Image provided by: Oregon City Public Library; Oregon City, OR
About Morning enterprise. (Oregon City, Or.) 1911-1933 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 29, 1911)
WEEKLY ENTERPRISE ESTABLISHED 1360
I WSATHIR INDICATION!. .
I Oregon tMtr ,r Friday, on-
Ir.U.nl rlu; wind aoutuerly.
I or.-H 'r1y out
I rain north wot parts wind Boutn.
The only dally newapape b
tween Portland and Salem) elf 4
latee In every eeetlon af Claafca-
maa County, wtth population f
30,000. Ara you an advartlaarf
VOL. If No. 77.
OREGON CITY, OREOON. FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 20, 1911.
Pjb Week, 10 Cento
READY TO STRIKE
15,000 SHOPMEN ON HARRIMAN
8V8TCM AWAIT ORDER TO
OFFICIALS WON'T RECOGNIZE UNION
Shopman Thay Will Quit to
establish Newly Organist
Ffdtratlon to Negotiate
J " ' Dlapu.
CIIICAiiO. Sept mA Btrlk on
sii tlir llarrlman Una". InvolvltiK
more Hutu a5."i0 shopmen, la Inev
able, according to tha five president
of liif international unions to whlcn
nioKl of the ",,,n bol""'
The railing f the alrlka await
only ili word from tha official, who
ha mil yl agreed uion tha hour.
Acronllig to thaao officials, tha
contemplated atruKKle will determine
to r"aX a"t ha fuliira course
0f n roods In thalr dealing with
Xh ahonmen win strike, thay .
not simply because or fltsaatlafartton
lth wage or condition of labor,
although thla dlaaatlafacllon exists,
tut mainly to establish lha nawljr.
oriciwilxed Federation of Shop Em
ploye, a a meana of negotiating
dl.pmea between employers and era,
DUputa Rache Climax.
Tim railroad rafuaa to recognlao
th federation berauae, offlclala aay,
II would mean placing all operating
affair In lha hand of tha federation
and would turn railroad manage
mrnl Into chaoa.
The dispute reached a climax to
day when Jullua Kruttarhnltt, dl
rector of maintenance of tha Herri
man line. relteratrd the delerrolna
tlon of the roade not to meet with
tha federation. J. W. Kline, presi-,
a.,, ,.r ih International Blsrk I
niltha and Helpers' union, commu
Dlcated thl Information to other
utlon heade, and then authorlied a
statement lhat a strike would bo
called aa aoon aa day and hour could
be agreed upon. .. -
ttrlk Expected Saturday. .
lAter It waa aald that three of tha
union heada had agreed to call a
strike Saturday, not later than noon.
Tone! her with talk of an Imme
diate strike came the new from New
York of the reorganlaatlon of the
management of the Harrlman lines,
moving Mr. Kruttachnltt to New
York, making him a member of the
board of dlrectora and apparently ex
tending hi power.
Mr. Kruttachnltt. In refrain to
treat with the men. aald that they
hid no grievance and Intimated that
tha union had otight to end har
U DECLINES TO
OFFER FOR MAYORALTY
Frank liuach, proprietor of tha blf
hoiwe furnishing atore, announced
Thursday that he poaltlvely would
not be a candidate for mayor at the
coming elnclltih. Mr. Busch had
been urged by many friend and
public spirited citizens to make the
race, and for a week or mora held
the miitter In abeyance. However,
after mature confederation, he fait
that he rtiuld not afford to make the
sacrifice. Aald from having one of
the largest atorea In Oregon, out
Ide of Portland. Mr. Busch haa many
other Interest, and there la no busier
man In the atate. Although declln
Ing to enter for the honor thl time,
Mr. Hunch Intimated that ha had an
ambition to lie mayor and at aomo
future time. If hla friend dealred, ha
tnlght consent to become a candidate,
lie taken an earnest Interest in civic
affairs, and no man In the city 1"
better equipped for performing the
arduous dutlea of mayor than Mr.
Our greatest clubbing offer. Tha
Morning Enterprise by mall and tha
Weekly Oregonlan, both until Novem
b'r 1, 1912, for only 3. Offer close
October 81, 1911.
They wont run!
Th collar In tha vary stylish
MANHATTAN Shlrta w ara ahowlng
thl seaaon are Juat Ilka th maaaang-
r boythey won't run.
We art ahowlng a vary targe vac
v ''y of the Manhattan Shlrta and you
now thar none batter.
