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About Oregon City enterprise. (Oregon City, Or.) 1891-194? | View Entire Issue (Dec. 30, 1910)
OREGON CITY ; ENTERPRISE, 'FRIDAY, DECEMBER 3( 1910.
Oregon City Enterprise
Published Every Friday
BRODIE, Editor and Publisher.
Entered t Oregon City, QrH Post
office a second-class matter.
One Year $1.50
Six Months 75
Trial Subscription, Two Months .2S
of some of those undesirables in of
fering Insults to women and girls on
Oregon City's streets are added'rens
ons why the Commercial Club and the
Uve Wires should put forth every ef
fort to Induce the paper mills to dis
pense with the services of these for
eigners. The patienco of long-suffering
people is remarkable.
Subscribers will find the date of ex
piration stamped on their papers fol
lowing thoir name. If last payment is
the matter will receive our attention. ,r!"lsnc,od nd a ,a'B0 ot
The Oregon National Guard Asso
ciation will meet at Albany January
4 and 5 in the new. armory recently
completed there. ."Business coming
before the stale organization will be
Advertising Kate on application, j
MORNING ENTERPRISE. i
In the year 1SGG the weekly edition
of the Oregon City Enterprise was
born.. In the 44 years that havement- It is working successfully and
elapsed the Enterprise has gone Into I" is likely other communities in this
state will follow the lead of the East
ern Oregon capital In revising the
0. N. G. officers is expected. Albany
people will provide the visitors with
special features and entertainment.
Uaker is the first city in Oregon to
adopt the commission plan of govern-
thousands of homes every week, car
rying with It the news of this city
and county. It has been a welcome ! present methods of administering af-
visitor and has maintained Its place ! Mrs.
as the one newspaper of Clackamas
County that has at all times supplied I Klamath Falls will have the first
Its readers with the actual news hap-.'Postal Savings Rank in Oregon. The
penings of this section without fear Government Is preparing to establisn
or favor. It has made for itself a 'such an institution there and if this
place that no competitor can take 'sort of a bank Is popular, other Ore-
away or supply. gon cities will have them,
But In Clackamas County there are I
30.000 people, and probably 6,000 1
homes, and the weekly edition of the '
Enterprise goes Into 1700 of them, and '.
every issue is read by about S500 peo- j
pie. But there are 10,000 people in !
Clackamas who have not been con-l
tent with a weekly newspaper, who!
want the news every day, when it Is '
fresh and the demand has finally come
to us for a daily edition. I
Two months ago three men were i
placed In the field to feel the pulse of '
the readingniblic in Oregon City and J
on the six rural routes naming out
from the city into the country. They
ENJOY A BANQUET
JOINT INSTALLATION OF LOCAL
SOCIETIES FOLLOWED BY
THREE LOCAL ORDERS PARTICIPATE
E. Hedges Acts At Toaitmaster
The Feast Was One That
Will Be Long Remembered.
I CHARGE IS MADE THAT GOODEN
IS GUILTY OF EMBEZZLEMENT
LODGED IN CITY JAIL.
Some time in July a warrant was
i issued for the arrest of G. Gooden,
' luttinA nt Ilia luulfA ftt Ilrtriiii nn Ihn
made a careful canvass and were chftrge cf embezzlement. But when
greeted with such encouragement that the officer went to Boring to serve
the publisher of The Enterprise has the warrant the accused was no
concluded to commence the publics-1 here to be found and 11 was charged
,, , , ... at the time that a tip had beeu given
tion of a morning ed.tion of this news- hm anJ tha, he fled ,h Tfae
paper. warrant was then filed away for the
The first Issue will come from the day on which accused should return
press Sunday morning, January 8, and to Clackamas county.
will be Issued every morning except Tuesday Gooden appeared in Ore-
Monday. Four pages of seven col
umns each will be published, and the
paper will contain all the news of
Oregon City and Clackamas County.
The subscription price will be$3 per
year by mail, and 10 cents a week or
45 cents a month, by carrier. For a
limited time, however, we are making
a special offer on mail routes of $2
per year and by carrier $3 per year,
the special rate applying when one
year's subscription is paid in advance.
