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About Oregon City courier=herald. (Oregon City, Or.) 1898-1902 | View Entire Issue (April 7, 1899)
OREGON CITY COURIER-HERAID, FRIDAY, APRII, 7, 4899. ,
. ...-.' A Muilcsj Sentry.
The author ' of "With ' tlumer " la
Matebelelaud" tells of some humorou
seutry iuoideots. . . i, :
A trooper had gone down to a watei
hole after the seu tries were posted. On
returning he was challenged, but, uol
knowing the countersign, the sentry re
fused to let him pass.
"Hang it all, you know me well
enough ! Wbtt'B tha use of playing the
fool at this time of night?" pleaded the
"Can't bo helped. Yon know the or
dots, and nnlesa you give the counter
sign there you aie, and theie you will
remain!" retorted the sentry. And he
did remain thero until tho visiting offi
cer admitted him in the small hours of
On another occasion the countersign
was "Nordeufulilt," the namo of a cer
tain kind of gun. A soldier, ou ap
proaohiug the picket, had a hazy recol
lection that some sort of a gun had been
mentioned as tho countersign and in an
swer to the challenge gave "Maxim."
"That's not it," teplied tho sentry.
"Oh, well, the other kind ot gun I"
hazarded the man.
"Well, that's uoar enough. Pass in,"
said the sentry.
An orderly officer, on going his
rounds, was astonished to find the Gen
tly Eiugiug nt him in this fashion :
"Hi tiddle do hi ti! Who goes thero:"
"What do you mean, sir, by chal
lenging in that fashion?" asked the oiil
"Tho last time I was on duty, sir, I
was told to challenge in a more musical
voice, and that's tho only tune I know,
sir," replied the sentry.
The Evolution of the Sideboard.
The drosser began service in the
kitchen as a tahlo, advancing until it
was composed of a top and two shelves
bolow, supported by four legs. It was
then used not so much as a place for
dressing the meats as a serving table,
on which dishes were placed bofore be
ing allotted to he mom hers of. the
household. At a later period a portion
of the drosser becamo inclosed, and aft
er that an extra sholf, with somotimes
a hood, was placed on it. It wa"s nof;
then an nrticloof kitchen furniture, but
stood iu tho hall or living room. As a
result of the desire to reduce the quan
tity of furniture in tho ball the credence
and dresser were oombined as one arti
clo, with a 'close t and shelf below and
several shelves above-, the whole sur
mounted by a canopy.- Then it was like
some of our sideboards, though it was
uot known by that name until the eight
eenth century, when it assumed the
long, low table form, with drawers aud
cupboards below. Tho name sideboard
prior to this had, however, been applied
to tables as early as the sixteenth cen
tury. Architectural Record.
Prior to tho year 258, which witness
ed its invasion by the Scoti, a tribe who
inhabited the northern portions of the
oountry now known as Ireland, Soot
land bore the name of Caledonia, liter
ally tho hilly country of tho Caels, or
Gaels. The word caol, or gael, is a cor
ruption of Gadhel, signifying in the
uative touguo "a hidden rover," whilo
Scot, derived from the native scuito,
moans practically tho same thing i. e.,
a waiideror. Tho Caledonians were the
inhabitants of tho highlands, tho termi
nation dun expressing tho Celtio for
hill, fort, stronghold. Tho Scots wero
tho invaders from Scotia, who appropri
ated the Hebrides and western islands,
whereas tho lowlandcrs wore the Picts,
l; cl.IIliI from -their description by the
Romans, pieti, painted men. "Names
and Tin ir Meaning."
A li-ciiHor Problem.
Tho Longbow gives bqiiio amusing
pieces of Lewis Carroll's humor from
the forgot ton pages of Oxford pamphlets.
During tho election at Oxford in 1805
ho gave vent to tho following Euclidean
"Plain miperiluiality is tho character
of a speech in which, any two points
belli s taken, tho speaker is found to lie
wholly with regard to those two
A noto is also given on tho right ap
preciation of examiners: "A takes in
ton books and gets a third class, 15 takes
in tho oxainiuers and gets a second.
Find tho value of tho examiners in
terms of books; nlno their value iu
terms when no examination is held."
Tho parish minister of 0 is a
practical though not a cultured preach
er. The other Sunday, when on his way
homo at tho close of tho alternoon serv
ice, he overtook Sandy Si.iart, the vil
lage half wit, slowly trudging along,
and, being a bit of n wag, addressed
him as follows:
"You've got an excellent pair of
shoes ou, Sandy; but, lo:li, man, they're
sadly in need of blacking!"
"Ayo, sir," readily rejilied Sandy
"They're like yer sermons uueo desti
tute o' polish I" Dundee People's .lour
uhI. Until Well Toatcd.
There is a story current in Washing
on uf a charming girl whoso partner
said to her as in waluiug they just
missed a statue of the Venus of Miles
"We mustn't dauco too near that oi
somebody will accuse us of breaking it."
Tho girl turned her lovely eyes on the
statuo. "Why," said she, "somebody's
broken it already."
Something Juit u Quod.
Customer Have you nny scouring
Grocer No, we're entirely out of it
Customer Well, give mo a half
pound of your sugar. My tins have to
he scoured today, no matter what it
costs. Murium Life.
