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About Morning enterprise. (Oregon City, Or.) 1911-1933 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 26, 1911)
MORNING ENTERPRISE. titkrdaY. SEPTKMHKR 2o 1011.
OREGON CUT, OREGON
. I. BRODIE, Editor and Publisher.
m MMl-oltM matter Jaav-
earr- , 111. at the see office at Oraaa
Tear, by mall , . II. M
la Moat ha. br mall .. I U
roar Mnatha. br maU l.M
er twL by eajrlar , J
CONTRACT ADVERTISING RATES
Tret Paa. par men rtrat lnsertKMa....ll
Rrat Fa, pat Inch added laaerttoaa. .la
arercad poalttoa any paa-a, par tnob
first fcieerOoa .........lie
raferred poaltlea may pa"e, par aaah
a4ded tnaertloaa ....lea
In paper oth.r thaa tint aas, par saoa
flnft taavrtton lie
rpr othar -haa drat para, par mna
addad kteertlona .....Be
locals lie ier Haa; ta regular a4aee
tears to Dm
Waata. For Bala. Ta Rant, at., oaa
. aofet a word ftrat aieertlea; eae-eatf aaat
' Rataa for advertlataa la tM Weekly
gntarartea wlU ba lha him aa as the
aalty, tor dvertlaementa eat it lAalty
far the weeklr- WJiara lha aaaan laiwa j
la transferred from tha dally ta the -W.
without ctiaace. tha rata wol aa aa
aa tao lor rua at tha aaaer. aa lea aa
laea tor apaelal poalttoa.
Caaa aeeuld aeoompaay arSar ibin
party la uaknowa la baataaaa afflaa of
Laaal adrarUetn- at total adartfcaa
Ttreua adTerttetna: and apaelal tiaaatiai
utv art tame at tie to toe aa tacb, aaeaid
mm to apaelal eoadlttoaa so Yarning taa
, - "Fire gale aad Bankrupt Bala" eever-
ta n Inck rtrat maartlaa
-rlawa ttame and wall writ taa aitlulaa
r aserU. with lataraat to meal
wffl ba atadly acceetad. Rejected
senate aaaer raturaad aalaaa
by auanaa ta
CITY OFFICIAL NEWSPAPER.
ta on aala at tha following stores
- Huntley Bros. Drugs
Main Street. d
J. W. McAnulty Clgara
Swath and Main.
. Secreat -Confectionery d
4 Main near Sixth.
H. K. Dunn Confectionery e
.. Next door to P. O.
' City Drug Store
Electric Hotel. d
- 8eventh and X Q. Adam a. s
Sept 26 In American History.
1777 Brltlah army nader General
Howe inarched Into Philadelphia.
1820 Daniel Boone pioneer hnnter,
fonnder and defender of Kentucky,
- died: born 1735.
. 1901-John O. Nlcolty. biographer of
, Iincola. died; born 1832.
1906 Charles Jamea Barclay, rear ad
, . mlral U. 8. N. (retired), an author-
" Ity on torpedoes, cannery and ord
nance, died; born 1843.
: ASTRONOMICAL EVENTS.
(From noon today to noon tomorrow.)
Bon acta 5.-47, rises G.-4S; moon sets
7:47 p. m. 720 p. m, eastern time.
all Jupiter's principal satellites seen
west of the planet
WOMAN SUFFRAGE IN
The opponents of equal suffrage
. hare been circulating a statement
that Denver has a great amount of
Juvenile crime presumably due to
mothers neglecting their children for
politics. Judge Llndsey calls this an
"outrageous slander." He ' says that
most of the children's offenses are
"of a trivial character," and that dur.
Ing the year 1910, out of a school
population of 60,000, only 49 children
were so persistently delinquent as to
. be complained of a second time.
