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About Morning enterprise. (Oregon City, Or.) 1911-1933 | View This Issue
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MORNING ENTERPRISE. SATURDAY, FEBRUARY 4, 1911.
,,-e.- PHONES MAIN 2961. HOM!
Portland, a for
Ay, waa In Ore
toalllng on old
it I ho Hup tint
-"Hult; Ye are
geh Hunday, at 8
Bf there will be
Ighta of Pythlae
Jf, at 6 o'clock.
'"Tt and 8niokera'
t.ha been mak-
At Rlvea more
f put the eloc
t of reach of
ithat hot lunch
j-t Main atreet
f':JS Arthur were
iock. The ban-
t of Ambrose
at hot lunch
i Hubbard, baa
lootn houae, on
M move in tbla
Mind will make
fcae the matter
bridge, at Clear
jnt and will paaa
1 few daya. Meaa
"J expert went to
at hot lunch
3 Main atreet.
ym aaleaman In
' a to re. He la
Jtt mimic that
(does not under-
Jp haa moved
tThl will give
jbad at bliTold
I the addreaa of
ig Star Grange,
4ou to be held
II apeak to the
Jve In Larger
i th Invoking the
rbasvnd an acre
and will have
"M for the erec
jDttage thla full,
re getting ready
"h, near Beaelde,
4 their aummer
that hot lunch
)l0 Main atreet.
Yted a teachera'
la tone. It rneeta
1 Rer. A. H. Mul
At present the
I Testament and
(.effort to cap
Jtag "guests" at
I waa put In for
Tlay evening, waa
Je for him. He
'grip, with a bad
ea of medicine
tghta out of the
ipe for a march
I Get a
have one at eur
want you to try
rlaon to any you
guarantee It to be
iry-reapect. I claim
make more bread
life It abeorb more
It'a whiter becauae
)one but the beat -
thlrd, It la cheaper
ler atandard brand
by the Protected
jft prloe a 1.40 per
)T4 eaek lote. "
I ywjra xo aerve,
In St., Oregon City.
GE A. HARDING
PERFUMES, TOILET ARTICLES AND
V1, PRESCRIPTIONS AND FAMILY RE-
jlPTS CAREFULLY COMPOUNDED.
1 JTREET Next Door to Postoffice
Don't let anyone In town "wonder
whether your atore lm t4" Tell them.
Fair aMMoclatlun will meet today
and tranaact Ita yearly quota of bual
V. W. Everhart, of Molalla, waa
among the Oregon City vlaltora.on
Frank nickena, of Molalla, waa In
Oregon City Thuraday and Friday on
Fredorlo Yoliann, formerly of Macka
burg, but now of Portland, waa In
Oregon City on bualneaa Friday.
J. Wamlnrlee, of Douald, waa Id
Oregon City on bualneaa Tburaduy
and Friday, reglaterlng at the Elec
Teacher' Inatltute la being held at
Canby today. A fine program baa
been prepared and good attendance
John ('oner, of Molalla, one of the
prominent tlmbermen and rancher of
that place, waa In Oregon City fin
Thuraday and Friday.
Meade poat will attend aervtce at
the M. E. church Hunday, February
10, at which time the aervlce will be
appropriate to the occaalon.
When ao simple a thing aa reading
the ad will keep you In touch with
the dally life aud the bualneaa oppor
tunity, of thl city Ian' It worth
The Teia band la advertlaed to
appear a' Shlvely opera bouae on Wed
nedy evening, February 8. The ahow
advertlaea . two glanta aa among It
H. G. Rolk and Mla Minnie Hove,
of Portland, came to thla city yeater
day afternoon and were united In mar
rlage by Judge W. W H. Samaon, at
hla office t 4 o'clock.
There will be a meeting of the O.
A. II. pot today. There la to be a
aoclal hour and the commander V.
K. Pill haa mattera of Importance on
which he w lithe to conault member
of the poat.
lem Caufleld and party com'poaed
of Robert Caufleld and Tim McGetch
l, who uuve been surveying for A.
