Oregon City enterprise. (Oregon City, Or.) 1891-194?, July 13, 1894, Image 8

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It Can II Worn Outdoor Id gun.hltia
, and In Storm With Kaay Adjustment It
lleeomes a Pleasing Housa Dress.
A drew made aftr the accompanying
description from the New York HornM
f a prize business dress for women
lx practical and feminine and never
f videdly out of fashion. For the street
Jhe costume consists of a close fittiutf,
round waist, cornfortfiWysnut?, to which
is hooked or buttoned a coat skirt. A
belt with bas to match conceals the
The skirt Is round and short enonxh
for ease in walking and isslisihtly draped.
The skirt should be carvfuliy shrunk be
fore making and firmly stitched and
lined at the bottom. The sleeves should
lie neither full nor tight, but loose
cuongh for comfort in moving and close
at the wrist. Under the bodice ia worn
pretty waist of silk or cambric, the
edirea of the sleeves showing a little as
cuffs under the bodice sleeves. This al
lows or great vuriety iu costume, as
changes can be made, and women love
individuality in their drossiug and will
not wear a uuiform.
For the house the coat skirt may be re
moved, the revers turned buck all the
way to the belt to give more ease and
the belt readjusted.
For warm weather and more complete
negligee the bodice may be entirely re
moved and the silk waist neatlv belted
down. There are no buttons to come un
fastened, no pocket hole to gape in the
back, for the skirt f.utens at the side, in
front, and has also two flat pockets iu-
fwrted on the hips, with an np ami down
opening concealed with a stitched flap.
In the silk liuing of the coat skirts are
also deep, broad pockets for papers and
memoranda, but there is none on the
outside to disfi,Tira the smooth lines.
Under the lapl is another little pocket,
and there are two more inside the bodice
on the bust. With a stamp and change
pocket in the sleeves, this makes eight
or nine in all, and the bug makes auorh-
er convenient receptacle, while the belt
also has a little pocket made on it tc
serve as a purse for small change. The
bag will hold the handkerchief, pencils,
notebook, silver knife, extra pair of
gloves, powder puff, tiny folding comb
and bonbonniere. The watch may be
worn outside or in a breast pocket,
For rainy days a loop and a bntton are
arranged in the back of the skirt to lift
it gracefully from the muddy streets.
The bodice revers fold over each other,
and a tiny hook holds them in place to
protect the chest from cold.
The material of this costume should be
of the best unshrinkable wool, such as
serge, bopsacking, Scotch tweed orchev
iot or tine diagonal. It would be hand
some made in black, with revers faced in
black moire, a blouse of green silk, dot
ted with black, and a green lizard skin
A round black hat is suggested. A
turban or toque is always in style, and
wings are more serviceable than plumes,
which come uncurled. An English walk
ing hat of felt is good for bard service,
but the matter of the choice of a hat
6hould be individual, as its first require-
nients are becomingness and appro
priateness rather than durability. A
simple dotted tulle veil looks modest and
stylish and keeps the hair in place.
Heavy pique gloves in dark red or tan,
with stitched backs, are suitable, and
washable chamois gloves are convenient.
Shoes should be well cut calf for heavy
weather or of easy fitting patent leather,
which are always ready.
Removing Clan Stopper.
Sometimes it is very difficult to re
move a glass stopper from a bottle. A
writer in the New York Tribune says:
A cloth wet in hot water sometimes is
sufficient; but if this fails, remember the
principle is to expand the neck of the
bottle by heat and not the stopper.
With hot water the latter is often heat
ed equally with the neck, and thus the
desired effect is not produced. By hold
ing the neck of the bottle about half an
inch above the flame of a lamp or can-'
die, however.
in a few seconds the moat
, in a iew seconus tne most of
obstinate cork will generally come out.
Care must be taken to turn the bottle
rapidly and not allow the flame to touch
the glass, as it might crack it. When
the glass is thoroughly heated, a steady
pull and twist will almost always bring
oat tha atQursar.
Ml" H
3$ Ml F
7 l
Two Methmla Ventilated by a Motliar VI ho
Tried til Wrong On.