Judge Llndsey adds: "The police of
ficers of Denver would, I am sure,
cheerfully testify that the criminal
conditions among youths that for
merly existed in Denver have not
only decreased, but the serious cases
that we formerly had to cope with
front exceptionally bad gangs have
almost entirely passed away." In
this connection let It be also notel
that all the state officers of the
Colorado W. C. T. U. have signed a
published statement that equal suf
frage does not demoralize women or
make homes unhappy, and that In
Colorado "nothing Is so feared by
corruptionlata as the rote and In
fluence of women." None of thla a
news to anybody who haa taken the
pains to look Into affairs In Colorado,
The reports that woman suffrage ta
detrimental to Colorado come from
the same corrupt sources . In that
state, are propagated through the
same corrupt channela elsewhere, and
are swallowed by the same gullible
Innocents from which, through which
and by whom scandalously false stor
ies about Judge Llndsey have come,
and been propagated and swallowed.
The funeral services over the re
mains of the late Julius R. Prey tax
were held Sunday afternoon at 2: 3d
o'clock at the Congregational church,
of which the deceased was a mem
ber. . The church was crowded with
friends of Mr. FrertsR, and the floral
offerings were beautiful. Rev. E. S.
Bollinger, formerly pastor of the
Congregational church In this city.
but now of the Highland church,
Portland, conducted the' services, and
was followed by August Schnorr, a
veteran of the Franco-Prussian war.
who spoke Impressively of his com
rade's death. Mr. Freytag having
been commissary commissioner dur
ing the war of 1870 and 1871, at
Wurtenberg. " The choir rendered ap
propriate selections. At the Moun
tain View cemetery the ceremony
was conducted by the veterans. The
pallbearers, who are veterans of -the
Franco-Prussian war, were as fol
lows: Tlebel. captain of the war
veterans; August VonOlhoff. M.
Lehberg, Frank Ellinger, of Portland,
and F. Busch and R-Beller-of Ore
Selbthness is poverty. It is the
most utter desbrubjoo ol the human .,
being. It can bring nothing to his
relief, it adds soreneai to his sor
rows, it sharpens his pains, it ag
gravates fl the losses he it Gable to
endure and when goaded to ex
tremes often 'turns destroyer and
strikes its last blows on himself.
Hop picking is over and some farm
ers have begun to dig their potatoes.
Albert Grtbbler Is building an ad
dition to bis house.
Avon Jesse went to Canby Satur
day. F. Kraxberger is improving from
the Injury he sustained In an acci
dent week ago.
Frank Oglesby and family have
moved Into their new house.
Lucy Mitts went to Macksburg last
Jim Smiths attended the grange
fair at Molalla September 23.
George Gates, who lives two miles
south of this place, haa sold his farm
and will move in a month or so.
A few of the young folk attended
the dance at Liberal Saturday. Oth
ers went to Aurora.
Leonard Walch Is helping Russell
Scramlln dig potatoes.
Mrs. Armstrong and two daughters,
Ethel and Edna, who have been vis;
king at Mrs. L. E. Armstrong's for
some time, have returned to their
homes In Washington. ... ,
- Henry Hlster went to Canby one
day last week.
Mr. Konschaks of Needy attended
church here Sunday.
Mrs. J. C. Douglass of Portland
and Mrs. Charles Douglass and
daughter. Flora, of Dufur, Or., spent
Saturday with Mrs. E. C. Warren.
Miss Evelyn Rlsley returned to
school at the Oregon University at
Eugene Thursday after a pleasant
summer vacation at home with her
parents, Mr. and Mrs. Charles Rlsley.
Murrel Paget left Saturday morn
ing for Salem, where he will enter
the Willamette University.
