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About Oregon City courier=herald. (Oregon City, Or.) 1898-1902 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 11, 1898)
Your looks tell on you. Can keep It seoret a
while. Before Us too late, go and see or write to
this old doctor. He hug hpan IranHntr nnnh duph
lor over 20 years and perfectly reliable. Furnish
es ma meaioine ana tells no tales.
of the Old St. Louis Medical and Sureioal Dis.
pensary, Yamhill Street, Portland, Oregon,
positively guarantees to remove.
In any stage without loss of time from business
BTTUTTHir A TH!TII Cured y an 01(1 German
fiH Jj U llin 1 lU JAL remedy. This remedy was,
sent to Dr. Kesaler by a friend in Berlin. It has
never failed, and we guarantee it.
flTTi OflDrO Ulcers, Cancer, etc, cured, no
UL1J UUlUlU difference how long affected.
This doctor guarantees to
cure any oase of Syphilis, Gonorrhea,
PDTTT 1 TP Diseases.
iniiniJJ cure any case or 8yo
Uleet. Strictures cured, no difference how lona
standing. Spermatorrhea, Loss of Manhood, or
Nightly Emmissions, cured permantly. The
habit of Self Abuse effectually cured iu a short
VflTTUP MrU Your errors and follies of youth
IUUflu lUJjil can be remedied, and this old
doctor will give you wholesome advice and cure
you make you perfectly strong and healthy.
You will be amazed at his success in curing
Spermatorrhea, Seminal Losses, Nightly Emmis-
sions. ana otner cnects.
KIDNEY AND URINARY COMPLAINTS
painful, difficult, to frequent, milky or bloody
urine, unnatural discharges, carefully treated
and permantly euvo.l. Piles, Rheumatism and
neuralgia treated by our new remedies and cures
Patients treated In any part of the country by
his home system. Write full Particulars enclose
ten lie stamns and we will answer von nromntlv.
hundreds treated at home who are unable U come
to the City. ' t
' ' Take a clear bottle at bed time and urinate In
the bottle, set aside and look at it In the morning.
If It Is cloudy or has a eloudv settling' In it. vou
have some klndneyor bladder disease, and should
be attended to before you get an Incurable Dis
ease as hundreds Die every year from Brights
imease oi luuneys.
IOW are the chil
dren this summer?
Are they doing
well? Do they
get all the benefit they
should from their food?
Are their cheeks and lips
of good color? And are
they hearty and robust In
If not, then give them
of cod liver oil with hypo
phosphites. It never fails to build
up delicate boys and girls.
It eives them more flesh
and better blood.
It is just so with the
baby also. A little Scott's
Emulsion, three or four
times a day, will make
the thin baby plump and
'young body with
just the material
All Drueeiete. uc and ti.
Scott & Bowne, Chemists, N.Y.
For particulars apply at Coubieb office, Oregon
enft A four-room house and lot In Oregon
wuwwoitv: aood location witn nne view o
river: young trees and shrubs: place cost over
$11flflTwogood houses and lot; houses rented
9UUUnear paper mills- Oregon City; will trade
or sell on installment plan. .
HORSES'fcCTIONS IN BATTLE
Soma Keep Their Heads In the Mad Rash)
Same Lose Them.
A man seldom cries out when hit in
the turmoil of battle. It is the same
with a horse, Fivo troopers out of six,
when struck by a bullet, are out of their
saddles within a minute. If hit in the
breast or ehoulder, up go their hands
and they get a heavy fall; if in the leg
or foot ,or arm, they fall forward and
roll off. But even with a foot cut oif
by a jagged piece of shell a horse will
not drop. It is only when shot through
the head or heart that be comes down.
He may be fatally wounded, but he
hobbles out of the fight to right or left
and stands with drooping head until
loss of blocd briutrs him down. The
horse that loses his rider and is un
wounded himself will continue to run
with his set of fours until some move
ment throws him out. Then he goes
galloping here and there, neighiug with
fear and alarm, but will not leave the
field. In his racing about he may get
among the dead and wounded, but he
will dodge them, if possible, and in
any case leap over them. When be has
come upon three or four other riderless
steeds, they "fall m" and keep together,
as if for mutual protection, and the
"rally" on the bogle may bring the
whole of them into the ranks in a body.