A. Allen, one of the prominent far
mer of Sprlngwater, returned to Ore
gon City Thuraday evening.
Andrew Kocher, of Canby, accom
panied by bla ' aon, Calvin Kocher,
were In Oregon City on bualneaa Fri
day leaving In the afternoon for Port
land, where they will transact bual
neaa and purchase good for their bual
nea houae In Canby.
PEOPLE POINTED OUT
Mra. Henry May la very 111 with la
grippe at her home.
Mra. Elfer nlxon, who haa been HI
for the paat few daya, la Improving.
Mlaa Eaale Mark, of Portland, waa
vialting frlemla In the city Thuraday,
Mlaa Clara Moray, of Molalla, la In
Oregon City vlaltlng with Mlaa Vada
Mr. D. C Ely and Mr. W. II. Mat
tley apent Friday In Portland vlaltlng
Mr. Allen Adama, popular clerk at
the John Adama atorea, Hua been on
the alck Hat for a few day.
Mr. Frank Ilrown, formerly of Ore
gon City, but now of Sellwood, wa
In Oregon City on bualneaa Friday.
Mra. F. E. Kellogg, of Mount Pleaa
ant, haa purchuaed an acre tract at
Meldrum and will build a cottage.
Mra. Helen Smith, of Canemah, who
haa been very 111 with heart failure
for the paat week, 1 Improving.
Cbeuncey Ramaby waa among the
Oregon City people who attended the
aeaalon of the leglalature during the
Mra. J. L. Waldron. of thla city, went
to Canby Friday morning, where ahe
apent the day with her mother, Mra.
U T. Ilattln.
Mr .Phillip Price, a merchant -of
Prlnevllle, arrived In Oregon City on
Friday, and la vlaltlng with hla broth
er, A. A. Price.
Mlaa Illuhm, the Seventh atreet mil
liner, who haa been In Portlnnd for
aeveral daya, returned to Oregon City
Mra. Francla King Headlee, of Ix
Angeloa, who la here In the city to
lecture at the Congregational church,
la a gueat while here at the home of
Mr. and Mra. C. H. Dye.
'MIhb Emma Vanhoy, of doldendale,
who la vtHltlng with her parenta, Mr.
and Mra. Vanhoy, of Mountain View,
haa been visiting with her alster In
Portland, who haa been very 111.
Mrt.'W. L. Mldlam and daughter,
Emiiy, and Miss Grayce Marshall left
on Thursday for Portland, where they
will make a brief visit with relatlvea.
Mr. Roy Oakley, a civil engineer of
the Deachutea country," who for
while made hla home In Oregon City,
waa vlaltlng here Friday, leaving on
the evening train for Portland.
Mlsa P.ertha Koerner,' of St. Johna,
formerly of thla city, will arrive In
Oregon City thla evening, and will be
an over, Sunday gueat of Mlrta Sedonla
Shaw, i '(
Mis Nora CrlBWell, who has been
vlaltlng with her aunt, Mrs. F. M.
Samaon, of Hubbard, haa returned to
Oregon City, and will work In the of
fice of Sheriff Maaa during the tax
collecting season. ',
Herbert Restow, of Portland, wa
In thl city vlaltlng at the home of
Trof. and Mrs. J. W. Gray, of tb
West Side, having been called here
by the lllnes and dth of Dorothy
Oray, dough tar of Mf, and Mra. Gray.
? Mra, Agnea Bllver qnderwent a sur
gical operation on the eye t Portland
thla week, and la Improving from the
effaot. Mr. Sliver several weeks
am while- raplnsred In the U Adama
ar.frT,v areJttafiUMll "truck her ey.
Whlfclr cae gMwth of the eyelid.
Thl roWth was removed, and thers
are fto IncM-'"" ' " 111 effecta.'t
Ol ' ' . 1
Read th Morning n.nterprlae. i
ON MAT AGAIN
Title Holder to Meet Ordeman
In Chicago, Feb. 8.
t( W m
WILL TAKE ON "HACK"' LATER.