A Probloin of the Pnuua.
It seems rather odd that actresses and
singers cannot be wedded to their ait
without, being divorced from their hus
bands. Salt Lake Herald.
IVY AND SUMAC POISON.
to Treat a Patient Suffering
Theie Painful Affliction.
Mrs. A. M. Huntington in The La
dies' Home Journal adds to the stock of
general knowledge on the cures for poi
It may be distinguished by its brown,
hairylike stem, its three leaves (in dus
ters) and white berries. It is also known
as the poison oak. Somotimes it takes
the form of a bush and other times that
ff a vine. The poison ivy and the poi
jon sumao are utterly unlike in ap
pearance, but both belong to the same
general order rhus.
The poison sumao grows in swampy
places and is known also as poison dog
wood aud poison alder. It grows from
6 to 25 feet in height, in shrublike
form, and the foliage consists of about
five pairs of opposite and terminal leaf
lets. It can always be recognized in tho
fall by its color and white berries.
Ivy poison is very painful. First the
skin is very itchy, then red and swollen,
eventually breaking into blisters. The
face often swells so much that the eyes
Having described the plant and told
how to detect the poison, I append a
number of recipes for tbe cure cf the
latter when the poison is in its first
Bathe the affected parts with a satu
rated solution of baking soda (bicarbon
ate of sodium) in water that is warm,
not hot, as that changes the soda into
washing soda, or
Bathe with warm water and soap-
good, pure soap or
Bathe with alum curds, a table
spoonful of powdered alum to a piufrof
milk, or ...
Bathe with weak ammonia water,
ouo part aqua ammonia to five parts of
Bathe with carbonate of sodium, one
ounce to half a pint of water, or sul
phite of sodium or chlorinated soda iu
same quantity to same amount of wa
ter, or .,
Bathe with lead water and laudanum
in equal parts or with witch hazel add
Bathe with half nn ounce of pheuoj
sodique diluted in three ounces of wa
Bathe with odo ounce of glycerite of
carbolic acid diluted with eight ounces
of water, or
Bathe tho affected parts with a 2 per
cent solution of creolin.
In the latter stages, when tho inflam
mation is great and blisters appear,
Use sassafras bark tea, - two ounces of
bark to a pint of hot water let it soak
a few hours and bathe, while it is
warm, the affected parts or
Paint the blister with fluid extract of
serpontaria, being careful not to get the
extract near the eyes, or
Break tho blister, if uot already
broken, by pricking, aud drop, with
quill or dropper, solution of subsulphate
of iron, full strsngth, into, the blister
Mow to Mnlce Tropical Soup.
As prepared by Indians in Central
America: Take three pints of stock and
tbrat-qnnrtcrH of a cupful cf rice. Boil
together tor one hour, beeping the ket
tle rightly covered preis through a
sieve, returning all that runs through'
Add to this half a cupful of cream, into
which has Lecli beu'eu the yolk of one
egg, and coc k for two or three minute;
longer Season with half a tea.-.)i'C:ii'ul
of salt and one-half teaspoon ful of cay
enuo extract Tho extract, may be omit
ted if uot de sired no. hot ami a tias'i of
How to Matte Cream of Tomato Hon.,,
Biew one pint of tomatoes for 20 min
titcs, adding ono slico of onion, one bay
leaf and a sprig of parsley Press
through a sieve and return to the stove.
Scald ouequartof milk aud rub togetbor
ono teaspoouful of butter and two tea
spoonfuls of flour, adding a little hot
milk to prevent lumping When tho re
mainder of tne milk has been added,
the mixture should be stirred' until i.
thickens to a croum. Add one teaspoon
ful of sugar and tho same quantity ot
salt aud oue-half teaspoouful of soda
dissolved iu a littlo cold water. Heat
tho soup tureen, turn into tho tomato
and gradually add the milk, stirring
How to Marinade FlsK.
Take about two pounds of salt salmon
and freshen by laying in cold water
Change the water frequently until the
fish is no longer salty Clean thorough
ly and cut in pieces Put them into n
stone crock, together with ono onion,
sliced, two or three leaves, 12 pepper
corns, six cloves, one lemon, sliced, und
vinegar enough to cover Pnt n cheese
cloth cover over and weight to keep the
ilsh under the vinegar. Keep iii a coo)
place for about two days, when the dish
will bo ready for tho table
How to Make Sauerkraut
For sauerkraut get hard, flat heads of
cabbago. When cut, put a luyor in a
cedar barrel v und sprinkle well wisii
salt, then more kraut and salt nut.il all
is used. Too much salt is not court, at
the kraut will only tusto salty anil n:n
sour Cover with w hite cotton cloth,
and over this have several bourdb that
w ill just fit the l airel loosely w hen pnt
together. Weight this with heavy stone
and cover with water Twice a week
this water should be changed, adding a
littlo salt Wash tho scum from cloth
and boards. .
How to Make Mushroom Soup.
Cut up half a pint of mushrooms in
(mall pieces, boil iu salt water until
tender, leave just enough water to re
tain the flavor. Add one pint of cream,
one tablespoouful of butter and season
with one tablespoouful of Worcester
shire sauce. Beat two eggs and mix in
How to Clean a Veil.
Take some aloohol and ether together,
oak the veil,, shake it aud put evenly
on a glass tube or round bottle till dry.
