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About Oregon City enterprise. (Oregon City, Or.) 1891-194? | View Entire Issue (Jan. 19, 1894)
' ' " 1 . i in miinriiirr . , , .,,,! ,
NEAR THE SUMMIT.
A FRENCH SCIENTIST FORETELLS THE
GOOD TIME COMING.
rntffTM Loading I'p to a Rapid Colon of
tka Hainan Family Fitciulan of Kuro
pu Rmm-A Trrr Field Forth WhltM
f Rarap aart America.
It ppwr that the human raoe is abont
to roach tlw summit of tha epoch called
tb reign of humanity. The great dia
coreriK tuaJe in later times, the exotic
countries explored form a connection of
circumstances which will establish new
processes of civilisation and a more
powerful contact between different hu
man races. And the races themselves
what will become of them? This ques
tion thedistinguishedanthropoloKist, M.
Zaborowski, has attenfoted to sol e. The
globe has now population of 1,500,000,
000 of people, and indications are that
this will lie doubled in a very short time.
Now, it must not be forgotten that all
parts of the globe are today visited by
people who represent about one-fifth of
humanity, and these are gifted with a
power of expansion which has never be
fore been realized. But all distinctive
race peculiarities will efface themselves.
The great digestive power of the Eski
mo, the velocity and facility with
which a reserve fund of food is supplied
by the rapid fattening of the Bochiman,
the simian mobility, the feline agility of
the dwarfs of the forest, will become un
necessary by the rapid approach of civ
ilization. Civilized man has no need of
Progress will also result in the in
crease of hereditary elemeuts of charac
ter, and by this the rapid union of the
human race, for, after all is said, human
ity does not differ much. In some opin
ions the most degraded savages will I
some day Decome cmuzea, aitnotiga
others consider even intellectual differ
ences between neighboring races as irre
ducible. According to M. Zaborowski
it is necessary, above all, to preserve all
colonies from the encroachments of mere
adventurers and to remember that their
intelligence will only be increased by a
corresponding development of their im
plements, their manual dexterity, the
delicacy of their senses, their social hab
its and their needs. Notwithstanding
appearances, there is no cosmopolitan
human race, as there is in general no
cosmopolitans. It is useless to signalize
the dog in this manner, for it is only a
hypothesis which has been acted upon in
identifying wild dogs with the dogs of
It is reduced to nothing by the single
fact that different dogs were found in
different regions at the quaternary epoch
when there were as yet no domestic an
imals. Man. thanks to his intelligence
and to the resources of his intellectual
development, alone enjoys the power of
acclimation. He modifies by artificial
means the place where he is called to
live, and he knows how to extenuate or
charm away the noxious influences of
different climates. This faculty, how
ever, has iij limits. Thus in spite of all
the advantages and the pompous dis
play enjoyed by the English in India,
they have never been able to raise their
families there. All the intertropical re
gions are in the same way almost for
bidden to the races of the northern zones
of Europe. At the same time mental
differences are caused by places and
climates, and there are profound differ
ences which never disappear by which
races are separated and distinguished.
In effect, to all appearances the greater ,
part of the races will disappear from ; other pole being connected to a plate,
the fact of the rapid extension of the , Not only pure metal, but all sorts of al
European races. . For it is necessary to loys can be used. Exchanga
remember that in the movements which
are important to the actual world eco- what Aluminium la.
nomiu influences ceaselessly intervene There are many misconceptions about
and change the provisions of science, aluminium that are widespread and
For a long time it was supposed that which it seems dilficult to correct in
Algeria would never be colonized by I the public mind. Aluminium is not.
Europeans, bnt the colonies have trans- j section for section, a very strong metal,
formed the climate, and by the careful ' It is only oue-hulf as strong as wrought
management of the water have made of iron. It has a vtry low elastic limit It
Algeria a relatively healthful country. I is not rigid, but bends under a trans
But for a long time in certain con- verse strain readily. It is in its alloys
ditions of climate there will be a place I that its utility commences to appear,
at the side of the European races for J With 8 to 12 ir cent of copper or aln
very different races, endowed with ability ! minium bronze we have one of the most
to work, and thus capable of competing 1 dense, finest grained and strongest uiet-
forairreatnartoftheglobe. These races ,
are not very nnmerous, but at the head
is tounu tue aumiraoie vmnese, who
alone represent one-third of humanity.