Humboldt Man, Who Ha B..n Idl For
8om Tim, Anxlou to Try Himelf
Out Bafor H M..t "RuKlan Lion."
- Pair May Clh In March.
By TOMMY CLAHK.
Who waa It mid that Frank Ootch
bna retired T Didn't wo tell you all
along that IbU buslneaa waa oulyufTT
Aud then a good a wrestler as the
Humboldt furuier I bus no bulies
to retire, especially w hen be la in hi
prime. Of course he'll wrestle Hack
ensc'hiiildt, not right away, but later
In the season.' Uotcli need a lit 1 1 w
practice, for he hua beeu Idle for aotuo
time. He will take on a few of the
American wrestlera, throw them, too,
and then be will Im ready for the "Ilua
alan I. 'on." Aa a starter be will take on
Henry Ordemuu In finish uiateh Feb.
8 In Chleagn. The latter la one of the
beat mat artlata In thla country and
will give the champion good tryout.
After this contest the champion will
take on Holler, Westergard aud several
other grapplera, and tbeu, around the
latter part of March, will me Hack'a
With article algned aud the battle
ground aettled upon, thl contest will
attract aa much attention aa the Jef
frie Johnson bout The promoter
know tbafr another match between
Ooteh and the Ituaslan will be the big
gest wrestling event ever pulled off In
thla or any other country. With the
boosting properly conducted the public
will fill any inclosure in the country to
aee the two blf fellow hug each other
for a couple Of hour. No wrestling
bout In the history of the game can be
compared with the coming conteat, and
the attraction will easily be worth
Picking the winner of the battle will
be a hard task, for Gotrh and Hack
enschmldt are two of the greatest
wreatlera that ever lived. Ninety-nine
out of every hundred men In thla
conntry firmly believe that Gotch can
beat-any tuaa-la-th-world at the
catcb-aa-catrb-can game. Rut once In
awhile nluety-nlue men out of every
hundred arr mistaken, and It'a a good
policy not to be too free with predlc
tlona. Remember John L. Sullivan,
Jim Corlett and that "terrible bear,"
The dope we have to go by la the
match between the pair three year
ago In Chicago, In which Hack quit
after wrestling for over two hours. The
Itustdan Lion" claimed that Gotch
waa continually foulfng him and gave
a an excuae for giving up that he was
not accustomed to the rough tactic
that prevail In catrh-aa-catch-can
wrestling In thla country. Another
thing, be underestimated Gotch.
Thla time he will be fit at least he
eaya ao aud that should give him a
better chance. Rut to throw Gotch
til be no easy matter. No man Is
better versed In the wrestling art than
the Humlioldt farmer, and, while not
a giant In figure, be Is remarkably
strong and agile, which count for
much. In everything that pertalne to
the science of wrestling Gotch la bla
master. What part Hack'a mere
strength msy be expected to play the
story of their first match sufficiently
If the boot Is on the level and there
Is no reason for thinking that It will
not be It should result In one of the
greatest atrugglea ever held on the
mat. Still, there la no aiort on the cal
endar In which the people can be ao
easily fooled aa In the mat game. In
fact, shady bouts generally appear bet
ter than the real article. Now, aup
poslng Gotch wanted to fake la bla
bout with Hack, the champion could
clean up a fortune that would leave
him rich for the rest of hla life.
Gotch would be a 10 to 7 favorite In
the betting. He could easily place J70,
000 on Hack to win, not In oue city,
of course, for the public would become
auspicious, but scatter It around the
ceuntry. The gambler would all back
the American. Hack would not need
to be a patty to the deal. Then Gotcb
could wrestle with the "IJon" for an
hour and a half, working hard all the
time, but careful not to throw him.
then slip up In some hold and allow
the Russian to down him.
