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About Morning enterprise. (Oregon City, Or.) 1911-1933 | View Entire Issue (March 9, 1911)
iIubMflptloni for the Morning
I iMsrsrise will be received for
! fnl , Umlu4 Itm. at ep.cl.l
! u s.nd yuf l0-,y
I .d at benefit ,0 Ho'
VOfi. 1-No. 62
MOVE ON MEXICO
BY THE U. S. ARMY
T00P8 TO HALT ON THt FRON
TIER AND PROCEED TO MA
NEUVER FOR PRACTICE.
DIAS SAID TO BE HIGHLY PLEASED
t Our Show of Strength Llhely to Make
Bfb Cartfg aa to Mow
They Trsst Amsrl.
WASHINGTON. March 8. (Spl.)
Tb olTlrlala here atlll Insist that tba
starting of wsrshlps and troopa to tor
' fior contlnguous to - tba Mexican
froutlT Is alinply a caaa of military
maneuvers. And lha sending of a
tab-grain lo President Dial Informing
aim that thera la nothing In tba move
ment to cause blra alarm, and tba
-. siorr that plas la pleased, la alao aald
bt the'ufficlals l mean nothing.
Out unofficial Washington says that
thln look aa If there waa a concert
ed scllon between Diss and Tart
meanliig the,War Department when
Tft la mentioned. And It la further
arxued that Dims la pleased and, that
anless be understood It bo would cer
tainly be alarmed.
U Is known that Taft and Plat are
fait friends. It la imlmaTad that the
worry the Insurgents have given the
President makee him have a fellow
feeling for Plat, and haa led him to
taka a step that mi one can cavall at
and mill Jt will materially- aid the
orgaolted government In Mexico, mor
ally at leaat.
Another theory advanced la that
lb Insurrection haa proceeded far
toouft-b to endanger financial holdings
of American Inveatora and that from
thit fact It waa high lime our govern
ment did something to glva the" de
airoyers a set back, and that tbe en.
eouragement of the Mexican govern
mont was certain to have that effect.
Troopa and ahlpa are now on their
way and within a few hours this Na
tion will be In ahape to whip the
whole Mexican frontier.
TWO NEW TARIFFS.
Will achme to Keep Maan "0 About
Aa It la.
CHICAGO. March I (BpD It la a
sard matter to get ahead of a railway
W yoa tot them write the tariff. The
report Is current that already the rail
am are planning to meet tha com-.
pttitkm taat la certain to coma once
lb raoama Canal la opened.
gumor baa It that the new ratea
will be put Into operation; ona low on
products that ara likely to go by
water, to meet that competition; the
aecond high, on commodities that can
not well bo ahlpped by canal In any
event, to even up mattera and pre
- aerva about tba same mean Income
from the traffic handled.
Judge in Lucky Baldwin Caaa So De
1X)8 ANGELES. March I. (Spl.)
Anils Baldwin Turnbull, who haa been
taking for one-sixth of the $11,000,000
left by Lucky Baldwin, loat In the
court here today. The judge bearing
tha case decided that there waa not
, enough evidence to establish a mar
riage and that If such waa not the
cam the claimant would loae.
The final clauae In the decision was,
"That Beatrice Anita Baldwin, other
wise known aa Beatrice Anita Turn
bull, la not a legitimate daughter or
a legitimate child of Ellas J. Baldwin,
Urenses to marry were Issued Wed
neaday to Mamie Annie King and Will
Ism 8. Faust, and Clara Belle Grant
nd Harry C. Erktee. The latter
couple waa married at tha court house
by County Judge Beatla.
Oregon City and Portland Oc-
csslonally light rain, followed by
clearing weather In the after-
noon; southwesterly winds.
Oregon Fair east, occaalonal-
'y rain In tba west portion;
south weal erly winds.
IF You WanTTo
Get Well Posted
In har nd look over the aeo-
nwtt craatlona In stylish wear
N.w ,.J ,n opperel.
hi ,7 rr,v'"9 dally and It will
inuraating and Inatruetlvo for you
thi. . th Afferent atyleo crested
Mason In man'a and young men'e
Not Like Others
- th and Main tta.
m a 1 I rT lwassnw
A aim : CRAPE
ONI HAS HIS VEST QUITE BADLY
SLASHED BUT THE FLESH
WOUNO IS NOT DEEP. - '
Austrlane living In a houae at SIV
Thirteenth street got Into troublo
Wednesday at 11:45 and one becoming
enraged atarted In lo carve the other
In regular Kaatern faahlon.
