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About Morning enterprise. (Oregon City, Or.) 1911-1933 | View This Issue
MORNING ENTEKPRlttR, WEDNESDAY, MAY 3, 1911.
TW Aso tUct Vary TslSaS.d. sad
. About Tbeos , .
By Edith V. Koss
Copyright hr Amortaaa Pti Ac
.When I was nineteen I went abroad
and aettled myself la Paris.
- I studied In ao art school for a win
tar and In tb spring went to Swltier
land,' partly for rest and partly to
ketch.' On moraine when 1 waa
staying at Lusann I climbed to
, position, w her I would get a view to
! pat on canvaa, and I aet op my easel
' beside a road. While I waa at work
' a girl about my own age, though of
larger build, came along, walklug
westward. Seeing me, abe atopped
and naked me In French If abe waa
on the road to Geneva. I told ber
that abe waa, and. noticing that ahe
waa traveling atone, a 1 waa. I felt
drawn toward her. I asked her If ahe
would come and rest beside me. She
accepted the Invitation and after
glancing at my onOnlabed work threw
heraelf on the green near me.
I apoke of the danger of walking
through the country without protec
tion. That there waa any danger la
an b boas to qcsbtios mb.
twin eta tec whom I have not see for
aome years. , abe left home wbea the
wea ' flftse -t study So read ao
hare)- that ahe tajttreo brain and
onaapnr4. If I cap BiW any 'one
who ran tell me where ebe la to.be
found I VIII telegraph the poltc' to
hold her till I can reach her. Where
did you meet borf. . . ,
lie looked at me eagaeiy.' . What be
aald .convinced me that the girl who
had talked with me at Loosen wee
that twin stetar of his. -
"'"Is ahe eery tatetiectualT" I naked.
"Very. 8he baa too much knowledge
In her head. Tbat'a what broke down
her health." .
I told him of the girl walking to
Geneva, and he left the table at once
to go and telegraph the police of that
city. I waited for him to come In, be
ing anxious to discover If he bad re
ceived a favorable reply. But be did
not return before) I went to bed. The
neit morning the landlady told me
that be had returned late and left at
6 o'clock In the morning for Geneva
waa pleased at having put him on
the track of hta slater.
1 went on to Parla. where 1 found
the people making preparations to re
ceive the csar of Russia, who waa ex
pected to be the nation's guest- The
city waa crowded with strangers.
Owning out of the Luxemburg gallery
one morning, whom should I see hur
rying along the treet but the girl I
had talked with at I.uaanne. I ran to
her and atopped her. 8b stared at me.
evidently not recognising me.
"Don't you remember our meeting ea
Lake Lemon f I aald. "I'm ao glad to
meet you again. At Neucbatet I
chanced to meet your brother. I tohl
him he might And you at Geneva. He
went there for that purpose."
"Tell aoe where I can Bod hlmT she
cried fiercely. "lie haa been pursuing
me long enough. I will meet htm and
With that she hurried away. I look
ed about for a policeman lutending to
tell him wno-Abe waa and ask biro to
take her In charge with a view to re
storing her to her family, but before
could And one ahe bad disappeared.
I waa told that the csar while In
Paris was watched Incessantly by the
police to prevent his assassination.,
Fortunately for him he completed bla
visit and returned to his capital un
harmed. As soon aa be waa gone the
French government must have felt that
great responsibility bad been lifted
from their shoulders.
Having spent the time I bad Intended
on the continent. I went to England.
A relative there who bad married Into
eilaDT rttWmc A ' I ' lrtrdly aflble' Class Will Debate. "
' - "'""T -"The FTUbdljrWMe CTMTrnrOld
r.iii milm Aiu lit at.. n their reenilexi nuwithlr basin meet-
and Pleasing Perms. I ln " .; I" te nartort of tthe1
Novel are the umbrella handles of Preab) bnTM. church traiftM. .Tbn
crystal ee wtto Jewel."''