Aa a reminder you dor.'t want to
'all tfl Innb .... anl.nHIH ahoW-
ln0 of L Syatem and Clothoraft Suit
id Overcoat! at
$12.50 to $35
Not Like Other,
th and Main .
PROMINENT CITIZENS DECLARE
CHANGE WOULD BE OF
BENEFIT TO" CITY.
ISSUE TO BE DEFERRED UNTIL 1912
Plan I to EUct Three or Five Men
' to Look After Municipal Af
fair Salariaa Would
, Ba Paid.
Agitation for the commission form
of government for Oregon City ha
(Mien started and several oi me cuj a
most rcpreseiiutlve clUxen have
announced that they favor the
change. The refusal of some of the
best men to run for the counciimen
from the different ward, because
they cannot possibly spare tha time
iiiair hiininess baa made It plnln
that Borne aort of a change 1 needed
In Oregon City, and the commiion
form seem to be the moat feasible
and most atlfactory.
Instead of having a mayor and
city council aa at present to attend
to the buslne of the city the voter
under the commiion lorm woum
elect three or five commissioner.
They would conduct the municipal
affaire In a business manner, devot
ing all of their time to the work and
uir a auitahia salary aa rec
ompense, Instead of giving their time
for nothing, a la m cae win m
mayor and the council at preeent.
Too Lat For Coming Election,
vi-km- jhi man who are agitating
the commlaalon fofra believe that It i
la too late to commence a campaign
for balloting on the quetlon at the
coming December election It la their
Intention to educate the people a
much aa possible In regard to what
the coromllon form mean, ao they
may be able to vote Intelligibly "
tbe queatlon if K ahould be an Issue
a year hence. If adopted the- new
system could become, operative Jan
uary 1, 1013
Though many of the business and
professional men of the city have
not given the commission plan care
ful study, they are virtually unani
mously In favor of It. They point to
the fact that it ha proved a great
success in other cltle. and ahould do
o here, wiping out a great deal of
the political end of municipal affair
and puitlug a top to any poBstbla
grafting or other corruption.
"While I have navor studied the
matter," said John r. Clark. "Ira In
clined to think It would be a great
thing foi the city. Of course, Ore
gon City ha been well governed un
der the preent aystem for several
year pat. but the question la
whether thl record Could alwaya
... .,..,, I. .In- trnnnlv In favor 01
the commission form of government,
and am willing to do all In my power
to aid th movement, la the tand
taken by Hort. Linn B. Jone. I
think all of us should help It along,
he continued. "It will, of course,
necoBMltate an amended charter, but
that It la much more eatlBfactory la
tbe testimony of resldenta of Baker
and other commission governea i-
Hdfl Think It Would Help.
Though he admit that he la not
Well Informed on the question. Hon.
Joseph Vt. Hedge say that with hi
knowledge of the plan he eea no rea
son why It would not be a great
heUp W any city. "I think that tho
moat satisfactory form of city gov
ernment la the kind where men de
vote air rf their time to aervlng tbe
municipal corporation and are paid
for their ervlce, aa In Oermany,
and also a I believe they are under
the commission form."
Tkm.oii ha advocates the commla-
lon form of government. V. R. Hyde
advise those benina me movemoui
. omaha haata alowlv." and see
what I'ortland does, copying what
things would benefit uregon uir.
i . T-V - I. rrt nnnatlnn hut what th'
I the Ideal form of government for
.a - a am. .a. iklali
all cities," aia nyae. uui i mm
It would be advUable for the people
here to wait till Portland formulate
(Continued o. page I )
PRESIDENT TAFT, IS SHOWING HIS LINE OF
' 1 -t
i linn-ir uiimniifi rnn
AUGUSTUS 0. BACON.
Gaergla'a Sanloe Mambar In
he United Stat .
HIGH SCHOOL PAPER
STAFF STARTS WORK
For the purpose of aiding the stu
dents as much a possible In the
work of publishing a school paper,
Superintendent Tooxe of the Oregon
City high echool has named a boaJ
of advisor from the faculty to act
In conjunction with the new Hes
perian ataff. The membera of tnla
board, beside the auperlntendent-,
are Sigurd Anker, principal, and Mra.
