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About Morning enterprise. (Oregon City, Or.) 1911-1933 | View This Issue
Mbeeriptlena tha Morning e
Tha eaty dairy .
twees Portlaas) an) Cataaar tr )
lataa In ovary aaatJaa) af Ce K
maa County, wrth a UMaStt cf it ,
30.000. Ara ye ha aaWIMarf 4
unrfnH win oa roiv rer
nry limited tlm at a apeolal
rat. Sen In your erar today
ana1 et benefit of tov pno.
WEEKLY ENTERPRISE ESTABLISHED IS6G
VOL. 2 No. 5.
OREGON CITY, OREGON, THURNDAY, JULY 6, 1911.
Peh Week, 10 Cera
. ' , 1 i ' :
'STUCK IT CLEAN OVER, AND HE CALLED IT A BALL! GEE, AIN'T IT FIERCE TO PITCH
TO A WOMAN 7"
Noted Woman In Charge
Chautauqua Bible Class
37 ARE KILLED DV
JOHN H. FINLEY.
1 ' n
New York Eduoater Mentioned
For Presidency of Prineeten.
NY WILL TAKE COURSES IN
Ut, MUSIC, PARLIAMENTARY
I LAW AND OTHtR SUBJECTS.
MM WINS BASEBALL CAME
re. Lula Tyler Qatee Make Pin
Impression Mrs. Booker Haa
Charga of Blbla Work Naval
(Ry Staff Correspondent!
fllAITTAIIQIIA OIlOUNOri'. tSLAlV
TONE PARK. July 6 Interest In tha
i.cond day of tba Willamette Villey
iiauiaiiiiiia. AaMinblv rnnterrd In th
rganlxatlon of tba vartoue claasea of
lummvr school. Tha classes wore
ry wall at tended.
While the crowd wii not noaily mo
krge aa on tha opeuing day, mo im
,. mm ....
. . .
.... - - ;
it.nill The fa line off In lutereM
t attributable In Urge part to tue re
action after tba excitement of tha
'mirth The nrnvram tha am-ond day
Las equally aa Interesting 'nat o(
nr r.ahrlel Mairulre. of Cleveland.
i ronrindod hta lecture on "With an
rlshman Through th Jun!ee of Af
Ira," whlrh waa started Tuesnay ar-
ernoon. Immediately after th lec
ure be left for Ijigrande, bla next
data. He will atteak at Ashlanl, Sat-
irday and Sunday.
ladatono Wine Ball Gam.
Tha big event of tha day, In tba
opinion of many, waa tba baseball
.nu'kniwuii the Iillworth Derblea
of Portland and tba Gladstone nine.
Tba Derblea have been tba favorite
for first place In tha Chautauqua aea
on. but Gladstone put It over them
In a hard fought battle by a score of
3 to :.
During tba ftrat thre Innlnga tha
Gladstones made ona run In each
Inning. Tha Dllworth'a did not acore
until tha fifth, when they got two men
over the plate by a very narrow mar
gin. Not until tha ninth did a man
walk and then tha Otadston pitcher
let a DUworth player take first. Ona
man waa out. Tba next player hit safe
for first and the man following hit a
long one, but waa put out by a aarrow
margin at second. Thla cloaed tha
Tba result of thla game puta an en
tirely different pbaae on tha chauUu
n.i haaohaii ai'hedule. and Intone In
terest haa boon aroused. Both teams
batted well, but tha fielding waa not
rood becaun of tha bright aun
. . . . 1 l W . I
shining In tha playara' ayaa. Aa It
waa only tbra muffa occurred.
' Mr. Oataa pleases.
Th Naval Reserve Band gave a
concert at 7:11 o'clock and thla waa
followed by tha reading of "Tba Molt
ing Pot" by Mra. Lulu Tylar Oataa.
ing fOt 07 on ra. uuiu jjwr v.v... , , r
TWrsTTjatM treated Tfcd r,4,KhrPKi"
alon and bar audltora wera delighted
with tba beauty of Zangwaii a master
piece. Tomorrow afternoon Mra. Gate
will give "Polly of tba Clrcua." which If
lighter and altogether different from
"The Melting Pot"
Tba claaaoa of tba summer acbool
are meeting aa followa: Sunday
School Motboda. north of tha auditor
ium In tha park; Elocution, In tba naw
auditorium; Phy ileal Culture In tha
old auditorium; Kindergarten at tha
Mothera' Congroaa building; Muslo In
tha Maalo Hall; Art In Science Hall;
Agriculture. Science HaH; W. C. T.
