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About Morning enterprise. (Oregon City, Or.) 1911-1933 | View Entire Issue (Aug. 26, 1911)
I WEATHER INDICATIONS.
T orrKH CHy-Fair Haturday;
I l)rPK'ii-rlr Saturday; north
I In iiurt.heaat wind.
ALL MALIZE THAT LAST SPEC
IAL OFFER GIVES EACH
ONE EQUAL CHANCE.
COWBIANTS ARE WORKING HARD
OM Tin Viir Buoicripiion May Win
' Kimball Piano For ConUatant
Now at Bottom of
ROLL OF HONOR. " .
D'atrlct No. 1.
a Mlu l'im Hlory
a Mia Kva Kent
Ml TllHa Myre . . .
a Mlaa Myrtle t rim ...
a Mr. K K. Zlmmermau
a District No. 2.
Mlaa Helen Hrtilln ....
a MIM Kthfl ("limner ...
a MlM .Mildred Ilium., .
tra. M. T. Mark
a MIm Fuy Tluidorf ."TTTT
. . 816'JJ
. . 05,&fl4
. , fi0,90
. . KN,im3
a MlM 11. Tliouta
a MIm AuuU (Jardncr
a MlM lleb'n Rabkk . .
Tb curnliiK week la Inn to t
th banner on In The Kuterprlit'
frand voting contest and rami Ida taa
ho do in it taw every advantage of
lh M8T HIKCIAL OFFER wni
hart no on to lilaina but themitelvea
If they are Dot lh winner.
The word of advice to ilia contes
tant now Id, do not let up a single
riIdui until th close of tha contest.
iow la ftit time to rrea'e a reserve
turf of votes to hurl at your com
pulton on thH lat ntntit. September
1 that will place your imn at Hie
top Id your district and win for you
on of tbooa Grand Upright Kimball
Eapertally you who ara at tha bot
tom of th lint. Thla la your, eppor
tualty to arqulre enough voire to
carry you on to victory. Thera la
ant a candidate In Iba content but
ho could ll up mound vote un
der thla offer to win tha flrat Grand
Tha Content Editor conKratulata
yon who ar In tha lad. but at the
ma time warn you that othera ara
la tha race and you will not occupy
tkat Bouillon September 1 unlesa you
do your very beat from now on, and
hy ahouldn't you? tha flrat Grand
faitltal ITU U within tha reach of
toy of you. Only one tcn-jtear suh
arrlptioo may win, but two would
mike you safer.
It may l that none at alt la nece
aary, but "an ounce of prevention la
won a a pound or cure."
(BY THE CONTEST EDITOR.)
Th content r(oaea Heptemher i at
I p. m. ahiirp. No voiea will be recelv
d after that time.
RKMKMliKIl the laat apeclal offer
oi in conteat la now in force, it
ontlnuea up m the laat minute. Any
randldat on the "Roll of Honor" can
ukathe lead If ahe make the beat
of th opportunity.
Don't overlook amall aubarrlptlona,
"y count the mime aa at the bricln
Bln( of the conteal. A thouaand votea
fty be the winning, onea on the doe
' alRht. - .
Hand In aiilmcrlptlone aa early aa
Jo can, aa the auhacrlbera want the
Plr. You ran hold tho vote certl
watea In reserve If you wlah and
Na them at any time before 9 p. m.,
Btdy work from now on and a
""il term aulmcrlptlon nccaalonatly
Candldntea whnae namea were
Jrnpped from the llat today can get
"fk In the race hy bringing their
total up to G0.000.
Not many changea In the llat to
h,,fore many dava we may
!" mv occBHlon to" be aurprlaed.
candidate may tako the lead,
"on aoni of ua conalder "out of the
Thuraday night h the Inat
Tjot,, will be counted by the Con.
?' MnKement. Friday morning
' bllut box will he acalod and turn
a omr to th Judgea. , Better vote
y and 0fton from now on BO thftt
IiwI ?'ul wl" know yu r p-
winner. It mean they will come
ynur aid more rpa1y when they
r near the top of the llat.
auain WR 8EY: Don't overlook
r auhacrlption. one vote may be
J1" -f winning tha prUe you
for" lHt "nocla! offer la now In
rtn . nt overlook- a poaalhle
for a long term aubacrlptlon.
may be the meana of your win-
" flrt orand Capital Prize.