Frank Dolajo la cooking for tha
crowd of Auatriaua who are living at
that number and In soma way John
Narobe one of the men who baches
there became enraged at him. Com
ing home drunk Narobe atarted In to
settle difference and at once- made for
Dolajo with a knife. II cut through
the vest worn by Dolajo In two placea.
cutting great alaahea In the vest but
piercing the akin In but ona place and
not very deep at that
Chief Shaw waa called and went to
the houae and took Narobe In charge,
placing blm In the city prison to await
a hearing before Recorder Btlpp, his
trial being aet for 10 a. m. Thursday.
CH1LDRDI WILL WRITE
TO THEIR FRIENDS
PEOPLE OF THE 'EAST TO BE
TOLD OF GOOD THINGS BY
KUOHNE. Or., March 8. (Spl.)
Tbla city will have a special Colonist
Day on March 10. when people living
here will write to some Eastern friend
telling why they like to live In Eu
gene. School children will Join In the
campaign of peraonal advertising and
will be encouraged to aend Illustrated
booklets Issued by tha Eugene Com
mercial Club. Postage on theae let
ters will be paid by the club. 1
Teachers promise to Interest-their
pupils In the work and a pedal time
will bo taken for It Considerable de
acrlptlve matter about tha Northwest
will be Included In the letters, giv
ing people addreaaed a better Idea of
the country and tending to create a
dealre to visit that aectlon. The Eu
gene Idea might well be adopted by
LIEUT. LOQUS MAY RESIGN.
Court Martial May Be Used to Enforce
Announcement la made, that First
Lieutenant William Logua. a reteran
of tha Spanish American war, who la
In command of Co, O, O. N. O., will
realgn In June. He la aald to feel that
he haa aeen enough of service and
wishes to put oft the responsibilities
of his command. .
In this connection there Is aald to
be aome talk of ualng the court mar
tial In caaa there la not a better at
tendance at the drills of the company.
Only about half the boys attend drill
and It la aald that there la too looae
a rein being held over them.
Draws Fine of $10.
Herman Herbera, arreated for
drunkeneas and aleeplng on the ateps
of the First National Bank, on Tues
day, waa before Recorder Btlpp Wed
neaday and drew a fine, which he paid,
of 110. When arrested he became
noisy and disorderly.
Rusk Eatata Probated.
The estate of the late John D. Rusk,
father of Speaker John P. Rusk, of
tba Oregon Houae of Representatives,
OREGON CITY, OREGON, TIIUKSDAY, MAKCII 9, 1911.
PROFITABLE THAN DREADNOUGHTS.
JOHN BULL'S TREASURE SHIP.
and Mra. Elizabeth Rusk, the widow,
was appointed administratrix. The
eatata la valued at 19000 and conalsts
tf land near MllwirVle.
Sealed blda will be received until
IS o'clock a. m March IS, at the of
fice of the Oregon Commission Com
pany for the fixture, atock. lease and
bualneaa. Prespectlve buyers will be
shown the Inventory of atock and any
other details. A certified check for
10 per cent of amount must accom
pany all blda.
. Right la reserved to reject any or
D. C. ROBBINS, Assignee.
FIRST DAB PARTY
OF VMEITE CLUB
BUSCH'S HALL WILL BE SCENE
OF FESTIVE GATHERING AT
The first dancing party of the new
ly organised Willamette Club will be
held Thursday evening In Buach'a hall
and arrangements are complete for
the affair. Music will b furnished
by Parsons' orchestra, of Portland,
and a late car will be run back to Port
land after the hop. Punch and re
freshments will be served. The com
mittee In charge consists of Harry K.
Draper, M. D. Latourette and Dr.
Clyde MouoL The other datea for the
aeries of partlea are April $, May 4
and May 26.
The members of the Willamette
Frank Busch. Sr., Forbes B. Pratt,
Alfred A. Price. Dr. C. H. Melssner,
Roswell L Hoi man, Wm. J. Wilson,
John Busch, O. D. Eby, M. D. Latour
ette, Fred W. Greenman, Henry O Mai
ley, Lyonel Gordon. Percy P. Caufleld.
Wm. II. Howell, John B. Lewthwalte,
Wm. n Howell. Elbon Long, John F
Clark, Edward T. Fields, John Adama,
Duane C. Ely, J. Levitt. C D. Latour
ette, Roy O. Young, Harry Gordon.
