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About Morning enterprise. (Oregon City, Or.) 1911-1933 | View Entire Issue (March 5, 1911)
!iut.erlptlon for tha Mo'"'"?
The only dally newspaper be- )
' rates In every Motion Clacka-
mi County, with a population of
. tween Portland anal Salem; elrcu-
' 24,000. Aro yoe an advertiser;
,nl,,r.P miud tlm. at ap.ol.l
VOrl l-No. 49
OilEdON CITY, OREGON, HUN DAY, 'MARCH 5, 1911.
Peb Week, 10 Cents
, i. ,
Oregon City and i'orii.nin
cssionai raia; southerly wind
. . ill- B.nlnMrltli I ftnla.
Will Olv T' n.e r, r . -
u,lon After tha President
H Taksn Cara of
rnillO A HDII 4
DLUImO bIIiIL tt SMUGGLE CHINtIC GIRLS.
Federal Court Will Invsstlgste tha
aav aar i a I aiiBmni Manak vaiaa
UNDENT'S BAN FilANCCO. ' Msh i'.-Th.
f, WHOLE TORY IN A recent attempt lo smuggle a pnrty of
SMALL wumr , . T Irsnspurlln: Ilium anroaa M i, in,. f-
ui -a aungon-ilke ship locker la Id
I be Investigated In tha Ktl..ral rrt
mirt riDCT AN nFMflfRAlli. Slhlt Jur 'Wr t i-'niii
AKUI IIAO I VII KUIVVimiiv vwiik hiii
ee Court yesterday an Indict muiit
against raul Sobulxo, a longshorcmnn.
who la accused of cnmullcltv In thn
smirKgllng plot. -
A few hours after tha cuMtnma offi
cers bud captured the Chinese clrls
on tha. harlNr shore and bad fired on
ilia boatmen who landed them, Bchul-
so appeared at a local boNpltsI suffer
lug from a bullet wound, lie could
Klve no Manufactory account t,t hn
WASIUNtU ON. March 4. (Hpl.) I be waa shot, and the officers believe
..:.. 1 1. IhA lirOMHIMIII I I.. ....... - .. . ! i
hi i mi riTium w uuo hi ma smuggling noatmen
kill rail III 'T
t ',iil i April 4. With thla la mind Improved Bllanea Cloth.
tha n I"'"''' '" I" croiwreaa are plan- Thoae of ua who att til cling to tabln
t.., iiu. ai ln'ilule to le followed cloiha rather than nollahed wood havi
ia eariiiK '"r IfRlalntlon at the etru ofton wondnrnd at the'cinapurailnK
,Mln qualltla of the ranton flannel alienee
Tariff. n-lHlon flrat and fore moat cloth. Rvery other but dlh plucod
. ,h. iVti ratio arhedule, and thou ovor It rauaea It to atlck cloaer than
' ..... . ... ........ nil. I - i .i . t . . . . .
If thef I" "" 11,1 ' ' oriunrr io mo variiianna tauie ana 10
,llilon "'I na ,K,a' ln" iave while fuxxy rlnna on the wood.
L..nral Hrniiim-nl of the Hetnocraia TryA Inatcad, making a aMenre cloth
bto kIvh 1'n-Nldi'iit Tafl a fair dal of chmailoth or aome other maahabte
U hi r ipriH lty nteuatire after the) I manorial, wltb a-veral layri of aoft
kTtomot rata li; Kt what they "want pnp-r bHwei-n the two foldw Over-
in wiiffu ami anoi wun inreaa
her and there, aa In a quilt
- ... 1 1. riff inilltl-r
II in- . . ... -
Kollll'K I" 'n" roanmin
rfi'i uriK liimimon vi tniii
. . A ...I I
kg ritra i'hniiII o chiiium ir ni'iu
WheniiH a ai'clal mcaeaKe on
" . ' . III.. I in II.-
Il.niMirv .ii iriimin
knuti ami llouae, atalln lhat by
((nwtiK-m with the atate department
fcs. ranaillim ko urniiioni haa areMi
nanx-liiroi .il t urinr wun mia uuon,
I . ... . 'L. r . . . . . a. .
tt'hrp-a". u bill carrrini mm tinm-
ih. uid iL-rr.-iiifiit paaaea toe uouae m thla i re.
W diil imi n in h a vole In the B-uaie
tha KrvinfUl auyuiuiea
Ci Gov. Yataa Hare July 4. J
The Cbautauqua poople have fe-
celvod their contract from Kx.-Cov.