" LOOKSUKE MILES
hotti 51- w"odward. who came here
Oaort. v,.T ,K0 ,00,l,, ,0 muoh "e
"lb i iJ , 1 . 'on of Iluty Sheriff
frSa'v 1 . WM thouKht for a time
kf Vt Uornln that he waa tho mem
'm r.mn?l,"3r - wno disappeared
it, mn t olumhla. R..R, Alldredge
rtdr(...:VVo"(1war' or th "treet and
wodwnM u " "Oeorne." Mr.
nd h. , ,t,ow'' t Mr. Alldredge,
- -i-wnrvM l(J win mm mini-
Bh. m.n- told Chief of Pr
"d th. .. 1 tne m"n n lad aeen
i. chief ni i. - .
Hk. mi KTinrrn oi nim.
W ROOn tntt n A , m
r-Okn 1 1 .
. .. rar. wooawara
t once that Mr ah.
liiul. "? mlt
made a mlRtaka Mnw.
Woodward la George
RTR F L
ll IIUJVJl.LI i
MORNING' ENf EKPrtOSE
W E fc K L Y C.NTEkPRISC ESTABLISHED I3G6
Admiral Count Totfo Hcihachiro
Well Entertained py Uncle Sam
: 7 rM
a it t " ai m.
Fhoto copyright by American 1'ivaa
D.M1KAI. COUNT TtKJO MKIHACIIIICO. who alinx hU nun. h.i4a.
ward acconlliif to American ltlia. found a wnrm Wf!-ome when bJ
laudiHl In New York. Tba douhty little m-a nchtiT arnvtMl In Naw
York Aug. 5 to eiicud two wrerke aa the mini of furl Hjiiu. romrmaa
baring appropriated llO.UJrt to defray the eiiiM. The pinna for til atay la
Cluded r ll la to Waahlnifton, th Naval academy at Aniiiipolla. the Military
academy at Weat I'olut, aeveral daya In and around New York and then a
top at Nlmrara Falla preparatory to the long trip arrow the continent to aall
tr Japan. Tha admiral waa prepared to enjoy eTery minute of hla atay, and
there waa little that oecaped him from the mlduliiht hour when be boarded
the United State boat Seneca down th bay to mak the trip to New Yet
In advance of tba liner on which he had cromwd the Atlantic The a bora
picture of the admiral waa made on the Beueca before he had aet foot on
American aolL The jrentlenian on hla right la Chandler Hale, third aiwtatant
aecretdry of atata, who waa aanlgned to represent rreeldenj, Taft In the enter
talnment of th dlatlngulahed vlaltor .
WORKMAN IN MILL
IS BADLY SCALDED
Chnrlea Trotake, a cooker at the
Hawley Pulp ft Paper Company, waa
aerlounly acaldod Thuradiy morning.
Trotake waa working near a ateam
pipe which burat, and he waa en
veloped In the ateam. Ho managed to
grope hla way out of the room, and a j
nhvalclan Waa summoned. The cook-
er'a face and hands were badly j
scalded and It will be at. lenat a week
before he will be able to resume his
duties. Several other men who were
In the room when the ploo buret nar
hogs in county
Hog Cholera, In a vlrulant form
has-made Its appearance In Clacka
maa County. Ten or eleven hogs .on
one rarm two mnes earn, oi urrs""
City are afflicted. Dr. H. M. Thomns,
a veterlnnrlsn of Oladstone. after ex
amining the hogs, notified State Veter
inarian Lytle, and the latter had the
swine quarantined. It Is not believed
that with the precautions which have
been taken the disease will spread.
Cholera has been the worst enemy
the raisers of hogs have bad to com
bat In the east, and, thla Is the first
time It has appeared In Clackamas
The Modern Protherhood of Amer
ica requests all members of Oregon
City Idge No. 2974 to meet at Will
amette Hall at 1. o'clock Sunday after
noon to attend funeral of our late
sister, Mrs. Mallssa Jane Green.
A. 8. FULLER, Prealdent.
I). F. 8hehnn, Secretary.
STANDING OF CANDIDATES IN CONTEST
miss myrtle cross....
miss i:na stohy
MRS. E. r ZIMMERMAN.
MISS TILL1E MEYERS...
MISS EVA KENT...
CAN" 'DATES In
oa t f Mirif
MISS FAY BATDORF West Oregon City
MISS MILDRED REAM Willamette
Mtaj ittiiri. rr.nsNF.R. .i i.Sprlngwater ....
