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About Morning enterprise. (Oregon City, Or.) 1911-1933 | View Entire Issue (May 18, 1911)
MORNING. ENTERPKlafc; THURSDAY, MAY 18, 1911.
PUY TO BE GIVEN FOR
"HICKS AT COLLEGE" IS BEING
REHEARSED BY LOCAL
- "Hick at Culler" will b the next
' HI ractlon at tb Shively opera house,
when local talent will ahow what they
". ran do In this line, and from all indl
rations they will make the profelon
aid blush with envy, aa two rehearaala
' have already taken place, and the
, parti are now being prepared. The
. play Is to be given for the benefit of
; the Firemen's Memorial Fountain and
Is under the direction of Charles S.
Noble, and managed by Thomas Sin
not L The date has not yet been set.
but the play will be Riven within a
(ew weeks. Besides the play will be
two chamae composed of some
the leading young singera of this city
The following is tne cast of charac
ters: "Tom Horton," w ho writes ads,
Harold 8wafTord; "Frits Jordan,
basket ball fiend, Carl Moore; -Hiram
Hicks, Inventor, of braino food, 11
Ijuelle; "Joeh Anderson, yell master,
Tom Sinnott: "Bast Ian Brlggs," i
grind. John Buach: "Percy Robblns,
late from deah .Boston, Oscar Wood
tin; "Adolph Hopkins, who la always
hungry. Arden Hickman; "Jay Walk
er," manager of Braino Breakfast
Food Comitany, Delias Armstrong;
"Charlie Padlet. breery . young
porter from the Dally Shriek. Edwin
Buach: "Peters." proprietor of 'the
Palace of Sweets. Byron Moore;
"Newslioy," Adelbert Gordon; "June
Orant," a senior interested in Tom
Horton, Kthryn Sinnott; "Polly Por
ter," a junior Interested In Friti Jor
dan, Eva Alidredge; . "Daisy Arm
atrong," who uses slang, Mlsa Beryl
Long; "Clare Johnson," stage struck
girl, Misa Eula Schuebel; "Susy Sprig-
- gins." a freshman with a crush. Mis
Margaret Brown; "Fluff Flnley," a
fussy girl, Mlsa Florence Grace
"Flora Dela Maytr,"a waltresa at the
Palace of Sweets, Miss Clara Fields;
"Mrs. Cobb," housekeeper at the quar
ters. Mis Nora Hannifin; "Uly ," the
maid of the quarters. Miss Edna Hol
man. The play will be In three act the
first scene being the Palace of the
Sweets, three days before the champi
onship game; second, on the campus,
the day of the game; third, at the
quarters, the night of the game.
By SAMUEL, E. BRANT
Copyright by American Pre Am
STRONG PLEA MADE
OWNER OF COW WITH WORLD'S
RECORD WOULD KILL EN-
The following taken from Hoard's
I wiry man. should Interest everr cat
tie raiser and dairyman in Clackamas
"W. J. Gillett. of Wisconsin. la own
er of Colantha tth's Johanna, tha HnU
aiem cow mat baa. as yet. beaten the
world's record in a year's production
of milk and butterfat. Mr. Gillett is
a man or convictions and courage. Just
what every owner of cows ought to
be. He. lately made the following
taieroem relative to the tuberculin
iesi, in a speech wilch followed
tuberculosis demonstration at Roaen
rwo years ago, I refused $3,000
for a cow. Only last week that ani
mal reacted to the tuberculin teat,
was condemned and all that I will re
ceive from the aUte la three-fourths
of $55. the estimate placed upon her
ry appraisers. Despite thia facL how
ever. I am going to have every one of
my nera tested and will cheerfully
have tbem all slain If they are infect
ed with the disease. I believed that
ir an cattle owners viewed the aitua
on in tne same Hunt that I do, that
we could entirely stamp out tuber
ctilosla In a few years.'