Our greatest clubbing offer. Tho
Morning Enterprise by mall and the
Weekly Oregonlan, both until Novem
ber 1, 1912, for only $3. Offer closes
October 31, 1911,
Spirit Is Salva
tion of Ameri
can Farmers JT
By WOODROW W1L50N, Governor of New
CIIERE is a very interesting implication in the Lord's Prayeth(
It begins with this petition: "Give us this day our dailj
bread," and all of life is based upon the physical sustenance
of it, for a man cannot keep his mind or soul right if hii
stomach i empty. My interest in agriculture, therefore, is to hopej
that by tho GET TOGETHER SPIRIT the fanners may bring
about BETTER MARKET CONDITIONS and get BETTEH
T?ATTT7nA'n T?ATP5l ir rpamn nf pnnnmial shmmftnti from COHV'
JtjaraSl ijJ m " awv-a - a ww
as) af swa li r-VllflAel M
THE GET TOGETHER PROPOSITION IS THE PROBLEM OF ALU
POLITICS AND ALL LIFE. THEN THERE COMES UPON THE MIND
THAT GREAT ILLUMINATING DISCOVERY THAT THE COMMON- IN
TEREST IS ALSO THt: INTEREST OF THE INDIVIDUAL.' THEN THERE
COMES THAT MOST ENLIGHTENING OF ALL DISCOVERIES, THAT IF
YOU SERVE YOUR FELLOW MAN YOU SERVE YOUR OWN INTER
ESTS VASTLY BETTER THAN YOU COULD HAVE SERVED THEM IF,
VOU SEGREGATED THEM.. t ,
K Thisais the ipirit of America Thia iithe BREATH OF IN-
TT-TION- n which we shall be lifted STEP BY STEP to
- , t , f '
BEAVERS AND SEALS
III HARD EIGHT TODAY
PORTIAND. Sept. J5.(8eclal.
San Francisco's Seals open a seven
game engagement with the Beavers
at Recreation park tomorrow, after
noon at 3 o'clock In what will be the
final series of the year on the Port
land grounds, for the MrCretHeltes
cle the schedule with three weeks
on the road. "Cack" Henley will
probablv, officiate for Danny Long's
tribe and Harkness or Steen for
To date the inter-club clashes have
been nip and tuck affairs. Portland
having wdn 13 games from the Seals
and lost It. From which It would
appear . that the Beavers have a
tough row to hoe despite the' fact
that the Callfornians have not been
going nay too good and are down In
Portland generously allowed the
Columbus ctub to win today at Buddy
Ryan's benefit, the score belug S to
4. Ryan got $4S0 out of the game.
' The results Monday follow:
Pacific Coasts league Vernon 4,
Sacramento 1; no other game! sched
uled. Northwestern league Victoria 7,
Vancouver 2: Seattle 6, Tacoma 2.
National league New York 2, Cin
cinnati 0; Chicago 6, Boston 6;
Brooklyn 5. Pittsburg 4- St. Louts
Philadelphia game postponed, rain.
The first Chicago-Boston game was
postponed on account of wet grounds.
American league Detroit 6, Phila
delphia 3; New York 7, Chicago 3;
Boston 9. St. Louis 2; Cleveland 3,
Won. Lost Pet
Portland 96 68 .685
Vernon 102 74 .579
Oakland 95 86 .525
San Francisco ...... 83 97 .461
Sacramento ......... 77 98 .440
Los Angeles 75 105 .41
Won. Lost Pet.
Vancouver .98 61 .616
Spokane 92 70 . 569
Seattle ............ 85 75 . 531
Portland 82 73 .529
Tacoma 79 79 .500
Victoria ,. 42 120 .459
. MADEMOISELLE'S VlL
This Adjunct of tha Toilat Completes
a Charming Hat Efface
Of course she wtntra m veil If he
wishes to be in the fusbluu tti.d Iho If
she likes to keep her well cuUIrd beuti
In trim, orderly style.
