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About Morning enterprise. (Oregon City, Or.) 1911-1933 | View This Issue
MOltNING ENTtfl'iPBISE, TUESDAY, AUGU8T 8, 1911.
PittoiMaT Wtotis of Reunion .
Oif ihf Veterans of Bull Run
few day "r f Ivlftfl", ur oxfords ad shoe' avwVj
urina our annual Cl.fAN-UP.4ALK we art giving bargain in
Chocs that will elaan up ur
FITTED NOW WHILE Wl
e Out Bargain Shoe Window
n Bridge Cor.
V a Point, but ( la Vary Far
til I w aiu, "I v --, --- -
k on Hiinday.
Jamb Stelner tailed near
Creek on Sunday.
W. Utile la at Beasioe, aua
ktrr. J at tha Hotel Moor.
V h liiM-nlMirn, of Eldorado, wag
i-ltv on business Monday,
Victor Erlckaon, of Meldrum,
friends In tbla city on Sub-
j. J Tingle left on Monday
L (r a two iMki' atal at Boa-
fill .uk will leave tba Cecilia
ch lny at I o'clock p. m.
Ii.n Davis, or iieaver irees.
i h I m city visiting frlanda on
K null- Porter baa gone to
ni-re aha will remain fur
lore Miller, of Carua, waa
the Oregon City bualneaa vial-
Li Mra. Vot, "of Portland, but
i of i hie city, were U Ihli city
kxUy v lulling frlenda.
.mi II Howell, aft-r a two
lay at the Oceon liouso. New
kit. returned to Ortni City.
Nell erby haa gone to New-
hire ahe will vlalt her parenta
I vrrl.y cottage for aeveral
Itomnlne Elliott, Of Ponland,
filh i lly vlaltlng Mlaa Nora Wll-
the lioine of Mr. and Mra. A.
Iinrtlett Water. Sold by all
xrnri-rlea and druggist.
IIIh MrCarver, of Portland,
d to her home Monday, after
k h-r aunt, Mra. C. C. Dab-
mi other relatlvea.
k i hoenborn, wife and bnby
a Khiibel on Sunday, where
I'cin the day with Mr. ttuboen-
p.ir.nta, Mr. and Mra. Erneat
Mlmie Klemaen and Mlaa Us-
linix, who have been spending
k with relatlvea of the former
nai drove, returned to Oregon
Haxel Francis, who haa been
K t hp paat two week. In Col
li'. Waah. the meat of friends.
"l to her home In Oregon City
n cut bread whv not eat Roral
? Tha beat that money can
and Mra. Thomaa Keith, of
Minit. were In thla city on Moo-
he former having come here on
h. Mra. Keith waa formerly
Killth Cheney, of thla city.
hi Esther Levitt and Mlaa Annie
!t lift on Sunday , aft-i noon for
iftrt Park, where thev sceomDan-
JMIm Pearl Barde. of PnrtUnd.
lll remain about teu day.
P DaIhv Laraen and Mlaa Tan-
li'lmer. of Portland, went to Be-
Monday. They will take
hir (hire for Alaaka, where they
HiK'iin aeveral weeka.
Knt (toucher, of Mnllno, la in
ni y. and la a gueat of Mra. M.
-y. Mra. Mulvey and Mra. Oouch-
r'unipanled a party to New Era
P'"ilHy, where they attended the
K. A. Bommar. fortnarlT of Ore-
City, hna moved hla office to 101?
tt building, Portland.
and Mra. Paul Freytag and
f - -"-.-v, U.UU WUU Nil -IIIH
IMr. Freytag'a parenta, Captain
I Mra. Smith, of Parkplace, were
Mra V. J. Meyer. Mr. Meyer
lit-r of Mr. Freytag. Mr. Fray
formerly rnalded In thla cltv. and
P" cfglneer of. an Ice plant lit
Mulvey. aon of Mr. and
J- J. Mulvev nf Raallla Wuah .
vd In thla cltv nn .H rrlov
f Jolr.i-d tha hunting iwrty
-.i ior Table Rook on Sunday
"'fiR. hla coualn, Rea Cot being
"I- membera of the party.
"Ufr buy augur now. Ifa aure to
"Jnr, 17 ponnda for $1, beat gran-
"d. Ilarrla' grocery.