Yatea, of llllnola, who will apeak In
thla atinimer'a Cbaulauriua on the
Kuurth of July. While the Governor
la "ann of hla father," who waa War
Governor of llllnola, at III he la a live
wire and haa gone one better that bla
father, who waa a man of much force
JUST TO BACK IT UP.
7 uj V - -mf-i
Ga'a in Lea Anoalae Ti
.h ......a.... . KmI. . ... . . . . .
ml on I v th.w in"' prvaiunui vi iu Lisy ua ana naepaciaa amea 10
k'nlttd Sut'f H will communicate jo Hap Final Rtatlna Place,
'otirii (lie conciiiBion reacnea ana Tin, funeral aervicea over tne re-
.111 M-iiiiitii.'iii the adoption of euota I malna of the late Mra. Klwncrer War
L.inlitliin ii tuny be neeenaary on me ner were held at the family home on
kirt of i hi' l ulled fcUatee to give effect Ninth and John Qulucy Adama aircj;ta
o th nrnBiil arrangement, but alao Saturday afternoon at 2 o'clock, and
hit Iht k'i rtimiuita or tne iwo coun- were largely atienuea ny ine many
riM will ii their utmoat eixorta to frlenda of the deceaaed ana ranniy
krtuf iinh i hiiiiKea. by concurrent ieg The aervlcea were conducted by Itev
Mil Ion at WiiHiiiiiKton and utiawa; William M. rroctor, paaior or me
lbni'torr. I Congregational cburcb, and tne inter-
1. wilUam II. Tart, by virtue or me rnent waa In ne Mountain view ceme
L..r in mr touted by the eonatitu- tery.
ma til the I'tiUed Rtatea, de hereby The floral offering were many and
trocUim and oVclare that thla extra-1 beautiful, and were a token of tbe
brdlriurr m-caaion requlrea the conven- high eateem In which tbe deceaaed
int of boik llouaea of Congreaa at Waa held. The pallhearera were P.
kvhlnrton nn i h fourth day of Al I A. Ely. W. W. Mvera. J. L. Swafford
111, W, ft It noon, to the end lhat c. It. Dye. W. A. White, Jamea Roake
lh buy cona der and aetermiue
hfibrr ongreae ahall, by the necea
Lirr Ifciniiitlon, make the agreement
-All iierHona entitled to act aa mem-
Imi of tin- Sixty accond Congreaa are
Huirnl i(l notice of thla procla-
IBIiniM WILUAM H. TAKT,
"P. c. Knox,-Secretary- of 8tate."
Tiif priH-lnmatlon doea not prevent
lt,i mm aeaalon from conalderlng
InrlhliiK It wlahea. Leaden In Con-1
rrtM preilli-t that the aeaalon will laat
111 lummi-r. .
Mn Jakel Never Fully Recovered
From an Operation.
Word waa received In thla city yea-
tcrday afternoon confirming the an
nouncement that roatmaater T. P.
Randall, who waa an applicant for re-
John Jiiket. of thla city, died Friday appointment, nan bad ma appointment
burning m the Halem aanltorlum from connrmea oy me oonaie. i nia win
kbartukiHiH ji- waa burled In Ba- t ne tnira term or aervice in mai
h ami Mn Juatln, Matthew 8koff poaltlon and la an evidence of faithful
hi RnkiiH .Hdnlkaa attended the fun- aervice to both party and conatltuenia.
irii lt hhIi-ih Mr- Randall haa made a good offl
j.l.i i, ...i i.i. i i.ii i..t clai ana lie la a man wno naa ne con
limmr m ui vinm-, hoanitai. Hi Odence or tne puouc. lie naa uvea
FOR THE THIRD TIME
THE POSTMASTER AT OREGON
CITY WILL ENJOY FOUR MORE
DIES AT SALEM.
all hla. life In Oregon City and la a
product of thla Nortbweat country.
He baa a boat of friend a who will
Join the Enterprise In extending con-gratulatlona.
RANDALL AGAIN P. M.
ide hi home at M. Jnatln'a while In
ai- ...i .. . ... . .
en)-. 1 1 waa anoui 30 yeara oia.
Will study Regular C. E. Toplca.
