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About Morning enterprise. (Oregon City, Or.) 1911-1933 | View Entire Issue (June 28, 1911)
0 '' . MORNIMO ENTERPRISE, WEDNESDAY, JUNllS , 28, 1911.
OREGON CITT, OREGOir
I. I. B NODI I, Editor anal Publisher.
"Marad as WMni-rif atatttr Jan
uary , llt. at the poat tfflot at Orocon
retm sr SDncnpnoR.
(nw Tht, kr
rear Moatha. by
see week, by enTrler
First Pas, per mo rirat Inaartloa
Pint Pa, per Inch added Inaert Ions. .IPs
soaltton any neee. Mr Inch
tire Ineertton Its
frf i i XI poattkm any nesa, Mr Inch
(MH tmM-tKMM la
. . Run paper ahr than first pace, par nick
firs twwllna lit
. Ran paper othac than first pas, par kseh
Mad Inaarttans Se
LeraJa lOe par Una; to reewlar adver
; tlaara lo Una.
Want. Par Sals. Ta Rant. at., ana
eeat a wars' first kteertlee; ewe-half aant
Rataa for adeerttetna ta we Waahly
Catarprlaa will ba tha aania aa In tha
dally, for adverttaainaate art epactaJly,
for the waakly. Wiera tha aavertiaanMat
la tranafarrad front tha dally to tha week
ly, wit boat efcanrr. tha rata will ba ta
an heh for ran af tha papar. and 10a an
- ason for special poaltlea.
Caah should accompany- ordor where
party la unknown la buatnasa offtoa of
Leaal edvertlalns at lee adrertlatna
Clrrua adTrrtlalnc and special tranaleat
edrerttelnc at Mc to 10c aa Inch, accord
ins to apaclal condltlona sovernlne tha
"Fire Bale' and Bankrupt Bate" adrar
larmrBta SSe Inch flrat Inarrtlon; addl
mnal Insertions him matter Stc Inch.
Nawa Itroi and wU wrlt'an articles
f BMrlt. with tntaraat to local raa-tora.
will bo sladly accepted. Rejected nvanu
ecrlpts novar ralurnrd unleae aorompaa
lad by ptamM ta prepay noatana.
CITY OrFICIAL NEWSPAPER.
June 28 In American History. !
1773-Battle of Monmouth. N. J. j
183ft James Madison, fourth president I
Oulted State, died: forn
1910-United States Senator Samuel
Dooglss MrEnery. ex-governor of
Louisiana, died: born IK36.
, (From noon today to noon tomorrow i
Ebb sets 7:31. rises 427: moon sets
WOl p. as.
LIFE INSURANCE FACTS. :
in nr.. nt in 1910 there was :
In Oregon City in 1910 there was ,
paid In life Insurance clalma $.6,000. i
and in the state of Oregon $1,450,000. t
limit Javrar of Portland, formerly of I
,vi. .u- K.ri Ufa in.ur.nr. amount-
HIS V I nawa -w
Ing to $10,000 and the largest policy
holder to die in 19l0 was Sigmund
Frank, of Portland, who was insured
Life insurance organizations of
the United States snd Canada dis
tributed $563,440,000 In 1910, accord
ing to computations by The Insurance
Press. The payments In the two
countries to beneficiaries for death
claims, matured endowments and oth
- - . -- . '
er penents unaer me policies oi ieve ,
premium companies snd tbe certifi
cates of various life insurance -organ-
. Izations assessment and the like
amounted to $381,440,000. The esti
mated total of tbe amounts paid by
-yegular companies - ia dividends to
policyholders, for surrender values, to
annuitants, and on clalma In foreign
countries was $182,000,000. '
Summation of life Insurance psy-
menu of all kinds in 1910: (
Claims paid In tbe United ;
States and Canada $381,440,000
Payments for dividends :
and for surrender val
ues and to annuitants
and foreign policyhold
ers (estimated) 182,000,000
Grand total ..