. A horse which has passed through a
battle uuwounded is fretful, sulky and
nervous the same as a man for the
nest three or four days; His first battle
is also the making or unmaking of him
as a warhorse. If the nervous tension
has been too great, he will beoome a
bolter in the face of danger, and there
by beoome a danger in himself. If the
test has not been beyond him, he will
go into the next fight with head held
high and flecks of foam blowing from
his mouth as be thunders over the
earth. Washington Post
HE SQUANDERED MILLIONS.
One Divided by Naught.
Fonr men sitting together were con
fiding to one another their general ig
norance of the matter oontained in text
books. One said he had studied algebra
for three years, but he would find it
impossible to solve the simplest prob
lem by an algebraic process. Another
said he had been counted a good student
in geology, and yet he doubted if he
oould name the prinoipal periods in
their proper order.
"Now let's see how much . you do
know," said one of the men, "How
much is one divided by naught or
"One divided by nothing?" repeated
the man at his right. "Why, that's
one. If one isn't divided by anything,
it remains one."
"I think the answer is nothing,"
said another. "One divided by nothing
is nothing. Sure, that's right."
"You're the worst I ever heard,"
said the man who had given the prob
lem. "One divided by nothing that
means how many times is nothing con
tained in one. It is contained an infinite
nnmber of times, and the correct an
swer is infinity."
Then he had to talk to them for five
minutes in order to convince them.-
CASES OF DROWNING.
DlFiT TIME SCHEDULES Aitniva ,
fob Fran Portland. fbom i
Fast Salt Lake, Denver, Fait
Mail Ft. Worth, Omaha, Mail.
1:00 p.m. Kansas City, 8t 7:20a.m.
Bpokaait Walla Walla, Bpo- Spokane
Flyer kane, Minneapo- Flyer
St- Paul, Du- ,,;;
2"' n- luth, Milwaukee, -:lBa.n.
Chicago and East
Dalles Local Dalles Local
Daily Dalles, Bonnieville Daily
Ex. 8unday Multnoman Falls, Ex. Sunday
8:00 p.m. Caseerto Locks, -: a. m
Sunday Hood River. Sunday
10:00 p. m. 7:00 a. m.
:00 p.m. Ocaan Steamships 4:00 p.m.
AU sailing dates
subject to change.
For gan Franchico
Fell Oct. 14,
17, 20,S3,Sfi. 29 '
8:00p.m. Columbia River 4:00p.m.
Ex. Sunday sttanuri. Ex. Sunday
10:00 p. m. To Astoria and Way
e:00a.. Willamette River. 4:30p.m.
Ex. Sunday ' Ex. Sunday
Oregon City, New
berg, Salem & Way
7:00 a.m. Willamette and Yam- 8:80 p.m.
tuea., Tkor. hill Rivers. Mon., Wed.
and Bee. and Frl.
Oregon City, Day
ton, & Way Land
ings. 8:00 a.m. Willamette River. 4:80 p.m.
Tuea., Thur. Tues., Thur.
and Sat. Portland to Corval- and Bat.
lis & Way Land
ings. Lv.Rlpe.ria Inike River. Lv.Lewlstoa
J:4oe.ia. 4:46 a.m.
' ", Rlparia to Lewiston pally
Eigday 1 Ex.Saturd.y
VfiTTTJ DDTfPP -An 80-acre farm, vbout
IUUH. riUIis2U miles southeast of the
courthouse, at a bargain; titli perfect; also two
lots, one in South Oregon City and the other in
Oregon City proper) title perfect. All this
property must at sola, t erms easy: naru ume
prices. Anyone that wants to buy will find It to
his interest to Investigate this.
A HOME FOR $10 PER MONTH.
Consisting of 4 lots, good garden spot, running
water the year round, 8 room house, good cellar,
barn bl enoueh for two cows and 100 chickens,
12 blocks from court house. Price 1800. 6 per
cent Interest. IT6 cash down. For particulars
Inquire at this office.
Lighter than a feather.
More durable than silver
Guaranteed not to tarnlah.
i fi cents. !
