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About Morning enterprise. (Oregon City, Or.) 1911-1933 | View This Issue
The only dally newspaper a
Iwoon Portland and lalttn; elrcu-
lataa In evary Motion of Claoka-
mn County, with a population of
30,000. Ara you an advertiser
OREGON CITY, OREGON, TUESDAY, FEHMAUY 7, 1911.
Per Wekk, 10 Cents
Jaa run over
v1 amany In at-
' the condl-
SmA tho nillla
I 18 and 24.
jr waa along
fetation aa to
that I ha men
'ft wore bore
aa to what
rtor In a bill
Snse of 2 on
I ba placed In
Jnt of claim
'JUmals by at-
faounty la al
.ian the rector,
js waa rendered
Wng at the 5
la baa boon In
rch, thla being,
jlday, and tha
gree of Poca
Jclal service at
( aervlce a scr
Jk occaalon will
5 IS CUT
Ico on the l'ort-
Power Co. ba
ld Portland, bin
)g tha evening
cara have been
"ton City every
I tha Inat car
it 11 P. M.. and
.hs been main
)rl after 9 F. M
r for Oregon City
fencing next Wed-
,ve Portland at 9
, 11:15 P. M. and
fill leave Oregon
hit en until 9:07 P.
11:07 P. M.
i . '
mora do tha talking
' many keen buyara to
nca over tha unbeat-
i ara offering In atrlet-
krablaa for man and
1ng our CLEAN UP
and look over our
It will pay you. .
ltd Main Se.
CAUGHT IN ELEVATOR.
Plight of Senator Calkins and Hia
Daughter Maae serious.
SALKM, Or., Feb. 0. (Spl ) Hen
aLor C'alklnM und hla (Immliter. JamhIo
bad a nnrrow encHpo on tbe antbiunted
Hint Cupltol elevator tbla niornliiK,
when the elevator went beyond con
trol, nbootliiK Into the roof with a loud
They., were compelled to crawl
throiiKh a email apnea Into the dome
of tha bulldlnK. Aa the only other ex
It from the cupola waa locked, the
Henntor and hla dautchter wore com
pel I od to remain In the dome and
ahout for anveral inlnuiea before aid
Springfield to Get Shopa.
BPRIN'jFIKI J), Or., Feb. 6. That
the Houtbern Pacific will bcKin con
at ruction of roundhotiHea and carehopi
within 10 montha waa tbe statement
mude by T. W. Youtiner, niHMter me
chanic of the Southern Paclno Com
puny, who waa In Hprliixfluld recently
InapeclInK the Houthorn Paclflo yarda.
Not Enough Land the Claim.
Irrttio Ornttt fmirl Moudiii.the ault
of Mn. DhvIIU C'lurk RKHliiHt, II. J
HlKKr waa on trial, with J. E. HedKea
aa attorney for IIlKKor. Mra. Clark
purchawd a tract of lund at Wxdburn
from lllKKur and abe cbarkoa there waa
not aa much lund It) the tract con
veyed aa repreaetited by the deed.
Mra. Clark purchaaed 11Vi acrea and
abe aaya there la only 9.2 acrea In tbe
tract. Tbe cnae will be concluded to
morrow. Building Boothe for Bazaar.
Carpentera were at work Monday
bulldlnic boot ha In the Bundny acbool
room of the M. E. church and puttlnic
up tables and othorwUe fixing tbe
room lu anticipation of tbe bazaar
which tbo youiiK womon of the Hn
thliih cIhmb are plnnnlnK to K've Wed
neaduy ennlntr Tbe younic women
are mukliiK an effort to provide a very
wrtjoyablo occaalon for that date.
WANTS TO COLLECT.
Holde Promlaaory Note for $5000, and
Charles Olaon haa filed ault axalnat
William 8. Haw ho ii b to recover $.'ooo
on a promlaaory note and $500 attor
ney a foe. It la charged thilT tbe note
waa executed at Wood burn, Or., Dec
ember 20, 1907, and that no part of the
principal or Interest haa been paid.
Tbe note waa secured by mortgage on
K0 acres of land, of which 15 acrea
have been released. Along wlih tbe
complaint, a motion haa been filed to
restrain the defendants from cutting
tbe merchantable timber on the lund.
MISSION LIFE STORY
TOID BY MRS. EDDY
TAKING A REST AND RAISING
MONEY FOR A GIRLS' 8CHOOL
IN FAR-OFF INDIA.