The grungrald rlbbuu guard for eye
glasses new a familiar eight
The Introduction of silk on linen la
aa important on this see eon.
The cbantllly lac veil haa been die-
carded be the smart women.,
Smart are the aatlqu 01 let laoee re
sembling old altar draper!
Evening gowns hare changed their
colore. There haa been decided adop-
dolng o did not appear to occur to
her. 8he asked me what was my I of t0 ,wel, ljoa(lon f,roMea en
nationality, and when I told ber I was
an A merles a ahe at once showed an
eagerness to besr anything t would
tU ber about my - country. But I
found she could tell me more about
the anderlylng principles on which
onr government rests than I could tell
"What a grand thing It Is." abe aald,
"that anion of free and Independent
states surrounding a common center
at the capital In the eastern hemi
sphere all points the other way. not
from the periphery to the hub, but
from the bob to the periphery. yOur
governmental centers. Inherited from
a barbarous past, are merely a tax on
the people. We pay a large price for
them and get nothing In return. Our
problem is to throw off these excres
cences thst hsve served their term of
usefulness snd are rotting like so
I waa astonished that a foreigner, a
mere girl, bad such a knowledge of oor
Institutions snd could state their su
periority over those of Europesn coun
tries, while I. an American, had never
thought about them. After telling me
much of my own country of which I
uvui limivuii VI OTun.ll sue ivuiu ua.c-
no knowledge without visiting Amer
ica. She kept me talking on these
matters till noon, then arose to go on.
"Come to my" hotel." I aald. "have
luncheon with tne and a rest after
ward. Tou look both tired and bun
Instead of either accepting or de
clining my Invitation, rising she said:
"Tbat'a what I like about you Amer-
' leans. What Englishwoman would ask
a stranger to share ber comforts?"
With a smite thst charmed me abe
continued ber Journey. I watched ber
aa abe went down tbe road, wondering
where abe could have picked np so
mocb knowledge of the science of gov
ernment " Though ahe was large and
strong and seemed to be fearless. 1
could not understand how abe dared
tramp alone. Had ah been of tb
peasant class I should not thought this
so strange. But Judging from ber
dress snd especially her Intelligence.
-she doubtless belonged to the reflned
classes, whose women are allowed few
privileges In respect to going about
alone. When ah came to a turn In
the road abe looked back, kissed he
band to me and disappeared.
Two weeks from that time I stepped
out of a railroad train at Neucbatel
and went to a pension. I waa on my
way to Paris, snd since a eiDgle day'a
Journey was too long for me I Intend
ed to stay overnight Traveling alooe.
1 alwaya practiced stopping at pen
lions In preference to hotels. At din
ner 1 wss Introduced to my fellow
guests by tbe landlady. Opposite me.
but near tbe other end of the table,
at a young msn whose fai r waa fa
miliar to me. I looked at him so steed
lly that I attracted his attention. Fi
nally be aald to mo:
"Mademoiselle, bare we met be
I don't know. I bav certainly met
some one very ilk you."
T know of no man who resembles
me, but several times this summer per
sons bav told m that they have met
a woman making a pedestrian tour
who might be my twin alater. Tb
singular part of It Is that 1 bav a
abled me to see something of society.
While st a ball on evening, walking
, with a gentleman, whom should I see
) approaching with a lady on bis arm
but tbe young man I bad met at Neu
, chatel. As be psssed ms I Intended
to bow to ulm, but be failed to neog
ala me. This 1 attributed to bis hav
ing seen m but once at a rather dimly
lighted table and In traveling dress,
whereas I waa now aumptuously at
tired. "Can yon tell me who that gentleman
laf I asked my companion.
"Only that he la a Russian noble
man. Count ZenUoff."
"1 met him some Urn ago at Neucbatel."
"He was probably there studying at
the aquarium. Many scientific men go
there for observation, slue tb aqua
rium contains specimens tbat ar to be
found nowhere else."
"Let us turn snd follow him." I said
"I wish to apeak to blm."