Along all lines
. . . $563,440,000 j
P-arents Are Making Things
Too Easy For Their
..iBr Rv. JOHN T.
CHE GREAT DANGER WHICH FACES THE HOME LIFE OF
TODAY IS THAT YOUNG PEOPLE WILL HAVE THINGS TOO
EASY ; BECAUSE OF WHAT THEIR PARENTS DO FOR
It isn't always good to have EV EFYTFIIX(r you want. It i a
good thing to have obstacles to OVKHCO.MK,
ITiriety per cent of the men who Mart in biifimM fail, but 90 per
eent of thoae who ultimately miccifj come frotii the- 90 per cent who
FAILED and not from the 10 per cent who at tin suereeded.
, Because life is so difficult is ti reason for tlw young man's look-
. ing at himself as a creature of 'itvuuutaiif. If be is in bail circum
stances he must get OUT of thorn. If bis employer is dishonest let
Lim find a new employer. There are more honest thnn dishonest em
rloyeri. does not consist in playing a good hand fairly. It consist in
phying a BAD fcand welL It doesn't consist in faultfinding criti
dzTo. The best critics are the best appreciators. Find the best musi
cian and you will find the best music critic ; find the best painter and
yon hare the beat critic of painting, for real criticism is creation.
tJUST LIKE THE
Select Lily of the Valley Perfume
; It possesses all the fragrance of the , '
, " ' ,:, !."- fi-enh flowers. Is very lasting snd a - '
." grest favorite with people of refined ' , '. ''' 'J 1
taste.' -,:...,-.. , .... ' ' .
,1 ' It is all the rage throughout the
V country, and is demsnded by all op-to- "'
- t ' ; date, particular people. Price per
' r : ' ounce $1.00. - , - ' , ' -. '- ? '
" ': Select Uly of tbe Valley Liquid' ' ' 4
..i. .- ', Boap 25e and JOc! . , . '
' Tor Sale by; , ;. (
policies death claims, endowments
and dlvtdends-eihe transactions of the
regular lift Insurance companies com-
tlnued to Increase lest year, under the
normal conditions that prevailed. Nsw
flnsuraocefar .more thaa f 1.800,000,000
of protection waa written, and, afttr
tha policy-account deductions, the In
surance la fore showed an Increase
of nearly 11,000,000.000.
Aa Indication of normal bullosa
condltlona In 1110, according to life
Insurance record a In tha New York In
surance department, where 60 per cent
of tbe Insurance In fores throughout
the country roust be accounted for.
was ths decrease of disbursements for
surrendered, lapsed and purchased
policies. Ths amount of ths decrease
was about 1 117.000, compared witn
$3,069,000 for increase In 1909 and
I14.54S.OOO for Increase In 1908.
For policyholders who were sbls to
bold their protect Ion throughout the
year dividend payments were Increas
ed largely. The record of dividend
paid by the companies that reported
in Near York showed sn Increase
the amount of I10.839.57J. compared
with 19.195.734 for increase In 1909
and $7,730,107 for Increase In 1908.
Several million of dollars of divi
dends were applied for the purchase
of annuities and paid-up additions to
According to that record, a notable
feature of the transactions was that
the amount of the dividend distribu
tions ($72.874.53) was $17,470 in ex
cess of the amount of disbursements
for surrendered, lapsed and purchased
FIRST FROM BEAVERS
KOESTNER ALLOWS ONLY FIVI
HITS, BUT HIS SUPPORT
( SACRAMENTO. Cal.. June 27.
(Special.) Sacranento took a fall
out of Portland today, tbe score being
four to three. The Beavers started
out ,lke winnr by making tkree
umt n hW founh
but Smcramento gradually overhauled
them and won In tbe ninth. Each
team made Ave hits snd Portland
mde Just tn D number of errors
which accounts for the loss of the
game. Koestner pitched good ball and
deserved to win.