The advent of a baby should not be
the signal for upsetting all the ordinary ;
rules of a house. The baby himself is 1
much happier and much more likely to
be healthy if from the beginning he Is
brought up by method. During the first
month of his little life the youngling of
the human flock is often treated with
such indiscretion that it is very hard for!
him and for bis jxxr mother to get htm the IVluiubiau dairy test. The Jersey
into good habit later. j butter scons! lower than either the
"1 fully intended." writes a young rihorthorti or the Guernsey butter on
matrou in Harper's Hazar, "to bring the point of flavor. This was true right
my little Duncan up well from the first iloiig with the same butter maker bun
hour of his birth. And I would have tiling the whole and doing it by the
had very little trouble if Walter's moth- same treatment. This came like a clap
er had not just theu come from Scotland of thunder from a clear sky, a there
to visit us. Duncan was her first grand- has Kvu nothing heretofore- from a ered
child, and the adoring grandmother had itable source to show any inferiority in
no patience with new fangled notions in Jersey milk in point of flavor. On the
the nursery. "I rocked my babies to contrary, the difference, if any, was con
sloop," she said stoutly. 'I never laid the sidered to be the other way.
poor little thingsdown iu their cribsand 1 lint it did not teach, after all (this Co
expected them to go to sleep. Yes, and ' luiuhmu test did noO, that Jersey milk
I carried them when they cried. Many's makes poorer flavored butter, except
the time, Margie, that I've carried your when handled in that way. The treat
husband up and down the floor for two' iitt'iit was such wtth all the milk ns to
hours without stopping. He was a great ' bring out the flavor lietier with theother
heavy fellow too. I would drop down' kiuds than with the Jersey. There was
utterly worn out at last. 'still a chance that the Jersey butter
"Xurso the baby by the clock? No, ; would rank in ll.ivor with the others If
my dear. I believe in nursing a Why , so handled that the flavor would be de
when he's hungry little and often is my veloped.
way. A baby will never be a baby again. Accordingly, for the last week of the
Let himbeloved and petted while lie can.' i 30 day test the Jersey cream was ripen
So the grandmother argued, and so, be-ed by John Hoyd, the Jersey man of
ing a resolute persou, buxom and strong; Elmhurst and the inventor of the lloyd
of hack hs of will, she had her way. Dun-1 ripeuiug system, and, lot it at once went j
can became, bless his heart, the tvrant ahead of the other two. This proves I
and the despot a baby does wheu he has
his own way. We were abject slaves,
and Duncan ruled us with a rod of iron.
Poor little man! He had the colic per
petually. He woke, up a doren times
every night. When heslept.it seemed as
if we must hush our Terr breathinir. lest
it should disturb him.
"My ueighbor, a positive little lady,
with no relations to interfere in fond
foolishness, brought up her wee Johnnie
according to method. She nursed him
by the clock. Therefore she could leave
the house for a certain length of time,
knowing that he would not suffer for
food while she was gone. He was the
sweetest baby never sour or disagree
able from repletiou.
She never allowed him to be wakened
that visitors might look at him, and she
didn't let people kiss him if she could
help It As for carrying the baby, that
was absolutely forbidden. He was put
into his cradle widw awake, warm and
comfortable, and was left in a darkened
room to go to sleep.
"There is no telling how the boys will
turn out when they are old enough to go
to school, bnt Johnnie is far less trou
ble than Duncan. Not that I would ex
change babies, though!"
Coeoanot Pudding.
Take a cupful of milk, one-quarter of ;
a pint of grated cocoanut, 8 tablespoon-
fuls of bread crumbs, 3 tublespoonfuls !
or powdered snar. 2 tablespoonfuls of i
melted butter, a cup of stoned raisins.
the grated peel of a lemon, well beaten
whites of 2 eggs. Beat until well mixed.
Butter a cold pudding dish and bake
slowly an hour; then turn ont on a flat
dish and sift pulverized sugar over it.
Serve hot or cold with cream, custard
or fruit.
Inpippnalr Floor Stain.
In the house of an artist living in one
of New York's many pretty suburbs on
the sound all the floors are stained, with
rugs placed here and there. The process
of staining is of the simplest and least
expensive. Burnt uruber was thinned
with turpentine and two coats applied,
waiting to give the second until the first
was dry. Then one coat of the hard
wood finish put up in cans was applied.
and the result was a warm, rich tone,
the most effective background possible
for rugs and one on which every piece of
furniture shows to the best advantage,
To lotereat Small Children.
Bring one of the children's sand beds
indoors in a shallow box. Keep it damp.
A few toy garden tools, box covers, sticks
of one size, tubes, muffin rings, spoons,
etc., will keep them busy playing at
gardening, mining, building, journeying.