U., W. C. T. U. building; Parliamen
tary Drill, Blbla atudy and tha Blbla
recltatlona In tha Auditorium. Tha
houra of tba claaa aeaalona ara given
In th dally program.
Tba Inatructora ara wall pleased
with tha first day1 work In tba varloua
Classes Ara Large.
The attendanca at tha art claaa,
which la In charge of Mra. AUca Wale
ter waa larger than aver before. Mrs.
Welster lectures with tha aid of stere
optlcon views. Tha exercise atart
THE RAILROAD RAIDERS OF '62
(An Incident of the Civil War)
Perfect in every respect.
Do not pass these good ones
' Always With The Perfect Features
rL' Cr r ? O !
MRA. EDITH HILL BOOKER.
Mrs. Edltb 1(111 Booker, of JOinporU.
Kan., Is probacy th ablet woman
inlnliter In the !n!tt dtnles. Blio
ruva lillila nw-llaU at the chatllannua
Wednesdar. and baa taken charge of
tha Illl'le Study Class. Sha la ona of
the most capable Inatructora of minis-
inn ana otnera in tn proper meinous
nr llthle rea i n i
every day at 10 o'clock. A large claas
waa organised by tba Kev. Chart A.
Phlpp. general secretary for Oregon,
In RunHav ai-hool oraanltatlon work.
Others who organised classva were:
w. tl Rover, the noted Portland
rhorua director and tenor; Mra. Emma
V. Gillespie, who teaches expression;
Bible atudy by tha Rev. Edith Hill
iioniiar or Rinmrla. Kana. : Parlia
mentary Law by Mra. Emma H. Fox,
of Detroit. Mich., and tha Kindergar
ten work by Miss Uuth Ahlgren.
Mrs. Kox, who will teach parliamen
tary law, waa formerly a teacher In
the I'nlverslty of Michigan at Ann
Arbor. Sha organised a large claaa
at the Chautauqua for tnatructlon In
parliamentary law. Among tha mem
bora ara lawyera, politicians, club
women, professional men and school
teachers. Tha clasa will meet dally
at 8:30 o'clock,
The failure of Dr. W. H. Hlnaon.
whn hi. tn liiva haf j-hanra of the
Bible Study claas, to put la an ap
pearanc cauaed atima disappointment,
but Mra. Booker, who baa charge of
ha W. P. T. IT. claaaoa nonantevt to
do tha work and waa chosen unani
mously. Tba luuie recuaia oi Mrs.
Booker wore highly dramatlo and wera
given rapt attention by tba Urge aud
ience. Bhe la ona of tha leading In-
itructors of ministers and others In
ha methods of Blbla reading In tha
country. Dr. Gabriel R. Magulra paid
ber a high compliment when ho aald
to Mra. Eva Emery Dye, In charge of
great woman In Mr. Booker."
Program For Today.
Then program for tomorrow will be
Malor C. B. Nobla. chief of Bobble
Burna Society, chairman.
Baa PId Selection Mr. Jaroae Jack.
Onenlna remarks The Rev. Lana-
fta nnmtZU I a hla r til T.M1b2 TOBB'
tie Williamson, accompanied by Piper
Address Robert Burns Hon. Wal
Solo "Blue BHa of Scotland," Miss
June Irene Burna.
Highland Fling Mlsa Maria Wat eon
and Mary 8mlth (puplla at Mr. Chrla
tensen, who will accompany them.)
Recitation "The Courtship of Sandy
McNab." William McLarty, Flrat Chief
R. B. 8.
Sword Dance Miss Williamson and
Solo "Loch Lomond." Mlsa Vir
Closing Bag Plpa Selection "Auld
1:15-Band Concert. Naval Reserve
1:00 Solo Mra. Delphio Mark,
1:00 Reading "Polly of th Clr
Cua," Lulu Tyler Gates.
J -.30 Baseball Crystal Springs
Park vs. Aurora.
(Continued on Page 3.)
' . J
PUT UP TO PEOPLE
COUNCIL DECLINES TO ACT ON
PETITION TENDERED BY
' H. C. STEVENS.
PERMIT ASKED FOR CLOVE CONTESTS
Bids Opened For Big Sewer In South
End City Asked to Help
Replace Sidewalks on
Tha City Council at a meeting Wed
neaday night declined to take action
looking to tha abolishing of treating
In tba aaloona. Tha question cam up
on a petition signed by several hun
dred persons, which waa presented by
H. C. Btevena. It was ordered that no
action be taken upon tha petition, and
It waa auggested that tba petltlonera
could refer tha matter to tha people
at tba next election.