The results Tuesday were aa fol
Pacific Coast League Sacramento
4. Portland 3: Los Angeles 3, San
Francisco 2; Oakland 8. Vernon 4.
Northwestern League Portland-Seattle
game postpone rain; Spokane
9, Vancouver 4 ; Victoria 5, Tscoms 3.
American Lesgue Washington 5-6.
tor z-j: fnnaaeipnia 7, Boston
. .-:"'r y, iwuuiMKvjruiumj-Di,
Louis not scheduled
National League New York G-7.
Brooklyn 3-1; Philadelphia 6, Boston
3: Pittsburg 4. Cincinnati 1; Chicago
5-7. St. Louis 4-8.
Los Angeles .
Tacoma . . .
STONE of Chicago
Pole Vaulting Requires Nerve
As Well as Skill and Strength
J. s 1ft - 1'
, J . . . t .
Photo copyright by Amaiicsji Prans
OLE vaulting ta a form of athletics that Is a tremendous strain on lbs
conteatsuts. It require strength, skill sad nerve, and there la slso aa
awful Joltlug when tbe vaulter drops after letting go of tbe pole that
has enabled bUu to throw bis body tea or twelve feet Into the sir In
the regular contests there Is always s
Jknt It l not always poaalble to strike
ground thst Is bard snd thereby receives a shock to nerves, bones snd muscles
that will be long remembered. Jost think of Jumping from a height of twelve
or thirteen feet and dropping oa the hard ground and yoo will appreciate what
the pole vaulter does. 8ometlmea the pole breaks, snd then ths sthlete Is not
always able to land oa his feet, but may break a limb or cause a strain thst
will be serious. The sbove picture shows Robert Gardner of Tale competing
la the Intercollegiate contest at Cambridge when be tied with three others, all,
ef whom mads twelve feeL Tbe record Is 12 feet 10'e Inches.
BIG WRESTLING BOUT
TO BE HELD TONIGHT!
JOHN BERG AND STRANGLER
SMITH GRAPPLE IN OREGON
CITY THIS EVENING, -
Confident of winning his match with
the winner of the Hackenscbmidt
Gotch meet at Chicago on Labor Day,
iuDn Berg-known in the wrestling f
world as Young Hackenscbmidt and
the middleweight champlo'n of tbe
world, is snxious to leave for hla train
ing camp in El Paso, Texas.
Berg Is In Portland this week wnere
he came to look after, the realty In
terest In - which he invented on - his
last trip to Oregon two years sgo, and
he will make but one public appear
ance before returning to. bis Texas
headquarters. This will be st the
o,r,T-LL,her0' tK8htWhDen..ne Tw
Strangler Smith of Portland, the
champion welterweight wrestler of the
Northwest. The match Is to be for
tbe best two falls out of three and in
order to equalize tbe several pounds
difference In weight in the two men
no holds will be barred, thus enabling
Smith to use his gruelling strangle
nold for which he Is fsmous.
Berg has signed a tentative agree
ment with both Hackenscbmidt and
Gotch and tbe winner will meet him
for a large purse and a considerable
side bet In tbe city offering the best
inducements for the match, which will
probably be held on Thanksgiving
Berg and Smith have trained hard
for their match here tonight, and both
are in the pink of condition, each con
fident of his ability to win. If Smith
succeeds in defeating Berg, It will be
the ft: st time that Berg has bad bis
snoulders pinned to tbe mat since he
first met Gotch several years sgo.
Since then Berg has met Gotch In
handicap matches snd hss returned
Oscar Gustafxon, a Portland welter
weight, will make bis appearance In
the preliminaries, wrestling any local
man of bis weight that cares to grap
ple with him.