Residents of Oregon City and Clack
amas County are invited to subscribe
for this new daily -morning edition of
Its readers are promised a news
service that no other newspaper in
this county will be able to duplicate.
The Enterprise feels it has a right
to expect liberal support from the peo
ple of this city and county in the pub
lication of a daily newspaper that will
be a constant advertisement for the
growth and progress of Clackamas.
Without such support a daily news
paper cannot endure. Energy and
activity will be behind the publication
gon City and the officers were noti
fied of that fact. Tuesday night Con
stable Miles went to Boring and ar
rested Gooden. When brought to the
city the accused was in an intoxicated
condition and was lodged in the Jail
awaiting a condition to plead to the
It is to be said In favor of the ac
cused that he was about the city Tues
day making an effort to settle mat
ters amicably, thus righting the
wrong and avoiding arrest The case
is in Justice Samson's court for adjudication.
Multnomah Lodge No. 1. A. F. &
A. M Clackamas Chanter, Royal
Arch Masons, and Pioneer Chapter,
Order of Eastern Star, held Joint in
stallation Tuesday night with appro
priate ceremony. Following the ritu
alistic work an elaborate banquet
took place at which J. K. Hodges pre
sided as tonst muster. The menu was
toothsome and many neat speeches
were made. The following officers
Multnomah Ixnige Alvln H. Mtley
worshipful master; Eber A. Chapman
senior warden; N. T. Humphrys. Jun
ior warden: William Beard, treas
urer; S..L. Stevens, secretary; Henry
O'Malley, senier deacon; Hon E. Mel
drum. Junior deacon; Theodore Os
mund, senior steward; Charles
Spencer, junior steward: E. H. Coo
per, tvler. The Installation was con
ducted by Past Master William Beard
and Marshal J. E. Hedges, Past Mas
Clackamas Chapter John II. Wal
ker, high priesL- William Beard
king; Max Bollack. scribe; Henry
O'Mallev, captain of the host; Don
E. Meldrum. principal sojourner
Fred Miller. Jr., royal arch captain
Theodore Osmund, master of the
third vail; W. Innian, master of the
second vail: R. W. Baker, master of
the first vail; E. A. Chapman, secre
tary: J. E. Hedges, treasurer; E. H.
Cooper, sentinel. Past High Priest
W. A. Huntley conducted the installa
tion and he was presented with
handsome Masonic Jewel.
Picneer Chapter Mrs. B. T. AvI
son, worthy matron; C. J. Buchanan,
worthv patron; Mrs. George Ander
son, associate matron; Miss Helen
Daulton. secretary; Mrs. E. T. Fields
treasurer; Mrs. F. W. Greenman, con
ductress; Mrs. William Money, asso
ciate conductress; Mrs. C. C. Spencer
warder: Mrs. Mary M. Chnrman,
chaplain: Miss Myrtle Buchanan
Ada: Mrs. E. P. Rands, Ruth: Mrs.
A. Matheson. Esther; Mrs. J. H. Wal
ker. Martha: Mrs. C. W. Evans. Elee-
tra; Miss Gertrude Falrclongh, orga
nist; Mrs. Maggie Gardner, marshal;
Mrs. E. H. Cooper, sentinel. Mrs
Linn E. Jones, past worthy matron
and Mrs. William Money, marshal,
conducted the installation.
At the Portland Theaters
LAST CAR LEAVES FOR OREGON CITY AT MIDK (CUT
BAKER COMPANY IN "GIRLS."
First Stock Production of Clyde Fitch's
- Clever Comedy Next Week,
pomleuce crumble lo the dust whore
they rightfully belong, It Is a lesson
for you women with suffragette nil-
ments to take to heart, ami one told
REV. ROBINSON HAS A REPUTA
TION FOR WORK WITH BOYS
AND YOUNG MEN.