We turned and 1 saw tbe young
count Just bowing himself away from
the lady be waa with. Before 1 could
reach him he had passed through a
door, and I lost blm. I did not see
tbat evening, and when
later I asked about blm I waa told tbat
be had left tbe city.
When the London social season waa
over 1 Sailed for America. About a
week before I aalled we beard tb
news of tbe assassination of tb bated
Von Plebv In Russia.
Walking on day on deck where I
could look through a window Into a
stateroom, 1 aaw a girl standing be
for a mirror making ber toilet I
dared not give more than a passing
glance, for there were others close at
band. I walked on. and when I re
turned the blinds at the window
through which I bad looked were
closed. I Is Iteved I bsd seen tb girl
I bad met at Lusanne and afterward
at Paris. But abe did not leave ber
stateroom during tbe voyage, ao I
could not confirm my opinion.
Months after I reached America I
waa walking on Fifth sveque. New
York, when I met tbe brother. Fie
recognized me and advanced to speak
with - me.- - asked blm If he bad
found bis sister and waa about to give
him the Information I possessed con
cerning ber when be atopped me by
aaklng permission to csll upon me. 1
gave It and received him tbe name
He unraveled the mystery of him
self and bis sister and gav me an
account of bis life, though be left out
the roost Important part In It which
I knew by Inference. He and hta sis
ter were one. lie was a Russian an
archist Sometime be traveled aa a
girl, sometimes as a man. This be did
to Inde tb police. When I first met
him be was oo bla way to Paris,
where be booed to get an opportunity
to assassinate tbe csar. He knew m
when I spoke to blm there and pre
tended tnaanlty. He failed In his Par
's project and waa recalled to Russia
for a new duty. What tbat duty was
I be refrained from tailing me. bot I
'knew. Fleeing from Russls, b waa
nst In time to reach the steamer on
wblrh f ' eslled and cam over as a
woman. 'H was a remarkably fssci
nsttug man, but I did not care to meet
him again. Tier was blood on bla
bands. ' - - ' ,-. . .
will be a Informal programme, the
feslmYoC th v!isg betas; a te
oa "Retailed, that life ItaprlsonJuettt,
with' restricted -puwer-'of phrwbo
ahouia b substituted for capital
punishment In Oregon.
Brasher vs. Mnn Case Appealed.
The ault of J. D. Brasher againat
W. O. Bohn haa been appealed to the
Circuit Court. Bohn lost tb suit In
Juatlc Samaon'a court.
THE PAY OF THE SASH.
-r-r . v .' - -r-rrrr-
II Mee'Centa' Ae,l, Ha;
Ins! I" tlahorete Creallana.
Oon of tb vivid colors, Tb lovely
"dead" abadea bav bad their day.
Tab on tb front and a dainty
chemisette of lac or embroidery com
bin to give a touch of elaboration to
tbisslalnty blouse or shirt waist Linen
or any seasonable , material may be
used for tb waist, embroidered de
signs being applied to I be front If de
sired. JDDIO CHOLLET.
This May Mantoa pattern la cat In else
r s thlrty-rour. thlrty-lx. thtrty-sifht.
forty and forty-two Inch bust OMeaure.
Bod M cents to this office, giving number,
asy?. ead It win be promptly forwarded te
yon by mall. If la haate eand a addi
tional two cent stamp for letter pastas,
which Insures mors prompt delivery.
Particularly Striking Are the Mill!-
nary Effects ef the ftsasen.
Tb thin straw . which resembles
horsehair or cria baa com back Into
Eton Jacket and bolero both are
among tb accepted styles.
Tb smartest coat snd skirt cos
tumes are of heavy ailk or fleece back
Rsdlum braid la effectively employ-.
ed on many of tbe handsomest
Many effective bats for children ar
orftL'a aiTBBaao vires.
of tb mushroom type with downward
Bkirt are actually full enough to
make walking possible, but they bang
This frock of Persian lawn and
Valenciennes lac makes a suitable
commencement gown for a young girt
It may be duplicated In any soft ma
terial preferred. By dispensing with
the lac trimmed floanc the design Is
much simplified. Tbe dress Is cut
rltb s blouse snd skirt, the former
with front and back portions, which
are gathered to tb yoke and plastron.