Il'aoa Edna anri Vjnrm. Unlmlll
rn- ,0 Oregon City on' Snnduy
irom I Si Anvalail Pal.
re they w,.r, tne fuBt, 0f thl,ir
ra. j. w Baker. Ml -a Edna
been In rlifr.ni f.... . ...
'h. while her altter haa L.n In
Anneleg for the naaf al tnonlha
jy foturned r,y the iteamer Boa-
Pllrateaaen: L. A. Nimin. Hi Main
r, ,'fti! lut received from Wlacon-
Xzri-:- Ling In I ha
poundi new cheeae, cream,
nd llnmurger. Fin for lunch.
stock In a hurry.
HAVK A FULL RUN OF SIZES.
- Oregon City
WaI1a and, Raymond Cauflsld,
who hav been spending tba Bummer
at Rooster Rock, Or, returned to Ore
gon city on Saturday. Ihay will ac
company their paranta, Mr. and Mra,
I'. If. Ciiufleld. and two sisters. Misses
Kdna and Clara, to Government Camp
on Wednesday, wbara tbey will re
main for aeveral waeka. Mr. Caufleld
baa a cot Una built on bla property
at Government Camp near tba hotel.
Mr. and Mra. A. W. Cheney. Mr. and
Mra. J. A. Marlelt, of Por.'aod. wer-
In thla city on Sunday nventng tn
their way horn? from Wllnoit Frrliiga,
where tbey spent the day. having
gone In the Cheney automobile. They
were Joined In thla city Sunday
looming by Mr. and Mra. K. J. Paul-
ton and two daughters, Mlase Helen
and tleaa and Mr. and Mra. M. I. La
tnurmte and eon, .the Uttr party go-
Good coffee and lea la our bobby.
Try our t&o coffee and SOc tea. Can't
be beat. Ilarrla' grocery.
Mlaa Mary Sandatrom, who haa
been taking up a course lu Engllah
and eipreaalon at the Kmeraon Col'
lege, Itoston, Mui, returned to Ore
gon City Monday evening. Mlaa Band
strum completed her courae at tba
State Normal at Cbeney, .Weah., be
fore taking up a course at Chicago.
Mlaa Sandatrom will complete her
atudlea Jn Boston next year. Sbe
waa accompanied to thla city by Mlaa
Marte Nebr, who will vlalt at the
borne of Mr. and Mra. C. A. Nash and
be a gueat of Mlaa Sandatrom.
Guy W. rhllllpa. of Portland, waa
In the city oo bualneaa Monday.
I). C. Robbing waa notified Monday
over long dlatance telephone that bla
brother Elmer Robblna, of Amity, la
aerloualy III of tonallltla.
IE FIELDING GAME
GOES TO SEHniE
SEATTLE. Waah., Aug. 7. (Spec
ial). Seattle beat Portland today by
a acore of 6 to .
Pearl Caaey gave the moat wonder
ful eihlbltlon of one-handed fielding
and run-etopplng that haa been aeen
In thla city for many monthe. The
crowd went wild over hla' work and
had him taking off hla cap until he
waa In danger of wearing off the
hlraute appendage. Me robbed the
locala of hUa right and left, and made
them cling to the baaea when It aeera
ed certain that they could come flock
However, the atory of the aenaa-
tlonal fielding doea not end here.
Eddie Houaeholder atopped Portland'a
rally In the eighth by climbing the
right field fence, grabbing Caaeby hit
that looked like a homer, and doubled
Pettlgrew at flrat Iluea duplicated
Cartwrlght'a tnarveloua running acoop
of laat week.. Raymond and Coltrln
Pacific Coaat League No gamea
North weatent League Seattle 6,
Portland I', Spokane I, Vancouver I;
Tacoma S, Victoria S.
American League Philadelphia
S t. Chicago 1-1 ; Netrolt 7. New York
r Cleveland 8, Boat on I; Waahlngton
14. St. Loula MS.
. National League Chicago 8 New
York 6: Plttaburg , Philadelphia 1:
St. Loula 4, Brooklyn I; Cincinnati 8,
Paclf 'o Coaat.
Portland . ,
San Franclaco ,
Sacramento , r. .