"Mr. Gillett frankly admitted that
ha had for a long time doubted the
value of the tuberculin test, but had
recently become a convert and waa of
the belief that every herd In the coun
try should be tested at regular "tn
tervala. "Analyze Mr. Gillett'a statement for
a moment. He has a very valuable
herd, one of such fashionable breed
ing In Holstein clrclea aa to be worth
thousands of dollars. Some men would
say (a god many we fear) that for
Just this reason he ought to conceal
his knowledge of the disease from
others, get rid of the infected animals
by imposing tht-m upon Innocent pur
chasers. Keep the tuberculin teat
away from the herd as much as pos
sible so that he can have a profitable
Ignorance, so far as sales are con
cerned, of Ihe presence of the disease.
Can Mr. Gillett be fooled Into any auch
position aa that? No! Why? Be
cause Mr. Gillett is no time-serving1
coward. He knows, that the disease
is merciless in Its effect on bis cat
tle, that only bold, courageous meas
ures will stop It or keep It out. Ife
doea not propose to show a weak,
folly-stricken attitude toward auch an
enemy, and be knows too much, which
some men don't, to seek any relief
against tuherculosla by damning the
fair haired, blue eyed young office r
of the Tutted Sum army kiMlt In a
narrow canyon In the far wewt. Before
him waa an Improvised fort aloul th
alz of tbone made by hoys out of
snow, though Lleuteuant OaUrue's
redoubt waa composed of loos atone
gathered from the dry bed of a crce
In which It was located. In Its oeUU-r
an opening had been left, through
which .protruded the mniile f ilu
officer's ride, the butt of wbkh rtd
agalnitt bis shoulder. .
There waa no aouud save the rustle
of the leave of the tree, no motion
aave a slight swaying of the branch a
and the bopping about of a chipmunk
which finally stopped on a limb, aat
upon Ita haunchea, locAed at Osborne
at of the side of Ita head with one of
Ita bright little eyes and seemed to
"What are you doing there T"
inn waa wnat tne lieutenant was
doing there: He waa one of the garrl
son of a fort not many nillea distant
Roaa Ilamniond. who had two visit
ing her married sinter, had that day
left the fort to return to the east.
borne had the' evening before offered
her bis heart and hand. Not lelng cer
tain of her feelings for him she waa a
conscientious girl she had taken the
benefit of the doubt and refused him.
Her refusal did not make any differ
ence in her lover'a feelings for her.
He had hla doubts aa to the aafety of
her Journey to the railroad terminal.
Rumors were current that Indians
whom the garrison was Intended to
keep in order were meditating rebel
lion, fteltellion meant murder and
scalp. The coloneUcommandlng p oh-
poohed. Nevertheless on the morning
of MUs Hammond's derture Oslni?
arose long before reveille, took his ri
fle and a belt of ammunition, mouuted
bis horse and started alone to act as
skirmish line over the rooie the girl
he loved would pas- She wafrto trav
el in an ambulance with an escort of
half a dosen mounted outriders and to
start at 8 o'clock In the morning.'
Oe borne had ridden over the route
Misa Hammond was to travel along
rtdge looking down on to the plains.
Not caring to put too great a distance
between himself and the ambulance, he
turned to side back when below on
the open ground he saw a band of no
less man nrty warriors huddled to
gether looking op at tbe ridge on
which be stood, but at a point between
him and the fort With the quick In
atinct of one used to such a life, be In
r erred at onre that they were looking
at the ambulance containing what was
dearer to him than his life.
Osborne waa Hiring through follace
ana consequently Invisible to the Iu
dlans. As be looked they dashed off,
making straight for tbe mouth of
canyon leading from tbe plain up to
tne ndge, their purpoHe evidently be
lug to come np through tbe canyon and
ambush the party with tbe arabulam-i
when It came along. Osborne hesitat
ed for a moment between two plan.
BDOuid be ride back and warn the par
ty, or should be go down the canyon
fortify himself In a narrow gorge and
aetay the Indiana till tbe party bad
passed? A move of tbe ludlaos decld
ed him. A dozen or more bucks broke
away from the body of the mirage
and rode toward tbe mouth of a can
yon leading up to the rear of tbe trav
eler. Osborne dlHUiouufed and tied
hla bone to a tree. He could not ue
the animal In tbe canyon, and when the
travelers came along the bone would
serve as a warning ft'tbem. Then tbe
lieutenant dropd down Into tbe can
Tbe route np the canyon from Its
month was difficult, and. though tbe
distance was not great, the Indian.-
made alow progrexa. The point chosen
for tbe improvbted fortress command
ed an open spare widening downward.