Officials of St. John's Episcopal
church received word Thursday that
which should be a marked success ReT- Charles U. Robinson, of Phlla-
from the start.
delphia, the newly-called rector, will
arrive in Oregon City in time to oc-
cupy the pulpit in that church on the
That Oregon will have a population frst Sunday in the new year. The
of 1,200,000 when the next census nb. ?f th congregation are
. , t . pleased to know this and will at once
rolls round is the prediction of R. B. prepare to give him a royal welcome.
Miller, traffic manager of the Hard-, Rev Robinson comeg wltn the n,cn.
man lines In the Northwest He bases est recommendations from brother
his figures on the constant western rectors In the work In Eastern Penn
trend of populations as disclosed by sylvania. As he is young and active
..t . i me cuiigreganuu nere anticipates ag-
former census statistics. , gre8alye wQrk on t ne part of tPnelr De
He estimates that the United States rector.
will have a population of 113,000,000.-, Gne of the actlvitles of the church
This additional population, he be- work that especially appeals to Rev;
lieves, will pour westward to find an Robinson is the work among young
outlet in the vacant agricultural lands me and V9- ln whlc" he has been
FISHERMEN WANT A
ME OPEN RIVER
PROTECTIVE UNION WILL FIGHT
ROD AND GUN CLUB'S MOVE
TO CLOSE IT.
Members of the congregation In this
a greater area of unclaimed land than c(tv who are familiar with the needs
in Oregon and the migration will cov- of this field and parish, affirm that
er this area as it seeks neV territory the new rector will find a wide field
to occudv for k's ta'en,s in w-orklng among that
' portion of the population here.
: ! Members of the Episcopal congrega-
Eugcne celebrated the conclusion "tion who investigated the criticisms
recently of a whirlwind campaign for ot Rev- Robinson are of the opinion
of the Coast states. Nowhere Is there
new members of the Commercial Club
that it is wise for the better element
of the city's nooulatlon. regardless of
that brought 150 additional persons creed, to give him a warm welcome
into the fold. A banquet marked the when he arrives in this city to begin
close of the contest and the club will ; work.
enter upon the new year with a good j
deal of enthusiasm. Among the big . Ely Hop Yard to Be Platted,
plans now being considered Is the 1 C. T. Tooze, a local real estate deal
erection of a Commercial Club build- er- ,b,as Purchased the Ely hop yard.
, . ,at Mount Pleasant, and will plat it
ing for permanent headquarters. , and put it on the market for residence
. ! lots. As it is easy of access to peo-
The prevalence of smallpox in the P!e livlnS Oregon City it is be
, ,. , . lieved the lots will find ready sale,
camp of a lot of Greeks on the West Schooley & Kuppenbender will have
side of the river and the fresh conduct charge of the property.
We issue drafts payable in other
countries. Whenever vou have oc
casion to send money to foreign
lands it will pay you to send it
through this bank.
The Bank of Oregon Gty
THE OLDEST BANK IN THE COUNTY
The Fishermen's Protective I'nion
held a meeting last night at 7 o'clock,
which was well attended. The prin
cipal matter of business up for discus
sion was the question of an open
river for fishing. Tha claim Is made
that the Portland Rod and Gun Club
is trying to close the Willamette
River to commercial fishing, retaining
It as a preserve for the club and Its
members, and It Is said that the club
is planning to have the needed legis
lation enacted at the coming session
of the legislature. This the fisher
men on the river do not wish done.