Edward E. Brodie, R. A. Gay, Marshall
J. Laxelle, A. B. Wllmot, Emll Gordon.
Rothwell Avlson. J. Wallace Cole, B.
T. McBaln, Chas. J. Hood, Oscar
Wood fin, Kenneth Stanton. John F.
Rialey, Dr. H. 8. Mount, Dr. Clyde
Mount, C. G. Huntley, Dr. L. A. Morrla,
Dr. A. L. Beetle. Llvy 8tlpp. Walter
8. Wells. O. B. Dlmlck. Fred C. Gadke,
Frank T. Barlow, Harry E. Draper,
Roy Armstrong, WllUam Mulvey, C. P.
Parker, . Samuel Stevena," Dr. A. T.
Murdy, George M. Hanklne. E. T. Avl
aon, William LaSalle, Rea Cole, Dr.
Thomaa J. Fox, Arthur C. Warner,
Llnwood E. Jonea, Dr. L. G. Ice, Hen
ry Salisbury, B. P. Rands.
HAD SNOW ALL WINTER.
Norman C. White Wrltee Aunt About
Conditions at Chrlatmaa Lake.
Mra. J. L. 8wafford Wedneeday re
ceived a letter from Norman C. White,
a nephew who la living In Lake coun
ty, relative to conditions with which
he baa to do at the present time. Mr.
White, hla uncle, F. F". White, and
coualn, Jean N. White, have each tak
en U clalma In Lake county near
Chrlatmaa Lake, having three home
steads In a bnnch and have been liv
ing there upwards of a yesr. They
will bo able to commute their clalma
aome time thla aummer, when ' they
will return to Oregon City. -
The young man wrote to hla aunt
to tell her of the weather they are
experiencing there. He aaya anow fell
before Thanksgiving and that It has
been on the ground ever since; that
the thermometer went down as low aa
10 degrees below xero and that there
la no such nice weather aa la to be
found In the Willamette Valley. All
are anxloua to get home.
" ' . ' ' ' '
Bradlty in Chieage New a.
SPEAKS AT U.S. FORUM
TELLS BOYS AND GIRL8 NOT TO
SACRIFICE EDUCATION FOR
January IS Ex-Senator J. E. Hedges,
who waa on the program to speak In
the High school Forum, wss unable to
be present on account of a law suit
that waa engrossing hia attention at
that time. Wedneaday Sens lor Walt
er A. Dlmlck, on the program for that
date, waa unable to fill hia engagement
so Mr. Hedgea traded places with Mr,
Dlmlck filled the engagement for him
and made It possible to have bla talk
to the High school boya and girla, aa
he waa pleased to do.
Mr. Hedges talked on "Good Citl
xenshlp." Among other .things he
urged the boys and girls to take ad
vantage of their opportunities snd not
be In too big a hurry to get to work:
told them that the 11.71 a day that
they could earn now would be coatly
money to thera If to earn it they put
aalde opportunities for education.
The young people were highly pleaaed
with the address.
ACCUSED OF SUNDAY SELLING
Wm. Walls Implicated John Kelly,
Who la Arreated on Charge.
A warrant waa aerved on John Kelley
Wednesday cnsglng him with selling
liquor on Sunday. Kelley cleana the
Log Cabin saloon and It la charged
that on Sunday he sold two bottles of
whiskey to Wm. Wella and two com
panions. There may be two cbargea
made selling without license and sell
Ins on Sunday.
Wm. Wella waa drunk and disorder
ly and taken In charge by the police.
Chief Shaw wondered where he got
hla whiskey on Sunday and questioned
blra In the matter. He refused to tell
but when sentenced to 20 daya In Jail
on hla own account he wanted to turn
State's evidence and aecure hla own
relaae. This he did and hla story i ra
dicated Kelley. He will have his
hearing today. "
Read the Morning Enterprtae.
2'a acre tract In Clackamae Heights.
aora tract on Maaa HIM.
1 Block, Improved good 8-room houae,
16x24 barn, city water, on Sixteenth
Corner lot on Twelfth and Jefferson.
Both streets Improved. ( Good 8-room
18 lota on Seventeenth etreet.
Corner business lot on Sixteenth street
Lots In Gladstone and a few on Fern
Large lot In West Bide Addition. '
Prices rsssonsblOy .Terms to suit pur
T. L. Charman
CITY DRUG STORE
RICE TO BE GROWN
BELIEF HELD THAT SOIL IN WIL
LAMETTE VALLEY WILL
. - PROVE IDEAL. '
IWAHON FOR VERY MANY ACRES
More Profitable rop Than Wheat
. Where It Will Flourish Will
Try It Hera at an
PORTLAND. Or., March I. (Spl.)
