Morning enterprise. (Oregon City, Or.) 1911-1933, June 09, 1911, Image 1

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    MO UN
gubeeriptlona f" Morning
laiersrlee will be resolved for
enly limited time at spsoial
rate. Send ywp ror today
an' tot benefit priea.
SE
fr
The t4y daily nwr;t;t
9 tween Portland and stemf ativ y
lata In every eeetie at Cia:. 1
mae County, with a peswiatle s C
XMMO. Are yaw an advertise r
WEEKLY ENTERPRISE ESTABLISHED I 5 GO
VOL. 1-No. 131.
OREGON CITY, OREGON, FRIDAY, JUNE 9, 1911.
Peb Week, 10 Cents
EOT E RPR
MILLIONAIRE SHOT
L9M DV UJ
c, f. KOHL, SAN FRANCISCO CLUB
MAN, victim or wife's
FORMER MAIO.
PISTOL IS CONCEALED IN HER DRESS
Suit Had Been Dismissed In Which
Woman Charged Kohl
With Mallcloua
Persecution.
HAN KKANCiai'O, June S ('. Fred
tiltk Kbl, tubman, and millionaire,
wan hot and probably futally wound
el today by maid, Adt'le Verge. The
Klrl formerly employed by Mra.
Kohl.
Tli ahoolliig took place at tha en
trance corridor of the Grand lluild
IriK. In which tha Superior Court are
Irnuord and whore Mr. Kohl had none
, a wltneaa In full recently brought
l,v mini Verge against him and Frank
Miller, a hotel manager of River
Ul.'f for f 30,(MK) damagea for maltrloua
lirmrcutloo.
The suit which led lo the tragedy
the outgrowth of an Incident at
ihe hotel In Hlverslde, where the
Virus girl quarreled with a chauffeur.
Th maid waa dlaiiilaaed from Mra.
Kohl'a service and arrested at tha In
of Mra. Itlchardaon. housekeep
er of the hotel, on a charge of inaan4
Ity. After being Imprisoned four tlaya,
khe waa dlarharged by the InNanlty
roininlaalon.
She came to Ban Kranclaco and af
trr a few weeka here died ault agalnel
Khl and Miller for malicious perse
cution, alleging In her rojnplalnt that
tbey had driven her from aeveral poal
Nona by hounding her with private
I-Urtlvea, who lold her eraployera
that aha waa Inaane.. Yesterday the
suit waa railed and a motion on be
half of Mr. Kohl for a nonault waa
granted.
Mr. Kobl and Mlaa Verge departed
from tha building In tha earn eleva
tor. Mr. Kohl atopped at a cigar More
Id the entrance to Hbt a cigar and
Mm Verge left tha building. Sudden
ly drawing a revolver from the foldJ
of her dreae. ahe turned and fired at
the physician at'a dtatknce.bf a few
feet. Aa he staggered Into lbs arme
of bystanders.' the woroad fled up Mar
' 4. a w
ket t reel. jamea ijeounarui, i
owner of the cigar atand. and Frank
(iraliam. Kohl's chauffeur, overtook
lu-r and. taking the platol away, turned
ln-r over to Detectlvea Sullivan and
Cuuhran.
Mr. Kohl waa hurried In an ambu
lance to the Central Emergency Hos
ptal, where he was examined by Dr.
Tillman, who aald the wound waa Juat
(Continued on Page 1 )
COME AND SEE
My eight 5-acre tracta of rich level
land 3-4 mile from Oregoa City llmlta.
Kronta on Molalla road and la on the
elfctrlc line being built from Oregon
City to Sllvarton. I will aell you
either tract for 1700 and give terma.
I own thla land and know the value of
lund. Thla la the beat bargain to be
had In Clackamaa county. I have a
fine CO-acre tract on fine road S mllea
from Oregon City, t mllea from Canby.
u-iii i .1 ... n nrntwartv anywhere
from Oregon City to Portland. Olve
tnP a deal or you win biwbjb wmu
you had. Call Room 11 Slovene Bldg.,
or write
Cyrus Powell
OREOON CITY.
Dog 203.
We're "trotting out" a "atrlng of
favorltea" In we men a cioining
naaa Irt thla city. ' v . " , '
' The one beat bat of the day la the
B..iritf Raea In the L. Syatem
brand tailored aulta for men and
vaunn men.
m
' We are alwaya under the wire flrat
en man'a wearablaa. Let ua enow
you;
Pfice Bfottets
IXCLUSIVt CLOTHIIRS
. Met Uka Othef
th ind Main .