A committee was appointed to look
after the matter, Messrs. Chas. Ely,
Isaac Perclval and O. Rosenstrater,
of Oswego, being named on the com
mittee. Not only will this committee
look after the Interests of the fisher
men along the river, but It will see
that the interests of the members of
the union are brought to the atten
tion of the legislature when it meets
ln January. M. A. Magone, of Bolton
who is one of the members of the
legislature from this county, Is a
member of the union and In hearty
sympathy with the ,open river prop"-
Thor la no more popular play on
the boards today than Clyde Mich's
clever comedy, "Girls." which will re
eelvo It's first Stock production In
this city at the Baker next .week. It
has a record of a whole year on
Broadway and has Just been released
for Stock purposes opening next Sun
day matinee with Thurston Hall, the
new lending man. who has sprung In
to instant popularity In a role entirely
different from his opening In "The
Dollar Mark," white Mt Kowler. the
second woman, will also have splen
did opportunities to add new laurels
to her Immensely pleasing debut of
last week. Another new face will be
seen here the coming week also, that
of Gene Yarborough. whom Manager
Baker has brought from his Spokane
Company especially to play one of
the principal roles In "Girls." These
threw pretty and talented young wom
en have formed themselves into an
amateur man hntlnir club, nnd are
making their own way In the world, '
living In a small apartment, and on I
the surface at least eminently pleased , BEATRICE NICHOLS, Ingenue With
with their condition of absolute In- j Baker Stock Company at the Baker
dependence ot the masculine sex. But Theatre In "Glrla," Week Opening
their hearts are all boating n the tru-, Sunday Matinee, January 1, 1911.
Iv feminine way, nnd their separate!
fates nre most amusingly and cleverly :
worked out as the comedy proceeds. , In (he moat amusing nnd entertaining
The whole play Is a remarkable sat- j manner such ns no one could handle
Ire on the modern woman, and shows as Clyde Pitch has. There will bo
beyond question that when the right a special New Years Matinee Monday,
man comes along, all the grandell- tho Bargain Matinee Wednesday und
quent vows and declarations of Inde- j regular matinee Saturday.
'Honeymoon Trail." the biggest,
brightest, wittiest and most melod
ious of all the IjiSalle Theatre (Chi
cago) musical comedy successes, nnd
a sister play to "A Stubborn finder
ella." Is the attraction
"Honeymoon Trail" was written by
those clever writers. Hough, Adams
and Howard, a trio who have con
tributed ten musical successes of the
first order to the contemporaneous
American stage. It contains more
comedy and more catchy music than
any of the authors' other efforts and
la the attraction at the lletllg.
The tired luminous man forgets his
troubles, the skeptic forgets to scoff
theatregoer falls under the Influence
of Its unctuous humor. They nil
leave the theatre looking at things
from a brighter standpoint. "Honey
moon Trail" Is witty, bright nnd tune
ful to a superlative degree, and fur
nishes its auditors more real enter
tainment and pleasure han doc any
musical comedy en tour in tins conn
try today. This senson cast Is a
notablo one. To quote the New Or
lenu's PU-ayune: "It Is a thousand
rmxVTii kk, i.'umjfJ PJ2:rwKjT ."",wk&wu"m
F 1 if ? i NWVr-f Royal . ( Immediately Vh-"h(I
r ' 1 IrVC mailed ire W 4 your addree. J"!
- V i j mj Tell. How to Make 178 Kinch of Caka M ,
(f Cakes of all kinds for all people J
( v i ' :. ,! ) jij are best made with Royal l
: . i SPECIALLY FINE . iM;;' U
1 V fl FOR LAYER CAKE 11
SERIOUS CHARGE By MRS. NELSON
(Continued from pnuo 1)
Ned Wayburn't Dancing Brownies In "Honeymoon Trail" at the Heillg.
was fittingly described by the Chicago miles removed from tho beaten track
Tribune as "a play with a thousand ; of mediocrity
TbU seiuon'a company Is a notable
one. containing such well-known and
high-salaried performers as Louis Kel
so. Fred Wyckoff, Arllne Holing, Carl
George and Clara Dalton, together
with many other principals of lesser
' HEILIO THEATRE
7th and Taylor Ste.
Phones Main 1 A A-1122
Willi Ilia II J Will v.' I lflllll.ilUIE U Hirci ,
prominence. The chorus Is a feature.! 7 nlftM beginning Saturday, Dee.
nnd consists nf Ihlrt of the shnnllest I tiNOW Tears fcve.)
and handsomest girls ever seen with ! Special Price New Year s Mntlnees
mail" nttrnptli.n "Neil Wnvhnrn'a nuniiay nnu mouuay. jnu. 1 i.