A bill has been introduced into the
New York legislature looking to the
prevention of premature burial, and it
bus brought before the public an old
discussion and not a few new facts. An
estimate of the number of people who
are buried alive every year is somewhat
startling. A doctor of long experience
who has given particular attention to
this subject is of the opinion that 5 per
cent of all the persons who are supposed
tc be the victims of sudden doath are
buried before consciousness has quite
left the body. Especial attention is
called to the unseemly haste which at
tends most funerals in common life, and
it is pointed out again that there are
no human means of determining the
entire absence of consciousness in a
seemingly dead body except the begin
ning of decay, for which the surviving
friends as a rule will not wait. It is
now proposed to furnish storage recep
tacles at the cemeteries, where all bodi s
may be kept under supervision until
decay sets in. ' This practice is followed
in several European countries.
. Tho Manhattan club of New York is,
next to Tammany, the oldest Demo
cratic club in the state and in many re
spects tho most eminent on account of
tho many distinguished men of ability
who have belonged to it. It has, how
ever, always represented the wroll to do
element in tho party, and its members
in old times were called the "Swallow
tails" in contradistinction to the
"Shorthairs" of Tommany. A few
years ago tho club moved up town into
the white marblo mansion of the late
Mr. Stewart on Fifth avenue, for which
it paid $40,000 a year rent. This was
doubtless in accordance with the tradi
tions and desires of the club, but Mr.
Croker suddenly rejuvenated the Domo
eratic club on a loss patrician basis,
and tho Manhattan instantly'felt the
rivalry. It now acknowledges that it
cannot afford to pay $-10, 000 a year and
is looking for a cheaper clubhouse. Its
membership, owing to the popularity
of the other club, has fallen from 1,100
to 800, and for the first time in its his
tory the 800 have been assessed $50
each to meet expenses.
It is becoming quito the thing for the
women to call upon a justice of the
peace to decide legally for them wheth
er their hats are on straight, or, in oth
er words, whether thoir new dresses Ct
them, before they pay the bills. Three
cases have recently got into court
through the efforts of tho milliners to
collect their money, and in each case
the defendant put on the dress so that
the judge could decide on the fit. and in
each case the judge, who took great
pride in his knowledge of proper form,
decided that the thing was just horrid.
It is now asserted by one of the lady
editors, who shows a mean spirit, that
these exhibits proceed from a desire to
advertise the dresses and not from a de
termination to beat the dressmakor.
Heine somewhere says that the slip
per pf a despot which has kicked a sub
ject will command a higher price in the
world than a work of art that ennobled
a nation. Cotno years ago a demerited
rniVian attacked Queen Victoria and
struck her with a cane, for which he
was promptly transported. The ftther
day tho cane turned np and was adver
tised to be auctioned oil. But a gentle
hint carno to the enterprising auctioneer
from Osborne, and ho hurried to coun
termand the auction and make himself
ecarco. In this case a hint was as good
as a kick.
Americans who have viewed with
perplexity their street car problonis and
have never been able to correct over
crowding, will learn with surprise how
London recently tackled tho subject.
Tho police held up and overhauled all
the cars in which tho passengers were
standing. They then insisted on taking
tho names aud addresses of every one of
them. As this meant a possible sum
mons nnd a great deal of oflicial annoy
ance, in three days there was not a pas
senger standing up in the whole city. '
New York city presents at this mo
ment tho extraordinary spectacle of ev
ery interest in tho community fighting
tho Third Avenue Railroad company
to prevent it from laying down trolley
tracks on un already overcrowded ave
nue, and tho dramatic part of the spec
tacle is that tho Third Avenne railroad
doesn't pay the slightest attention to
the community, but goes gayly on
laying down its tracks.
A French play has been produced in
Paris from tho pen of M. Georges Fey
dean, which is "charmingly wicked,'
according to tho Parisian chroniclers.
Some idea may be formed of its charm
by the principal incident, iu which a
pure minded cure is made to sing a dis
gusting song without knowing the
meaning of the words. And Frenchmen
are praising Feydeau for this!
The debate in the senate over the
respective merits of Admirals Sampson
Rud Schley resulted in a call for papers
and a desire for investigation. Some of
the senators do not think that there
was glory enough to go round.
Some idea of the travel in New York
city is furnished by the fact that 43,
000,000 people cross the Brooklyn bridge
every year. The total receipts of the
bridge from the .day of opening have
been over 118,000,000.
y REALTY TRANSERS.
Furnished Every Week by Clacka
mas Abstract & Trust Co.
C. M. Borgnrt to W. N. Marshall,
w of nej4' of nwj sec 4, 3, 4e.
Wm. Mellein to A. E. I.atourette,
ex, 12 a J. G, Snafford claim....