James Qulnn. who recently organis
ed a clasa tn physical culture in thla
city asked permission to occasionally
give a boxing cunteet, not to exceed
four rounds and with large gloves. He
the bouts strictly within to law, und
that no brutality would Da tolerated.
Mr. Qulnn offered to donate part of
th proceed to a charttab.a Institu
tion. The matter waa left In the handa
of tha mayor and chief of police.
Bids fcr Sewer Opened,
Bids, ranging from $6,500 to 111,
000 for the construction rtf tue fewer
In the south end were opened and
referred to the City Engineer and com
mittee on streets to report bck at
a special meeting.
Chief of Police Shaw submitted hla
report for June. There were 103 ar
rests, 88 of tha prisoner being
tramps; 120 meals wera served at the
Jail at a coat of 122; 1101 80 fines col
lected and turned over to the City
Treasur. Tha chief alo submitted a
semi-annual report of tine collected
and paid Into the treasury Tha report
waa aa loliowa:
"January, $17.60; February. $143;
March $107.50; April. $154; May,
$121.65 and June, $101.00, tha total be
ing $645.25. During tbe same period
In the preceding year only $250 waa
collected. The chief re pored that 141
dog licenses had been Issued and that
$171 had been received for them.
Twelve dogs were taken to the pound,
four were aold for $1 each, two were
redeemed by the ownota and three
Special Policeman frost waa allow
ed half of the fine of $15 paid by
August Erlckson upon - conviction of
speeding in hla automobile. Frost got
tbe number of the machine and waa
Instrumental In the arrest of Erlckson,
although he waa not on duty at the
New Sidewalk la Demanded.
PVH Miliar throueh W. A nimlck.
asked that tha city contribute $100
toward the replacing 3r n cor.vont sine
walk In front of hla nronertv at tha
corner of Sixth and Ma lison street a.
After the regradln of 8lxtn street,"
the sidewalk in rroni or .Mr. Miner a
nrnnnrtt waa left aevajral fnet iihnva
the atreet, and through a misunder
standing the sidewalk waa destroyed
hv Minlnrtnri Mr. Mlllnr haa nil Id
hla assessments, and declares that the
cltv should at least Day nart of the
cost of replacing the atdewalk.
The Council decided to grant liquor
licenses to all the owner M aaloona
except Joseph Kerrlck wuo was told
on July 1 that he would not be granted
a llconae and musti close hla pluco.
The City Attorney wta lnMruotel to
draw up an ordinance providing that
property owner shall out the gra
on the street tn front of thel homes.
ROAD SUPERVISOR IS NAMED.
O. P. Roethe Appointed to Work in
Oak Grove Section.
O. P. Roethe, a well-known resident
of Oak Grove, waa on Wedneaday ap
pointed road supervisor by the county
court Mr. Roethe takes the place of
Mr. Harris, who formerly waa super
visor. E. Harrington, of Gadatone, baa
been acting aa temporary auperrtaor.
1 - I
TWO COUNTY COURT
EIGHT MARRIAGE LICENSES ISSU
ED IN ONE DAY FEES IN
Two record have been smashed In
the office of County Clerk W. L. Mul
vey within the last few days, one In
the monthly receipts of the office and
tbe other In th number of marriage
licenses Issued In a single day. In
June the office fee totaled $754. the
largeat month'a bualneaa in the his
tory of the office. In June laat year
the receipts were $654 70, In 1909
$475.20 and In IMS $434. In May of
thla year the receipt a totaled $532.
County Clerk Mulvey leaned eight
marriage licensee laat Monday. Thla
la the record for a day In Clackamas
county. The highest number lsaued
In one day prior to Monday waa alx,
and thla waa the number of licenses
to wed Issued laat Saturday. The of
fice recelpta Indicate a ateady growth
of legal business here, the revenue
being derived mainly from Circuit
WIFE SEEKS CUSTODY
ANNA LINDEMANN DECLARES
SHE VAINLY TRIED TO FOR
- GIVE HUSBAND.
Anna Undemann haa filed a ault for
divorce against August Lindemann
and for the custody of the aeven chtl
dren, the eldest of whom la almost
21 year of age and the youngest eight
years. The children are William.
