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About Morning enterprise. (Oregon City, Or.) 1911-1933 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 24, 1911)
, 1 4
MOUNINO ENTERPRISE. KlTNDAY. SEPTEMBER 21, 1911.
in Clackamas County has heard by this, time of "THE SALE OF ALL SALES" now on at
F EL AOT TOOT'S
d . n Tn on
Mm, Woiitmii mw.Um
And no wonder it is.the talk of the town and country when it is learned that such great bargains aro being offered,
One lady meets another on the street and in conversation says soinothing liko this: "WHY THEY ARE ACTUALLY
CLOSING OUT THEIR CARPET DEPARTMENT and you can buy beautiful tapestry carpets in tho newest patterns
at 59c a yard, Angora all wool carpets at 38c, all wool stair carpets at 27c up, and hundreds of other grades to select
from.1 And you should see those 9x12 Moquette rugs at $17.65 and the 9x12 Windsor all wool Art Rugs at $9.90.
You can get one of those 9x12 Eagle Art Squares for S4.97 and 9x12 Tapestry Art Square for $9.45.
Full sized dressers are selling for $6.85 and up; a kitchen treasure for $2.95; heavy iron beds with angle irons $2.45;
handsome Extension Tables at $4.15, $5.90, $6.35 $15.65 up to $46.85. $3.00 bed springs going at only $1.89,
Jtist A Few of The Many
Specials Mentioned Here-
Genuine Presco Lanterns 49c
Large Sized Bread Pans 5 c
Nickel Plated Claw Hammers 1 9c
Cast Steel Hatchets . 23c
125 Alarm Clocks 79c
1 25 Grade Hand Saws . 1 48c
3 Packages Stove7 Polish "5T
Wall Paper, per roll .J 3c up
A Regular Landslide in
Heating Stoves Ranges
ELITE RANGES, 6 tolcs, 16 in. ovens $24.50
ELITE RANGES, 6 holes, 18 in. ovens 27.50
One STANDARD FAVORITE sample
Range, an $80 value for 69.50
The Celebrated FRANCIS WASHINGTON
Ranges at $ X 4.95r$22.45 and $24.45
One Excellent 5-hoIe Range with 8-in oven 17. 75
Several second-hand Ranges to go at a sacrifice.
Htf ty Oat Prices Are Play.
ing Havoc With Oar Mat-
30 lbs. White Cotton Mattresses $5.65
30 lbs Wool Flox Mattresses 6.75
40 lbs. Cotton Mattresses
Genuine Rex Brand Mattresses
The Celebrated Seeley
Mattress - $24.85
Children's holding .cribs $2.19
Feather pillows . 68c up
A Aa.nAi J
isfaction. Hurry out sale
- A splendid
A LilNe Favorite
one that will
last for years
One of the best
placed on the
won't last Ion
$ 1 3.55
What's In a Name?
A Good Deal Sometime
By E. I- THOMPSON
Copyright by American Press 4sso
' My maiden name was Alice Beatrice
Cholmondelay. My father, having
lost bla estate in Kngland wbea I wan
baby, brought bis family to tbe Unit
ed States. When be readied here he
bad nothing left but an aristocratic
Mr father's fortune so far Improve'
In America tbut by tbe time 1 became
young ipdy we were enabled to move
In tbe bsfet society. One evening at a
social gathering I met, a young Eng
lishman who seemed from tbe first to
take desperate fancy to me. and I
was equally pleased with hi in. Indeed.
it was i case of lore at flint sight.
I didn't distinctly bear the young
man's name, but I understood It to be
Camming. lie had no sooner left me
than tbe hostess, who Introduced blm.
came to me and said:
."That young man Is Immensely
wealthy. Ola grandfather made a for
tune In fish, but bis father bas never
been In trade, and this one of tbe third
generation Is desirous of marrying Into
an old British family. He cares noth
ing about money. It Is tbe name be
wuta. I noticed that ' be appeared
smitten wltH yon, and If you like blm
'n sW It will t tbe chance of your
life. He has the money; you buve
I bad given Mr. Cummlngs permis
sion to call upon me, and he came tbe
very next evening. What waa my sur
prise to hear blm say, "Good evening.