J. Weismandel to H. Bathke, n
of ne sec 8, 3s, 3e
D. P. Blue to W. Bard, 319.30 a J.
J. Kummer to J. J. Ken:, rt of
nw34 sec 13, 4s, le
H. Kummerto J. Kummer, nj-of
nwj Bee 13, 4s, le
A. W. Pch wan to I). O. Schmidt,
lots 11 and 12, blk 15, Willam
ette Falls 340
O. C. R. R. Co. to W. Dyer, lot 1
and Hi-y of ne sec 7, 3s, 3e. . . 323.G3
VV. M. Robinson to A. G. Hall, 25
a Shannon claim, 2, le 3J0
E. J. Baker to K. Brookman, 20a
see 19, 3s, le , 20
E. McDonald to B. Moore, lots 3,
4. 5, 6, blk 109, Oregon Oiry.... 1
B. Moore to E. McDonald, lots 1,
2, 7, 8, blk 109, Oregon City.... 1
E. Shaver to A. Sehoenborn, 77.4 J
a see 19, 3s, lvv
E. Shaver to L. S. Edmiston. 4-5
of 51.60 a sec 19, 3-, lw
Gladstone R. E. Association to O.
E. Preying, lots 13, 14, blk 10,
R. P. Mickle to F. Zurbaehen, lot
3, blk l.Oak Grove
S. M. MeCown to J. Humphrey,
lots 4 to 7, 16, 17, blk 11, and
lots 5, 6, blk 3, Gladstone.
H. O. Stevens to J. Marquam, lot
9, blk 9, lots 17, 18, blk 12, lots
13,14, 17, 18, blk 13, Gladstone..
B. S. Bellomy to F. BuecIi, tract
"E" and part of "C," Clackamas
W. L. Root to B. S. Bellomy, lots
9, 10, blk 3, West Gladstone....
F. Busch to B. S. Bellomy, lot 3,
blk 13, Falls View
C; E. Laurence to F. Wof dmansee,
. 10 a joining tract K, Clackamas
Riverside , .
J, Kraxberger to F. Kraxberger,
vYa of Be of nwj sec 14, 4, le.
E. S. Boylan to A. Wrigt-t, 92 a of
claim 59, also lots 1, 2, 3 and se
xi of sw) eec 5, 3s, 3e
Colton Land Co. to E. M. John-
fon, lot 3, blk 13, Bolton. - 175
H. C Stevens to Gladstone R. E.
Association, lots 13, 14, blk 16,
Gladstone , 1
F. Mundkenke to J. Henrich,
.112.53 a sec 15, 2s, 2e .
A. E. Latourette.ex, to Wm. Mel
lien, tract near Darnell's add. ..
A. S. Morris to N. A. Bow'ers, lot
7, blk 7, Canemah 10
United States to OC. R. R. Co.,
1,456.85 a . .patent
C. R. Noblitt to L. H. Kirchem,
lot 5, blk 9, Gladstone 120
D. W. Reid to Pacific Pottery Co., :
, lots 9, 10, blk 2, and lot 10, blk
1, Parkplaeo 175
II. Straight to L. W, Reidl, same
as above 175
John Fgiin to 1. li. licio, 150.84 a
sec 46. 5., 1 w '.. 2,230
S. M. McCown to M. Roberts, lots
8 to 13, bikU. lot 20, blk 15, lots -
7, 8, blk 3, Gladstone claim
A. Schrtfer to J. T. Ros, 2J a Z.
Reed claim, 6s, le ,
J. Humphrey to T. F. Ryan, iots
4, 5,6, 7, 16, 17, blk 11, lots 5,6,
blk 3, G'ailstone
W. L. Miller to L. E. Saulsbury,
lot 17, blk 10, Gladstone 150
f. Barek to C. Barck, trai ts in
McCaner claim, 3s, le contract
United Slates to P. Laferty, nw,1
see 14, 5s, 3e , patent
S. N. Rannussen to O. Miller, lot
7, blk 12, Willamette Falls .... 500
United States to Q. P. Sewan,e,'j
sw4, wj se'4 sec 10 5s, 3o. . .' .patent
II. Miller to M. Michaels, lots 3 4,
blk 133, Oregon City
D. Faneber to C. E. Nash, lot 11,
blk 3, Fulls View
P.. II. Mar!ev to It; Bario, fe'
and lots 1, 2, 9, 10, section 25, 2s,
M. Zimmerman to C. Thieme, 5 a
sec 30, 4s, le
Who Is To Blame.
Kidney trouble has become fo preva
lent tba.t it is not uncommon for a child
to be bom Htlll te-d with wak kidnevs.
If the child urinates tco often, il the
urine scalds the flesh, or if, when tho
cht (I reaches an njre when it should be
slile to control the paxnace, and it is yet
nfllicU'd with bed we'tinn, depend upon
It, the ca use of the ditlicully is kidnev
trouble, nod the lm-1 step should he to
wards the treatment of these important
orpnnx. IbH unph a'-ant tronHe i tin"
o a diseased condition of the knrhVR
and bladder, mid hot to a habit, as most
it tne adult tins iiietimatit-m ; pain or
dull eche in the back ; if the water p.iss
es in irrt-cnlar quantities; or at inegnliir
ietervHlB or lias a bail odor ; it it stains
ife linen or ve. sel the et lor of rust ; if
the feet swell ; if there are pnll'v or dark
circles under the eyes; your kidnev are
the cause and need doctoring. 1 refit
ment of some disesss may be delayed
without danger, not so with kidnev
Pr. Kilmer s Swamp-Root, tbe cretit
kidney, liver and bladder remedy,
promptly cnreR tbe most distressing
cases, lis inihl ana extraordinary el-
feet is soon realized. Sold by druggists
in fifty-cent and dollar sizes. You msv
have a s.-unole bottle and pamphlet tell
ing all ab'-ut it sent free bv mail. Ad
diess Dr. Kilmer A Co., Bb ghamnton,
M Y. Wlii-r. writimr tiienttmi that i-i.n
I . .I-..,, ; , i,- , l.- .