Tbe aleeves are gathered below and
Joined to bsnds or cuffs. Tb skirt la
gathered about tbe waist.
: ; JUDIO CHOLLET.
This May Mantoa pattern la eat In slsss
for girls of tan, twelve and fotirtosn years
of ass. Bend 1 cents to this office, aivlng
number, eAM, and It will be promptly for.
warded to you by mall. If In hasts send
an additional two cent stamp for letter
postsse, which Insures msre prompt de-IWsry.
By R.'w. KFXNAN
Copyright by American Proas Association.
Afe'Yoa a Subscriber to the
New DaUy? -
If The Morning Enterprise Is to b as succesaful aa the Interests of Oregon
City demand It must needs hav tb support of all. Th new dally has
a big work before It In boosting Oregon city and Clackamas County. Tour
support means mors strength for thwork.
Will Yon Help Boost jout own Interests?
For a limited time th Morning BmUrpris wilt b sold to pal 4 In advanc
subscribers as follows: ' i
By Carrier, 1 year
Br Mail. 1 year.....
end In your name and remittance.
Hub Saloon Changes Hands.
The Hub saloon was sold yesterday
by Fred Cooper to Klrby A Dougherty.
TWO TRACTS ARE PLATTED.
eassssawaBwiwa) . 'v-
Forty Acres st Oak Qrov Placed on
James Bunnell has platted 40 acres
of land at Oak Grove Into lota. The
tract Is located Just east of the 8t
Theresa Sanitarium and Is designated
as Oak Grove Park.
One hundred and twenty acres on
Salmon River have been platted Into
small tracta,-less than an acr. pre
sumably for campers. . Tbv tract Is
known as Saratoga. , ,
"Well, sir, what are jrwu dolug ber 7"
A man la pajamas stood looking at
another who ' waa eovcrlug blm with
his revolver. 'They were Id tb dining
room of the former, sud the latter had
taken th family silver from lha aide-
"1 am a boat to remove your aUver.
"Are you a married man?"
"A boy and a girl."
"Suppose I should break Into yout
bouse at night and rub you of your
rblldren." j "j
"I would kill you." ' I
"Out suppoee you were In rsv p res-
tut position and I In yours r
"I would afterward bunt you down
md kill you."
"That la what society will surely do
to you: It will get you at last and will
punish you." .
Tb burglar looked' surprised. II
wss not used to baring bis victims
thus argue with him.
"I am not doing tbla for my own
benefit 1 am doing It for my children.
If I didn't the would etarve. Indeed.
they were atarving when I commenced
It, and that Is tb reason why I com
meoced It Having started In. I must
keep It up,"
"I would advise you to drop It."
"I would be glad to take your advice
for I know well bat what you aay Is
trn. But when, I drop It the wolf
comes back to tb door and be will not
b driven away: be will bav all I
love. I can't bear to see them die,
and when they ar dead what la tb
world to ma? Th evil day comes, but
by taking your proerty I may put
It off for aom time."
"Suppose." aald tbe householder.
"you could get work and keep It.'i
"Too might aa well suppose you could
shoot me without getting hurt your
"Too hsve a terse way of putting
things. Ton should bave been a law
I am as honest as many of them.
especially tboe who make fortune by
telling financial kins how they may
rob tbe public and keep out of Jail
And I am aa honest ss some Judges
who Interpret th Isw for tb benefit
of thee earns financial kings.
The man In the pajaniaa atarted.
"How." contnued the burglar, "could
th great robberies of tbe hundreds of
millions In the wrecksge and absorp
tion of th amall concerns by th lsrg
ones bav been accomplished except
by the ruling of these same Judges T
It wss now the tnrn of tbs man la
th pajamas to be Impressed.