That rice can be grown In the Wil
lamette Valley auccessfully is the be-,
lief of Government experts and at
tempts will be made to Introduce this
new crop. Charles E. Charobllaa, In
charge of rice Investigations for the
United Statea Department of Agricul
ture, will come to Portland soon to
look over the situation. Local people
believe the Willamette Valley offers
Ideal condltiona for rice culture.
The crop haa been found to be a
auccesa in Arkanaaa and Texaa and
tests made at Red Bluff, CaL, laat year
were encouraging. . Seed from the
California experimental plota will be
used In eowlng the email tracts to be
tried In this Bute. The mild winters,
early apiinga, dry summers, with
abundant water for Irrigation and
Hooding the rice fields of the Willam
ette Valley Indicate to thoee Interest
ed In the subject that rice culture
may be made very successful here and
a big Industry built up.
The character of the aoll haa been
found to be similar to that at Louisi
ana. Ark., and the elevation la about
the aame. There rice growing haa be
come a big business, with, good pro
fits to the farmera. There la a duty
on Imported rice of 2 cente per pound
and a ready market la found for the
product In the United States at 7tt
cents a pound. It la aald to be a more
profitable crop to grow than wheat.
Manv auDDoae It la a difficult cereal
to ralae and harveat. -Thla la aald to
he a mistake for by modern methods
It csn be handled aa easily aa other
rraina. Onlv after the planting naa
been made la tha field flooded and the
water la drained from the. ground a
few weeka before harvest ' Ten
headers are run over the field and the
rice threshed IU aame aa n were
MEXICO CITY NOT ALARMED.
Belief General That Uncle Sam Will
Do What's Right.
MEXICO CITY. March 8. (SpU
There waa no excitement caused by
the snnouncement that the Americana
would mobollxe troopa on the Mexican
frontier. The newspspers printed the
news but msde no comment.
The fact that Washington advices
are that only ordinary maneuvers wl
be nndertsken seems to be accepted
aa official here, and with aatlsfsctlon.
SALOON FOR RO?ZBURG.
Citizen Asks Council for a License
Under Home Rule Law.
ROSEBL'RG. Or.. March 8. (Spl.
J. R. Fttxhugh. of thla - place, baa
asked Council for a license for the
sale of liquors, under the new Home
Rule law. for tbe purpose of testing
the legality of the law.
He agreea to mske a bond saving
the city from costs in the Utlgationa,
but aska that the matter be tried out:
he agreea to do the right thing by
Council and abide by he decision when
NT. PLEASANT CLUB
ELECTS ITS OFFICERS
TWO SIDEWALKS BEING BUILT
UNDER DIRECTION OF SUPER
The Mount Pleaaant Civic Improve
ment Club met at the Mount Pleasant
schoolhouse Tuesdsy night, and elect
ed the officers for the ensuing year,
who are aa follows: President, J. M.
Warnock; vice-president, O. A. Bickel;
secretary, J. M. 8ievera; treasurer,
Mra. A. C. Warner; trustee, T. C.
A programme had been arranged for
the evealng, but owing to tbe large
amount of business to be transacted
this wss postponed until a later date,
and It la probable will be given on the
evening of March 17. at which time
tbe ladtea or the club have planned a
This waa one of the most enthusias
tic meetings held by the organisation.
All are Interested In the building of
new sidewalka for which the club la
now striving for, and Tuesday night
an order for 3000 feet of lumber for the
building of sidewalks was Siren, and
the construction will commence at
once. Theae walfca, which are In
charge of two committees, will be
built along tbe Kellogg road and along
the Holmes road leading to Mountain
There "-was a large attendance at
the meeting, and aeveral new mem
bers were taken In, thla making 20
new members within the paat few
BREAKS CHURCH WINDOWS.
Blast Wednesday Waa Too Much for
Presbyterian Church Windows.
Harrr Jonea haa the contract for
excavating and making the atreet on
Jefferson street, from Seventh to
Eleventh, and haa a force of men busy
st the Intersection of Seventh. Wed
nesday about noon his men let off a
charge of giant powder that aet tha
whole earth la that aectlon to vibrat
ing, and before the motion ceased
there were a dozen windows In tbe
Presbyterian church that had suc
cumbed to the pressure.
