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About Morning enterprise. (Oregon City, Or.) 1911-1933 | View This Issue
M0RN1NQ ENTEKPIUSE. SUNDAY. OCTOIlKn 1.
OREGON CITY, OREGON
E. BRODtE, Edltoe and Pvbllshsr.
atari a aa eeeane'-elaae
eery , U. at tlva poet
CHw MM the
aTlea at ft
Act af Marak
Oa Tw. by aaall -....SIM
U MoatWa. by mall .... .. .... 1
twar MaMM, ay aiall. ......,..... .M
for waek. fcy (urW J
CONTRACT ADVERTISING RATES
elrat !. par men nrM laaartaa....lle
rrat Pasa. sat lack aaae. taaarttoae. .le
Yafarrae' peattoaa any aea, per k
Cn-at kaearrtan .... .,,,.,.,., .lae
PrafaiTaS pnaltWm say sac, par teak
eSSeS taaardoaa JH
Sua PajMrathrr Uat drat Bags, Bar fctote
tins laaarOua.. ...... .Ike
Raa paear ethar Jtaa lira Bes. Bar aak
eoaas laaaraona .
I aiala la ' Mr Itaa; la regalar ear-
Waata. Par Beta, Ta Raat. ate. aaa
aaat a Mrat kiaarUaa: aaa-aatf aaat
Rataa tor eSvartleta; kt a Waakty
tatm pi taa win aa tea aaaM aa ta tka
eaity. for aSvertiaaaaanta eat nrk
far Mm waakty. Wttare Ika eavartieaaaaat
! traaacrrad froea Um Sally ta tka fc
W. alt pout raaac. tka rata wut aa at
aa fcaoh tor rua of the , aa4 las aa
taafc for apaetal weHHm.
Oaak aaauM aeeoai
serry to aakaowa ta ki
tka Kaiarai at. .
Laa aaXroatnc at lacal aOacttatn
Clreua aSverttatag and apaetal ttaaalaat
(Svertlaraf at Ska to las aa Inoa, aauar
m ta Apaetal enadltlaaa ewraralac tka
Tlra aaJa" aad Baakraa Bala"
ata M tack rirat
CITY OFFICIAL NEWSPAPER.
THE MORNINQ ENTERPRISE
U on Ml at ths following tores
very dayr- -
- Huntley Bros. Drug .
' Main Street d
; J. W. McAsuJty Clears
- ' Seventh aad Main. ''
A ' ' Main near SizU. "
w ml. k. trano vooiacuoaiary w
Next oor to P. Q.
w uiij urat; mora w
" ' Elactrte HotL
, d caoei borj Con fwctJoaery
' ' STiitB aad... Q. Adam a. .
. a ' r4 . a
.. Oct T. In American History.
1781-Taptaln Jamca Lawrror. naval
v nerV. war: dd of wonnda. 1811
lTpa-Uufua Cboate. noted Nv Bom
, land lawyer and on tor. born; dlT
1910 Exploaioa and Or dealrojed
. i Loa Ange.cn iCaLi Tlmcn bail dime
. v caatlnn' Umn nf 19 emfaoye JLa
. nor men wern cnarxed with plot.
Napoleon Bona parte Broward, for
mer fxjrrraor of riotida. died: born
1 1857. Fifteen of crew of, battle
, hip New Hampshire drowned tn
Hndaon rlvor. . .
(From noon today to noon tomorrow.
run nets 633. rises 6S4: moon seta
1125 p. m.; 6S8 p- bl. moon In con
junction with planet Uranns. Constel
lationa risible. 8 JO p. m, duiinr Octo
ber: Overhead. Cyrona. recasns. Del
phlnna; nortb. Crsa lilaor. TJrsa
. Major. Cepbeos; norUieast. Anrljra.
Persens. Csssiopela: east. Tanms.
Aries. Places ; sootbeaat. Cetns. Srolp
tor; aoath.'Aqaarlna. Caprtrornos. PIs
ds Anstrstls: west. A lull a. Hermles.
- Ophlncbns: nortbwest LTrs. Corona
Boreslls. Draco. Hrst mspnltode
stars visible same boar: Overhead.