UUllll
J1tm 4 .11 a APPOINT
WIU.I6 ON
Th FARM
MO CLA5
LEARN BURGLARY BY MAI L f
Rellrrd Ynorrwin 40 vPrlrt f kDr1-
ciice.wtll dive instruction mi 2"
pUon-y work . e.aic-tm'wiug onu Mi
Miroiiiry. opcrioi rourir tn
COOn
rill tircilk no A.MrrH iMf n.mTl int ONL5 '
tt"'J . . , W OMrTM MT.WifUxU!. I?JiL i hum.- "-"i. I
' "j Wi' ' DtLICvL I tS CERTAINLY J BEGIN TO ULI ACIIW
'l- SX w AHE. I' MOVING I l" r- on THIS LITTLE
GOING. TO - .. V' -.-- X-"' PE5T r
i L ll . i
.rfesr'HOw 0AREJ no. I am rTgTr-,
TU-ttONMv CUT A 7 THINKING T
rf I C7LH & . OF HITTING
on
POSMSTERo
LAUD POSTAL BMS
ASTORIA DEPOSITS MORE THAN
111.000 DURING ONjt
MONTH.
The poatmaatera of Oregon at
Tburaday'a aeaalon of the convention
In Portland urged that poatal aavlnga
banka Ihi eatabllahed In every pout
office. The fact that a postal bank
la to be atarted In Oregon City on
June 20 lenda additional Interest to
the proceeding.
V. J. Carney, ooatmaater at Aaiona,
read a report ahowlng that aince tne
poatal aavlnga bank waa v opened in
connection with h" office on May 1.
111.170 'have been depoalted, 135 In
dividual accoiinta having Deen openea.
Mr. Carney called attention to the
fact that the money that flowed Into
the office waa not drawn from tne
banka. but waa taken from the "aah
barrel or the Blocking" and that hence
It meant luat that much additional
mnnpv In circulation.
"I believe, howeverr- aaia mr. ri
. .. .
ney. "that tne limn anouiu ue ri.
nr muitlnllnd bv five, ao thai Inatead
of limiting a depoaltor to f 100 a month.
It ahould be 1500. wun a loiai a
poalt of $2500 Inatead of 1500. Of
courae. It la poaaiuie 10 couven
$500 deposit Into aavlnga Donaa, ao
that one la not deprived from deposit
ing more than 500. but I think dusi
neaa would be very much facilitated
were the limit raised ;to, aay zou',
with a limit of 1500 on monthly de
poslta. Hut. at any rate, the ayatem
la a good one and ahould have oeen
adopted 25 yeara ago."
Othera awoke very strongly in tavor
of the aavlnga bank.
OGLE MINES ARE RICH
IN GOLDAMD SILVER
PRESIDENT FAIRCLOUGH ENTHU
SIASTIC OVER RECENT
DEVELOPMENTS.
John B. Falrclough, president of the
Ogle Mountain Mining Company, who
waa In Oregon City Thursday, declar
ed that development at the mines In
the past three wweka had been of the
moat encouraging nature. He aald
that gold, allver and lead ore had been
found In large quantltlea and there
Waa every reaaon to believe better re
aulta would aoon be obtained. The
main tunnel which rune parallel to
the big ledge and plercea the oroaa
ledgea haa been bored 1400 feet, and
each day better paying ore la found.
The company'a preaent policy Is the
development of the mine, but It la
thought that the work of operating
will be begun In eeveral montha. The
greatest difficulty that haa been en
countered la obtaining the proper ma
chinery for the mining. Experts are
now at work on thla, and It la believed
that they will aoon solve the problem.
vrurhlnprtf different rrom any err
used before will be necessary for the
. . . ... - m a Vf i 1
successful mining-oi me unw
Falrclough brought several specimens
of the ore with him, and It is hla In
tention to have them assayed.
-: ' -v s-
. 5' . i,. '. ' i';r "
PERPETRATED BY WALT Ac DOUGALL'S
A SHE MORMON KICK '
Ml4 PulelU Cook of Sail LakCitv hand
tlw Mornton Cdurctt one in tlie lolar plcxu.9.
