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About Morning enterprise. (Oregon City, Or.) 1911-1933 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 15, 1911)
M0RN1NQ ENTKftPUISK, SUKHAY. OOTOHKK 15. 1911.
ORXGOIf CITY. OREGON
C, K. BRODlt, Idltee and Fv, II .Her.
aot, get Interested la bis etudlee. It
la the part wisdom to turn to eome
other occupation. There la not only
no profit, but there, la no reel pleea
ara la tha college Ufa where thera Is
not tha coaecloueneea ot Increasing
mental attainment . ' '
Wants, For Sale, Etc
um Tw. by maO .
s MnattwL br mH
f wfc. by errtr,
. I so.
(BY EDGAR BATES.)
Friday, the thirteenth, baa coma
CONTRACT ADVERTISING RATES and and nona of ua aeema any
rtrw ra pw . . .
rWt Pm. mi wtca a444 btbi..IH
hxwiH aaaitMa ur t. par
With plana for tha new Eiv. .epal
j church well under way, tha bu con-
I..?!.......aa'tempuUn building of a suAable
ua mmamr MlMt ta first im BMT MM
flna hHMrttaa . .
Km wpt rtrst !-. w as
Bm; a rwraler 4rw
mil c ItM.
WeaU. r RaJa. Ta aa.
mm a wrd Ore htaartlea; aax
autee far a4varttaa . ta a
Batvrartaa wilt ba tha
Akitv tn ayrtlai nets
tar Hie waaaly. WTbara tha aavertt I
hi traaafarrM rrsa Uk dally ta Mm wa
fer, wttaaat csuuur. tbe jaM wtU ba aa
tm ac far Mm el the paper, aa la aa
m (or epvcteJ peattMit.
ta aakaowa ta
home, and tha militia working t4 an
armory, three new aubatantial build
Inge for Oreson City are aaaured In
the near future.
No doubt the members of the Wo
man' Ciub told Interesting vacation
atoriea. Tba huabanda aren't relating
their experlencee while their wives
The few worda of criticism wtUen
. by tha dramatic editors caused taore
I people to want to aea Gertrude Hoff
man dance In her wonderful costume,
rrwe , or rather lack of costume, than the
I wlinU vtlnnina rf nraltu, that aha ra-
- " ) ceived. And yet we ara prone to boast
Tftrewe aeverttatng and aewetal
AvartMaa at lie to tc aa Utet
mm te apactal coadlltoaa govermlB
aa Uvea. wm I
t ' of how our taataa run to tha
Tlfa ata" am Bankrupt BaJaT aaar
a ii t ase rac rtrst Hmrma;
Swa Hnaa aa waU wrttta
mIl with hataraat ta kwai
arm ba aWUy accept. Rajaeted
' eareaaa aaaar raturaaa aala ao
M by atkaaoa ta araaay aiataaw
CITY OFFICIAL NEWrArCR.
THE MORNING ENTERPRISE
4 la oa aale at tha following stores e
Main Street. .
. J. W. McAnolty Clgara
Be yenlh and Main.
Mala sear Sixth
M. B. Daan Confectlooery
Next door to P. O.
City Drag Store
8aaaatth ad X Q. Adama. -
A local subscriber auks tba Orea-a-lan
for the address ot the person In
charge of the Carnegie Hero fund.
Is there an unidentified "hero" In our
With equal auffrage In Washington J
on our nortn. ana tne uiuoroii wo
men on our south victorious at the
last election, bow long will Oregon
remain tba only state on the coast
which doea not allow tha women to
vote? Mrs. Dunlway aaya that we ara
next Maybe because wa are "next"
wa don't allow them tha prtvllge they
III ba taara4 at aaa a ec , IWet
taaarttaa. halt a atl aaaittawal aaar
baa aare. W ear a mmm
aaaat at aar awata.