But there are others who will disappear
m a more or less distant, rucure. Among '
these are the Laps, many of the inhabi-1
tanta of undent Asia, the Veddahs, the I
Malays, the little blacks of the Philip- I
pines of Borneo, and all the other people !
who, for thousands of years, have re
fused themselves to all culture and are
only the survivors, surprising to them
selves, of an almost vanished age. Also
the Indians of North and South America
and the natives of Polynesia. For in
stance, in 1858 the Marquesas islands,
according to official statistics, had 11.000
native inhabitants, in 1872 but 6,000,
and this decrease was almost always
caused by a diminution of births. The
Polynesians have an organic repugnance
for persistent effort, and when sick give
np quickly "as tired of life."
This leaves the field free to the whites
of Europe and America. The differences
which separate those who survive or are
reformed will be much smaller than we
observe today. If distant, the reduction
is certain, bnt it is not yet possible to
foresee the disapjiearauce or the fusion
of the three principal types. Less than
three centuries ago outside of China and
Europe the whole world was peopled
with savages, and in less than three cen
turies these races will have disappeared
and been replaced by the descendants of
tiie European races, having as auxiliaries ,
many Chinese anu negroes as are
adapted to the needs of their civilization.
Paris Eevuo des Revues.
When the Horry Mops.
Lady Where did you get this pretty
Little Girl I forget the name of the
place, but it's that great big store where
everybody is in a hurry except the out
that vakes ciaiige.-Oood ftews. .
YV had both of us aald w would ratho
II ba 'Viva or take" htloit
Whatever oiu irv to Iho other
In any way during that a
Tha other should auroly rtwy,
A tilft and a krvpaaka to b.
She meant In gnod (alt h I will my.
Hut I well, who could hav blamed Satf
For toon as our coiiiihu I wa waled
I cava her a k in on t he cheek
"rhllopenal I cried, "yon must yield
And pay tue another next week."
Eh had promised; ah knew h wat
And the bright color mantled her brow.
And abe ajUd. "I will pay If I ought.
But let It be over with nowl"
Abbl r. Brown hi Yankee BUwl.
The Coal of Olnaenf,
In Englaud we have been accustomed,
to pay high prices at certain times for
drugs, such as quiniue, cocaine and
others, but a iini.T is nsed in New China
which in actual value far surpasses any
thing which bus been known here.
The sulwtar.ee in question is called
ginseng and is the root of Aralia qnin
qnefolia. It is so highly valued as a
tonioand stimulant medicine in China
that it is sold at from 80 to 250 times its
weight in silver, sometimes for 500 times
that amount. Authorities state, how
ever, that it possesses no important
medicinal proerties. Next to China
the drug is produced in good quality in
Corea and is the principal article of ex
port from Corea into China. So much
is this the case that the Coreans are loath
to part with any seeds of the plant lest
their practical monopoly in this root
should be invaded.
The wonder is that with such a much
nsed commodity at such a price steps are
not taken to cultivate it in sufllcieut
quantity so as to adjust the balance be
tween supply and demand. The reduc
tion, for example, in the price of qui
nine was largely the result of increased
cultivation of the cinchona plant, ami
the same may be said of cocaine in re
spect to the cocoa plant Pearson s
The Mao Got a Whipping;.
Some few years ago in the depths of
winter an old pair hod ascended the
"wooden hill" for their night's rest.
They had been there some time when
the old clock struck 8. The next minute
they were startled by their bedroom
door opening, and in walked their son
Will, with a face as long as a fiddle.
"Well, Will," exclaimed the fond
father, "what is the matter?"
"There's a man in the house," said the
The father jumped out of bed, snatch
ed up the poker, the wife following suit
with the tongs, and they went down
stairs, followed by WilL The house was
searched, but no man was found.
"Where's the man?" said the father.
Will, with a twist of the few bristles
on his npper lip, straightened himself,
and pointing to his breast said:
"Father, here he is."
It was his twenty-first birthday! He
got a whipping for it. man or no man.