Miss Chumler; yon are looking very
Kwell tonight r
"Ml Chumieyr I exclaimed, knit
ting my brows.
"Didn't I hear your nam aright?"
be asked, surprised.
"Certainly not. It Is Cholmondelay."
"Obi Reg pnrdon. We always call
that name C'bnmley in England. Chol
mondclay Is very long, you know."
When he had gone I went to my fa
ther at once and asked If our nmne
was called Chum ley in England. He
admitted that it was. He bad never
said anything about this pronunciation
to me since he feared that it might
lessen my reverence for the family
Mr. Cummlngs rajled often, and It
was evident that his Intentions were
serious. He seemed anxious to do
way with the Impression be had
made in railing me Miss Cbunilc-y.
He Imd a fine soporous bass voice and
pronounced Cholmondelay beautifully,
rolling tbe syllable on his tongue like
rare old wlue.
The first time I addressed blm by
his pwn name, or his name as I bad
heard It. 1 noticed that he started. I
asked blm If I had made mistake,
whereupon be colored, stammered and
finally told me that I bad pronounced
It differently from the usual pronun
ciation, then turned the subject so
quickly that I had no opportunity to
pursue tiie subject- furtaer.
My admirer was suddenly callej
back to England by tbe serlou Illness
of his mother and was obliged to leave
his courtship unfinished or bring it to
an abrupt termination. I shnll not
forget women never forget such
things how he announced his depar
ture, how I looked sadly down at tbe
carpet and bow, seizing my hand, be
poured forth bis tale of love. ' He did
not become so familiar as to call me
Beatrice. Jt was nlways Miss Choi
mondelay, and every time he soke II
I seemed to bear one of the sweetest
of tbe lower tones of a cello. After
telling me of his he be wnt on
with bis plan of forming through me
that aristocratic assoclatlnu wlil"b his
wealth, supported by tiiv llnenge.
would give him. "I shall owe every
thing to you," be said. i "Every door
in England will fly open to the name
Cholmondelay." . .
' Tbe beloved name was a fitting cli
max to tbe offer. I threw myself into
bis arms, and we were betrothed.
ne had been undecided abont mak
ing bis proposal then or returning
across nn ocean to do so; ' therefor
be bad put it off till the last minute.
He was to sail at midnight and after
dozen kisses sprang away from me,
entered a taxlcab waiting for him at
the door and drove to tbe stesnaer.
The first letter I received from him
contained a postcript. "I spell my nsme
a you pronounce It." '
I thought that very singular, for 1
could think of but one pronunciation,
nowever,. I concluded It must be Co
mynjs or something like that for Eng-
llsh people are prone to spoil iho mosi
ordinary names In tho moat singula!
way. I hoped it was Comyngs, for H
sounded very aristocratic.
My lover returned three months
Inter to take me to England ss hi
bride. Onr wedding enrds were print
ed "Cummlngs and Cholmondelay." I
asked abont the spelling of bis name,
but he put mo off. We were mnrrU-d
and sailed away to begin a new life
at least for me. We were received by
relatives and friends on the steps of
my husband's palatini country sent,
and the first person who addressed nre
by my married mime said:
'Welcome. Mrs. Curmudgeon."
As soon as I was alone with my hus
band I began to repronen hlra with
having deceived me. H snld that
when I made the mistake of calling
him Cummlngs. considering the store I
set npon a euphonious and aristocratic I
nsme. he simply could not set me right.
However, there Is some solace in my
being able to have my rardi printed
"Mrs. Cholmondelay Curmudgeon."
But they will call we Mrs. Cbnttley
Curmudgeon in spite of all, I can do.
Must M.ve the importer.
"I wish yon would quit talking about
how well Olndys Ann points and play
the piano." said Mrs. Curonn.
"Why1 wa kind of proud of ber
accomplishment," replied ber hus
band. "I know that But the first thing yon
know people will think w are depend
ing on homemade art" Washington
Thirty' nmos et .