Deneb In the treat crone; nortbeaKt.
Cspells; esst. Aldebaran In the letter
V; west. Altalr: north went. Vejra and
Airtaros. Planets dartuf dtoter:
Mercvrj Invisible In Leo sod Vlnto:
Venn In Leo, rises about 330 a. m.;
Mars tn Taurus, rises about 7 .45 p. m. :
Jnpfter In LTbra. sets about C 20 p. m.;
Batnrn In Aries, rises abont 030 p. hl:
Jranna In Sagittarius, sets abont 1030
p. m.: Neptune In Gemini, rises abont
10J5 p. m. Bon In constellation Vlnto
ttn 20th, then Libra. Orion Id meteors
poaalbl from 14th to 24th. Thla
month Temple'a comet Ins st peri
helion: Ut seen 1M&.
TRAVELER8 IN HOLY LAND.
Our con mil in Palestine reports
that the number of A merles o vlsltora
to the Holy Land is becoming more
numerous every year than those of
sny other nation.
The natives o( the . Holy Land, of
course, make -'their living from tbs
visitors and the pilgrims, and the
Americans, being in the majority,
necessarily contribnts the grestsr
share toward the prosperity of tne
There la quits a distinction between
the traveler and tbe pilgrims. The
tourists travel first class, put up at
good hotels and .spend money for
' excursions, souvenirs, etc. In 1909-10
the number of tourists wss 7200, of
whom 2407 were Americans and 103
As rule the tourists N'emaln In
Jerusalem and vicinity four or five
inpii Hum aama mattar laa kaoa.
Raw ttaaae and wail wrMaa am alia
af BMTtl. wltk iataraat ta ktrai laaiaia,
rll ka fladrr aaoepfcea. Rajactad aut
arltli weaar raturaad wlia
aa by aiaw ta p laajr aaataaa . i
China's Progress Toward
, By Rev. WILLIAM FORD NICHOLS. Bishop of Eplscopsl
r ,i i Diocese of Cslifornla
HXNA ! without doubt
' Tha Baying that the
. mora in the last ten yeara than it did in the previous ten
eenturiet k very true. s ' , ,
THE IMPROVEMENT ALONG EDUCATIONAL, ECONOMIC AND
OTHER PROGRESSIVE LINES HAS BEEN REMARKABLE, AND I BE.
LIXVE THAT NO LITTLE OF THIS IS IN A OREAT MEASURE DUE
T3 THX WORK CP THE MISSIONARIES WHO ' HAVE LABORfP
-V4-"3 rjt-r-rr.v in the faraway land.
J ; '' (- - ' - " '
days, and low ssUmkte Of ch
Indlvtdual a exnenaes during bla tay
would bs $2S, n4 f thn 7300 tourUU
of the season. ofl0lO Uft svsn
only that sum behind them per capita
they left In tbs aggrsgsU $180,000.
moat of which was the contribution
of children of Unci 8am,
COMMISSION FLAN GROWS EN FAVOR
(Continued from pagn 1.)
men are not paid s cent Ihers U no
question as to their administration
being o( the highest order and the
best that could bs obtained. With
the propoaed plan In fores the affair
of the city could bs attended to mors
economically and with better result
than under tbs preaent plan. I cer
tainly m In favor of . giving the
commission plan trial." -
"I km strongly In favor of tbs city
adopting tbs commission form 1 of
govsrnmsnL" Mid D. C Robblns.
manager of tbs Oregon Commission
company, "it has been a auccess
wherever it has been tried and the
asms beneficial results could be ob
U I tied hers. Men should not bs ex
pected to work for nothing. 1 can
not see any mors reason for a mayor
and members of tbs city council serv
ing gratia than; I can see for. a polios
man or street sweeper working with
out pay"-' -s ..; v
RfSOmfS ARf RfYULED AT FAIR
(ConUnned from Psgs 1.) .
menter. O. Mj Anavs, H. C Howe. V.