Wholesale Plaliof. I
One of the most remarkable illrutra- !
tions of progress in electrical appliances
is electrolitic painting. Hitherto if cop
per or other metal had to be deposited i
electrically a bath of solution was need- j
ed. Now all this is changed, and a ship's ,
bull can be plated as easily as a spoon i
or a teapot Instead of a bath, insolu
ble salts, ground to a fine powder and i
mixed with water are used. This mix- '
ture is painted on the metal to be plated
by a fine wire brush, to which one pole
of a dynamo conductor is attached, the
als known. A ew York luiegram.
For the Canary Hlrd.
Canary birds are often covered with
vermin. They may be relieved of them
I 1 : , L .' I . I. - . U
vy placing a iueu.ii wum mmu uvcr ureit
cage at night, in the morning the ciotu
will be covered with minute red spots.
so small that they can hardly be seen
with the naked eye. These are the para-
sites, a source of great annoyance to the
birds. Philadelphia Press.
you like your
"He is a very nice, polite young man.
When I made a mistake yesterday, be
said, 'Pray, mademoiselle, why do you
take so much pains to improve upob
Beethoven? "Philadelphia Telegraph.
The throne, the grandees, the high
ecclesiastics, the captains general, the
admirals and the ministers of state in
Spain wield a very powerful influence in
I Spanish politics and control the upper
house of the cortes.
The thinnest tissue paper measure
1-1200 of an inch in thickness. The
Erupp gun works claims a machine
which will roll iron so thin that it woul4
, take 1,800 sheets to make an inch.
Teach children to say, "Yes, mother
(or father)," and "No, mother," and to
sav. "Yes, sir (or madam)." to old Deo-
pie or to those who adhere to the old
ways of speech.
The advice of yonr dentist should be
sought as to the proper tith powder to
use, as many of the componnds on the
market contain harmful acids and gritty
Taea1ara iV -j!l In Piiciuin Ufa ,lii.lAt
Jnto c-JlfWH(!ivili I(,ilitary ,nd
... f. ... .ubaiviion of
Bow Thli It Don Wher Thousands of
Aoliualt Must II Treated.
In the accompanying illustration is
shown au interesting scene on a south
west Texas ranch. It represents the
manner of dipping sheep common on
the large western ranges. It is simply a
loug channel tank filled with the dip,
through which the sheep are driven,
forced along by attendants, as shown.
This is the only practical method where
thousands of sheep must lie treated, ex
rept the recently iuveutcd dipping
tanks or machines, which answer the
one purjHiee and are more economical
perhaps, requiring bus of the mixture.
The report of the department of agri
culture on the parasites of sheep says:
"Although some dips are fairly effective
when applied to sheep with the wool on,
the dipping should, as a rule, be preced
ed by shearing, and the rule should not
be violated except on account of season.
If any of a flock is affected with scab,
all should be treated; otherwise the dis
ease will be carried along and break out
from time to time. The wool of avabby
sheep should be poisoued or destroyed
or so wifely stored that it cannot scatter
"The Australian or Rutherford dip has
been quite successful in the hands of
large flock owuera. It is made as fol
lows: Take of tolmcvo and flowers of sul
phur one pound each to every four gal
lons of water used. Steep the tobacco In a
portion of the water two or three succes
sive times until all the juice isextracted.
Dimsa siiEEP on a Texas ranch.
The leaves or stems of tobacco can be
used, but three times the weight of stems
are required as of leaves. A press or
wringer should be nsed to squeeze out
all the liquor. Mix the sulphur with
water and stir it till of a creamy con
sistency. During the dipping keep the
mixture constantly stirred up. It Is
more effective when applied at a temjier
ature of 100 to 110 degrees in summer
and 110 to 120 in winter. The sheep
should remain in it 1 to It minutes, and
the head six mid be completely immersed
once. Eight or ten days after the first
treatment it must be related, and
sometimes a third or fourth dipping will
be necessary where any carelessness has
occurred in preparing the mixture or
when rain has washed off the Brst appli
cation too soon." The cut here presented
is a reproduction from The Ohio Farmer.
Ilajr IWm. ,
Flay bams are lecoming deservedly
popular. No buildings on the farm so
quickly repay the money invested. A
good hay barn, holding 50 tons of hay,
can be erected for $100 to f 12.1, and not
infrequently enough is saved by its use
in one year to entirely cover the cost
American Agriculturist explains -that
the saving occurs hi three ways. First,
the time and labor saved during the
harvest season, to sny nothing of the ad
vantage of pntting every load nnder a
roof, and having no open stacks to be
caught by Budden showers. Second, the
elimination of the large waste on top
and sides that follows stacking. There
is practically no waste whatever with
the hay barn. Third, the saving of labor
in feeding the hay during the winter.