OWNING TRUST STOCK
WASHINGTON, June 21. Joseph
F. Smith, president and chief prophet
of the r Mormon Church, appeared to
day to give evidence In the sugar In
qulry before tbe House Hard wick In
As a prelude to bis testimony Smith
declared he knew nothing of tbe sunar
When he took the stand President
Smith sJmltted thst he personslly
owned S.ooo shsres of the Utah-Idaho
Sugar Company and held 49418
nres for the Mormon Church. He
ssid tbe stock paid 7 per cent divi
dends, which Is used for the church.
lie lestmea mat toe sugar com-
pair's attorneys ssid tbe combination
with the Havemeyer interests wss
fegSl and thst later be and tbe presld-
L Ll.f.... ' I . I . . .
jiiib piHiiuirs anu - cvnacuiors or ine
cnurcn. totaling 16, approved It. .He
said be did not represent the church
In making the consolidation, but that
all the church officials acquiesced. .
; - Hotel Arrlvsls.
Tbe following are registered at (he
Electrie Hotel: George B. Ward and
wife,. Grants psss; O. May, C.
Boroughs, W. A. Klnmell, Roseburg;
W. C. Newbury, Portland; W. Hsrt,
Seattle; H. A. Burkmsn. Portlsnd;
IMn Boyle, B. Plnkert, Portlsnd; Csrl
J. Cordon, New Tork CHy; T. Brown
and wife. Omaha; O. I. Newman,
Portland; J. Dsvls, Molslla; A. B.
Davidson, city, . ;
'""t.X'.ti a-; V;---
soft spot of ground prepared for lighting.
U., and often tbe atblets drots on to
TO START PHYSICAL
CULTURE CLASS HERE
JAMES QUINN, OF SAN FRANCIS
CO, ALSO PLANS TO TEACH
James Qulnn. an athletic expert, of
San Francisco, Is In Oregon City or
ganizing a class In physical culture
Is called-t-lbe Commercial. Club
Tuesday, and several of the business
men promised to enroll. It Is the In
tention of the Instructor to have ex
ercises three days a week. He also
will organlxe a woman's clsss. Mr.
Qulnn will teach tbe latest methods
of physical culture, and thinks he will
soon have a large claas here. If ex
pects to organize a boxing clsss soon
ior boys snd men.
The Instructor came here from Port-
I1and wnre rriv", laago
Irom San Francisco, his object uoon
leaving the latter city being to start
a school here. J. J. Tobln, proprietor
of tbe Electric Hotel, will give any
one desiring to become a member of
the class all the necessary informa
tion Look out for the blighted twigs snd
branches ou pear trees. No remedy
Is known for this bad disease, except
lo ctit out the Infected parts promptly
ana burn tnem. I sure to cut well
below the dlsessed wood. - Disinfect
the pruning Implement by dipping It
rt-ijueiiiijr in a strong solution OI car
The little brown slug that defoliates,
me pear, plum and cherry trees dur
ing the summer sesson Is one of the
easiest of our Insects to control. No
one need allow thia Insect to do any
serious harm to his trees, If he will
thoroughly use tbe remedy here given.
Steep two ounces of fresh white helle-
bore in one gallon of wster, snd use
as a spray wnen the alugs are first
seen. Stir the mixture often; or,
better yet, have sn sgltstor attach
ment on tbe pump. Sometimes there
Is s second brood of the slugs, neces
sitating a second spraying.
Dow many women mil in1' tbe (oiue
oesses here when lin y give tbt'QJxWrett
op to Informal wnj-s of doing tiling.
A visitor not too well known colli, and
tbe lady of the bouse come down In s
loose, blous.r wrapper, none loo prcity
or nest, without a word of excuse for
not being rnierl.v dreamt!
This Is rnrrylug Informality fo the
point of Ignorance, for If there Is any
reason why n loose garment Is worn
at t visiting hour It shoulil st lessr !
attractive and partially fitted lo the
figure. Then. In the event of some
Slight Indlstoslt1on. It Is possible to
Invite s woman guest l go oistnlr
Into a bedroom, wbere the dowdy dres
of tbe howtess would not be so much
out of place. .'