" Black and white, lace veil whlrh
hang straight from the brtui f tli
nat are very smart Indeed. They ndl
a bit of charm to a cbnrmtnx but
river rEASAirr blocks.
face, and nowndsys that Is a point not
overlooked by the op to dute ttuxna
Fnnry tiieuli -vella to match one's
chupeiiu are also lu vogue, und one
sees numbers of brown, blue and green
veilings. Hut the black veil will ul
ways have ltn admirer, and there are
mauy smartly groomed women -who
stick to black veils of various styles
dexplte the whims snd vnxnrle of tbut
whinialcal dame. Fashion.
The pennant bloune In Its many vari
ation will continue to be popnlnr rhtx
fall and winter. The model pictured la
quite new, the yoke being rut In point
This waist is aindu of mexnullne with
trimming portions of all over lace, pit"
ing and buttons of velvet
Thla May Man ton pattern la cut In sizes
from 14 to 42 Inche bnat meaaura. Band
10 centa to thia office, lvln( number, 7K2,
and It will ba promptly forwarded to you
by mall. If In haats aend an additional
two cant at amp for lattar poausa, which
laaurea mora prompt delivery.
The movement of air Is varlniixljr
desfcniated. accordliiK t" its velocity,
s a zephyr, breeze, wind, gnle or bur
rlcane. A deuxe or thick fog."iiccord
Ing to the weather buremi. ol ure
objects at a distance of l.UU feet
Mere Work Than Play.
"Does she play whlstr" .
"No She mskes the worst work of
It yon ever as w "
Cor. Vaughn and Twenty-fourth Sts
'. . . ve.
September 26, 27, 28, 2vV 30, October f
Osmes Begin Wsekdsya at 1p.m.
' Sundays. 2:30 P. M.
' LAT'ES DAY FPIDAY
Governor Wilson and His Wife
Have Fine Home In Princeton
l r, I J I af . - J-af
hv -n . vi- --vi " 'V: - t;
Vi :J tJ t.'.l
Photos copyright by American Preae Aasoelatlon,' ItlL
GOVERNOR WOODUOW WILSON of New Jersey continues to live M
the handsome home that be occupied while he waa president of Prince
ton . university, going to Trenton only when be la needed there, at
which times be can be found In (be eiecutlve oltlcea In the ststs
capital. During the summer be occupied the , summer home owned by New
Jersey at Sea Girt, where be snd Mrs. Wilson entertained lavlably. The Wil
son home at Princeton la shown In the above picture, whhb also Includes a
recent photograph of the governor and Mrs. Wilson.
IN APPLES HOLD OFF
The Northwestern Fruit Exchange,
In Its latest bulletin, reports little
change In market conditions during
the week past Speculators In the
large eastern centers, have evidently
made up. their minds to "stand pat"
against the purchasing of boxed ap
ples for the present. In the belief
that holders will weaken later, or
that when the movement Is actually
on In earnest, there will be a largo
surplus, which will drift Into their
markets unsold, and which can then
be picked up at bargain prices.
Commenting on the attitude of the
eastern buyers referred to, the Ex
"This belief Is more or less Justi
fied, they figure, by the history of
the past season or two, and they ar
gue that If the Northwestern grow
ers s'.lowed their cars to "follow the
line of least resistance,' In years
when the conditions were favorable,
they are all the more apt to do so
this year, when marekt conditions
are very complex and difficult, on
account of the enormdus crops of
apples being harvested In all of the
"The view which the Exchange
takes of all this Is that the eastern
era are light or they are wrong, en
tirely as the northwestern growers
shall elect. Undoubtedly there are,
In the aggregate, hundreds of cars. In
weak hands, which will eventually
roll Into the eastern markets and seil
at low prices through the auction
and commission houses. It will de
pend Iftrgely on how our apples are
handled, and by whom, and what
facilities are at the command of the
producers, as to what the final re
sults will be.
"Taken In connection with other
domestic sales reported, the Ex
change announces that It has sold
out in advance of shipment every
slnKle car of Jonathan apples con
trolled by the Cashmere union, and
announces hereunder the new sea
son's averages: Extra fancy grade,
$1.65 plus; fancy grade, $1.35 plus;
choice grade. 95 cents plus, all f. o.
b. cars, Cashmere, Wash.