This last is a comdderale item, for it
often means the board and wages of ono
man during the winter months. By pnt
ting a plain, strong manger or rack
ground the born one man can do the
work of two working in the old way.
A farmer near Spartanburg, S. C, bad
missed many eggs of late, so he decided
to set a trap and catch the offender. The
thief, he claims, proved to be a large
Educational accomplishment has al
ways been desirable, but its need Is now
more plainly 'elt tliun ever before, and
its attainment is lietrer provided for
M. Hammerly, a well-known brntlneas man
of IllllHboro, Va., sends this testimony to
uio mrum ui ajw i nuraanrtlis: "Mevi-rat
years aijo, I hurt my leg, tha Injury loavlnx
a ore which led to erysliwlwi. My iinrliixs
were extreme, my leif. from tha kne to t io
ankle, Ix'lrifr a si.llil aore. which begun to ex
tend to other part ol the Ixxly. Alter trylni?
various remedies, I began taklnn Ayer'a
Karaaiiarflla, and, before i had flnlHlied the
first bottle I experienced (treat relief; the
second bottle eHectwI a complete cure."
Prepared by Dr. J. 0, Iyer a Co, Lowell, Ms,
Cures others.wlll cure you
Hi 'U LiWL' K'fKr
CLEAR n LONG
mentalH J I strong! I
ENERGY jjgp. NERVES
Mom Maaiilllcenl X edition ('shea,
Borne very costly wedding ciil.es liuvo
been made in the royal kit chin of her
majesty the queen. That provided fr
the Princess lteatrice's wedding was said
j to be worth 300. It weighed 800 pounds,
was U fool in height uud 5 feet in dhiliie
I ter. Six mouths were occupied in mod
eling the ornaments, among which were
1,800 sprays of sugared loavoa of ivy,
roses, honeysuckle and other plant. It
was conveyed to Osborne In a special
van and required 111 men to handle it.
The one provided for the marriage of
! the Princes Louino with the Duke of
I Fife was also uiudu by the queen's con
fectioner and wa a most iiiagnillcvut
and costly cake. Tha cake made for
Count M mister's wedding was said to lie
of great cost It stood on a luuidsoiux
silver plateau. It weighed over a hun
dredweight, and was built in two tiers,
overtopping everything else iu the roout
where the breakfast w as held. Loudon
Why ArtlHolat lea la So Par.
That artificial ico is pure ice cannot be
gainsaid. The very nature and manner
of manufacture uociasorily makes it so.
The water used is carefully distilled,
which render it impossible that any
imptiritii's shall remain, and even after
it is distilled extra precautious are taken
to keep it pure until it is safely congeal
ed into the crystal blocks, which are al
most trusiareut and show not the slight
est foreigu siilMtauce. Take a piece of
purest lake ice aud carefully compare it
with the manufactured article, ami the
difference will readily be seen. Melt
them iu different glasses, aud In the bot
tom of that containing the natural ice
will lie found a sediment, the other will
contain pure water, while under the
microcoe a vaat dilTerouru will be dis
Two Hirsute Meetings.
At table d'hote in a New York hotel
two strangers met alsmt a year since
An interesting conversation ended by
hearty pledges of mutual friendship
Precisely six month later to the day
and almost to the hour they aguin met.
without the slightest prevision or prear
rangement. at the same hotel and the
same tablu. During the interval each
had traveled around the world, on east
ward, the other westward. Exchange
SURROUNDED BY MYSTERY!
A Great Mistake.
A recent discovery I that headache,
dlulneaa, dullness!. Confusion of the mind,
etc., are due to derangement ut the nerve
renters which supply the brain with nerve
furrei that lndUttlon, dyspepsia, neiirntitln,
wind In stomach, etc., arise from theilerenite
ment uf the ocrve Centura supplying thine or
)t in with nerve fluid or fiin-u. This la likewise
t rut uf many rilneanfa of the heart anil limit.