After hflng hla world' title he could
travel around the country aa the Amer
ican champion, explaining hla defeat
and meeting all coiners, and during his
pare momenta collect the money, he
bad won. The public would be none
the wiser. The writer does not for an
Instant question the honesty of the
bout, but la Just showing how a fortune
could be made. Of course thla doea
not mean that Ootch la a sure thing
In the coming content. He will have a
terrible struggle In trying to gain a
fall, for Hackenachmldt haa never been
thrown. ' ' i
Walker May Go to Yale.
Jim Walker, the Minnesota tackle,
who waa awarded a plnee on the
mythical all-Amertcan team last sea
son, may enter Yale next fall. After
lapse of year he may prmalhly le
seen In an Ell uniform. Walker la a
law student In Minnesota, but may
decide to take regular course at
REV. HAMILTON AT M. E.
A Good Addreaa and Good Attendance
Thuraday Evening. ,
Rev. C. L. Hamilton, pastor of Cen
tral M. E. church. In Portland, waa
present at the prayer meeting In the
Methodlat church In this city Thura
day, at the weekly prayer service, and
preached to the congregation present.
The hoti80 waa well filled and Rev.
Hamilton gave a very , entertaining
and Instructive address. . .
Rev. Hamilton spoke oh "Power of
the Holy Spirit HI' address was
well received and he had many new
pofntilo preeot to (hoae, present.
f . . "v V" ; . '
MORRIS AFTER BIO GAME.
Now "Hop" to B Qivn Trial Against
r lomi Good Hsavywaiyhta.
Promoters srJ going to find out
whether Carl Morris, the 13 pound
giant of Mupulpii.Okla., who recently
pulverized Marvin Hart, la a real pugil
ist or not, one who may be regarded
as a possible champion of the white
race. So far Morris haa realized the
hopes of bis nnt Bangulne admirer,
who are Justified In regarding him aa
the one man seemingly destined to re
store the heavyweight championship
to the Caucasians.
Promoter are anxious to match him
against Tony Itoas. Jim Harry, Al Ku-
OA Bt, MOHBia, MCW HUVIWEIOHT PIOHTBU
blak, Jim Fljun er even Al Kaufman.
If Morris defeata several of the men
mentioned be will be recognized aa the
man to take the championship away
fsom Jack Johnson. He baa engaged
In seveu fights, and all have resulted
Monia has sdvsntages over every
other heavyweight In the world. He
Is alx feet four Inches In height, baa a
reach of eighty-four Inches snd weight
213 pounds. He Is only twenty-six
years of age, has 'never Indulged in
liquor or tobacco and haa alwaya ob
served carefully the rulaa of good
JAPANESE BALL TEAM COMING
University of Kole Playr te Tsue
-Thl Ceuntry Nxt 8aon.
The Cornell Athletic asaoclatlon haa
received a communication fsom the
manager of the baseball team of the
University of Kelo, Japan, relative to
scheduling a game with the Cornell
baseball tesro some time In May. This
Jspanese team la contemplating a tour
of the United States next spring, plan
ning a aeriea of gamea with various
American colleges Qrom coast to coast
The Kelo team, according to the
manager, i one of the strongest teams,
amateur or professional. In Jofan.
The manager la especially anxious to
make It known that this la not the same
team which waa beaten by the Uni
versity of Chicago aggregation when
the westerner visited Japan recently.
The Kelo team did not meet Chicago.
The question of scheduling this game
will be taken up by the athletic coun
cil at ita next meeting. -
Many Old Timar In Game Nxt 8aon
Cy Young. Uughey Duffy. Connie
Mack, Jake Berkley, Jimmy McAleer,
Lave Crows, Patsy Donovan, Arthur
Irwin, Pllly Hamilton, Jesse Burkett,
"Deacon" McGulre, Hughey .Jennings
and Tommy Daly, who were active aa
players twenty sessons sgo, will be In
the game again next season.
MERKLE TELLS FOR
FIRST TIME WHY HE
DIDNT TOUCH 8ECOND.