Caah aaaat icwaw arear aairaa aa,
aaa aa a aaaia wllh tha satrar. W
ttaaarlai raaaaatblllty far errora. whar,
arrara mertr traa eerrct aatlxa wU b.
artaiaa tar aatraa Mtnlmum ihaal IM
WANTED Tourists and local people
to sre my collection of arrow-bea!
coins. IndlaA tnnkla. vjd stn
and curloa of .! aorta Will bu
or aell in tbu i.u Have eome Rood
bargaira la atndhand fornltu"
and tools. Georso Young, Main
near Fifth. '
WANTED A solicitor. Tha
man who makes good on this
should earn f 20 to (30 weekly.
This la no snap, but a red
olooded man can make good.
Call before 11 a. m.. Friday or
Saturday. Circulation Manag
er. Oregon City Enterprise.
ROOM and breakfast wanted In pri
vate family on hill, cloee In. Apply
T .care Enterprise.
FOR ' SALS Desirable. - property,
cheap, within one block of Hlgb
School, Improved street and sew
age, (-room house and two lots,
11.300; 6-room bouse and two lots,
$1,700; terms. E. 11. Cooper A Co..
Oregon City. Bank building.
FOR SALE One mare and two-seated
aurrey; one Jeraey duii. inquire
George Morse. Jennlnga Lodne.
in i i i hi
Oct 15 In American History.
1817 Tha ddeue Koarlnsko, hero of Po
, land, who entered tha American
aerrk-e. died; born 174&
UOk-General WllUam Henry Fits-
hngh Lec son of Robert X. Lea
and himself a distinguished Coo-
Merat. died: born 1837.
It tO Jonathan rrentlaa DoIIlTer. aea-
ator from Iowa. Bled: bora' 1808.
Larkln Goldsmith Mead. American
eralptor. died In Florence. Italy;
(From noon today to noon tomorrow.)
Baa sets C:18. rises 6rt: moon rtsea
llS p. m.: 60 p. m.. eaatera time.
Jupiter's satellite No. 4 below tba plan
et; Na 2 below No. 1 on east, and No.
9 oa went; ana painjr Spk-a.
VIEWS ON COLLEGE LIFE.
View a of college life of a college
dean ought to ba of Interest at any time
and place, bnt tba articles of Henry
P. Wright, former dean of Tale Uni
versity, In a recent number of the
Tale Alumni Weekly, Is one of the
finest expoettione of life In a big uni
versity we have ever read. Mr. Wright
a graduate of Tale '68, baa Just pub
lished a volume of essaya oa College
Life, entitled from "School Through
College." Every man and woman ln
. teres ted In advanctd education should
have this volume. We give one ex-i
tract that contains nutrition:
A liberal education Is a good Invest
ment for any young man who desires
It, if be has the health, the ,ablUty
and the means to obtain it, no matter
what occupation be may afterward
choose. It should rive him a clearer I
view of the purpose of life, a higher
ideal of manhood, a broader culture,
a better social standing, a love . of
books, and a capacity to appreciate the
best tblugs. But college is no place
Wa ara told that In tha Good Book
there la a sentence which liter
ally translated means If you ' are
not for a thing you ara against it.
This applied locally meana that If you
ara not for Oregon City you are
against our little city, or In other
worda If you ara not a booster you ara
a knocker. One cannot stand still
in this life; It la a -matter of forging
ahead of falling,. behind Tou axel
either a help to your city or a detri
ment, a knocked or a booster. ' There
la no middle ground and cannot ba,
and If you ara not constantly doing all
la your power for tha advancement of
the city and her Interests you ara a
knocker. Our deflnatlon of a knocker
la a person who la not willing to put
aalde small, petty personal Interests
and work for tha betterment of the
community at large, realising that In
tha Increased prosperity that la bound
to be tha result of strong conslstant
boosting, each Individual member of
that community will receive hla share
of that Same prosperity and good
We dislike te think of the awful
mlscarrage of - Justice which mVJit
have been the result bad thoae boys
succeeded In pulling tha wool over
e eyea of two of our county officials.
was tha skepticism of these two
that led to the severe questioning of
tba wandering youthful tramps, and
their subsequent confession that their
story waa all a "fake," worked up in
the hope that they would get a re
ward. At any rate these chapa dis
played a wonderful lot of nerve In at
temptinr to fasten the crime on an
apparently Innocet man, the kind of
nerve It takea to hold up a train or
a Job of similar nature. If persona of
this kind would turn their energy and
darina into legitimate channels of"
business their success would be aa
WIFE, SUING, SAYS
HUSBAND HIT HER
FOR SALE No. S Faultless Stump
puller; two hundred reel or caoie.