The nerv ayalemlallka a telegraph aystein,
ax will txt mii by llw accuuipauylng
cur. i ne iiiiio
white line are
tli" nerves which
convey the ti'Tvo
ft r f nun the
ter centers to
every twirl of the
isalv.kiUt a the
eliv rici'iirri'nt I
run 'eyed alonit
wln-s to e v e r y
ata'lun. larir or
phvsli'lun. full lo
rvcnnl this fact;
IntiMiil of I rw ni
ters for thecause
o f the diMinlera
nrl .Itiir tiien'frum
Hi.. treat tlw
p i'l uflei'ted.
V.. Ii . 1.1. II . the
a !' I al 1st and
M ul 'lit of nnrvo i disease, anil author
of hi in V noted Ire, nlm mi the Inner aiilijei t.
Inn nlin-u r'nlll the trulh of I lie Unit
at it eTiicut. ami hla ItiMUiratlvn Nervlnn
Ii it ircil on thut principle. Ita aiicrtess
In I'uriiu nil dlstnwr arlnliK from derantfif
tn !ir. of the nervous ayalem la wiiiiiler
fiil. ts tlie thiiiuniiila of unsolicited teallmo
nl iU In iMMsision of the rompuny manufuc
t'jrui.' the remedy amply prove.
Or. Mile' Keatomtlvn Nervine las n'llnbln
remedy for Mil nervous disease, such a
heii'liiclie, nervnii dehlllty, pnntrntloii,
sliH'iili-a.ni-a, (lluliit hysteria, aexuul dtf
bllliy. rt. Vitus dunce. eilli'y. euv It I
sold by nil iItuhkImU on a positive Kuaranti'O,
tirwnt dlni't by I lie llr. Mile Medlcitl IV,
Klklmrt. Iinl., on rwflpt of price, II per bot
tle, six bottles for In, nxpreaa prepaid
Ki-.iiiriille Nervine ixwlllvoly cuululli no
Opiates or dangerous drugs.
For nalo by Channun & C:.
Mle..nrnl 'V-VrsUrT'lV. It " J
77. 7. ... "?
Tins tiitAT Cmoii l i iik promptly mrm
wtmn; ull ith:;rs fail, Co.h, ""rnip bote
Thrc.t, Ksanrnns Wkw'ry 'I'.fh mid
Asthma. I'Vir Centnir-rion ,t b-is no rivnl:
haa cut :d tbousa'n'o. jti-1 wi.l i;t:iK vnf If
taken in tit.r:. f t : i.y I;-. '.. ut on n tfi'ur
nfee i",.r : (. - tr.'-i. tr
BHILO.t B B..I.I ADONtIA AS'! Ii!: ..as.
1 1 uvo you (,.. i in in 'nun r-Ti'-dv isi-.ier iti-
tecd to euro ynu. !.';" ''. li:J'.'tt;,rlrou.
Forsnle by C. O. Huntley.
CA"I I O FIT AIM A PATENT t For a
prompt answer and an honest opinion, write to
MINNA I 'll., who have had nearly fifty years'
experience In the patent business, ('ornniunlca
tloria strictly confidential. A Handbook uf In
formation ooiicenilug I'ntenla ami how to nl.
tain them sent free. A Iso a catalogue of oieuh an
tes.) and sc'lentlllo piKiks sent free.
Patents taken tliromih Munn A Co. feoelee
pedal notice in the Mclentltln American, and
thus are brouulit wltlely betoretlie pulillc with
out coat to the inventor, 'i'hia splemiid paper.
Issued weekly, elnvantly Illustrated, has ry far the
larKeat circulation of any acleiitiflo work In th
world. ): a year, hamplo aiiiles aent free.
Hulldliur Kdltlon, monthly, IltiU a year. Hlngl
eoplea, 'ii oenta. Kvery number oontaina beau
tiful plates, in colore, and photographs of new
l"usea, with plans, enabling builders to ahow the
latest neslims and secure oontracts. Address
MUNN k CO, NKW youa, Jtil Buoauwa
lltKutlN t'lTY IIOAHII t)P THA UK.
Meets at t'nilit llons,tnn Heennd Mwiilay In
vai'lt iitenili. Vlallms welt'nmo.