To receive H man frlenj4ln such at
tire would be a grave Indlm retloo. for
men sbomlnste the flowing. ona;t ac
tive robe, and as It In always suit
gestire of tbe absence of corsets It
seems on such occsslons vulgar la the
Tbe easy ' boose gown. then, must
look ss If it Is worn over corsets to
be wltbln tbe pale of tbe proprieties.
and If masculine eyes are to look upon
It It must be attractive snd belted In
to the figure to boot, flut only an old
lady or a young matron wbo Is com
pelled to dress jn this manner should
bosks a practice or receiving guests in
socb Informal attire, for tbe dignity of
suitable dress adds greatly to one's
social Importance sbove all, pretty,
proper, and becoming dress In the
0y TOM BROWNELL '
Copyrlnt by American Press Aaao-
llelug aiubllloiia after reading sun
dry detective alorles to euler the ro
fvaslou, I went to su ome and asked
for employment. It happened Ibst a
man was wanted to go suioug a gang
of footpads and burglsrs dlsgulsd ss
one of their klud with a view to learn
ing certain facta com ertilug tbcui. It
was so Uaugerous a Job that uo regu
tar1 detective would uiidcnsse n.
Tbeee men know their own sort and
would easily recognise a spy. I, being
filled with the romance or oeinve
work without having had sny expe
rience, IuuiIIhI to su offer of the Jl
AlHiut 11 oVU k st night, Ulsguiseu
. . . , ...... ..t..ii
ss a tougn. I reetwi mi" a
where uiy men were euppoH ,H
I fouiul I Uciu there and Invtlvtl Ihciu
to drink. I treated several times slil
thought f was geitlug lu with them
when sudilculy there was a hammer
ing at the. door, ami the barkeeper
cried: "Police: GUT Tbe lights went
out. sud we were all Icfuifl '" dark,
scstterlng like s many rats. The
doors were broken down, snd tbe po
lice rushed In. When the lights were
turned' on It wss found Ibst tbe bar-
kecr snd I were the only captive.
How tbe rest got sway I don't know.
1 was taken to a station, and on the
wsy J made myself known to tbe cop
bo walked leld uie. He gave a
broad grin and said that was tbe moat
beautiful device of all that were prac
ticed In tbe crtmluul profession. I
told him be would learn more about
that In time. I slept lu a- filthy retl
for the rest of tbe night snd the next
dsy sent word to the defective agency
that 1 would like lo have I hew come
and get me out. Tbey sent one of tbe
enipluyeeawhu had ieverseenme.
Of course the ollce officers were Bl
going to dlsvlinry "e any km b
evidence, or. rather, want of II. snd I
told the man to go back snd tell tbe
one wbo bsd hired me to cuius sud
vouch fr uie.
He didn't rouie t tit late In the after
noon, sud wben be did be didn't recog
nlse me. I told hltu I was the man
he bsd sent to tbe snlram for Informs
tlon. but he looked st me contemptuous
snd said thst tbe msn he had sent
had likely met with foul play snd 1
wss trying to set out of a bad scrape
by jierioyatlug blin. lie hadn't seen
me ma'du up. and my disguise wss so
perfect that be believed me I o be a
veritable villain. He went away with
out being convinced as to my Identity,
and I was obliged to spend suottier
night In a cell.