Price, in velvet lined case,
A long felt want. M
size. Will last a life
2 for 15 cents
ALUMINUM JEWEL BOX AND PIN CUSHION
J$$ly8) A ,lze
IT. V.. DONALDSON. Airent.
W. H. HURLBURT.
General Passenger Agent, Portland, Or.
SOME PAPERS GIVE
i . ALL THE NEWS
PART OF THE TIME,
AND SOME PAPERS
I GIVE PART OF THE NEWS
1 ALL OF THE TIME.
IS THE ONLY PAPER
g ALL the NEWS ALL the TIME " AQ8TBAUA, can be obtained from
ed for 3fr
L B. EMEKSON (Minor).
U2 K. lullerton Avenue,
EAST AND SOUTH
The Shasta Route
SOUTHERN PACIFIC CO.
Express Trains Leave Portland Daily.
South. I I North.
8:00 r.K. lLv Portland ArlttSUA.v
6:62 P.M. Lv Oregon City Lv I l:40A.M
7 :4b a.m. I Ar Ban Francisco Lvl:00r. M
The above trains stop at all stations betweer
Portland end Salem. Turner. Marion. Jeffer
son, Albany, Tangent, Shedds, Halsey, Harris,
burg, Junction City, Irving, .Kugeno, Creswell,
Cottage tirove. vrams, ana au uauoua iroia
Roteburg to Ashland, inclusive.
ROSEBURO MAIL DAILY.
OtSOi.M. ,Lt Portland ATI 4:80 .
6:27 A. K. L 6regon City IT 8:84 r.M
8:20 r.K. I Ar KoseDurg iTi:e
DINING CAR3 ON OGDEM ROUTE.
PULLMAN BUFFET 8L&MPM&8
SECOND-CLASS SLEEPING CARS
Attached to all Through Train.
West Bide Division,
Between PORTLAND end CORVALLI8
At Albany and Corvalila connect with train
of Oregon Central at laatern K. R.
XrBISi TBAIM DllLT(IXCIfISDKDAT.t
4:50 P. M. I Lv Portland Arl8.28A.lt
7 80 P.M. Ar MnMlnnvllle LvU:MA.M
8:80 P. M. Ar Independence Lv 1 4:80 A. M
Rate and tickets to eastern oolnta and
Europe also JAPAN. CUINA, HONOLULU
The Wildly Beeklese Financial Career of
Baron Albert Grant.
One of the most dramatio if not ac
tually one of the largest failures, bo far
as the liabilities were oonoerned, was
that of Baron Albert Grant of "Emma
mine" notoriety. Grant was the un
crowned king of the financial world of
his day and generation. He made mil
lions almost as deftly as the late Mr.
Barney Barnato, and he spent them
right royally. He bought Leicester
square and presented it, a free gift, to
the people of Loudon. He gave a din
ner to nearly a thousand city magnates
at a cost which was popularly reputed
at the time to have exceeded 100 guineas
a head, and which, in any event, un
doubtedly established a reoord in ex
travagant dinner giving which has yet
to be beaten.
And he started out to build a palace
in Kensincton which should "knock
spots oil" all other private residences,
past, present or to come. Everything
was got up regardless of expense. The
ballroom walls were inset with panels
of pink Italian marble, costing 800
Kuineaseach. In the entrance hall were
four pillars of porphyry, worth 4,000.
The building was scarcely finished
when the orash came, and it remained
for long a brick and mortar white eta
Dhant on the hands of the trustees in
bankruptcy. Eventually most of the in
terior fittings and decorations were dis
posed of piecemeal. The grand staircase,
which had cost to build some 40,000,
being acquired by the representatives
of the late Mine. Tussaud for a trifle
over a fourth of that sum. It now forms
the main approach to the upper and
prinoipal suit of rooms of the new ex
Libit ion buildings in the Marylebone
road. London Mail.
With all its superiority in distances
the heliograph is too uncertain for sole
reliance. A passing cloud is sufficient
to interrupt the clearest signals, per
haps in the critical moment of a battle,
or a sun haze may render invisible the
rays from the largest mirror, so that at
any time without a clear atmosphere
the system is useless. '
It is not known that the heliographio
system has ever been in use on Bhip
board, and the sea service has nothing
for daylight signaling that approaches
its accomplishment in dry atmospheres.