Hearing the breaking of underbrush
at the farther end of the open. Osborne
put hlmaelf ou the alert aud when a
rednkln broke throngb fired. Tbe buck
pitched forward on his face. Two or
three more Indians broke into tbe open
at brief intervals, and Osborne dropped
very one of tbem as be appeared.
Indians are not prone to fighting
what they bsve jio knowledge of. and
not another one of tbem eame Into tbe
open. They were reconnolterlng the
toy fort with one man in It. though
tbey could not aee tbe man. and be
might be one or a dozen, besides more
It waa about this time tbat tbe am
bulance approached the point where
tbe young officer bad taken to the
canyon. Tbe first or this second se
ries of shots came up to tbe travelers.
JDh driver drew rein. One of the es
cort roae aneaa, .aaw and recognized
Osborne's horse. - Riding back, he
called to tbe other armed men:
"For heaven's sake, come! Lieuten
ant Osborne Is down tbere fighting!"
Osborne bad dropped several of the
redskins, who were trying to divide
his fire, when another batch emerged
and behind them another. He believ
ed that ten minates more would end
the fight and hla scalp would grace
tbe girdle of one of tbe warriors when
ha heard sounds as of men or animals
WOLQAST GREATEST LIGHT
. WEIGHT. SAYS JEFFRIES.
"Wolgsst Is tbe IhwI , light- T
weight In the world." says Jcf-
', fries. 'He la a fighter pure and j
simple. He doenu't pretend to ;
be a fancy boxer. ThcreVi no X
douU about hla gatuctiea and ?
hitting unalltles, which make a 2
champion. Whenever be meet .5
a challcujrer over a route string -f
alone with Mm. for li ha. won-
derful atiutitna and Improve r
the battle progrewte, I thiuk be
will whjlp Moran. who Is his
moat daugeroua rival, and I In
tend to liack hluv. eve Itiouu
I will not be at the ringside. It
Is HMxllle that YYolgast was
afraid to cut loose again! K. O.
Brown Iks -a use of his weak left
arm. but as that member I
strong again I exinvt him to
beat all corner."
Wolgaet'a next fight la with
Frankle Burns, the California
llghtwcfcht. in Kan Kranolm-o
May St). The distance Is twenty
five round. Bums receutly
knocked out Iw Powell timl
won on a foul from llogan. who
y In a bad way when the of
feus was committed. Wolptat
la confident that be can stop
Burns before tbe limit Is
GREEN 4 MERRILL
Surveyor and Draftsman
All work promptly and accurate
Subdivision a Specialty
Room 14, Masonic Bldo.
Offio Phone No. 3802 Oregon
Rednc Phon Main 1871
Head the Morning Enterprise.
By F. A. MlTUfc L
Copyright by American l'r A.-
CALLAHAN. CAME BACK.
Veteran Outfieldsr of Whit Sea S
prising Fan With Fins Gams.
There la perhaps not another In
stance on record where a player after
being out of tbe big league for all or
seven year haa returned aud starred
The following have registered at
the Electric Hotel: N. w. Lawrence,
Portland: E. W. Zlohol Portion- T
T. Brennan, Portland; o. A. Cheney, breaking through brush above him.
City; W. A. Lett, Portland; W. H.' He shouted, attd his voice was an
Cooke, Portland; r. W. Mler, Free-' swered by halloo.
w!er.: a'J McDowell, H. A. Raatall,' The Indians. Ignorant of what force
Molalla; Charles Fischer. A. Llndahl. ttusv hflA f s wtntanj4 with Kabi t aa
E. E. Rlvea and wife, Portland; An- ha.'tT t The nartr IncTudlna
gust Funk, Oregon. City; .j. gunler V, P T.' II
Tyrrel, Seattle; H. M. Bentor T Beat- B(" mmmon 'ed. She pro-
tie; J. Oorden Cran. San Franri.m on her Journey, but ber answer
Calif.; C. Ia Ohmstoad, Oil City, Pa. 10 0horn'a proposition waa reversed.
