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About The Eugene City guard. (Eugene City, Or.) 1870-1899 | View Entire Issue (March 30, 1889)
HD-RBIL I RUSSIAN STUDENTS
. ii. In th. World
pr I iii-h.
".r; Vandorbilt wealth
tflninML and the estl-
WfJ from it Per nnum l
"" .. ainirle fumilV 1"
j-u If Uont intact tho
- ' ncu. , .
ill ,.t the cnu in inuuv,-
it will bo attained by the
!? , The rapid Increase o(
WFTZ -iiKam clearly shows
,ar ..w.ts money.
fZZLfA Vanderbllt wealth
I ct"nb" ! him the area of
it eaual to the
white papr " ,
copios or me oikul-
If the bills wore joined
I J ..i.lnh AM. Ml
la urnlllll fO H
, In uttior uiu- -
Of'1" .ml a nuurtor
,r.ti:m i,m" ,
the Ul is
...i timntlon of the wealth
H in.ru ooin
a . i it
.. r Bnara
.inn Ml rk. i " -
1' I ...I. lit Vlll U lilt
William H. vanuciui..
jn her own narao. contrary to
.i u ..r ano Ul aw auuiuu
- - . 1 1., ii. j
willmm H. anacrmu aiea
" . M V. - t
in round nuiuuoio, ui
It is remarkable how it
,1 in the three years that
n" ... n
.Unsed since ma aeaiu. wmv,u.--V
iv.i..rhllt loft bin grandson
IC . . 1
il illl . n " ' arm ma omoi
pandsons -.',000,OW eacn. ui
i op.-rated extensively in the
market fivo years ago and, it was
. - J -. 41.- tin,.. 1 1.U t
-ii. muiArnoau in.
"J .. . i 1 A 1
(iirtiine. wmen no nau up
tof6.ilM.uw. no was repurt-
received .in aiiowaru r
from his father for hia
1 i. 'i -
thereafter and until
rth of tho latter. About the time
.wk- before tho termination or
BUUi , .
r- . i : i.un.j ..vim:' i' ri' n
-n,i whs reported to have lost
MAitAA a! iiU fnfftinn vvliii'h
i rj. ' " riuuv
however, grrown to 8,0OO.O0O.
w ,,r i-i'i 1'i'icK nun in'iirm
. ... , .. . .. ,. , . . ,.. ii 1 ,1 T . i I 111
Mill IHl-1 '" 01l..UV.
nnt ti f.hn simifi extent
...i.. Vnulppiplr had been suc-
nusde h'mhly remunerative invest-
t I ,f l,i f'.tli.i-
UJUIIUtt iuv. ..-.
a kU.u iiMu in thn IlinilV.
ii- mi .hm II Viindni'hllt S tlr-
Il,,ll I IMI I I Milt I tllV
fort UIH'. f 12,UW.WU. wuuatwiin
amount the wealth of William 11.
t L:i. u ,..1 M9 IH)1 .000
AN EMIGRANT'S LUCK.
a OMttt i ' .leu to Mnldeii I.nne In
Lerm Than BtVM Ye km.
iti iimr i in i mii i i-im i. irv in ui ijii-,1"
Oiner do incident of greater in-
mA V. . I - I I i . .
Doouliiir eireuniatiinees attondini
lthtit nf luvmir." man into Maiden
a few yearn Ago who ia now a
.1 ..1 t A .
I t' .11111 Mil I I'.TIllll 1111 Ml VI
it... T 1 .1 J
vc;ir ;iTtt, unit i inui urruwiim wj
I I II' 0; III I ' O , t1 ' I' ' I (till i
whereabouts of our housekeeper's
L 1 I t J ll J I
and had suddenly disappeared.
attention was attracted to a strap-
young" viormau or me oionae type
had l(-it his sweetheart and was
rn'if ii Tim nr n t id i it.
A lew weeks later I was m asu
second time saw the young man
v urn i' 'i' w nil- ill i i. i niuui-ii
wueropioyeu at a outcner s siaua
mm ill ii mm , pn 1 1 1 m 11 in nun n i
firL Yes. ho had. and sho had got
un! 1U LUU 1U1LUW my Kill u
n i-1 ri i 'nop n mm i h i u' v a
C UIUU I'l l ItMl' 1 II1V IIII1M l' . 1111
Tl(ini ti.tr. i .-in In I nirttt S.ni'l M nil
n at :i " iiwn inm. i.pm r -k t"
n II i I i Ii w i ml a I 1. .v, .( tt n n (1
I. -i . ( l.
thousands of dollars and th
llllku.l..J - 1 J m f
iuiiiml nuu 1 1 . i . .i u
'ered tnble, the sight almost took hii
"from tliat mnmpnt. hp has nnascsscd
riirrr Are Niile. ml Th.lr Kllnm
It hlii. Tlivy An- MudylBK Aliruad.