Sl cluin5 IrKTecuied privileges for every
IMoritkjri womctn atd deirulikU Ine rnlT lo
Mearto hcrjdf as rrtdrry liascxintls as sAc
It-el able or willing to support . 5He has
In'vn nhuUed for iaucmess but from here it
look
ir IT
onlvsomd
oi
vveiiKnomg
lor
SOMCTMINCW
BANKER'S TO SEEKS
MRS. HEYLMAN, HURT IN
LISION, SUES P. R. L. a
P. COMPANY.
COL-
Mra. Fannie L. Heylman, wife of
W. A. Heylman, a prominent banker
of Bstacada, through her attorneya,
George C. Brownell, D. C. and C. D.
Latourette, on Thursday filed suit for
130.000 damagea against the Portland
Railway, Light Power Company for
personal injuries. The plaintiff al
leges that she was permanently in
jured In a head-on collision of the de
fendant company'a cara on August 21,
1910, near Boring.
Mrs. Heylman asserts that she waa
a pasaenger on one of the cars, which
waa coming In thla direction, when
the collision occurred. She says that
she was thrown against the seats and
I .
sides of the car, sustaining Injuries
to her chest, body and aplne. Aa a
result of the Injuries, the plaintiff
alleges, she was confined to her bed
several weeka and paid physicians and
nurses 1300. The company la charged
with nesliKence.
.in. mirilKftnce. Mrs. Heylman as
serts that her Injurea are of a per
manent nature.
Clear Creek
Park
Dancing Every
Saturday
Evening
From 9 p.m. to 3 a.m.
Music by Nelson's Orchestra
Automobile for patrons
starts from Electric Hotel
at 7:30 In the evening.
Call tip Farmers
J 73 or Redland
710 for fortter
particulars.
l HAVE To ftLL 7
$30,000
- i vtny tHot'HJ,iaaj
ARE NOT 13
as
were
-is
hai
WILLI t ON
TMtSrtlP.
ine
BOHCCLA5St
v-ir-r 1 1 I I
goose being prepared Tor the
gander by a clever cook. ....
If Ritelld oets across wrth this
reform- but whatithe use? - Its
against tje Constitution of
Utah . anvhow !
.- .. ,r .m. J. I
ETOTQUI
HONEST,
WEnAVEXTGOT
THE HEART
TO PRINT THIS
LAST PICTURE.
iT IS TOO HORRIBLE!
IF BOOB SURVIVES
THE SERIES
WILL CONTINUE
TO TORTURE
lOSEGOilXlTY TO HAVE
NEW UGHT SCHEDULE
a
MANAGER OP P. R. L. a
P. COM
'- PANY PROMISES TO MAKE
UNIFORM RATES.
The following letter has been re
ceived by The Enterprise:
'Editor The Oregon City Enterprise,
Oregon City, Oregon.
"Dear Sir: My attention haa been
called to tome editorial comments In
The Enterprise purporting that thla
company has discriminated against
Oregon City In the matter of light
and power ratea.
'I do not know who imparted aucn
ldeaa to The Enterprise, certainly not
I, nor any authortxed official of this
Company, aa far aa I can ascertain.
"The facta are these:
"For some tlm we have had our
engineers Investigating and preparing
the basla for a new schedule of light
and nower rates a matter which, be
cause of the many variable factor
that enter, la not ao simple as It
might appear. Thla revision was not
Influenced In any way by competition
or politics, but Is part of what we
believe to be aound business manage
ment. Just as aoon aa we are in a
position to announce the new rates,
we shall have them apply .uniformly
to all parts of the system served by
us.
"Trusting The Enterprise will give
this prominence, as It did the state
ments which elicited this letter, i am,
"Youre very truly,
"F. W. HILD.
"General Manager."
TRUE BILL FOUND
AGAINST DOUTHIT
RRnTHER OP TREMBATH'S VIC
TIM IS CHARGED WITH
ASSAULT.
" V.'-
The Grand Jury Thursday lndlctd
John Douthlt, on a charge of assault
and battery. The Indictment was the J
result of Douthlt's having attacked
urrv w. Trembath. deputy water
bailiff, In a Main street barber shop
aeveral houra after Trembath had shot
and aerloualy wounded Douthlt's
brother, Alex uoutnit. Trembath was
Indicted a few daya ago on a charge
of assault with a dangeroua weapon.
Th. rfamitv water bailiff still as-
aarta that ha did not Intend to shoot
Douthlt when he passed the former's
watch houBe at the rails or me wnm
mette In a skiff early Saturday morn
ing. He declares that he believed
Douthlt and his partner In the boat
had violated the fjBh laws, and when
they refused to surrender upon his
oommand. he shot to mark the boat
for Identification. Douthlt, however,
declares that he heard no order to
stop, and that' he had not been fUn
in i aava bo rowed past the watch
house to see If two other men he saw
para In a skiff were not violating the
laws.