First Congregational, eoi ner d aln and Eleventh
streets Kev. K. S. llollinger, pastor. Services
10:30 a. m. and 1:'M p. m. 'Sunday school after
worn lilt; service. Prayer meeting every Wednes
day evening at 7:80 p. m. Prayer meeting Y.
P. y. (J. J2. every Sunday evening at 6:;0 p. in.
First Baptist, corner Main and Ninth streets
Kev. pastor. Morning service,
10:30; Sunday school, 11:45. Evening service
7:30. Kegnlur prayer meelin;? Thursday
evening. Monthly covenant meeting every
Wednesday evening preceding Hist Sunday in
St. John's, Catholic, corner Tenth street and
river Kev. A. lllllelirand. pastor. On Sun
day, muss at 8 and 10:30 a. ni. livery Sunday
German sermon aiterfi o'clock muss. At Bit
ol her masses English sermons. Sunday school
2:30 p. m. Vespers, Apologetlcal. subjects and
benediction at 7:30 p. m.
Melhodlst Episcopal, corner Main and Seventh
streets ltev. 11. Oherg, pastor. Morning
service at 10:45, Sunday school at 10:00,
Evening service nt7:Sn, Kpworth League Sun
day evening at 6:30, prayer meeting Thursday
evening at 7:30. Class meeting after morning
First Presbyterian, corner Peveiith and .Toflerson
streets Kev. A. J. Montgomery, pastor. Ser
vices at 11 a. m. -lid 7:3(1 p. in. Sabbath school
10 a. m. Y. P. 8. C. E. meets everv Sunday
evening at ti:30 p. m. Prayer meeting Thurs
day evening at 8:00.
Evangelical, Herman, corner F.lghtanrl Madison
streets Rev. J. hvich, pastor. Preaching
every Sunday at 11 a. m and 7:30 p. m.- Sab
bath school every Sunday at 10 a. m. Weekly
prayer meeting every Wednesday evening.
United Brethren, corner Eighth ami Pierce
streets, Kov. A. J. Ware, pas lor. services second
and fourth Sunday mornings and tho preced
ing Saturday in each month at 11 a. m. and 7
p. in., and the first Sunday afternoon of each
mouth at Falls View.
Si. Paul's Episi.op.il, corner Ninth nnd rlvtir
Kev. P. K. Hammond, pastor. Services, Sunday
at II u. m. mid 7:30 p. m .- Sunday school tit 10
a. m. Fridays, evening prayer with address,
nt 7:30. , - ...
EyaiiBclieal-Lulhcraii.Zion Congregation, corner
Eighth ami Jellcrson streets Rev. W. Hrenner
pastor. Sunday school it 9:30 a. m Services
at 10:30 a. in. and 7:30 p. m.
German Lutheran, Ohio Synod, corner of Eighth
and J. Q. Adams streets -Kev. Ernest J. W.
Mack, pastor. .
M. . South Hev. T. P. Hawies, pastor. Third
Sunday at Culled Brethren Church.
Free Methodist Rev. J. W. Eldrldge, pastor.
Preaching first and third Tuesdays at 11 a. m.
Prayer meeting Every Thursday evening..
'Services held in Congregational' church ut
List of All Societies in tills County With
Sleeting Place and Date,
. OREGON CITY.
Falls City Lodge No. 1,"j9 of A. O. U. W. -Kvery
Saturday eveulng in A. o, U. W. hall on Sev
Oregon Lodge No. 3, 1. O. O.F. Every Thiirsda
evening at Odd Fellows' hall.
Falls Encampment No. 4, 1. O. O. F. FirBt and
third Tuesdays at Odd Fellows' hall. x
Willamette Rebckah Degree Lodge No. 2 The
second and fourth Fridays In I.O.O. F hall.
Mulluomah Lodge 1, A. F. 4 A. M Regular
communications on iirst and third Saturdays.
Myrtle Lodge No. 21, 1), of H Every Friday in
Clackamas Chapter No. 2, It. A. M. Regular con
vocation third Alonday.
Court Robin Hood No. 8330, F. of A.-Wlllamette
liallou second and fourth Fridays,
Pioneer Chapter, No. 28, O. E. S. Alasonlo Tem
ple on Tuesdays.
Willamette Cnmp No. U!, W. of W. -First and
third Fiidaysln Willamette hall.
Modern 'Woodmen of America, Camp No 5006
meets second and fourth Tuesdays at Willam
ette hail, -
Falls Grove-Circle No. 32, W. ,V.-Willamette
hall, luesuay eve liings. -
Wachsno Tribe, No. 13, 1. O. R. M.-Tuesday eve
ning at Redmen's hall, Jaggar building,
Meade Post, No. G. A. R.-Flrst Monday of each
mouth at Willamette hall.
Meade Relief Corps. No IS. Meets at Willam
ette hall on the first Monday at 2 p. m , and the
third Monday at 7:80 p. m. The auxiliary meets
at the aruiorv on llrst nnrt third sui,ir.i,., ...