All Russian students at the German
univorsillos are carefully watched bj
the spies of tho Czar. These spies re
celvo 'iberal sularlei from the Kunslan
Government in ordor that thoy may
not be debarred by luck of money from
associating with young Kus-i m noble
men, lhey mingle as much a- possible
with all foreign university students.
They register generally, as do the ma
jority of their countrymen, in the De
partment of Ijiw. Thoy attend all the
drinking houtt to which thoy can get
invitations, and note with care what
thoir countrymen say ubout polities
and the government of the Czar. They
play biiliarda and Jink coffco in tho
same caies with the other Kusslan
students. They make many nciualnt
ancox in the university, as they spend
thoir Government funds liberally and
their real mission is unsuspected by
their fellow students.
Thoy have considerable difficulty,
however, iu gaining admission to the
exclusive social circio of their country
men, the KiHsian spy is usually a
man of humblo birth and name. Most
of tho other Rmsians at his university
aro noblemen of the most stiff-necked
and consorvalivT type. As they all
are wealthy and free with their
money, thoy lire not so accessible to a
display of wealth as the ordinary
continental nobleman. Thoroforo only
in excopiional cases is the spy able
to buy his way Into this noble circle.
Usually ho picks up his Information
as to tho politics and political connec
tions of his fellow-countrymen from
unwitting German go-botwoens. And
even these crumbs of hoarsay are se
cured only with considerable pains,
for all Russian students at Gorman
unlversl'ies know there is a spy among
thorn, though his identity is unknown.
They often say, even when such ab
stract political subjects as constitu
tional lPierty are broached to them in
public places: "N-a-a-a, my friend, but
tho walls have oars."
But, liko most jolly good students at
German universities, the Russians
often take a drop too much in public
beer-cellars, and then tho spy gets a
chance to earn his wages. In a so
cial way tho young Russian nobleman
is an uncompromising aristocrat In
politics, especially after ho has passed
a year or two obroad, ho Is full o'
radicalism. This latent radicalisir.
Is just what is apt to got him into 4
peck of trouble when ho becomes gni
rulous over his tvine. Tho onini
present spy overhears the young
nobleman's expression of radical po
litical prejudice, reports it to head
quarters at St Petersburg, whenco it
is communicated to orlieials on the
Russo-Oerman border, and when the
Imprudent young nobleman starts
Homo with his brand new Ph. ! and
foreign airs he is snapped up on the
border by Government officers, who
escort him to St. BManbtUV. His
fnto then depends, of course, upon
the enormity of his crime. If he
called the Czar a meal-sack' ho is
linhln to a doso of Siberia. Smaller
offenses, liko complaints of tho abso
lutisin of tbe Petersburg court, aro
ininished with a vear or two in ti-
Of course tho one important remark
in question is not always tbe excuso
for this punishment. Tho spy can
generally get together a good lot of
more or less rolovant evldeneo at his
university to prove that tho young
Russian nobleman was not a loyal
Russian or was guilty of "general
In 1881 young Herr Micalowski, of
studied jurisprudence in
Leiosic. One evening in the Hoersen
koller restaurant ho und his friends
the last financial crisis
throiti'h which tho Russian Govern
ment had passed. Young Micalowski
said: "The whole concern (mat is, "is
Russian Government) would go to tho
devil shortly if tho financial mothods
weren't reformed." Eighteen months
later, as he crossed the Russian
border on his way home, an
official arrested him. When Micalowski
the official Quoted to him
the above doroiratory romark con
corning the Russian (iovernmont. ndd-
ing: "You said it in the Lolpslcnoor
sen-kollor on November 19, 1881.'
Young Micalowski eventually got 1
short sentence for Siberia.
Loss than three years ugo a Russian
.m irot verv drunk at a students
kneipe in Jena and confessed hia busi
ness. He was thrown out of tho room
by tho students and two days later was
driven out of tho town. Generally.
1 ii,,, snins do riieir work
HWWWUll .mv -
nuietlv and unsuspected, and a Russian
.tniW f liberal political tendencies
must keep his mouth pretty tight shut
if he wishes to escape a winter or iwu
In Siberia noon hi- return to Kussla.
Leipsio Cor. X. Y. Sun.
I THE CLEVER DETECTIVE.
Although of Wood II. Wm Worth
lioirn nl ih Ordln.rjr Kind.
" Who is the oew man on the
There was no answer. None of he
officers assembled at headquarters
knew any thin? concerning him ex
copt that tho inspector had brought
him in quietly a few evenings before
and introduced him as Sergeunt
Fetehem. Tho strango lnapproprl
atonoss of such a name for a detoctlvo
hud struck them at once, but tho new
man had gone to work without a word
as if thoroughly familiar with hi du
ties, and his first job had been the ar
rest of a burglnr whom he had caught
in the act and overpowered, bringing
him to the station alone, despite the
fact that the prisoner was a burly,
powertul fellow nearly twice tho slzo
of his captor.
