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About Morning enterprise. (Oregon City, Or.) 1911-1933 | View Entire Issue (Aug. 18, 1911)
! WEATHER INDICATIONS.
! dmM y rr,J'i
! omton-K-lr Friday; north-
Z -u.inrlr winds. .
T E K PR D S E
The only dally newspaper V
twi Portland and Salam; eir )'
lata In every section of Clack, e)
maa County, with a population of
30,000. Art you an advertiser?
WEEKLY CNTERPHlSt ESTABLISH ED I SCO
VOL 2 -No. 41.
OttKOON CITY, OREGON. PRIIUY,' AUOUST 18, 1911.
Pra WrEKylO Cest
HMai.'M ff FIRE AND S'VORO.
PLAN TO HAVE NEW
PLAN PASSIM DILL
'OVER TAFT VETO
OF CONTEST IS ON
SUIT IS REOPENED
MIIND8 OF CANDIDATE! RALLY.
N0 TO THEIR AID At
P WW ME COMIX 10 WW
Ctflt,it Editor Advl Entrant to
Ktp Thflr Namaa Wall Up
n Rat To Encourag
a a 4
0 ROLL Or HONOR.
District No. 1.
a MIm H""" P6.883
a U1m Tllliv Meyar 17.004
MIm Kva Kent 43,663
0 Ml Myrtle ('roe $8,720
Yrt. E. K. Zimmerman... 36.084
UIm AIM Wure aj.ujj w
a District No. 2.
UIm I n Smith....
yiu Ethel Clfumer
UIm Mildred Ream
MIm Kay llatdorf .
Uri. M. T Mack.,
Mint Aimln (inrdiit r
HIM Helm ltahlck. .
XUi KH. n MiMilink.
a Ulna Vitiiu Med. . .
a DOUBLE VOTE TO REMAIN
HN EFFECT UNTIL AUGUST
M. AT I P. M. .
Tha Iw'H" f really on In earrieet;
i-andMiites biH laklug advantage of
is eitrndod 'double vol" offer and
it I fe n ay that thl la going
to t the liveliest ttorliHl o( tho ram
ptliB up t la(tt. Their friend aro
nklni a urore artlvo Interest, Numer
tm Inquiries ur rrlKt .at tho of'
flr every l.ir from all over too cotiu.
j it to who la In tho load, audi bow
Vxt Ulna r Mm Ho an I Ho aiand.
Tb' Interested haven't time to wait
until their mKr la delivered. Thla
U the best Indication possible that
voa are not the only ono Interested
la four aum-as.. All of you have mora
frUnd hi Mill stand bv tou to tho
tialtb tba.it you youranlf Imagine,
jftibarrlptlmi are rwelvej tially with
mtMati that the vote le credited
ko MIm or Mm. Ho and ito. Now tbra
i mivly an indication that aomo of
poo hue tint covered tha territory
Mbnrmighlv or did not prevail upon
pour proNtrtlvu aulmcrlMra auf
firlently whi n you called on tbem.
Erery one of your frlenda will help
m by kI vIik tlu'lr ntvrlptlon If
ro ihnw tlicni that tholr aaalatanro
III Diem vliinry for you. fly koop
Inf your dhiiik well up on tho llat It
f ill be much i-uftler to Convlnro your
rindi thiit tiiir volea are not Rnlnx
lo be lout mid thoy will much mora
pAUj luimrrllie and voto In yonr
'rnr thin they would If you were
it the bottom of tho lint, which nat
ircJIy rtitiMCH thrtn to hellavo your
iunrei at the dent ardoiihtfut and
iy would lie throwlnc tbelr totea
y. You rMtmot blamo them If
y turn to wmie other candidate
nutuil frten.l who Inada tho llat nd
whom th-y believe their Tota
roold really e of aomo aawlatanro.
