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About Morning enterprise. (Oregon City, Or.) 1911-1933 | View Entire Issue (Jan. 31, 1911)
. . .
MOBNTNO ENTERPRISE, TUESDAY, JANUARY. 31, 19U.
III this substantial build Fence
for I Oc per foot
HARDWARE AND TORNITURC
ELKS AT CHURCH
On U confined to hi
haloes tro at Sooley'
9, of Rpringwater, was
ja business Monday.
I and Confections at
Canby, wu In Oregon
for tliat hot lunch
it. 610 Main street.
i vary ill with a severe
"t for that hot lunch
610 Main it rest.
" seriously 111 with a
'butter 80c roll. See.
X of Cazadero, waa
yim In .Willamette on
fitter Soda So at See-
Of Condon. Wash.,
jras an Oregon City
I.L fttritmrltf tt flnhv
And, la seriously HI
X his home.
"Saya. Dentist, Cau
'If tba firm of Larsen
t visiting with friend
2oy. Dentist, Cau-
la, of Aatorla, has ar
f, and Is visiting with
"I for that hot lunch
M. 610 Mala atreet
'"was I, formerly of EI
t Portland, waa trans
Jaess In Oregon City
Canada Bread that can
gat It at Schrader'a
j atreet near Postof-
-fcar, one of the promt
jDlalla, waa In Oregon
yen of last week on
trea anroute, Riving 'a description of
her travels as fur as she has gone.
Two births reported Monday are
those of a girl born to Mr. and Mrs.
Joseph Hoekkl, on the West Hide, and
a son to Mr. and Mrs. B. M. Dor man,
Charles White and Johnnie Hardin,
of Mount I'leasunt, have purchased a
IS acre tract of timber and expect to
start a crew of men cutting wood tba
first of the month.
Council will hold Its regular meotlng
Wednesduy night. There I a large
batch of business before that body but
It Is not likely that It will all be called
up on that evening.
PEOPLE POINTED OUT
Mra. J. E- Norrla went to Portland
on buslneHs Monday. 0
Mrs. H. A. Sawyer, of Tortland, la n
this city the gunst of friends.
Miss Josale Johnston, who has been
very III, la Improving.
Mr. Ferry Predion la visiting- with
relatives at Willamette.
Mr. and Mra. Walter P. Klrchem, of
Logan, wera In Oregon City on Monday
on buslnaaa. -
t. mra. waiter vvuus, wno nns oeen
I for that hot lunch visiting In Canby, has returned to ber
610 Main atreat. borne In this city.
Miss Vada Elliott, who haa been 111
with stomach trouble, I much Im
proved. Mlaa Nellie Derby, who baa been
visiting with friends -at Eugene, baa
returned to Oregon City.
Mr. and Mrs. Jsmes II. Robinson, of
Portland, were visiting with relatives
In Oregon City Sunday.
Mra. Gary arrived In Willamette
from Portland Sunday, and will visit
with her eon, Prof. T. J. Gary.
Orandma Rivers, who has been very
ill at her borne In Willamette, la Im
proving, and la now able to alt up.
Mrs. A. Chalmers, of Foreet Grove,
waa visiting In tbisclty and at Will,
Miss Beatrice McUa'ln. of Castle
Hock. Wash., arrived In tbla city Fri
day evening to visit with Mrs. C. 8.
Larsen, of Eighth and Monroe streets.
Mr. Jesse Forrester, a clvii engineer
of Alaska, accompanied by his fiancee,
Mlaa Susan Ilates, of Portland, apent
Sunday with the former's aunt, Mra.
A dress goods 48o per Mr. J. R. I.atourtte, an attorney of
lejrr Portland, waa In Oregon City Sunday
visiting with his parents, Mr. and Mra.
C. D. Latourette.
Attorneys C Schuebel and John F,
Clark loft laat night for Salem to
watch the members of the legislature
and to aee that no mistakes are made
la surveying at Esta
dsy In Oregon City
I parents, Mr. and Mra.
I baby girl at the home
vOf Clackamas Heights,
k went to Canby on Bat
' rfcare he Installed the
by Encampment No.