Tacoma . .
Spokane . .
YOUTH HURT AS WAGON UPSETS
Earl Horton, Thrown Under Horae, la
Kicked en Hand.
"Fred." the one-eyed horae belong
ing to L. P. WUIIarna, need In deliver
ing Ice for the Oregon City Ice
Cold Storage plant, aeema to have an
unlucky year. The animal baa bad
.experlencea enough thla aummer to
laat It the reat of ha life. While the
horae waa being driven by Mr. WU
IIarna, Saturday, the driver made too
abort a turn, which upaet tbe wagon,
and "Fred" waa tangled In the bar
neaa, ao that It waa neceaaary to cut
the hame atrap to releaae him. Mr.
Wllllama waa aeated In the wagon
wlfh Earl Horton and Adalbert Gor
don. Mr. Wllllama Jumped when ha
aaw what waa coming, and tbe othera
were thrown out under tbe horae'a
beela. Had "Fred" been a fractloua
borae the -boya would bare been bad
ly Injured. Horton auatalned a alight
Injury to hla left hand. . Tbe horae,
In trying to extricate Itaelf, kicked
th young man. Ice waa acattered
along the atreet where the accident
Median Buya Stur.ee Stock.
E. W. Melllen, who haa been In
bualneaa In thla city for three yeara,
haa purchased the atock of. tha
Sturgea atore on Seventh atreet. - Mr.
Melllen haa taken poaaeaalon.
W. L. P.C.
68 45 .602
... ........ 64 48 ..671
..... 69 61 .636
60 63 .631
6S 65 .600
.... 89 82 .261
Patronna our advertlaera.
The cblckan ralaera of Mount
i'leaaant. Twilight and Maple Lane
will meet at the Mount I'leaaant
acbool houae tomorrow night to or
ganlae a poultry Protective Aaaocla
tlon. The farmera have been atlrred
to action by the recent wholeaale rob
berlee In theae dlatrlcla. Policeman
Froat on Monday found the bod lea of
(wenty-flve chlckena In a gunny aack
on the South End road. It la thought
that they were aome of the fowla that
were atolen from the home of Mr.
Moore about a week ago. About 300
ralaera are eipected to become char
ter membera. Large rewarda will be
offered for tbe arreat aud conviction
of tbe thlevea. Each member, of the
aaaoclatlon will wear a button ahow
Ing that he la a member, and algna
containing the aame Information will
be placed on the rhlcken houaea.
Ward Ijiwton, of Mount Pleaaant,
and M. J. Lanelle, of lVlllght.,are
leaden In the movement to organize
RECRUITS LEAVE FOR
BIG CRUISE TONIGHT
.Several of the young' men of Ore
gon City who have enlialed In tbe
Oregon Naval Mllltla will be unable
t gn nn the mi le Tiin who are
colnc will leave on the 6 o'chrelTcaTTP"'' agree went -between the rlvnl
and report on board the crulaer Boa
ton before 8 o'clock tonight.
. Only the boya who were examined
laat Friday night will be allowed to
go on the crulae. They ahould report
lo E.a Dye at hla office, Eighth and
Main atreeta not later than 5:65
Much Intereat haa been arouaed In
the proiKiaed dlvlalnn and It will lie
only a few daya. It la thought, after
the wfiirn of the ahlp when the com
pany will have a full complement of
men. A large number nave aignineo
their Intention of collating. Some of
theae have been In the I'nlted 8tatea
Navy and will greatly atrengthen the
local company. Othera have aerved
In the O. N. G. and want to try the
naval branch for a change.
Four lada have enllated since the re
cruiting officers were here Friday eve
ning and aeveral will enlist today. The
crulaer Boat on will probably lay at
Aatorla till after Saturday when the
Naval Mllltla will participate In the
centennial parade. The reat of the
ten daya will be apent at aea and at
Coos Bay, from which point It haa
been rumored the boya will be return
ed on one of the regular paaaenger
steamera, a the Boston la expected
to lay at Coos Bay for 30 or 60 daya
for the benefit of the two companies
at that point.
REAL ESTATE TRANSFERS.
8. IX Fletcher to L. D. Oregorl, 10
acres of section 32. township 4 aouth,
range 4 eaat: $lf0.