Louisa, Carl, Albert, Anna, Henry and
The Llndemanna were married at
Oldenburg, Germany, November 2,
1889. Mra. Ltndemann aaaerta she
waa treated cruelly by her husband,
and for a long time tried to forgive
and endure hla harsh treatment on
account of the children. They have
aettled the property rlghta. Oglesby
Yolung (a the attorney for Mrs. Ltndel
WIFE, SUIIIC, SAYS
HUSBAliD IS CRUEL
MRS. HAFENREFFER DECLARES
SPOUSE DRANK SO SHE
Helen Hafenreffer la the plantlft In
a divorce suit filed tn the Circuit
Court Wedneaday, th defendant being
Adolph Hafenreffer. Their marriage
waa solemnized at Houghton, Mich.,
July 25, 1892. The wife alleges that
her husband drank to excess and he
treated her In a cruel and Inhuman
manner until aha waa forced to leave
him and make her own living. She
aaya ahe went to Hurley, Wla., where
ahe remained with relatives. There
are no children.
Mrs. Hafenreffer maiden name waa
Helen Holland, and aa this name now
looks better to her than the present
one, ahe haa asked the court to allow
her to resume It She la represented
Young la the attorney for Mra. Linde
land. DOCTOR SUES FOR $290 FEE.
John Mclntyra Defendant In Action by
, M. a McCorkle.
" M fl McCorkle haa filed a ault
aaalnat John Mclntvre for 8258.10.
McCorkle la a physician and asserts
that he operated on Mclntyre'a wife
la May, 1907. and Mclntyra prom'sed
to pay htm $250. He also attended
Mrs. Mclntyra on other ocoaslona.
each visit amounting to $2. making
a total of $268.10. Allen aV MeCurUIn
are the attorneya for McCorkl.
POPULAR OREGON CITY WOMAN
IS VICTIM OF HEAT AND
WORKING IN GARDEN WHEN STRICKEN
Daughter of Casper Waiamandel, One
of Early Residents of Cotirty
Husband and Four Chil
Mtb. Elisabeth Vonderahe,- wife of
Henry Vonderahe, and daughter of
Caaper Welamandel, one of the oldest
residents of Oregon City, died sudden
ly Wedneaday night at her home. Six
teenth and Jackson streeta, as a re
sult of the Intense heat Mra. Von
derahe had been working In the gar
den, and becoming overheated, went,
Into tbe house and ate some Ice cream.
Tbia waa followed by a alight fainting
spell, but Mrs. Vonderahe waa able to
go up stairs where she lay down. She
grew gradually worse, and when Dr.
Mount arrived It waa aeen that ahe
could not recover. Mra. Vonderahe
waa conaclona until a few minute be
fore ahe died. Death waa due to heart
trouble lupertntrtjced tor the- treat pros
Mra. Vonderahe waa one of the beat
known and most popular women In
Oregon City. She waa born on No
vember 26. 1870, at Mackaburg, but
had lived here moat of her life. Her
father came to Clackamas county In
1869. Beeide her father and husband
ah la aurvlved by four children Ed
ward, twenty year of age; Kate,
aeventeen years of age; Alma, fifteen
years of age and Marie, thirteen yoara
of age. She waa a slater of William,
Philip, John and Chris Welamandel,
Mr. Mary Purslful and Mr, Kate
Schrara, of thla city, Charlea Wela
mandel, of Carua, and Louis Welsmau
del, of Portland.
Mr. Vonderahe had always been
strong and healthy and her death
came aa a great shock to her friends.
She had frequently worked in the gar
den at their home and never before
felt the slightest 111 effects fara the
exertion. The funeral arrangements
will be made today.
HUSBANDS TELL WOES
IN DIVORCE SUITS
W. L HERRINGTON CELEBRATED
JULY 4, 1906, BY GETTING MAR
RIED, NOW HE'S 80RRY.
W. L. Herrlngton . celebrated the
Fourth of July In 1906 by getting mar
ried, but hla wife, Nora Harrington,
took it Into her head, he aaya, to de
sert him whom ahe bad taken for bet
ter or worse, and the latter is now
the defendant In a divorce ault which
waa filed by the deserted husband.
There are no chtl, dren. Herrlngton la
represented by W. L. Cooper.
William B. Preston la another hus
band who waa deserted by hla wife.
He la asking for a divorce, from Elsie
Preston. They were married at El-
lensburg. Wash., January, 1907, and
one month later hla wife deserted him,
he saya... Preston's attorney la Robert
A. Miller, of Portland.
Remarkable Branch of Ch err lee.
A branch of Royal Anne cherries
waa brought to the Morning Enter
prise office Wednesday by Cyme
Powell, a local real estate man. The
branch weigh two pounds, 14 ouncea
and the fruit was grown on Paul Pre
mo's place. Fifteenth and Jefferson
streeta, Oregon City. Mr. Powell will
have tha exhibit preserved.