Ad returned to Oregon
1 Percales, 86
irry Gordon, of Canby,
fen City Saturday even
Jatnrday and the follow
ielr sinter, Mrs. Walter
flour, 1 SO aack.
I gallon at Seelay a
( representing the Cloa-
( Company, or ioriiano
t City Monday. While
ade a brief visit with
JL Robblns, manager of
ty Commission House,
y and eon, ( Molalla,
I Oregon City Saturaay
keep, having purchased
Itock yards of Portland
I and John Scott, of
transacting business In
juary Sunset Magazine
I City of Dreams Come
Jy Illustrated In four
mini Singing In the
'.ale. AH news atands,
fatt, of Monrovia, Call
iy a politician of Clacka-
Jid who waa at that Utna
ihe County Committee of
f party, la visiting with
Vikner, who was Injured
f a few daya ago, is lm
I bis Injuries, but It Is still
carry his arm In a sling,
W the right hand are dla-
tor Cigars and Smokers
be firm of Plass A. Com
land, waa In this dty
ng the potatoes be pur-
Mr. Plasa had Intended
ie potatoes to California,
4 an order for a carload,
1 was a demand In Port
ped them to that city.
a, who was formerly con
the Oregon City Commls
y, but whose home Is now
r, where Mr. Davis la one
be fruit experts, was in
iday morning on business,
Hood River In the after
Company, who have a
for potatoes, shipped a
altfornla on Friday, and
karat other carloads this
rtoe being $1.25. There
a good demand for pota-
quality, and the price
i paid Is considered sat-
ta Claire, the girl from
ko la traveling acrose the
horseback on a wager,
Had In thla city a few
now at Glendale, South-
bn her way to California,
red at soma of the thea-
Mr. Joaeph Gerber, of Portland, waa
In Oregon City Sunday visiting with
friends at Mountain View. Mr. Gerber
formerly resided at Mountain View.
Miss Ethel Green haa resigned her
position In thla city to accept a similar
one In Portland, and will take un her
Inches 1 t-raHeiica In that rltv the first of the
, bu pauerna upcKnth.
pro llJmr'Z Mr. and Mra. Elmer Veteto and two
'he Peoples" Store." ...lr , K- w
wlth relative and friends In Oregon
City Monday, returning to their home
on the uvenlng train.
Mr. and Mrs, M. J. Cockrell left
Monday for Hubbard, where the for
mer will manage the drug store of
Huntley Brothers' Company of that
place. : . i
Mr. William Morey, of Molalla, waa
In Oregon City Saturday. Miss Clara
Morey accompanied him to thla city
and left for Portland, where ahe will
visit with her sister.
Miss Ittle Illuhm, who baa been In
a millinery business on Seventh street,
will leave for Portland the first of Feb
ruary to prepare for the aprlng open
ing of her millinery store.
Mr. and Mra. W. F. Moore, accom
panted by the former'a sister, Mrs. O.
E. Kransse, of Portland, visited with
Mra. William Wright at Willamette
over Sunday. '
Miss Margaret Mulvey and Mra.
Agnes Silver vlHlted with Mr. and Mrs.
Hubbard Kuppenbender, of Claremont,
Sunday. Mra. Kuppenbender Is
eountn of Miss Mulvey's, and waa for
merly Miss Anna Mooney.
Mlaa Genevieve Capon, who la teach'
Ing school at Currlnsvllle, has returned
to Oregon City for a few daya, having
been called here by the Illness and
doath of Mrs. Ellery Capen, whose
death occurred on Sunday evening at
her home at Willamette.
Mr. and Mra. Harry Moody, who are
residing on Center street near Fifth,
will soon take up their residence on
Ninth street, and will ocOupy one of
the apartments of the I)gua property,
now occupied by Mr. and Mra. Mcrar-
Mr. and Mrs. C. Zlegler, Of Portland,
were In this city Sunday visiting with
metr son, C. L. Zlegler and wife, whosa
home Is on Washington atreet between
Eleventh and Twelfth streets. This
wss Mr. Zlegler'a first trip to Oregon
City, and he waa much Impressed with
Mrs. Gwlnn and three daughters, of
Walla Walla, Wash., who have been
visiting with relative In thla ' city,
have returned to their home. They
have been visiting with Mrs. Gwlnn'i
sisters, Mra. Joseph Myers, Mra. S. R.