Dancing llrownlos." the famous seo-' 'tegular ripeciai rnce Matinee Maiur-
tette ef "dancing broilers" are a dis
tinct novelty. The music of "Honey
moon Trail" is of the "whlstleablo"
kind and Is usually heard on the
trnets nf every rltv which the attrac- '
tion visits for niany weeks after Its I Prices: Evenings 11.60. $1. 7.1c. 60c
eniracement I s'c 25c- A" matinees (1, 7C, 5()c
. I 35c and 25c.
.,. 'Scats Now Selling at Theatre
"Honeymoon Trail." j Kngagement.
If you are tired, discouraged or i
blue." a prescription better than
many dollars' worth of medicine Is a ; Coming to Heillg Theatre, January
visit to that sparkling musical comedy I .iz-ij-ii.
success, "Honeymoon Trail," which I MAXINE ELLIOTT,
ruined, nnd she had been mistreated
to a considerable extent, The outcry
alarming the Austrlaus they took
their departure and the two women
entered Mrs. Hopkins' home and told
the story of their lnult.
Monday Mrs, Nelson went In-fore
Assistant Prosecutor Stlpp nnd made
complaint. A wurraut wnx sworn to
In Justice Samson's court nnd Con
stable Miles went nut to bring the
aroused In. Mrs. Nelson went with
Officer Miles lo tho home of the Aus
trian who live at Taylor nnd Klghth
streets, where she Identified a man
who gave his name ns Lucas I inula u
vleh as the one who assaulted her.
He wns at once taken Into custody by
Officer Miles and taken to the city
prldm: Friends appeared nnd later
in tho day he was arranged before
Justice Samson who sot the day for
his examination on Thursday at I p.
m Later he gave bull nnd was re
leased pending examination.
day, January 7.
Tho Mualcal Comedy Success
Excellent Cnst Catchy Music Also
ARMERS IN SHAPE I
(Continued from page 1.)
Onions, $1.60 per sack.
Potatoes, new, 9()c0$t per sack.
Cabbage, fl ft 1.25 per cwt.
Eggs, Butter and Oalry Product
-1.1 i. l -"
received llr, ailuuuBu mc n.- niillnrrroiilnrv f,r.n r ,ll-
in .,, ,l,n . V
-" i"" "'. ... eountrv. 4Rf fi c.
The hog market showed an upward roultrv Old hens. fat. 12l.1c:
tendency throughout the week and ' mixed, 10& 12c:sprlng chickens, 11
reached jll.oo Tor one cnoice ioaa.
Buyers .were of the opinion that the i Ducks, l ift 15c.
Hitching Racks or Feed Barn.
Some months ago the Commercial
Club had the question up of bulldlnq
hitching racks on the streets for the
convenience of farmer friends coming
to the city to trade. At that lime no
agreement could be arrived at as to
where to. erect them, and the project
came to an abrupt halt. In view of
the innocuous deauetous state of the
hitching rack proposition Merchant
Frank Busch suggests th?t soTie one
build a barn in the neighborhood of
Twelfth or Thirteenth streets for the
convenience of farmer friends.
County Clerk Names Deputies.
Miss Iva Harrington and Miss Em
ma Qulnn will be appointed deputies
in the office of County Clerk-elect W.
U Mulvey, who succeeds F. W. Green
man next Monday. Miss Harrington
has been ln the office of County Clerk
Greenman for some time. Miss Qulnn
was for several years connected wllh
the Pacific Telephone & Telegraph
Recorder Names His Deputies.
County Recorder-elect Lloyd E.
Williams, who returned yesterday
from an Eastern trip, this morning
announced the appointment of Mrs.
Anna R. Williams as chief deputy,
and Miss Nellie Derby and Miss Mar
garet C. Mulvey as clnrks In his of
fice. Mr. Williams will succeed Re
corder C. E. Ramsby next Monday.
Chief Deputy to Sheriff.