Jamea A. Bunnell to George A.
Roaa and Erna E. Rosa, lots 14. 15,
16. 17. II. 1. Iota 25, 26. 27. 28. block
1, Oak Grove park; $10.
Gladatone Real Estate Aaaoclatlon
to 8arah F. Nlckeraon, lota 13 and 14,
block 69; $200. "
Florence Rlcharda to TJIysaea B.
Morgan. 10 acrea of Flanklln Pierce
D. U C, NO. 38. townahlp 8 aouth,
range 4 east; $1.
Florence Rlcharda to Ulysses 8.
Morgan, land In Clackamaa county;
I1.G00. t . ,
Eatacada State Bank to O. E.
Smith, lot 1 of block 28, First Addi
tion to Eatacada; $2.75. .
Cohrad Prlester to C. A. Elliott
and M. R. Park, Jot 3. and the wester
ly half of Kt 4 of block 19. Falla View
Addition to Oregon City; $1.
William E. Welch to Joseph H.
Klatler, lota 1 and 8 of block 8, Deer
Park, aectton 9, townahlp S aouth,
range 7 eaat; $50.
Erneat C. and Joaephlne Babcock
to Haxel Tooxe, 42 acrea of aectlona
7 and 18. township 4 aouth, range I
east; $10. .
Haxel Tooxe and W. A. and Llllle
M. Wallace, 43 acrea of aectlona 7
and 18, township 4 soutn, range 2
Alma M. Finn to Thomaa and Mary
Loresen. lots 7 and 8. block 6, Glad
J. M. Wright to Edward C. Elcke
meyer, 8 acrea of section 31. town
ship 1 south, range 2 east; $10.
Minnie G. O'Neill to Oliver Van
Hoy. .34 acre of Clackamas county;
LAND CONTRACT DECLARED VOID
J. W. Howard Must Return $700 To
Mra. A. Jamea. '
Judge Campbell on Monday decided
that the contract for the aale of twenty
acrea of land near Cherryvllle by J.
W. Howard to Mra. A. Jamea, of Port
land, waa not binding. Mra. Jamea
testified that she thought she waa
contracting for the purchase of ten
acrea eaat of that mentioned In the
contract. The evidence Indicated
that there waa a general mis
understanding regarding thai loca
tion of the land. The court also ord
ered the defendant to return $700
which had been given him aa part
payment for the property. ;
CLUB GETS FISH FOR STREAM 8,
Committee Appointed to. Attend Am
erican Mining Convention. ,
The Board of Governors of the Com
mercial Club at a meeting Monday
night transacted Important ' routine
business. .The club haa arranged to
get 10.000 fish for Clear Creek, 60,000
for Beaver Creek, trout for North
Fork of Ue 'Molalla river, Abernathy
and Milk Creek. R. L. Holman. Hen
ry O'Malley and L. E. Jonee were ap
pointed a committee to attend the
American Mining Convention at Chi
cago on September 27 to September
29 Inclusive. It la hardly probable
that the committee IH attend.
Vlalt Portland Lodge.
A large number of the Knights and
Ladles of Security of thla city made
a fraternal vlalt to Eureka Council,
Portland Monday night. A large
da as was Initiated.
Samson Marries Couple.
Maud Ryan and Harry Saunders
were married by Justice of tbe Peace
Samson Monday. The wltneaaea were
J. W. Hewett and George B. Brown.
WILL HE PROVE HiS WORT!!?
As a Rule, High Priced Yeungsters
Turn Out te Be Failures Many In
stances Cited Public's Fatrensgs
Buying minor league ball players l
merely a gamble. In paying $22,500
for tba releaae of Pltrber Mart
O'Toole and $7J00.and a ll'.-VO catch
er for Backstop Bill Kelly to tbe St
Teiil club, Barney Dreyfuas, tbe.om tier
of thf riy,turg team, bung up a price
for a minor league battcryibnt niar
never be equaled. .
Tbe New York club ld $1 1.00a f.
Rube Marqnard aeveral years ago.
which was aald to be tbe top notch
price nntll tbe Athletics bought Lefty
RiiHiM-ll for $12,000 from Baltimore.
I'resldi-nt Brnab of New York waa
believed to have paid $10.00 to Sr.