Green and Mra. Ida West.
Mrs. W. B. Wiggins, formerly of
thla city, and daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
James Wilkinson of Fourteenth and
Main streets. -who haa been danger-
eusly II r at her horn In Portland wits
pneumonia, la slightly Improved. There
are two trained nurse In constant at
tendance. , , ...
Dr. and Mra. George Sutherland, of
Newport, Waah., who have been visit
ing with the latter'a aunta, Mrs. 8 .A,.
Chase and Mra. R. D. Wilson, hare re
turned to their home. Thla waa Dr.
Sutherland's first visit to the city by
the falla, and he waa much Impressed
with the place.
MEMBERS OF THE ORDER ATTEND
IN A BODY TO HEAR REV.
HOUSE IS FILLED TO OVERFLOWING
Time Is Without Beginning Or End,
Says the Prsachsr Brother
hood the Outgrowth of
The Elks attended church In a body
at St. Paul's Episcopal church Sunday
evening at which time the rector, Rev.
Charles Robinson, preached to a full
The preacher did 'not take a text
but addressing, himself to the Intel
ligences of his hearera rather than to
their emotlona he ahowed the Divinity
of Jesus Chrlut from the fact that His
Kingdom the church could and baa
resisted thst great enemy which
earthly kingdoms had not namely
"Time, represented by tha old man
with the sickle. In distinction to enter
tilty, reprenented by the circle without,
beginning or end, waa the most pow
erful of sll enemies because It accom
plished two things. With one hand It
destroyed and with the other It built
up. From the ashes of one empire
another was raised. It waa time which
destroyed the primitive empires of
Assyria and Chaldea, of Cyrua and
Alexander. It was time also that con
quered at last the mistress of the
world, the Roman Empire, and finally
those Republics of the Middle 'Ages
whose only glory remains In Ita archi
tecture and paintings. And on the
other hand It waa time that built up
the kingdom of the Anglo-Saxons, the
Franks and the Germane. -'
The preacher then showed that time
waa so formidable for many reasons.
First Because of IU novelty. Time
la always young and yet It makes all
things else grow old. It is the rest
less child of eternity, everglvlng to
man, who really longs for the Infinite,
But Jesus Christ Is the same yester
day, today and forever. The Glorioua
Gospel Is ever new to those who de
sire a Saviour. The old doctrines of
the Divine Trinity, the Incarnation of
Christ and his atonement upon tha
cross wera still taught and atlll be
lieved. "Heaven and earth shall pass
away but my worda ahall not pass
Here, then, the preacher went on
to aay, Is a great fact staring men In
the face. The fact of a Divine Klnjt-
dom ruling the thoughts and actions
of a vast multitude of men could It
be conscientiously Ignored? "Could
anyone afford to Ignore It when so
much hanga upon Its claims? Above
all like men of the Brotherhood of the
Elk a whose very society, aa all broth
erhoods are, was founded upon the
fact of the Revelation of Jeaua Christ,
that God Almighty la our Common
Father and that we are brothers In
OLD PIONEER DEAD.
W. P. Burns Pasaee Prom Life at Hla
Heme In Portland.
W. P. Burna, father of Ex-Cblef of
Police Charlea H. Burna and of Mrs.
Laura Fuller, died at 7: SO o'clock last
night at hla borne In Portland. He
would huve been 88 years of age next
month. Death was due to an attack
' Mr. Burns was a pioneer, having
crossed tha plain In 1852. Ha mar
ried Miss MUllcent ' Conyers, a half
slater of W. II. Conyers, of Clatskanle.
For many years he lived In Clackamas
county and filled positions of trust,
having served as sheriff eight yesrs.
and later for aeven years as Justice of
the peace. In 1876 be moved to Port
land and was deputy United Statea
marshal for one year.
Arrangementa for the funeral have
not yet been made.
Two Mora Votsra In County.
Born, January 29, to the wife of C.
F. Soesbee, of Gladstone, a son, whose
weight Is eight pounds.