Read tho Morning Snterprtse.
CITY'S LARGEST
CROWD THRILLED
THOUSANDS THRONG PORT
LAND'S STREETS TO VIEW
BIO PAGEANTRY.
ORSE PARADE IS FINE SPECTACLE
More Than 2,500 Young Woman Add
to Splendor Eaat Side Haa
Grand Fraternal and
Military March.
Today'e Proflram,
10:30 a. m. "8hower of Roses"
by Peninsular Rosarlana. A
train of five cara and aev-
eral motor trucks loaded
with roses will be used.
2:
00 P- m. Swimming carnival
in the Willamette near the t
Hawthorne bridge. i
3:
00 p. m Wild West Show at e
Multnomah Field.
4:00 p. m. Grand parade of
"Human Rosebuds," 6000
school children, on Grand
and Hawthorne avenues,
East Side.
1:00 p. m. Racing matinee, un- 3
der auspices of the River-
side Driving Club, County
Club grounds.
8:00 p. m. Fireworks at the 4
Oaks.
PORTLAND, Or., June 8. (Special)
With more visitors in the city than
ever before the climax of festivities
of the week of gaiety was waa reach
ed today. The city alply bulg
ing over with the multitudes which
have been attracted here from every
point of the compass by the brilliant
pageantry.
Excursion trains, specials and regu
lar trains, with greatly augmented
equipment, delivered the rush of Fes
tival visitors at a pace that the City
of Roses never haa known before
Boats and electric lines struggled with
the task of handling the unprecedent
ed throngs, while the hotels and other
placea for lodging and entertainment
have been atralned to their capacity.
In all Portland'a history there never
haa been auch a representation of dis
tinguished guests as there were In the
city today at the apex of the carnival
glory.
For today'a program, the Festival
displayed to the world of visitors the
finest tribute that the West haa ever
paid to man's most noble friend, the
horse. The parade was participated
In by every section of the Pacific
Northwest and conducted under the
auspices of the Portland Hunt Club
and tha Riverside Driving Association.
The finest of animals, drawing the
smarteat of equipages to be found
anywhere in thla part of the country
vied with one another in the contest
for the costly trophies which haa been
hum ud.
Quality of exhibition rawer man
quantity waa the watchword of the
parade management ana at the same
time the line of decorated turnouts
Continued on page two.
yHEN you invest
in a watch, make
it a life-time investment.
Pay enough to secure a
watch that is made to
give a life-time of re
liable servicei
A cheap watch won't last a life
time. It- annot keep reliable
time. That is why you must not
buy a watch by its case, foi most
cheap watches have showy cases.
They are made to sell on appear
ance. You can be sure of a
WALTHAM
WATCH
Waltham movements are tht)
best in the world. The product
of the world's trreatest watch
plant, the result of nearly three
quarters of a century of experi
ence. ml(t Tim You Ovmtd a Waltham."
With proper care a Waltham
Watch will last you a life-time
and keep you orf time all your
life. That is why we have made
Waltham Watches bur leaders.
, Walthanv 'movements in all
grades and atylei each the
' best possible value at its price. ,
Plain or fancy cases, solid or
' gold filled. Drop in and talk
"'watch" with us.
Burmcistcr & Andrcscn
Oregon City Jewelers
SIR FRANK NEWNES.
Haad af Engliah Publishing
House en Visit te Amerloa.
Y. W. C. A. TO HAVE
- -1 i
CHAUTAUQUA CAMP
LINE-UP OF TEACHERS' BALL
CLUB ANNOUNCED BY
MANAGER GARY.
Frances C. Gage, field secretary of
the Young Women's Christian Asso
ciation, on Thursday notified Secre
tary Gary of the Willamette Chautau
qua Association, that the Young Wo
men's Christian Association of Port
lnad, would establish a camp at the
Chautauqua, which will begin on July
4. The camp will be for the benefit
of girls and women, who desire to re
main at the Chautauqua for more than
one day. The charge for cots will be
twenty-five centa a night, or 12.60
week. Mr. Gary haa also received
many applications lor tenia at tne
Chautauqua. The indications are that
the "Tenacity" will be much larger
than ever before.