"Tbe above averages are based on
the official proportions of each grade
as furnished by the nnion, and in
clude all sizes, from 3 12 . to 4 1-2
tier. Inclusive. It Is noteworthy that
under the Exchange system the union
has disposed of all grades at propor
country brings from 15c to 10c,
fancy dairy from 20c to IJc, cream
ery 22c to 15c."
RGG8 Beat rrad 23 rents.
POULTRY (Buying Firm with lit
tie good stock offered. Good hens are
bringing 12e. Old roosters are In poor
demand, broilers bring from 16o to 18c,
with good, demand.
WOOL (Buying) rtTool prices are
ranging from 14 to 17 cents.
HAY (Buying.) Timothy $16 to
$17; clover $9 to $10; ost hay, best,
$12; mixed. $10 to $12; alfalfa, $12 to
FEED Shorts $29- to $30J rolled
barley, $31.60 to $32.50; process bar
ley, $33.00; whole corn, $39.00;
cracked corn, $40 00; wheat $33.00
to $33; oil meal, $53; 8hady Brook
dairy feed, $1.25 per hundred pounds.
ONIONS Jobbing prions; Oregon
$2.75 per 100; Australian. $3.60 per
100; Texas, $2 25 per crate: Callfor
nla, $3 per crate
Oregor Cltv Stock Quotations.
HOQS .;ogs are quoted He .wer.
From 125 lbs. to 150 lbs. te, from
IRQ Ihs to 200 lbs. 8 He.
BACON, LARD sad HAM. are firm
VEAL CALVK3 Veal calves orlng
from . to toe according to grade.
BEEF STEERS Beet steers for
the local markets ar fetching SHcto
stye live aeigot.
SHEEP ore nrni at c to te live
Quotarran. Tr Dregrn rjlty.
POTATOES Nest, Buying Vi cents
FU)UR AND FEED Flour is
steady, selling from $5 to It JO; very
little of cheaper grades.
OATS ( Buy ngt Cray, $23 to $24.
white, from $25 to $26.
CATTLE MARKET TAKES DROP.
HIDES (Buying Oreen hides, 6e
to 6c; saltera, 6V6e to tic; dry hides,
1Ic to 14c. Shtep pelts, 250 to 75c
DRIED FRUITS local prices are
firm at from 8c to 10c on apples and
prunes, peaches are--le.
SALT Selling 60a to 90a lor fine.
R0 1h. spek. half ground 40c; 75 for
100 lb. sack a.
Portland Vegetable Msrksts.
SACK VEGETABLES Carrots,
$1.25(?f $1.50 per sack: parsnips, $1.25
fr$1.60: turnips. $1.25 $1.50: beets.
B17TT3R (Buying) Ordinary
E. W. MelHen
Now open for business with a full
line of new and second-hand furni
ture, i 1 ,
PRICES TO SUIT THE CUSTOMER,
Highest Price Paid tor - Second-
In the new Srlck Building,
- - .,
Increased Offerings Out Slightly
The Portland 1,'nlon Stock YnrJ
company report n follows:
Receipts for the week were 2949
cattle, 91 calvcH. nil bogs, 23.r.9
"heep and 49 horses.
Packer and buyers started In the
week fairly well loaded with 'supplies
and the InrreaHcd offerings of cattle
caiiHed a lower market. Steers, espe
dally the lie.hvy clnnnes, were from
25c to 40c thrtn I In. week pi n.
vious. There wn.n a more frequent
call for cows and l,iiitll!r cuttle ,
the market on this Iiihh ranged moro
steady. The calf mHrket whs steady
The constant arrival of eastern
hogs; the lower tone of market ,.
and the matter of nimllty caned the
hog market up a little, one lot of
tops sold at $8, with extra heavy aa
low as $7.