"I know a lawyer." he ssld after
some thought, "who will tsk your
ess snd serve yon ss well as thee
others bave served tbe big financiers.
"I should hare to take your stiver
plat to pay bla fee. and likely be
would take tbe fe and let th case
tak care of Itself."
"H'm! I'm not etare-liit tbat you
would conduct It better than be. now
ver, 1 may as well pay the fee myaelf
In money aa In my plate, much of
which consists of heirlooms which I
can t replace. 1 will see that your
lawyer Is paid. Permit me to call for
the police. Snbmlt to arrest. I will
fnrnlsh ball, and when yon are tried I
will see tbat you go free. Then I will
provide a way for you to earn a living
The burglar gav op hla revolver.
Th man In the pajamas took It tele
phoning to tbe polec, and when they
came they found tb burglar covered
with bla own weapon. They took blm
to tbe police station and locked blm np
for tbe night. Tb next morning ball
waa furnished by a friend unknown
except to the culprit ..
When tbe burglar was tried he waa
astonished to see bis friend of tbe pa
Jamaa on the bench. An attorney
arose and. beginning. "May It please
your honor," went oo to aay that be
would prove the prisoner a member
of a church and a lender In all good
works; tbat an alibi would be estab
lished slid It would be apparent tbat
th accused wss a greatly wronged
.And be did. ,
"That's exactly tb way." aald tb
burglar. "I abould bav gone about
tb matter myself bad I been a lawyer
and conducted my own case."
"1 told you." aald tb Judge, "tbat
you bad legal talents. Ton are discharged"
As tb burglar passed out a police
man told blm that tb Judge wlahed
him to call at bla bouse th same aft
ernoon. The burglar railed, and the
Judge aald to blm:
I have kept my word so far and In
tend to keep It further. I can't make
you a lawyer becaus you are not
highly enough educated. The next
best tblng I can do for you Is to put
you In office. I am band In glove with
tb political boss. He will make you
one of his principal heelers, and with
in a year you will be appointed to a
position whore you will bav the care
of millions of th people's money.
TThank yon. Judge, for making m
Th subject of this aketrh Is bow
a political boss. He makes senators.
Judges, representatives and appoints
men to offices thst are not elective
Tb Judge who made blm respectable
sits on the bench during tb boss
pleasure. But tbe Judge did not warm
a serpent In bis bosom. Tbs boat lets
Bssa or rxowsaao Bisnmt.
Wbsn It was an'uouncexl lu Paris that
faahlon leaders bad sanctioned the re
vival of aasbea every girl who had an
heirloom lu the aban of an old em
broidered sash congratulated herself .
but, alas, while w are to bar asabee
It Is "with a difference." Tb new
sssbe fasten suugly around the waist
whll th sash ends fall lu all aorta
of elaborate bows and folds. Horn
sashes are cut with double streamers
Ilk th on In th picture, which Is
of flowered ribbon and lace frluged
with Bilk tassels.
The new as ah is quite aa Intricate
ss lb Jabot and need the aame train
ed band to give It Ibo roer finish.
Saab aud girdle arrangements are of
many kinds. Big bows and long.' wide
erarf ends of black tuallium appear en
some of tbe light hi km! models. The
new velvet with taffeta back lu color
la effectively used for aash effects, a
wide end In two looM tying Oat, on
over tbe other, but of different lengths.
being a popular method of using tb
velvet ribbon or aatln. This give
murb tb effect of tbe detached skirt
panel and breaks the light skirt Ho In
tbe back without introducing any odd
THE QUAKER MAID.
Dainty Oarb Imitated by the Damsels
ef Venlty Pair.
For damsels who can look mild and
demure Quaker-like diius are Just tb
thing for wear over a neutral colored
bouse dress. Tbe one Illustrated hers
waa of One linen lawn embroidered In
eyelet work and bordered with a scant
frill of Valenciennes litre.