For the lant alx montha tha C. B. of
p Prenliyii.rliin church haa been
pudylng thn Htiblnct of Houth Amerl-
P. Ib auhji'i-t preparod eapeclalljrfor I snate Conflrma Hla Nomination at
f work union young people. Dut Reaueat of Prealdont Taft.
t there Ih no Himllar atudlea that ap- WASHINGTON, March 4. (Spl.)
l to the young people at thla time The Senate thla afternoon confirmed
f' regular tonira of tbe C. B. will be tha nomination of Thomas p. Randall,
k'o up until mirh time aa they do (o be poatmaater at Oregon City, Ore
f inmethlnu that appeala to them. gon. the confirmation being without
-t1 IdUaentlng rote.. The Randall record
Hive- you ever tried an old nalnt- la elear. aa to nartr and aa to aervice
-""U Willi ul.lxh In hla. iron Ihi UI I. aiMill hiui
" ...... .. V H..V...U ..w U ,110 t.Vlin...WW....l
r If you linvon't. vnn hava a ln
MELBOURNE EVANS IS
THE YOUNG MAN ESCAPE8 FROM
THE DETENTION HOME AT
FIRE BELLS RING
OUT AT MIDNIGHT
OREGON CITY SHOE STORE IS DIS.
COVERED TO BE ON FIRE,
SMOKE ISSUING FREELY.
BLAZE KEPT SUBDUED THROUGHOUT
Lose Will Total - SevecaJ Hundred
Dollar 'But More Is Done By
Water Than By "7
" ... : flre.i
The cry of fire rang out clear and
loud for aeveral mlnutea before the
fire bell rang, near midnight Saturday
night, and a acore of people were on
the arene before any one could get to
I he fire department to turn In an
alarm. And very soon after the bell
gave the alarm there were a acore of
firemen busy at work getting atarted
for the fire wltb the hoae carta.
Arriving on the acene the firemen
found that -the fire waa a suppressed
blaze burning slowly In the loft be
tween the roof and the celling. In tne
one stoiy-aulldlng occupied by the
Oregon City Shoe Compauy. and the
property of J. Uageson. From the In
dications the fire had been started by
a derectlve light wire running through
the loft over the atore. for It waa
from there that denve columns of
smoke lsnuer in ever-Increasing vol
When the firemen arrived upon the
acene there was little fire In sight but
It was In a position that made It hard
to get at. It was necessary to send
for the book and ladder truck before
the hose could be played on the actual
fire. Thla took time and despite the
fact that the doors were kept closed
to avoid a draft the fire continued to
gradually eat ffe way out The lad
ders arriving firemen armed them
selves with axes and climbed to the
roof, where holes were chopped Into
the roof and the water turned Into the
loft and on to the lire.
In the meantime the water was car
ried Into the atore by tha back way
and the lower part of the atore eat
urated ao that fire could make but lit
tie headway In. caae It did burn
through from the celling. Dut the
fire was confined to the celling almost
exclusively until the water wss turned
on lt In such a wsy as to quickly ex
tlngulsh the blaze.
More damage waa done 'by water
than by the fire; but for the water.
however, there would have been
ti(g and disastrous fire before It coufd
have been extinguished.
It Is a mystery how the fire started
unless It was from defective wiring
strung In the celling over the store.
Loss about 12,000; the stock is In
sured. The loss to the building will
be considerable but cannot be deter
mined until the light of today .
Melbourne Evans, who has been
giving bla parents so much trouble
the past few weeks, and who was out
this way In his last escapade, haa
broken over again the bounds set for
him and escaped from view. The
Telegram has the following to say In
Melbourne Evans, the 14-year old
boy charged with stealing a horse
front the Portland Riding Academy.
you plan to buy and over whose custody Probation
"""'ty. ttricitw . .. you vwint r"' Officer Teuscher and Deputy Krura
"rmn mirtninoiii iih.it inat nk ties eacaoea irom
pT US OUT
P can .77. "J
Th.yVi . ' the Fraicr Detention Home and can
YSr.. . "inwn ma i o.l not be found. Young Hvans was
MTHre. MICHAEL STERN I brought back from Eastern Clacka-
UOni fall . . . . l . .1 " . ... .l.J. .A ....
maa county, cnargea wun wen oi me
horse, and was placed in tne uoton
tlon Home pending trial of hla case.
He escaped the first of the week In
company with another boy. .Thajfttt
ter bss since returned to the Homer
but young Evans has not been heard
from, although hla parents and officers
of the law are conducting a .search for
v in.. I .ni
Dont fsll to sse them.
t Like Others
, and Main Sta. " ,
ALMOST HAVE RIOT
OVER A HORSE TRADE
SCHUEBEL AND HIS CLIENTS
HAVE BOTH TEAMS BUT
CANT GET $15. '
There was almost a riot on the
streets Saturday when Attorney C.