The new staff ha commenced work
and plana for the first Issue are
The editorial staff ier-
sonnet follows: Editor In chief,
Ambrose Brownell; assistant editor
In chief. Unilse Huntley; associate
editor, Kula Schuebel; literary edi
tors. Esther Healy and Ruby Francla.
exchange editor, Evadna Harrison:
alumnt. Waldo Caufleld: athletics,
Kent Wilson: Jokesmlth. Tearl Fran
cis; ataff artist. Florence White.
Gilbert Morrla la business manager
of the Hesperian Mils year, and his
associates are a follow: Assistant
business manager, Charles Beetle ;
In the subscription department, John
Dambach and Edith Alldredge.
'HOBOES' TEMPTED BY
Savory odor wafted . from tho
room used by the domeatlo science
class at the new high echool are
tempting midnight prowler and the
police are being kept busy. It, at
first, wua thought that the would be
housebreakers sought valuable equip
ment, which ha Just been installed
In the building, dui mi was proveu
to be erroneous by one of the pretty
young member of the class. When
told that men had been acting u-
piciously In the neighborhood of tne
building, and It waa thought ' they
were after equipment, she declared:
"Whythat la a mistake. They are
not after any such thing, v They have
been tempted by the cakes, plea and
i.i...it that wa have heen making."
"That' the aolutlon," said Chief
nf Police 8haw when told what tho
young culinary artist had aald.
"There Is nothing In the building
any one would carry off but the
cakea, plea and blcult. You ee thi
hoboe are hungry when they get off
the train here, and those that are
not captured by1 the police go In
search of food. There la no ques
tion that these vagabond were
tempted by the fragrant odor com
ing from the window of the Bcnool."
Policeman Green watched the
building for ieveral hour Wednes
day night, but , law no usplclons
i w mmm mm a w w mtmmm1 w
BARBARA JENNINGS ASSERTS
HUSBAND LEFT HER FIVE
YEARS IN ODD ABODE.
FARM DUTIES DEVOLVE UPON HER
Mary Carey Normile Declares Rich
Contractor Obtained Divorce
From Her by Fraud to
Alleging that her husband aban
doned her and left her for five year
In a house which had no window
on a farm near Gaston. Or., Mary
Barbara Jennings Instituted suit for
divorce Thursday. She say they
were married December 25, 1897 In
Uarvfnritiihlra Irnrlanri and aoon
thereafter, at the suggestion of her
husband, Harold D. Jennings, they
Came to the United States and set
tled on the farm near Gaston- .
Tbe plaintiff allege that her hus
band aoon began to treat her cooly
and cruelly and in 1898 left her on
the farm, remaining away fire year.
She avers that she had to attend to
operating the place and that, because
of there being no wlndowa In the
house her ' health waa seriously Im
paired. She aska $40 a month for
the support or her lour children ana
$35 attorney's fee. The ault was
brought by Frank SlageL
Fraud I Charged.
Charging lack of Jurisdiction cn
the part of the court which allowed
the decree and fraud on the part of
her former spouse in making oath to
an affidavit procuring publication of
summons, Mary Carey Normile haa
Instituted suit to set aside a decree
of divorce obtained by Simon Nor
mile, in April. 1892. According to
the attorney the defendant, Simon
Normile, is a wealthy general con
tractor of Seattle. Hla present wife,
formerly Angle Drlskell, whom he
married at Vancouver, Wash., two
month after hla divorce, according
in tha rnmnlalnt of Wife No. 1. 1
a leader in Seattle social circle.
The couple married, Mr. Normile
declares, at Council Bluffs, Iowa.
March 17, 1881. In 1890 she went
with her husband to Nevada, where
he waa engaged In public work, and
In the same year returned with him
fo Ogden, Utah. They arranged that
he should go to Washington and ob
tain employment and later send for
Denies He Was Resident
Mra Vnrmlle aavs her husband
filed suit for divorce at Oregon City
January 18, 1892. alleging that she
had deserted him. Her complaint
contains what she declares to be a
copy of the affidavit he subscribed
to in obtaining au order for publica
tion of aummona.
Mrs. Normile object to the de
cree, declaring that her husband
falsified when he declared In his
complaint that he had been a resi
dent of Oregon for a year preceding
Ik. mimr nf tha rnmnlalnt a condi
tion which the Oregon law Imposes, i
She also assert mat ne Knew sno
was in Rawlins, as indicated by hi
letter and Christmas present, and
deliberately practiced deception. She
avera that at no time before filing
of the suit had he been a resident
of this atate.
Mrs. Normile la working as a nurse
In Portland. She came from Wyo
ming to Seattle two year ago and
later to Portland.
i Couple Get License.