2 p. ni. "J" "
MoLotignlln Cabin No 4, Native Sons of Ore
gon, meets at Wiliamette hall on seoond and
fourth Monday evenings.
St. John's Branch No. 617. C. K. of A.-Every
luesday evening at their hall.
United Artisans, No. 7 Willamette hall every
Tualatin Tent, K. O. T. M.-A. O. U. W. hall
upper t-eventn street, on second uud fourth
Oregon City Hoard of 1 rade-At court house on
Monday in each month.
Columbia Hook and Lnddi r Co. First Friday of
nun month at rount.-nu engine lions ,
Fountain Hose Co. No. 1 second Wednesday
in each mouth at Fountain engine house.
Cntara-t Hose I 'o. N. i Second Tuesdav of eHeh
mouth at Cat iract engine, hnus-j.
Oregon I It v Ho--e I'o. No. 2 Hose house on the
lull .lie thiol iiusday ol each month.
Mt. View Hose Co. 4 Mote house at Klyville. ,
Pig Iron Lodge No. 1:15, A. O. U. V. Every
Thursday evening at u,ld Fellows' hall, Oswego.
Molrlla Lodge No. -10, A. O. V. W Fi st and
third S.itunnivi at school house, Molalla.
Gavel lodge No. 55. A.O I'. '. second nnd
thud sat ui day evmii.gsat Knight's hall, Canny.
Clfickair.ns.L- dm-, No. 67, A. O.u. W.-FIrst and
mini ili.mla. s at Ktriie'o hall, Clackamas.
Sunrlso lodge No. 18 A.O. V. W. Second and
imiiui ciuumii Ul lisun ille.
Mistletoe Lod,;e No. 20, D. of ti. Eve.y Tuesday
Rebckah Lodge ! o. 71, I. O. O. F of Oswego-
Oswego Lodge No. 93, 1. O. O. F.-Odd Fellow's
hull, Oswego, every Monday evening.
Lone Pine Lodge No. 53, A. F. & A. M., of Logan.
tlencral Pope Post No. 6J; O. A. R First Satur-
tlay oi inch month at Grange hall, Slulino.
General Crook P ist No. 22, O.A. I'.. School house
ut .ecily on 1-iiKt Suturdiiy in each month.
6-tir Lodge No. US, K. of P. Everv Wednesday
evening In Castle hall.
Canuy Lodge No.&ttl, I. O.C.T.-First and Third
Saturday evenings al Knight's Lall, Canbv.
Oswego Lodge No. 4 IS, I. O. G. T.-Every Friday
evening in new hall m old town.
Canby Spiritualist Society Flrsl and Third Sun
days of each mouth.
New t ra W. ('. T. t'. First Saturday In each
month nt their hall in New lira.
Springvi-ater Nii. 2t'S, P. of II.
day after full moou.
On second Satur-
Canby Hnar,Wrf Trade-Knight's hall,';Cauby, on
Iirst and third Fridays.
Molnlia Grango No. 40, P. of IL Their hull al
Wright's bridge on the second Saturday of
eacn mouth al 10 a. m.
Tunliilin Grange, No. Ill, P. of H. I ast Saturday
of each mouth at their hall in Wilsouviile.
Warner Grange No. 117, P. of H. Fourth Satur
day ol each month at their hall in New Fra.
Bulte Creek Grange No. R2, P. ot H. At hall In
Marqitnm second Saturday in each month.
Oswego Grange No. 17,j, P. of IL Second Siuur
day in each month.
Damaseiis Grange No. 2C0, P. of . H. First Satur
day in inuiiih in Ihimtin us scliocl house.
Teazel Creek No. p. ol II. Third Saturday in
Kolse (Orvllle) No. 2oti, V. ol H. -Second Satur
day in month.
Highland No. -M, P. rf A.-Fir.it. Saturday In
Barluw Nu. 2CJ,T. a;t. First Ni.il third Satur
day in in.iuin..
Scentmii i.f StH'itiit are
li'itifii iht tili'.ot uf at: j
HI", thil ttttfr
itt place or
In the .l-:8tiei Court lor distrl"l Vii. 4,Clsck'!nnis
C imit.v , '1 eg in. i l:ais Albright, Jr., plainiirF.
vs. . V Do-k-tvsMer and c Doi ksteader, his
wife, deiendants. To A M. HorksU-ader and
I'iK'ksieatler, his wife. Ihe above named defend
ants: In the name of the 8 of Oregon, you
ml each of you are hereby required to ap pear
and answer the roruplaint filled against vou In
Ihe above entitled action on or before May 8th,
Iv.iH, and II you fail so to answer for want thereof
Ihe plaintift will take Jndsment against you od
lour rau-es of action avari-pating-the sum of jo2.05
for goods sold and delivried, ati for the costs
and dichiKsemcntvof this action. Tbli summon
is n.bibl.td lor six weeks by order of 0.
.-chuebel, jostle of Ihe pea- In the nbove en-
i in n mrarv mane nn uie in n u.it m .narcn, law.
tlt'ed conrt. made nn the is h d it of March,
March 24 turney for Pltiitiff
notice ol Sale of Delinquent Stock.
IjTOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN THAT BY VIE
fue of oertalu assessments on the shares of
capital stock of the BhieKiver Mining and Wili
ng Company, a corporation, of assessment, duly
levi. d by the directors thereof at their duly"alu5
meetings on the (iih day of June 18 An r ir,.
ls'J7, and Sei.t. 17, law, and hV virtue of' ,'
acnono the board' of rhrcctors of sa d corpora!
tlon on the 1st day of February, lS9,i e(
ments were declared to be del nnuen , and nttr
suant to the order thereof, now ti cref re he
o imhi Block uio O......J "' . 1 l"a
- , -- ....... un unuiiutiY, flprn 1st. lwiq
?,,.'(;1".P' !?" ' U'e lmM of the : court
... ,uo uuy oi uregon h i Or 'eon. be sold
by me a public auction, to Ihe hlghe f bhlSvr for
cash n ham . In m,,i.. , . ' 'r
and costs of adyerlisinj VtaeiuTname y -
Name. Nn. aw.. '..
H V linn ...... a. Amount
D. 1". .11111 1.tin a. .
Sr' V.. V,'"lrtt'n Kstate."iZV.";Z" .".'.'j,ii!(i
J. W rotter 2da
Pete Nehrin "" onn
Oregon City. Feb. 28. lsiin.
T t ,v. a f ' M- TRACY, President.
J. J, COOKE. Secretary,
In tllfl fMrmiU. ft.llr nl.hn Dt... tex .
w.,, u, me uui oi ereffon tor
the County of Clackamas.
Johnathan R. Blair, Defendant.
named-aUlan R' B1'''' "'e dtfeni3a"t above
TN THK NAME OF THE STATE OFORFGON
Yon are hereby required lo appear ami answer
the complaint filed against you In the above en
titled court in tlilscaiise within six weeks from
the date of the Iirst publication of this summons
Vi ' ' ' 1 ""'e uir io:il UIIV OI Apr 1
lhm the first publication of this summons being
on im 'At , u,. i,t M ...... i. ........ . "mms
1 7,1. A.,.. Yi V , , ' , '.'. Bml ",e uision the
ui Vi ,!"" ;!" 11 'ou tail to answer
PlalUtili WM UI)n V tO the I.,,rf f., ll. ..I,, c
prayed for in the complaint', to-wit ; That tho
1 onds of malrimnnv l.,.i',.i.o,.r ... ... .
pooniin anil uelendant be dissolv-
,;i, ! Jlai"U,"nh,,lv",lhu ,stly and control
( f their minor child i that she have her eosls and
disbursements herein, and such other and furth
er relief as snail sec m meet In the premises
This summons is published pursuant 'to an
i. .... , , ,.- ........ ui... ,iu,Y cjum-
m eroime non. -i nos. F. Uyan, countv judge
i. 1S"nl"slf"1"ty'0re'""branled on March
this summons once week for six weeks.
11r.u1.ts & BKIFFiriT.
Attorneys for Plaintiff.
Pkpartmext of the Interior
Cm-i-En States Lamo Oroiei.S
Oregon City, Ore., Feb. 21. 18t9.
A (SUFFICIENT CONTESI AFFIDAVIT HAV
. ill? bei'n tilnri In thlc nO'...a l. A o i
" - ' v".o ..1...U u,. mru. tuil-
Want; gnl!i h mct-nd entrv No. 11,176, nisde-
O. tllbei-,4. 1S!I."V fnr! E..h,n P. ...... ..!.!.. O
Mngo e,. by Julius SMnlwig. contestee, in which
ir is Biieawi unit the saiil Julius Steinberg has
.WholiV flhill rlnim.1 un'.l Ir,..., l,.,.n..l l.l. .
di nro Ihe'refr m for ni-io than twelve montlis
lrsi puM and next lo the I'ate of said contest at)!
davit; that the said Steinlieig hot -only abandoned
his claim tint actually abandoned the slate of
On g"ii about twelve in, m In ag.i Rnd went to
Klondike Alaka, and as far as known he st 11 re
tiile nt the present In Alak; that the statements
contained In his prot tided "leave of absenoe,"
filed Feb nary. ItilM, were not such as to justlfv a
leave of abseil e, such as the Act of March 2, 1871)
ever contemplated: that said tract is not Bottled
Upon a: d cultivated by said elalmantas required
by law al anv poriod since the date of said entry
said parties are hereby notified to arpenr, respond;
and offer evidonc touching said allegations at 10
o'clock, A. M ,on Apail IS, Will, before the Regis'
ter and Receiver at the United Stales Land Oliica
in Oregon City, Oreg-tn. .
The said contestant having, In a proper affidavit
filed February 2u, 181W, set forth facts whioh show
that after due diligence personal service of this
notice cannot be made, it is hereby ordered unit
directed Ihat snch notice be given by due and
proper publication. WM. GALLOWAY,
Notice Is hereby given that I have been appoint
ed administrator of tho estato of Henry Kllse,
deceased, by tho Honorable County Court of
Clackamas county, Oregon. All perions having
claims against Baid estate are hereby notified to
present the same lo mo for payment at mv home
near Liberal pustnlllce.Clackaiu-ts county. Oregon,
with proper vouchers therefor, within six months
from the date of this notice.
