o 0 IK N leeaenstions tor ma Morning Tha only dally wowessaa fca tween Portland ana" Salem; aires lataa In evary Motion of Claetw ' maa County, with a popvlatlea) of J0.0O0.- .Are yew an advarHoorf W C'C KLY ENTERPRISE ESTABLISHEOv 18,66 r" VOL. 1 No. 131. OREGON CITY, OREGON, TUESDAY, JUNE 13, 1911. Peb Week, 10 Ce.vti SENATE ADOPTS THE SPECTATOR: "AW, SHUCKS! .THERE AIN'T NO SUCh CRITTER." FOUR TEACHERS HERO DIES AIDIiX NATHAN P. BRYAN. DIRECT ELECTION FORFEIT PLACES New Senater From Flerlda Whe Is Brother ef Formar Senator. IMPIIFI) flF wi IlLUUULIl VI UUI1 geteranee win raseivee Tor I ry limited tlms at a special I rate. yur today a ia set kanaflt of lew prloa. ; i i - r, - i - or RESOLUTION PROVIDING. FOR POP ULAR VOTK PASSES BY 4 TO 24. GOVERNMENT TO HAVE SUPERVISION (riftow Amendment Giving Federal Control Passed 45 To 44, Vice-President Breaking Tie. WA8II1NUTON, June 12 liy a vote of lly four to twenty four 1 he Sen ate tonight adopted the Borah reaolu (I, hi which amende the Constitution In provide for. flection of fulled giitu aciiators by direct vote of tho people. The Urlatow amendment giving to the Inderal Ooverument eup-rvliiloii o( amp election 'was adopted forty-flu- to forty four, the Vice President ranting the deciding ballot. The lliiui-f already has adopted the reao- lilliotl. Ki-riator Heed, of MUwinrl, proteaied KMinnt the Vice President .amiug JiU deriding vote. An amendment by Sen linr Bacon lit qualifying the HrUtow ami-lid merit to prohibit federal super vision of elertlon unless the stale leg Matures refused or failed to act, was df ated, forty alt to forty three. The rrmliitlon, a amended.' waa then Anally adopted sixty-four to twenty four Adoption of the Urlatow amendment, nrhrrnmtttivd-thrTroTiite-prosiiiti transferring auMrvlalon of Henatorlal lections from Congress to the atate Uni"lture waa made poaalble by Mr. Clarke, of Arkanaaa, casting the only IniocraTtc vote for the proportion. The tie op the ballot would have been prevented If hie vote had been rat with hla party, with which the Utter voted on adoption of the reso lution On the firat ballot, Ova Republican, Meaar. Borah, Uronna,' La Follette, Poisdexter and Work, all insurgents, voted agalnat the propoaltlon. Oa the reaolutlon aa amended by Urlatow, the vote, sixty-four to twenty four, waa six more than the necessary two-thlrda majority. Of the twenty-four nega tive votea, eight were caat by Demo crats and sixteen by Republicans, aa Iowa: Republicans Brandegee, Burnham, Crane, Dillingham, Galllnger, Hep- luirn, IJppltt, Lodge, Lorlmer, Oliver, Page, penroae, Richardson, Root, "moot and Wetmore. Democrats Bacon, Bankhead. Fletcher, Poster, Johnson, Percy, Ter rell and Williams. COME AND SEE My eight Sacra tracta of rich level land 3-4 mile from Oregon City limits. Fronts on Molalla road and la on the electric line being built from Oregon City to Sllverton. I will aell you either tract for $700 and five terms. I own thla land and know the value of land. Thla la the beat bargain to be had In Clackamas county. I have a fine co-acre tract on fine road 8 mllea frm Oregon City, 5 mllea from Canby. Will trade for city property anywhere from Oregon City to Portland. Give nie a deal or you will alwaya wish you had. Call Room 11 Stevens Bldg., rite t ;j7!fl Cyrus Powell OREGON CITT. r Boi 203. VETTING. . ,. We're "trotting out" a "string of favorites' In the man's clothing busi ness In thla city. The one best bet of the day la the Popularity Race In tha L. System hand tailored aulta for men and young men. We arc alwaya under the wire first on men's wearables. Let ua show you. M SI mi Ptice Brothers EXCLUSIVE CLOTHUM Me lA4 0aesi -'i .i V- ' aa Mala :. l.f 1 LOG KILLS FORMER OREGON CITY HAN FRED W. PUTTKAMER VICTIM OF ACCIDENT WHILE WORKING ON RANCH. Word has Just been received by Mr. Mr. and Mrs. Hiram Hart, of