Morning enterprise. (Oregon City, Or.) 1911-1933, August 04, 1912, Page 3, Image 3

Below is the OCR text representation for this newspapers page. It is also available as plain text as well as XML.

Diplomatic Distinction.
J- - J --'I " 1 A VZ
Customer- Don't you think one of tn
feet is larger than the other?
Shoe 1 'paler No, indeed, madam!
On the contrary, I think one is smaller
jhan the other! Journal Amusant.
Dr. van Brakle, osteopath, Masonic
Building, Phone Main 3S3.
Adolph Frederich, of Logan, was in
Oregon City Saturday.
D. F. Adcock, of Mount Pleasant, is
seriously ill at his home.
W. O. Vaughan, of Molalla, was in
Oregon City Saturday.
Fred Wourms, of Elwood, was in
Oregon City on business Saturday.
Dr. W. F. Morey, of Molalla was in
Oregon City on business Saturday.
Oscar N. Hult, of Colton, visited
friends in the county seat Saturday.
Mr. and Mrs. J. Baker of Clairmont,
were in town on business Saturday.
John Bohlander, of Beaver Creek,
was in Oregon City on business Sat
urday. R. L. Madger, of Beaver Creek, was
in Oregon City Saturday looking after
business interests.
H. G. Starkweather , a prominent
farmer of Concord was in Oregon City
on business Saturday.
Miss Nan Cochran and Miss Marg-
- aret Brown left Saturday morning for
a week's outing at Newport.
Edward E. Brodie left Saturday to
spend Sunday at Seaview, oil North
Beach, with his family.
Mr. and Mrs. F. Hammerle, of Glad
stone, will start Monday for the coast
on a three week's vacation.
T. B .Fairclough and Mr. Gray, of
Portland left Saturday morning for
Ogle mines to be gone ten days.
Mrs. E. J. Noble and two children,
of Gladstone, left Saturday morning
for Newport for the month of Aug
ust. Mrs. Anna Rhoades, of Portland, ar
rived here Saturday for a visit to her
sister, Mrs. T. M. Miller and her broth
er, J. E. Rhoades.
H. L. Chandler, linotype operator
for the Oregon City Enterprise, who
has been ill, will be able to resume
his work Monday.
Percy Cross, of Gladstone, has
charge of the drug department of
Harding's Drug Store during the ab
sence of A. B. Wilmot.
Miss Elizabeth Fitch of Seattle, and
Mrs. Grace of this city, have been vis
iting at the home' of C. E. Spence of
Beaver Creek since Tuesday.
Mr. and Mrs. William Peters leave
next Friday for Bay Ocean Park, on
Tillamook Beach, for a three week's!
stay. Tney nave property mere.
. Richie Walters, of Oregon City and
Joseph H. Marshall, of Multnomah
county were married Saturday after
noon by Justice of the Peace Samson.
Arthur Schmidli, formerly of Ore
gon City, but now of Portland was vis
iting his parents, Mr. and Mrs. A.
Schmidli, of West Oregon City Friday.
Miss Elizabeth Fitch, leaves for
Portland, Monday morning and will go
on to Hood River where she will
spend several days visiting friends.
She will return later to Oregon City.
C. A. Elliott, of this city, C. G. Mars
A. J. Robacker and Pamperian Bros,
of Sherwood, will leave Wednesday
for a fishing and hunting trip at Mt.
Jefferson. They will be gone three
Services will be held in the Mount
ain "View church today at 11 a. m. and
7 p. m. the regular pastor will not
hold services as there will be a vis
iting minister to preach at both of
these services.
Herbert and Venice Barlow, who
have been at the home of Mr. and
Mrs. Geo. A. Harding for several years
left Saturday to join their mother at
Cottage Grove. They were accom
panied by Mr. and Mrs. Harding, who
will return Monday.
Harry Young, W. B. Stokes, Louis
Smith, Fred Freeman and Dr. G. L.