Payment, cash or part work. Apply
Samuel O. Bailey, Oregon City,
Route 3, Box 17L
Team Could Be Driven Throutfh
Hole Knocked In Liner Olympic
FOR " SALE Plana," almoat new;
will trade for stock, inquire
Polk etreet or telephone A-226, Ore
FOR RENT OR FOR SALE 18 acre
farm t mile northeast of urcou
City; sale price $6,500; rent, price
$100 year. Inquire Mra. Ulile
Aune, 1414 Center etreet
FOR RENT Five-room bouse at Cane-
mah. Call Main 2014.
LODGING HOUSE to rent furniture
for aale. Inquire Z13 rourta etreet,
for maw and wawsn a abaraatsr art apsn vsrWhaa
A bank account It an avldenea ef
character, and a bank beak (bowing
regular deposits la tba passport te
opportunity and the key la suaaesa,
Enroll yourself as a depositor htr
at ones and beoome a member ef the
One dollar will start a savings aaeaunt
The Bank of Oreson City
OLDEST BANK XW THR COUNT!
r, LA TOU arm Fre-ldeol F. J. MlTBK. Cai
THE FIRST NATIONAL BANK
of OREGON CITY , OREGON
CAITAU taAoOaXaU '-
Transacts a aWe'al wanklnf oalneea
Open Iran, a. at. r ,
Qladotono Lumbor Company
UN0AL0W MATERIAL OF ALL KINOE. v
Lumber, lath, shingles, fence-poata and doors, mouldings, auk im
all kinds of lnlile finish. ITlces right lumber guaranteed and ynaM
(VAROt AT PARK PLACE).
Phone Main (1.
raeaa aeprrtght b Aaaartoaa Fraaa AaeoelaUon,1llL '
SEAMEN have beea epaculaqag as te whether or net a smaller veeeel
would have remain J ad oat If raauaed aa tha Brtdah mteer Bawka
ra aimed tha Olympic, tha biggest ship aver built near Southampton
few weeks ago. Soma exparta have expressed the eplaaoa that a aaaallef
vessel wwold have bees sunk. The Olympic protected by water tight bulk
heads, carried bar LT0O paseeagera aafaly to Ueuthamptoa. Tha bate aaaaahed
ta bar side waa large enough for a team and wagon to have beea drtvea
threagh It Tba photograph waa made after tha Olympic retaraed to Seath
asaptoa. It shows aha tremeadaaa kale made by tba IUwka'f.raaa. Dtvera
are akw shewn tnapactlag the Olympic belew the -water rtna to Uara tha fuU
extant of the damaaw. F aaa gars aa tha Olympic who wttaeaeed tha acct-4
dent btame tha officers of tha cralser. Tha warship was ataamlng aleagalda
tha huge User wheat aha aoddealy turned aa If to paas ta tba rear ef tba
Olympic, bat made a mierairoUtioo and craahed Into bar. Tba Uawke nearly
tK1 by tha Impact
k'AKM LOANS Dlmica at ixmica.
Lawyera, -Oregon City, or.
O. D. KBT, Attoraey-at-Law. . Maawy
laaaed. ahatracta Mmtaaad. laaa
tit lea azsmlned. astatea ae riled, gaa
evai law baetaeaa rVver Baak at
ITRCN A SCMnKBEU Attoraeya-at
Ijkw, Daatachar Advahat. will pre
tioe la all aoarta. make eoileettoae
prtae Bldg Oracoa City. Oregoa.
At The Baker Theatre
BUIl DC) AND COwaCTOR.