J. O. Staats, of Oak Grove, will be
chief deputy In the office of Sheriff
E. P. Mass, who succeeds R. B. Bea
tie January 2. Mr. Staats Is In the
mercantile business at Oak Grove
and was a candidate on the Demo
cratic ticket for Justice of the Peace
I at the November election.
market would remain at the low level
of the early part of the month but the
linght supplies with the heavy do
mand put prices up on a high plane.
Due to the demand for some extra
quality Christmas beef offerings that j
came up to the demand met ready salo
at rather extravagant prices. These I
are not truly representatives of the
market, which on Its real bnslB was
25 to 60 cents hlgh-sr than tho week
before. The sale of a choice lot of
prime steers nt $7.50 and one extra
fancy steer at $14.50 were aside from
the ruling market. Cows sold as high
as $5.60 and fairly good steers at
from $5.90 t- r,.25.
An extra ' iot lambs sold for $7.00
and one fair l )t old for $5.05. The
market on sheep has been strong to
higher with the demand almost ex
clusively for hay or grain fed animals.
Business In all the departments of
the grain market Is still restricted
by the almost total absence of de
mand, and no Improvement Is likely
to occur before next week. In the
meantime, farmers and other holders
are not offering supplies on the mar
ket. Prices are therefore largely
Hogs, 125 lbs. to 175 lbs., fancy, 10
I ft 11c.
Veal, fancy, 10ft 11c.
Beef, dressed, 8ft 9c.
Mutton, dressed, 9ftl0c.
Hides, Wool, Mohair, Etc
Sheep pelts, 10c per lb.
Hides, green, 4ft5c lb.; (Jry, 12ftl.1c
Wool, 16ftllc lb; mohair, 30c.
Cascara Bark, 3.1V4c per lb.
8TRONQ ODOR OF GAS.
OH Well at Stone shows More
Word was received Tuesdny night
from the oil wll being drilled at
Stone of an Increased flow of oil with
a strong-odor of gas. The officers of
the Home OH and Gas Co. have been
pulling, casing and getting in readi
ness for pushing the drilling again
and when a iportion of the casing wits
pulled, and the well made ready for
further drilling, the flow of oil and
I gas was greatlv Increased. Tho new
No sales were reported In any or superintendent, an old oil man, is
the Coast hop markets yesterday. An feeling jubilant over tho prospects,
offer of 17 cents was made for George, xi,e we f located but six miles
Rose's crop and refused. A California , from this city.
wire reported that market firmer anu
a shade higher.
, MARKET REPORT
Quotations furnished by Oregon City
Grain Wheat, 75ft80c per bushel;
oats, $25 20 per ton; barley, $23 per
Best clover, new $12ftl3 per ton;
timothy, new $15ft)20.00 per ton;
grain hay, new, $1214.00; straw,
$4.00ft5.00 per ton.
Fruits and Vegetable
Apples, 25c75c per box
CASTOR I A
Grange Meeting For Saturday.
Abernethy Grange will hold Its reg
ular meeting ln the Grange hall at
Parkplace on Saturday, when the elec
tion of officers will take placo. This
will be an all-duy meeting, and the
ladles will furnish one of their excel
lent hot dinners at noon, at which
ftlme the members will partake. The
Dried prunes, 60-fi0s, new crop, 4 lecturer Is preparing a program for
6c per lb. I .the afternoon session.
GIRLS ACCOSTED BY GREEKS.
Attempt Made to Flirt "With Them
While on Way Home.
Another case of attempted familiar
ity with young girls on the street by
foreigners wns made Wednesday night
alxitit 11 ; 30. The attempt wns made on
Huventh street, near the park, and
tho young girls accosted were Misses
Klfle Jefferson and Nora Toliln.
As these young girls were return
ing home along Heventh street they
came upon two Greeks who were
standing at the side of the street. As
the girls approached one of the men
made advances to the girls and tried
to strike up a fllrtntlon wllh them
Not receiving .any encouragement the
two men proceeded to follow the girls
and finally inking positions In ndvsne
of them nnd trying to strike up a
conversation ns the girls would come
up to them and pass (hum.