A marrlae-a license waa Issued
J Thursday morning to Jennie Pelkay
ana .losepn .aiier, iiuin renins ,iu
Sue For Balance on Not.
A. S- Dresser haa filed ault against
O. P. H. R. White and wife for $3476
alleged to be a balance due on a
promissory note of $4080. The ault
waa filed by Qeorge C. Brotfnelli
Our greatest clubbing offer. "The
Morning Enterprise by mall and tne
Weekly Oregonlan, both until Novem
ber 1, 1912. for only $3. Offer close
October 31, 1911.
nlll'lr WlHIIIIVil r.NN
Tha follnwlna- la a Hat of the
award at tbe county fair Thursday:
Half buahel gray oats May La
Tsitva aara field corn D. Par.
menter, Canby, first prize; U L
Parmenter, Harlow, second prize.
Twalva aara aweet corn A. R
Cummlngs, Canby, first prize.
Twelve ears popcorn D. J. Par
menter, Barlow, first prize.
Display of corn on stalk J. 8.
YBVler, Hubbard, first; J. M. Hollo
well, Gladstone, second.
Itest diselav-of trasses and grain
T XI Knllnwall flrat
Sample hops, 6 pounds Dave "
' " A
Bcherubie, Oregon uuy no. 3, sec
Quart of white beans Mary La
lelle, Oregon City, first; N. Terry,
Quart colored beans N. Terry,
Best general display of vegetables
J. .M. Hollowell, first; George
Best six table beet J. M. Hollo
Best l mangel wurzel J. M.
Hollowell. first; K. F. Fisher, second.
Best six sugar beets J. M. Hollo
Best six rutabagas C. Naegle,
firm Mra Tavim aacond.
...... , ,
Best-exhibit -cabba gee, taree-van-4
etles F. Fisner, nrsi; j. m. moiio
Beat six cauliflower George De
Six largest carrots (table) J. M.
Hollowell, first; F. F. Flaher, second.
Six largeet stock carrots Joseph
Hoff. first; J. M. Hollowell. second
Six largest parsnips J. M. Hollo
well, llrst; F. F. Fisher, second.
Tkraa larreat table DumDklns D.
J. Parmenter, firat; J. M. Hollowell,
Largest aquaah, any klnd--J. M.
Hollowell. first; W. M. Robinson,
Three largest cucumbers Arthur
Beaton, first; J. M. Hollowell, sec
ond; George DeBok,, third; W. M.
Best collection squash and pump
kin J. M. Hollowell, first.
- Six - largeet - onions J.- M.- Hollo
Three largest-watermelon A. R.
Cummlngs, first; . R. Cummlngs,
Three largest mukmelona J. M.
Six largest ripe tomatoee J. M.
Best box merchantable tomatoes
J. M. Hollowell, first
Five pound rhubarb A. R. Cum
Bunch celery M. Kato, flrat; J.
M. Hollowell, second.
Six largest turnips J. S. Yoder,
Six best kale J. M. Hollowell,
first; C. Naegele. aecond.
Best display pepper J. M. Hol
Largest sunflower. Including stalk
1, M. Hollowell, first; Carl Potwln,
t Best display sugar corn on stalk
J. M. Hollowell. first
Best display broom corn Mr.
Best display millet on atalk J. M.
Six best celery, Butier apeclala
J. M. Hollowell. first
Six best beets J. M. Hollowell,
Six best mangel wurxel J. M. Hol
Six best cabbage J. M. Hollowell.
Six best carrot J. M. Hollowell,
Six best cauliflower George De-
81 x best kale J. M. Hollowell,
Six best onions J. M. Hollowell
Six best pumpkin J. M. Hollo
Six best squash J. M. Hollowell.
Ten best turnips George DeBok
Ten best tomatoes J. M. Hollo
Six largest peppers J. M. Hollo
Can't Help It
They just seem to come ev
ery day-1 mean good pictures.
The Doomed Ship
will be the headliner.
Bess Of The Forest
The Progrom finishes with a
AT COUNTY FAIR
Be general display of vegetable
J. M. Hollowell, first.
Best general display potatoes J.
IM. Hollowell. first; J. W. Hyltoo.
Display Burbank potatoea Charles
Klobe, first; Kate Spulek, second.
Display Early Roae potatoea Kate
Bpulek, flrt; Charles Klohe, second.