They will make mountains, valleys, riv
ers, fences, bridges and wells. Peas and
flaxseed will sprout in the sand and
flourish awhile.
Decorative Duster Hag.
It is no new idea, that of concealing
the useful but very practical dustinif
cloth in a decorative bag, but the duster
bag described by The Modern Priscilla
presents new points in the manner of its
decoration. The bag referred to is made
of blue satin and trimmed with a border
ZZIT,. Z Z " '
""'"er cut, iu Boauops
t. tnn mn, ,,.,,. A wu Ai... .i
at the top and decorated with disks and
crescents, painted in bronze colors. The
bottom of the chamois is painted in hori
zontal lines with the bronze colors and
cut in strips to form fringe. The duster
hi provided with a large metal rin for,
n a n it it rv
mmJ. MaWaTiaUAtHal aTaaV
Th Matter with it in the Coinmhiaa
Dairy Teat.
There is a nice little illustration In
that flavor is very materially Influenced '
by the butter maker, llad flavor is real
ly always the fault of the butter maker;
it is his business to detect and reject
spoiled milk and to make up good milk
or good cream into good flavored butter,
! with never a break in the record,
To go even further. Professor Haeeker
! of Minnesota has actually demonstrated
j that he can make butter of excellent
' flavor from stale and badly tainted
milk by cultivating the flavor produc-
mg germs in pure milk from the station
herd and using some of this milk as a
starter to develop flavor in the ripening
of the cream. I"rofessor Georgeson's re
port from Denmark also show the in
fluence of "cultures" to produce the re
quired flavor, but ordinarily the butter
maker can master the situation without
recourse to these "cultures." If he ripens
as he should, he will have gtsxl flavor,
for this is proved every day in many a
creamery. If he does not rits-n as he
should, he will always have oor flavor,
I and this is proved far too often for our
i credit.
The responsibility lies with the butter
maker. He must "cure the right flavor
or stand guilty. He need not use a start
er if he has no call to do so, but he must
attain the desired flavor, for it is attain-
! able, or stand convicted without the ben-
etit of the clergy. We write thus plainly
because justice to the efficient workmen
as well as justice to the consumer do
niamls thut this terrible sacrilice of mou-
ey shall cease. The demand of the times
is that professional butter makers shall
be experts and shall do their whole duty
and be suitably rewarded for it, Cream-
! ery Journal.
Marketing Milk and lluttar.
There are several methods of disposing
of the products of larger dairies. Where
there is a good creamery, it is liest to
send milk to it. In a large eastern dairy
town farmers have tho market reports
and so can form a gtsid idea of what
they ought to get. The prices are grad
ed according to quality of product and
style of package. The butter tub of va
rious Bizes is the principal form of pack
age used, but the live pound lox is com
ing to be used by those who make an
extra quality of butter. It is made in vari
ous shapes, but the round box is mostly
J - ... 1 !. l. l l.
useu. Duuer pacKeu in ineso nrings
irom 4 io 4 cents more than t tint pacKed
in tubs, but it must bo gtxd butter.
Taking all things into consideration, the
making and selling of first class butter
should be a very profitable business, and
the farmers should so manage as to se
cure money at once for their product.
Field and Farm.
!alry and C'reumery.
It is recommended that in winter,
when it is impossible for creameries in
some localities to get a sufficient supply
of milk to churn everyday, that the man
agers try pasteurizing the cream. Then
it will do to mix with fresh cream a cou
ple of days later, so that tho churn will
not have to run every day. After the
cream is separated, heat it to from l.rsOto
100 degrees F. and then cool it at once
down to 00 degrees. Hipen the pasteur
ized cream with a starter either of sour
cream or fresh buttermilk. Experiment
cautiously at first.
Ointment for caked udder: Take a cup
of vaseline nnd thoroughly stir in equal
parts of Kpirits or turpentine and spirits
of camphor, or saturated camphor, as
called by some; beat np thoroughly and
rub udder, or apply to any wound.
A winter dairyman who won first prize
for the best paying herd of 10 cows in
New Jersey aims to have two-thirds of
his cows fresh from Aug. 20 to Christ
mas. He says a cow will produce 20 per
cent more milk for her feed when she
comes in fresh at this time. Then in the
spring when slio is inclined to fall off
the grass comes and keeps np the flow.