Loula fur Spike Shannon, and a aim I
lar (amount to Cincinnati fur C. Rcy
tnour, prices that were made onnllile
by tbe wonderful proxiierlty of tbe na
tional game . brought atiout by tbe
In the old days tbe Boston clnb
cauaed a aeuaatlon by bunding $10,-
000 to tbe Chicago club for tbe famoua
Mike Kelly and au equal sum a year
later fur the' peerless box man John
Clarkson. Boston also put op $30,000
fur tbe old Detroit stars B rout hers.
Richardson, Bennett aiuTCanzel.
RouVn, Billings and Conant, bow
ever, were the only magnates who
could afford to pay such prices fur
ball players, aa tbe other National
league clubs did not compare with tbe
Hub club In polnf of wealth. Tbe
players secured In this nwuner by
Boston were all seasoned veterana of
known quality, and they proved good
Investments, for they beled to make
a winning team la tbe Hub. But It
was not until Brash bought Msrquard
that tbe practice of paying big money
for minor league material began.
Marqnard was a failure until this
aeason, and Russell has not come np
to expectations with the Athletic.
Whether O'Toole csn deliver tbe goods
or not remains to be seen. As a rule,
minor league Investments do not paj
out, a fact that can be proved ' by
Owners Comlakey of the White Sox.'
Taylor of the Red Rox. Herrmann of
tbe Clnclnnatls, Kbbets of Brooklyn
and othera who hare, bought untried
material with lavWbueaa only to find
that they have Overplayed themselves.
, In tnany Instances players secured
for almost nothing Aave abown tbe
required . caliber. . Pitcher Alexander
of the Philadelphia Nationals Is a
ahlnlng example. He wa purcbsaed
from Syracuse for $3,600, and today
bla releaae. could not be purchased for
$2S,00a Buying ball players, there
fore, la nothing more than a gamble,
particularly In tbe case of minor
leaguers, and chance would not be
taken by tbe big clnb owners without
the liberal patronage of the public.
Winners mean large pro Ota, and in
the comiietltlou for talent the richest
magnates have placed no limit on their
xpendlturee. Dreyfnaa ' ontbld the
White Sox. Cardlnala ani other clubs
In hla desperate attempt to atrengthen
the faltering Ilratea with the acquisi
tion of O'Toole, and aa the Pittsburg
magnate Isa good judge of playing
talent hla friends will be surprised If
he baa made a mistake -
Between now and next spring tbe
major league clubs will probably
spend $200,000 for new players, yet.
according to precedent, they may find
that only a amall percentage of the
newcomers meaaure np to tbe necea
aary atandard. lt'a a good thing for
the minor league club, however, for
without thla competition among the
big fellowa tbey would find It difficult
to make enda meet
JOHNSON PICKING LEMONS.
World's Hssvywclght Champion te
Take en Several Essy Marks.
Jack Johnson is going to have the
greatest cinch picking lemons within
the next year In the history of the
piire ring. Never since people atarted
paying to ace Antic exhibitions baa a
champion been able to demand such
huge purses for meeting fourth and
First he'll tackle Petty OOcer Cor
ran In Publln the second Week- In Au
goat, and he'll gather in 25000 elmo
leona for this second story work. In
IVptember he'll have the plenaure of
flattening Bombardier Wells for r!W.
000, the mill to take place In London
During tbe winter he may be matched
with 8nm McVey for a "contest" at
Paris, for which be' may get another
P26.000, while In the spring he'll Jump
to Auatmlln for another guaranteed
$25,000 to face Bill Lang. Jack John
son Is tbe Raffles of the boxing game
Mack Wants Jeek KnlgSt
Connie Mack la trying to get back
Jack Knight from tp New York
Americana. Mack picked young Knight
Op when he waa lo hlgt school, but
after a year and a ha'f aent him te
tha Eastern league, -
Phooon, when Alexander sent
him a gift of a hundred talents,
asked those who brought it why he, -of
aO the Athenians, should be
given so much money. "Because he
thinks you lo be the only just and up
right judge." ihey replied. "Then,"
returned Phocton, "let me seem so,"
And he would not take the 'gift.
Sabeorfbe for tbe Dally nterpiise
frttmn Ginger Pudding.