WORK HAHI) AND VOTE OFTEN
order thiit all will know you haro
'hior. Hiilxctiptloni, which mean
wet, will come much oaalor when
r cotiNldored a rontoatant for
'Itilever prize you are endoaTorlnit
o ln. "All the world lovea a lor
r," but no more ao thn "all tho
"rld lovei a winner," and mutual
rtendi of ymim and another contea
wt, will come to your aid when
" ar able to ahow them your
tn inrludod with tho leadera. That
HI Iniplr ronfldonco In you and tho
url coneqnenpe la that thoao
bo miy have been aupportlnn anoth
r nndldato a mutual tt tend will
lo your annlatanco "eyo-tootb
l tonair' and do all In tholr pow
f to plica you upon tho 'hrone.
irtory li,R ,nny wuhln tha reach
ny of you if you do your beat from
' ontll the clotting nnht of tho
WL Convlnco your frlenda that
In eiment by kooplijn aa noar
top of tha llat aa palblo, and
r- uwir ammtanca meana ao much
Y nTyt)n wlll bo aurpiiaod at
r- njr rePono and wllllngneaa
(Continued on Pago 8.)
p;l'n, flrat ratal
Wnf? TME VlNAL WIND
jJTY. ,MRCHANDIE ORPOR-
AnZSy " Pd
in ivary danart.-s vk. m
jr. 40i,-I . h?n v,p n0. ' Ramanv
nM. !V riau'ri on all brok
A big aaving In real dollar.
NiTV.! CLOTHURi v
. . . Not Like Other.
eh ind Main . ' -
''Sllno0 f!" Mutl and
Jf w.0.Uth -vaneo
1 waannii k .... ...
"Tng In our window.
U a " Jt
Edward Denta, charged with Jail
breaking and burglary by Chief of
Police Fraaer, of Tacoma. waa ar
retted hero Thuraday by Chief of
Police Shaw. Tho chief nay that
Dent told him ho waa guilty and
would return to Tacoma without req
uisition. Dent waa working In a
mill when ho wit captured.
Qhlef I'raaor Wiegraphd to Chlof
8bw aevoral daya ago, giving tho In
formation that Hunt wa thouKbt to
bo hiding In thla city. Tho man waa
traced to tho mill through bl broth
er who came to th city the flint
of tho week. Tho brother had ap
plied for work at tho mill.
BOY ON WHEEL HURT IN
COLLISION WITH AUTO
Ceorgo R. Mlelke. while returning
on hla bicycle from the alnugbter
houao of hi brother-in-law. H. W.
Streblg, bad a narrow ecapo from
being killed on Main afreet near tho
lrun rrwerr atiirn. A doa wa
running after tho boy, and In trying
to keep from running over It, Mlelke
(mail hla wtiMl m the nnnoalte aldo
of tho at reel, not noticing an automo
bile wa bearing down on him until
It wa too lat. Tho boy wa nunea
over the front wheel of hi bicycle
whloh was ricmnllaheri. Tha man In
charge of tho automobile, who wa
from Portland, atopped ana picked up
tho boy. but did not offer to pay for
i iiimirMi wheel. Mlelke received
alight Injuria to hi neck. When
the car tmck him ho oaa in nia
pocket a ali-lnch klnnlng knife, that
tie lna heen ahamened. After the
accident tho knlfo wa found on the
Idewalk. H having been thrown oui
of hi pocket when no was struck by
SuDBortbo for tho Oallf Enterprlae
STANDING OF CANDIDATES IN CONTEST
MISS MYRTLE CROSS.
M1SH AUAB WARK.
. MIP8 LENA 8TOKY
k MRS. E. F. ZIMMERMAN....
MISS TILLIH MEYER3
MIS8 EVA KENT.....
M188 ELI A WHITE
MISS ROSE JUSTIN..
MIS8 LILLY LONO. ..
- MI88 ANNA WOODARD
MI83 EVA ALLDRBDOB....
CAN DATES IN
" ' o
MISS ELLEN MOEHNKH.'...
. MRS. M. T. MACK...
MIS3 ADA LAKIN
MISS FAY BATDORr
a. M1B8 EDNA IIIJTCHIN80N. .
MI8S MILDRED REAM
MI33 ADA CARE8.
MI88 IJUJAN HOLMES... .
Miaa NORA KIMRERLY. .'. .
MRS. JULIA HOLT
MISS INEZ KNOX
MI8S EL8IK 8HOENBORN..
MI88 ETHEL CLOSNER
" MI88 RIjODWEN THOMAS 4 .
MI83 MAY JOHNSON ..i....
0 MI83 ETHEL DE P.OK
MI83 ANNIE OARDNER. . . .
MISS HELEN SMITH
MI8S HELEN RABICK.,
MRS. DELIA ROBERTS
MISS ROXY COLB v
MI83 VERNA MEAD
MIS8 HAZEL HUNOATB
a Mian nrsstR! AKIN8
... . Shubel
JAMES -WHITCOYB RILEY.
Indiana Poet Whoa 'Health
Hat Baan Falling Far Year.