Schuebel and a client went to a barn
In thla city" and led away a team of
horses. And later, when tbe friends
of the clalmanta to the horses met the
lawyer and his friends, It waa a tick
lish situation for a few moments.
It all grew out of a horse trade at
that. One Tom Montfellne, of Mil
waukle, traded a team of horses with
S. H. Wyrlck and B. R. Case In which
he gave a team and $15. the agree
ment being, Montfellne avere, that he
was to have till Monday to try out the
team and aee If It suited him.
But Montfellne became satisfied on
Saturday that the teitra he received
wns no good and he came back from
Mtlwaukle to get hla team back. And
T. P. RANDALL. no ie named for
'."-Postmaster cf Or6n Cy fee the
third time, giving him 12 years In
that poaltlon of honor and trust.
when be got here, he alleges, Wyrlck
and Case hsd the team In hiding and
told him that a trade waa a trade and
that In any -event they had sold th
At this point In the mltun Mnnt
feline hired a lawyer In the person of
. Hcnueiiei, wno at once started out
In search of the team. Later, when
the team was found In a atable soma
diatance from where the horses were
auppoaed to be kept Schuebel at once
took poaaesslon and defied the traders
la attempt to stop htm. But Schuebel
wss not satisfied wltb possession of
notn teams the other parties having
refused to accept the tea'm they first
owned and return the $15 but went
into justice Samson a court with an
attempt to get back the 115 and have
tne ownership of the Montfellne-team
declared lo them and an order com
pelling the traders to take their own
team and feed and care for It. "
Jatlce Samson was out of the city
but ss soon aa he returns an effort
will be made to get an early hearing
in me case to see wno owns the teams
and who owna which In tbe mlxup.
" 1 i
Scholarship Loan Fund Ml. 60.
The Woman's Club of Oregon-Cltv,
through Mrs. David Caufleld. has
turned over to the Scholarship Loan
Fund $31.60. Receipt of the amount
wss acknowledged Saturday by Mrs.
Frederick Eggert. of Portland, treas
urer of the fund. Much of the money
wss subscribed by women not mem
bers of the Woman's Club and the
amount Is proportionately lares for
' Jessie Kerr and H. L. Kocler: Eva
M. Carver and Thomas O. Carver were
granted licenses by County Clerk Mul
vey on Saturday.
214 aere; tract In.. Clackamas Heights.
it acre tract on Maaa HIII.
1 Block, Improved good 8-room house,
16x24 barn, cjty weter. on Sixteenth
Corner lot on Twelfth and Jsffsrson
Roth streets Improved. Good 6-room
18 lots on Seventeenth street
Corner business lot on Sixteenth strest
Lots In Qlsdstone and a few on Fern
Large lot In West Side Addition. '
Prices ressonable. Terms to suit our-
T. L, Charman
CITY DRUG STbRE
SIX AT ESTACADA
BOILER LETS GO AND HURLS ALL
WHO STAND NEAR INTO
LACK OF PROPER CARE IN HANDLING
One of the Owners of the Mill a Vic
tim of the Destruction of
His Own V
The explosion of a logging engine at
Estacada at an early , hour Saturday
morning carried havoc to property
n the uelKhborhood and death and
destruction to the workmen who were
standing near. The time of the acci
dent was snout 6:30 a. m. and six vic
tims were blown into eternity In less
time then It takes to tell the story.
Tbe place of the explosion was at a
point 1V miles from Estacada, where
a crew of men were running a donkey
engine in the Improvement work of
the P. R. U P. Co., though not work
ing for the company, and tbe exDlo-
slon killed Ave outright, one since has
died, snd severs! others were more or
less Injured. .
No cause for the explosion has been
ssslgned, The men had assembled
around the engine to go on duty, and
were warming their bands, prepara
tory to commencing work. Their'
bodies were sent flying through the
sir from 20 to 40 feet, snd the boiler I
was thrown fully 1000 feet, landine
within a few feet of a woodman who
had Just commenced his day's work.
Town of Estacada Startled.