A week pa"!. ad I wss still a prla
oner. Then one dsy I wss mulcted as
one of tbe men In tbe saloun when tbe
police made the raid, wbo bsd made
swsy with tbe uVtecUve thst the sgeu
cy bad seut out. In other words. I
wss charged with being my own mur
derer. I'pon Itniiilre, I learned Ibst the
msn wbo bsd thus fern sent out on s
mission had disapeemL snd It wsa
supNiae1 be bad lieeu dlsietrbed by
Here wss s pretty liow-de-do. I call
ed sgsln for tbe ninn who hod sent
me out. but he refuMml to come to see
me, snd T couldn't lo see lilto. I
doubted if It would do sny gud if
bo csme. He tsd never seen me but
once, snd then bnt for rs moment
How could be lie exiected lo recognize
me In my rough garb, esieclally as In
tbe saloon wuffle I had leen very tnd
I sent for a lawyer and told him my
story. He sppesred to believe roe,
but said there would lie no use In put
ting , such S story before a Jury. It
was so palably false that It would
prejudice my case. He said he would
try to get op a defense that would
oeem more probable. I asked blm If
tbere was 'anything more probable
than tbst a man could not have mur
dered himself snd lie alive. He re
plied that fwould have to prove my
identity, which was Impossible. He
wonld try to think of mime method of
defenae tbst would be easier to prove
than tbe truth. "We lawyers don't
care anything." be ssid. "for the
truth. What we want is something
we con prove. An sllM affords the
When I came to lie tried for being
Implicated In my own murder there
waa no proof agiilnst tne except that
I was known to have K"ii to the sa
loon from which I had dlsHiHnred
end was one of the gnng of rascals
which wss raided. ThW wss consider
ed prims facie evidence that I. proba
bly with oilier, had killed myself. It
was evident that I would get a long
term on general principles.
My lawyer's method was very 'in
genious. Having entered my claim to
le a not her person than myself. John
norland.-be bronght John norland's
mother Into court to swear thst her
son on the night of the uiKmel mur
der wss st home snd In bed. Another
witness, who lived in the same house,
(wore to the same thing. Then mr
lawyer called upon the policeman who
bad arrested me to swear that 1 bad
been found In and taken from the ss
loon. Tbe lawyer so badgered tbe po
liceman thst be was not sure of me.
Thus sn alibi wss established.
I wss acquitted. . But I didn't con
tinue tbe detective business. . I bsd
bad all of that romantic occupation I
wanted. Detectives are all right In
novelo and In plays, bnt wben It comes
to tbe rest thing tbey don't lead an
easy life. Joe Petroslno, for Instance,
was one of the cleverest and most dar
ing, bat tliey got blm.
NIWLY VYEOt ARt ENTERTAINED.
Mr, and Mrs. Hugh Hendry Are Host
. Mr. and Mrs. Hugh Hendry enter
tained the Newly Weds at their home
on Washington street between Ninth
and Tenth streets Friday evening.
Bridge waa played, the prlxes being
won by Mr. and Mrs. M. a Lstouretto,
A. A. Price, George Hanklns. Re
freshments were served.
Those preaent were Mr. and Mrs.
Oeorge Hsnklns, Mr. and Mrs. A.-A.
Price.' Mr. and Mrs. it D. Latourette.
Mr. and Mrs. W. R. Logua, Mr. and
Mrs. Hugh Hsndry, Miss Helen Oaul
ton, Miss Bess Daulton, Bothwoll AtJ
about yeur mensy iwsttsrs
Vur bills are all paid by cheek, Ver eheak, vhsn e.u-
semss a receipt Ne trouble about change, ne dlsputsa mtV
msnts, ne sjusstlen as to where your money hss sons a kV m '
you have resolved. Your paso beak and the Hubs of your aaT!!.T,,',
slwsys tsll the olory. C3n ''"r " hook
I ON THE SAPS tl 0 AND
OPEN AN ACCOUNT AT THE
The Bank of Ofecoa City
OLDEST BARK IN THE COUNTY
a C LATOUKXTTl rreeioeei r. , y,,
THE FIRST NATIONAL BANK
ol OREGON CITY, OREGON
i ninaiw w-wpi vaimin
WOOL . WAWTE0 !