Seven teenth and Van Hureu streets, that Fred V.t Puttkamer, of Seattle, died from Injurlea received by a log roll ing on him while he waa clearing hla UiO-arre ranch x Coyle, Waan., a abort dUlance from Seattle. Mr. Puttkamer was well-known In thla city, where he lived for twenty five yeara t the home of Mr. and Mra. Hart, having come here from the Kast with the Hart family. He bad lived for the past aeven yeara at Se attle, and had purchased a ranch, where he waa making extensive Im provements. The log which rolled on him broke bla back. The accident oc curred oil April 25. Mr. Puttkamer waa taken to ' the Seattle hospital where, he died on May 6. It was through the postmaster that Mr. and Mrs. Hart were uotlfled. Mr. Puttkamer waa unmarried and waa about 40 yeara or age. He leavea bealdes a brother In the Kast, one In Berlin, Germany, who la an army of ficer of hitch rank. GIRL IS CHAUFFEUR ON PLEASURE TRIP .Q.FORD AND DAUGHTERS PASS THROUGH CITY IN AUTOMOBILE. J. u. Ford and two daughters, MUs Bilna Ford and MUs Helen Ford, ar rived In thla city Monday afternoon from Loa Angeles, In their tour-pas-nirne automobile, and -although they had passed over many rough roads they looked none the worse ror meir trip. After partaking of refresh tnnnta t hnv started to Portland, where they will visit frlenda before leaving for their aummer home at Burton, Wash., which is between Seattle and Tacoma. The car bearing banner- contain Inir the words, "Los Angeles to Ta coma or Buiit," attracted mich atten tion when It arrived nere, ana an along the way from California Mr. Ford and hia Interesting daugbtera were Interviewed by many persona who were Interested In hearing the details of the trip. They atarted from Loa Angelea, where they had apent the winter, on May 14, and owing to a h.bH,u.n in their machine about ati mllea from Dunsmulr, Cal., they rwere delayed five days. Their ma chine waa hauled to that city, and It waa neceasar to telegraph to 8eattle for a rear axle, the old ana having been broken. There were no nunc- turea or blowouta, and although the ki . . mauuiua uau un isaen over auw) mllea In Ijia Ana-nla hfr.M .ta.Mnn on this trip, the tires were In aa good condition aa when the trip waa be gun. ' Mlaa Helen Ford la the chauffeur, 'having takei only two leaaona before starting on the trip, ttid the manner m which she handlea the machine showa she Is an adapt at the work. - Many of the California roada arc sprinkled which made the trip much more pleasant than It would have been otherwise. Mr. Ford and hla daugh ters are making a pleasure trip and they aro taking their leisure, visiting In many of the cities along the route. In Eugene they visited frlenda. They apeak In the highest terma of the scenery all along the way, esoeclally In the mountain regions. They travel ed mostly by day, but on two nlgbts they traveled by moonlight. Mra Pharlea GoettllnK. Of Bellwood, I u vUltlng her other, Mra. E. Berner. HILL CRIME SUSPECT TAKEN TO PORTLAND STRANGE PRISONER STILL RE FUSES TO TALK ANOTHER CLUE PROBED. Sheriff Mass on Monday took the prisoner held here aa a suspect In the slaying of William Hill, hla wife and her two little children near Arden- wald Station Friday morning, to Port land for further examination. Al though questioned virtually all day the man did not utter a word, and the Portland authorities declare that he is one of the strangest prisoners they have ever examined. It is thought that the sheriff will return with the prisoner today. Deputy Sheriff Miles went to Mil waukle yesterday to question a man who worka on a farm there concern ing a stranger who had acted peculiar ly In the neighborhood the day before the crime waa committed. While at work in the field the farmhand ob served the man running toward him. The stranger waa greatly excited, and gesticulated wildly. The farmhand, fearing