ASKS DIVORCE BECAUSE
WIFE STAYS IN EAST
Charle.W. Carr ha filed a cult
for divorce a gal nat Cecelia E. Carr,
They were married on December' 16.
1K0S. and lived at Kewana, III. He
moved to Seattle In 1906 and soon af-
ted went to Portland. Mm. Carr baa
refimed to come West to make her
home, although her husband ho re
quested her to do bo, ho allege and,
a be ha decided to remain In the
Went, ha aaka for a dtvorv through
hi attorney, K. E. MMler,
IN DISTRICT NO 1.
....Oregon City .......... 38720
....Oregon City 33032
....Oregon City ,.. 55983
...Oregon City 3(1084 ,
....Oregon City 47904 .or
....Oregon City 43,552 4
....Oregon City S52fl
....Oregon City 8546
....Oregon City ., 8BG8
....Oregon City 3936
....Oregon City .............. 17865
DISTRICT NO. 2.
....West Oregon City 77511
, ...Canby t 7521
....Willamette . .i... 89334
....Sandy .i..i '. 18226
,.,.0k drove 7638
....Rorlna; j... 16430
, ...Carua 27461
t, ,, Reaver Creek 64631 -
. ...Meldrum 63836
. ...Canemah .....168653
....Stafford . 59665
..i. Jennlng Lodge 8000
. ...Gladstone . 37220
.... Molalla 11817
M10UGHUN RELIC TO
BE PLACED IN HOME
Carl Mohawk, a carpenter, la In
poaaeanlon of a relic of value. While
moving tbo old Mclaughlin borne In
thla city to tho.. bluff aomo time ago
be found a hatchet unOer tho brick
foundation of. the fireplace. Tbo
handle wa decayed, and tho steel
blade wa thick lth ruat, Mr. Mo
hawk removed tjloJTtwt, and Inserted
a new handle, and U uatug the tool
The blade of tho Ratchet 1 of the
heaviest steel, and has au Imprint of
tho English trade-mark. It is tho
Intention of Mr. Mohawk to place
the hatchet with tho othor relics In
tho museum at tho McLoughlin homo
when a cabinet Is., placed In the
historic home. Other relic that are
to be donated by a number of Oregon
City resident and other "persons will
bo placed In the cabinet.
LODERS BACK FROM
LONG VISIT IN EAST
Mr. and Mrs. John W. Loder. of
thl city, and their young son Jack,
who have been visiting !n tho EaM,
have returned to their homo In tbla
city. Mrs. Loder and son preceded
Mr. Loder three weeks, and visited
the Mclntyre family at Peoria, 111.,
who formerly lived In thla city. They
met Mr. Loder at . Wlnnepeg, and
from there they went to Fort Wil
liam, which is on tho north coast of
bake Superior, through the Sioux
Canal, and landed at Owen' Sound.
From that place they , went to Ni
agara Falls, and from there to Ruf
fulo, where they remained for two
days, and then went to Rochester,
Albany, New York City, nd other
prominent cities In New York state.
They also went to Boston, Concord,
Plymouth and Lexington, and visited
the grounds of tho Harvard Univers
From MaaaachuBett they went to
Portland, Me., on of the most beau
tlful placea visited. Portland ilea
above the harbor and a grand view of
the surrounding country can bo gain
ed from that city. From Portland
they went to Quebec, where thoy re
mained for one day, and then to Mon
treal up tho St. Lawrence River and
through tho SL Lawrence valley.
From Montreal a trip to Plattaburg
wa made by boat down iAke Cham
plain. Tbey were on thl lake one
half day, their destination being Fort
Tlconcjoroga. They then returned to
'New York City, where they remained
four day. They spent two day In
Washington, D. C going from' there
to Rochester, from thero over the
Michigan-Central line through De
troit to Chicago, and then to Peoria,
where they remained for two week
with friends. .They returned homo
by the Canadian Pacific,
Mr. Loder said that many of the
Eastern people are Interested In the
West, and many are contemplating
coming West In the near future.
.While Mr. and Mrs. Lodw were In
the East they consulted some of the
best eye specialists In retard to tho
eyesight of their little son Jack, who
met with a severe accident while
playing with dynamite several month
before they left thl city. Jack en
joyed the Eastern trip as wall a his
parents. ( '
Miss Moor' Estate (500.