As there Is no glasa In thla city that
HI do to make tbe repairs, and re
port haa It an order must be sent to
San Francisco to get It, tbe cbancea
are that Harry will talk some foreign
language to the man responsible for
the accident. Tbe cost will be more
than an hundred dollars, not to count
the annoyance. , '
ROOSEVELT LEAVES HOME.
NEW YORK. March . (8pD
Theodore Roosevelt started on his
long Journey today, bound for the Pa
cific Coaat. Hla first atop will be At
'I have nothing to aay about any
thing," he aald, aa be boarded the
train to bear blm West
WEST DID AS HE LIKED.
SALEM. Or., March 8. (8pl.) In
anawer to criticism from certain quar
ters Gov. West today aald, "In vetoing
the tSood Roads bill I uaed my own
beat Judgment." This ' Is his state
ment regardless of the' fact that John
H. Albert alleges that the measure
lost by treachery.
GREEN POUT HOSE CO.
MEETS TUESDAY NIGHT
APPOINTS COMMITTEES, ENJOYS
DUTCH LUNCH AND TRANS
ACTS ROUTINE BUSINESS.
Tuesday night waa the monthly
meeting night of Green Point Hoae
Co. No. 5. There waa a good attend
ance and the uaual routine bualneaa
waa transacted. : After the bualneaa of
the evening there were refreshments,
music and a few short addreaaea.
Councilman Burke waa present and
Joined In the festivities and the dis
Tbe company appointed a commit
tee to wait on Council and ask that
tbe meeting quarters of tbe company
be enlarged, aa they are Inadequate
to the needs of the company. The
members of the committee ara Wm.
Berggren, R. Griffith, F. Champion and
Tony Haaa. 1
It la tbe belief of. the firemen that
the fire companiea aaouM receive
more money than they do now which
la 1 26 a year and It la the purpose
of tbe firemen to ask for $50 per an
num. After discussing tbe proposi
tion tbe company appointed a commit
tee to meet with committees from oth
er companiea and after considering
the question aa a body they will put
It up to Council.
A few tlcketa were sold for the
dance to be given on Saturday evening
and others who did not care for tlck
eta made donationa to the fire com
pany. After a pleaaant evening the
ROADS BEING BUILT
WITH NEW MACHINERY
FRANK JAGGAR PLANNING TO
PUSH WORK IN DIFFERENT
SECTIONS OF COUNTY.
.Work on the roads of Clackamas
county la to be pushed forward aa
never before In the history of road
work In thla aectlon of the State. To
accomplish aa much aa possible the
coming season new machinery la to be
put to work. A new Buffalo rw
standard road roller haa been pur
chased, also a Reliance crusher, and
theae machlnea are to be delivered
and ready for work the present week.
They will cost $4900 and are warrant
ed for five yeara. -
The new road commissioner, Frank
Jaggar. will aet these machlnea at
work at Oak Grove and later they will
be awltched to the River or Ridley
road, in the Gladstone district, and
probably to the Clackamaa road.
The amall roller will be used on tbe
Molalla road and then be aent to Es
tacada. Later It will be used on the
New Era road. The crusher being
run across tbe river will mske the
stone for the Bolton snd Wlllsmette
BUYS HOME ON HILL.
Levitt Will Soon Move Into
Rudolph Koerner Property.
J. Levitt, of thla city, baa purchaaed
the Rudolph Koerner property on
Fourth etreet, and will make many
Improvementa on the building before
taking possession. Postmaster Ran
day and family are occupying the resi
dence, and will vacate It by the 15th
of March. This Is one of the most
desirable homes la the city. .There
are two lots with . fine lawn, and a
large residence, having nine rooms,
with modern conveniences.- 1
Read the Morning Enterprise.'
A PENNY SAVED IS A PENNY EARNED
! t, THAT'S WHY
SO MANY PEOPLE LIVE IN
5 .-. .
Living cheap taxes lew-water free savings large. Tnsr ara many i
a advantages and prlvllegee afforded the owner of a Clalrmont acreage
9 tract that eannot be obtained In the city. Aak ua about thorn. , '
W. F. SCHOOLEY Cl CO.
j . , ' . '
The only dally MWiMW S .
latee In every seetien ef Clash )
' him County, with a popMlatlee) f
tween Portland and Salem; Jr
30,000i Are you an advattaarf 4
Pes Week, 10 Cent.