Very popular Is tb fichu of tine ya
rn, lawn or net. It ran be adjusted
9ver a laln llttlo dress of thin ma
teriai, or It can grace a silk or satin
gown for evening. It la folded around
the shoulders, crossed In front and
fastened at tbe back In a sins II butter
fly bow or under a cabochon. from
hlch a afjunre flat court trn In fall.
This fichu ran be of plain linen, bem
stitched and used In fist simplicity.
Made From Tewela.
A simple and useful combing lacket
or peignoir may. be mnde from a good
wrge towel. Divide It Into four even
parts, cut off two of these jmrts near
est th enda and sew them at light
augles to the central portion. Hew
tape where the pieces Join. In tie the
From three crash dish towels you
can make a sewing apron, turning up
mo noiioro ann stitching It Into nock
ets. RlblHn strings complete th apron.
m. large embroidered towel will make
a good bureau cover for summer. A
line of drawn work will rdd to the an-
pea ranee or a plain on used for the
same purpose. ,
J Put Yourself n the
When you writ your classified e
ad or any kind of an ad a
Include In It lust the inrnrmatln A
you'd Ilk tO find if vnn war mn A
ad-reader and were looking fot aa
ad of that kind. . a
If you do this to even s am.1l A
extent your ad will bring Re-
' . I.
. 4 ' 1 -J . ' 'f s) wM I tot 4kJn OH VtsW L.k
Fo ftfae Hew
M iO ...
i v T a'rfl tt! o-i ,naij!,
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To Introduos Tb Morning
EnUrpris Into a largo) majaar-
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City and Clackamas eountv th
management has dcHdarr to
mk a special prtoa for Ibo
dally lasua, tor a short tint
only, where the subsorlbor pays
a yr In advanc,
By carrier, paid a year In
advance, 11.00. , , , ,
Dy mall, paid a yar la ad-
PaopJa who gav onr oanvas-
er a trial subscript loo lor on
or mor months, at ton eonta a
vNk, can bav tb dally dalle
sred for a year for 13.00 by
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Poopl who gav our eaavaav
aor . a trial . sabeoiipUosL try
mall, for four month a a 6M-
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ysar for $J.00, If paid a yr la
Subscribers to th WeUy
Enterprise may ohaag (Mr
subscriptions to tb daily. r-
clrlng credit for half Urn on
th dally that tb wkjy. la .
paid la advano. Whn taer
cboos to add casta to th. ad-
vane paymant qnal to a full
year's ad vase payment they
may tak ad ran tag of th 1
sV- rat. ,..,.,''
-W mak tbls spetal prioa
. bo that poopl who hav paid
la advsae a boom other dsslr
and wish to tak th Ma rasa g
Imtsrprl, mar- a bo without
too great xpns.
for $7R0 aald in Im due on I iP
aory note dateu ucinoer u -,
due July t, 1907.
J. U. Heilxei fr
tunset Mso,n r"0r tf"
"Nil of the Weal." by 0I ,
drus. Beautifully llluatratod H
colors. "Ths Spell." a
by the Wllllatnaona. "Owf
Oreater Chinatown," bf Chn
rield. Automobile section. N
sale, IS centa.
. Jatronlx our advertisers. j
Real Cstat Man toed. ,
Summer has filed a ault la th
. Binauet I"
.union amniinvv. ,. . , v
. . . n . .. called w
. rresiueiu j '- " ..j., ir
lal meeting of the
Um.u.A cns aTrlrlal V 11 1 Kill -v-
vnn ninoi - -y . .
a commute to comer w. -local
Brotherhoods on ins r-y
hold a monater Union Bwwjft
banquet sometime In J ".,
orfanlxatlons ht ere '"Vl"-
KM their feelings oo Jfci
r reported themselv TW
favor of th project,
Th Brotherhoods of TOr
pal, Methodist .n O ,
an churches win pnn.i-
-f or next f
r ; 421 Mslf ,rMt