For the first time since that
lamentable incldeat which lost
New York the pennant In 1008
Fred Merkle, the Glanta' first
baseman, haa given" bis side of
the affair. Until recently be had
never aald a word., but it la
known that be lost twenty
pounds and came near to an at
tack of nervous prostration
through worry caused by the na
tional attack on his so called
"I'll tell you the truth about
that ploy." aald Merkle, "and 1
don't think that I waa to blame,
because other ball players bad
been doing the same thing for
twenty years or more. I was on
first base snd Harry MeCormlck
waa on third. When Al Brldwell
ahot that long single Into center
that srrtn tha era ma 1 t a rf A1
scross the grasa for the club-
house. Mathewaoo waa near me,
and when Ever began shouting
for the ball be noticed that
aomethlng was wrong. He
caught me by the arm and told
me to wait a minute. We walked
over toward second base and
Matty sioke to Emalie.
" 'How about thla, BobT asked
Matty. Ms there any trouble
with the acore or the PlayTV
" 'It's all fight.' replied Ems
He. 'You've got the game. I
didn't aee anything wrong with
the piny.'- '
"Matty then took me by the
arm and we walked away to the
During the bearing of that fa
mous case Merkle was not called
before the commlsslofTTand up to
tbia time be haa never aald a
wotd. about the incident. On ac
count of Harry Pulllam being
present at the game evidence
waa not considered necessary.
Old Man Unmindful ef Danger.
An old farmer' who was walking on
Main atreet near the Bank of Oregon
City Friday came near receiving his
death blow from a car on the O. W.
P. ' He was walking In the street and
turned out to go around a wagon that
he met while midway the Btreet he
waa crossing when a car came along
and brushed hla aide. - He wa un
mindful of the car' presence, and a
naif minute before waa walking on
the track In front of the ear and would
have been struck dow&tiad he not
stepped off just as be ftd : "
Read the Morning Xatararlse.
Ml Alio Btnnatt, Champion
of Conservation of Wtw Powr.
MISS ALU S BKHBBTT.
"The women Of this country can do
anything if they will set their mind
This is the foundation upon which
Mis Alice Bennett, advocate of water
power conservation, bases her hoes
of preserving for . the eople their
rights and loterexta In the water pow
er altes of the country. To her mind
the subject Is one of the highest im
portance to all the people of tCe na
tion, affecting, among other matters,
the cost of living and the preserva
tion of the fundamental rlghte of citi
zenship. In her advocacy of ber
cauae she unites the seal of ber Con
necticut 'ancestor of the seventeenth
century with the broadmlndedneaa
and atore of Information of a woman
of the second decade of the twentieth
It would be wrong to call Mlsa Ben
nett' Interest In the conservation of
the water power altes snd the preser
vation of the people'a rights In them
her hobby, for that word would belit
tle, according to her Ideas, the prime
Importance of the subject. But it Is
ber bobby lu the sense that ahe Is de
voting to It sll ber time and Is work
ing very hard to Interest the women
of the country In the matter, fche la
going from city to city lecturing ami
a devoting the rest of her time to the
preparation of literature benrlnr on
the matter. Her work Is meeting with
the approval of ninny women's organ
izations, and aba displays-with pride
a letter Indorsing her work sent to her
by Mrs. Lillian M. Hnlllster. president
of the National Council of Women.
the central governing Udy of the wo
men's clulm and federation of the
country. Among the other organiza
tions which have liecorue Interested In
Mlsa Bennett's propnganda 1 the Wo
man's National Klvers and Harbors
congress, an an illary of the men a
national body. The congress haa 40,-
It is Miss Bennett's ambition to or
ganize throughout the country, In clt-.
les. towns and villages, iu!s or asso
ciations of women awakened to a
strong realization of the Importance
of the subject which she la agitating.
To ber mind very few other questions.