So great was the shock that the
town of Estacada, 11& miles distant
from where the yarding engine stood.
wss alarmed over the concussion. The
force employed at the river mill of
the Portland Railway. Light Power
Company, which was something more
man 1000 feet from the yarding en
gine, waa also assembling to go on
duty, and these men were alarm -d
over the terrific affair. The entire
force of workmen at the -power site
for tbe lower Clackamas dam, half a
mile from tbe explosion, felt the con
cussion, too. i
. What caused, tbe boiler to blow up
probably never will be learned. ' Tne
fireman, Negblse, who had Just been
employed by the logging foreman,
says that he went to the engine be
tween 5 and fi, put In some wood and
returned to the boarding-house to eat
his breakfast. Before he finished, tbe
logging crew, which Is employed by
the Pitt man Bros., began assembling
for the ilay's toll. -Some
Were Warming Their Hands.
In their midst was James Pittman,
one of the contractors in charge of the
plant, and who was acting as foreman.
He had evldenty reached the engine
some moments before it blew up, and
had there been any dangerous steam
pressure apparent ' be would have
known how to relieve the situation
Pittman and all those about him
were killed. Fireman Negblse says
that he was spproachlng the engine
and had come within 30 or 40 feet of
It when the explosion occurred. He
was knocked down by the concussion
but as he went down saw the 30-horse-power
boiler dart through the air and
the bodies of his fellow workmen flung
in every direction with deadly force.
Negbise's injuries are slight and he
remained at the bunk house of the
logging concern near the mill. He was
a new employe of the company, but
said when he came on duty that he
had done much work as a fireman for
James Pittman, residing at Sandy.
Richard White, residing at Sandy.
R. W. Smith, residence unknown.
A day laborer, nam not yet re
Watson, residence unknown
died within two hours.
Man, name not learned, died In hos
pital few hour later.
maimer Negblse, fireman, was
Logging operations there are con
ducted by Pittman Bros., of Sandy, on
contract basis with the Portland
Railway. Light & Power Company.
The railway company uses Its River
mill for the manufacture of materials
needed in the heavy building opera
tions in progress, but lets the logging
out on contract. William Pittman,
brother ut the foreman killed, had
started to Portland in the early morn
ing, and reached the scene rsther late.
after being apprised of the accident
en route to Portland.
Richard White, one of the killed,
was the rigging man.. R. W. Smith
was the whiffle boy. The others
killed and Injured filled out the usual
force for a small yarding engine In log
ging operations. There was only one
person who could say what the steam
pressure on the boiler gauge was
when the men began assembling there
after eating their breakfast, and he
has since died. In the confusion of
the camp following the explosion there
were some men asserting that the
steam did not register above 40 or 60
The woodman who happened to be
looking In the direction of the engine
at the time of the explosion, and who
stood fully 1000 feet away, saw noth
ing but the disastrous results. The big
pile of wrecked Iran and steel shot far
up Into the air, a distance which
seemed to him from 100 to 200 feet,'
and came hurtling In his direction
landing-about 25. feet away, A deep
hole waa plowed Into the ground
where the engine struck, but the mo
mentum was so grest tha wreck
bounded out again and went a dis
tance of 25 or 30 feet further before
coming to a atop.
There was abnndsnt evidence of the
dreadful power of the explosion to be
found lnth trees hard by. Young
. ' Continued on page two. " '
SAVE YOUR WATCH REPAIR BILLS !
Let us inspect and clean your
watch NOW, while It la still tin.
Injured by dust and hardened
oil. ' Unlsse the delicate, exact-'
ly adjusted parts are kept clesn
and oiled, they ar certain to
become worn and the movement
will surely lose Its accuracy.
Every watch ahould be thor
oughly cleaned and oiled at
least one In 18 month and if.
your has not been cleaned
within that period It la time to
bring It here.
Most watch troubles are
caused by lack of cleaning. If
cleaned regularly your watch
should give a life-time of ser
vice, barring accident.
We mend broken rings, pins and chains, so that they
will look and be practically the same as when you
bought them. All work guaranteed.
Burmeister & Andresen
Oregon City Jewelers Suspension Bridge Corner
MEADE POST CAR.
CAMP FIRE SATURDAY
SPEAKING, FEASTING, MUSIC
OLD SOLDIERS ENJOY ROUS
ING SOCIAL EVENT.
Saturday wss pension day and
Meade Post he,ld a Camp Fire in this
city. The meeting proved to be one
of the most enthusiastic In the history
of the Post, and the attendance was
very large. The W. R. C. served the
dinner and the spread was a good
one. Sixty-five old soldiers sat around
the festal board and enjoyed tbe boun
ty of the ladles.