Jenkins, left Saturday night for a two
week's vacation in the upper Molalla
country. They will go about twenty
five miles beyond Molalla, and expect
to have fine success in fishing and
Theodore Marley who will leave for
Philadelphia, Tuesday on an extend
ed visit was given a farewell party at
the home of Mrs. Dungey. The even
ing was delightfully spend in play
ing games. Delicious refreshments
were served by the hostess who was
assisted by Miss Lulu McGahuey and
Helen Merick. Present were Mr. and
Mrs. Francis Brown, Mr. and Mrs. P.
Vernig and baby, Mr. and Mrs. Irving
Rau, Mrs. Dungey, Mr. George Marley
Lulu McGahuey, Hazel Ginther, Mae
Clark, Helen Pollock, Helen Mesizk,
Nellie Dungey, Verne Meade,, Aman
da Zack, Mildred Marley, Francis Mc
Gahuey, Herman Trichler and Walter
The Clackamas Southern Railway
Company Saturday sued John V. Vick
for $500, alleged to be due on a note
executed September 25, 1911.
Darkest London.
Speaking at Church House, London,
the archbishop of Canterbury said cen
tral south London, comprised within
the bend at the Thames, formed the
largest area of practically unbroken
poverty in the British isles.
Unclaimed Letters
List of unclaimed letters at the Ore
gon City postoffice for the week end
ing August 2, 1912 :
Woman's list Bailey, Mrs. Mary F.
Edwards, Mrs. Mrs. Paul; Praeter, Ed
no; Williams, Mrs. E. E.
Men's list Bevington, L. E.; Blais
dale, W. F.; The Geo. Boehmer Mus
ic Co.; Cushman, Henry; Patterson,
F. W.; Robinson, H. M.; Seiflnger, F.
F. ; Shaw, Robt.; Smith, C. M.; Sow
ers, Jas. F.; Sparks, J. F. (2); Walter
G. D.
i vv iue iiistsi uiuu vl em ui ornery auu
edging of the same has been used for
this dainty summer frock of batiste.
Thougii the blouse and skirt are sep
arate, ihe effect of a continuous line
is given by the irrangernent of the
broad bands of embroidery which run
from the shoulders to the skirt hem,
broken only by the girdle. Narrow
lace edging is used for the little ruf
fles on shoulder epaulets and sleeve
bands. Three narrow bands of em
broidery encircle the skirt, finished
on their lower edges by edging of em
broidery put oa without fullness.
PORTLAND, Aug. 3, (Special.)
Portland won the game today in one
inng. Williams' men found the ball
in the sixth and hammered out 4 runs.
Victoria made 2 tallies. Smith allow
ed 10 hits and Bloomfield 7.
The results Saturday follow:
Northwestern League Standings.
W. L. P.C.
Spokane 60 46 .566
Vancouver 62 48 .564
Seattle 59 51 .536
Portland 52 55 .486
Victoria 46 60 .434
Tacoma 46 65 .415
At Portland Portland 4, Victoria 2.
At Seattle Tacoma 8, Seattle 6.
At Spokane Spokane-Vancouver
game postponed; rain.
National League
New York 3, Cincinnati 1.
St. Louis 7, Philadelphia 5.
Chicago 2-5, Brooklyn 0-1.
Boston 13-3, Pittsburg 4-8.
American League
New York 2, Chicago 1.
Detroit 2, Washington 1.
Philadelphia 4-2, Cleveland 7-9.
St. Louis 4, Boston 2.
A Curious Legend.
There is a curious legend in regard to
Deadman's place. Southwark. London.
An ingenious old writer says that the
name originated as follows: "In Dead
man's place, at St. Marypverus. a man
servant being buried at seven of the
cloeke in the morning, and the grave
standing open for more dead Commodi
ties, at foure of the clocke in the same
evening he was got up alive againe by
a strange miracle, which, to be true
and certaine, hundreds of people can
testifie that sawe him acte like a coun
try Ghoste In his. white peackled
sheete." However, a more exact his
torian explained that the name was
merely a corruption of Desmond's
"That Will Do."
Big as a house was one of the two
arguments at the corner, and he saw
ed the air with arm and mighty fist
My, but he was laying down the law
to the other fellow a little chap and
in such a public place it was the more
humiliating. The big man's anger
was at its height and his words the
loudest and strongest, when the little
fellow turned to face him and quietly
"That will do."