Do you want to start a dairy herd
on small means? Get a few common
cows that are noted as rich and heavy
milkers. Then spend your money in
buying a thoroughbred bull of a dairy
breed. Get the breed that suits best for
your purjKjse, according as yon want
milk or butter. The Holstein-Friesians
give a great qnantity of milk, but you
want to mix it with that of the Jersey or
Guernsey to give the most satisfaction
to your customers who buy milk. Breed
your common cows to the dairy bull.
Breed the heifer calves of this product, to
the same sire again. Thus in about
three years you will have your herd
finely started. But do not use the sun,
hail witb more tnitI1 tliree g,m,ratiou, ol
the same blood.
A Great Mistake.
A recent discovery U tlitit hcntloclio,
(tUnlneM, dull new, contusion, of the, mind
He., am duo to Ueruiijtemenl of tlm nerve
editors thh'U fiipiilje t ho brain Willi nerve
fmvei Unit liiiUife.il Uin, ilysswlii, iimiraltfla,
wind In atoiiiin-li. etc., arise from lliinlerniiiie
meiii ot tUv norvo couteinimmilylhii these, or
Kmi' with nerve llttlil or forvti. Till-. I likewise,
true uf many dlsoiisos of lint heart mill hum.
Tho nerve system In like a tclmniiili system,
n will 1k seen lijr Ihu ui'voiiipinij ing
i Hi. I in1 mm'
v. Iilie Hill's are
Hie nerve willed
riinvey the iim-vii
1 r from I he
:iOi' e center to
cvei-y nun of Ihu
h-slv, fiitt n the
el.v rloeiirreut I
('oiive)i'tl uloinr
I h e lelcr-oili
win. to ever y
tat Ion, 1urs:e or
i.-ill. Dnlitiiiry
tlt V-l.-llklls full to
icmiM thl fit' tj
lti-.ic.ul of Ircut
Inj I ht lierve.'eti
ler for theemiM
o f I he ill-mrtlera
lirUliof therefrom
they treat Ihu
nrt ulte It'll
r'r.inkllu Mile.
l. I, I.I, II , the
hlutily eelehr.ited
ii" I a I lt ami
n elrin of nervo is disease.
nml Slither
oi in. my ii.iIihI t remises on the liilicrsiihj.-.i,
l-i-U kIiii'u reii,', he I rill ll of the llrsl
h. iieiiieni, ami his Keslormlve Nervine
l pn'ii.ireil mi thm prlii. Iile. Its aw-i's
la en run nil illseiiM' arlslnii from uVruiiiio-
111 'III of the Impious hVKlem Is Wiimleis.
I ful. us l he thoiisiiiiil of unsolicited lestlmo
. HI lis In novoii of the i-omiinny umitufuo
i luriiii the remedy ainily prove.
Pr. Mlli-s' lii'siiirnllvn Nervine Is a rellnlihi
! remedy for all nervoti discuses, sueh u
h'Mihi'-he. nervous ih-hllllv, irMlriilloii,
: le.'iiha'.iie'.a, iIImIiiomi hysteria, aesuul ih
I'llllv. M, Mills (liinetl, 'lh'y. HI.', ll I
ohl by all ilriiKiilsts on a isKlilve giiiirnnlin,
nrseut tlms'l hy the I ir. Miles .Metlkal I'm,
1 Kikhnrt, Iml., on ns'olpl of prli'ii. II 'r Uil
I tie. sin Isitlles for . express prepilhl.
Kestonitlvn Nervine rsHlilvuly toulalns OO
oplali's or ilungerou Uruna.
I For nalo !y Churiimn it Co
Sunday Services.
dr. I'AI'I.'S (TIITtl ll- r., iial- Ki'v. J. A.
Krkslortu l'alnr. rlervleea al lln ehs-k a In and
! 7 Iu. I'rayr aervlc ivery Wvdtip.day
Klltsr COMiUKtiATUiNAI. (11111111 -
Itev, J. W Cns.n I'astnr. Servlera at 10 .w a. m.
and s ou r. a. Sunday Heh.sd slier m,,niii,r
I aervit-e. I'taypr nipeitn Wednesday pvpiiiik al I
I S IWo.eliM'k I'rayer lueplltx ul Vi.iiii, i'e,,,Ir.t
' Svpn'i'na a! 7 i,,t.V.mi-.k",lr",'r
vpiiiik at 7 pr.mpl.