GOOD III VALLEY
PROF. C. I. LEWIS TELLB WHAT
MAY BE ACCOMPLISHED IN
WHAT TREES TO PLANT O
Needa of Special Instruction for Or
chardlate Living en the Broad
Acrea of This Preduo
"The great need of the apple Indus
try In the Willamette Valley Is more
up-to-date and Intensive methods," -aald
Prof. C. I. Lewis of the Oregon
Agrlcultral College department of hor-
tha Lane County 'Horticultural Society
at tbe Eugene Y. M. C A.
"We must use more care In the se
lection of our orchard sites," he con- ;
tinued. "Gently rolling locations that
have good air and aoll drainage aad
good depth of aoll, preferably the clay
loama, should be selected. One-year
old trees ahould be insisted upon.
Theae abould be headed low, from 18
to 20 Inchee, and an attempt ahould
be made to try not to have the branch
es all grow out at nearly the aame
point v ... ; m -
"By careful aummer watching the
Brat eeaeon we can develop much bet
ter beada to our trees. We ahouU
a I . v in uvw yivui ui iwu a3ivwv
too. .When they are on strong bottom i
land, 30 to 25 feet will be needed for '
proper planting, while bill lands will
atand cloaer planting. Deep and In--tensive
cultivation should be practiced
and tbe young roots ahould be en
couraged to strike deeper. Follow
thla with frequent ahallow aoll culti
vations not over three Inchee la depth,
never allowing tbe ground to become
caked or to dry out. In the young ,
orchard cultivation ahould cease about :
the first of August, so that the trees
mav harden nrooerlv so that they Will .
not winter kill. .Old, heavy bearing
orchards will need Intensive cultiva
tion 'late Into September la many
Nearly all our older orchards) and .
many of tbe new orcharda planted on
I&1IOW VBHl DOIOI 1UUUIU D-l DiaDISU
to cover crops. About 40 pounds of
Oregon, vetch, and 10 or IS pounds or
rye to the acre, drilled in at the first
of August, la very satisfactory In this
valley. Thla ahould be plowed under
In the spring, at the time. when we
naturally plow the orchard.
Muat Prune Every Year.
Pruning mnat be followed annually.
Severe heading In and thinning out
the first three years, following with
light annual prunlnga In subsequent
years, should be the rule. About the
third or fourth summer, light summer
prunlngs from the first to the fifteenth
of July, will aid in bringing the trees
"The hardest points for decision Is
that of the choice of varieties to
plant. One muat aimply choose from
among such leading varieties aa Yel
low Newton, Crimea'. Golden. Johna
than, King of Tompkina County. Grav
ensteln, Northern Spy. and Spltxeo
berger. Spltxenbergera should only .
be planted In deep, rich, but not too
heavy soils, with sun exposure.
Orchsrdists Are Poor Pecker.
"We need to have better orcharda,
and much better methods of handling
our cropa. Very few men la the Wil
lamette Valley can put up a commer
cial box of apples. Tbey should
either attend the apple packing school
held each winter at the Agricultural
College, or apply for a packing achool
In their community each falL Theae
can be conducted in various parts of
the valley at a very amall expense to
Plenty of Cheap Lands to Buy.
"One great advantage in the Willam
ette Valley la its abundance of cheap
landa. One can. In many sections.
bring apples into oearing at a iu
cost of I2S0 an acre. That will pay
annually from 8100 to 8200 an aer,-
with proper methods of handling. Thla
makea a safe Investment
"We need to encourage more people
to come out and aettle among us and
buy SO or 40 acre of fruit lands. The
40 acre unit Is the cheapest one to
develop, aa one man and a pair of
horses can do the greater part or in
work, and It will not coat much more
to develop 40 acres tnan ten. Tne
ten acre apple orchard, under ordinary
condltiona, la too amaTL and Is not a
safe Investment for the average man."
Home For Wayward Olrta. -Mothers
of wayward daughters may
be Interested to know of a Home), for
just such girls, that haa been opened
In a suburb of Portland. The giria
have two hours of school work each
day. In the regular English branches.
They are alao taught needle-work,
weaving, laundry-work, cooking, and
other household duties. The Home la
under the car of the Sisters of 8t
John Baptist (Episcopal Church). For
further Information address: Ta
Slater In Charge St. Ellxabeth a House,
8T M. 82 St North, Portland. Oregon.
Read the Morning enterprise.
' ' - f
S12 Main St, Oregon CHy.