Half bushel early potatoes Chas.
Beet half buahel late potato k
William Dietze, first.
Six largest potatoes Cbarle.
Grange exhibit Harding grange
No. 122, first; Warner grange, aeo-
IuiP'ovement club or district dis
play a Barlow Progressive club,
first; Clairmont Improvement club,
Farm exhibit J. M. Hollowell,
first; George DeBok. second; Theo
dore Bchaffenberg, third.
Commercial booth Oregon City
Enterprise, firsts Huntley Brother,
Best d la play of "Shadeland oata
Portland Seed company special J.
M. Hollowell. first
General exhibit of rosea Best ex
hibit of roses-Mrs. U U Irwin, first.
Adam Jesse, second.
In the horticultural department A.
J. Lewia took the greater nuraoer ui
a wards; Following la a. complete list
of vi.- premiums in thla department:
Best ix boxe commercial appiee
A. J. Lewi, firat ....at'
Best general display of fruit A. i.
Beat box Baldwin apples A. j.
Best box Northern Spy J- S. Yo
der, first; A. J. Lewis, econd-
Best box of Gravente!na A. 1.
Lewi. flrsJL .
Beat box oi jonamana j. o- iw.
Plate Displays of Apples.
Weat nlate of Baldwins O. D. Eby.
first; A. J. Lewi, second.
Best plate or uravensieiua v.. .
Eby, flrat; A. J. Lewia, second.
Beet plate' of Grlmee Golden A. J.
Best plate of Jonathan A. J.
Lewi, first V "
Best plate of Klnge-O. D. Eby.
first; Kate Spulak, second. --'
Beet nlate of Nonnern opy n
Best plate of Spiuenourg a. j.
Lewis, flrat .. '
Beet nlate or Yellow ueuuowei
A. J. Lewia. first '
Beat plate or Araansaa pi.. u.
D. Eby, first
Best Dlate of Bartlett pears A. J.
Lewis, firat .
Best nlate of Beurre De Anyou
C. W. Swallow, first
Best plate of Beurre uiargeau
W. Swallow, firat; O. D. rJoy, sec
onds. - ...
Beat fclate of Fall Butter U w.
Best plate or Winter iseiua v v.
Ti.o, o.kihlt Pnund'a SeedllngB J.
3. Yoder, first; Fred Dletx, Beyond.
Best exhibit Silver prune Mary
I o,ullA flrat i
n.,i .Thihlt oulnces. single var
ieties three platee of five Bpeclmene
. V. a t. aM A A 1
each Kate ttpuiaa, nm, . -
t w4al fa.Wte'in ft
Raat collection of applea (plate
exhibit) A. J. Lewi, first
Il.f rilanlav nf CTaDea U. W
Swallow, first; A. J. Lewia, aecond.
Best display or Winter pears r.
W. Swallow, rirst.
Best display or quince . w
c.iim firat- A. J. Lewis; second
Best display or prunes a. j. xjewm
first . ..
Best showing of preceding rruiia
other than apples C. W. Swallow,
rat. a 1 lawlii second.
The Judging of the livestock by
S. E. Cramer, of Portland, attracted
avarvnna on the grounds. Tbe
.-trili wara aa follows:
Fnr Kaat veneral exhibit A. D.
ririKhla Aiirnra. flrat-
For best standard bred and Mor
gan Bullion, S year old and over
llroadheart Albert rTaw, owuer,
flrat; Borla Tangent M. Roblson
Cwi . nwnera RAConL
niat atandard bred and Morgan
mares, 3 yeara old and over Flrt
won by A. IX UriDDl oi Aurora.
Ralutan coach. French hackney and
Cleveland baya Stalllona, 1 year
and over Ooddard, W. F. McKlnney,
Post twn eolta Droduct of one dam
Bud andPrtnce, W. F. McKlnney,
Percheron and French draft Best
(Continued on page 4.)
OREGON CITY CROWD
CAPTURES FAIR TODAY
This is Oregon City, day at the
Clackamas county, fair at Canby.
virtually all tha residents Of thla
city will attend the big exhibition.
The first train will leave at 8:17
o'clock In the morning and another
train will leave here at 4:40 o'clock
In the afternoon. The laat train on
the return trip will leave the fair
The dny will be replete with enter
tainment and Instruction for the
crowd that will be In attendance. All
exhibits are In fine order, the race
horses are In fine fettle and the
gas thing (autoa, and motorcycles)
will do their best to satiate the speed
mania of the visitors.