I riKXT KAHIST lilt Kfll -IUV. liliaaa
, I oiu Paa'.nr Mnriilui Servlrp al II sumlsy
Seh.uil mi 1.' Fieultiic Sprvlep S .aj. KeKiilar
prayer iiieeiiiK nrdne.day pvpnlim. Monthly
Covenant Mepilnii pvery Wpdueaday evening
preeeuiux no. nr. I suiuiay lu the muiilti. A
Cornlal Invilatlnu to all.
ST. IOIIN 8('linu'II.CATIIOl.l(-l'v. A
iliM.KHa.txh, I'a.'.ur. Ou Sunday ins., at s and
10 . a. a Every appoint and fourth Sin, da
iientisn .eriiiun alter the a uplink ins..
At nil other inas.ea Kutfll.h aeriunn.. Sunday
rlehnnl at t :l f. a Veipera. al,l,,t!lU-l
uhjects. ii, Hcutillcllnu at 7 IK) t. at.
MKTIIciDlST KrirtCOi'.W. Cllt'Krll.-Klv
G. Svkks, I'a.tur. MornltK aprvlee al II
Sunday riehiKd at 10 uo, i U.. uieeilut after
mnrnliif servile. Kvetilua aervlrn at 7.JU.
Kpwi.rth Leatuc mpetint Sunday evpiiltif al
6 ), I'rayer Meeting; Thursday evening al :J
atrangpra pnrdlsllv Invited
W. Oibonsv. Pa.lnr. Service, at II a. at and
7 TO r. M. Hal.l.alh School at 10 a. M. Yntilig
People's SisMety of Christian Kudeavor meeia
every Sunday evening al :) Wednesday
evening prayer meeting al 7 30. Heala tree.
Mykhs, pastor. Prearhtng aervlepa evpry
Holiday at 11 A. M ami 7 ;ki P. M
Sahhath acl.mil evrrv Hundav al 10 A. M (Dev.
IP. Ilntt. Hum.) Weekly Prayer Meelliig
every Wednesday evening
ln every aee I and fourth Sunday id pacta
mouth, at II UO a m. and 7 .an p. m. W II, an -I.ais.
Pastor Hnmlay aehisd at IU a. ai. at
iireunn ( Hy First .itndiy al Matnanii aehmil
house. Mi'Ulla; Third Humlay, Muiintsln II, una
11 a. in.: 'Ilmher lirove, A p. m.-Ml.a Delia
lireen. Siiperlnietidpiit Sunuay aehisd. Prayer
meeting every Wednesday evening.
Postollicc-:- Store.
Dry Goods,
Boots Shoes,
Our Groceries aie Fresh
and of tlio Ix'Ht quality.
In Prices v.re meet
Portland ComjH'tition.
Gary & Wissinger.
Let us have a trial order
Opp. Huntlcy'H Drue Htoro,
All Kinds of Watches,
Clocks and Jewelry Repaired
Great liritain and America.
Give me atrial.
Portland-Oregon City and
Yamhill River Route.
-:- TRIPS.
Down Leave Dayton 5 A. M..
Oregon City 9:30, arriving in
Portland 10:30 A. M.
Up Leave Portland 2:30 P, M.,
Oregon City 4 P. M.
Best of accommodations for pas
sengers and fast time made. For
freight rates apply at dock or on
steamer. 1
L Socioty
OltKiitiN CITV 1 1 0 A 111 OK THAI'K,
HiM'Hsl I'l.lllt Ilium,, ell Hel'iitnl ll..l.ly In
cm h in. mill, Vlalieia weleumu,
. K. ImNAI.IiHtiN, tlKO, C. IIIU1WNKI.I.
Heervlarjr, I'reshletit.
OA VKI. I.OIHIK, Nil. ,V, A O, t'. H
Mi-i.ii..i',iii, nml (utirih Msiniilsy iviiIiiiii at
K n Ik In .1 hall. Canity. Visiting hrnlhvri insilv
i fit-nine,
K K I'iSI-ToN,
K V. M stiiMM a,
M saler Workman
K. OK I'. SI All I Cli'iK Ml. W,
f. ItUley ('. (',; 'Hi, .ins. .Nell. .,11, K l II
il l M. Mi-els nery We. In
ilsy I'venlnv st s
e ,-i.H-k In I's.lli' lisll, I,
Htnlliiirs Ir.uii other K nl I
. II. t I , 1 1 1 . 1 1 1 1 (C
loilltel 1 1 v 111" I
tiSW KUO 1-lUHiK Nil. HM, A. Y, A A M
Mim'I Ihe eemiil ami feiirih Mninnli y nf eseh
nieiiih nl 1
All Ma.i.iii III iimni stsmling
nte I 111 Iteil In sllehil.
i. It. IUks. w. m
K. J. Ili'ssm I., Meo'y
OSW Kill) l.nitK No, hi, I II. ll, T.