A few yenrs hko lr. Nvroii. s Hnn.
isb university professor, wrote
whole volume shout kls,ln,. nt
noted that while even the stern Ho
mana bad three words for a kiss, ac
cording to the nnture of the snlule
omnia, basis and siinvln-the sent!
mental Kngllxh have one term tor
every sort of kiss. The (ierinnns have
over thirty different styins of IcIh.-
recognized - ny und entered in (iicir
dlctlotmrles. As It Is. uiohi p,,,i ,.
get along with kissing In the slngulnr
number, but lovers inny note the Her
man worn -nni h kiiHsen." will, n
means making up for klws whirl)
have been missed through absence
Let' In the Light.
Light Is a better 'protection than
any amount .if barricades Formerly
when men left tbelr biiHiness pm,.tI(
at night tbey turned ,,ft am
put up grent shutters. Toih.v ihoy
Ue lesrueu mat their grentest safe
guard against enemies Is to pull bsck
the blinds and keep i,riKi ,Uut t.ou.
tantly burning. -Exchange.
" Searing the Furl,..
tie at the moment of a decease
care away the furies. ,0
AMONG THE CHURCHES
rn.B!pl,t Ch-Matn and
Ninth .treat, 8. A. Hayworth, pas
tor. Preaching by the psstor Vt 11
l,xnZ 7;45 p' m' th
chool meet t io . m., H. jj
k Z: , ,nd'n; Christian
8hlp.. Ul unman Friend-
Catholic f!ornr ur... .
a m nw ""lor: "w Mas 8
m., with sermon: iii.-i, ...:
10 111 M . . ' 1)1.11
ci... - morning at 8
l ,7rvlce 81 U rtS
m'n Wyoming wii , n "llH
rrn?? "Tbe Doubt,1??
ttrd in the evenlna nn i A !
f The Devlne- A Conceit
MltnKhUrfh ' Ch"tl 8ol.ntl.t
Ninth and rni.. ... WB,s"wt.
meeting at g oXt 11 V'n,n
'open eve", .? trn ! room
A froH to 40ro'Zk"C"Pt 8U-
WleveswVL treet. rTi p
prwchin-. ? 1 P- m- nd
Wertne,d;at Pjye meet,
drlck. no-Hn, ; m:' N- 0. Hem.
rvic;, r tt" Mornln
nervlcsi ....?.0,ock-- Urotherhood
Mountain UI ...
"Me 8tudvQ.U'n.nJ r.,p"r,?nt;'
noon. ' i"uray fter.
M-th-lH tp.MOp., Church .
F. Zimmerman, psstor. 8J
school at 9:45. J'reschlnf it
pastor at 10:45. Junior IMP
3 p. m. ,
Pirn Presbyterian Chureh-Mj;
It. Ijindahorottgh, pator. Mw
worship at II; flnnday tew ,
10 o'clock, Mr. W. C. Grert.
perlntendent; ,Y. P. 8- C. f,
Parkplace ConQregatlonsI V
Jone pastor, residence ClaoWJ""
Sunday aohool 10 a. m.,
French uperlntendent; PS
service each Sunday, lte"
between II a. m. and MO
Christian Endeavor Thurtdty
nlng 7:30. ,
t. Paul's ner. C. W. Robin''
tor? Dally Mrvlce: Mornlnijw
r, 7 a. m.: Holy Eucharl. Tw
m.; evening pryer, 7:MU r7
errlce: Holy Eucharlit !. :
morning" prayer, 10:30;
Eucharist and sermon 11 J
evening prayer nd ermon t
Sunday school It m.;"TM"pw
evening, sermon at 7:30. .
United irethren Corner El"?!
Taylor, Rey. L. F. Clwta
residence, Portland; BnnW "TT
10 a. m.. Frank Parker, MRljJ3
superintendent; mornlni aw
Hi Y. P. S. 0. B. 8 P. ,TM
service 7. , . J-
Willamette M. I-No reKlf
Ing service; Sunday chLI1L
m-, Mr. Ream. uperltitnw ,
Zen Lutheran Corner rir?gfu.
Eighth Btreeta. Rev. W. rg,
berger pator. Teldence 7 J
on; Sunday school 9:30 a.
Ing service 10:80; evenlnl '
Luther league 7 p. m.
Wet Oregon City Sohwl H
O. ptaats will preach t f
Sunday School conducted t