A pudding aerved In the German
household Is a frozen ginger pudding.
Tbla Is made by making a rnaturd of
one quart of milk and three well beat
en eggs and tUree tnblespoonfuls of
sugnr. This U put Into the refrigera
tor until thoroughly cooled and then
ono quart of whipped crearo flavored
with a few drops of vanilla is addiid.
together with one-half pint of pre
served ginger end one-half pint of the
ayrup In which It Is preserved. Tbe
ginger ahould be sliced very (bin or
chopped flue. I'our the wbole Into a
freezer and when about half frozen
add three-elgbtha of a pound of al
mond macaroons which' have b-en
rolled fine and a little candied oritue
eel. Freeze this nntll It la firm aud
creamy. Tbla Is very dellcloua. sii'l
some people add a cupful of oruiijj
pulp cut into small pieces.
Take apeclal pains in preparing
grape fruit for tbe breakfast table at
this time of the year. To bo tin with,
take care In aelectlng tbe fruit, which,
to be good, should be heavy, firm and
thin aklnned. Iark spots ott the sur
face are Mid to denote a aurlor fruit
To make It especially tempting st-rve
Wltn ficannejycjwppeuice. ruruy
fill with tbe Ice one of the long stem-
med grspe fruit glaaaes. or. if you do
not possess these gUases. ny dainty
glaas bowl will do. Then place on tbla
bed of Ice a glaas cup filled with grape
fruit pnlp. If yoa cbouee to serve tbe
grape fruit sweetened, prepare it aev
eral hours before serving to give tbe
sugar and fruit time to assimilate.
Ilalf a pound of almonds, one and a
half ounces of bitter almonds, - one
pound of sugar, three whites of eggs,
two ounces of currants. Blanch the
almonds and cut tbem Into small dice.
After cutting the bitter almonds sprin
kle them with sngar and brown tbem
slightly In tbe oven. Mix sweet and
bitter almonds and augar together, add
the curranta and the whites of eggs
gradually until the whole la auffldently
moistened to drop from tne spoon to
a baking tin, which must be covered
with wafer or white paper (not but
tered), touch the surface of each, one
lightly with a brash previously dipped
In cold water and bake In a alow oven
Frted Chicken a la Mary'and,
Joint a tender chicken s for frtca
aee. Wash and wipe perfectly dry.
Dip each piece In beaten egg. then roll
la salted and peppered cracker, dual
ntll It la thoroughly coated. Set upon
Ice.for an hour. Have plenty of clean
dripping or other fat In a deep frying
pan and bring alowly to the babbling
point Lay in tbe chicken carefully
and fry on both aides to a fine brown.
Do not put too many pieces in at a
time, or all sldea of escb will not be
done evenly. Fry long enough to
make aure she thickest pieces sre done
Potatoes a la Princess.
Take one pound of plainly boiled po
tatoes and rub them through a fine
sieve; mix well Into this puree one and
a half tablespoonful of butter, one
tablespoon ful of grated cheese, two
raw yolka of egga. a pinch of aalt and
pepper, and make Into little roll a about
two and a balf Inches long and three
quarter of an Inch In diameter, ualng
a little floor aa for rolling paste; put
these on a Well battered baking tin
and brash over with beaten np egg.
mark with a knife and bake a nice
brown color In the oven.
Coffee Custard Frappo.
Two eggs, two teaspoon fula of floor,
four tableapoonfnla of powdered sngar.
Best well together. Put a cupful of
coffee and the same of milk into a doa
ble boiler. When It near tbe boiling
point poor It over the beaten eggs,
flour, etc.. and mix well. Return to
the boiler end cook until It la like
thick cream. Poor Into email cups or
glaasea to cool Serve Ice cold with
whipped cream. Should tbe coffee fla
vor not be pleasing, substitute a sec
ond cap of milk for It Flavor with
any extract yoa like.