For night service at sea the flashlight
appears to be the best system of signal
ing in all weathers, though on rare oc
casions the long beam of the eleotrio
searchlight thrown up on the sky has
proved effective for communication
when it was possible by no other rreaug.
An instance of such use was reported a
few years ago by Uo British ships,
which while on opposite sides of a high
promontory nine miles in width opened
communication with each other by
means of dot and dash flashes on the
sky from their searchlights. Lippin
How to Besoaeitate Pern Who la Ap-
. parently Dead.
If the drowned person has been sub
merged so long as to be unconscious, the
first thing to be done is to clear the
lungs and air passages of water. This
best accomplished by turning him
upon the face, seizing him by the mid
dle and suddenly jerking the body up
ward to a height of a foot and a half to
two feet. If possible, the mouth should
be open and the tongue drawn out at
the same time, so as to facilitate the
exit of the water which may have been
drawn into the air passages. This move
ment may be quickly repeated two or
The individual should then be turned
upon the back, and two procedures
ehould be adopted. While one person,
kneeling at the head of the patient,
seizes the arms at the wrists and moves
them upward and outward until they
are perpendicular to the body over the
patient s head, then returns the arms to
the sides and bends forward over the
patient, making compression of the
sides, so as alternately to expand and
contract the chest, thus forcing the air
out and in at the same time, another
person should seize the tongue with a
napkin or a handkerohief and pull it
out forcibly while the arms are being
moved upward, letting the tongue prop
back into the mouth, but without re
leasing it, at the same moment that the
arms are brought down to the sides.
By these procedures the most power
ful known means are brought to bear
to stimulate the natural respiratory
movements. Sharp percussion of the
chest over the region of the heart may
be made at short intervals. If sufficient
help is at, hand, the arms and legs
should be vigorously rubbed at the same
time. Care should also be taken to
warm the body by the application of
blankets, hot doths, eta
If opportunity affords, the patient
might be immersed In a hot bath, tem
perature of 108 degrees F., for one or
two minutes, then removed and exposed
to the influence of oold water, which
may be dashed over the body from a
pail or dipper, or cloths wrung out of
cold water may be rubbed over the sur
face. New York Voice.
First Congregational, coiner Main andEleventh
streets Kev. J. w. Butler, pastor, services
1030 a. in. and 7:30 p. in. Sunday school alter
morning service. Prayer meeting everyThurs
day evening at 7:30 p. m. Prayer meeting Y
P. S. C. E. every Sunday evening at 6:!i0 p. m.
First Baptist, corner Mam and Ninth streets-
Rev. M. L. Rugg, pastor. Morning service,
10:30; Sunday school, 11:45. Evening service,
7:80. Regular prayer meeting Thursday
evening. Monthly covenant meeting every
Wednesday evening preoeding first Sunday in
St. John's, Catholic, corner Tenth street and
river Rev. A. Hillebrand, pastor. On Sun
day, mass at 8 and 10:80 a. m. Every Sunday
German sermon after 8 o'clock mass. At all
other masses English sermons. Sunday school
2:30 p. m. Vespers, Apologetic&l subjects and
benedlotion at 7:30 p. ni.
Methodist Episcopal, corner Main and Seventh
streets itev. H. ODerg, pastor. Morning
service at 10:45, hunday school at 10:00,
Evening service at 7:80, Epworth Lesgue Sun.
day evening at 6:30, prayer meeting Thursday
evening at 7:30. Class meeting after morning
FlrBt Presbyterian, oorner Feventh and Jefferson
streets Kev. A. J. Montgomery, pastor, ser
vices at 11 a. m. end 7:30 p. m. Sabbath school
10 a. m. Y. P. 8. C. E. meets every Sunday
evening at 6:30 p. m. Prayer meeting Thurs
day evening at 8:00.
Evangelical, German, corner Elghtand Madison
streets Kev. J. Evich, pastor. Preaching
every Sunday at 11 a. nr. and 7:30 p. m. Sab
bath school every Sunday at 10 a. m. Weekly
prayer meeting every Wednesday evening.