N,-i LJ I -p.ir s.
Many year ao I took a;ui):e
aboard the steamer Indian Belle from
Cabo to New Orleans. W wer- about
to Hwlug off wbeu a man of the real
old fsHhloued ant bclluui planter type
came burrylug over the pUnk and up
Into (lis forward aaloou. where I btt
peneii to b aU-udlitg at tli tluie.
Hea Ling the tip t the couihiuIou
way. his eyes cwngUt tlio iiuuh of the
boat, which was paiiiiml ou a nel,
and be atood with mouth and eye wide
"I'pon my bouoT he exilnlined.
Just then a iietro waller mooted, car
rying aotne glauca ou a tray.
And If there Un't Joe too! Why,
Joe, you rascally ujgge'; yo' don't menu
to tell me yo'r alive au' on this UniI!"
Jo studied tbe newcomer aw hllo.
" Th Lunohsen Table.
Crystal c'otnblmHl wllh sliver makes
beautiful and artlMlo ibiratioiis for
lb luui-heou and dinner titblu.
Coinpoles and dlahca for aliuomla
aud stilted nuts, olives, etc., at lurer
than thiwe formerly lu u ami are al
A UNcrul stand for tbe center of tl-e
table conll of a silver vsse wllti
hriuu-tilug Mtuis ben ring flv lliil bou
bou dishea Another desltili tni a
large baHket In th ceuter for Uowcm.
and the arms bold small bankets lilled
with ImiiiImhis. Tbe IhhiImhi dishes er
baskets are ileta'bable and cau Im lift
el out and vfled around.
Carved m-k crystal Is used lu place
of the old fnxhloned rut kImss uiiIom
one has a Im ve supply of cut sluss and
I mm not w Inh to lay In a supply of
even If the sty I l newer.
In China the uiont poptilnr slyl at
the nioiueiit has a very narrow lid of
color with a dull gold baud at the
tiold and white, however, I always
In good taate.
naming in uay. N
It is th bride's prlvlleu to nam
the wedding day. Wbeu this has been
arranged a llt la made of tbe rloo
friend aud valued acquaintance of
both families so that nobody will lie
lighted by not gvtthig an luvltatlou.
It Is a good Idea to uo the letter of
Photo by Amertcaa Press Aorlalkn.
aa ia Jimmy Callahan, the Chicago
Americans' left fielder. When Calla
han quit the big league soup years
back It was generally conceded tbat
be had seen hla best days, and no one
ever dreamed tbat after six years or
more be would be able to come back
and prove the star of an outfield that
Is rather classy. But Callnb.au has ac
complished this and Is today playing
the best ball of all tlio members of
Cal la still a young man. and there
la no reason why he elxmld not be as
good a ball player as ho ever wa
Surely he Is a big Improvement over
some of the youngsters Manager Ihiffy
bad alated for outfield portion. In
cidentally Callahan la of great assist
ance to Hugh Puffy. No one knows
tbe game better or la more capable to
give advice than Callahan, and he will
undoubtedly lie Ihiffy'a right band
GEERS EXPECTS BIG YEAR.
Famous Rainsman Will Start Season
With Powerful Stabl.
Edward K. Geers, the dean of the
trotting sport, ia looking forward to
this seaaon aa being one of (he thin
ner years of his long career In tbe
sulky. It will be but thlrty-tirst trip
down the grand circuit, and from all
appearance It may be the nxmt suc
cessful campaign the "G. O. M." has
During his long aerrlce In the light
harnew sport Mr. Geers bus marked
nearly alxty horse with records bet
ter than 2:10. II 1 credited with
having given record of 2:10 or better
thirty trotters and twenty-four
pacers. In Memphis Mr. Geers bus
fifty-two horse be I pointing for this
season's Jaunt down tbe big line, and
means that he will wind up the
season by giving aeveral'more trotters
nd pacers fast records.