Dated at Oregon City, Oregon, this 22nd day of
WILLIAM H. HUSBAND,
Administrator of the estate of Henry Kllse, decoased.
VOTIOE IS HEREBY GIVKN THAT I HAVff
" .been appointed executrix of the Inst will
and testament of the estate of Samuel lleiple,
deceased, by Ihe Hon. counlv court of t 'lackamas
county, Oregon. All persons having oiaim
against said estate are hereby notified to present
the samo to me for payment, at my home at
Eagle Creek (Currinsvllle I', O.j Ola-kamas coun
ty, Oregon, with proper vouchers, within six
mouths from the dale of this notice.
MRS. MARY HKIPLE,
Fxeeulrix of the last will and tegument cf Sam
uel lleiple, deceased.
I'ated this 2uth day of February, 18(9.
, EXECUTRIX NOTICE.
Notice h hereby given that the undersigned hits
been duly sppoin'ed by the countv court, of the
stato of Oregon, for Clackamas county, to be tho
executrix nt the last will and testament of James
Q. Wilson, deco isid, nnd thai she has qualified as
Budi. All persons having claims against the
estate ol said decedent are hereby notified loptesent
the same to ihe undersigned ot her reside! ce at
Milwaukiein said county of Clackamas within
six ;tl) months from Ihe first publication of lliia
MAROARKT A. WILSON,
Executrix of the last Will aud Testamont of
Janus A. Vt ilson, deceased,
FYnloii, lirnnnugh & Mulr.
Attorneys fi r Eate
A HUME FOR $10 PER MONTH.
Consisting of 4 lots, good garden spot, running
water the year round, 3 room house, good cellar,
ham big enontih for two cows aud 1U0 chickens,
12 blocks from court house. Price IKIiO. 6 per
cent interest. 87ft cash down. For particulars
Inquire at this office, learn and slock taken Iu
In Ihe Circuit Court of the State of Oregon, for
the Comity of Clai kiinan.
C. R. Rooik, Plaintiff,
Nancy L. Hunt' r, J. C Rnork. Eliza
W. Rooik, Sidina A. Green, I la A
-rill, Mrs. Huberts, widow of .1. W.
Roork, deceased; P. II. Rooik,
James L Roork, Annie K. Hale,
Mis. Carrie Powell, Saiah C.Kelly,
Ada K. Ticdorman, Pearl Roork,
Sum A Kelly, Mrs. MeKensIr, John
B. Kelly, Uenj. J. Kelly, Mrs. Lib
lie Dundee Mrs. Moriah Buoy,
unknown children of Mrs Cnrliia
Cuiberlson, deceased; unknown
children of Mis. Rosa M.Calvin,
deceased: unknown children of
Harvey. Rook, deceased: W. M.
Heckler, (i. W. Hack ter, Mahala
Hacker, H.r.a Peltifohn, J. a
1'aekler. T J. Hueklor, Jamina
Kittrcll, F A. Huckler snd all
other hi Irs' unknown of 'ihos.
To Nnnev I.. Itur.lor .1 (' nn....l -itii n
RVm rk, Sal n a . Green, Ida Grill, Mrs. Rob
erts, widow of J. W. Ilmirk, deceased- P H
Rooik. Jas. L. Roork, Annie E Hale, Mrs. Carrie
Powell, orah C. Kelly Aiia K. Tiederman, Pearl
P.ixuk Sam A. Kelly. Mrs. M.-Ketizie. John H
Kelly, Ren) J. Kelly, Mrs. 1 1 Me Dundee, Mrs.
Moriah Buoy, tin' a -n c1ii..,ki f sirs. Corina
I'ulbertsnu. ileca ',: iiu-oown h i rtt. 0f jirs-
Itoss M. O'-'ii d' c rwd; uiiki i chlblren of
Harvev io I,, .i a-,-d; W.- !l r . r G v
H.n-kb-r, M toil. i il u ter, Hi?. : u Jui'iu J i"
Hard er, r .1 .,,.klr J-i-:.,r Ki'in-I-, V '
Haiklc- i ..li .in. r'-. u known ut icoa
Roork :' ei sa ,i . t, ,ian.:
In the Km.-. f Hi, s-ii e . f (inv n:
V.Ui.iiiti- ' ;oi ii ' i he:.',- r" u red to
be slid .i;.p at' in i e . ,. entllle i i hui , r
before the I7 Ii d i. of prtl, ls:ia, n n y r the
com, Ihu.i tiled again t n h: nb ne iiiiiil.d
suit, and 11 y, u fad to do mi the pi,min wl l lake
a decre against you f ir the relief rtemanded in
the complaint, to It: That the p'alntHf be de
ciwd to be the owner of t!.e soutliwest quarter or
section 7, township 2 south, of range 4 east of the
Willamette meridian, being the donation land
-lra of Tho? Rvnk, in CUrVamas coumy
On-i-or. and thst yon aud each of on be forever
hair.-rl from .'sserting am cmira tha:to, and for
-nc'.t other reilel as oi.nl! seem meet and proper
this vummont is published bv order of Hon
r. A. McMnde, jiulae of said eonrt, made the 2o;h
day of rebruary, IMO. ji. E. ROSS,
Ailornpv for Plaintiff
Fir?! publ!cift:.Tit Ftijy7 24,'j,v.si