Did you ever have a small man, with
a little red on his cheek bones and
eyes between blue and gray bore you
with those eyes and remark: "That
will do?"
Well, it did do. Chicago inter Ocean
Price of Ignorance.
Many children are never taught to
think and to reason out every question
in a fair minded, reasonable manner.
That is why we meet with and suffer
from so many unreasonable and un
reasoning men and women, who
are governed by prejudice, impulse
and personal feelings, instead of by
thoughtful and careful consideration.
They do not see what is right because
they do not know how to judge without-
prejudice. Our Four Footed
The Common Fraction.
Her Husband The census officials
state that the average family consists
of four and a fraction persons. How
do you account for the fraction? His
Wife Oh, that Is the husband! Ex
Southern Pacific Railroad of Mexico
traversing the statefs of
Gives Access to
Cattle, Farming, Mining, Timber
Let us liat you for a copy of our new booklet soon to be pub
lished. H. LAWTON, G. P. A., Guaymas, Sonora, Mexico.
Last week Wednesday Mr. Weddle
had the misfortune to be kicked by
a horse. At the present, writing he
is slowly getting better, retarded
somewhat by a man's anxiety to se
cure his crops.
Mr. Gage and Mrs. Holton visited
Mrs. Milem at the Sell wood Sanitar
ium and found her able to sit up a
part of the time, and walk about
the corridors. She seemed quite
The funeral of Mrs. John Kraxber
ger was held Tuesday, the 23rd at
the Lutheran church; was attended
by a large concourse of friends. Mrs
Kraxberger had been ill with tuber
culosis for more than a year. Her
death is deeply felt by the many
friends she has made in the few years
of her residence in Macksburg.
Mrs. Sol. Struhbar was able to at
tend church Sunday the 28th, for the
first time after a long illness.
Phil Graves and wife, Fred Lamour
and Leonard Wilbur are at the Hot
Frank and Glenn Hilton, Walter
Adams and A. A. Baldwin left early
Monday morning for a few days' fish
ing at Table Rock.
We are reminded of the return of
harvest time by the shrill whistle of
the threshing machine owned by John
Heppler and George Walsh.
The hop growers of Macksburg and
vicinity are cheered by the fine condi
tion of the crop, and also by the prom
ise of a fair price for the coming
The Macksburg children are work
ing in earnest for the Juvinile Exhibit
at the County Fair to be held at
Mrs. Baldwin, Sr., enjoyed a very
pleasant visit from Mrs. John Heppler
and her little daughter, Bessie, Fri
day. Work is going steadily forward on
the Canby and Molalla R. R. Macks
burg people are anticipating railroad
communication with the outer world
in the near future.
Mrs. Arthur A. Baldwin has been
offered the same position in the
Macksburg school she held four years
ago, as Miss Florence Buchanan. The
offer is accepted and Mrs. Baldwin
expects to return to her former posi
tion at the opening of the school in
A number of the former pupils of
Mrs. Baldwin paid her a visit of wel
come the 28th of July. These were
Frieda Zinger, Hilda and Gertrude
Barth, Wilburger, Elsie and Thurmel
da Drayberger and Lydia Kummins.
Two future pupils, Hedwig and So
phie Kraxberger were included in the
party. Mrs. Baldwin entertained her
youthful friends on her shaded lawn
and all seemed to enjoy the visit.
Mr. Baldwin enjoyed a very pleas
ant visit from Chas. Kraxberger Sun
day afternoonv
.eari to Heart
Do you remember the legend about
that ancient Greek from whom Apollo
took "the backward looking mind?"
All things became new.
The world was transformed to that
Greek. For the first time he saw how
beautiful was the world. Flowers he
had not yet seen bloomed under his
feet, new stars' shone over his head,
and the changing moods pf nature
filled him with delight.
The change was not in the world,
but in the Greek. His mind had been
turned backward to the happiness and
the grief of the past. Now he looked"
outward and forward to the beauty
and the joy all about him.
In our day is no Apollo to take away
the backward looking mind, more's
the pity.
But the symbolism holds.