United Brethren, corner Eighth and Pierco
streets pastor. Bervices second
and fourth Sunday mornings and the preced
ing Saturday In enoh month at 11 a. m and 7
p. m and the first Sunday afternoon of each
month at Falls View.
St. Paul's Episcopal, oorner Ninth and river
Rev. H. L. Idleman, pastor. Sunday services
at 11 a. m. and 7:80 p. m. Sunday school at 10
a. m. Fridays, evening prayer with address,
Kvangelical-Lutheran.Zlon Congregation, comer
Eighth and Jeft'erson streets Rev. F. Sack,
pastor. Sunday school at 9:80 a. m. Service)
at 10:80 a.m. and 7:80 p.m. , . ,
German Lutheran, Ohio Synod, corner of Eighth
and J. Q. Adams streets Rev. Ernest J. W.
M. E. South Rev. W. L. Mallov, pastor. Third
Sunday at united nretnren cnurcn.
Congregational, Elyvllle Servloes second and
fourth Sundava at 8 p. m., by Key. Butler oi
First church, Oregon City.
Free Methodist Rev. J. W. Eldrldge, pastor.
Preaching first and (bird Tuesdays at 11 a. m.
Praver meeting Every Thursday evening.
Services held in Congregational church at
Gladstone's Doings and Undoing.
Mr. Gladstone began as the defender
of the Irish ohurch ; he ended by de
molishingit. No one ever opposed more
vehemently the extension of British in
fluence in Egypt, but it was under his
government we bombarded the Alexan
drian forts, fought the battle of Tel-el
Kebir and reduced Egypt to the condi
tion of ,a British satrapy. He was the
most obnspiouous advocate oi peace
with Russia when Lord Beaconsfield
was in offioe, until Constantinople waB
in danger. Five years later he left
office, after having brought us to the
very verge of war with Russia for the
sake of Penjdeh. One year he clapped
Mr. Farnell into prison, the next he
proposed to make over to him the gov'
ernment of Ireland, and then again he
deposed him from the leadership. Yet
he was always consistent and anxiouB
for his consistency. Ciroumstanoes alter
oases, and Mr. Gladstone was not above
being tuucht by events. W. T. Stead
in Review of Reviews.
How to Saute Bread.
Thick shoe of bread, two tablespoon-
fulsof butter, two tablespoonfuls grated
ham, two tablespoonfuls of grated
cheese, gill of oream, and pepper to
taste. Cut crust from bread. Put the
butter in chafing dish. When very hot,
brown the bread on both sides, take it
out and put in the ham, cheese and
oream. Season with cayenne pepper.
Mix all well together and when very
hot spread the mixture on the toast .
S gUBSCBIPTTOS MICE INCLUDING POST AG l
! Daily Call, including Sunday 12 mo 86 00 :
S " " " " " 8 00 5
S " " 8- " 1 50
f "1 " 65
1 Sunday Call 12 " 1 60
! Sunday and Weekly Call 12 " 3 60
I Delivered by carrier, every day, 65c mo. :
W. 8. LEAKE, MANaoin.
Job Printing at the
XTiinTB TKCSTWOHTHY aud activi
TI1'"' -. i.ii t. uimI lor resoonstbk
"; -ZL-X ;Vd envelope. T
gZinlo. Co-MT. Dept. Y.Ohleago.
E. E. BOYD, Agent, Oregon City
R. KOEHLER. , C. H. MARKHAM,
Manager, Asst. P. P. Agent
roruana, ur, roruana, ur.
vl4 BO YEAR
' Tbadc Marks
"tllli CopviaHT C
Anyone tonalnc A ibetdi and feaertMten aaar
enirktv uoartaln our opinion free whether an
UoasrlelrennfllenUai. Handbook on Patent
aent free. OMe
Cats of Other Days.