Mr. Geers like to drive. Although
be has been crippled by numerous ac
cidents, he still enjoys to be in (be
thick of a grand circuit contest where
wheels of one sulky are scraping with
wheels of those on either side. Fear
li unknown to him, and it takea a
ilghty severe accident to keep him
out of the sulky. IU legs and arms
have ben broken several times, and
be has' received many other injuries
that have twisted him out of abaiie,
but still be keeps on.
th alphabet for aettlna down these
incn aaia. I dbreniember yo. runnel. , usmes, searching the memory as ea. h
' "Why. Joe. It was right thar"-Hilut- i letter Presents Itself for the name tbat
mg- mat i atoou to t ma led lu a begins with it Tb lurluilon should
hurry Just as this boat waa cutting , be Unied at lenxt a mouth hefor th
loos from Memphis on June 20, lSiiO.
And, Joe, you waited on me au' my
biid-at Nie wedding aupie'.H -"rV
Gawd! Air yo" de gentleman
wedding. Tbe arrangement of Hi
-burcb aud the chob-e of the music
tbat Is-to lw played ar entirely mat
ters for th bride to decide The
what wor married dat day? I wouldn't j bridegroom confers with Ibe clergy
Are Yot a Subscribe to the
If Th Morning Enterprise Is to b aa successful aa tbe Interests of Oregon
City demand It must needs have the support of all. Th new dally has
a big work before It In boosting Oregon City and Clackamas County. Tour
support means more strength for thwork.
Will You Help Boost yotif own Interests?
For a limited time th Morning Kntrpri will b sold to paid In ad vane
aabwrttwra aa follow:
By Carrier, i yar t .,...".. " II
bt mmu, a yaw , , 5.00
M your mm gnd remitter.
Willrtt Pitching Fin Ball,
ntcher Kdgar Wlllett of the Detroit
Americans is away to a good stnrf.
nd If fortune can smile on the big
Kansan for a full season the American
league Is likely to see a star of the
highest magnitude In Its midst. The
heretofore hard luck (linger Is now
twirling som great ball for Hugh Jennings.
The Oak Grov Senior Athletic Club
team defeated the Baltimore Dairy
Lunch team of Portland Sunday, May
4 Score 18-12. Batteries: Oak Crove
Colman, Worthlngton. Baltimore
Fay and Rlvoes. Catcher Worthing
ton'a thumb was split In th seventh
Inning. II. Rlppey took bl place and
In th ninth he was nrt on the nose.
Pitcher Colman made home run and
fanned twelv men. Nichols of the
Baltimore made a home run. Fay,
the pitcher, fanned three men.
The Osk Grov Junior team waa
defeated by the Vernon team Sunday
a kuowed yo'."
By thia time several passenger bad
gathered around, all Intent uiou (he
passenger who bad evldeatly stumbled
on a boat on whloh he bad enacted a
Colonel," I ventured, "would yoit
mind telling us a tout It?"
I shall I v'y bappy to do so. aah."
was tbe reply. "The'e'waa a fracas
connected wltb the event, gentlemen.
I ll give yo' th story, and 1 think uo-
de'neeth the paint and putty I ran 1
find tb bullet hole afte'warda,
I waa living at Memphis at the
time, and If I do aay It myself I waa
the biggest fool In the town. A yotlng
lady the daughte' of MaJo Whitman,
one of the most high toned geutleuien
In the south and a ve'y Influential cit
izen ws silly enongh to retu'n an
affection I com elved fo" he. I neve'
could umle'stand why she did so un
less It waa on accouut of be' youth,
fo' she wss at the time not quit sev
enteen. The'e's no wonde her fa
the' objected to my attentions, fo' I
did nothing but drink mint Julep and
play the American gam with young
blood of my own age. -
"MaJo Whitman met me ou day,
and, says be: 'William, if I catch yo'
coming round my daughte' any mo'
I'll squeeze a few chunks o" lead Into
yo vltnls. If yJon't want em tha
yo'd bette' keep away.'
MaJo'.' I repUed. If yo' do yo'H
get rid of one who Is entl'ely nnwo'thy
of so beantlfu!, accomplished and vl'-
tuotis a lady a yo angelic daughte'.
Good mawnlng. enb.'