If any, overshadow It In lmiortance
and present Interest The utilisation
of the water powers of the" country
and their retention In the bands of the
people are questlona attracting a large
and ever growing amount of at
tention from scientists snd publicists.
On the proper utilization of these
water power depends, according to
many authorities, the solution of Im
portant problems, such aa the conser
vation of the coal and wood supply of
the country, the use of electric power
("white coal") lq household work snd
others. Proper use of the wster pow
er, rescued or saved from monopoly,
meana a saving of 73 per cent of the
coal used at the present time, all with
in ten years, declare the scientists.
- In her work of Interesting the Amer
ican public la the matter which she
has 'taken up with so much zeal and
diligence Miss Bennett Is a "free
lance." That la, she worka Independ
ently, seeking the co-operation of all
Interested organizations, bnt Dot ally
ing herself with any one of them.
"Women aaved the falls of Niagara,
the trees of California and the Pali
sades and established atate forestry
bureaus In the face of organized lum
ber lntereats ahe declares, "and there
la no reason In the world why they
should not save the water power of
Mlsa Bennett has beeu a nurse, a
aettlement worker and welfare work
er. She haa a record of things accom
plished In various lines In several
cities. One of the matters In which
she Is especially Interested and which
ahe- considers of great Importance to
this country Is the settling and dis
tribution here of the Italian farmers
coming to our shores.
Th Youngest Divorced Couple.
The youngest divorced, couple In the
world Is to be found In the court of
Abjtslnla. Oe May 10, 1910, the Pi-ln-cess
Itodmnnlc Onoak was married to
the Prince IJdJ Eyassu, the heir ap
parent, the bride then being eight
f r-nrs old and the bridegroom fourteen.
rVow they have been divorced. It la
not a question of fault on either slda.
no Incompatibility of temper, none of
the causes which figure so frequently
In onr divorce division. The prlnceaa
happens to be, the niece of the Em
press Taltu, and this lady is not popn
lar with the regents of the country.
fto to prevent the empress eTerclsIng
any baneful Influence uiKin the future
ruler's wife the statesmen have re
quired the prince to divorce her.
OUT OF THE GINGER JAR.
Hang a shoe brush up In front of
the Iron rripir. n" try to get the
men In the habit of using It to take
off the mud the scraper leve.
Raw potatoes are better for frying
than cooked ones. Slice them very
thin Info cold wster; hsve a frying
pan well covered with boiling hot fat;
throw the potatoes In with all the
water that will adhere to thtm It
lightens and puff them. 8aon, and
turn over them another frying pan.
Lift it often and turn th bottom one
on top. v When aearly done take off
the covering pan and let them brown.
C T, Too is.
Lawyer and Notary
CHARLES T. TOOZE A CO.
Real Estate Bought and Sold.
Room 3, Beaver Bldg., Oregon City
FORUM OF THE PEOPLE
The publisher of The Mornlns Enter
prise disclaim rraponnlbillty for I lie senti
ment expressed in ttl articlr publlehed
frt..Tn time to time In thla column. Pub
licity Is alven In an effort to be fair, and
with the view to the publication of both
shies to a question. i'ofiimunlcatlon
must come properly signed to Ineure pub
lication. Rest Room on Ground Floor.
Editor Enterprise: I have noticed
a little article in the Morning Enter
prise aaylng the mercbanta aay buti
nese Is quiet. And what are they do
ing to make bualneaa lively, I want to
know?- If a farmer cornea Into town
with a dozen aacka'of potatoes he
can't sell them; the town is over
stocked. They won't . have them at
any fair price, and ao the man
muat take what he can get or else take
them home or ahlp them to Portland.