The sheep market was steady to
strong, with top lnmtm at $r,
The following Rnles are repreaenla-
msteer. ht' p
85 toco 111
J" "e"8 ioio B.nn
crow's :::::::::1 -J??
co,w ; 995 4.40
J?ctt ve 248 7.
" cf,vc" 3!6 .o3
M,U 1300 3.60
8 211 8 00
71 hogs 2n8 - "
396 hogs iS5 III
:::: SK ?:B
160 lambs Kt L
304 lambs II
520 lambs S J,
. :::::: 11 r,S
The utrsets at Ameiaresm.
Amsterdam. In Holland, a city of ten
miles In circumference. Is mostly built
I?- V01"' of ,h and
tte debris of tb. Ain.tel river n.v, I
made ninety islands, and th. city has '
more canals than streets. Tbe watery
ways are traversed by over 81 bridges
o that Amsterdam ba. arned the dea
Ifnatlon of tbe v.nlc. f tD. Di,nK
How to Get Rich
live within your means.
Umlt your want while enlarging your resources.
Dispense with luxuries aa long as you can pay only fu,
promo e yur iuiiiii uwvmmi a money Hf
arn - '
aa a iii"7
. . -h ini .M.l.liairin ' rMfltflMBtA -. .. .
ItiU cau ouy m v- u. nauoau
i. i ..... uavlnaa tanartmant avar tlma l
lull cau uu; ,.w. m - ui iiaptia
a deHalt In our Savings Department every time you n
Tbe Bank of Oregon City
OLDEST BANK IK THE COUNTY
9. 0. LATUURaTI IB r"- r. 4. METIS, CaJ
THE FIRST NATIONAL BANK
of OREGON CITY , OREGON
I raaaaau a .nerel Oanlilng Owelneee,
Wants. ForSale, Etc
SUCCESS TREADS ON THE HEELS
of every right effort and you et sue
cea on your trail by advertising your
want of every description lu the
enterprise ' IJner" section.
A little ad lu Ihese columns will
talk to more people In one day than
you could personally tlk to lu two
month. Is u that an opportunity
that you should grasp? These else,
slfled advertisements ran be used to
exploit resilience and business prop
erty, scresge. sliH-ks, bonds, leases,
automobile. buggies, live stock,
household -furnishings and a variety
of other thing that can be bought
aL low price and resold on a money
making bam. Personi"ltt searcbrof
bouNes. flats, apartments and rooms
and board get quirk and certain ra
mi u rrom these busy Utile ruatlera
NMM aadar laaaa alaaetned
wtU aa laaatd at aaa eaat a ward. Heat
laeariiea hair a aaal atfdillaaat tnur
tlaaa. m laah nrt M ear aaaalk, nait
stall aard. aaaai ear aaoaia.
aaay ardar aalaae aa
Caaa aiuet saaaaaai
laa a apaa eeeeaatf wltSi laa
rtaaaalal eaaaaaatfeiUV lar arraro; waaei
arrara onw rraa wnnul atoa wui at
prlalad lar aatraa Mhtimuai eaara lea
aersa3a.-ac-.." 1 ami ua ,1 r
WANTED Collectors to aee my col
lection of all sorts of curios, an
tiques, and Indian trinkets; stamp
foi; stamp collectors; coins for
numUmatiat, arrow-beads for arch
eologlti. etc. I buy and aelL.
sorts of rnrloa; also all kinds of
secondhand furniture and toola.
George Young, Main, near Fifth
WANT1-annul adrtteemeaU fo
this eol'ima rMoas vary raaaoa
able, baa ratee at head of eolnsaa
Read tbe Morning enterprise.
WANTED Tou lo snow that the Ea-'
terprtse Job printing department is
th most complete I toe State),
' outside Portland. Try It for your
WANTED To rent piano. See Mrs.
S. J. Anker, 503 Division street.
WANTED Blan work. Everything
from a muslin sign to a bronxe tab
let. Smyth, phone 1634.