Kubango, J- B. King; Dl J. Partnen
(r, iuki beau and stock carrots;
Kate S. Eickson. J. H. Hsrtman.
vegetables: gourds, Mrs. Mary Wright
and Lylft Psnnel;-yean ("that will
rsiss bread to the eeiUiur" aocortfinx
to H.'T. Melvbu'who was fen cham
of the exhibit, thla yeast having been
mad br ' Mrs. M. -L Parsisnter);
collecUoff. csuilfloa rj - D J. Parnwn
teru broom joriLMrs, Towne; dried
fruit, W. W. Jesse; popcorn, t-a j iaa
nil larnirJ Parmenteri hott. W.
Slatager; quinces (Japanese). E. F.
Judy; pumpkins, J. U. Kilter ins
grain and grass exhibit was th best
ever collected bv this organization at
any county fair and consists I of
bsrier. rvs. wheat, oats, alsak.' red
ck3r, vetch, alfalfa, timothy,
pastry la Tempting.
In the domestic science oepartment
there were cakes. p:ea. bread and
other-delicacies that were tempting
to tbs visitors, who regretted that
they had not-been appointed Judge
ot then xhlbit Miss S. B. Berg. Mt
Hattie rrwln. Mrs. L. L. Irwin snd
Mrs. F. l Towns were among those
who contributed to this collection.
H. T. Melvin and Roy Parmenter had
exhiblte of honey .and ranch egg.
Among the vegetables that attracted
mneh attention were the Immense
table beets.' stock beets, fifteen
sounds: rutabagas, i turnips measur
ing twenty four Inches In circumfer
ence: pumpkins sixteen Inches In
dlsmeter. celery, csultflower and civ
The vegetables snd grsin as well
as the other produce exhibited were
grown bv the residents of Barlow
witbost Irrigation, which speaks, we!l
for the. soIL ' S . . V . I i f' "
ClairraoMt : iiprsv ment Club.
This wss the first time that Clair
moot Improvement club had exhlb-.
tted af the coonty fair, aad the dls
play was certainly s creditable one
and Urge crowds were attracted to
thl booth. The clnb won second
ortxe. The booth which was one or
the most attractive In the pavilion.
was arm seed by B. Knppenbender
and W. F. Schooler, and the lettering
was the handiwork of E. R. Rhoades
of this city. Near the main entrance
was a fins display of apples, pears
plums and quinces thst were grown
by tbe residents of Clainnont. These
were under the archway and on each
side was an old English "C" In gilt
lettering and In these were arranged
an artistic design by Mr. Knppen
bender. The color scheme was red
and white with festoons of red snd
white crepe paper, wreathes of Ore
gon grape. Near tbs main entrance
under the archway of this booth,,
which was of mission design, ws the
fine display of apples, pears, plums
snd prunes that had been grown by
the residents of CUlrmont, rThis
fruit wss arranged forming an artis
tic design. In the center of the
booth was a pyramid formed of Jellies
canned fruit, preserves and . butter
Those who contributed to this were:
Mrs. Fred Wourms, Mrs. H. Knppen
bender, Mrs. B. Knppenbender, Mrs.
W. Kuppenbender, Mrs. E. C. Ryall
and Fred Wourms. Mrs. Fred Wourms
bad on exhibit a fine display of vege
tables as also did Fred Wourmu.
Mrs. B. Kuppenbender, Mrs. W. Kup
We have the best at low
est price. Lay In
Korrect Poultry Food.
11TH AND MAIN STS
WONDERFUL country and
among the powers. .', ,
Flowery Kingdom ha progressed
peubender, Mrs. u. Kunpsnbehder
and John KlUott, 'who 'had a display
of squashsa;, L. Sutherland, B. Kup
penbendsr; potatoes, John Oaffnsrt
onlona, Mr Ryall; beans, II. Kup
penbenderi corn. J. Wllott; squashes,
U Sutherland; corn, whits carrots,
tomatoea, turnips, cabbage, oyster
plant, rhubarb, W. Kuppenbeuder;
some ot the carrots In this collection
were unususlly large, measuring' fif
teen Inches In length, and cucum
bers and beats exhibited hy John
Elliott also were Urge; potatoes,
Fred Wourms; J. K. Downer, Mam
moth Bunflowsr,' which Is twenty
Inches tn diameter. Fred Wourms,
pear tomatoes; .Dave Schaarruble,
hops; wheat and oata. John Oaffnev;
oat. W, Kuppenbender; grapes, Mrs.