Oregon City Woolen
OTUls Pays Top Prices
For Clackamas Coanty
BY HEAVY RAIN
SHIPMENT If RETARDED AND
RECEIPTS HERE ARE
WOOL TRADE COOTPtS ACTIVE
Strength lo Confined to Bettor Close
of Offering Coarse Qrede
Orsduslly Taking Pisco
of f iner Quollty. .
The rains hsvo Interfered somewhat
with the shipments of sirs w berries.
and receipts are limited. Beles were
made Tuesday from tl.&O to fl.7t
crate, acordlne lo aualliy.
There will be only a nominal amount
rih1rTrolt-to offer In 'be immediate.
future. Demand for home canning is
sbout over, owing t tbe absence of
tbe canning varieties from tbe mar
ket. Regular canneries are sun put'
ting up all offerings, and for the
they are osylns vsrlous quotations.
A few small shipments of Logan.
berries snd raspberries are coming
forward, but the volume Is too small
to fully test ouotstloiM.
Notwithstanding the dullness shown
st some centers, the wool trade In Ore
gon City remains rsther active with
firmness Indlcsted by prices.
Tbe strength In the wool trade at
this time Is confined mostly to the
better clsss of offerings snd the prem
ium being paid Is somewhat greater
than usual over tbe ordinary run of
stock. This is due to tbe fact thai
sheep men have gone more and more
into the mutton branch of the market
and thereby increased the output of
coarse wools while tbe finer quality
is grsduslly decreasing.
' Ouotanena roe Oregon city.
POTATOES Ileal, :.J0. good
12.25; common, 3. Buying, csrload,
M'lec'. 12.10: ordinary. Sl.vO.
KI.OUII AND KEED"-notir la
si eddy, selling from S to 15 30; very
utile of chesper grsdes. rood is
hlshsr snd rising slowly. Bran brings
OATS (Buying) Gray, from 26;
white, from 20 to 27.
Ui;TTEU (Buying! Ordinary
country brings from 15c to 30e,
fancy dairy from 20c to 22;, cream
ery 22c to tie.
EOG8 t buying; Are rangltg from
20c to 21c, according to grade.
POULTRY (Buying Klrm with III
tte good stock offered. Good bona arc
bringing' 160. Old roostra are In poor
dmand, broilers bring from 20c to tlo,
with good demand.
WOOI (Buy.jitf aVool prices are
ranging from 13o to 15o.
MOHAin ( Buying Price 'hh me
hair have been vy np, some having
brought aa h!gn as 38o locally. Quo
tations are 27 Ho and demand Is strong
from 126 60 lo 127.60, shorts 12 to 130,
rolled barley 31.60 to 132.32. process
bsrlsy 133, whole corn 131 to 132,
cracked eon $33 to 133. Whest 132
HAT (Buying.) Timothy 116 to
$17, Clover, $13 to $14: oat hay, best
$13; mixed, $13 to $14; alfalfa, $16
HIDES (Buying Green hides, So
to 6c; saltors, 6V,o to 64c; dry hides,
12e to Ho. Bhten nelts. 2Bo to 76c
DRIED raUITS Locsl ' nrlcsa ere
firm at from 6a to lOo on sppies and
prunes. Reaches r J9o.
SALT Selling $0c to 60c for fine.
60 lb. sack, half ground 40r; 78 for
100 lb. sacks. 4 .
Portland Vsgotsbls Msrksts.
SACK, VEGETABLES Carrots,
$1.26ft$1.50 per sack) parsnips, $128
rt 11.60; turnips, Il.25Oll.B0; . beets
VEGETABLICU Asparstus, - tOcff
11.75 per crate; esbbrro, osw, 12 per
hundredweight j cauliflower, $l.A U
$1.75 per doesn; celery, California, 73-
CTsOi per dozen; cucumbers, n.r J
2.25 per d--"ij t-rr;nt. re r'f i .;
gsrllo, 10c; i:j r-r r" 'i -
?n per do- " j i : I J J
upvs ntm I a. M,
pound; peppers. IOeG3Sc per pouod;
radishes, 16o per doieo; rhubarb, ie
Olo per pound; sprouts, 6c; tomatoes,
POTATOES Oregon, jobbing price,
12 60 per hundred; o-w poistoei, 7c
(f7Vio per pound.