81ft together several ttmea half a
enp of fine granulated augar, half a
enp of paatry flour, balf a level tea
spoon of cream tartar; beat white of
four egga till stiff and dry. then gradu
ally mix in the sugar aud flour. Flavor
with half a teaspoon of almond, rose
or vanilla; drop with a teaspoon on
pans covered with buttered paper an
Inch or two apart; aprtnkle with soger,
white or pink, and bake In a moderate
oven ten or fifteen minutes; will make
Ftll a fairly rich trust not quit full
with atoned ripe cherries, sprinkle
evenly over them a beeping teaspoon
ful of cornstarch, or a tablespoonful If
they are sery Jnlcy: add a teacupful of
sugar and 'dot with small pieces of
butter. Cover with p"te. wet the
edge of tbe upper and under crnara.
press well together. Irnh over with
well beaten egg. bake Ir a hot oven till
retdy. Dust over with tine tugat.
Browning's Maid. .
Browning bad a maid In bla aefYlc
who bad a gift for saying quaint
fhtngrf. . When tbe poet waa going to
pay 1het mark of respect to George
Henry Lewes abe aald ahe "didn't see
the good of catcnlns cold at other peo
ptoa funersia." -And once, when be
was away on a holiday and a Jour
nalist came to the door to Inquire If
It waa true that the poet wan dead, abe
Indignantly answered,' "1 Dure not
beard so, and I am aure my master la
not tbe klud of a man to do such a
thing without Mting us know. .
H " it -
i.-' V;'. -a t
W ' ?H' " 1-7
Photo copyright by American Preaa Association.
THERE were no fatalities In the third battle of Bull Ron" which took
place on the fiftieth anniversary of tne first great battle of tbe civil
war. About 350 former Confederates sod one-naif that number of
Tnlon soldier woo took part la the first conflict were en tbe field
again at tbe semicentennial celebration. Tbey nobbled aroand ever the battle
field few of them were under seventy and many were past eighty and quite
feeble end pointed out the spots where they advanced or retreated a half
century before. At noon tbe anon lined up, those who bsd once, worn the gray
on one aide and those who bad worn tbe blue on the other, and at a Mgnal
advanced until tbey could abake hands, while a moving picture maefek re
corded the sentimental scene for all time. President Tart attended tbe re
union nnd made a brief address io which be held out the hope that such prog
ress had been made toward universal peace that tbe danger of greet wars la
the future Is slight One picture a bore shows a group of veterans pointing
out an Interesting spot on tbe battlefield, while tbe other shows Job Potrer of
Knoxville. Tenn, and Henry Bolton of Culpeper. Va shaking hands at thelf
rmt cneeMnr since the battle of Boll Ron, July 21. lfn
FORUM OF THE PEOPLE
MOUNT PLEASANT 8CH00U
Mount Pleaaant, Aug. 7, 1911.
Editor Morning 'Enterprise: We
had a warm school meeting at our
school bouse on the evening of the
6th Inst Tbe subject of remodeling
tbe school building and of what
grades abould be taught waa up for
debate and discussion. Tbe meeting,
by a slim majority, voted to teach bo
grades above tbe eighth.
Of course there waa the usual
amount of temper7' and disappoint
ment The fact la that last winter's
experience wth the higher gradea,
under Incompetent government, dis
gusted many of . the taxpayers. So
they decided to eliminate these and
concentrate the time and effort on
the younger children.
If these eighth graders have been
well taught there la no reason why
the ambitious ones among them can
not be their own row to further ad
vancement In the matter of remodeling the
school building It would be hard to
state Just what waa the decision. If
you believe that in a multitude of
counsellors there is wisdom, you
should have been here. From what
your correspondent could gather from
tbe talk, the building like Mrs. Part
ington's new house, is to have plaxas
In front, a Porto Rico In the rear,
and a Lemonade all around. It waa
fllnally left to the school directors to
do the best they could under their
restrictions. They had all the auth
ority tbey needed before they called
thla meeting and the meeting had no
power to give them backbone.
J. A. R.
THUMB ALMOST CUT OFF. .
Peter Beroskl Has Serious ' Accident
White Chopping Wood.
Peter Beroskl waa seriously Injur
ed Sunday morning while cutting
wood. Hla thumb waa nearly severed
from hla left hand. Dra. Carll and
Melsaner took several stitches and
the member will be aaved.
The 10-year-old son of Mr. and Mrs.
A. Zlrb?l. of the West Side, auatalned
serious Injury, a few daya ago while
cutting wood at the Zlrbel home. The
little finger of the left hand waa cut
off. Drs. Carll A Melsaner attended
Raining at present writing and
farmera are much worried about sav
ing their gram.