that the man might do hltn harm selxed an ax and prepared to defend himself. The fellow, however, did not atop, merely uttering aa he passed, "I am hungry; I haven't had anything to eat all day." He dis appeared In a clump of bushes. The description given of the man answers that of the suspect held here, and the farmhand will be brought to tbla city to see the prisoner when the latter Is returned rom Portland. COURT SETS ASIDE KLTZf 1ILLER VERDICT EVIDENCE NOT SUFFICIENT ON WHICH TO AWARD DAMAGES. Judge Campbell In the Circuit Court has set aside the verdict for $500 awarded by a Jury in the case of W. H. RHIs against A. J. Klttmlller. Ellis sued for $2,500 damages, alleging ma licious prosecution. Kltxmlller had Ellis arrested In July. 1910, on a charge of stealing pcAta. alleging that the posts were made from timber tak en from the right of way of a pro posed county road through land of the Sol I wood Milling Company, the, road having been ordered opened by the court. The milling company claimed the posts and Ell's hauled them away, although , he knew that Klttmlller alleged they belonged to him. ' He declared that the County Court had given him the timber from which the posts were made to clear the road. The criminal charge against Ellis was dismissed, and he had Kltt mlller arrested on a charge of assault and battery, tbla charge also being dismissed. Ellis then, through Attorneys John nitchburn and W. H. Hanson, of Port land, commenced action for $2,500 damages for alleged false arrest When the case waa called for trial In the Circuit Court In April the de rendant'a attorneye, George C. Brow nell and William M. Stone, refused to Introduce any evidence or make any defense on the ground that the plaintiff failed to Introduce evidence sufficient to warrant a verdict against the deendant. The Jury, however, awarded a verdict for $500. Kits miller, through hla attorneys, Messrs. Brownell and Stone, made a motion that the verdict be set aside, which was done by the court. Rose Society To Elect Officers. . The Rose Society will hold Its last meeting of the season Wednesday night at the home of Mra. Oeorge A. Harding. Officers will be elected and other Important business will be transacted. . ' i iVd 'k ' SLAYER OF 3 CAUGHT WITHOUT STRUGGLE BILL BYRD SURPRISED BY POS8E WHILE EATING AT FARM HOUSE. 8POKANE. June 12. (Special). William Byrd, the triple slayer, was captured In the foothills near Mica Peak, after a search laatlng more than three days. Byrd went to a farmer s home to aak for breittfast, leaving hla rifle outside the house. Deputies who were on watch, quickly obtained the rifle, then atole up to the farmhouse and covered Byrd with their guna. He surrendered without any attempt at resistance. Byrd's crime Vas committed Ute Thursday afternoon In the eastern suburbs of this city. Armed with a rifle, he went to a bouse where John Manskt and G. H. Whipple were at work, ahot both fatally and walked away. Being pursued, he turned and fired, fatally wounding C. W. Meisner, Justice of the Peace. Then he fled to the hills, where he has been pursued by Deputy Sheriffs and bloodhounds for three days. A quarrel over a wo man Is believed to have caused the crime. "BLIND PIG" OWNER GETS 75-DAY TERM CHARLES BROZILE ALSO MAY BE PROSECUTED BY FEDERAL AUTHORITIES. Charles Brozlle waa convicted on Monday of nelllng liquor near Esta cada and fined $150 by Justice of the Peace Samson. He waa unable to pay the fine and was Bent to Jail to serve seventy-five days. It Is also probable that he will be proceeded against by the Federal authorities. Tony Bro tile, who was arrested at the same time, will be tried In a few days. He has been indicted. ' Three witnesses' testified that they bought whisky In Broil le s place. C. F. Brown said that he had bought a bottle of whisky from Broille for which he paid $1.60. Lingo Favilla waa fined $160 several months ago for selling liquor In the same neighbor hood where Broalle had his place. He was also, frjod and punished by the United Slates! Court. BROTHERHOOD HOLDS BIG BANQUET TONIGHT COLONEL WOOD TO DELIVER AD DRESS ON COMMISSION FORM OF GOVERNMENT. Tha ITnlnn rtannnet of Rrotherhoodg of-local churchea will be held at 7:30 o'clock Tuesday evening in tne nrsr Baptist Church and elaborate prepare tlona are being made for the affair. The Methodist, presnyienan, uongre ..Hnnl and nantlst churches of Ore gon City and the Christian Church of Gladstone have affiliated for thla final hanmiat nf tha season, and not less than 150 men are expected to be pres ent. Th. main aneakera are George B. Pratt and Colonel Wood, of Portland, and Harry A. Atkinson, who Is the of thm anolal and labor denart- ments of the Congregational Broth erhood In America. Colonel Wood will speak on the. commission form of gov-, erntnent ' for' eltles. SIGNED CONTRACTS ARE NOT FILED ON DATE SET BY DIRECTORS. FIVE ELECTED TO GRADE POSITIONS Graduate of Technical College at Glasgow, Scotland, la Choten Manual Training Instructor Failure of four Instructor In the Oregon City schools to file their signed contracts within the time speci fied In tbelr notices of election caused the Board of Directors at a regular meeting Monday night to declare the positlona for which they were elected vacant. Notices were sent out June 5, requesting the teachers to file their contracts within five dava from the date of the notice, or the Board w m'.J J consider the positions vacant Their neglect In not returning the contracts Is taken aa an Indication Uiat they do not care to accept the positions tendered. The four teachers, and the positions to which they were elected, are: Mlas Esther Johnson, aaslntant prin cipal high school, salary $1000 per annum. Miss Jennie Lilly, Instructor iu mathematics high school, salary $7$ per month. Mlsa Louise Brace, Instructor li languages, high school, salary $75 per month. Mlsa Ida Mae Smith. Instructor In domestic science and art, salary $75 per month. The only vacancy filled so far is that of instructor In domestic science and art. Miss Lulu M. Porter has been chosen to fill thla position. She la a graduate ot me nign scnooi at Lin coln, Kan., took a scientific course at the Kansas Christian College and a full four-year course - tn domestic science and art at the Kansaa State Agricultural College. She has had atx years' teaching experience, and for the last two yeara has been assistant principal at the Coqullle, Or., high school, where she was Instructor In English and history. She cornea here highly recommended. Successors to Miss Johnson, Miss Lilly and Miss Brace will probably be chosen at a special meeting of the Board of Directors to be held next Monday night. The Board has a num ber of desirable applicants from which to choose. An additional high school .teacher may also be elected to take care of the commercial course, which it Is proponed to establish next Sep tember. This teacher will also assist In teaching tn other departments. Peter Dewar Forbes, who waa grad uated from the Coatbridge Technical College at Glasgow, Scotland, In 1904, after a course of four yeara, waa elect ed Instructor of the manual training department He baa taught mechan ical drawing four yeara and manual training two years. Mr. Forbes Is 32 years of age and has a wife and two children. He came to Portland from Scotland about a month ago. Good manual training teachers are very scarce and the directors feel them selves fortunate In securing an In structor with ,the scholarship and at tainments of Mr. Forbes. Arrange ments will probably be made with the directors of the Willamette school, whereby Mr. Forbes will devote one day each week to that town, giving four daya work In Oregon City. He will