Morn, on Sunday, January 29, at 8
o'clock a. m., to the wife of Harvey
Wallace, of Willamette, a son, weight
WE SHOULD CLEAN UP
BEFORE SPRING COMES
COUNCILMEN STIRRING ABOUT IN
AN EFFORT TO HUNT OUT
The Councllmen who are Interested
In having the city cleaned up ara stir
ring around and finding out consider
able that will be of interest to the citl
xens In general. The latest "find" Is
at the foot of the little stream that
flows down the bluff Just under the
stairs that come down at Seventh
atreet. At a point where the waters
run across the railway, near to where
the Japanese camp stands, there Is
said to be a wagon load of filth; and
It Is further charged that It cornea
from thla aame camp.
Tbera ar other places In the city
that need watching and cleaning up aa
well, but thla la one where the danger
to the health of the city Is so patent
that things should be at once looked
after. In fact It. Is essential that a
general cleaning up be Inaugurated
before the warm weather Beta It.
It haa been auggested that a few
small,flnee might aid In causing people
to clean up where they know of the
necessity to do so.
HOW TO REFORM MEN
NOT TO REPRESS THEM
REV. PROCTOR TAKES GROUND
THAT ALL" MEN HAVE 80ME
GOOD IN THEM.
Willamette Rebekah Lodge Haa An
Enjoyable Evening Friday.
The officers of Willamette Rebekah
lodge wera Installed on Friday even
Ing. The district deputy president.
Jeannett F. Bcott, oT the Rebekah
AsaemUy of Oregon, acted aa I tie tall
Ing officer and waa assisted by Grand
Marshal Leonard Onoke, Warden Clara
Jack. Recording Secretary Little Jnn
tilgan, ' Financial Secretary Sarah
Mile, a. Treasurer Little Howell, Chap
lain Emery Shepherd and Herald Myra
Those Installed were Minnie L. Rak
el. N. G.; Viola M. Godfrey, V. O.
Jeannetta F. Scott, recording aocrw
tary; May L. Waldron, financial aec-
retary: Anna Wllehard, treasurer;
Eva Moulton, warden; Mabel Morse
conductor; Lenora Cooke, R. S. N. O.
Silvia Mldlanr. L-8. - N G.; Sarah
Miles. R. 8. V. O.; Clara Jack. U8.V
G.; Raetiael Scripture, chaplain; Elolaa
Roadman, I. G Anna Johnston, O. G
At the close of the exercise of the
evealng Mrs. E. II. Cooper gave aev
eral vocal selections and Mlaa Clara
Wlakle a recitation- Refreshments
WILL CHANGE MONTHLY DATE
Preabyterlana Have No Intetrtlona of
Encroaching On Other.
" The next meeting of the-Preabyter
Ian Brotherhood will be held next
Tuesday evening, February 7- The
Brotherhood haa In mind the chooalng
of another night for lta regular rowet
lngs on account of the Congregational
Brotherhood having chosen the first
Tuesday In the month aa He meeting
nlaht. aome montha ago. The meeting
ror thla month waa announced without
anyone stopping to consider the propo
sition of the date conflicting, out wnen
attention waa called to the matter the
member of the Preabyterlan Brother
hood decided to make the change.
There are aeveral who ara affiliated
Ith both brotherhoods, and It la only
through the organlxatlona meeting on
different nights that both meetings
can be enjoyed.
Celebrated On Sunday By Mr. and Mra
Mr. and Mra. Crutla Dodd, of Twl
light, gave a dinner at their home on
Sunday, the occasion being the 6dth
birthday anniversary of Mr. Dodd. The
table waa prettily decorated for thla
occasion, and a most enjoyable after
noon was spent hy the guests. Mr.
Dodd haa many friends In and around
Tdlllght who brought with them their
best wishes for many more such bappy
birthdays, besides many pretty glfta
were presented to the host.
John Telford I a new pupil In the
High achool, entering the second year.
He waa a pupil here years ago and
dropped out to work on tha O. W. P.
at Bataoada. Hla frleada aay ha will
be a, good addition to the athletlo de
partment of th ecbool.
Wdneadajr and Thureday evening
the Woman Club eeatafU for the Mo
Langhlln Park will h given at tha
Electric Theater. The oosnedy drama.