The oatate of Mr. Emma Moore
ha been filed for probate In the pro
bate court. Tho value of the personal
property Is 1500, and tho heir are
John A. Moore, Mr. Moore' hus
band; Carl 8. Moore, Miss Irene
Moore, Walter Moore- and Alice
Monro, all of this city. Mrs, Emma
McDonald, mother of Mr. Moore, I
named ak administratrix. The at
torney are Griffith, Loiter and Clar
ence Eaton, of Portland.
Patronise our aOvertlser. .
MILLIONAIRE'S EX-WIFE WINS
POINT IN FIGHT FOR
CHARGES IN COMPLAINT ARE DENIED
Lawyer For Plaintiff Announc That
Caae Will Be Appealed
Answer of Defendant
Circuit Judge Eakln Thursday re
opened the suit for aa annulment of
tho marriage of Cbarle D. Taylor, the
millionaire miner, formerly of Gold
field, and Minnie N. Taylor, who la
seeking $2,500 monthly maintenance.
Attorneys Brownell snd Stone, for the
plaintiff. Immediately filed notice that
an appeal would be taken to the Su
preme Court. Mrs. Taylor" attorney.
Flegel and Reynolds, of Portland, filed
an answer to tha complaint denying
allegation made by Mr. Taylor.
The plaintiff soon after selling hla
mine at Ooldfield for $1 00,000, wa
married to the defendant. She al
leges that ho abandoned her while
tbey were touring Europe, leaving ber
with only 40 cents. The annulment
waa obtained In the Circuit Court here
last September, and soon after Mr.
Taylor filed suit for maintenance at
her home In Santa Ana, Cat. She al-
legea that at that time she did not
know that ber husband had obtained
the annulment. The summons, ahe
ay, wa published In a Cauby paper,
and If a copy was sent lo ber. she
declares ahe did not receive It. In
ber answer the defendant denies that
he was not temperate and moral
when she and Mr. Taylor were mar
ried. "The defendant denies," says tho
answer, "that she ever mado any rep
resentations to tho plaintiff a to ber
being a temperate woman and not ad
dicted to tbo use of . Intoxicating II
quori, or that she waa chaste or virtu
ous, or that she waa of a good, moral
character or habits, but alleges the
fact to be that ahe was prior to her
marriage to tho plaintiff ,nd haa at
all times been temperate, not addicted
to tbo use of Intoxicating liquors; that
ahe waa -chaste and. vrtu-me and of
gooa moral cnaracter ana naoua, ana
denies that the plaintiff wa deceived
by the defendant In any fnunner what
ever, or that the plaintiff was Induced
to enter into the marrlago with the
defendant by reason of auy false or
untrue representation made by de
fendant" Unless the decision of Judge Eakln
is reversed by the Supremo Court the
case will be called for trial here at
the September term of court and much
sensational testimony Is expected to
be Introduced. Mr. Taylor has an
nounced that he will fight to the last
to prevent paying the big alimony
asked by Mr. Taylor. In rendering
hla decision Judge Eakln said that the
decree of annulment was still In force
and wDuld remain as it Is unless the
defendant won her suit for mainten
ance. The Judge clrVd many authori
ties In his opinion showing that it had
been customary to reopen cases where
there waa a question as to the defen
dant's having been properly served
with papers after the filing of the suit
The attorney for the plaintiff said
that the Issue was one to be deter
mined within the discretion of the
court, but tho Judge held' mat he had
no discretion In the matter.
In a recent Interview Mrs. Taylor
said that she was married in Port
land In 1906 when, she alleges, Mr.
Taylor was heavily In debt, but had
mining prospects. She denied a
story that her husband had given her
a mansion as a wedding present and
declared that he spent little money
on her. She admitted that he gave
her 24,000 with which to build a homo
for her mother.
The special committee on recep
tion, consisting of O." L fcnldow, M.
E. Dunn, D. E. Frost, D. C. Ely and
L. Adams, of the Woodmep of the
World, met Thursday evening In the
office of E. H. Cooper, and completed
the details of the reception to be ac
corded by the local lodge to I. I.
Roak, Head Council;- September 6.
Elaborate arrangement were made
for the reception of the distinguished
visitor, who 1 expected to deliver an
address of unusual Importance on tho
work of the order. There will bo
musical and literary program, and
other features. All members of the
lodge are urged to attend and bring
with them their men friends. ,
BOARDER FINDS TWO
EGGS III SAME SHELL
J. B. Carter, of this cleft who la
very fond of egg, ordered egg for
hi breakfast at the Moreland board
ing house Thursday morning. Mr.