HaRRT JONES Boflder and Oeaeral
Coa tract nr. Estlmatee rbeerrtillv
given oa alL elaeaee of bnfldtne
work, concrete waiaa ana retafnrcay
eo aerate. Rea. Phoaa Mala ll1
COOPER. Try Fire raeuraner
Raal Estate. Lt aa handle
properties wa bay. sad
evrhsnce. Offire la Faerprl
and. Oraaron City,
DR. LENA R. HODGES. Osteopath, of
Portland, will be In Oregon City
Mondays, Wednesdays and Fridays
of each week, at corner of Sixth and
Washington streeta. Pbone Main
CLEANING AND PRESSING.
Alleging that her husband struck
her four months after their. marriage,
and that in Jury, 1911. he threw her
down and tried to choke her, Ruth
Watson Saturday filed suit for divorce
from Floyd E. Watson, a compositor.
They were married In Portland, Sep
tember , 1905. The plaintiff alleges
that her husband makes a good salary
i and she asks $9 a week alimony.
G. W. McRoberta filed suit for a
divorce from 1 E. McRoberts, alleg
ing abandonment. They were married
in Hardvllle, Mo., In 1S77. They have
three children, Lee, sixteen years of
sge, Ada, twelve years of age and
Dee. ten years of age. O. D. Eby rep
Scene from "The T rivaling Salesmen" at Baksr Tbestre
starting Sunday, matinee. Bargain matinee Wednesday,
ill this wssk,
J. H. MATTLEY
new and used furniture, stoves and rsoet, .
tinware, Granite ware, Shelf hardware and
notions. Cash paid for all kinds of second
10 1 0 Seventh St. Oregon City.
Belle Mattley. Ulss Kaibrya Mont
gomery, Miss Clsra Fields. Mkaa Ruth
Hrlghtblll. Miss Msble Freed a, Mlaa
Vada. Elliott, Miss Maude Moraa. Mlaa
Ana Alldredge. Miss Edith -Baker.
Mtvrilertba prlebe. Miss Badiola
Sbaw. Miss -Pearl Frsncls, MJsa Ruby
GIANTS WIN FTCST IKOM ATKIET1CS
(Continued from page L)
"THE TRAVELING SALESMAN.'
for one who la a stranger to moral
principles, or who la constitutionally j resents the plaintiff.
lazy, or who has a positive dislike tor
effort. If be cannot or will) Read the Morning Er'rprlse.
o e'!W o
o f ' ' ' o
o .-." O
o fc ? 'X ( o
O h.. ,.4 O
Is Alaska Great
est Problem J&f
By JAMES M'CREA. President of Pennsyl
N" mrcrl to the development of Alaskan coal the UllSl
DIFFICULTY, to my mind, U the finding of a MAR
KET. So far present home consumption is concerned,
this tonnage would be too small an item to juntifj, develop-
enu snd therefore the flENEItAL MAKKbl must He Ul
IEXDEU upon to abaorb the output, and when the cost of placing
tbe coal on cara at the mines, tbe INTLKhbr ,on the cost of a
railroad frpm the mines to TIDEWATER and the rout of MAIN
TAIXIXG and OPERATING a railroad that will have but a
comparatively small tonnage are taken into consideration I queation
ita yielding a aufficiently attractive profit in COMPETITION" with
tba" FUEL OIL of California and COAL from the island of
Vancouver. r . '
WHAT S JUST NOW MOST NEEDED IN ALASKA IS THE DE
VELOPMENT OF TRANSPORTATION FACILITIES. WHETHER ON
RIVER OR iY CONSTRUCTION Or GOOD TRAILS OR ONE LEGGED
RAILROADS ANYTHINQ BETTER THAN THE BACK OF A MAN OR
A MULE OR A SIX DOG SLEDGE. , - ,
I , s
' ' V (
CHICAGO TAILORS suits made to i
order from f 10 and up. We also do
clesninc. pressing and repairing
Three doors south of postoffce.
CEREAL MARKET AGAIN
Buying In cereals Is again fair, es
pecially In the wheat division.
Bids for club ara now uniform at
8'ic a busbel based on track delivery,
tidewater, while bluestem ranges gen
erally around 83c.