M1SH 11I1DWEN THOMAS
MISS ANNIE GARDNER. ,
Mtsa HELEN SMITH
MISS HELEN RABICK
4, 4 4 4 4
OltWJON (MTV, OUIXJON. .SATURDAY, AUGUST 2G, 1911.
Aaaoclatlon. 1IL ' "
MRS. S. R. GREEN DIES
AFTER LONG ILLNESS
Mr. Mallaaa Jane flreen, wife, of
Stephen R. Green, died at the family
home. Tenth atreet, between Harrison
and Polk, Friday morning at 8 o'clock,
after an Hlnesa of four months. Mra
Green has been a patient sufferer.
and her death came peacefully.
Mra. Green'a maiden name waa Mlaa
Mallsaa Jane Drammer. She waa the
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Jnmea Brain
mer, well-known realdenta and pio
neers of Clarkamaa county. She was
born at Cams, Clackamas county, De
cember 27, 1804. and thence moved
with her parents to Redland, where
they settled on the Potter donation
land claim, and where ahe spent most
of her life. She was married at Ilea.
ver Creek, December 7. 1834 to 8. R.
Green.. After their msrrage they
came to thla city, where they have
since made their home.
Tho deceased - Is survived by her
husband and six children, Miss Ethel
Grace Gre n, f this city; Mrs. Lola
Tldd, of Tacoma, Wash.; Steven Rob
ert Green, Mary Marguerite, Laura
Evelyn and Helen Gould Green, of
thla city. She Is also survived by her
mother, Mrs. Mary Hart, of this city,
and six sisters. Mrs. Llszto G-frlnn, of
Walla Walla, Wash.; Mrs. Rose Neh
ren, Mrs. Joseph R. Myers. Mrs. Ida
West, Mrs. Irene Elsel, o Oregon
City; Mrs. Amelia Davis, of Portland,
and two brothers, James Prammer, of
Entonvllle, Wash., and John Potter, of
Redland. Mra. Green's father died
at Walla Walla; Wash., about ten
The funeral services will be con
ducted at the family home on Sunday
afternoon at 2 o'clock. Rev. C. W.
Robinson, rector of tho St. Paul a
EplHcopal church, ' officiating. The
Interment will be In the Mountain
View cemetery. Mrs. Green was a
member of the Modern motherhood
of America, and this lodge will attend
In a body.
DISTRICT NO 1
, . . Oregon City
. .Oregon City
DISTRICT NO. 2.
.Meldrum ,..... OfiCf.7
BOURNE SAYS HE
GOT CANAL FUND
8ENATOR DECLARES OTHERS
ARE ASSERTING THEY PUT
CHAMBERLAIN TELS OF HIS WORK
Hawly Wires That Chairman of
Commltu Says His Effort
s Have Bn Material Fao-
tor In Getting Fund.
A rupture In the Oregon represents
tlou In the United SUttea Senate and
the House ot Representatives Is prob
able aa a result of 'the big appropria
tion ade for the building of the locks
ana canal on the east side of the Will
amette River at the falU. Senators
Itourne and Chamberlain and Con
gressman Hawley are taking the cred.
It for obtaining the appropriation and
Congressman lafferty Insists that he
aided materially In gelilug the favor
In a telegram to President Hedges,
of therOrrgon lJlty-CommeTClal Club,
Mr. Hawley saya:
'Engineer have approved construc
tion of. locka on east side of the river
which will begin as soon 3 possible
under acta and appropriations already
made. Tblnk no further congression
al action necessary at this time.
However, will continue to assist In
the work la any way possible. Chair
man of committee on rlvera and har
bors haa Btated that my previous work
waa moat material factor In securing
adoption of the project Locks are
to be completed In four yeara."
W. A..Sbewman, secretary of the
Willamette Open River and Freight
Rate Association, also received a tele
gram from Mr. Hawley. In which he
says he had much to do with obtain
ing the appropriation.
Chambrlaln at Work.
The following Is a copy of a tele
gram received by Mr. Hedges from
"Eaat side lock matter, with favor
able recommendation from Mclndoe,
now on -desk of chief engineers. Will
lie acted upon shortly and I think
favorably. Will urge matter to early
and I hope favorable decision."