"At that age, gentlemen. If a man
is a natu'aL bo'a fool be haa the sense i
not to drag a lady h loves down with
him. Betririea. tbe' not much to ex
pect from a young woman ba'ely aev
enteen. But I asao'e yo' It was she
who proposed an elopement ' Thank
heaven. I hav9 not that sin on my
conscience. On afte'noon when
we'e sitting en the rive lnk we saw
ateame coming down, and when
she came opponit us w noticed thst
he' name was Indian Belle thin ve'y
"What did we two little fools do but
make up ou' minds to run away on
he'. I glv yon my wo'd. gentlemen.
I hn-ta fou' bits ia my pocket, and
the young lady had bnt three levy.
Well, suh, while too boat was round
ing to head up at ream to make a land
Ing we we'e going down to get aboa'd.
It so happened that a friend of Ma
Jo' Whitman saw n go ove" tbe plank
What did tbe mia'abl sneak do but
go off to find th ms Jo' to tell him
that his daugbt' wa going aboa'd th
Indian Belle with a man whose prln
clpal occupation wa drinking Jullp
sub. But it wa not till th boat was
leaving that the majo' was found. I
waa standing on th gua'd with my
aweethea't when I saw my pros pec
tiv fathe'-ln law coming on tbe run
and glttlng out hla gun aa h ran
Mis nnitmnn screamed, and a gen
tleman standing beside us took in th
"The'e's no time to lose,' he said,
'yo' must be ma'led or pretend to b If
yo' wlxh to beat tb old man.'
"II led us Inside, put a white band
ke'cblef around bl neck, stood us up
tbnr" pointing "and made believe be
wa going through tb se'vlce. Ills
pronouncing u man and wife was
greeted with a bullet tbat sung Just
ove my bead and bu'led itself In the
wood. Natu'ally I returned the compli
ment, directing . my weapon at the
majo', whose bead wa Jtwt above the
companion way, fo'tunately missing
Welt suh, those standing about In
te'fe'od, the supposed bride ran and
threw he' a'ms about he' fathe' and
brought him round. We soon found
a cle'gyman aboa'd and ws' really
ma'led. Befo the end of an bou', sit
ting round a tnbl In th ladles' cabin
It anppe', the majo' with a Julep befo'
him, had one a'm around my neck and
th' olhe' round that of his dangbte', and
that rascal Joe thar was waiting on us."
The gentleman then proceeded to
search for the bullet bole and found
'Doe any one her know who th
gentleman Is?" I asked of a bystander.
"Know who he Is! Well. I reckon.
Thar Genn'al B., on of the big
souin n commanded in th late shoot
In match between th oo'tij and th
outh ' - - ,''!.'.
man after th imrents or guardians of
th gtrl hsve.Meil him. going lo bis
bou for. last directions tbe day be for
Duties ef Gdfthe.
The duties of a godfstber consist lo
s lauding up with th child (though
not actually holding him) at tbe Unit
of the christening, and In som
churches the godfather protnUcs (o
see after th religious education of the
eniiii. it would te well ror suy one
who has Ix-en aakrd lo serve lu this
(rapacity to- fauilliarlxe bliiietf with
the ritual of lb cliun h lu w hU li the
child is to I christened In order lo b
bl to make lb proper reionr al
the right lime.
Tbe niiial preaeut la a silver cup or
porringer, a cup and plat for bread
and milk, or a set of sllver-knlfe. fork
and spoon-l muiietlnie given. Any
of then would t preferable lo money.
A godparent make a present of silver
of aoin sort If be or she ran afford
to do wo.
Always Introduce a gentleman lo a
lady, an unmarried woman lo a mar
ried one. a young girl to an older worn
an, a person of lens social Importance
to a person of greater.
When any on la Introduced In you
you may shake bsnds or not. Just as
you Ilk, if lb Introduction 1 made
in a very friendly wsy or if he bus
been nsuied to you as som one whom
your hosteas speclslly likes, yon ha
better shske ham!. If yon do nol do
thia yon should bow. smile and mnke
some remark. If you afterward meet
In the afreet or at another bouse a per
aon who has been introduced to yon,
you may now or nof, just aa you
pleas. If you do not bww be will lak
It as a sign that you do not care to
continue your acquaintance with biro
When you ar moving t another
neighborhood you should cnd around
lo all yofir friends carda bearing tb
letter "P. P. C." and your nw ad
dress. The letter are tb beginnings
of three French words signifying "To
tak leave." These card ar often
sent by post, but It Is perhaps still
mor pollt to leav ihcui by band.