P. K. IIONAI.IWO.N, tlr.0. U. MIOWNKI.I,
AiiitAilAM 1.INOU.N Tol'NVlTrNO." 4,"Jk",
II. (I, A. M.
Mods ttry Wednesday eveuln at K. ol I',
IUII Milling hnaliers made wi'louino
II. K. smith, 0.
P. w. Iltiixii, II H.
OA Nr. I. LolHiK, Ml. A A O. U. W
Moelssevund and fiiiirlli Saturday evenings al
KnlKlit -I hall. t'atiliy. Vlslllng brothers made
K K t'A ALTON, A H.HllAKK
RiH'itrdiir. Mailer Workman
Hf".ltIIN'8 llHANCII, NO. MT, ('. K ul A.
Mnels every Tuesday evvnlu at their hall
I'uriier Main and lentil Streets, Oregon Dliy.
kUrr. jems, See',, T, YV. Nri.i.i va, I'rrs
Ml'UNoMAII I.oIkiR, Nil! I. A. P ATM."
Ilnlda lis regular eoiuuiiinlealliins on But
and third Saturdays of each moiilti al 1 WI r. at.
Hrelhrvu In good standing are Invited to alleud.
I. I. roitnut, w. m,
T. P. IIYAN. Keeretarjf.
I'l.At KAMA ( IIAI'I r.K.
Clai kainaa chapter No. II A. M. Kegalar
Convocation thiol Monday ol (he mouth al M i
II. M. HfHANOK, II. If.
II I. tlAy,SerW.
oltK.iloN l.olxiK. Nii. J, I O. II. P."
Moela every I'hursday eveu.M al 7 iSio'eluek
P. M . In the Oi'd fellows' Hall. .Main street.
Members nl the imlerare Invited In alien.
llhO 0. M.Y, N. II
Thoa, It ya n, Heeretary.
" iiHW Kill) i.iil-tiK. No i. I, O. o. P
Meals al odd Polloiv'a hall, (iswrgo, every
Saturday evening. Visiting hrethieu mad
welcome. U. W. I'KiinsKII. N. tl,
J. P. Itll v, See.
PALIS KM' AM I'M K.N I. No. 4. I, II t). P.
Meets first slid third Tuesdayaol each month,
all M.I fellows hall. Meuilwrs aud vlslll'ig
patriarchs, rordHlly Invited lo attend
J A. SIKWAHT, IV. II iliiWKI.I.
Serin fhlel I'alrlarrh.
WACIIP.NU THIIIlCNrt 1.1
Moela Tueilay evening al A. tl. I'. W. Hail. Vis
iting meiuliers Invite I. J, II. HowAan,
('II s K SI.I.V. (' l K
CANHY 1.0 IK I K No, I. u. tl. 1.
Meets first and third Saiunlay evening ol
ea. h month al kuliilit'a lull. Caul. y. Vlslllng
llirin Iters alwat made arlrotne
Kl.t-A ksniNr.Seo lino V . a smut W, (
WHOliMKS DP THE WoltLD.
W lllamette Palls lamp No. Its, meets M and
4lh Tues.Ny ii I sr N Iu earh month Id K nl P
hsli. X'taltliiK netghlHirs msde wrleome.
K K. Mastin. t'lerk. K M. Kahi.s.C ('.
HI NItlSK I.OIMIK. NO , A. O. I' W ,
Mivls every seennd and l.oiMli Saturday uf earh
moiuh al W llsoiivllle, ureg.m
IUniy MlLIV M. W.
t". T Tm', Keeorder.
I'll) IKON I.Ol'liK no. im, a. o. f. w.
Meets every Thursday evrulii al Udd rellnws
hall. Us wein. Vlslllng lnelln.ii always el
come J. I'. Cisrsiu
K Sratt'Ss. Iteenrder M W.
Mot Al l. A liilx.K No til, A tl. I' VV
Meets Srl sml Ihlnl Hstiintsy In eseb mnnlh
al sehmil hiiuse Vlslllng uienitNrs niaile wnl
eiuue. T. S. nrirr, M. W
1. W Tiioms. Hee '
fAI.M t.'ITY I.OIniK. or A, ii r. W.
Meets every Msturd ty evening of earh mmith
In A. U I'. W hall 7lh M. All anjiiliruillg
brethren (Aitdlslly luvlted to alien. I.
I). I At K1KI.II, M. VT.
tiao Cttirr Heennler
rOl'M AIN Hunt: I O., .So. I.
Kegular nieellne seeoiid VI e.inesday In eseh
tnnnlh al endue house, esst side Maluilleel,
between Seventh ami fclghlli.
