Morning enterprise. (Oregon City, Or.) 1911-1933, October 11, 1911, Page 4, Image 4

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Her Husband s
Ooprrlcht y AiMrint lr Am
da l torn. ISO.
Edward Bailing and his bride bad
. Just returned from thWr honeymoon
ui settled back Into ordinary Ufa.
Tb00k-n It was ordiiiary-llf , It was
changed llf. There waa tb difference
between tbe alugle and tbe niarrted
atate, which U a very great dlfferesK.
Instead of remaining two Individuals,
(be j vera to begin futng Into on
double person. Those muter In
which a married eoupe tuoat ba weld
ad ara Innumerable. ThU story tllua
t tratea but one of them.
On returning from hia oBce at even
lng on tb day after bis return from
, his wedding trip the young hatband
found that the postman had left sev
eral letters for him, all of which bad
been opened by hi wife. Ha repress
ed any expression f tha suf ht abort
ha felt and. taking up tha tetters, read
them. Tbey were mostly from old
chums, who. knowing of hia arrival,
welcomed him back, soma waxing
facetious on his altered condition. One
was from Mortimer Smith, Mr. Bal
linger1 most intimate married friend.
-Ned." said Mrs. Bellinger. "I
see why your chum, Mr. Smith, should
attack ma In that way."
"What wayT
, "Why." ha says, "your deaf ear will
com in handy. When be gives yon
a curtain lecture In bed all you have
to do la to bury your well ear on tbe
pillow and yoa won hear her.
Mr. Bailinger was puzzled, tie un
derstood the pleasantry of his friend'
remark perfectly. Mrs. Bailinger un
derstood only 1U nnpleaaantry. H
knew that an explanation would be
honele-a Hr didnt attempt -oner-He t
concluded rather to use tbe Incident to
break up in the beginning his wife's
opening his letters.
"The remark was not Intended for
you." he said, "and you should not
have seen 1L Old friends, especially
men. understand each other and what
they say should be held In confidence.
If yoa had not opened his letter yon
would not have read what he said and
would not have been irritated by It."
Mrs. Bailinger thought a bit before
replying. "Pont yon think thot wife
has a right to know what her hus
band's friends think of herT
Nothing la so Irritating as to be
obliged to argue with one wb-i starts
with an Incorrect assumption.' Though
- Mr. Bailinger controlled himself, be
erred In ..being led into an attempted
explanation. After ten or fifteen years
- of married Ufe he would have taken
his friend's advice and covered his
well ear. .
"You see. my dear, that Smith, wbc
' 1 a good deal of a Joker, has had a
long experience In married life and
"Is Mrs. Smith a vixen T
"Not at all. Mrs. Smith Is n very
lovely woman."
"Ob! 'Then It Is Mr. Smith who
makes all the trouble In the family.
"There Is no trouble In the family.
"Do you mean to tell me that there
Is no trouble in a family when tbe
v husband is obliged to cover up his well
ear to escape what bis wife has to say
to hlmr
"Bat, my dear, yon don't understand.
' I don't know a more 'united couple
than Mort Smith and his wife."
"Wto'. I don't see bow a couple ran
be united when the husband has to
cover up tbe only ear by which be can
hear to escape what hia wife has to
say to him. I suppose he Irritated her
beyond endurance."
"Ton are attaching an importance to
wl tic Ism that does not belong to It.
patting a matter of fact construction
upon It. Mort was not referring to yon
especially, bat to women generally."
"Oh. I suppose he's otie of those
men called women haters who think
that everything bad comes from won
' en. I nave no patience with such men."
Mr. BaMnger's self control began to
give way. "You haven't it in you to
understand this matter." be said,, "and
It shouldn't have com up oefor you.
Ita your own fault Pad yoq respect
ed my correspondence you would aH
bsvo rvwd that which yon can't fathom.
In future yow wltl oblige mo by leav
lng my mail untouched."
Then were the first ha rah words Mr,
Bailinger had ever spoken to hia newly
nad wife. He had scarcely uttered
them when he saw a tear gathering In
her ere. She said nothing mora. In
deed. It waa all sh could do to pen np
ber feeling. Bailinger tore up the let
tun viciously and threw them Into the
wnsteba'ket. HI wife went out of
the room, putting her handkerchief to
her eye at tbe earn time.
Th newly mad husband had learn
ed hia first lenson in married Ufe. He
had learned that th logic laid down
by tttunop Whately and more recent
writers on the octette would not do for
homo nne. II followed his wife, put
hia arms around her and kissed away
her tear.
"You hav heoo Terr unkind." sb
""Forgive m. Ill never do it again
And the first matrimonial quarrel
waa over.
But the wife's opening at ber bus
band's letters continued.
Her are two letters ah never saw
on from ber husband to hts friend
Smith and Its reply:
"Mort. Ju are a fool to send sue a
letter to my house as tbe one Just re
ceived. One would suppose a married
man would have more sense."