Mrs. Eddy, returned missionary from
India, occupied the morning hour at
he service In the M. K. church Hun-
day. Hhe gave a most excellent ad
dresa, talking about conditions In the
India country where she haa lived
and taught for a lona; time.
Mr. Rddy, the late busoand of Mrs
Eddy, died on the mlsaion field many
years ago and a short time after he
entered the work. They entered the
work In 1883. Mra. Eddy has a school
n India now and Is here simply for a
rest and while resting she talka of
mission life In India and ralaea money
o use In the school work when she
returns a little later.
The achoot la a girls' school the
sexes are not permitted to mingle In
India and a great work Is being ac
complished for the poor girls of that
enlghted land. Mrs. Eddy told of
he crowding In hovels that out-beg-
gara accounts of tenement crowding In
he tenements of New York's East
Hide. And chief among the evils are
hoHe that come from the contagion
that spreads from and through crowd
Mra. Eddy alao spoke for a few min
utes at the evening service.
IN BOTH CHURCHES
BROTHERHOODS OF TWO OREGON
CITY CHURCHES WILL HAVE
BANQUET8 THIS EVENING.
There am two Brotherhood meetings
aohedulod for this evening, In the
churches In Oregon City.
At the Presbyterian church Mayor
Rrownell Is to be the speaker of the
evening and he will talk on "Uncoln,"
a subject that la near to his heart, and
a subject that has In It much to Inter
est and fascinate those who have a
longing for belter things In thla life.
There will he other short addresses
and a musical program, wltb a ban
quet that promises many good things
to those fortunate enough to be Invit
ed to sit down to It.
This evening Is tha usual evening
for the assembling of tha Congrega
tional Rrotherhood.. The program. In
view of its close proximity to Lincoln
Dxy la to ba given over to the discus
sion of patriotic subjects and the dis
cussion of the patriotic side to even
those subjects. Thera will be patri
otic music and "patriotic" good cheer
provided by tbe ladlaa of tha congre
There will be two apeakers from
abroad Iyal McCarthy, of Portland,
who la a partner to Judge Rronaugh.
Also Rev. Herbert (J. Crocker, of
Atkinson Memorial Congregational
church, of Portland, who waa formerly
assistant to Rev. Newell Dwlght Hlllls,
who la paator of Beecher's old church
In New York city.
THE LATEST CRAZE.
RUDE BOYi " 'ELLO,
OF LOCAL PASTORATE
REV. J- R. LANDSBOROUGH DELIV
ERS SERMON APPROPRIATE
Bunday was the beginning of tbe
seventh year of the pastorate of Kev.
J. It. LandshorouKh, pastor of he
Presbyterian church In this city. In
commemoration of that event Ilev.
ljinlHlorotiKh spoke at the morning
preaching hour to the topic, "Christian
Tbe pastorate of Rev. IandHlorough
haa been a very auccesaful one and his
talk Sunday morning was Indicative
of the reason for tha prosperity which
has come to himself and the church In
the interim, .There was a large con
gregation present to participate In the
exercises of the mortilng, and there
was much enthusiasm manifested on
this occasion. Kev. Imdsborough
took for bis text. "I have called you
friends." John 15:15. The-text of
tbe sermon follows:
' Six years ago we began our work
together. Many encouraging and
helpful things have occurred since
that time and these are the things to
retain In memory, for only as we re
member the bright and helpful exper
iences of life can we ba happy and
glad. Going back over the years we
realize that some of the dear ones we
knew have passed over the river and
now praise Ood with the church tri
umphant. We loved to know them In
the flesh, and we know them still for
memories' field Is ever green, and we
live largely In memory. Many have
moved to other parts and are still In
the conflict. We miss their faces, but
we are grateful to know their Uvea are
still useful in the Iord's vineyard.
And there are those of us who remain
and continue the campaign. If the
campaign has seemed long It Is be
cause the prevailing conditions make
a lengthy struggle Imperative. How
long since "you were brought to the
Lord Jesus? From a few days, to
fifty or sixty years ago. And each
generation needs salvation just as
much as the one In which you were
converted. The work then Is never
done and we are responsible, as long
as we live, for the spiritual needs of
our fellow men. From this respons
ibility I am sure you will not shrink
for your Master assures you of his
presence and friendship. "I have
called you friends."