If the farmer' wife cornea Into the
city with her little onea, which ahe is
forced to- bring not having any one
to leave them with, abe muat walk
the street a there Is no rest room
where she can go and wait upon her
little onea and alt In a comfortable
chair while waiting for her huaband
to transact his business. Firms should
be a little thoughtful of their patrons,
and not Just waiting for the money,
that'a all. Some claim that the Com
mercjal Club have fitted up rooms for
ladles to go and uae at their pleasure
but they are up stairs and ladles that
come to the city only once in a while
don't care to go off the street. What
they want la a place where they can
walk from the atreet into the rooma
where they can aee what la going on
In the streets, and not sit up stairs
and aee nothing; they can do that at
- Now it would not cost fhesa busi
ness men muoh and It would be very
convenient for ladle who have little
onea to look after ao why not bave a
comfortable place here aa well a
GETS TAX ROLL8.
Will 8tart Collection
County Clerk Mulvey will today
turn over the tax roll to Sheriff Maaa
who will commence theLCollectioa.-Cf
taxea next Monday morning. The roll
la the largest In the history of Clacka-
mas county and totals 1499,176.25, di
vided aa follows: State, county road,
school and library, $303,572.87; special
school, $84,797.67; special road, $27.
089.91; citlea. $23,715.80. On taxes
paid before March IS there will be
allowed a rebate of 3 per cent.
DIES AT SANDY.
An Old Pioneer Who Came Across
A Ptaina In 1862.
Af!r a brief Illness Mrs. Mehala
Stone, of Sandy, died on January 27th,
and waa laid to rest In the cemetery
at Cberryvtlle on Sunday afternoon.
Mehala Hannahs waa born on June
5. 1831, In Ohio. She waa married to
Elijah Stone In 1861 In Shelby Coun
ty, Missouri. They crossed the plains
by ox-team lh 18C2 and lived in Oregon
They then moved to California, but
returned to Oregon in the Fall of '73
and later settled on the present home
stead near Cherryvllle.
Mrs. Stone wss the mother of seven
children, . six of whom survive her.
The husband died In 1879 at the age
of 78 years.
A. Newell, one of the prominent and
well-known farmers of Damascus, waa
transacting business pertaining to
road mattera on Thursday.
F. O. Miller, of Kaliapell, Mont., la
visiting his daughter and aon, Mlaa
Miller and Curtis Miller, at Jennings
Lodge. Mr. Miller is impressed with
that land along the carline, and may
decide to purchase a tract of land at
that place In the near future.
Mrs. Emma Dixon is numbered
among the slck ln thla neighborhood.
Mrs. Nellie M- Alldredge, who haa
been quite aick, la now herself again.
Maple Lane Grange will bave an
all day meeting Saturday at the hall.
The little son of Mrs. Ida Cooper Is
numbered among the sick, having a
mild case vt grip.
Mrs. Charles Moran, of Meldrum,
was calling on friends here Thursday.
Mra. J. Gorbett Is having a hard
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
dally Issue, for a short time
only, where the subscriber pay
a year In advance. '
By carrier, paid a year In,
4. advance, 13.00.
By mall, paid a year in ad-
People who gave our canvas-
ser a trial subscription for one
e or more month, at ten cent a
week, can have the dally dellv-
. ered for a year for $3.00 by
paying a year In advance.
People who gave our canvas-
er a trial subscription, by
mall, for four nmutha at a dol-
lar, may have the paper for a
year for $2.00, If paid a year In
4 Subscriber to the Weekly
4 Enterprise may change their
subscriptions to the dally, re-
celvina credit for half time on .
4 the dally that the weekly 1
paid In advance. When they
choose to add cash to the ad- . 4)
vance payment equal to a full
year' advance payment they
may take advantage of the $2.
We make thl peclal price
so that people who have paid
4 in advance on some other dally t
4 , and wlah to take the Morning t
: Katsrprtse, nay do 99 without
t too great expense. '
A . . . . i - . . - -
If you want te
UY A FARM,
UY A HOME,
BUY A LOT,
CHAS. T. TOOZE & CO.