The lot of the average nineteenth
century oat does not compare favorably
with that of its ancestors. Everybody
knows that the early Egyptians held
the cat sabred, and any one injuring
sacred animal was liable to severe pun
ishnient. Among the ancient laws of
Wales Was a statute which prohibited
the slaughter of a cat under a ourious
penalty. The owner of the slaughtered
animal held it by the tip of the tail,
with its nose touching the floor, and the
slayer had to give him, by way of com
pensation, as much wheat as would
bury the entire animal out of sight
The grain was supposed to represent
the amount that the owner would lose
through the depredations of vermin by
being deprived of the cat.
Saxony, Switzerland and other Eu
ropean oountries also bad laws enaoted
for the protection of cats, which were
regarded of economio value. Now, how
ever, pussy is simply a decorative do
In 1861 the repeal of the paper duty
was moving the . political world. The
budget speech was preceded by a rumor
that the basis of the scheme would be
the repeal of the tea duty and that this
would upset the government Just be
fore Mr. Gladstone rose to make his
statement there was handed to Lord
Palmerston on the treasury bench the
following note from Lord Derby: "My
dear Pam What is to be the great pro
posal tonight? Is it to be tea and turn
out?" "My dear Derby," wrote the
premier in reply, "it is not tea and
turn out. It is to be paper and station
ery." Gesta Typographia.
In For It.
"How do you do, Miss Leslie? So
awfully glad to see you again. So very
sorry you weren't at Lady Blown '
dance last night There positively was
not one pretty girl in the room."
"I am not Miss Leslie, but I was at
Lady Brown's dance last night" Lon
eey for eenirtiic patent.
PatenU taken tirom
trout nana vo. recti re
Ipmai eetfee, wttkooi ebarte. In tn
mawTOD TRUSTWORTHY "D ACTJ1
".-SSSTiiLi .Or. Me.lf
VMitlee ateedr. Refereaee. eee
A kndaeeaelr ffleetrated weaklr.
eahutea of any adenltfle mmL
mmr t rm miul u. aota BT IU
It is an old saying that those who
were born in the last six months of the
year will have a great change of expe
rience every seventh year, and their
dr&uns will have significance during
the fall of the moon.
Trne to Principles.
A New South Wales country school
teacher recently gave a boy a question
in compound proportion for home work
which happened to include the circum
stance of "men working ten boors a
day in order to complete a certain
work." Next morning the unsuspecting
teacher in looking over the little pack
of exercises found Jim's suni unat
temnted and the following letter in
closed in the page :
Bur I refuse to let Jim do his sura yon give
give him last nite baa it looks to me to be a
alur at S hoar sistum enny sum not more man
8 hours he is weicum to do but not more.
Youra trnely, Abram Blank, Benr.
Conld Be Used Often.
The following aneodote illustrates
Donizetti's susceptibility and quick wit.
During his long stay at St. Petersburg
he played by command before the Czar
Nicholas, who entered into conversation
with a bystander in the course of the
piece. Donizetti at once broke off the
"Why have yon stopped?" asked the
"Sire," was the reply, "when the
czar is speaking everybody else should
"There is a great deal of difference, "
she said with sarcasm, "between the
way a man parts with his money before
he is married and afterward."
"Yes," said Mr. Peunywise. "Be
fore marriage, when he gives ber a $3
bunch of flowers, she says: 'Thank you,
George. You are so good and kind and
generous.' But after, when he gives Iter
three-fourths of his salary, she merely
looks hurt and says, 'Is that all? "
Jar lea In Mexico.
There are no "professional jurors"
in Mexico. Nine of a man's peers try
him, and a majority is a verdict If
the nine aretunanlmous, thero is no ap
peal To serve on a jury one must have
a diploma in law, medicine or some
other profession, or an inoome of 1 100 a
month, or he must be a member of a
family whose head has an inoome of
12,000 a year.
Dogs kept exclusively for guiding
blind persons or for tending sheep or
cattle on a farm or by nbepberds are
exempt from taxation in Great Britain.
Bow to Restore Furniture. ,
TO restore to their origirkl appearance
antique pieoes of furniture which have
beoome unsightly on account of too fre
quent varnishing or besmearing by un
skilled hands the following method is
employed: Take equal parts of strong
aloohol and good oil of turpentine and
heat this mixture in a bottle by placing
it in hot water. With this warm liquid
paint the artiole, whereupon the old
varnish will dissolve at ouca The vur
nish is removed by scraping and wip
ing, and the spreading, scraping 'and
cleaning are repeated as often as neces
sary until the surface has become en
tirely clean again, so that the object
m af be rendered glossy or dull, as de
sired. This process is especially recom
mended, since it does not change or at
tack the color of the wood, as is often
the case if lye is used.