John Kaftney ; vetch and corn exhibit,
Fred Wonrms. The vetch' wss har
vested In the spring attaining a
growth ntns and a half feet, and after
thla was harvested corn waa planted
In It place and the latter waa nrne
feet In height. Dr. T. E. Beard had
a display of pears. Mrs. R. Kuppen
bender and Miss Kuppenbender
assisted In arranging the display of
fruits snd vegetables" in the CUlr
mont booth and also with the decora
tiona.- . O . r . ', ;
Grange Exhibits Attractive.
Two granges exhibited Harding
grange No. 123. of Logan, and Warner
grange. New Kra. Thla Is the first
time Harding grange srsr exhibited
at tbe county fair and hundreda of
persons Nislted these booths and
viewed tbs handsome display of
fruits. Jellies, grains, grasses, vegs
Harding grange was tn charge of
Mr. and Mrs. W. P. Klrchem. Miss
Effle Klrchem. and much of tbs dls
play was brought to tbs fair ground
by O. D Robblns. The decorations
of tbs booth sere tn pink and green.
Pomona colors, and were very art Is
tic. The grains and grasses, with the
red cheeked spplss and beautiful
pieces of fancy work were perfect
The grunge arranged to - have tbe
regular aixed space for granges, but
owing to such a large display It-was
necessary to taks twice the slse. and
even then It was necessary to crowd
the vegetables. This booth had the
largest collection of grains snd
grasses of any In the building, the
background of the section in the
northwestern corner of the psvlliou
was formed of these. Among thosi
who contributed were the following;
Mrs. H. W. Hageman. fancy work.
Including lotting, knit work, silk
work, patnted cushion covera, taxt
dermist - collection. Including allver
gray squirrel; deer head quail, white
chipmunk, embroidery work; Mrs.
Lulu Ward, point lace work, lnclud
Ing collars, yoke, cushion top, center
pieces, embroidery. Including waists,
baby's outfit; Miss Effle Klrchem,
sofa cushion; Mrs. Lydla Robblns,
fancy pillow, mads of premium rib
bona of the grange fair. The domestic
science Included Jellies, csnned
meats, cakes. Jama, pickles etc., and
was arranged In the center of the
booth. Those contributing to this
were Mrs. William Klrchem, Mrs.
O: D. Robblns", Mrs. H- W. Hageman,
Mrs. Lydla Robbina. Mra. F. R Wll
son," Mrs. Fred Riebhoff.
Fruit Exhibit Excellent. -'
The fruit exhibit was excellent Mrs.
F. B. Wilson had strawberries. Bart
lett pears," petrt prases and Italian
prunes; Mrs. Mahals Gill. Brsdshaw
prunes, strawberry plants, with ber
ries, grapes. Italian prunes and drk-d
pears: Mrs. Fred Riebhoff, quinces:
Mrs.' Lydla Robblns, apples; Mrs. H.
W. Hageman, crabapples. There were
many others who exhibited fruit f
' The vegetables included every var
iety that Is grown In the county and
those having entries were - P.
Klrchem, squashes, five varieties po
t a toes: Early Rose, ' American Won
der, Empire State, Burbank, and
tomatoes, green beans, tomatoes ripe
and green corn, etc.; Mrs. A. F
Sloper, cucumbers, squashes, onions,
red onions, whits onions pumpkin
and white beets: F. 8. Hutcbln.
onions, squashes,, celery, .parsnips
etc.; -Arnold MostnL squash, onions;
Kohl Rabt, Louis Funk, potatoes and
corn; O- D. Robblns. squashes and
carrots; Mrs. H. 8. Anderson, spuash
carrots; Mrs. H. . 8. . Anderson,
squashes, two varieties beets; Harry
Swales, carrots, parsnips, quinces and
Many of those exhibiting vegetables
had fine samples of grain and
grasses. Among them were W. P.
Klrchem Arnold Mostul, Louis Funk,
Henry Babler. O. D. Robblns and A.