The secretary haa announced the
Une-up of the baaebalt team composed
of teachers which will play a team
picked from the physicians, ministers,
lawyers and dentist, on the morning
of July 4. aa follows:
Jamea Park, catcher; Charles Stev
en, pitcher: Raleigh SearL first base
Brenton vedder, second base; T.
Gary, third base; Harry Hargreavea,
short stop; F. J. Tooze. center field
Robert Glnther. left field and J. Dean
Butler, right field. A. A. Baldwin, N,
W. Bowland, A. O. Freel and P.
Coleman will be the substitutes.
' Convicts Sea Clrcua. -
SALEM, Or., June 8. Sixty-five
boys of the Oregon 8 tare Training
school aaw the clrcua today at the
expense of Governor West and of the
convicts at me peuueuuarj. xue ug'
sestion waa made to the convict
while the governor was at the pent
tentlary and the prisoners voted unan
Imously to stand half the expnees from
the entertainment fund and the gov
ernor agreed to atand the other half,
The convicts have about 1600 in their
amusement fund.
"
vooeovoovOvoweoeofOvooeo(Wooeooeovoaoo
WANTED!
5 to 20 AcreFartns Near Oregon City
We have several buyers waiting and many coming.
If your place is for sale and the price right come and
see us at once.
W. F. SCHOOLEY & CO.
Phone: Paclfio M-80. Home A-156. 612 Main 81 Oregon City.
oeooovOvoaoeoooeoovOoeoovoovOvOtoo4ooao-
,r-SWWL Bl III
Keep -mr
Out W
, OREGON CITY OpCOON , .
BRIDG
E
IS GOOD ASM
BIG SPAN GIVEN THOROUGH OV
ERHAULINQ AT COST
, OP 94,000.
WOODWORK OF STRUCTURE ICOITD
aaawaNBBr'
Foot Travel Not Intarferrad With Dur
ing Repairing, and Vehicle ....
Traffic le Halted
But Little.
Work was finished Thursday on
what was virtually a reconstruction
of the suspension bridge, and it la now
pronounced to be In as good condition
as the day It was built All the wood
work on the historic structure was
renewed and the sustaining towers at '
the Oregon City end were raised sev
eral feet Th work was done by Clar
ence Simmons, the contractor, at a ...
coat of 14.000. Blda for painting thg .
bridge will be let by the County
Court probably today.
The historic bridge was built twen
ty-seven years ago, and for many
yeara, If not at present, waa (he long- -
eat suspension bridge West of the
Rocky Mountains. It haa been,, for , .
years a famous place of vantage for ,
tourists to view the falls of the Willa
mette, and the beautiful scenery lb
all directions.
Despite the fact that all th floor
ing, beams and the railings ware re
newed, Mr. Simmons so arranged the
work that travel on foot was not In-"
terferred with, and three hour waa
the longest period that vehlcU traffic
waa halted. To any one familiar wun
the large amount of traffic over the
bridge thla would aeem like an a'most
impossible feat More than i,ooo
feet of new lumber waa used In re
pairing the bridge. The cables were
found to be in good condition, and it
was not considered necessary to re
new them. New caps wllj have to be
put on the water pipes wh'rh cross
the bridge, the old ones having been
rmoved in repairing the structure.
County Judge Beatie. after an ex
amination of the bridge Thursday, de
clared that it was as good aa new and -that
it would laat many years. It has
been repaired several times, hot the
preaent on Is the most thorough ov
erhauling the bridge has had since It
waa constructed.
East, Portland took over the reins :
of Festival tonight in the second, su
perb pageant of the day, when mili
tary and civic 'organisations paraded
on Grand avenue.
Ten thousand men, stirring quick
steps, gay uniforms and veritable
clouda of lncandes centa made up an
Imposing feature, one that tikes tank
as a distinctive event of the Rose Fes
tivaL It waa Portland's most preten
tious parade of thla kind.
Direct Election Is Urged. ' ,
WASHINGTON, Jnne S After a
speech by Senator Worki, of Cali
fornia, urging the resolutlcn for the
election of United States senators by
direct vote of the people the Senate
today adjourned until next Monday, V
when under agreement a voce will be -taken
on the resolution. -
O
o
t
0
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o
9
OCRS
Flies
fancy Trpnt Door 2 ft.
Sin. xG fr.Sln. iil.50
Folding Porch Setter
oil hardwood 3 ft. 6 f.i.
long ' ..;..V..-;..:...lv...:..-.05c.'
n
The