J. W,HTWAT. See. II MratlUHT, P'rm
M I- gi t!". Pnrenian.
Mnl.AI.LA UKA.NtiK. SO. VI. I. nf II.
Meets al their hall at Wrlfht'a llrldue nn Hi
sere u,l Saturday of each lainith al Iu a. ra
fcllnw weinlicrs made srelcmn.
Jts. Nij..i, Msster.
t. II Cnorta. Hee,
WAKNKK tlHANUK. So. 117. 1- nf II.
Meet fourth Saturday nf each month, al theli
hall Id New hi. 1. Williams. Msster
Mrs Ms Vtal.ln n See')
MKAI'K I'OHT, N J. l A. M., HICI'iKTMr.NT
Meet first Monday ul eseli month, at It. nl
P. Hall. Oregon Cliy. Vlslllng comrades mad
W. H. IH'ltilllAllliT, Commamlrr.
UK.N. L'HlHiK POST, No, U II. A. K , l art
tueut nt tlrefun.
Meets In sehisil house at Needy mi first Sat
urday Iu earh month at J n'clnra p. m. All
Ceiurailes msde welrotn I P Hll.l.lNils.
II. TNonrsoK, Adit. t'ommaiiilnr.
HONS OP VKTP.KANrt.
K. . Maker t'auip, No. Is. meets every flrsi
sml mlrd Ihiirsdsy evening ol earh month, al
K of y hill.
W T. Johnson. Captain: II H rleloinr. Hepre
Bel t t.ve llly r.ueampinelit; t. tl, Wisid, 1st
Lieutenant; Almiso Vtlrkliam, M l.lelllenaut,
i:. A Herman, ll Hi'rttesiit.
CI. At KAMAH l.nlMiP.. Nil. A7, A O. U W
Meets first and third Motnlay In each month,
al mralnht'a Hall Vlslllng bretheru welcome.
C. K. I'aasa 8. Ilnl.i omh.
Keo. M. W.
t'dl.I'MHU HOOK AND bAIHiKK CO.
Meets first Friday .if isih month al
Pounlaln e'ntlne house. C'Has. ATllav, I' res.
CD I'll.Uiw, Heo'y. Ciua. IIITXaa. r'rtn
CATAKACT IIOHK CO. Ni. I.
Meets second Tuesday of each mouth at t'al-
rset Knglne hiiuse. VI II. Ilns 1.1,.1'res
t). II. Ilairrow. Heo'y. 1. W O'l ONMKI.L. K m
ACIIII.I.KH LiiDliK, NO. as, K OP P.
Meets every Friday nigbtat the K. of I'.hall
Visiting Knlghis invited
Ciias. ai.iihiiiiit. Jh.. (!, C.
J. K H Honrs. K of It. ami S
III "IT K (IlKKK (I HAM IK, No. Hi, P. of II.
Meets al their hall In Maniiiam. aecotnl Hat.
urdsy Iu each nioiilh nt Iu a. in. Visions;
members ni ways welcome.
J. P. JACK. J. It. WHITF.,
MKAI'K. II F.I.I KP C'lilll'H, No. la,
MF.NT OF OltKflliN.
Mrs. M H Pllsbury
sirs. P. I,. Cochrane, -M
ra. J. 11. Hardline.
Meets on first ami third lucsilaya of eacn
mouth In K. of P. Hall. Member of corps
from abroad, cnrdlally welcomed.
P COMPANY. FlltHT ItF.IIIMK.NT, O. N 0.
Armnry. Third aud Main. Iti'Kiilar drill nluht,
MomlHy. Kexular business nieelliigs, first
Monday of each month.
J. W. flawing, ... Obtain
F. H Kelly, - - First Lieutenant
L. L. I'lckens, - - Second Lieutenant
TtlAl.lTIN flllANOK, NO. Ill, P. of II,
Meets last Haliirday ol each mouth at lliolr
hall in Wllsouvllle. it. It. IlKNnv,
Misa Rriia Hiiahc, Heo'y. Master.
OHKOON CITY IIOHF, CO., No 3
Iteirulnr ineelliig third Tuesday of each
mnnlh at 7 :m P M J. II Kknnk Pres.
U.S. Hthanuk, Hen. H, Nkkzukh, K rm.