In our work together we must era-
phaalze as never before the study of
(kid's word. Aa tbe psalmist, "we
must hide (lod e word In our hearts,"
but It must not remain hidden but
must be manifested In all our sctlv
Itles Through all the life of thin
church the word of Ood must be hon
ored and revered. Then and there
only can we clslm God's promised
The words of our text which Insure
the friendship of Ood'B enternal son
we may call the Christian's emancipa
tion proclamation. The man who ac
cepta the tasks Imposed upon him
without knowing why, or having no
conception of what the future goal Is
toward which his lsbora are tending,
Is merely a slave. "The slave or aer-
vant knoweth not what bis lord, do
pth." Thla la the most sensitive point
of human sores. Men love to be taken
Into confidence. It la not that a man
la poor or overworked that hla. aplrtt
Is broken. All this would be cheerful
ly borne If he wss working out plans
chosen by himself. Dut when all this
must be endured to work out another a
plana and purposes, never hinted to
the man himself, his tasks, become
drudgery and the man a slave, for he
la treated almply aa a tool to acconv
pllah ends chosen by another. Your
heavenly master calls yon friend and
places you on thla plan for he has
made known to you all things concern.
Ing hla kingdom.. Jesus takea us Into
copartnarahlp with Himself. A Kigan
tic undertaking la begun by our Lord
and He aaka ua Into partnership.
Doesn't It Involve a good deal of sacri
fice t Yea, It tfoea. Anything of a
benefactory or humanitarian character
Involves sacrifice. Any other course
emphatically spells selfishness. I
( muat sacrifice or become self-cen
tered. Which Is the more worthy
entire for me to take?
In thla partnership only one require
ment la made. "A new commandment
I give unto you that ye love one anoth-
J. Inder Burnt in Black and White
er." In love alone is there sufficient
motive power to direct a human life.
"It alono brlnga the capabilities of
each to the service of all." Hut Is
there no reward In this partnership?
When love Is the profiling power, no
reward Is sought. It may come, but
It Is not an agent compelling action.
How foolish to ask a man what reward
he expected to receive for loving his
children, parents or friends. He loves
because It Is the Joy of his life. But
while love seeks no reward for love's
expression, the nature of thinga as
constituted tha universe, will, be
stow sufficient compensation. All
tired men and women In this partner
ship with Jesus Christ, coming at life's
nightfall to their Journey's end, will
see the loving welcoming face of the
Saviour. The .Chlf welcomes hU
partners. These friends meet on heav
en's strand, at home. In the Father's
house. The reward la sufficient.
Funeral of Mrs. Woodard.
The funeral services over the re
mains of Mrs. M. C. Woodard, wife of
Ashton Woodard, wbo died at the
Good Samaritan Hospital In Portland
on Saturday morning, where she-waa
taken for a surgical operation to be
performed, will be held from the Hoi
man undertaking pnrlora In this city
thla afternoon at 2 o'clock. Rev. Zim
merman, pastor of the Methodist Epis
copal church officiating. The Inter
ment will be In the Mountain View
SENATE AGAIN TAKES
UP EIGHT-HOUR BILL
HEARING ON MEASURE'S MERIT8
BEFORE COMMITTEE ON COM-
MERCE AND NAVIGATION..
Attorney C. Sehuebel left last night
for Salem to attend a meeting of the
Senate committee on commerce and
navigation, which hits under Investi
gation the 8-hour bill introduced by
iJlmlck. Mr. Sehuebel Is working for
the passage of the measure, whlcni
went through the Senate by a vote of
20 to 6, and was afterwards reconsid
ered and referred by President Selling
to the commerce and navigation com
mittee, of which Senator Nottingham
of Multnomah County, la a member.
It la reported that Nottingham was In
the city Saturday and made an Inspec
tion of the paper mills, with a view of
ascertaining the prevailing conditions.
It Is said the committee is hostile to
the measure, and will make an unfav
orable report. If any. The bill was
originally In the hnnds of the commit
tee on labor Industries, of which Him
lck Is a member, and waa reported
favorably by that committee. The
fate of the measure depends entirely
upon the action of the Senate within
the next few days.
Backache and Kid
50c per Box.
Money Back If Not Relieved.'
Prescriptions and Family Receipts
Filled With Pure Drugs.
Quality ad Price Right
CHARMAN Ct Co.
City Drug Store.
Next Door to Electrle Hotel.
Paotfla Pjione II Home Phono 41
A STRONG PROGRAM IS GIVEN
WITH PAPERS BY TEACHER8
'FROM CLACK AM A8.