Many of us need to have our minds
I know a woman who persists in
looking backward and who always
tells of a day when her people were
rich and accustomed to many luxuries
she is' now denied. She is constantly
deploring a situation she cannot help.
She does not live save in a former day.
Worse than Lot's wife, who took a
single look over her shoulder, she al
ways faces backward.
I know a man whose constant theme
of regret is the fact thr.t he ever
changed his business. H did well, he
says, at the old place and was a fool (o
change. Certainly he is doing little
good at his new place, largely for the
reason that he is forever harking back
ward to the old.
He needs an Apollo.
Older persons are apt to foster the
backward looking habit. Says grand
pa from his chimney corner: "There
are no days like the good old days.
Now, when I was young"
Poor grandpa!
He magnifies the past, minimizes the
present and omits the future. He is
dying, like some trees, at the top.
You cannot change the past, but you
can discount the present and spoil the
future by refusing to live in the one
and to face the other.
To be successful, to stay young, to
Bnd happiness, cultivate (he outward
looking, forward looking mind.
Face the sun.
When you stand with your back to if
the shadow is in' front of you. When
you face the sun the shadow is behind.
Wrong Diagnosis,
She Before we married you called
me an angel. He I know I did, but it
was a case of mistaken identity.
(Secretary of the Oregon Equal Taxa
tion League)
These be the days of mad dogs and
rabies. Accordingly, our friends,
the Single Taxers, to the in proper
style, produce their own version of
a rabies that is terrifying only to
themselves. Our present tax system
is their pet form of hydrophobia andl
Single Tax is the means by which they
would destroy it
Across the line in British Columbia
they point to a delightful state, or so
they say of prosperity and happiness
So Arcadian and Utopian must British
Columbia be, to judge from the de
scriptions of the salaried members of
the Fels army, that it is to me a per
petual wonder that TJ'Ren, Cridge et
al do not remove the encouragement
their lives afford to the Canadians.
What a delightful example to the re
mittance man, whom we occassionally
scorn, would be these remittance men
of remittance men, these salaried
workers of Joseph Fels.
And since Mr. Fels is soon to visit
us and will add his paeans of praise
to the wonders of taxation in British
Columbia suppose we stop soaring in
the cloud and tell the facts.
One of these facts Is that British
Columbia has not Single Tax. On the
contrary, it has 15 separate and dis
tinct ways and means of taxation, or
raising revenue.
That leads me to support the En
terprise in its charge that neither
TJ'Ren nor his cohorts stick sufficient
ly close enough to the truth.
While the . States of Oregon and
Washington and the cities of the West
San Francisco, Portland, Tacoma,
Spokane, Seattle, Everett and Belling
ham were enjoying the flood of im
migration and capital seeking invest
ments in the West while all these
cities enjoyed unprecedented growth
there was no magie influence of Sin
gle Tax.
While Oregon and Washington were
thus enjoying this growth, the Prov
The drunkard will have none of me.
The heavy drinker says "no" when my
name is mentioned.
The man who craves rough strong
whiskey passes me by.
All this is as it should be as I myself
would wish it. I am not for them.
inces of British Columbia and Alberta
which boast of the magic constructive
influence of Single Tax, were all but
dead, yet Vancouver had what some
are pleased to call Single Tax. The
cities of Oregon and Washington had
their boom, had reached a point in
development equal to and even in ad
vance of the resources from which
they drew their supports.
A halt was necessary.
Just at this time Western Canada
and British Columbia began to awak
en, stimulated by the coming of the
Grand Trunk Pacific, the Canadian
Northern, and the extensions of the
Canadian Pacific, and by the expendi
ture of over $100,000,000 by these dif
ferent railroad companies, together
with vast undeveloped resources.
With her forests, mines, and great
agricultural belts of free land yet un
touched, all of which were made avail
able by the coming of the railroad,
and a climate that is congenial, is it
to be wondered that the cities of Brit
ish Columbia should have a marvelous
growth? Is it to be wondered that
the people of Oregon and Washington
should go to British Columbia where
free land may be obtained where an
army of laborers is required to bring
the Province of British Columbia to
that state of development equal to
Oregon or Washington?