Tha Sauaage Maehln," will ha tha
nlarlat for tha twnln Thar will b
epaotal mnfeto by Oacar Woodfln. a
duat by Harlaa and Carol Bly and er
eral musical numbers by tha Caaamah
fuartatta. , ,. v t .,
HOT STREET FIGHT
TWO MEN ARRESTED
THE MOST VICIOUS FIGHTER ES
CAPES AND GOES INTO HID
ING FOR THE NIGHT.
Two Norton brothers, hailing from
Southern California, drifted Into the
city last night and scraped an acquaint
ance with George Warren and bis pal.
Late In the evening they visited the
Case saloon and while there the four
got into a fight over some trivial mat
ter and Mr. Case waa forced to sepa
Driven out on the street they wan
dered to a point In front of the Bank
of Oregon City, on Main street, where
a second fight waa atarted. One of
the Norton accused the- pal of War
ren of biting his finger In the first en
counter and the fight became general.
F. R. Norton went to the sidewalk
from a blow from the fist of Warren
when his pal kicked him In the head,
cutting a severe gash.
Officer Green was attracted to the
scene and . placed F. R. Norton and
Geo. Warren under arrest and lodged
them In the city prison for the night
Warren pal fled at eight of the police
and so far he baa not been apprehended.
Real Estate Opportunity
C T. Towte, Loans
Laayer and Notary and
A bit rat ts. Insurance
CHARLES T. TOOZE a CO.
Real Estate Bought and Sold.
Room 2. Bearer Bldg., Oregon City
If yaw want
BUY A FARM.
BUY A HOME,
BUY A LOT,
CHAS. T. TOOZE & CO.
JACK JOHNSON TELL8 OF
HIS HARDEST FIGHT.
I Jack Johaaon. the heavyweight
champion, says the hardest battle
of bis career was with a colored
fighter named John Lee In Gal
veston In the month vf August.
"I will never forget that fight,"
aald Johnson recently. "It took
place In a Oeld.U) the hot sun.
and we could noret any water
even to rinse our mouths with..
For seventeen ronnda we bnttled
In the best, when I knocked blm
ont . I received for this Oght the
sum of $10.
"Some ten or twelve year ago,
when I was quite clever In the
boxing line, I tried to get a man
ager, but could not. After I be
came noted men from all aldea
tried to get the position. Includ
ing Tom O'Eourke." .
FENCING IS NOW
COMING TO FRONT.
Rev. Wm. M. Proctor, of the Con
gregational church, wishes to be
looked upon aa a progressive aa a
man believing In reforms, In progres
sion. Sunday'a Oregontan contained
an editorial on "The reason for Prison
and the Gallows," to which Mr. Proc
tor took exception. Ha voices hla ex
ceptlona In the following language:
You aay: "Reform of the evildoer,
while of course desirable, la not Im
portant In the large view, nor Is It
the first aim of law or Justice." In the
same editorial It la slated that men
are hanged or Imprisoned primarily
for the protection of aoclety.
It occur to me that JuBt because
prluons and eourta are primarily far
the protection of society the matter
Of reformative methods, and not mere
ly retributive methods of dealing with
prisoner Is a vitally important mat
ter. If all men who committed crime
against society were Rent to prison
for life the method ot dealing with
crlmiaala In the prisons would not be
so Important from the etandpolnt of
jthe protection of society, but since
they are aentencea ror varying terms
and at the expiration of those terms
ar releaaed again to mingle witn
their fellow men. It become a matter
of grave concern to society what the
effect of their prison life ha been up
on their character.
T'tiilr tha nrillnarv tall and nenlten
tlarv svstem they coma out more5!
skilled In the arta of preying upon
society and more . desperate In their
methods of attack upon the aociai or
der than they were before entering
prison. That thla la the fact is maue
evident by the prison records which
show that fully 65 per cent of released
convicts find their way again to prison
81mnlv from the standpoint of eelf
nrniertlon. then, it become a matter
of grave Importance to aoclety so to
order the conduct or Its prisons mai
men sent there, particularly those aent
for short or Indeterminate terma of
year shall have an opportunity to re
form, and not come out worse enemies
of society, more degraded and de
praved than when they went in.