Bow to Make Cabbage Samoe Facon.
Cut half a large cabbage or a small
one fine and boil it in hot water salted,
with a teapsoon of butter and an onion.
Take out half a oup of liquor, add to it
a teaspoon of butter, a salts poon of
sugar, white pepper and the juioe of
half a lemon and pour into the serving
dish over the cabbage. Stir well into it
Bow to Make Celery Soap.
Take a bead, wash, cut into pieces of
a finger length, add a large double
handful of spinaoh, an onion, a lump
of sugar, a teaspoon of butter, a table
spoon of salt and three pints of water.
Cook slowly an hour. Rub a tablespoon
of flour into a teaspoon of butter
smoothly in a saucepan. Strain on it
the oelery liquor, stir constantly and
took for five minutes, Then add all the
liquor, pouring as may be convenient
on to the thickened soup, or vioe versa.
Boil np once, taste for seasoning, put
a Bide and when off the boiling point add
a half cup double cream, stir and add
to each portion as yon serve it a thin
slice of lemon and a spray of the youn
gest oelery loaves
" Bow to Bake Pear.
Peel and halve them Remove the
core. Fill with butter. Spriuklo each
piece liberally with sugar Put a little
water in the pan to prevent burning
When done, put a dash of currant Jolly
on each half pear. Serve cold. Prepare
them the day before.
Bow to Pickle Egg.
Pickled eggs are appetizing
used as an ingredient of salads or sand
wiches. They are put into cold water,
which is heated slowly and allowed to
boil for an hour. When taken out, tbey
are dropped at once into cold water to
keep tbeir oolor. The shells are after
ward removed and the eggs put into
good vinegar in which beets have been
kept They should remain at least a
week in this pickle, when tbey are
ready for service as a relish. A dozen
or more can be done at a time.
List of All Societies In this County With
Meeting- Place and Date.
OREGON CITY. .
Falls Clfy Lodge No. 169 of A. O. V. W.-Kvery
hut ninny eveuing in a. u. u. n. nan on e
Oregon Lodge No. 8, 1. O. O. P. Every Thursday
evening at una reuows nan.
Falls Encampment No. 4, 1. O. O. F. First and
third Tuesdays at Odd Fellows' hall.
Willamette Rebekah Degree Lodge No. 2 The
second and iourlb Fridays in I. O. O. F. hall.
Abernethy Rebekah Degree Lodge No. 80. Tuas
day evening at I. O. O. F. hall.
Multnomah Lodge No. 1, A. F. A. M Regular
communications on first and third Saturdays,
Myrtle Lodge No. 24, D. of H .Every Friday ftt
A. O. U, W, hall.
Clackamas Chapter No. 2, R. A. M. Regular con
vocation third Monday.
Court Robin Hood No. S380, F. of A.-Wlllamette ,
ballon second and lourtn rrmays,
Pioneer Chapter, No. 28, 0. K. 8. Masonlo Tern-
eie on Tuesdays.
Willamette Camp No. 14H, W. of W. Second and
f ourin luesuays in,ueama-e nan, ., ,
Falls Grove Circle No. 32, W. W. Redmen's hall
Wacheno Tribe, No. IS, I. O. R. M. Tuesday eve
ning at Redmen's hall, Jaggar building.
Meade Post, No. O. A. R. First Monday of each
mouth at Willamette hall. t
Meade Relief Corps, No. 1R. First and third
Fridays of each month in Willamette hall.
fit. John's Branch No. 617. C. K. of A. Kvery
Tuesday evening at their hall.
United Artisans, No. 7 Willamette hall every
Tualatin Tent, K. O. T. M.-A. O. U. W. hall
upper Seventh street, on second uud fourth
Oregon City Board of Trade At court house on
Monday in each month.