receive $100 per month, and Willamette will pay Ita share of his salary tn relation to the time given to that district. ' The following new grade teachers were elected nionday night, and all vacancies have been filled: Queene Adams. Olah E. Mickey, Ruth E. Leete, Ruth Not and Ethel Park. Miss Adams, Mlaa Notx end Mlsa Park are local teachers, the two latter Easter Babies Sa- Is Our Feature Picture for Today Bring the children and see a good show THE GRAND Always nice and cool 2n tie . afternoon ' having taught In .rural schools with success for several years. Mlsa Adams t- an Oregon City girl and was edu cated here, but her teaching exper ience has been mainly at Pella, Idaho. She wH probably be aaaigned to pri mary work, for which abe Is espec ially fitted. Miss Park has taught at Lower Logan and Wllbolt. and Miss Notx has done good work at North Logan. Miss Mickey Is a resident of Med ford, and waa graduated from the Southern Oregon 8tete Normal school In 1903, with a degree of B. S. D. She has a life diploma and haa taught 75 months, 45tn graded schools at Cottage Grove and 18 at Med ford. She haa had special preparation for pri mark work. Mls Letts, who Uvea at Dayton, Or., has a record of 107 months of teaching experience,, three yeara In the eighth grade at Rochester, Minn., and eight years In high schools in Minnesota and Idaho. She la a grad uate of Belolt College, Wis, and her early education waa obtained In the Central High School of Boston, Mass. G. A. R. POSTS TO BE UNITED 8TATES SENATOR BORAH ASKED TO SPEAK ON v i JULY S. Letters were mailed Monday by Secretary Gary to all the Grand Army Posts In Oregon Inviting the veterans to be guests of the Wllltamette Chau tauqua Association on July 4, the opening day of the Chautauqua at Gladstone. The veterans will be ad mitted upon displaying their buttons. The Invitation only Is for the open ing day. An Invitation was also sent to W. E. Boran, United States Senator of Idaho, urging him to speak at the Chautauqua on Saturday evening, July 8. Senator Borah will be In Portland on July 9 to address the Christian En deavor meeting tn connection with the National Convention of the Christian Church, and It la believed that he will agree to speak at the Chautauqua, The association has engaged the Naval Reserve Band of Portland, to furnish the music for the Chautauqua. Orders are coming in daily for tents. and the Indications are that there win be more persons who will camp out during the Chanauqua than evei be fore. Sandy Plans To Incorporate. SANDY, Or.. June 12. (Special.) The Sandy Commercial Club has rais ed $155 to be used to defray expenses of incorporating the town. The money will be used to pay for blueprints of the proposed town and for framing the charter, which will be submitted to a vote of the people soon. The object of Incorporating Is to have a central power to control the town, which now has a population of more than 300 persons. It Is expected that consid erable opposition will be met by the movement from those who haVe de feated incorporation In the past. In this campaign the Commercial Club and many progressive citizens are in favor of incorporation. McLOUGHLIN MEETING CALLED. Directors of Memorial Association To Be Elected June 22. The annual meeting of the Mc laughlin Memorial Association will be held in . the, . McLoughiln Home on Thursday, June 22 at 8 o'clock. Di rectors will be elected and other im portant business will be given atten tion. The directors at a recent meet ing authorised the purchase. of show cades for aouvenlrs and Other furni ture for use in the home. o o CHAUTAUQUA WAITED! I 5 to 20 Acre Ftrm Near Oregon City .1 $ We have . several buyers waiting and manj coming. If your place is for sale and the price right come and see us at once. , ; , ;. ', W. F. SCHOOLEY Ci CO. 2; Phone: Pacific M-80. Home A-15, o1t