Senator Bourne, In a five-page type-1
rltten letter, virtually takea all the
credit for the appropriation,
ter In part, folio wa:
In my platform to the people of
Oregon when I was elected to the
United States Senate, I pledged my
efforta to secure Federal assistance
for the construction of the Oregon
City locks, believing that the condi
tions Justified such construction. ' I
helped to secure Congressional action
authorizing a new aurvey and Investi
gation of this project. Some three
yeara ago I had several conferences
with the chief engineers relative to
this project. No action was taken
by the House, nor, so farwa' I can
learn, waa there any effort made on
the part of the House to secure an
appropriation In the River and Harbor
bill of April 20, 1910. After the bill
waa made up in the House and came
over to the Senate, at my request the
chief of engineera telegraphically In
structed tl? district engineer. Major
Mclndoe to come to Washington to
submit to him and to the Committee
on Commerce In the 8enar, of which
am a member such data aa he had
been able to collect-and arrange at
that time. I talked personally with
every member or the committee on
commerce and In the Senate, explain
ed to them the situation,' and with the
assistance of the explanation of Ma
jor Mclndoe and of Major Cavanaugh
In the engineer's office hero- waa able
to convince the committee on com
merce In the Sen-rte of the merit of
tha proposition, and, at my request.
he Senate committee on commerce
amended the River and Harbor bill
aa It came over from the House by
Inserting the following:
Claus Providing Locks. .
' 'For the purchase of the existing
canal and locka around Willamette
Falls at Oregon City. Oregon, or for
the purchase of the necessary lands
nd the construction of a new canal
nd locks. In the discretion of the Sec
retary of War, three hundred thous
and dollars: Provided, that no part of
this appropriation shall be expended,
except for the acquisition of the nec
essary lands and rights of way and
for such antecedent surveya and pre
liminary work as may be necessary In
his connection, until the State or
Oregon shall appropriate for the
foresaid purpose a like amount; and
the purchase of the existing canal and
ocks, or the actual construction or a
new canal and Jocks, shall not be un
dertaken hntll the Secretary of War
hall be satisfied that the State of
Oregon will deposit the sntd amount
n the Treasury of the United States."
"The Senate adopted the amend
ment," writes the Senator, "and when
the bill went Into conference the Sen
ate conferees Insisted . that this
amendment be retained In the bill,
which was done, and It was adopted
by Congress. You will - understand
that thld plain atatement ot the actual
facta Incident t this project, la In
no manner a reflection upon my col
league, Senator Chamberl'n, for It Is
our arrangement that we shall take
care of all the matters appertaining
to the Interesta of the nation or state
that msy come before the commit
tees of which we are' members.
"I have gone thus fullr Into this
matter because I have underatood
othera have claimed credit for secur
ing the adoption of this project. If
any credit Is due to a public servant
for rendering the best services there
Is In him In the way of public sec
vtre, I am entitled to tho credit In
this matter, and unhesitatingly assert
that but for me and my efforts, no
mention of this project would have
(Continued on Page 8.)
Senator Who Declares He
Got Big Canal Appropriation
rVs Jaw . , r a.
Senator Bourne, Asaertinj That Other Are Trylno to 8tal th Credit
of Obtaining the Big Appropriation For The Canal at Willamette
Falla, Wrlteo a Letter Telling
NEW LAW , INCLUDES THOSE
DRAWN BY HORSES AS WELL
LAWYERS HERE MAKE DISCOVERY
rmera Walt For Interpretation
Secretary Olcott Before Ob
taining Light For
The Oregon Motor Vehicle law,
which Wcanie effective August 1 pro
vides that all vehicles drawn by
horses, as well as automobiles, shall
have lanterns at night, a cording to
several Oregon City lawyers, who
have , made a study of the statute.
Whether It was the Intention of the
framers of the law or the Legislative
Assembly to make thla provision Is
not known, but the language of the
ststute la clear upon the point. Aa
a result of this interpretation of the
law several farmers In this county
have provided lights for their vehi
cles, and othera have declared they
will not do so until Secretary of State
Olcott has made a ruling on the quea-1
tlon at Issue.
Under the sub-caption "Definition
of Vehicle" Is the following clause:
"Every moving thing except railroad
and streetcars upon the streets, roads,
and highways of this atata moved by
Clause Provides For Lights.