SUPWEKDENT GARY AS CHAIRMAN
Ladies of Canby Entertain the Insti
tute Members Right Royalty
Gladstone Is Next Meet
The teachers of Clackamas county
had a successful meeting at Canby
Saturday, Feb. 4.
The teachers of the public school of
Canby were at the depot when tbe
9:40 traTtis rolled In td Tncet the many
teachers, who came to attend the
Teachers' Institute. The visiting
teachers were escorted to the City
Hall where everything waa In readi
ness for the programme.
Wltb County Superintendent Gary
In the chair and more than forty
teachers and quite a number of visit
ors the program began on acheduled
Miss IJlllan Anderson, of Barlow,
was the first on duty and she read a
most excellent paper on the sub tec t
of "Primary Heading." Her paper was
full of Illustrations of the methods she
employes with so much success In
starting out the beginner.
Miss Evans, of the Mundorf school.
near Canby, waa the next In order.
Her paiier on "Intermediate Reading
waa very Instructive and much en
joyed. SUe emphasized the early use
of the dictionary, also the Importance
of the pupil being able to master
Thought getting and thought express
ing." She laid emphasis on the study
of literature during this period of the
Mlsa Roma Stafford, one of Oregon
City's most successful teachera, gave
ua from notes she had prepared, a
splendid discourse on "Advanced
Reading." She laid stresa on the fact
that by reading knowledge Is acquired
and 'therefore Its Importance cannot
be over estimated. The mastery of
thought and feeling are two Import
ant elementa. Most nobly did Miss
Stafford defend Cyr's Readers, against
which some adverse criticism has
been made. The teacher waa advised
never to teach a lesson which he or
she- did not like, but wss urged to
learn to like those selections which
were In the texts. A number of choice
selections Bultable to be used as sup
plementary work were named and the
beauties of each were pointed out.
Mr. R. Vedder, who was to discuss
"Clackamas County Athletic league"
had with regreta notified Superintend
ent .Gary that It was Impossible for
him to be present, so this question was
thrown before the institute for Ken
eral discussion. Everyone seemed to
endorse the athletic movement and
especially base ball was encouraged.
This ended the A. M. programme
and next In order was the dinner
which wss being prepared by the lad
les of town while tbe institute was
Exercises In the afternoon began
promptly at 1:30, but the recollections
of the dinner hour could not be cast
aside, and the first act was a vote of
thanks to those who had prepared and
served this repast. Prof. Tooze was
desirous of the reproduction of the
dinner, and many others kept refer
ring to this part of tbe programme
during the remainder of the day. A
motion waa also made that It be re
quested or tbe three ladies who par
ticipated In the forenoon progrsm ne
that they Bubmlt their papera and al
low them to be printed. This motion
The County Superintendent an
nounced thst the next Institute la to
be held at Gladstone.
Aa the ladies, who served the din
ner, wished to be present when the
oroeram by the pupils of the canny
school was given, this part of the
schedule was changed and T. Dean
Itutler. of Oak Grove, waa asked to
give his address on "Civil Govern
ment." Mr. Butler haa a unique plan
which la orlglnsl with him and which
has been a grand success In the In
struction of this most useful branch.
He has resolved his pupils Into a leg
islature and they Introduce bills In
the regular order, debate them and
pasethem. adhering U parliamentary
rules at all tlmoa. This address waa
received with, much applause and It
certainly deserved It. Mr. Butler, we
understand. Is taking a law course
and expects to be admitted to the bar
within the next year. He certainly
has the timber requisite to a success
After this address the pupils of the
Canby school entertained In a most
pleasing manner. The programme
consisted of recitations and music, all
of which were well rendered. The
solos rendered by Misses Florence
Munson and Nellie Hampton aeemed
to be especially appreciated.
This nart of the exercises was fol
lowed by an address on "Debating" by
Howard James, of Estacada. Arrange
ments were made for ipter-acnooi ae
bates. Much discussion was given to
the undeslrableness of pitting eighth
grade pupils against high schoo'
y-ades, snd at the close It appeared
that a sufficient number of schools
would Join so as to have dehates Be
tween eighth grades and also between
Tha last address on the programme
was a naner on "Arithmetic by I. -r
Romfg. who had been engaged In
tMchinr until the past few years
Mr. Rcmig emphaslied the teaching
of thla branch for the purpose or nulla
Ins ud the mind and training the fac
ultlea. By the applause given there
waa no question but that hla address
In abort the Institute ws a grsnd
success from every standpoint.