Ofen " K M, st a
white sow, owuer
Notice of Application yr Fetl
NOTICE Is hereby gha that tg.
at the next regular meeiiB 4
City Council, apply for a hoei, ,
conduct a Pool Hall at By aUt
business, $55 Molalla avtoat, k,
period of. three months.
Notice of Application for a)
NOTICE, Is hereby ilvta pju
will, at the next rscular BMg
of the City Council, apply
license to operate a pool MM
piece of buluaarC I Mala iisg
fur a period of three moothi.
iiAiijcY ft rwa
FARM LOANS Dlmlck ft Dlakt
Lawyers, Orsitoo City, Or. J
O. D. 1BT. AUoroay-at Ue. aaa 1
toeaed. abetraeta Nratssei bat '
title) examined, aetata tuef,ae
ereJ law hwslneaa- Ovay taw e
inUBN ft SCItUCBCU AttsrstiMl
Law, Deeteeher adveksi. vfl gw
ttoe la all eeurta, avaks iillialsj
prtee Wd. Oresoe City. Oteam
BUILDtR AND CO'rvwACTOa
HARRY JONES RulMer sal Osmm
CsNtraetor. Bstlmates ekaef
gteaa e all classes ef bsMbi
wwrfe, eoaerate walks kd reisanai
aawerste. Rea. PVmm Mtki lit
COOrm. Fee lire
Real Estate. Let 1
ywer ereeaetlae bey. e4
sntetMaaw. omce ia n
Mefe, Oregew City. rresos-
Patronise our advertisers.
FOR 8AIJE Spare In this ojlumn
Sell that old plow or harrow: vow
don't use It since you purchased 1
vour new one 1
NEW VPRIOHT PIANO, of BchIL
lings ft Son make. Oak rase.
Reasonsble. Inquire Cbarman'a
house. Sixteenth street.
cTtETibTTm Ylf All UATfl in any
1 amount from $200 to $2,700 against
the Sixth Street Improvement
Fund. Have been drawing Internet
since September 10th. . Will run
approximately six weeks. Will sell
them, at Par.
Oregon Engineering and Con
struction Compsny, Room 14. lies
ver Building. gt
WchaYC the best stlov
tst price. Lay la
Kerrect Poultry Food.
11TH AND MAIN ITI.
The Ten Commandments
At the yrcat, convention in Boston a short tw
ttto of the Xatioual Association of AdvcrtmW
mpw, Joseph Appel, Advertising Manager of
U'ana maker's Philadelphia store, gave to W
h'etml Advertisers' Division these ten command
ments of advertising:
TI1011 slialt luive no other gods in advertising
hut truth. , :'
Thou slialt not mako any graven imafio oj
wealth, or power, or station and thou shalt not
how down thyself to them, nor serve them except
with honor. 1 .
Thou shalt not use the power of advertising to
an unworthycause or in behalf of unworthy
Hemeniher the working day to keep it holy. .
Honor thy business and thy. advertising, that
they may honor thee, and thy days of usefulness
ho long upon the land. -
Thou sMlt not kill fair competition from vitj
out pttrnfnbition f rbm within your organization.
fliMii d,n i ia. -no mlB-
U'PSCnt Dor cnnnl. oTmlf nnf. OHt fa'96
- i ,ii.v u a 1ft DUUtV avaws .
VitiwiRs to tho public, but thou shalt bo fair w
vlion 8halt not Rt. tv tnU Drctenscs in
..tV i . V J . " i
rlnS I ' sPokcn. written or printed. .
Thn shalt not permit adulteration nor eubsw
tution in tuivcrtised goods. ; .
Thou shalt not covet, nor imitate nor run down
thy neighbor's business j thou shalt not covet nor
run down thy neighbor's name, nor his fame, nor
nis wares, nor his trade, nor anything that i W
neighbor's. . ' ,