The Crown Columbia Pulp Paper
Mill Company is' driving cottonwood
drwn the Clackamaa. The Hlmmler
Bros., are driving the wood.
Crops af good thla aeason and
farmer Will do well If the rains do
hot orevent them from saving their
grain. A. W. Cooke had the finest
field of wheat In this section, and a
bundle waa taken for the state fair
Th colloctora for the fair exhibit
may get good specimens from Fronk
Haberlach if they wish. He haa some
of the finest pie-plant to be aeen any
where. Tne leavea of some of the
planta measure three feet serosa the
narrow way and the leaf-stalk, la aa
large proportionately. Mr. Hoberlach
la a truck gardener and haa lately
added a gasoline engine and pumping
plant to Irrigate hla garden. He sold
35 worth of celery from about a rod
square of ground last aeason.
There la a number of good gard
oners In this section. Among tnera
are Walter Mimdheyke, A. Heinrich,
William Shearer, George Bachman, M.
Helrnrlch, J. A. Byers, Orsnt Mum
power, T. E. Brown, O. T. Watts, E.
C Hackett and aon and John Hattan.
at' I fW
I -4-- . w-.sr-l .1
fTTT y '-Hm "...
. YAQUINA BAY
Oregon's Popular Beach Resort -
An Ideal retreat for outdoor pas
time of ell kinds. Hunting. Fishing.
Boating, Surf Bathing. Riding, Auto
ing. Canoeing, Dancing and Roller
Skating. Where pretty water agates,
mosa agates, moonstones, earn elans
can be found on the neacn. pure
mountain water and the beat of food
at low price. Fresh fish, clams, crab
and oysters, with abundance of vege
tablea of aU klnda dally.
Camping Grounds Convenient and At
tractive. wth strict sanitary regulatlona
LOW ROUND-TRIP SEASON
from all point In Oregon, Washing
ton and Idaho on sale daily.
from Southern Pacific ' points Port
land to Cottage Grove; also from all
CAB. stations Albany and west
Good going Saturday or Sunday and
for return Sunday or Monday.
Call on any 8. P. or C at E. Agent
for full particular aa to fares, trains,
schedules, etc.; also for copy of oni
Illustrated booklet. "Outing in Ore
gon," or write to
GENERAL PASSENGER AGENT,
Portland Oregon. ,
Clear Creek Park la frequented by
a large crowd every Sunday.
The Clackamaa road la narrow in
man r nlaees and should be widened
or fenced In on the river aide with
a good atrong fence. It la only a mat
ter of time until some - serious accl
il.nt win-' haDmtn- and Clackamaa
county will be called upon to foot the
hills. Ttw fence as now built around
"Cape Horn" la not strong enough to
be or any use In case or a runaway.
An automobile went over the bank
not long ago and but for catching on
a tree several persons would nave
been killed or aerloualy Injured.
The Mumpower sawmill is running
again and haa a big supply of log
The oil well people have great
hones from Breaent indications and
still keep boring away, i
Jesse Harding recently fell on a
wogan bed and Injured In hla right
aide. - He waa laid up for aeveral daya '
and finally had to consult a doctor.
Hla ribs are fractured and be will not
be able to work for a few weeka.
George Headier Charles Harrla
and Walter Kuehl went to Columbia
Beach to camp with the militia for
two weeks. .
A quiet wedding took place at the
home of the bride Saturday evening
at 8 o'clock. Miss Lucy White and
Frank Montgomery were married by
the Rev. W. R. Allen. Only rela
tives were present.
In the Appeal contest Miss Dora
Davla. of Mllwaukle Helghta. won
tbe 'Frisco trip and Miss Nellie Win
sonreed. Miss Mary Keller and Miss
Kate Stein, of Oak drove, the trips
to Aatorla. . "
Mlaa Hester Armstrong spent Mon
day with Ester Btaata, of Oregon
Tbe Oak Crove ball team went to
Reverton to play that team and only
played three Innings, forfeiting the
game, owing to bad decisiona of the
umpire. . .
Mrs. Homer Mullen and a friend
were here on busineaa Monday morn