Mi'elmver) Krhls) iivenliiii In llmnex hall III
HI, I lewn
J li, IUisK", I'. T. John Kni'tK, Hee y,
Mi-i-ls lhi leennil nml fourth Memliiy In iliu
liienlh t 7 ;i" I' M , In I. O ti r llvll
M. U i iuiis.s, X. M. I Miss is
heerelsry. N (I.
I. A a, nK K. H IIAKI It t'AMI'. H UK V
Mi'l'la In K. I' IUII nil llolai' ul sh.l l.iurtti
Men, Is) evvnlutts ul pseli mmiilt.
Mh W r: JiiiissiiN. I'oil
MliiNnaaA t.'ai.irr. H'y.
MHI'I.KI'OK I.OIMIK Nil '.n, l, OK II.
Mens nery TtienUy evritli..
Ma III, ki.,n. c. o f niRi livna. Iltw.
A. U V
W i
Meets itvprv see.unl an, I (mirth Sslut.lsjr of rarh
in. .tilh si W llsniivlllit, urrumi
M. V.u -mi, M. W.
Jolts Tvi.a, ll.T.ir.li-r.
TUI lltK.N l.ulitiK No. I.Si At "tV, W '.
Men. pverv Thursday vieuln at odd Ki-lhovi
hall, OiMi'ttii. Vlilllni hrethii.il always ol
ei'in I. Wi. Min is,
Kani Mtaa, Keeordrr W w
Ml II. A I.I. A t.nln.K No 0. A O. I'. V4
Mreia llr. i slid ihlnt Himdsy In aeh nuuith
al at'lnsil li.iu-e Vlainni tnrinU-r. msdn cl
eenip T. B. sru r, il W
j. vi. i iiiiMta, nee.
r. l.lJt l ll'Y l..,ln,Kt,K A.o I' W.
Mrpla pvery Hsiurday pvpiiIiik of as.-li mmith
In A. (I V. hall 7th m All aulnuruini
brvliiri'ii PiinlUtly luvllrd n altpud.
1. K. OA ITT, M. W.
(im ( Aiirr. Heror.ler.
Kol'NI AlN IIohKi ii. Nu I.
Mrflllar lllpellui apeuud W rdtip.dav In oa.'l,
- month at Plutllin li..,i.e, past aldp Main allrvt,
! tietwreti Seventh and Kltfhth
J. W,HtKr. See. II HTaaiuHT. r'rm
M . ui-isx. KorPttian.
Mill. Al. I. A UKANliK, NO. 0. I' of II
i """.r h"". Wr"" " ""''
arepud Hatunlay of r.eli is iutli at lu a m
! rrlluw niemlM-ra madp wrhum
I Jaa.Nr.i snK Ms.ter
( K II Cisipua Hpp.
W' A II N K It (ill ANiiK No IU. p of 11
Meet fniirth s iturdsr of earti mnnth al theli
nan iu New r.ra. I'a. .Mptuhur. Ms.ter
Mrs. Mav Waldo It. Sep )
nr iiiihiiti.N
Meets nr.t Mull. lay ol each month, al K nl
P. Hall. Oregeu City. Vl.ltlng rnnirade. made
DAVID MpAKTIII'K, Ciiinmander,
Ma. Williams, Adjuiaul
iit.S. TlooK POST. No, '..' (1. A. U , D an
nieut of Oreiroii.
Meela In aphisd hou.p al .Needy nu ti rat Hat
nr.lay In rach ninnlh al 'i o e,s k p nt. All
coiursups made welcome I f llli i.lsna.
II. Tiinarsns, Adjt. Comiuauder
K. P Ilsker l amp, No, Is. meet, every first
a nil mini Thursday evening ul each lu. mill, at
a., oi r. nan.
w . f. Jehmon. Captain: 11 H llelotny. Hppre
setllstlve IMv Micampmeul; (I, O. Wish), 1st
Lieutenant: Amino Hl. kli.m, :d l.lruleiistit
i.. A iierinaii, Isl Sergeant.