Subscribe for the Dally Enterprlso.
WHIPPING POST MAY STAND.,
Governor West Intimites That Ha
Will Veto Abolishment.
8ALEM, Or., Feb. 5. That Buch
anan's bill repealing tbe whipping post
act will not have as easy sailing when
It reaches the executive offices as It
bad In the Senate and the House It
waa Intimated by Governor West to
day. He practically said that he would
exercise his vetoing prerogative and
evprtised himself as being entirely
out of sympathy with the bill, believ
ing that tbe whipping post penalty Is
by no means too severe for w ife beaters.
BLIZZARD 8TRIKES EAST.
Surface Lines Snowbound, Trains De
layed and Deaths Result-
CHICAGO, Feb. 6. (Spl.) Tbe
East and Central West is today burled
deep In snow. The storm that struck
this city baa filled the streets and
stopped transportation on surface
roads, and the elevated train service
la not much Better.
The whole East is feeling the effects
of the storm but this city Is In the
center of the snowfall and tbe cold
wave.' There have been cars stalled
and ""inaljle to nmve nl-Iour are
known to have perished In tbe cold
SUCCESSFUL MEETING 8ATURDAY
Twilight Literary Society Elects Offi
cers Good Program Given.
The Twilight Literary Society held
one of the most successful meetings
that has been held this winter at the
Twilight school building on Saturday
evening, and this waa one of largest
attended since IU organization. A
pre gramme consisting of vocal and in
strumental selections and recitations
were enjoyed by the audience, consist
ing of Miss Lessie McIHnald, chair
man, Miss Laura Hylton and Mr.
Meier, Is deserving of great credit.
Following the programme the elec
tion of officers took place, and the
following were chosen: President,
M. J. LAzelle; vice-president, Charles
Caldwell; secretary, Curtis Dodd;
treasurer. Miss Iessie McDonald; ser-geant-at-arms,
Will Declare Law Unconstitutional.
John G. Wanhope, California lectur
er for the Socialists who devotes his
time speaking for the party, made an
address at Knapp's hall Sunday to a
small audience. His address waa on
the 8-hour law and its effects on the
workingman. Mr. Wanhope waa not
enthusiastic over the prospects as up
held In the proposed law. "If it pass
es," he said, "It will do us no good for
the mill owners will see to It that It
la promptly declared unconstitutional.
And what do you gain then?"
IS A GREAT SUCCESS
GATHERING AT CANBY PROVES A
NOTABLE EVENT" TO WIELD
ERS OF THE . Bl RCH.
The local institute of the teachera
of Clackamas county held at Canby
Saturday was a most successfulaffalr,
and was largely attended, many of the
teachera having come from a distance
to attend. The morning session was
taken up In the discussion of "Read-
in,T." Miss Lillsn Anderson, teacher
In the Barlow schools, discussed the
primary reading; Miss Sade Evans,
teacher of the Mundorf school, read
ing In the Intermediate grades; Miss
Roma Stafford, of the Oregon City
schools, advanced reading. These
papera were so excellent that the1
teachesa present voted unanimously to
have same published In the county
Professor Brenton Vedder, principal
of tbe Gladstone High school, who waa
scheduled to give a talk on "Athletics,"
waa unable to be present, owing to Ill
At noon the ladles of Canby served
an excellent dinner, which was greatly
enjoyed by the visitors. This was
served In the Knight Hall.
The afternoon session was devoted
to a programme consisting of music,
both vocal and Instrumental, and reci
tations as well aa addresses. The
pupils of th Canby school appeared
In the early part of the afternoon, and
showed that they had been given care
ful training by their teachers. Every
number was heartily applauded.
J. D. Butoer, principal of the Oak
Grove school, talked on "Civil Govern
ment," and told how In a practical way
he teaches this study. Prof. Howard
James, principal of the Estacada High
school, was present and discussed "De
bating." He stated thst seven schools
hRd agreed to enter the league, and
says that the prospect la encouraging.
C. L Romlg, of Canby, read a paper,
his subject being "Arithmetic," and
which showed careful thought on the
There were about 50 teachers pres
ent, and a vote of thanks was given to
the people-of Canby for their hospital
ity. One of the principal features of
this meeting was the large attendance
of men teachers. There were abriut
aa many as women teachers.
Read the Morning Enterprise.
o - . a
CLAIRMONT Plant yur
jfaaaoaH age it will
With all ot tbe convenience ot the city ana pleasure
of the country, it is the most Ideal place for a home.