The methods employed by the El
mlra Prison In New York are reforma
tory and as a result of the wise treat
ment of prisoner sent mere me men
are given a chance to become men
again. Carefully complied recoras
covering the past 10 year show that
nn to exceed 15 per cent or me primm
er releBed after a term at El mlra
find their way back to that or mner
nrtanns. If fiB nor cent of the men
under the old ystem return to Uvea
of crime and eventually find thelr-way
to nrtsona. and only 15 or per
cent prove to be unreformable under
the new "reformatory" method of
treatment, the conclusion 1 quite evi
dent that aoclety should he concernea
In the reformation aa well aa the aeg
regatlon of the criminal.
WILLIAM vM. I'KUUiUtv
THE POULTRY YARD.
If you uae wet maahea let the water
a nnrn-ahaller la not an essential
The hena will do their own ahelllng If
you throw out the ear in anort, Droa-
The eooner Deople drveat themselves
of tha Idea that thay tnut be always
doatng ehlckana with medicine, the
sooner will they be enabled to breed
a hardy race of fowla, that ara roup
and cholera proof. , .
Bee that the neat of tha eariy emer
ir-tiht- Thla nan be accomplished
k -i4 sheet of beavT naoer tn
the bottom. Sprinkle tha paper wall
Ith eoal-oll to discourage ilea, ana
uae plenty of straw.
Many Clever Amateur Building Up
"Gentle Art" In Large Cities.
That the art of fencing naa been
underestimated In the Cnlted Statea.
but la rspklly coming to the fore as
one of the greatest physical develop
ers, la the opinion of George Pardlgan
of SL Paul, who waa formerly- attach
ed to the French academy and ta con
aldered here and abroad one of the
"In a recently published list of sport
Ing eventa I waa surprised to find notb
Ing of one of the best sport branches
that of fencing." aald Mr. Pardlgan
"Prominent phyakiana of Europe on
this point are entirely agreed that
fencing la the most perfect sport. It
will not only train and develop all
parts of the body, but It will also build
np the endurance wonderfully, give
ROCK CREEK AND SUNN YSIOE.
We are caled upon to cLr'Juicle the
death of an old friend and Bister, Mrs.
Samantha Davis, who passed to a bet
ter land Thursday, January 19th after
a ahort illness. She waa an old pio
neer, having come here with her par-
enta when about two rears of aee.
Mrs. Davis was 54 years, one month
and a few daya old at the time of her
death, and a atrong Spiritualist. Fun
eral was held Sunday, January 22, at
the house, services being conducted
by Mrs. Condon, of Portland, who Is
a Spiritualist minister, although so
many denominations were present It
was carried on with due respect to the
family. Interment was In the Clacka
mas cemetery. Mrs. Davis requested
two certain songs to be sung by Mrs
L. Hunter, but as tt waa Impossible
for her to be there on account of her
daughter being sick, the 8unnyslde
quartette rendered them very nicely.
A husband, one son, six daughter,
beside two. aistera and one, brother
are left who will miss her greatly, be
sides she bad many friends, as the
funeral procession waa lengthy. She
was a good woman, sowing seeds of
kindness aa she went along.
Such high water as we had last
week Is not remembered for 40 years.
Several bridges were dangerous and
aome cannot he crossed yet. Ed Davla
was up to Rock Creek Monday looking
at that bridge.
Grandpa Johnson, who has been very
sick. Is a little better at the present
Alex Hunter came home Friday from
Portland after having the cast taken
off from his leg.
Mr. and Mra. Cooke are getting
And If you want t sail farm, haw a
lot d likewise. ' j
Mr. and Mr. Lehman Surprleed.
A aurprise party was tendered Mr.
and Mrs. Lehuau Saturday night at
their home at Jennings Lodge. ' A
most enjoyable time waa spent la
games, dancing and music, followed by
refreshments. There were about 40
Mr. and Mrs. A. E. Frost and two
children, Mr. and Mrs. W. C. Green
and son Clyde end Mr. snd Mrs. Lay
ton Sebold all took Sunday dinner
with Mr. and. Mra. C. A- Mulra, of Portland.
We are disposed to say unkind
things about the mule, but the faet
remains that there are many men who
are worse kickers.
Wants, For Sale, Etc
Notices under thrM claaatfled heading
will be Inserted at one cent a word, first
inertin. half a cvnt additional Inser
tions. One inch card. 12 per month; naif
Inch card, li lines) fl per month.