CLACKAMAS I.olKiK, No. ft7, A O. V W
Meela nr.l and third Monday In each immtti,
at Htralnht a Hall Vlallltig hrethern wplcmne
v.. a. rini u. Ilouoaa.
Kee. M. W,
Hceta nrst rrotsy ol tsch month at
romiiaiti piikiiip limine, liias. Atiikv. I'r..,
C. II I'ii.miw, Heo'y. cn Iiithih. r rm
Meets wciii. I Tnpsilay ol ps.-ll month at Cat
arnci cukiiip nott.p. n n. now at i.i. I'rc.
U. II. liasTiiw, Mpc'y, J. w o cossm.L. r'rn
Mrs. M. H I'll.hiiry . . . I'ri-sMrnl
Mra. . I.. l.iM'hraiia, - . Trcasiirpr.
Mrs. j. ll nar.lliiK. - Hmrtar
Meela on Ural ami third Tno.taya ol psch
month In K ol V. Mall. Mcmhera nl corp.
iiwoi .i'iiiru, eiiroiatiy welcomed.
tj....i.h... ."T. .. . r. .. ".
r coilfflp i , rilim ur.tti m r-.s. r. II. ti. (I.
Armnry, Thin) ami Main. Itcunlnr al r 11 liluM,
Monilsy. lobular hit.inesa nieelliiiia, Aral
nontiay oi eacn inontn.
J. IV . (ouiontf. ... Caalalli
f.H Kelly. - - Klrstl.l eiiaiu
I.. I., rickeni, - - Rec Lieutenant
ill'TTK CHKKK OIIANliK, No. Hi, I', nl ll
Meet at Ihclr hull In Msr.iusni. aenoml Hal
ur.Uv In each month at ill a. in. Visltini
mi'in ocrs ni way a wtticonie.
Hecretary Mn.tcr.
Mocia first ami llilr.l I iiesilaysof each in. .Mill
at Oihl Ki'llnw. hnll. M.-iiiln-rs nml vlali-in
tsu inri-ns, riiroisiiy IIIVHCO to Htll'lHI.
Mcrlhe. chlcl I'Htrlarch
W AC II KNO 1 ll I (IB, No" l:i.
Mncta TiniMliiy evenltiK at A, O. I'. W. Ilail. Via
lung metnhura Invito 1. J, II. HowaKii,
( HAa. Kki.I.Y, (',. of K.
CAN11V l,OIIK NO, Ml , I. O. O. T.
Meets Drat and third Saturday evening ol
eacn 111. Mini ai iwilKltt a lisll, 1,'iinhy. VIMUllK
iniMooers always made weicotnu
K1.I.A K nkiiit, rice (Iko. W, Kniiiiit. W,0
Willamette Kalla Camp No. M, mouta 2d and
llh Tuesday lilulus In each month In K. nl I'.
halt. Vlsltlnt( nelKhhora uiiide wpIcoiiih.
K. K. Maktin, Clurk. K. M. Mack.C. (1.
Meets till' sec. mil Hnturdav of each month at
10a. 111. O. Katon Master. J, Q. Uauic Hee'y.
Mneta on Ihe first Haturilay In each month at
10 o'clock a. ni. al the Imimh.cii. school houao.
8 YOUNU, Muster.
T. II. Kxathrrs, Secretary.
Meets every Tuesday evenlne at their hall
corner Muln and Tenth Streets, (Iri-irnii city.
N. C. MK.'HKI.a.Hoc'y. T. W. Htll.uvAN, Hrei.
MULTNOMAH I)I)Olt, NO. 1, A. F A A. M.
Ilolda Its ri'iriilar cominiinlcatlona on flr.i
and third Saturdays ol each month nt 7:!K) p. m.
nreuiren iiikoiiu atautiinu are Invited to attend.
L. L. I'OKTKH, W. M,
T. K. KYAN, Hecretary.
Clncknmai Chanter Nn. 1 It A M itnnt..
Ciuivucutloii third Monday ol the inoiith nl 7:8'l
i ai.
M flciitapitu, Sec'y.
OKKUON LODIIK, No. 3, T.(). O. K.
Meets every Thursdny avon.ua at 7:W) o'clock
M. In the Odd felh.uf.' llll u.in ......
Memhern of the Order are Invited to attend.