F. Slopcr. The grange made a good
showing In threshed grain exhibit,
among those sending exhibits bein
A. F. Sloper, W. P. Klrchem and O
Fresh fruit W. P. Klrcbefrf, pears,
apples (five varieties); Mrs. Sloper,
two varieties of pears; J. A. Byers,
two varieties of apples; O. D. Rob
Among the member of the grange
contributing to the display were
Sam Gerber, Jake Durig, George
Raden. Ned Hutchlns, Arthur Cliff.
Carl Fallert and Fred Garber,
Warner Grange Seoond.
Warner grange, although winning
first place at the fairs of 1909 and
1910, came In. for second place at the
fair this year. The booth was very
nrettlly arranged, Mrs. J. Hoffman of
New Era having charge of the ar
ringing of the disDlay. . She was
assisted by her daughters, the Misses
Hoffman, Miss Lennle Snooks and
Fred Chlnn. The background was
formed with grasses and grains, the
name "Warner Grange'' being formed
with these. Huge sunflowers and
corn stalks were used along the sides
while pyramids of vegetables, fruits
and threshed grain formed the cen
ter. The fancy work department was
very good. !
. Among the exhibitors were Thomas
Kellam, vegetables M las gpuUE?
vegetables, grain, grasses and cotton
plant; John Burgoyne, apples, pota
toes, corn and Jellies; Mrs. George
Lazelle, Italian prunes; R. 8- Coe,
dried and fresh fruits. Including
plums, apples and prunes; Fred
Chlnn, cabbage, apples, sunflower,
com and kale; William Gardner,
rotatoev spples, onions, beans and
cabbage; W. A. Dodd, apples, vege
bles, grape: George Randall Br.,
apples, potatoes; J. Hilton, dried corn
and potatoes; Bert Mc Arthur, kale,
sunflower and corn; Mary Miller,
gourds and squashes. The fancy work
consisted of 'pillow cases and lace,
Mrs. J. Burgoyne; collar. Miss Mable
Hoffman; Mrs. Fred Metndl, center
piece; Mrs, George Randall, crochet
stand cover; Mra. J. F. Pit, sofa
pillow; Mrs. Gsorgs Lazelle, pillow
slips; Miss Orpha Beaton, sof cush
ion; Miss LUzle McDonald, two sofa
cushions; Father Matthews, sofa
cushion- (hand painted); Miss Emms
Miller, centerpiece: Mrs. Curtis Dodd,
pyrographlc work and painting;
Oliver Ferguson, harness; Mrs. Rob
inson, quilt which was 75 years old.
Hollowed Wins First Prix.
The fsrm exhibits' were the best
that have svor been at the fair. J.
Chinese Bluejackets Interest
And Are Interested In New York
: - r r- : r
Photee by American Pras AaeocUUea.. -
THE Brst Chlnsss warship thst svsr flailed American wsters has ra
ces Uy been anchored In the Hud sun river alongside New. York city.
vSbe U the Hal Chi and abe-diffsrs but little In appearance and arma
'toent from any sther battle hip of similar sias. ' Officers and crew ar
all Chinese, snd they were as deeply Interested In New Verk as New York wss
Interested Jn tbeav On of the pictures shows a scene on lbs deck of (be ves
sel, another shows tbs ship band, which frequently played "The Mtar Hpan
gled Banner", as a compllmest to Americsa visitors, while lb of bar picture
shows a (Tsaip of Chinese-American boy areola ost a vlail lo the' Hal Cht
Most of the offlcers spoke English fairly well and man nf tbem. graduate of
Americsa colleges, spoks It fluently and with little acveui Tbe principal offi
cers made offlrlal visits to Washington, and Admiral Cblng seat ts IWvrriy
to ass President Ta ft ; . .
M. HollowslI of Cladstone, George
DeBok of WllUmeUs and Theodore
Schsefjenberger . ot Casjiy had excel
lent samples ot yegetsbles, fruits,
grains, grasses and' all kinds of pro
duce from thetr' farms. Hollowell
won first. DeBok second and Schaef
fenberger thicd. t '( . .
