Image provided by: Portland General Electric; Portland, OR.
About The Estacada news. (Estacada, Or.) 1904-1908 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 19, 1905)
W OM EN
IN N E W
Turkish women do not come Into con
trol of their private fortunes until after
marriage. Then they can dispose of one-
third of it without the husband’s consent.
E M P LO Y M EN T.
Hired to Ran Klevatora In B aildlnga
Devote 1 to Female Intereeta.
Women always seem to be able to
establish some kind of new work. Now
Boston has In several buildings de
voted to women's interests, or patron
ized by women, girls employed to run
the elevators. The Idea was Introduced
by the Women's Educational and In
The T w o Extreme».— You can make
dustrial Union, and the Young Wom
your life a low-down, mercenary thing,
en's Christian Association soon fol
or you can make it a glorious achieve
ment.— Rev. Frederick Danker, Epla-
“Except for one Janitor," said the
copallan, Brooklyn, N. Y.
superintendent of the latter institu
A Mighty Gospel.— Theodore Roose tion, "w e are all women around here,
velt lives to-day In the heart of the and to have two or three boys about
American people, and a mighty gospel to run the elevator was an unmitigated
Is springing from his dally life.— Rev. nuisance. So we discharged the boys
J. 8. Montgomery, Episcopalian, Den and hired the girls.
Since then we
have been much more comfortable.”
The Mind.— Find out the central The N ew England Hospital for W om
characteristics of a child and you have en in Roxbury has also Introduced ele
the central characteristics of a healthy vator girls, apd some of the millinery
mind. Find a healthy mind and its and women's furnishing goods stores
religion will be optimistic.— Rev. H. in Boston are taking up the idea.
R. Rose, Episcopalian, Newark. N. J.
The girls are all dclng the work to
Joy and Rest.— Religion has been as the complete satisfaction of their em
light and joy and rest and peace, it ployers and have at the same time
has been and it Is now. though un suggested a solution for the perplexing
seen, the conservative, the preserva question of what to do with a girl
tive power in this republic.— Rev. W il who has to earn money at ar^ early
She can run an elevator until
liam Wilkinson, Episcopalian, St. Paul, age.
she is old enough or has acquired the
1 necessary training for something bet-
Non-Belief.— Heaven has sympathy
i ter. Formerly she might have been a
for the earnest non-believer.
cash girl, but now various mechanical
sneer at religious belief, to battle
devices are taking the place of the
against i t to make all possible effort to
cash girl and leaving her without em
destroy it, there Is where the religious
Several of the girls em
offense Is unpardonable.— Rabbi Tan-
ployed ns elevator girls In the build
benhans, Hebrew, Brooklyn, N. Y.
ings Just mentioned are studying for
The Real Americans.— W e are all better positions, and one Is glad to
the children of Immigrants; we are all earn ?.'i a week while her eyes are
lutruders on this continent. The only recovering from the strain of her high
Americans are not now citizens, but school course.
live on pensions. W e have stolen ev
To run an elevator Is not difficult
erything they had that was in sight.—•
work, but requires careful attention
Rev. M. W . Stryker, Methodist, Clin to business. For this reason, accord
ton, N. Y.
ing to the testimony of their employ
The Love of God.— To the first disci ers, girls can do It better than boys.
ples the gospel was a love story— the They are more conscientious and trust
love of God for man; and until we worthy. The girls seem to enjoy the
get back to their point of view we work, and though the hours are long
must not be content with a stunted (he work is not tiring. At the Young
Christianity, a maimed religion.— Rev. Women's Christian Association the
Episcopalian, elevator girl goes on duty at 7 o'clock
Brooklyn, N. Y.
and works till 12. Then she has two
Ail Enemy of the Church.— The hours’ rest.
In the afternoon she
church seems to be afraid to attack works from 2 o’clock until 5, when she
cirtain forms of sin in the world. The has an intermission of half an hour,
liiiuor traffic Is to-day one of the devil’s resuming work at 3:30 o'clock and con
greatest agencies arrayed against the tinuing till 7.
kingdom of God. It Is the enemy of
N ot A l w a y s O r a n g e B lossom s.
the church.— Rev. A. R. Holderby, Bap
Only In England, France and Amer
tist, Atlanta, Ga.
ica Is the orange blossom the bridal
Between T w o Masters.— The honest flower.