"Ned. I admit the Impeachment I'll
never do It again. Lunch with me to
morrow." ...
tA. S1 fKK
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Massage For Naughtiness,
Almost Invariably when a child Is
cross or naughty it la not feeling quite
This fact appears to b recognized
In Japan. There If a child Is naughty
or sulky Its parent does not scold It or
whip It. but sends It out to be mas
saged. And In a abort time the child
cornea back In th best of humor.
A well known worker, whose expe
rience both of Japan and of matters of
education la very wide; told a newspa
per representative that she la con
vinced of the efficacy of the Japanese
treatment. "It may seem funny, on
th face of It." ah stated, "to massage
a child for naughtiness. But. then. If
the causes of naughtiness are physical
aultable remedies mast be applied.
Very often the Irritability of children
arise from tbe fact that their stom
achs are disordered."
And really the Japan plan la
worth a trial, rarenta-wcmld proba
bly be surprised at th result. On
can Imagln tbe conversations at
breakfast and lunch between h unhand
and wife. At breakfast tbe wife ob
serves: "Johnny Is very naughty this
morning, my dear. I think yon most
punish him severely." Th bun band
"Oh. no; that Is out of date. Din little
stomach Is upset. lie mast be mas
saged." At lunch, tbe husband. "And
how is Johnny now?" The wife, "Oh.
be was massaged, and in half an hour
be had an angel temper."
Bat could not the Idea be applied to
grownup as well aa children?
About School Lunches.
If there Is one thing more than an
other which is apt to grow monotonous
It la the school lunch. Invariably It
consists of a sandwich or two, some
cake and a plc of fruit
This Is wholesome and sensible as
far aa It goes, bat too many mothers
forget to widen tbe scope of this trio.
Tbe sandwich, for Instance, may be
most temptingly made and new Ideas
be called upon to make it more attrac
tive. Instead of on good sized sand
wich try making two or three smaller
onea of thin bread cot In round, square
or diamond shape. One may use
chopped nuts, peanut butter, celery
and mavonnaise. chopped olives, date
Since its foun
dation, it has
been the policy
of this Company
to embodyin the
in perfected form, the best typewriter ideas by
whomsoever, advanced.
t For our latest manifestation of this policy,
inspect the new
Visible Writing: Remingtons .
., Nos. 10 and 11
which embody every desirable feature extant PLUS
an Adding and Subtracting Mechanism, which consti
tutes an innovation. "
The voice that cried in the wilderness 30 years ago:
"You cannot afford to write
in the old way," now ac
claims with equal convic
tion: "You cannot afford to
calculate in the old way.".
Remington Typewriter
. Company
Greatest Offer
The Morning Enterprise and The Weekly Oregonian
(Clackamas County's Daily
(The Northwest'; Greatest Weekly)
Until November 1, 1912
Regular Price of the
Morning Enterprise
by. mail is $3,00 .
JUST' THINK More than an Entire
Year to Clackamas County's live daily
Regular Price of the
-Weekly Oregonian
is $1.50
This Offer is Good to
Present as Well as
New Subscribers
ancTthe Northwest's greatest weekly
lor the price of one paper only. Bargain
period ends October 311911. On that
day, or any day between now and then,
$3 will pay for both papers to Novom
tier 1, 1912. Positively no orders taken
at this rate after October 31, 1911.
Subscribe with your postmaster, or R.R.
carrier, or bring direct to the Oregon
City Enterprise, Oregon City, Ore., on
or before October 31.
This Offer is Good to
Present as Well as
New Subscribers
Send Your Subscription at Once and Tell Your Friends About Our Great Offer
The Sooner You Subscribe the More You Get, As the Paper Starts at Once
flits or prune. uiieTy nunivu cre or
lettuce ns well as the more prosaic
roast beef, cold chicken, lamb, tongue
or bam. Choose, too, is nourishing
and delicious. One might Include a
cheese sandwich, for Instance, wltb
one of meat or lettuce. Then when
they are made and ready to be packed
don't forget that a covering of tissue
or oiled paper will keep tbe bread
fresher and tbe sandwich daintier.
Vary tbe bread too. Use tbe wbole
wheat or brown bread or even rye
bread occasionally If tbe child likes
It Batter thins or biscuits make a
pleasant change from tbe plain white
Crisp little cookies or small cakes
are often easier to carry and carry bet
ter than layer cakes.
-Rifht Teols Far School.
Aemember when you were a "Utflt.
sharer" and first started to school?
Remember bow Important was that
first copybook and how enormous your
first lead pencil looked, and (he de
lights of a fresh pen snd penholder,
brand new and all your very own? It
was nice to have new belenglngs and
bar them for your very own self,
wssnft It
Well, If yonr small son or daughter
is starting oat this term for the first
time see thst be or she Is equipped
with the proper utensils and good onea.