Becoming frightened the girls both
stopped at the blacksmith shop near
J. Q. Adams street nnd requeued the
company home (if IV O, Jones, a
young man employed there. Ho ac
companied them nnd from that time
the Greeks kept at a distance, a few
paceii ahead. No further molestation
Tho elder girl is tho daughter of
Mr. Julia Jofferson, living nt the
corner of Sixth and J. Q. Adams
LOCAL TEACHERS ENJOY INSTITUTE
(Continued from page 1.)
nine results nn In a class of thirty or
Mr. Gary nnd the Clackamas county
teacher wero greatly cheered In the
remarks of Dr. I "avid Bueddnn, Htnte
Commissioner of Schools of Massa
chusetts, who told a story of Ihn
(earlier of the West Invading the
Knst n territory long claimed for
tlieinaelvrn only by (he educator of
that section. Mr. Hueddeti, who I
making good In Ilia old liny Hlnio.
U a western product, having been
mlsml In California. Ho told how
five other prominent educator who
nre now making kmm1 In the Kt
hulled from (ho West, nnd of Its lg
tiiricanr In the mluratlonal work of
the whole country. Nmurnlly the rt
mark of Mr. Knedden, nddressed to
a Western audience, was cheered lo
A petition la being circulated ask
ing that a new school district be made
from the Wlllnmelto nnd Htafford dis
tricts, the greater portion nf the new
district lo he taken from (he Kinfford
district. A the Stafford district I
too large the petition will likely be
rhere Is a vnennry In Ihn Ixiwer
Ijignn school, the teacher, Mis Marw
Klrange, having resigned, Also a v i
on. r nt tun Twilight school, M
Kleniior llmtl.'e having resigned. Tide
school. In neur lo Oregon City. Hur.
vey Dlmlek has lo resigned from the
Missouri Itldge, sometimes known
the Denver lakn school, In Mnniunui. ,
Word Come of Son Born.
Word was received In (hi city on
Wednesday by Mrs. C, C. liab'-r.ck,
that a son was born to Mr, nli-1 Mm.
Victor Pnquet, of Until, Malno, on De
cember 17. Mr. I'nqunt was a former
Oregon City boy, and Is well known
hore, being tho son of tho la'e Petor
Paquet, at one tlmo receiver of the
United States land office. Mr. Pnquet
Is a marine archttoct, and stalm that
"although his work Is In tho East, hi
heart Is In tho West,"
Honored In Superintendents' and
P. J. 8. Tooie, superintendent of the
Oregon City schools, Is rhnirmnn of
ihn legislative committee of the state
teachers' association nnd county sup
erintendents' association," Tho legis
lation proHsed In the rnactment of a
Inw providing for a text hook com
mission to be mudo up nf five mem
bers, nt least three nf which shall be
public school men, actually engaged
In public school work. The legisla
ture will also bo asked to provide for
giving of credit for regular reading
circle work hi examination of teach
ers for certificates, it Is also Intend
ed to sectiro (he passage of a bill pro
vldlng for normal work In one high
school In each county, those graduat
ing to ho certificated for rural school
work. Mr. Tooxe was also chairman
of the committee on resolution at the
meeting of the state teachers' asso
ciation nnd the joint teacher' Insti
tute that closed at Portland Inst week.
You Can Always Get
Tho best cough medicine If you ask
for Dr. Bell's Plne-Tar-lloney nnd look
for tho hell on the bottlo. Guaran
teed lo glvo satisfaction. Sold every
where. Jones Drug Co.
YOU CAN ORDER vour COAL LvTELEPHONE?
"HE TELEPHONE is the coal
man's best salesman.
Many of his customers' he never sees, for their
orders come by wire and their checks by mail.
If you move into a new house or have an un
expected need of fuel, you can often save a day's
time by telephoning your order, ......
In the mining and shipping of coal, the Bell
Telephone has become an important factor. The
wholesale markets and sources of supply are kept
in constant touch with the' Bell Long Distance
Service and the danger of a coal famine greatly
Pacific Telephone and Telegraph Co.
Every Bell Telephone luthe Center of the System