- J, M. Hollow all's booth had a bock
ground formed of dark green. wio
golden. grata., jnaklng a very pretty
combination; "X M..MollowelL Glad
stoBe.'Or; was formed of unthreshed
grain. ' Oonrds. com stalks, aspara
gus, greens, and sunflowers bel;el to
form yeryurstry oecorsjions. une ti
the; attractive features of f,hl boottt
was 'the Improvised aiuriuin con
talnlng six fine eastern brook trout
that were taken from the lakes on
tbe Hol'owell farm, where there are
more lhan 2000 fish at the present
time. The glass case In -which flowed
a stea'Iy stream of fresh water taken
from the well on the ground was
borrowed by Mr. Hollowell from the
government, hatchery. Th long
counter fronting the exhibit and upon
which the, 'aquarium waa placed, n
(Hied with' fruits, vegetables, canned
fruljjs and canned vegetables, while
at the rear were hugs bunches of
celery, cabbages of Immense size,
kale, stock carrota. rutabagas, melon
of all kinds, lettuce, beets and all
other klnJs of vegetables. Beside
this big space filled with produce, Mr
Hollowell had a large collection In
the general exhibit Including vege
tabea, frulta and grain and for which
he was awarded the "ollowing pre
mlums: First on Shadeland oats;
first on best collection grains . and
grasses, first on tomatoes, special
Butzer premium, second on largeri
stock carrot, second on pis pumpkin,
second on collection of mllet, first on
sunflower, first on commercial box
tomatoes, first on tomatoes, first on
peppers, besides other premiums.
George DeBok made an excellent
showing of bis gardens In Willamette.
Mr. DeBok had veKclables galore, in
cluding kale, cabbiigea, lettuce, rad
ish, onions, -potatoes, carrots, peppers,
ten varieties corn, etc., and a fine
display of canned fruits preserves,
canned vegetables, honey; butter was
found In the rear of tbe booth. Mr.
DeBok waa awarded many red and
blue ribbons, among them being- for
first on cauliflower, third on cucum
bers, first on ten largest turnips. Mr.
DeBok cams In for several other pre
Although Theodore Scbaeffenber
ger, who won third prize for farm
exhibits, has been a resident of
Clackamas county only since last
December, he had an excellent dls
play and arranged to show at .the
fair but a few days before the open
ing. Mr. Schaeffenberger said no
would have a much larger exhibit
next year. He bad many kinds of
vegetables, fruits, grain and grasses
In his display.
Tha hlackamlfh miv ha an amor I
forger " without being srrested for
Nature la a good doctor, but she
makes makes her patients pay to tho
What tbs corn heard with Its own
sars, the potato saw with Its own
Patronise our advertisers.
Cor. Vsughn and Twenty-fourth Sts
$pmbr 26, 27, 28, 2, 30, October 1
' 0am Bgln Wkdays at I p. m.
Sunday, 2:30 P. M.
' LADIES' DAY FRIDAY.
Rova nder if Free to Bleeder
"Prevailing Oregon Cy prices are
a follows; ,
JIIDES (Buying) Green hides.
5c to Cc; saiters, 5c to 6c; dry hides.
12c to 14c; sheep pelts, tie to lie
each. " t
WOOL (Buying) 14c to 16c.
Hay, Grain, Feed.
HAT (Buying) Timothy. $U to
$16; clover,' fS to $: oat bay, best,
Ixed, f9 to 1I; alfalfa, $11
to $14. . it ,
6AT8 (Buying) Oray,
j:S: white. $26 to $27.
FEED Shorts. $29 to $30; rolled
barley, $37.50; process barley. $38 60;
whole corn, $35: cracked corn, $3n;
wheat. $32 to $33; oil meal. $13;
Shady Brook dairy feed. $1.25 per
FLOUR $4.50 to $5.25.
Butter, Poultry, Eggs.
. BUTTER (Buying) Ordinary
country butter. 25c to 30c; fancy
dairy, 30c; creamery, JIOc to SSc.
POULTRY (Buying) Hens, 11c
to 12Hc; broilers. 13c -
EGGS Oregon ranch eggs, 28c to
30c. : . ; '
DRIED FRUITS (Boylng)
Prunes. 6 l-4c tit 10ir: peaches, 10c.