Oregon City Fair and cooler;
i Oregon Fair, cooler Interior j
west portion; westerly wlofls. e)
PRIMARY HOT FIRST
THREE STATES TO EXPRESS
PREFERENCE BEFORE ONE
WASHINGTON, July (.(Special)
Contrary to the general understand
ing, Oregon will not be the flrat atate
to hold a presidential primary election
In 1812. North Dakota will lead the
proceaaion of atate having a popular
vote on candidate for President and
Date for th primary election in
th state that have adopted th Ore
gon presidential preference law are aa
followa: North Dakota, March 19;
Wisconsin. April 2; Nebraska. Apr.i
17; Oregon, April If; New Jersey, May
Though 8enator Jonathan Bourne.
Jr., originated the presidential prefer
ence Idea and hi state was th flrat
to adopt It three other atate will lead
Oregon in expressing the popular will
aa to prealdentlal candidate.
While it ha been auggested that
the force In control In both the Re
publican and Democratic parties will
refuae to aeat delegate from thee
five atate where the delegate are
elected and Inatructed by the people
instead of being elected and Inatructed
by conventions, member of the Na
tional Progressive league who have
made the prealdentlal preference law
one of their principles, have no fear
of such radical measu res being taken.
o All in crop, close to school
O klnLa A XVT
uiwB.s uvui siuic wc
if A .
terms, ii you want a nome
o lav be vf uririi v d rr v
12 Main St,
We have a good many books
by popular author that you
would enjoy. For tbe camp,
cottage or voyage why not)
Here la a partial list !
Tbs Inner Shrine.
Tbt Kingdom ol Slender Swords.
1 he Story ol Mania Cos,
Tbs Fortune Iionter.
Taltts Talc ol Copid.
Tbe Story ol My Lile. ;
The SeveotU Noon.
Opening a Chestnut Burr.
Stringtowa en tbs V'.kt.
Tha liitmiiun oi Jimmy.
T!it Cay Lord Wirinf.
Tbe PtopU el tue
a sxa if .i i 1 1 i i n .
-i yij u-
HUNTLEY BROS. CO.
The Rexall Store. Oresoa City
MANY PROSTRATIONS IN GHETTO
AND BABIES DIE AT
MEN AD HORSES FALL H STIEETJ
West and Soutnweat Escape Unpt
cedented Wave 39 Deathe Re
ported in New England
CHICAGO, July 5. Thlrty-aevB
deatha from heat had been reported) i F
to the police tonight There were -,
about 70 prostrations and la the ghetto . ,'
and other congested districts babies :
died In alarming number.
In tbe street men and horae drop- '
ped conatanly. One of the most com
mon sights was that of veterinarians." ,
working over prostrate horses. ThU
with tha fifth M hottest dar cf th)
present unprecedented heat wave and , ,
It found the eurvlvora In poor condl-
tlon to meet the battle.
Men Drop aa If Shot
Yeaterday, being a holiday, was M
chosen by many to attend ' picnics, v.
where they drank freely of lutox
canta. The night waa ao hot that sleep , i
was almoat impossible and when ihea
men went to work -today the first ;.:
blaat of the aun's rays crumpled then i
as though they had been shot The) A
official temperature was In excess of '-'
102. but in th street It soared above '
110. Advices from th country die- ..
tricu all the way between the Rocky
Mountains and the Atlantic show tov
peratures of 100 to us is the flells. :
While the Middle West and But
have been suffering under the hottest
weather In history, the West and
Southwest are enjoying rains and cool- ;.v :
lng breeses. Heavy rains were re-
ported today at Denver, where over- .'.
coats were necessary Monday. CI
Paao, Tex., reports that rains have
fallen In that vicinity dally the) put
week. The maximum temperature ' t
waa 91, but it was modified by th
altitude. , ,
Excitement In Cora pit I -
- -Crape) throe ghont the- Mlsslsslppt ,
Valley and In the Eastern states are
seriously threatened by th prolonged '
drouth and Intenae heat Toere was .
unusual excitement In the corn pit to- .1
day and prices Jumped 4 to 5 cents.
Every day of the drouth la coatiig- th
country millions of dollar In farm
products and killing- more people than ,
are lost In a modern war. . .
The distress Is general excepting la .
the South and the Pacific Coast a'ate. . ,
Summer resort In Michigan, Wlacon- - i
aln and Minnesota and far across the
Canadian line report stifling weather ' .
and a peat of fllea and mosquitoes.
Boston dispatches report 39 deaths In
tbe New England state in the last . v
and Electric car line, 4
-It 11 .
wiu sen mis at tout own
come and sec us.