There was a mixed situation abroad
with Uverpool higher to lower at the
All hays are firmer. Owing to the
scarcity of Eastern Oregon timothy
and the local market is firmer and
nearly ell blda this morning ara at ex
treme top prices. Grain hays and
alfalfa are firm at the values listed.
Owing to the fact that Eastern Ore
gon and Washington interests have
been holding timothy for still higher
figures, Bome of the Puget Sound mar
kets have been Importing California
stock.. This may be followed by other
markets unless more supplies are
available In thle section.
Coarse grains are firm at previous
prices. Flour tra.de is quite but firm
for export and steady for patent
Mlllstuffs are in heavier supply but
millers report that their surplus Is be
ing taken by California.
Prevailing Oregon City prices ara
' HIDES (Buying) Green bides,
Bo to 6c; sailers, Sc to 6c; dry hides.
12c txK.140; sheep pelts, 25c to 75c
Hay, Grain, Feed.
HAT (Buying) Timothy, $15 to
$16; clover, $8 to $9: oat hay, best,
$11; mixed, 09 to $12; alfalfa, $15 to
OATS (Buying) Oray. $26 to
wheat, $32 to $33; oil meal, $53;
Shady Brook dairy feed, $1.28 per
FEED ShorU, $29 toV$30; rolled
barley, $37.60; process barley, $38 60;
whole corn, $36; cracked corn. $36;
$26; wblta, $26 to $27.
FLOUR $4.60 to $5.25.
Butter, Poultry, Egoa- .
Acclaimed by all who Dave seen
the "The Traveling Salesman" as the
greatest laugh producer ever shown
on tbe American stage, James Forbes'
latest and greatest comedy success
will he offered for local BDDroval at
the Baker Theatre for all week open- J this
Ing today with matinee.
Each one of these laughs Is the
logical sequence of a natural, plaus
ible situation In the life of a Jovial
drummer on the road. To add xest
to an already enjoyalilu performance,
Mr. Forbes hss Intertwined In his
story a hit of pathos here and there.
Bob Blake, a Jolly drummer, who
ImpetuouHly prejudiced his posltUftA
by coming to the rescue of a young
girl who Is about to lone her proerty,
Is a character that the public loves
and admires. Ills hearty laugh and
uniform good nature Is bound to cre
ate for him a warm circle of friends
In this city.
The company which will present
comedy Is a carefully
selected aggregation and Is composed
of actors of ability and reputation.
The entire production Is carried by
the company and nothing him been
left undone to make the engagment
of "The Traveling HHlesman" a mem
orable and a plea itant event.
The popular tmrialri matinee will
be given Wednesday and regular mat
BUTTER (Buying) Ordinary
country butter, 25c to 30c; fancy
dairy, 30c; creamery, 30c to 35c.
POULTRT (Buying) Hens, 11c
to 12'v-; broilers, 13c.
EGGS Oregon ranch eggs, 28c to
Ilanklns, and the consolation prize
going to Dr. C. II. Melssiier. Mrs. 1
totirette was asnlMted In the enter
tainment of he club by her sinters,
he Misses Helen and Hens Daulton.
Refreshments were served. The hoime
decorations were of roses and autumn
leaves. The next meet I nit will be at
DRIED FRUITS (Buying) 'the home of Mr. and Mrs. A. A. Price
fTiaay evening, October 27.
Those attending were Mr, and Mrs.
Howard Latourette, of Portland; Mr.
and Mrs. George Hanklns, Mr. and
Mrs. William Logus, Dr. and Mrs. C.
H. Melsntier, Mr. and Mrs. George
Hanklns, Mr. snd Mrs. H. Ilendrle,
Mr. and Mrs. Walter Weils, Misses
Prunes, on basis of C 1 4c for 45 and
60's; peaches, 10c.
SACK VEGETABLES Carrots.
$1.25 to $160 per sack; parsnips,
$1.25 to $1.60; turnips, $1.25 to $1.50:
POTATOES Best buying, 1 l-4c
ONIONS Oregon, $1.25 to $1.50 per
hundred; Australian, $2 per hundred.