Moreland. when purchasing egg for
her boarding bouse, buys the best
and the largest. The egg given Mr.
Carter waa of good slse. and after he
had partaken of the egg he was as
tonished to find In the bottom of tho
egg cup an egg the slse of pigeon's
eggs.- Tho small egg evidently had
been In the larger one. It waa placed
on exhibition In the Promotion. Build
ing of Ahe Commercial Club.
COMMERCIAL CLUB .WIRES ORE
CON SENATORS AND CON
GRESSMEN TO AID.
WAR SECRETARY FAVORS EAST SIDE
Proposal To Buy ExiatHg Oregon
City Worka Rejected By
. Engineer Becauao Of "
Member of the Oregon City Com
mercial Club and the Willamette
Open River and Freight Kate Asso
ciation have wired to ine Oregon
Senator and Congresameu to urge
tho acceptance of the report of tho
army engineer recommending the
construction of a canal and lock on
the eaac aid of the Willamette River
at tho falla. The Secretary of War
I expected to approve the report In
a few day.
The cost of the proposed work I
estimated at $754 000, and immediate
steps will be. taken - by' the,- govern
ment to acquire the necessary right
of way. It is estimated that four
years will be required to build the
canal lifter the right of way t ob
The Army engineer have agreed
with the opinion expressed some time
ago by .Major Mclndoe that It la bet
ter and cheaper to build a canal on
the eaat aide of the river than to
acquire the existing west side canal
now owned by the Portland Railway,
Light ft Power Company, and rebuild
and enlarge It.
Not only Is It found cheaper to
bull.d the new canal, but by the adop
tion of this plan the Willamette will
be kept open to continuous naviga
tion during the time the Canal and
locks are under construction, where
as navigation would have to be sus
pended for from 18 months to three
years if the west side canal. should
It Is estimated that engineering
work on the proposed canal, and locks
would cost $624,000, and tbat $130,000
additional would have to be spent on
right of way. This Is much cheaper
than the cost of purchasing and re
building the old canal, for the -engin
eers estimate that a total expenditure
of $1,142,500 would be necessary to
make this canal auitable for all com
merce. . The engineers propose to construct
a canal with locks 45 feet wide and
300 feet long, with a navigable depth
of six feeL This Is the same depth
ss the channel below the Willamette
While - the cost : of the proposed
canal and locks Is $154,Ot0 greater
than the amount originally thought
noceBsary, the engineers are of the
opinion that work should be under
taken in the Interest of free naviga
tion. Oregon haa appropriated $300,
000, and Congress has appropriated a
like amount, of which $5,000 has been
expended In surveys and estimates.
Therefore It will require an additional
appropriation by Congress of $159,000
before the canal can be completed,
but with $600,000 Immediately avail
able, no further appropriation by
Congress will be necessary before
1915, in view of the engineers, who
are of tho opinion that Oregon, hav
ing appropriated $300,000. has borne
Its fair share of the cos', and they
recommend that Congress, at the
proper time, appropriate the neces
In the opinion of tho engineers, the
price asked by the Portland Railway,
Light It Power Company for its canal
Is excessive, and If the Secretary of
War approve the new canal project,
they recommend that the offer of this
old canal be formally rejected. This
will be done. - It estimated that It
will cost $10,000 a year to maintain
the canal and locks after completion.
HOP GROWERS ARE
JUBILANT OVER PRICE
"The g. rowers of hopa in . the bot
toms are Jubilant over the prospect
of obtaining a record price for their
hops thl year," said 8. A. Green,
Thursday night, "upon hU returp
from a trip through the great hop
growing districts of Polk county.
"Tho yield In the lowlands will be
large, but In the uplands conditions
are not so satisfactory. The vines
In the bottoms are green and strong,
but In the upland country the hops
are not nearly formed and the vines
Mr. Green engaged the pickers for
John Walling, an extensive grower of
Lincoln, and went to aee him in con
nection with the work. Mi. Walling
haa a yard of fifty-two acres and ho
expects a much better yield thla year
than last He will have between
50.000 and 60,000 pounds, and will
make a fortune off bla crop.
The price now being offered Is
forty-five cents, but Mr. Green says
the growers of Polk county expect to
get a much higher price.
HUSBAND CALLED DRUNKARD.
Mr. Minnie Patltt Fllaa Suit Agalnat
Howard M. Petltt.