The present low price of the land will remunerate the
purchaser two or three times in a short time.
The best soil that lays out doors. Small payment
down $10.00 per month.
W. F. SCHOOLEY & CO,
Oregon City, Or. BOTH PHONES Main 60 A 156
ANSWER IS "110"
FROM MAPLE LANE
CLAIRMONT WOULD INVEIGLE
MAPLE LANE GRANGE BY OF
FERING FREE BUILDING SITE
TWO GRANGES LIKELY IN FUTURE
Clalrmont Citizens Pushing Out After
Everything Not Nailed Down
Maple Lane Will Now
The citizens of Clalrmont are In
earnest In their efforts to build up
that neighborhood and are putting
their best foot forward In trying to
accomplish good things for the com
munity. The lateBt effort to push for
ward" ISTthoWn rrrthe sttbjolned kMtetp,
and the answer sent In reply, wblcb
we give herewith:
Mr. A. J. Iewls: 1 am writing you
this date as I understand that you are
a member of the Maple Lane Grange,
and would like for you to suggest my
proposition in your meeting next Sat
urday. Our diHtrtct, which Is known
aa Clalrmont. Is very desirous to or
ganize a Grange In this section, and
probably will, without a doubt aooner
or later. We felt as though we should
take this matter up with you In thla
respect: We feel that If we organize
a Grange In our section. It would al
most put the tatp Granges too close
together to thrive and would probably
work It hard on one or the other or
both and aa It is Impossible to gel the
people in our. section to Join your
Grange as the most of them are not
situated that they could come, and
furthermore that they feel they would
want the Grange Hall located In our
section. We would like to ask If U
would be possible to move the Graoge
to our section aa we think It would be
to the most, benefit to all concerned
In your people aa well as ours, and
there would be no question of having -aa
good a grange aa there Is in exist
ence in the State or union as there
would be a lot of new blood come In
which would be Interesting to both old
and new members.
Furthermore, the writer would like,
to make the following proposition:
If the grange would move to Clalr
mont, and change the name of Maple
Ijine Grange to Clalrmont Grange,
and build a ball, the writer would give
the grange, free of charge, a lot in
Clalrmont for the building site and
would also guarantee fifteen new
members to start with.
We would like to have you consider
this matter and let ua hear from you
In this respect and what the sentiment
Is among the members.
' Hoping to hear from jvu at an early
date, we beg to remain as ever,
Maple Lane, Feb. 4.
Mr. B. Kuppen bender:- Your com
munication to me In regard to moving
Maple Lane Grange to your neighbor
hood and changing the name to the
Clalrmont Grange waa duly submitted '
at the meeting of Maple Lane Grange,
held at their ball In Maple Lane, on
Saturday, the 4th Inst-, and It waa
unanimously decided not to accept
your suggestion, but to offer you a
vote of thanks for your proposition as
it was the means of making us realize
how much we thought of our organiza-
tlon and particularly of the name of
the Maple Ine Grange, ami also to
ask our good brothers and sisters of
Clalrmont to come and join ua. and
help us to keep Maple Lane Grange
In the front rank of the Grangea of
our county, where she haa always
Very respectfully yours,
A. J. LEWIS.
Toothsome Chicken Supper.
Tbe Ladles' Aid Society of the Glad
stone Christian church Is planning for
a chicken supper, to be given In
Gault'a ball In the near future. It Is
the Intention of the ladles to give the
supper on Thursday evening, February
16, unless something else makea It im
perative to change the date.
Maude Jones Wants Divorce.
Maude Jones haa filed a suit for di
vorce against John Jones, to whom
she was married at San Francisco,
March 14, 190B. They have one child.
Virginia, aged three yeara. Mrs. Jones
charges desertion August 8, 1909.
NEW GARAGE OPENS.
Ford Motor Car Has a Local Repre
C. A. Elliott, who Is local representa
tive of. the Ford Motor Cara, la ar
ranging to open a garage on Fifth
street, near the S. P- Ry. depot It
Is reported that Mr. Elliott aoM three
cara In the county last week and he
promises to Interest farmers and their
friends who have never so far consid
ered that they could afford a car.
Mr. Elliott will leave Wednesday
for Seattle, to be gone for a few daya.
He goes to the city on the Sound to
meet tha general agent of hia oonv
pany, the headquarters for thla North
west country being Seattle.
dollars in Clainnont Acre-
return you Bank Rolls. t