With all of these resources, and in
addition there to the borrowing power
of the cities of British Columbia equal
to 20 per cent of the assessed valua
tion; and where the assessment is
full value, using that power up to the
limit, to the extent that, should Port
land or Seattle or any of the cities of
the Northwest indulge in such reck
lessness as Vancouver has done, Port
land or Seattle would now have a
bonded indebtedness of over $100,000,
000 is it to be wondered that the build
ing permits of Vancouver and Victoria
and the general activities of British
Columbia are what they are?
This influx of capital has all happen
ed within a few years. But the great
day of reckonening is close at hand
for the cities of British Columbia. The
magic of the so-called Single Tax will
not save them. They have not less
than 15 different ways or methods of
obtaining revenue in the Province of
British Columbia.
Quit different from the Graduated
Single Tax offered In Oregon! And
Cyrus Noble
VV. J. Van Schuyver & Co., General Agents, Portland, Oregon
Dfoaie Sets
WTiMfa . t- - yj ,,. ("PAWYiTrJP J-" L i-'-sW.a
With Yout Subscriptions
Has a limited number of
fine, 31piece, gold trimmed
dinner sets that are just
what you want. Call or
'phone our office and let
us explain our offer.
different too, from the pure Single
Tax offered in Multnomah, Coos and
Clackamas counties.
EL PASO, Tex., Aug. 3. About 50
shots were exchanged between Unit
ed States soldiers and unidentified
men from the Mexican side of the riv
er last night in East -El Paso.' No
one was hit. There were no arrests
Three shots were fired from the
Mexican side, striking a house belong
ing to C. H. Cole.
After the first three or four shots
were fired, the soldiers on guard on
the American side opened fire. The
bullets then came faster from the
Mexican side, one of them striking A.
D. Martinez' house. The houses of
Messrs. Curtis, Williams and Yonkers
near the river were bullets
as was the roof of one of the El Paso,
foundry buildings.
After the persons on the Mexican
side, of the river had fired 30 or 40
times they ceased, and the American
soldiers went toward the river to in
vestigate. At this moment a posse, composed
of Sheriff Peyton J. Edwards, and dep
uties, arrived, and started a search of
thick brush growing in the old river
bed. No trace of the men who fired
from the Mexican side could be found.
The police officers returned, leaving
further investigation to the soldiers.
Captain D. G. Berry, who was in
command of the United States guards
has started an investigation. It has
been reported that the firing was done
by Mexican rebels to attract attention
of American soldiers to a spot on the
Rio Grande, while rebel "gun-runners"
crossed at another point, but this has
not been confirmed officially.
Boost your city by boosting your
daily paper. The Enterprise should
be in every home.
. CHICAGO, Aug. 3. A fight for a
$2,000,000 fortune accumulated in Al
aska by Henry Curtis Elliott, is be
ing waged in the courts here by his
two widows. Katherince M. Elliott,
the first and divorced wife, holds a
"contract will," in which Elliott be
queathed to her all that he then pos
sessed or hoped to possess. He made
her his sole executrix.
A second document making void any
will that might have been made be
fore, is held by the second wife, Mrs.
Grace Van Wormer Elliott. By this
document everything is left to the
second Mrs. Elliott and a son, Hen
ry Curtis Elliott, Jr.
According to the story, Elliott, with
out funds, 1897, became stricken with
the gold fever. His first wife had sav
ed money by painting china, and
"grubstaked" her husband at the same
time demanding half of his winnings
in the Klondike region. He promised
her she could have It
He met two other men, and by lo
cating and selling various claims ac
cumulated his fortune. On his re
turn to Chicago Elliott and his wife
were divorced and he went to New
York where he met and married Grace
Van Wormer.
Elliott returned to Alaska, and in
1909 was buried beneath an avalan
che. In January, 1910, his last will
was probated."
Various legal entanglements have
appeared regarding the first will from
time to time, and finally August 7 was
set as a date for argument in theAp
jellate Court as to the validity of the
"contract wilL"
D. P. Matthews Saturday filed suit
against L. P. Williams for $275, alleg
ed to be due on a promissory note,
executed March 1, 1912. Mr. Williams
who was county recorder, disappeared
soon thereafter.