SACK VEGETAIU.ES Csrrots
( $1.25 to $160 per sack: parsnips,
$1.25 to $1.50; turnip, $1.25 to $1.50
POTATOES nest buying, 1 J-4c
ONIONS Oregon, $1-50 per hun
dred; Australian. $2 per hundred.
BEEF (Live weight) Hleers. 5c
and 6V4c; cows, 4e; bulls, 3 12c.
yEAL Calves bring from 8c to
13c. according to grade.
MUTTON Sheep. 3c an 3V4c:
lambs, 4c and 6c.
HOGS 125 to 140 pound hogs, 10c
and lie; 140 to 200 pounds, 10c and
We are none of in any belter than
we ought to be anil many of us are
a great deal worse.
The farmer has a good many mouth
to feed; he is even obliged till throng"
the wjnter to fed the fodder cutter.
Sometimes when a man Is pretend
Ing to be looking (or a wife ho Is
merely hunting for a good cook. He
ware of such.
To remove potato, onion and other
vegetable stains from the hsnds, rub
with ripe tomatoes:
Oet the stoves In order for the first
cold snip, when you renlly feel the
cold more than In the winter weather.
Be sure to keen a nalr of
or In the kitchwn for the purpone of
ifH euttlng-rraislns lettncer-relflry etc
Our greatest clubbing offer. The
Morning Enterprise by mall and the
Weekly Oregonlan, both until Novem
ber 1, 1912, for only $3. Offer closes
October 31, 1911.
' H Wii Gambling.
"nello, liill Hare von bsrd
Jimmy Strong getting locked upV
Bill-No. Wont's he bin locked up
Tom-Why. h wss outside s pub last
night wben tbs bobby told him to mors
on. but Jimmy wouldn't, so the ct..er
called for assistance. mihI. n outlier
coming on tbs sceue. Jimmy go) ilea
Derate and limned llieni all over tlie
place. After, awhile be wM locked
np. taken before the maglxtrur and
fined 5 shillings and 'costs for Kam
Bill-For gnuibllngT I can't see that
Tom-Why. for tossing copiers n tbs
street I-Ixndon Mall.
t The foolish trust to th safety pin
btit the wise see to It that tho buttons
are well sewed on,
. Llvs within your weans. , ;
Limit your wants while enlarging your, resources.
Dispense with luxurl aa long as you can pay only tor
v ClUpromol your Indspsndsaos by becoming a'tnon.y
well a a money sarnsr,
You can buy an Inlsrsat bsarlng CsrtlHcats of Depoait or s,,i.
s deposit In our Savings Departtnsut rry tlm you have a ?Z
The Bank of
. . OLDEST BANC
t IJkTOURWTTB PraaMes
THE FIRST NATIONAL BANK
of OREGON CITY , OREGON
traeeaetesOaae'Sl Bashes, Business,
Wants, For 5alc Etc
usar ifcaa etaaalriaS kiaaaiaa
Ul aa laaa'taS at aaa aaa I a wara, raai
im. kali a eaai -
... tack eara. U aar aiaatk. haS
UioM rare. eaei aa sar aeta.
(.aak naa seKaaipaar wmmr -aaa
aa " ca ' aaia. Ha
. i ..ikiiii. imt awn. wkar
arrurs arrar traa srTrla4 aallaa wilt H
arlalaS lor aawaa Miaimuw anva
WANTED Collectors to see my col
Iwcilon of sll sons of curios, an
tique, and Indian trinkets; stamps
foi stamp collectors; coins for
numismatists, arrow bds for arch
sologlat. etc. I buy and sail all
sorts of curios; also 'alt kinds of
second hand furniture - and tools.
George Young, Main, near Fifth
WANTED You to aaow fhat the Ea-
tarprlsa Job seinUag dspartmsot is
tka most complsts In las Stats,
out aids Portland. Try It -for your
not printing -
WANTEI Three team by Clacks
mas Southern rsllwsy. $3 a day.
WANTED Girl for general house
.work In ms!l family. Apply 610
8eventh st, Oregon City.