TKe following appears under the
sub-caption. "Necesary Equipment:"
"Adequate brakes to control vehicle
at all times; adequate ' bell, horn,
whistle ot other signalling device;
during period from one hour after
sunset to one hour before sunrise two
white lights in front and one red light
behind, red light to show white light
serous rear which shall shine on rear
number plate; front lights to be visi
ble 200 feet In front.
"Motorcycles and all vehicles other
than motor cars, one lighted lamp In
front visible 100 feet, and red lights
to rear. On face of lamps showing
white lights, registration number In
figures at least one Inch high and
readlble at least fifty feet with prop
Lawyers Interpret Law.
C. Schuebel and J. F. Clark the
lawyers, who were first to Interpret
the law as applying to vehicles drawn
by horses, declare there U no ques
tion as to the meaning. "The lang
uage Is plain," Bald Mr. Schuebel,
"and It Is my opinion the courts will
uphold oftr contention."
Automobollsts ssy that the law Is
a Just one, and. If enforced, win pre
vent many accidents. They declare
there is no more reason why horse
drawn vehicles should not have lan
terns at night than automobiles, and
It Is probable that the framers of the
statute Intended to make tne provision
although the language Is not as clear
as it could have been made. The
law applies to cities the same aa the
country and If enforced all bicycles,
buggies, carriages, etc., In Portland
and other cities In the state must
be equipped with lanterns at night.
. DAYTONT Wash.. Au 25. Thla
season's record for the number of rat
tlesnakes destroyed by one person
goes to Mrs. A. J. Smith, of the Bow
man ranch, twelve miles east of Day
ton. She claims to have killed six
teen snakes, of which number thirteen
were rattlesnakes. Most of these bad
about eight rattlers each. .,
4 iflf r:
What H Has Done.
DARING AVIATOR IS GIVEN OVA-
TION BY GREAT MULTITUDE
- AS HE ALIGHTS.
CROWDS CHEER HIM DOWN HUDSON
Machine Under Perfect Control A
Airman Skim Along - Historic
', River Only One Hundred and
Fifty Feet Above Surface. .
NEW YORK. N. Y.. Aug. 25.
(Special.) with every pier along
the North River jammed with
cheering humanity and with every
whistle on every river craft, In
the Hudson and the harbor tied down.
Aviator Harry Atwood completed his
record breaking 1.264 mile flight here
from St. Louts this afternoon when
he swept down past the . Palisades.
rounded the cluster of skyscrapers at
the south end of Manhattan and land
ed freely and gracefully on Gover
As he swept down through the Hud
son Atwood was in plain view of the
hundreds of thousands who lined both
the Manhattan bank and the summit
of the Jersey Palisades.
Only 150 feet in the air, he was lit
tle below the level of the onlooker
on the Jersey shore and as the roar
of cheers and the waving of flags and
handkerchiefs greeted him he bowed
right and left time and again In ac
knowledgement of the welcome. It
bad been expected that Atwood woujd
cut In across the Bronx and come
down Broadway but at the last minute
he decided at Nyack not to attempt
the flight down the city's main artery,
but to stick to the river aa less
Atwood left Nyack at 1:40 o'clock
and throughout the whole distance of
his flight today was watched by
crowds who had gathered since morn
ing to see the finish of his spectacular
flight. At no time during the day's
journey did the aviator have any
trouble and apparently was In easy
and perfectVontrol of bis machine at
MISS ESTHER LEVITT
Mr. and Mra. J. Levitt entertained
a few friends at their home Thurs
day evening In honor of Miss Esther
Levitt, sister of Mr. Levitt, who will
leave on Sunday evening for her home
at Mllwaukle, Wis., in company with
her mother, Mra. S. Levitt, who has
also been visiting in this city for the
past year. The evening waa devoted
to music, vAcal and instrumental.
Miss Levitt, who Is an a'irompllBhed
pianist, favored her guests with sev-
1 I ,( V- I U kULt. -
I vial m:irTt;iiiiiia, Wlilil! wma iiiriiij nf
preciated. Delicious refreshments
were served during the evening.
Those present were Mr. and Mra.
J. I-evltt. Mrs. S. Levitt, Miss Dora
Nudeiman, Miss Florence Nudelmnn,
Miss Pearl Barde. L. B. Barde, L.
Relngold, of Portland, Earl Luts. Mlaa
Pearl Bromberg, Miss Mi'llle Kellen,
of Portland, and Miss Exlher Levitt.