BEEF (Live weight) Steers, 6c
and 6c; cows, 4Ho; bulla, 3 12c.
VEAL Calves bring from 8c to
13c, according to grade
MUTTON Sheep, 3c an 8Ho:
lambs, 4c and 6c.
HOGS 126 to 140 pound hogs, 10c
and He; 140 to 200 pounds, 10c and
NEWLY WEDS HAVE
Mr. and Mrs. M. D. Latourette en
tertained tbe Newly Weds at their
home on Fourteenth and Main streets.
Friday evening at wblst, tba prizes
being won by Mr. and Mrs. George
MISS FIELDS WINS
DUTCH WHIST PRIZE
Miss Hazel Francis entertained tha
members 6f the Salmagunui Club and
a few frends at her home Friday eve
ning. She was assisted by her sla
ters, Misses pearl and Ruby Francis.
Tha evening was devoted to Ihitcn
Wblst, the prize being won by Miss
Clara Fields. Roses and other flow
era were used as decorations. Miter
tha game delicious refresnments were
seryed. This Is the Bret meeting of
the Salmagundis this season, and It
proved a most enjoyable one. One
of tha features of ue evening was tha
fortune-telling of Miss Montgomery.
Present were Miss Winnie Hanny,
Miss Ethel Park, Miss Genevieve ta
pen, Miss Nell Caufleld, Miss Patricia
Turner, Miss Mary Mitchell, fciss
, .. . . . t
Msthewson scored live strikeouts
Lord twice. Oldrlng, Baker and Barry
onre. He gave but one base on balls;
while Bender passed four and bit one
Baker and Oldrlng. of the visitors,
were tbe only men on either club to
get more than one bit. Each got' two
and both of Oldrlng's smaabes war
for two baaea. Tbe only other extra
base bits were made by Meyers and
Devore, tbe Utter s uble sending tba
New York catcher home with the
winning run In tha seventh Inning.
Kddle Collins, the brilliant Philadel
phia second sacser. made a bad bobble
of an easy chance on llenog's groun
der In the fourth Inning which allow,
ed the fast-flying Snodgraas to score
from second. This run tied the score.
The only other mlsplay was an excusa
ble muff by Third Baseman llaker, of
Philadelphia, or a thrown ball by
Thomas to catch Hnodgvass, who waa
attempting to stesl third. Tha fleet
New York runner came into tha bag
feet first, spiking llaker on tha arm
and causing him to drop the ball. Tba
umpire had declared Snodgrass out,
but changed his decision when ha saw
the ball roll away.
Athletics Lord struck out. Math
ewmin's control was perfect, and Old
ring fanned. Collins riled out to De
vore. Athletics. No runs.
New York Devoe was out. Bender
to Davis. Doyle got a bit to right.
Hmtdgraae struck out. Doyle stole
second, as Thomas' throw wss low.
Murray struck out No runs.
Athletics llaker singled to right.
Murphy sacrificed, Mathewson to Mar
kle. On a passed ball, Baker took
third. Baker scored on. Davis' single
to left. Barry out. Mathewson to
LMerkle, Davis taking second. Thomas
out. lierzog to Merkle. One run.
New York Merkle out. Collins to
Duvls. Herxog, who took Kletcher'a
place In batting order, went out when
Barry threw hi in out at first Fletch
er struck out. No runs.
Athletics Bender out, Mathewaon
to Merkle. Lord filed out to Murray.
Oldrlng doubled to left. Collins walk
ed. Baker struck out. No runs.
New York U was Indian against
Indian when Meyers faced Bender.
Meyers' filed out to Oldrlng. Mathew.
son fanned. The Indian's pitching waa
beautiful to see, his curves breaking
over the edges of the plate. Devore
walked. Doyle filed out to Lord. No
Athletlca The game so far bad re
solved Itself Into a pitchers' duel, and
while the play was In progress there
were long moments of Intense silence.
Only when a hit was msda or there
was some brilliant fielding play did
the crowd vent Its enthusiasm. Mur
phy fouled out to Meyers. Davis went
out, Fletcher to Merkle. Mathewson
worked his famous fadeaway and
mixed It un with a big drop and high
fast ono. Uarry popped np to Fletch
er. No runs.