In the morning there will be atock
judging, poultry Judging, horse par
ade and auto truck test run and at
11 o'clock there Is to be a sham bat
tle between the Oregon City and
Woodburn militia compnnlea. .
.Horse race, bronco busting, auto
exhibition runs, special attractions
and a big dance will complete the
RACES THRILL BIG
THRONG AT FAIR
FLORADORA Z WINS 2:20 TROT
AND ROXV IS FIRST IN
HALF MILE DASH.
AUTO EASILY BEATS KCYCLE
J, M. Hollowell Awarded Flrat Prla
For Beat Farm Exhibit En
terprise Booth Win For -Second
rm .k. Haw Thursdav -at the
Clackamas county fair waa a decided
uccess, the schools being closed for
the occasion, and the business houses
of the city were closed for half
,, Tta dav waa an ideal one. and
everyone came to have a good time.
and all certainly naa iu me pmuiui
i.. a wall aa tha lemonade and
popcorn stands did a rushing busi
ness, and even more dubiu
looked forward to Friday morning,
when the Oregon City delegaUon will
rrw ,.n tha train that leave thla
city at 9i 17 o'clock. Those not at-...nriino-
thla mr'i fair will mlsa naif
or meir uvea, ior n i rcv .-
that haa been given. las mua.u
furnished by the Oak Grove glrle'
band waa greatly appreciated . by the
large crowd, and. the glrla axe re
ceiving the hlghet pralae for their
Th. tiirfrina- took rjlace Thursday,
and those winning prlxes were Jubi
lant and went noma nappy.
For the best farm exhibit (Indi
vidual) J. M. Hollowell. of Glad
stone. was awarded first prise.
Raorffft neBOR. or Wiiiamewe. awc-
ond; Theodore Bchaffenberg, of
MarHIno- milM Ko. 122. Of LOKkn.
exhibited for the first time and won
first prize, while Warner grange
umnil Warner arrange waa
awarded first prize In 1909 and 1910.
Enterpriee Gets Flrat Prize.
n.. nnmn fTitv Rntemiia VII
. uv v, . o" j
awarded first prize ior commercial
booth and Huntley- - Brothers won
second. The Oregon City icnierpnae
won flrat prize laat year.
ti.. iii nf nritar haa been main
tained at the fair. George Randall.
of Oregon City, la maranau. ne w
assisted by O. G. Morrla, of Aurora,
and W. , H- Calkina.. of Qladatoa.
Every arxicie in me muiumi
looked after by Mr. Calkina. and
there la no rear mar. any win u
The racea Thursday arternoon were
,v.. tt.rinina' arvanta nf the dav. The
2:20 trot caused much enthualaam.
Between heats or the racea A. a
waat nn axhlbltionB of roDlDr and
i .i i wm K. .mwrf and the
contestants In the auto-motorcycle
racea that rollowea were wuaiy
cheered every time tbey paaaea ine
The 2:20 trot waa the prime event
of the day a meet with Floradora Z.,
Red Skin. Falmoutn jr., ana Aimav
den D. entered. The first three horse
In the first heat Floradora Z. won
by a short margin with Red Skin
and Falmouth Jr. neck and neck. In
The second heat was more excit-ln-
fterf fikln belnar Docketed all
the' way by the other horaea. Fal
Tr wnn thla heat In 2:19 1-1
with both other horse close behind.
Roxy Wins Dash.
at tha at art nf tha third heat Red
Skin tried to nose the other horiet
out but was again pocketed, nora-
dora Z. winning again in 2:21 J.
Thara wara aaven entries for the
half mile dash, the favorite being
Harry, a little sorrei naaen ay
youngster. Harry got a had start
but finished aecond amid the tn
multuoua cheering of the crowd.
Roxy, ridden by an older and more
experienced rider, had hard work
finishing in 53 seconds, despite tbe
fact that he held the lead from the
start Red Bill won third y close
Making the rounds of the half mile
track at the county fair grounds five
timea while a four cylinder Pierce
motorcycle with Willard Cheney on
tbe Beat made four lapa the "8plder,
the special Ford racing car, easily
won tbe two and half mile race at
the fair Thursday before a large
crowd of spectators. At no time did
the motorcycle have a "look In" with
the little gray flyer. The "Spider's"
(Continued on page 3.)
To boy Salmon, Crabs,
Halibut, Black Cod and
W-A NT ED