Columbia Hook and Ladder Co. First Friday of
each month at Fountain engine house.
Fountain Hose Co. No. 1 Second Wednesday
in each month at Fountain englue house.
Cataract Hose Oo. No. 2 Second Tuesday of each
mouth at Cataract engine house,
Oregon City Hose Co. No. 2-Hoae house on the
hill the third Tuesday of each monih.
Mt. View Hose Co. 4 Hose house at Elyvllle.
J'lg Iron Lodge No. 1M, A. O. U. W. - Kvery
1 hursday eveuing at Odd Fellows' hall, Oswego.
Molalla Lodge No, 40, A. O. U. Wl .First and
third Saturdays at school house, Molalla.
Gavel Lodge No. M, A.O. U. W. Second and
third Saturday evenings at Knight's ball,(Janliy.
Clackamas Lodge, No. 67. A. O. U. W. First and
third ilonda)B at Strife s hall, Clackamas.
Sunrise Lodge No. 4. A. O. IT. W. Second and
lourth Saturday at Wilson vllle.
Mistletoe Lodge No. 20, D. of 11. Every Tuesday
Rebekah Lodge No.1 71, I. O. 0. F., of Oswego -
Oswego Lodge No. 93, 1. 0. O. F.-Odd Fellow's
bull, Oswego, every Monday evening.
Lone Pine Lodge No. 63, A. F. ft A. M of Logan.
General Pope Post No. 62; Q. A. R First Satur
day oi euon nionin at urauge nan, nuimo.
General Crook Post No. 22, U.A. E. School bouse
at Needy on First Saturday in each month.
Star Lodge No. 95, K. of p. Every Wednesday
evening In Castle hall.
Canby Lodge No. 604, 1. 0. G. T.-Flrst and Third
Saturday evenings at Knight's If all, Canity.
Oswego Lodge No. 448. 1. O. O. T. Every Friday
evening In new hall In old town.
Canby Spiritualist Society First and Third Sun
days of each month.
New Era W. C.T.U.-First Saturday In each
month at their hall in New Era.
Sprlngwater No. 2(18, P. of H.-On second Satur
day after full niouo.
Canby Board of Trade Knight's hall, Canby, on
llrst and third Fridays.
Molalla Orange No. 40, P. of H-Thelr hall at
Wright's bridge on the second Saturday, of
each mouth at 10 a. m.
Tualatin Grange, No. Ill, P. of H. Last Saturday
of each month at their hall In Wilaonville.
Warner Grange No, 117, P. of H. Fourth Satur
day of each nionlu at their ball in New Era,
Bulla Creek Grange No. B2, P. of H.-At hall in
Marquara second Saturday tn each month.
Oswego Urange No. 176, P, of H. Second Halur
lav In esch month. t
Damascus Orange No. 2110, P. of ff . Flrtt Sat'tr-
day in montli in Damascus scnool House. '
Teazel Creek No. S6J, P. of H, Third HatunVv lu
each mouth. .
Boise (Orvllle) No. 2.W, P. of H. Second Satur
day in month.
Highland No. 2111, P. of A.-Firat Murdy
Barlow No. Wl, P. of H. First aud 'third Sat'ir-
It only takes a woman five minntes
to clean up a man's desk so that it will
take him two weeks to find anything he
Bow to Make Elderberry Win.
To each four quarts of crushed ber
ries add one quart boiling water. Let
stand for 84 hours. Pros through thick
cloth and let stand until it works clear.
8kim often. Keep In cool place after
bottling. Lo not cork tight for alxTr
day In month.
SerrrlaHei of HoekHtt are kM'n rr;(i f it
Go to A. CWAlls, Oregon City.
for Pile and CaUrrh Remedies'
Cure guaranteed or money re
Carloads oi Kxli for Rci Front, oi
coursetable oil cloth lWt Cabot W. 5c,
seamless hm 10c, tough mule-slim
gloves 2?c, with call front Wc, B os.
overalls 8,'c. tlress ao'xls, yarns, under
wear. mackiiitODKen, cape,, umDreuas
x,e at rii'. trices.
I'M i rcmi. S'tore, Oregon City.
k r ev, wnaioisa, w.u,