Main SU 0? ' '" -. AMOS HARRINGTON AND NEPHEW OF HIGHLAND, DROWN IN MILL POND. BOY WHO FALLS FROM LOGS, SAVED Bodies of Victims Found Caught Un Har Rafft-jrunarata - ' ' To Be Held - ; Today. In a desperate effort to save his lit tle son's rescuer from death, Amos Harrington, aged forty-two yeara, a well-known resident of Highland, was drowned Sunday afternoon In the mill pond at Fred HefO-mlll, nine miles from Oregon City. Samuel Scrihner. the fifteen-year-old son of Nat Scrtb- ner, also of Highland, was a victim. ft.... aaaaftlt kai auaaaail law aaftlV- U UL UUl D1U.11 IIO UBU UvvvJvMvi ass lng Maurice Harrington, the ten-year- old son of Amos Harrington. Mr. Harrington waa very fond or angling and as the ' Heft mill pond abounds with One trout, he took his rod 8unday afternoon and . was ac companied by his son, and hla nephew, young. Scribner. They went out on the logs, when suddenly tne attie ooy lost hs balance and fell into sight feet of water. Scribner plunged In after the boy and succeeded In getting him to a place of safety, but no sooner had the rescue been effected than Mr. Harrington's attention was drawn to the plight of his son's rescuer, who had evidently been caught under the. logs. Th man Immediately attempt ed his nephew's rescue, but he, too. fell ' under the logs and both were drowned In sight of the younger lad. who gave the alarm. The pond was dragged and the bodies were recovei ed about an hour after the accident Amos Harrington's mother lives in Oregon City. He waa a nephew of Ed. Harrington, of Gladstone, ana ne and Nat Scribner, whose son . was also drowned, married sisters. Mr. Harrington had lived all hia me at Highland, on what Is a portion of rne old Harrington donation land claim Mr. Scribner lives about a mils south of the Harrington place. Besides hla son, who was aaved from a watery grave, a widow and a daugh ter, Alethea, survive Mr. Harrington, whose funeral will be held Tuesday morning, with Interment In the High land cemetery. The funeral of Sanv nel Scribner will take place Tuesday afternoon. Rev. 8. A. Hayworth, pas tor ef the First Baptist Church of Oregon City, will officiate, at both services. Coroner T. J. Fox held n in quest cer the bodies, the verdict be ing accidental drowning. MAYOR TO SPEAK AT DEDXAMI WOMANS' CLUB ERECTS MEMOR IAL TO FOUNDER OF, J OREGON CITY. The fountain erected by the Wo man'a Club in the McLoughiln Park will be dedicated on Sunday aternoon at o'clock with appropriate cers mnnlea Afnonr the soeakers will be Mayor Brownell. The fountain adds to the beauty ot the grounds surrounding the old home tha rounder of Oregon City. The I design la very appropriate, being a child standing beneath an umbrella. The water will fall from the umbrella Into the large tank below, which has been beautified with flowers and plants. A rustic bouse has Just been completed on the grounda. Over this will be trailing vines. It will be an Inviting place for those seeking a fine view or the city. Many of the plants r. now tn full bloom, making it one of the most attractive spots in the city. Tne water in tne ioumain wui be turned on during the exercises. DRILLING FOR OIL RESUMED- Cement Hardena and Strata Will Boon Drilling was resumed Monday at the stone oil well, and it is expected that what la supposed to be the "Oil Cap" wilt soon be pierced. The cement that was poured into the crevices after the shooting of the well has hardened, and It la not likely that any other obstacle to further drilling will be encountered. Pnn.M.Mltl. nil k.a rji t k .mink the rock, and the promoters are more DR. BEATIE TO QUIT DENTISTRY,- Well-Known Citizen Will be Manager Commission Business. Dr. A. L. Beatte haa decided to give up the practice of dentistry to devote hla tlma to tha management of the Oregon Commlasioo (Company. .He will aasume his new duties next week.