KOIt SALE Young pigs. Call Oscar
May. Home telephone. Hearer
$500 model. Bargain If taken at
once. Inquire Oregon City Eats'
FOit SALE Team of hay borsaa.
welsht $300 pounds, harness and
hack, can tie bought cheap If taken
before October 5. . Inquire of
Preytag A Miller, real estate office.
FOR SALE $100 will buy a team and
harneaa: weight- II'K) lbs. Home
phon. Ileavrr Creek. Oscar May.
m rH.arta 9
FOR RENT Well furnished four
room bungalow, fir place, electric
lights Reasonable rent Telephone
: Jennings Uxlge, Farmers 11x2.
FARM LOANS Wmlck Dlmlck,
lawyer. Oregon City. Qr.
O n FRY. Attorney-st-tAw. Mossy
losnsd. sbsirscts firntsasd. land
titles sismlnd. sttstts ssttlsd. gas
era I law busneaa rrray flank af
tTREN A BCHlTETtTCl Attomaysst
Dsnlschsr Advokst. wttl Prse
tls tn all courts, mska elet1os
srlss Bldg.. Oregon Cltv. Orswos
WUIlDtR AND CONTRACTOR.
HARRT JONES Buflder snd General
THo WorMngmoh'o Storo
"IS HERE TO STAY."
lif'L!1?!1"!?" cuttomcf always a ffieoj
A square deal snd honest (foods.
506 Main Sr.
If You Read This
how many others will
Advertising in the' right way
Pays Big Dividends .
THIS SPACE ID FOR
II! TUB COUHTY
i Mf not. C
Oosft rrsea A . k ,
OssUraotor. Estlmais eksMfaJb
glvsa m all els of
work, eoaereu walks sn rsiajoJj
oaser., Kss. faoss Mais uT
' INSURANCI. . i"
I H. COOPim. For Firs Mean
aad Rasl Ret sts Let yn,
yosr propsrtlas bay, sag
sichaags, Offlrs la Kiarark.
BUg . Orsgns City, Dram
WK wlh lo auiKium toiklJI!I3e
that ws bays dlaposed of osr kai
Hess to Bstdorf Bros. ao4 tkos)
knowing themselves to bs iaitMal
to us wilt plea call and asttl
oon as possible, (iravas 4 Bswt
CHATTEL MORTCACC $ALt
Ths following propertx will k sit
at public auction, tn th stfbex
bidder, at tbs Clear Creek Unto
Company's mill alio, near rUke-t
mill In CUrkama rouaty, oa tW
loth day of Octol-r A. Dv 11L
S o'clock p. m , to aattafy ckitW
mortgage held upon said prntwrt;
hy Mr. Allison Bsker, to-wh:
On double action stassi pn
Ons 7$ b. p. Atlas hollar, li pnl
rundlllon; foot trk.
One 6 h. p. upright RuaseD a
Ons FalrbanksMorse irataa,
'US volts. with regliter tai
Ons 35 h. p. Riisarll eerx
pneumatic governor, complsts
. Ons log haul, romplet.
Ons lower saw Jack couplet
with reversible ssw guld. I a.
, ..-On upper saw Jack ).
with stationary guide, m fa. war
Ons (J In. Slmniotis , la (rst
Ons 6 In- Adklns sw, la ps4
One 36 In.- cutoff ut with frts
pulleys. Intermediate ihsft as
belting. , , '
62 Iron pipe roll. 30 In, byh
with -Iron hxe.
Ons Hobb planer, eooirl'ts
Ons set shlmer matcher ke4i
Two set slilng heads, 1U
knives, bolts and fittings.
Twelve -lumber trucks
' Ons blower complete, .la as4
condition with piping and skaftiit
One Jlre pump. . '
Oil 3 In. Intermediate shaft, tt (1
long, with four woialen pslli "
Ons Irlctlon feed for Mrs r
with chain. ,
Terms of ssle, csh.
CROSS A HAMMONIX
Few men know whst Is ro4
tbem until some wis womsn k
tbem. ' ' '
Th. alri. ara known bv their solan
but th humble onlnon Is known tf .3
, . . .i i.... VI. half bolW
msssure was In more than a P"
ftesd ts Morning f:nierprli