Commander D. K. BUI, -who has
been sick the past three weeks, was
present and presided, but when lt
came to the obligating of the new
members he waa so much fatigued
that he called upon his adjutant to
Lieut. Col. Holsay, of Portland, was
present and made a short address.
He was a member of the first Minne
sota Volunteers, the first regiment In
the field under the call for 75,000 vol
unteers by Lincoln. He was all
through the service and his regiment
saw much of It; he was wounded in
battle; his story of the war, which
he told from beginning to end, was
replete with Incidents to Interest the
old soldiers. He came to Oregon City
In answer to an Invitation to attend
the meeting Saturday and his talk to
the Post was one of great Interest to
Not oniy was Saturday pension day
but lt was also the fiftieth anniver
sary of Lincoln's first Inauguration,
making the event of more than or
dinary interest to the members of the
G. A. R. Chaplain Rowan, who made
a short address Saturday, was at the
Inauguration and heard Lincoln's In
augural, and he told some of the
things he remembered of that occa
sion. There were . several musical num
bers Saturday that gave more than
the usual pleasure to the old soldier
present. Among them were "Sher
man's March to the Sea," "Coming
Home From the Old Camp Ground,"
and several songs by Kenneth Wood
ard, whose singing touched the hearts
of the members of the Post and Re
Meade Post is the only one In the
State that has a drum crops, and lt
has a good one and Is proud of It,
The Corps gave several numbers Sat
urday to the delight of the veterans
who were present to enjoy It "Meade
Post has 103 members In good stand
ing at this time, and of that number
all who were able were In attendance
Paul Selby, of Chicago, baa com
posed another verse to add to the na
tional anthem, "America," In recogni
tion of Lincoln and his great work.
Our nnpn banner waves
O'er freemen, not o'er slarea.
The patriot's pride; r
la freedom's fame, aa one
Ar wreathed the names they song,
Lincoln and Washington,
The nation's guide.
FIREMEN'S ELECTION MONDAY.
Two Candidate' for Chief and Five for
The annual election of the volunteer
Are Department will be held next Mon
day, and Indications point to the quiet
est election In manr veers: Thr
are two candidates for chief of the
department, Dwlght Bain and W. A.
Long. For the position of assistant
chief of tbe department Joseph Beau
liau la the only asplranL There are
three fire commissioner to be elected,
with Ave candidate, George Hankins,
H. Henningsen. C. Sanden, Tom J.
Myers and Charles Hannaford. The
polling place will be at the Fountain
Hose Co. rooms In the city ball build
ing, and the houra of voting are from
10 A. M. to 4 P. M. '
PARKPLACE WINS DEBATE.
Parents Should Take More Interest In
Work of Pupils. --
Parkplace won In the debating con
test with Canby Friday afternoon.
The subject was well treated by the
young people and there was much of
Interest among them. But the inter
est that Is manifested by the adults
was not of an encouraging nature.
. "It Is high time," one educator says,
"that the patrona and parent of pu
pils took more interest. If they
would manifest more interest in the
working- of the schools there would
not be so many low grades and so
iitstuj a ctai wk tauuivaj tiuuug fU4ia
there are now."
COMES FROM MAINE
And Goea From the Railway Train
to the Altar.
There was a quiet wedding Satur
day at the home of Rev. E. F. Zimmer
man, on Sixth street, the contracting
parties being Thos. O. Clark, of Mount
Pleasant, and Miss Eva M. Carver,
who yesterday took np her residence
in Clackamas county. Miss Carver
Just arrived .here from Maine to wed
Mr. Clark, and went from the train to
the license clerk and then to the home
of Mr. Zimmerman, who performed
When you are In danger of getting
rattled, just stop and think that It 4s "
the empty kettle that rattles most.
A PENNY SAVED IS A PENNY EARNED
SO MANY PEOPLE LIVE IN
Living cheap taxes low wster free savings largo. There are, many'
advantagea and privilege afforded the' owner of a Clalrmont acreage
tract that cannot be obtained in the city. Ask us about them.
W. F. SCHOOLEY & CO-
.Both Phonea. 812 Main 8t, Oregon City.
A. Ho Stages
7th AND CENTER ST.
I have a fine line of Pianos, Organs and Grapho
phone records, which I am selling at Portland prices
delivered in your home.
.. .. ,' ' , . .
I also have a nice lot of sewing machines, Singers
and Wheeler and Wilson machines. '
GOOD PRICES ON FURNITURE