When the German frauleln
laboring man Is In a dilemma; he Is becomes a frail her head Is garland
trying to serve two masters.
He ed with myrtle, except In certain sec
wants to obey the laws of the land tions, where gaudy wreaths of arti
and at the same time serve the union ficial
replace the natural
labor dictatorship. No union dare blooms and are treasured from genera
usurp the union of States.— Rev. T. S. tion to generation. In Italy and the
Hornbläser, Lutheran, Chicago, III.
French cantons of Switzerland white
Motive.— No man can buy character, roses are dedicated to the brides aa
hut a Christ motive ran redeem any well as the dead, but in Spain red
transaction and make even the giving roses and ptnka lend an
o f a cup of cold water an act of Chris touch of color to the bridal dress of
Greek brides are
tian development. In the realm of mo black and yellow.
tive no one can Judge but tied.
It garlanded, appropriately enough, with
would be uncharitable In the church vine leaves, and In Bohemia rosemary
to suspect or Judge the motives of Is supposed to bring lack to the bride
those who contribute to its purposes.— who wears It. In most of the coun
Rev. W. W. Landrum. Baptist, Atlan tries of Europe, however, the bridal
wreath Is considered as essential as
the veil and pretty sentiment clusters
IToflt.— Men everywhere are affecied
about the faded wreath that Is laid
by the consideration of profit, and alas!
away, whether the
too many there are who seek It in
orange blossoms or laurel.
these times of the accumulation of
great material wealth; but there are
H ra rtl at the S u m m e r Resort.
others who are following God's c a l l
"M aw , Is Mr. (longer the man what
to duty and find that "Godliness la keei»a our hotel?"
profitable for all things, having prom
•se of the life that now is and of that
"A n ' they call him proprietor, don't
trhlch Is to come.— Rev. J. A. Henry, they maw?"
Presbyterian, Brooklyn. N. Y.
“ Yes. my child."
Hans Christian Andersen
loving and simple as a child, and as
The Hist part of his life
was embittered by the fact that his
native country had failed to recognize
bun. "H o w strunge,” he wrote, "that
all my books are tying over the world
and that at home 1 am so little appre
ciated. There 1 am still only a poor
schoolboy always In the lowest form.
If I am wronged, Denmark, it la thy
shame. Still, let me forgive aa 1 wish
to be forgiven."
H e waa uot, at the start, personally
popular among bis countrymen.
was too fend of talking about himself
and Hie honors and compliments he
had received. His outspoken pleasure
in his own pursuits cauie from the
moat candid and Ingenuous interest;
but it Irritated people. Perhaps they
wished to talk about themselves.
Yet in time the great men of Copen
hagen came to take Mm at the valua
tion given him all over Europe.
was a privileged friend of rile king,
and was filially accepted as a grout
institution. His vanity— or what seem
ed to be vanity— was but skin- deep,
and his true modesty comes out in a
reflection like this, taken from one of
"W hen people hear that 1 am Dan
ish, they speak about Thorwahlseu,
Oehleusehlager, Oersted: and when I
say, sudly, ‘They are dead,' the reply
is, 'Andersen is still living.' 1 feel so
small, and almost believe it Is a vain
dream. Can it be that I am mentioned
with these three?”
Toward the close of Andersen's life
public honors reached their climax.
Odense, his native town, bestowed its
freedom upon him. and had an Illumin
ation when he came to receive it. His
seventieth birthday was observed as
a national holiday. Copenhagen was
In festal garb, and Ills statue was un
veiled there. That year he died.
As the great Chopin lay dying his
soul was ushered out by the song of
the beautiful Countess Delphlue I’o-
tbeka. who had been Ills dearest confi
dante and friend. The romance of their
friendship, one of the sweetest In his
tory, Is related by Gustav Kobbe In
the Delineator. The last tragic scene
In the life of the composer has often
been described and has been painted
by Barrios, and It is so touching that
one may well read another version of
It. Mr. K o bbf writes:
“Then came what Is perhaps the
most touching scene that has
handed down to us from the lives of
the great composers. When Delphlne
entered what was soon to be the death
chamber Chopin's sister lamise and a
few of bis most intimate friends were
gathered there. She took her place by
Ixtulse. When the dying mail opened
bis eyes and saw her standing at the
foot of his bed. tall, slight, draped in
white, resembling a beautiful angel,
and mingling her tears with those of
Imttlse bis Ups moved, and those near
est him, bending over to catch his
words, beard him ask that she would
"Mastering her emotion by a strong
effort of the will, she sang in a voice
of bell-llke purity the canticle to the
Virgin attributed to Stradella— sang
It so devoutly, so ethereally, that the
dying man, ‘artist and lover of the
beautiful to the very last,' whispered
In ecstasy: 'H ow exquisite! Again,
“Once more she sang, this time a
“ W hy do they call him a proprietor,
psalm by Marcello. It was the haunt
"Out of politeness, my eon. To call ed hour of twilight. The dying day
him a highwayman would not sound draped the scene tn Rs mysterious
Those at the bedside had
nice."— Louisville Courier-Journal.