ST. PAUL, Aug. 25 Mrs.' Russell
Sage will be requested by Attorney
General Simpson to pay an inheri
tance tat on all her Minnesota lands
held under 1 contracts of sale. It Is
believed that th tax will amount to
j neirly $600,000. .
' The only dally nawsoaoar &
twt Portland and Salem; eir ;
lataa In vry taction of Clack-
mit County, with population Of ..
30,000. Ara you an advertlaerf '
Peb Week, 10 Ck.vw
37 KILLED; 60
HURT IN VRECU
GRAND ARMY MEMBERS IN TRAIN
CRASH ON LEHIGH VALLEY
SPREADING RAIL CAUSES ACCCLU
Coaches Plunge Down Embankment
Into River With On Hundred
Men, Women and
MANCHESTER. N. Y., Aug. 26.
Speeding eastward behind time, Le
high Valley, passenger train No. 4
ran Into either a spread rail or a brohv
en rail on a track near here today
and two day coaches from the mid
section of the train' plunged down
ward 40 feet, striking the East em
bankment like a pair of projectiles.
At least 37 persons are believed to
have been killed and more than 60 in
jured. Several of the Injured prdb-
ably will die.
Crowded with passengers, many of
whom were war veterans and excur
sionists from the Grand Army en ,
campment at Rochester, the trala,
made up of fourteen cars, drawn by
two mogul engines, waa '40 minute)
late when it reached Rochester June
tlon, and from there sped eastward to
make np time before reaching Geneva.
The engines and two day coaches had
just passed the center of a 400-foot
trestle over the Canandsgua outlet,
150 yards east of the station at Man
chester, at 12:35 o'clock, when the
Pullman car Austin, the third car of
the long train, left the rails. It drag
ged with it the dining-car, two day
coaches and two Pullmans.
All Jumped over the tie a short
distance, when the coupling broke.
The forward end of the train dragged
the derailed Pullman 'and diner over
safely, but both day coaches plunged
down the south embankment and
The free end of a Lehigh Valley day
coacB,' In vhlch moat of the victims
were ruling; shoved over the gulch
and, followed by a Grand Trunk
coach, atrtpped th rear guard of the
south side of the' trestle and plunged
to the shallow river bed, 40 feet bo
The coaches that went into the riv
er struck that east embankment or
solid masonry with terrific force. Both
cars,, filled with passengers, lay a
mass of crumbled wood, metal and
glass, under which were a hundred
men, women and children.
STRANGE, HEW PEOPLE
FOUND BY EXPLORER
NEW YORK, Aug. 25. Finding of
a race of people never before included
Jn the books of anthropologists, a
race that ia Eskimo in hablta and
Scandinavian in physique, by WllbJ-
mar Stefansson, leader of the Ameri
can Museum scientific expedition,
may solve two or more historical mys
teries. This strange race, inhabiting
the Artie region of British America,
never had seen an Indian or an Eski
In bis letter, which ia dated "Mouth
of the Dease River, October 18. 1910,",
"We have discovered people In a
region supposed to be uninhabited
and have lived a few months among
people who had never seen a white
man or an Indian (though they had
heard of both), and did not even
know I was not an Eskimo o little
were they Informed on what wblte
men are like. We have discovered
Eskimo (in speech and hublts) who
are Scandinavians In appearance."
MISS PERC1VAL BUYS
HOME III PORTLAND
Miss C. H. Perclval, formerly of
Philadelphia, who haa, been visiting
the Rev. C. W. Robinson, of St. Paul a
Episcopal Church, and his sister, Miss
Clara Robinson, haa decided to make
her home In Oregon, and has pur
chased a home In Portland Heights.
Miss Perclval recently donated a li
brary to the Episcopal Church In
memory of her brother, the late Rev.
Henry R. Perclval, at Nineteenth and
Spring streets, Portland. Mr. Robinson
laid the corner stone for the library.
Subscribe for the Dally Enterprise
Seven acres, one-fourth mile from
electric line, 4-room 'house, bnrn.
chicken house, and yard, good well
an4 fine spring, three and a hslf Meres'
In garden, fruit and berries; , good
cow and chickens. Will take $5 00,
half cash, balajr to suit the buyer.
This Is on Ideal poultry and garden
farm, slopes to the somhwtst. Com
and see it, or call on nt addieas
OREGON CITY, OR. '
Stephen ulMng, Room 11.