New York Snodgrass took hla base
on balls after Bender had got two
strikes on him. The fourth bail hit
Snodgrass on tha wrist. The crowd
let loose, and there was a pandemon
ium of sound, Murray out, Collins to
Davis. Snodgrass took second on tha
play. It was an attempt at tha hit-and-run
play. Bender's blinding speed
was too much for Merkle and ba
struck out. Collins made a mess of
Herxog'i grounder and Rnnrtar... Bmr.
ed. Collins tried to nail Snodgrass at
lb plate, but tbe throw iuiM
wide. and oa the play lltrsog set
second. Fletcher struck out. 0m na 1
Athletlca Thomas drove a kt tr
to left, which Itevore raptarad afta
a smart run. Bender slsiM sooit j
to center. Merkle took Lords' (raai '
er and threw to Fletcher, foretni sa 1
tba Indian. Oldrlng doubles' to rick.
Lord taking third. It waa 0tn
second two-base smash. With Coilat
at the bat tbe Philadelphia erovl b 1
the stands went wild. Merkle tat
Collins' grounder and touched hla sa
It was a rloee play and ssved teen
of runs from being scored. No ran
New York Collins look Hsra
graascutter and shot It to Bret Mav
hew son shot a single to center. I
waa tba aecond bit made against Ba s
der. Devore couldn't reach Beaael
fast ones and fanned. It was Beaswl
seventh strikeout Thomas m4t I
beautiful atop of what should ta"
been a wild pitch by Bender. por
waa out by the ColllnaDevla mat
Athletics Baker caught a fJ
away on tha end of bis bat
to center for a single. It was th
hit made against Msthewson. DtW
started lo steaL but Murphy ipoiw
tAe play by fouling into uw v-
sfani Murphy sent a high n
Snodgrass. Baker out. stealing,
era to Doyle. llenog threw w
Davis. No runs.
New York Bender hit 80,1r
tha arm. tha batter taking flrst W
phy sacrificed. Snodgraas w
second. Murrsy's bunt as Ul
cere of by Bakf r, who got It W
Just ahead of the runner. M'"
at ruck out Snodgrass stole tD'f
er dropping Thomas' throw. "
waa spiked In tha arm la tha P" '"
game was delayed wMgJJ
burta were llxed up. Th
acorera gave Baker an irw " "
not credit Snodgrass with a f
base. Thomas getting an
sog walked on four wide ones, wa
attempted double steal. BncraM
caught at tha plale. TbtimartrfJ J
Collins, who anspped tha ball
Thomas, who touched
as ha slid Into the plate. No run
Seventh Inning. T(.oB.
Athletics Harry . "--.., .-i
as filed out to Snodgraas.
out. Fletcher to Merkle. NO rs
left Mathewaon struck out
scored on Derore's oohJ.Sos
Doyle walked. Snodgrass fa0D.o-
Eighth Inning.. . 0drl
Athletlcs-LoM f-nned. W
filed out to Devore. Collins out, a
wson to Merkle. No run.
New York MUirsy
Lord. MeTkle beat ta - w ytr
sog fanned. Fletcher filed out w
phy. No runs.
Ninth inning. Merxlft'
Athletlca-Baker out to t11n.
assisted. Murphy pons to
Davla grounds to Merkle. wo
PROPERTY VALUES UP HALF CO
Shares of stock 6400,.. .
Household furnltnre, watcn
. es, Jewelry, ate. ;:
Horses and Mules, No.
cattle No. 12.041
Sheep and goats, No. 13.?
Bwlne, NO. 6186 '
Dogs, No. 1B47 i
r,l of all nropery I1-'
Gross value of a,. prov"rv 0(Mot
for 1810 "I..
Increase valuation tot
1911 assessment it,tfV
Railroads, rollina- itock. t
and telephone llnea ra mil
In tha Hat. Th.
claaa of property for 1910 a- a
tha state tag commlasloneri