L. A. H. OF H, II. IIAKP.lt CAMP, H. OF V.
Meets Iu K. P. Hall on the second and (mirth
Monday oveuiiiKS of each month.
Mas W. P.. JuilNHON, l'res't.
Miss Norka OAi.trr. Heo'y.
Are Ssfaand (tellshl.
Uf Perferlly Hnrmlesl.
table I N?ver
Sent poitpald on rwalpt of
price, Monr-v rr-fiintiea if ni
Yin de Cinchona Co..
Ue Moines, Iowa,
For Halo by Charman & Co.
EAST AND SOUTH
THK SIlTsTA KOUTK
SOUTIIl-RN PACll-TC COMPANY.
III r it 'l " I'nrllaii.f Ar Ij-V "'
7 ir.n l.v Or.ijoiic r I' JiSi'J'
lii in m. I ' rtai"'!"" L'J. ..Lr:
DININll CAIIH ON tllllir-.N ItolH K
Pullman Buffet Sleepers.
Socond-Class Slooplnd Cart
Attached Iu all lhrouh Iralm
ItOMKIU'lttl MAIL (I'sllp.
i.ttia. si.l l.y I'nriland Ar "Naur. si
t.iiA.ai. I. oreouiiiy l. J"' "
it Ml r. at. jAr HosehiirjC L LI.:..
West Hide liirisiiut.
HKTWFKN I'OKTI.ANU ANU COHVAl.LIH.
Mall Trln, Dally (Ksrepl Hiindar l
"i n I l. I'nriland Ar o r
Wlftr'nM Ar Corvllls l.
I r i
Al Albany and I'orvallls rouueet with Iralm
ol Ores. ul aud Caolltc Itallroad.
Kinross Traill Hall (Kaeetn iinaayi
4 tor M. I l.v Portland Ar
7. 'JAr. M. I Ar McMluuvllle l.
I a ' ti
I "OA. at
TO ALL I'OINTi IN TDK
KAMTKIIN HTATPH. CANADA AND P.t'Htll'K
Can I obtained at lowest rsles (nun L II.
Moor, Aleut, Oregon City,
II KOF.IILF.K, It P, KOIlF.ltH,
Mslisaer. Ass I U. P. snU I'sse. Ateiil.
Salt Lake, Denver
Omaha, Kansas City
Chicago, St. Louis,
1 DAYS TO
JfiMrtHtlioQiiit kut to Chicago
lUUrp an.l tho KaHt.
JnnHH Quickor to Omaha
riUUlp and Kansan City.
I'UM.MAN ,t TOUKIST S LK EP
IC IW, FltKE HKCMNINO Chair
Guru, Dining Cttrn.
fl. II. II. Clark. )
Olivtr V. Mink, Ht'ccivom.
K. Kllcry AuderHon, )
For rutoM ami Kmi-ml infuriiia
tioti call on or mliln-HH,
V. II. IIUKI.UUUT, Asnt. (Jfiil.
I'iihm. Ajrt., 254 WiiHhingtoii Ht., cor.
Thinl, I'tirtlaiid, Or.
Oregon Pacific Railroad
E. W. IIADLKY, Kfoeivt-r.
Dirwt I-ini (iuiclc tliniatch
I-ow froinlit rntii lntwt'cn Wil
luiiit)tto Valley pointH ami San
OCEAN STEAM Elt SAILINGS.
S. S. Willamette Valley
Lcitvi'H Sun Friinoinoo Oi tohtT 17
and 27, and Nov. 15.
Leaven Yiiiuinii Octolicr 12 and
22, and Nov. J.
This Coiiiiiiny n-HcrvcH tho
rilit to chano HiiiliiiK (Into with
Stcainiir "IIok" Ichvoh Portland
Wetlnt'Htlay'H and Saturday's at G
II. C. DAY, den. Ag't. Salmon
Street Wliarf, Portlaiul,
D. R. VAUOIIN, Gen. Ajj'tr. San
U. C. UOUUE, (i. F. Si P. A.,
BOXES OF ANY SIZES MANUFACTURED
Parting ilcHlrinu Wootl Tiirnlnu, Vat
terns, Hraukutri, or
Shop Carpenter's Work
Will bo Suitotl by Callinu on Mo.
Doors, Windows and Blinds
Q-. H. BESTOW,
ropp. the Conurenational Church