sunk noiselessly on tbelr knees. Over
A pup looks so mild and Innocent the mournful accompaniment of sobs
that we hope It will turn ont better I floated the voice of Delphlne like a
than other» of Its kind; but It always! melody from heaven."
Work and Duty.— It Is not enough
for a Christian to study the Bible In
order to know God’s will. Any Chris
tian who loves Jesus Christ will do
all In bis power to fulfill His great
command. The more we kuow of peo
ple the more we will love them
must seek to know the conditions of
these multitudes to whom
charged to bring the blessed tidings — turns out a dog.
Rev. J. W. Currena, Presbyterian, Col-
The prudent man opens
orado Springs, Col.
and abuts bis mouth.
L I di o lo County-*-91-Acre D airy Hunch, ■lock nod
t'urnitur .3,500; 110 A c re D airy Ranch and Fruit
Farm , .5,000; SO-Acre F ru it Farm , .1,500. Yam h ill
County—72-Acre Farm good buildings and frutt,
94.000:' 43-Acre Farm , 93.000; 10-A cre Farm . 91.000.
M otrlaud L lv o rv Burntn sm alltow n,|1,200. lien eral
M erchandise store at St. Johns, Invoice. F u ll in-
form ation at other. 127)4 Seventh Si. Room 5. Port
land. Oregon. Wu have a vein s everyw h ere.
Fruit Farm Bargain
On White Salmon River
Two hundred acres (40 leased school
land) with 1150 young fruit trees, most
ly Spitzenberg and Newton apples On
stage and R. F. D. reu te; % mile front
school. Irrigating ditch covering gar
dens and small fruits. Stock ami tools
with place. Price 14,000; |2,500 down.
For lurther particulars address
n. h. AHRENS, White Salmon. Wash.
E D U c n -r / c j/ s r
Some bouses always look aa though
eyes j tbe occupants were In the midst of a
G lp «hi* out. return to us with the names
and addresses o f yourself and two o f your
friends, and the date when you will probably
enter a business college, and we will credit
you with $5.00 on our $65.00 scholarship.
Our school offers exceptional advantages to
students o f Business. Shorthand. English, etc.
B est I ns tru c tio n — L ow est T u it io n
WHITE fOK CATALOGUE 10— IT ’ S M E E
• THE M U L T N O M A H ^
: B U S IN E S S INSTITUTE I
A L B IN , P r
ee s ix t h
WET WEATHER COMFORT
*'l have used your FIS H B R A N D
S lick er for five years and can truth
fully say that I never have had
anything g iv e me so much com
fort and satisfaction.
find my order for another one.**
(NAME ANO ADDRESS ON APPLICATION)
You can defy the hardest storm with Tow er's
Waterproof Oiled Clothing and Hats.
Highest Award World's Fair, 1904.
OU R G U A R A N T E E IS B A C K O F T H I S
SIGN O F T H E FISH
C O U N T E S S POTOCKA.
T h e W o m a n W h o H a n g tn C h o p i n
H e S ur. k t o D e a t h .
A K W BARGAINS O f
The American Real Estate & Guaranty Co.
A. J. TOWER C O .
Boston, U. S. A.
TOWER CANADIAN CO,
comes to you as nature’s
food, direct from the best
wheat fields of the world.
Actually the Meat of the
W h e a t — nothing added
nothing tak en a w a y .
T w o Honest Pounds
In E v e ry Package.
M I C !
C E N T S
Speak to Your Grocer
rntak.rr-WHkk.ra ftaar HOta C...
N I . m . h U*. H I . .