And If you want to sell farm, name )r
lot ae llkewtee. '
of It with r&euniatiam.
barati Kverbardt, who baa been
a aufferer from grip, la able to be
Wants, For Sale, Etc
Notice unW these classified heading
will be Inserted at one cent a word, first
Insertion, half a cent additional Inser
tion. One Inrh card, fx per month; naif
Inch card. 4 lineal It per month.
i'ash must accompany order unli-as one
ha an open account with the paper. No
financial responsibility for errors; where
error occur free corrected notice will be
printed for patron. Minimum charae Ho.
I jOST Gentleman's gold watch; open
face; Hamilton movement; on Mad
laon atreet between 7th and 8th or
. on Seventh atreet between Madison
and J. Q. Adams. Finder return to
Burmelster & Andresen's and re
ceive reward. '
7 Room House and ', t acre. Nice
acre Lots close to car line... Also S
acre tract at $600 per acre.
BOARDMAN "tc NEWELL
JenningA Lodge, Ore.
FOR SALE OR TRADE One very
good 3V4 inch wagon with a gravel
bed.. I bave no uae for o heavy a
wagon ; will sell or trade for a light
er one, or a good hack. 1 also have
a atrong road breaking plow and
aome second hand door and win
dows for sale.
C. T. TOOZE.
Room 2 Beaver Rldg., Oregon City.
FOR SALE Space In thl column
Sell that old plow or harrow; yow
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, Steven Bldg.
FOR 8 ALE By owner, 'modern' all
room house nearly new on improved
street, close In. Term. Call at
FOR RENT Liner apace In this col
umn. . A few lines may rent that
house, store or farm; they will coat
you but a few cents.
BUILDER AND CONTRACTOR.
HARRY JONES Builder and General
Contractor. Estimates cheerfully
given on all classes of building
work, concrete walk and reinforced
concrete. Re. Phone Main 111.
O. D. EBT, Attorney-at-Law, Money
loaned, abstracts furnished, land
titles examined, eatatea settled, gen
eral law business. Over Bank ot
U'REN A SCHUEBEL, Attorney-t-Law,
Deutscher Advokat, will prac
tice in all courts, make collection
and settlements. Office In Enter
prise Bldg., Oregon City, Oregon. .
DR. I Q. ICE. DENTIST Rooma 4,
6 and 6 Beaver building. Main St,
Oregon City, f hones: Home A-19S
and pacific State 1221.
MONEY TO LOAN.
MONEY TO LOAN John W. Loder,
Atty. at Law. Stevens Bldg.
MONEY LOANED We are acquaint
ed-with the value of all farm land
In Clackamaa County and can loan
your money on good safe security.
Farm loana made one, two and three
yeara at 7 per cent. Abstract of
title examined. DJMlCK A DIMICK.
Lawyers, Andresen Bldg., Oregon
ABSTRACTS OF TITLE.
V. R. HYDE, Abstract Office
Land title Investigated, conveyan
cing, notary public.
Room 7. Barclay Bldg., Oregon City.
ABSTRACTS OF TITLE Title
Investment Co., Steven Bldg.
D- K. BILL CO., RBAL ESTATE
Farm, Timber, erasing. Agricultural
Lands, City Property, Small Fruit
and Poultry Ranches for Sale, Wal
nut Land. Room 9 Beaver Bldg.,
Oregon City, Oregon.
E. H. COOPKR. For Fire Insurance
and Real Estate. Let aa bands
your properties we buy, sell sad
exchange. Office In BnterprtM
Bldg., Oregon city, Oregon-
FRRYTAQ A SW AFFORD. Real Es
tate Dealer, have choice bargain
In farm lan da, city and suburban
home, good fruit land and poultry
ranchea. 8ee ua for. good buy.
Near 8. P. depot
SECOND AAND FUHHITUIML ..4
SECOND HAND Fuealaare, Curio and
Relic bought, old, and sjjaahatiged.
Anything from a darning' aw)t! to
a ship's Anchor. TO UNO, Th)
Bssjeasl Band Mao, Main 81, Ore
411 Mala, leMrata 4th aadTfaliM, 4
aviy .i,r. (yi
' t :