Minnie Petltt has filed suit for di
vorce agalnat Howard M. Petltt. to
whom she waa married July 26, 1904,
at Crookstowff, Minn. After their
marrlago they lived at Grand Forks,
Minn., until October, 1908, and have
resided la this state for the past two
Mr. Petltt allege that during the
first two year of their married life
her huaUand drank, but not exceaalve
ly. She asserts, however, that from
1906 to 1908 he waa aa . habitual
drunkard, and failed to provide tqf
her. an that ahe wa forced to make
b.er own . ll-rle;. She la rer""""
DEMOCRATS WILL TRY TO MAKE
WOOL TARIFF REDUCTION
KANN DECLARES VOTES ARE LACtli j
Republican Insurgent Who Support- '
' . ad Bill Not Expected To Aid .'
Majority n Fight On
WASHINGTON. Aug. 17. Republi
can applause which, greeted x Presi
dent Taft'a veto of the wool tariff bill,
aa It wa read in the House today.
waa followed, by an outburst of Demo
cratic cheer when Majority Leader
Underwood announced thai he would
call up the bill tomorrow and move
lta passage over the veto. V
The President's veto measage reach
ed the- House while the House was
considering a motion lo concur la
the Senate' amendment to the free
list bill. When the reading wa con-
aidered Mr. Underwood area.
"Mr. Speaker, he aaid. "I do not
desire to ask that this measage from
the President be referred to the com
mittee on way and meana. I aak
that it lie on the Speaker's table and
give notice that 1 will call up the bill
tomorrow, immediately after the
reading of the journal, and move to
paas It over the President' veto.
"Cheers and snouts from the Demo
cratic members greeted the announce
ment. ' Representative Garrett, of
Tennessee, a8Ked unanimous consent
to Incorporate In the record a portion
of President Taft's speech at Winona.
Mich., in the last campaign la which
he described the wooLschednle of the
Payne-Aldrich tariff bill as "lndefenst
ble." 'Republican Leader Mann asked
unanimous consent to Incorporate the
entire Winona speech In the record,
and Mr. Mann's motion was carried.
.The Democratic majority tomorrow
will make a determined effort to pass
the bill over the veto. Tney have .
hope that they will be able to do thla.
Representative Mann and other, lead
era expressed confidence tonight that
this would be Impossible.
Representative Dwlght, the Repub
lican whip, has told the President
that the majority will not be able to
muster enough to carry the bill by a
two-thirds vote. On the recent pas
sage of the compromise bill In the
House, the vote wa 206 to 90.
Many members of both parties
reached Washington today, and all
absentees are ordered to be on hand '
tomorrow. The Democrat expect,
with their full quota of member
present together with 30 Republican
who voted for the bin, tha: they can
develop a two-thirda majority. Repub
lican leader assert that many of the
Insurgents who voted for the bill will .
not do so over the President's head.
HAN ARRESTED FOR
Joseph Krutaa, charged with car
rying a deadly weapon concealed, for
feited has cash bond of $50. He was
to have been tried before a jury and
Justice of the Peace Samson Thurs
day morning. The jury had been
summoned and everything waa In
readlnes for tho trial, but the defen
dant did not put In an appearance.
Petronelia Marksotcbute swore out
the complaint against Krutaa. It la
reported that she Intended to get out
another complaint against blm charg
ing that he threatened to kill ber.
Krutaa and the woman are said to
have amused themselves by shooting
at a target within the city limits.
SANDY ELECTION ;
TO BE EXCISING
Tho city election to determine
whether Sandy Is to be Incorporated,
will be held August 26. There are
two tickets and the election promise
to be an exciting one. The following
are the candidate: For mayor, P.
R. Melntg and E. F. Drum; recorder,
W. W. Pomeroy and A. O. Bornstedt;
treasurer, A. O. Melnig; ' marshal),
Alf Bell; aldermen. Georgo A. Wolf,
P. B. Gray, O. Dahlgren. T. D. Phelps.
Otto Melnig, L. E. Hoffman, Casper
Junker, Max Davis, R. E. Esson. J.
E. Pomeroy, M. Davles and H. Per
ret.. SEE HERE
Seven acres,, one-fourth mile from
electric line, 4-room house, , barn,
chicken house, and yard, good well
and fine spring, three and a half acres
In garden, fruit and berries'; good
cow and chickens.- Will take $3 00.
half cash, balance to suit the buyer.
This I on Ideal poultry and garden
farm, alopea to the south w sat. Cora
and ee it, or call on ot address
OREGON CITY, OR.
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