A shiny new lead pencil Is lnducive
to good writing and better efforts. A
new tablet and fresh copybook will
be taken cars of and kept freer from
smudges because of their newness.
Most mothers know the pleasure of
good lead pencils, erasers, copybooks,
rulers and such things, so let them
make the Juvenile path of learning
Just a bit easier and perhaps mora
attractive by supplying their small
hopefuls wltb tbe proper nota.
y ... . i
The Baby's 8p. ' '
Teach tbe baby to sleep at night.
The child's habits will be In s great
part what the mother or penwn In
charge makes them. For the first
three months the Infant should sleep
from eighteen to twenty hotiri out of
twenty-four. Mare crib' and do not
take hltn to ll with one or two oth
ers, where he -nnu"t brettbe air tlmf
has not been f Its oxygen.
If the Infant sleer- n'eno hr will keep
cool, grow rapidly, hi fn-d !I?ets
better nnd tliore will be little dnngi'r
of tuber'ti!oH. ,
If tbe child Is ranees at nlRhf Im
proper, fowl tnuy very likely Ixt ttin
cause of It. Asruln. It may be clothing.
One of the bent methods of mnnngltr;
the baby at nlcht Is to moke a lnrgi
bag with n dMtvxtrlng' at th top, titi
flresa the little fellow, slip blm Into th."
bag and draw the string comfortably
about his neck, leaving no ends to
dangle in his face. Use light weight
of gingham In the summer; In tbe win
ter a heavy outing cloth.
Our greatest clubbing offer. The
Morning Enterprise by mall and the
Weekly Oregonian, both until Novem
ber 1, 1912, for only 13. Offor close
October 81, 1911.
Hint to Mothers.
The most Important points In pre
paring cereals for tbe little folks are
that they ara properly cooked and not
naed to excess. Tha ready to cat ce
reals should not often, btf given to call
Arcadia Is the central state of tba
ancient Peloponnesus, Oreeee. it de
rived It name from Area, ihe son ot
Calllsto. The Inhnliltnnts considered
themselves the most nni lent In tlreece
They lived Id a state of pence and In
nocence, and bene the word "Ar
cadla" has come to rfeuota ruxftc Mlm
pUclty and cou'nt
P. M. and 8ndle Mne ntiechel to
John Jost, lota 1, 2, 3, 4. t, 6. 7, 8, 9,
10, block 87, lots 33, 34, 35, 30, 27. 38,
block 82, Mlnthorn's Springs Addition
to Oregon City; $1,500.
E. P. and Z. M. Wallace to R. H.
Snodgraas, land In section 7, township
t south, range 3 east; $400.
Josiah E. and Mary Ann Ilatson to
P. M. Buachel, lots 1, 2, 3, 4, 6, d, 7,
8, f, 10, block 87; lots 33, 34, 35, 30,
37, 38, block 82, Mlntborn Springs Ad
dition to Portland; $1,500.
Lenta E. Armstrong and Mattle Arm
strong to A. H. Mlley, lots 3, 4, 5,
block 98, Second Subdivision of Oak
Drove; $10.
East Side Hank of Portland to Bea
trice West, Iota 57. 68, 60, 61. 62. 63,
Rosewood; $100. ,
Christ and Dollle Joose to Edwin
U and little Moore, 40 acres of sec
tion 19, township 4 south, range I eaat;
Per and K. Westberg to J. W, Carl
on, 3 4 acre, of section U, township
5 south, range' 8 east; $1.
J. Kirk, of Canemah, waa seriously
Injured Tuesday while sawing wood
on Seventh street. While brushing
sawdust from under the saw he fell
. 4(a m
and his foot came In eomsc.
saw. A long gash was cot to V
Dr. Stuart attend
Dlssoluton to prevent du'"'
one of ths .
prosecution la
lei of high finance.
r-i... litiva
A nsnsss v-ii
la no auch. thing ss p"
Maybe, In hia, case, but why j
tart trouble In other hometT
Etna la spoutln; Hkewl
Here is the Only
Bargain House
Compare our prices with ohera and
you will be sure to trade here. New
and second hand furniture of all
kinds. (Incite, glass and light hard
E. W. Mcllien
OppoHlte The Grand
Treatment at Hot Lake, Inclrdlng medlcnl attention, brd
baths, costs no more than you would pT to llv at nr "r j,
hotel. Rooma can be bad from 75 cenU to $2.60 P M' .
In the cafeteria are served from 20 cent up and in tha 8""
usual grill prices. Baths range from SO centa to $100. '
Wc Do Cure Rhe0matism ;
tnd mud lTn
tlflo direction bawr
fhonsands. Writ d
trated booklet d W'
Hot Uke B-natoTluri
-' t ''"
( f
the Bketbods
l"".lm la
y on tU main
a ,.r n i n rail'1 zIa
special Ion raw
to be had at 1I tim
WALTER li. PI CRCC. Prcs.-Mflr,