OBO. C. KLY, N. o.
ThnaRynn, Secretary.
ohwkuo 1.01-0E, no wTi.'o. 6. r.
Meets at Odd Kellow'a hnll, Oaweirn, every
Monday evening. Vlaltlnu hrethien made
welcome. W. J. PIIINAZKK, N, O.
J. r. KliLIY, 8eo.
or tim
Kx.iess Traliis leave I'mlland Dally,
rinii.li I
1 lii'nii.
ti i.'i r m .
1 lllf M.
Ill ."'I H.
I'liitlsiid Ar
orsvuii'lty l.v
M I laliel.i'il I.V
a .ti , D,
7 lu a. at,
7 in r m,
lilNINll ('Alls ON niil'KN llol'IK
Pullmnn Duffut Sleepers.
Soconcl-Clast! Sloo)ln Car
Allsi lii'd In all thrnunh Iralm
IKiHl.lil'llil MAIL Hallyl
I'.. n, in, I Ar
tiri'imii'liy l.v
II hunt tv
.i p. M
.1 ."J r h
7 ii. M
e :ii m
li ;si p n
Weal Side 1 1 v la.1 tin.
Mull Train. Hally (Kieppt Sun, lav I
7 .in
i I-r
I in r it
At All, any and "nrvallla pmnipct with Irallia
id ore-nu and I'seine haltrnad
Kit.ri'sa Train liallv iKierld Nmiilay)
: era.
7 j.'ir. a
I'mlland Ar
Mi MIiiuvIIIp l.v
s .'1 a
I U Mi.
Call ho nhtalurd at Inap.l rate. Imui I, II
M'sir. Aneut, Ori'intt Clly,
K I' KililMIS.
A. I II K. and I'a.a. Ainiil.
Salt Lake, Denver
Omaha, Kansas City
Chicago, St. Louis,
Kasteni Cities.
tln(uifkt toChicngo
and tho hast.
(uiiki'r to Omaha
and Knnsax Oitv.
Cars, Dining Cars.
S. H. II. Clark. )
(Jlivi-r V. Mink, Iticcivers.
K. Kllt ry AiiiKthoii, j
For rales ami general informa
tion cull on or lulilri'MH,
W. II. IILMtMtl'ItT, Asst. (lenl.
Puss. Agt., 2 I Wanliington St., cor.
Third, I'ortlaiul. Or.
Oregon Pacific Railroad
CHAS. CLARK, Ucccivcr.
DirtH't Lino Quick disimtch
Low freight rato Utw i Wil-
lainctlo Valley points ami San
Steamship " IIOMBK.0
Leaves San
Francisco March
11 ami 'J-l.
Leaves Viutiiua March !), l'.laml
This Company reserves tho
right to change sailing tlato with-
out notice.
For freight and piiHsonucr rates
apply to any agent.
CI I AS CLARK. Receiver.
Chas. J. Ilendrys, Son it Co.,
'.. n u ir 1 . rt. r, s
hum. n, oiarKCt M,, !S. Y .
Km iii.n"."l'f n2 ",n ""V""' "Minion, write to
.Ji,?i.vl, lVi'l'!h:' """'X ' yara'
fiinnatlon eonci.rnlnii I'nlenl. anil how In "i
lain tli.oo ant free. Also a caialo.ua of macliaul
leal and aoumtlno hooka i.nt free.
latonta Ukun throiiah Mutin It Co. reoelsa
fpanial notice in tha Hrlenilile AiiTerpn?anS
out post tn the Inspiitor, This anlcmllil J
sstu-U weeki, ;, eliwantlytlluatra"" hMoyraJV.
lannat Plrnulallon of any aelentlllo work lu ha
world. " I a year, hiiiiii.lo eo,t, fj lu"
ilulldlua Billtlon. n.,.iil l,l, ti u7. .1..'":.
ennina, 'if oonta. kveri iniii,l,.,r n.,.,,..'?.1'
tlful platna. In colors, ami nliotoxrai.ha of "tmm
.....n..., . , ,,.niIH, uiiHiiioig i,iii ira to show th
'.'."!' "Z'ty"' ""I """" tsintract a. A lUr .
aniisnai o, nsw yona, aU lli.oauwAH
Transfer1 and Ex;pre$,
Freight and parcels deliverod
to all parts of the city.
mm Tickets
1:. I. ran.