Cash must accompany order anleee one
has an open account with the paper. No
fmsnclal responsibility for errors: where
errors occur free corrected notice will be
printed for patron. Minimum charge lio.
WANTED You to know that the En
terprise Job printing department la
the most complete In the State,
outside Portland, Try It for youj
neju printing- - , .
Mra. J. P. Rldlnga has been very
sick during the past week.
Mr. and Mrs. Barton Jack called at
the home of G. W. Beniley Sunday.
Miss Nora Barth, who has been
clerMng In the store of F. J. Ridings
for the past three yeara, has resigned
and her place la refilled by Clarence
Thomas of our vicinity and Mabel Mil
ler, of Malalla.
Miss Jewell Marquam was able to
alt np last Saturday night at Mra- T.
J. Drake with her mother, Mrs. Har
rington, ho Is very low.
Misses Myrtle and Laura Baker, of
Aumsville, Ore., visited Saturday and
Sunday with their uncle and aunt. Mr.
and Mrs. I. D. Larkins.
Miss Dolly Marquam goes to Silver
ton thla week to resume her studies
during th spring.
Miss Echo Larkins returns each
Sunday evening to Scott's Mills, where
she Is attending the High School.
Percy Adams, of Portland, and Mr.
Wright, of Molalla, were visitors In
Marquam laat week.
To renew worn meadow - without
plowing It, give It a thorough harrow
ing, so that the carpet of sod is well
torn to bits, then top-dress heavily,
sow grass seed, and barrow and brush
smooth. This Is especially true of
land that is Bhallow and atony and
hard to plow, land that la full of knolls
and hollows. The process levels and
Improves such surfaces.
Jft) " jr
Ifi it fs&V
"IIS vJ r w
BArnaaiDaa, onb or okeatbst raNcaita
coolness and promptness to all actions,
and the constant training of the reflex
movements, the Immediate translation
of the commands of the brain to tbe
muscles, makes a man Immensely fast
er. Whenever a prompt action la re
quired fencing la a wonderful aid. It
la a great agent of self protection. An
able fencer la naturally a good boxer,
having the good Judgment of distance.
quick return and lightning perception
of the time to strike. - Fencing give
an added grace to tbe walk, and per
sona who have become adherents of
tbe sport often seem to undergo a met
amorphosis from c rudeness to supple
ness and strength. It will even change
the expression of tha face, giving It
strength and force.
"it ts an exercise that wtll Impart
to its followers the graceful force of
the feline with similar rapid and pow
"Thin country la developing very
fast, and fencing In coming to take Its
pise as ft should among the recog
nised and encouraged sports of schools
and colleges snd club.
"Tn Chicago and New Tork 1 have
met with some expert Americans
who, If properly trained, should aaptr
to championship laurels The New
Tork Fencing clnb haa a membership
of 175 man and 150 women, showing
Its adaptability to either sax. : Prtvat
aeademie ara ap Hasina- an every
where. M. Loots ftonae Is doing much
far tba sport la tba American matron-1
Far more than In the smile that
won't come off, 1 the average woman
Interested In the hair that won't come
Dcn't trust the feeding and watering
of the chlckena entirely to the child
ren. Keep In touch with the feeding
and the condition of the housea as
well. A child can not be expected to
note the first sign of trouble.
Two Couple Aaklng divorce. -
R. L. Henry wants a divorce from
Grace E. Henry charging desertion
snd abandonment. They were mar
ried at Sedan, Minn., Nov. 26. 1901, and
have two children Robert J., aged 6
Boyd W., aged 3. The charge is de
sertion January 18, 1910. Plaintiff
ask for tbe custody of the younger
son and ia willing the mother have
charge of the elder.
W. N. Browning, per hla mother aa
hi best friend, ask divorce from Es
tella Browning. The allegation la that
he lg but 19, never had the consent of
bl mother to his marriage., and that
defendant was of age at time of mar
riage. Aa he was married without
coiment of mother he wants the court
to save him from the effects of his
To Introduce The Morning
Enterprise Into a large major
ity of the homes In Oregon
City and Clackamas county the
management has decided to
make a special price for the
daily Issue, for a short time
only, where tbe subscriber pay
a year in advance.