When yon ar settled In your new
bous you will probably glv soma-
thing In the natur of a "bouse wann
ing." but even If yon do not do thia
each "I. P. C." card carries to tb
friend who receive It an invitation
to call upon you when ah happens to
be In your neighborhood.
Dating a Letter.
In writing a letter tb dat and ad
dress are usually put -at th begin
ning; In a not they ar usually at tli
end. It la now the fashion to writ
out th fiumlcrs of th date. It would
look affected, however, to write out
that of the year, and many people ad
ner to tbe older fashion of using
numerals, with regard to writing a
letter on the first and lust pages and
then crossing on tb second and third
this la entirely optional with th
The Wedding Brsakfsst.
The usual wedding breakfast con
sluts of fruit, raw oysters. fi"b or lob
sters In some fancy form, an entre.
squab or broiled chicken, snlnd. In-:
rakes, bonbon and coffee. Home wine
Is expected, ns the health of the mar
rled pair roust be drunk, so ibis Is
either champagne or sherry. A buffet
spread may he of a very nnpretcntlou
sort. Varied sandwiches, cake, enndy
and punch ar th things ofTVreJ.
t Put Yourself !n the
When you writ your classified
ad or any kind of an ad try to
Include In It Just th Information
you'd Ilka to find If you wr aa
ad-reader and war looking fot an
ad of that klna.
If you do this to even a small
extent your ad will bring R
SULT8! '"- ;;'
nr a Kt tit
Will You Help Us
Boost Your Own
By carrier, t year $3.00
By mailt J year 2.00
Send in Your Name
To Introduce Th Morning
EnUrprls Into a large major-
Ity of tha homes ;n Drego
City and Clackamas eouatr th
management haa deld4 to
mak a special prlo for tha
dally lssu, for a short Um
only, wbr th subscriber pays
a year In advano.
By 'carrier, paid a yar In
advanc. 11.00. a.
By nasal, paid a year ia ad-,
Popl who gav our canvas-;
aer a trial subscription for on
or mor month, at tn cants a ' w
week, can hav th dally dellv-
ered ror a year for $3.04 by
paying a year In advance.
I'eopl who gav our oanvaa-
ser a trial subscription, by
mail.' for four month at a dol
lar, may hav tb papar for a
year for f 2.00, If paid a ysr In
Subscribers to th Wkly
Enterprise may change thlr
subscription to th daily, re
ceiving cradlt for half ttm on
th dally that th wkly la
paid In advano. Whan thy
cboo to add cash to th ad
vano payment aqua! to a full
year'a advano payment they
may tak advantage of tb ft
W make thia poial prln
so that popl who hav paid
In advano on aom otbor daily
and wish to tak th Monti a a
Bntarpriaa, may do o without
to grat pna.
inn ilraMi has started th
Taylor, between Tlghth
at rent s. rieors A. llrowD U I" "S
A erowd saw the n
V auikAnl It Oil MM n MT
. , ........ .denned
rream aocisi si -r - j
ws a sti?ceas """' .
. ...... nA mum
miss Kcno 1-nrm.i. - '-.
Hubbard went to Mcadowbrwi
urday for a short visit.
Rimer Manler was W
Miller cemetery Mr i-J
H. L. Bklrvln died at 8;0,l,
on May . .
1 ' ..u,l that Ail"1"
haa bought part of thoR hbert
near tn 01a hm
Iter. Mr. Spencer, i
East. It to b ih cborf
quamMolslla and Mullno
Me will preach at Mrq0
Mr. Mlimpower, nn. -
throiiKh town wmnr--
to Scott Mill to au
Wr.-IUMWail 1 ... I
Oorg Randait, of aad Jeffer I
f or next
d. r.i. iaEf.f
.r-.ii.ii ' ! - -