ONIONS Jobbing prlrws; Oregoa
$1.76 per 100; Australian, $1(0 per
100; Texss, $235 per rrate: Csilfor
ola, $2 per crate -
Oregon City Stock Quotation.
IIOUB Hogs are quoted k Kvtr.
Proa 125 Iba. to 160 Iba. v. 'run
160 Iba-to XOO lbs. 6 He.
VEAL CALVES Veal cahes orlng
from lo to loo sccor1it to grsls,
UEEP STEERS leel .leer for
Ibe local markets are fetching tHeto
6He llvo eoisnt.
tlllEEP ai erui st c to 6a lit
IIACON, LARD sud IUM. ats Una.
-Mssl Estate Trsnsfsrs.
William snd Agnes Ohindler to N.
IL Harvey, lots 1. 2. 3. 13, block 2,
Itt "Leo,"-William Mecka, lr L C:
' T. C Howell to 0. A. Carlson, lot
13. block 16, Meldrum; $2ou.
J. II. Sutherland lo Nancy A. Salt
marsh, lot I. t. 3, block 3. Weeds
Addition to Canby; $5ov.
James and Cecelia Donlaji, 6 acre
of section l, township I south, rants .
I eaat; $700.
Ales and Mary Bewa to A. F. Berth. '
norland B. R. Hart, laud In section
6, township S south, rsnge 6 out,
containing 60 scree; $L
Jesse liobson, trustee, to David
Smith. 2.73 acreo of Stephen II. Wal
ker. D. U Ci II.
T. and Clara Hart lo V. L sud Uurs
R. Mack, southesat quarter of souls
west quarter In section 30, township
t south, range I east; $10.
Henry Allan Andrews snd J. An
gusta Andrews to Jesse llubson, land
In section 13, township 2 south, rang
1 east; $1.61$.
John W. and Grace E. Uder to S.
II. West, 40 acreo of section 33. town
ship. 4 south, rsnge 1 esat; $1. '
C A. and May Mulr to Krank U. snd
Anna M. Msrkoe, trscls 3, 4, 6, .
Prultvllle Acres; $10. '
Christian L. and Ullheimma no-
aliiuli (n VI mar Hwooe. norlb Du
of the north woat quarter of section I,
township 4 south, rsnge 3
Jamaa and I jicllla CI. Cole to BeUlS .
Sheppsrd. lots I, 3. 4, 5. 6, 7. 6. block
-A." also block "C" of Ostxks Block!
A. II, C. being a Sud-uiviniou m
I, Barlow; $10. -
Clarence u ana noma v.
to J. P. Irvine, lot 13, Tuslslnln Mead
ows; $3,100. -.
William-K. and Jessie K. nrna i
Peter Komlck. psrt of lot 3 In bloc!
1, Qreenpolnt; $1,100.
Notice of Appllcstlon
NOTICE !a hereby given that I will-
at the next regular meenng m '
City Council, apply for a losn
to sell liquor at my place of w1'
neas, The Old Heldleberg BWt
421 Main street, for a period
D. M. KLEMSEN.
Notlea of Annlleatlon for uqv'
NOTICE la hereby given that 1
at the noit regular meeting
City Council, apply for -to
sell liquor at my ple of fc't
neas. 207 Eighth street, for a Pr.
of three months, .,.
SELL WOOL NOV
We Py fop Prices -
t . I; '
recn Com!:s!ca 0
Df.Itrs In Flour, H. '
Grain, Feed, CoaUnd I
Proiuce. . v
Mt:.'cr.cJ flAIN aSTS.
k Cr.rcn CUV
c:i r '