By carrier, paid a year In
By mall, paid a year in ad
People who gave our canvas
ser a trial subscription for one
or more months, at ten centa a
week, can have tbe dally deliv
ered for a year .for ,3.00 by
paying a year In. advance,
i People who gave our canvas
ser a trial subscription, . by
mail, for four months at a dol
lar, may have tha paper for a
year for $2.00, If paid a year In
advance- ' .
Subscribers to the Weekly
Enterprise may change their
aubacrlptlons to the dally, re
ceiving credit for half time on
the dally that the weakly Is
paid In advance. When they
choose to add cash to the ad
vance payment equal to a full
year's advance paymant they
may take advantage of tha $1
W maka thla special price
aa that, fieata who have pa4
la advance on Soma other dairy
and wish to take tba Morning
Enterprise, may do SO without
too great axpana. .
7 Room Houae and it aere. Nlea
acre t-ota cloa to car Una... Ala 6
acre tracts at $600 par acr.
BOARDMAN & NEWELL
Jennings Lodge, Ore.
FOR SALE: Space In thla column.
Sell that old plow or harrow; you
don't uae It since you purchased
your new one.
FOR SALE A good $10,000 farm for
aale. John W. Loder, Owner. Atty.
at Law, Stevens Bid:. .
FOR RENT Liner space In thla col
umn. A . few llnea may rent that
bouse, store or farm; they will coat
yon but a few centa.
BUILDER AND CONTRACTOR.
HARRT JONES Builder and General
Contractor. Estimates cheerfully
given on all classes of . bulldlas
work, concrete walks and reinforced
concrete. Res. phone Main 11L
O. D. EBT, Attorney-at-Law, Money
loaned, abstracts furnished, land
titles examined, eatatea settled, gww
eral law buaineaa. Over Bank of
U'REN A. SCHUEBEL, Attorneys-ab-Law,
Deutacher Advokat. will prac
tice In all coarta, maka eollecttona
and settlements. Office in Enter
prise Bldg., Oregon City, Oregon. ,
DR. L. Q. ICE. DENTIST Room 4,
( and 6 Beaver building. Main 8t,
Oregon City. Phone: Home A-198
and pacific Statea 1211.
MONEY TO LOAN.
MONEY TO LOAN John W. Loder,
Atty. at Law, Stevena Bldg.
MONEY LOANED We are acquaint-.
ed with the value of all farm landa
In Clackamas County and can loan
your money on good safe security.
Farm loans made one, two and three
yeara at 7 per cent. Abstracts o4
title examined. DIMiCK A DIMICK,,
Lawyera,. Andresen Bldg., OregoniJ"
AB8TRACT8 OF TITLE.
V.R.HYDE, Abstract Office
Land titles Investigated, conveyan- '
clng, notary public. ,
Room 7, Barclay Bldg., Oregon City.
ABSTRACTS OF TITLE Title &
Investment Co., Stevens Bids.
D- K. BILL CO.. REAL ESTATaV
Farm, Timber, Graxlng, Agricultural
Lands, City Property. Small Fruit
and Poultry Ranches for Bala, Wal
nut Land. Room Baavar Bids
Oregon City, Oregon.
E. II. COOPER. For Fir Insurance
and Real Eatata. Let us band!
your properties we ' buy, aall and
exchange. Office hi Enterprise
Bldg., Oregon City, Oregon. ,
FREYTAO 8WAFTORD. Real Es
tate Dealer, have choice bargain
In farm landa, city and sabsrbail
home, good fruit landa and poster
ranches. See us for good bare.
Near 8- P. depot
SECOND HAND FURNITUrti,
SECOND HAND Furniture, Cnrtoa and
Relics bought, sold and axcaaagad.
Anything from a darning nsls ta
a ship's anchor. IOUKO, TBS).
Second Kaad Maa, liaia 0L Ora ,T&
son City. .... , ,. . '" Y
- . ' wV
Electric Kvtti 4
ill Ea. Mnm aafUU. ,
ontooM errv, on
V TOwlM. INetwtti.
Mssaasiais. l aasawti'iii iti t,ij ' 1