Eve. y day siii'V his acccslon to the
force he hail signalized himself by
some unheard-of exploit. He bad dis
covered a nest of counterfeiters, ar
rested und put In jail u hitherto unsus
pected Anarchist whose attic was fu'l
of dynamite bombs, and located a bank
embezzler who had eluded the police
for two whole years. All this he had
done as a matter of course, and had
HOW TO FEED CALVES.
Tr.rh Thrm to ICat .rlj and Mpytf
V.rirty of ( l t oo'l-
I have often hod a calf that It was
'It is a notablo fact that groat
soldiers aro usually successful when
.v,,. i-iv Mside tho sword for a pen.
Ccesar a.u. X. nophon described their
own campaigns better man anj u-...-i
v-hn ever attempted the task.
.1.. . . T . 1 Ml.,nn's letters Will Siaiiuas imn.
oi.ii.ied a menial position witn a '-J; . Qudtmi New
way reuiler. and soon acquired ( Wellington's dispatches
.. ft" " ., . . .. ; ,.n of compan r.ni;i"SH
me uesi njtv.... ,
nnn-nl Grants book
r fiMr m c- ..,... -
Iversal praise for its direct-
US snare time was devoted to the
L . . ... lias now Oil
vi :.-;ir. il into tho Held as an . . .. ..... .,.i
. , ml mini) e lUi-ny ui oij'
" II' 13 11 113 Ii UIIJ
1 1UU uu 19 QUO M) me actiucuuu 1 . h
id iiw Pxnh.ih.it. nn v -maae netnu iaii - - . . .
in tin. .... .1 . . v.. I in so .n well when you proposed iu u.
mhub llila HLUUIIC xv " - - 1. II.
--null- :i 1 ':mv 111 r OI 1 t'H 11 in ii(..u...j . -
ivm xjiiu UU51UDM HI.." " n-. -
and I remember
V. x. . . . . " 11 hno. t-ind andencouraeinjs
"rs fi nio; in ta hannil V IIM1I ad nun . .
Uiri I. .V. ...u ' 1 "l liMl. -nr nnd hOW easy J"OU luauo
istoned impassively to the encomiums
passed upon his singular skill and
adroitness. The other members of the
dolectivo corps began to grow jealous,
and a watch was put upon his actions.
He had no difficulty In evading them
in tho performance of his duties, but
they mado the discovery that ho was
closotod with tho inspector for about
fivo minutes every Monday mornin;'.
Tho most diligent effort failed to dis
cover the object of these conferences,
if such they wore, for no conversation
between the chief and tho new detect
ive ever roachod tho oars of tho listen
ers on the outside.
One Monday morning, immediately
aftorono of these secret Interviews,
Sergeant Fetehem was seen to leave
the office and board an outward-bound
train. Ho was not seon again during
tho week. Monday morning came
again and he tad not yet turned up
The inspector was visibly uneasy.
II he is not hero in lesi than an
hour all Is lost!" ho muttered, as ho
glanced at his watch and went to tho
door to look up aim down tho street
It was snowing furiously.
Seized with ft sudden Impulse, ho
hailed a passing cab and was driven
rapidly to a railway station In tho sub
urbs, reaching it just in time to get
aboard a train coming into tho city.
A. ho entered tho forward door 'of 11
car he saw a man rapidly go out
through tho rear door, jump off lb
train, and disappear in tho blinding
With ft cry of dismay tho inspecto
rushed down the aisle. When half
way thfOUlrt) the ear ho stopped sud
denly. In one of the seats was m
mOitonlftM figure of Sergeant
Fetehem. It was in n half erect posl
tion. with ono arm extended. Tho
eyes wero gazing into vacancy with
luck luster expression.
"Too late!" exclaimed tho inspector,
bitterly. "rifly thousand dollars
gone! That man who left tho car a
moment ago was Ta-scott!"
The passengers crowded around.
Thoy explained that tho sergeant
few minutes before had mado a sudden
but. unnarentlv weak effort to fuftou
himself with 11 chain to tho prisoner
but that the latter had quickly risen
and grappled with him. The sergeant
had nearly SUOOMdod in his design
when suddenly ho scorned to stiffen
His grasp relax ad, his arm remained
stretched out. a glassy look came into
his eyes, and his whole frame became
motionless. 1 ho prisoner broke away
from him and was out of the car bo
fore tho spectators had recovered from
Such was tho story thoy told tho in
Wbiil. is the matter with the olll
cor? Is he dead?" they Inquired.
"He has run down!" groaned the In
snector. "Fool! Idiot that I was not
ham met him ono Bullion beyond
here! This detective," ho explained
was a cunning pioco of machinery.
It took Edison a year to manufacture
him. und I paid him ten thousand dol
lurs. He warned me thut if 1 eve
failed to wind him up at tho regular
hour he would bo ruined, Sergeant
Ketehem was a sovon-duy doteetlvo
wound him up as usual last Monday
morning and sont him out to searc
for Tnscott. I might have known,
he added, bitterly, "that if ho hadn
caught him ho would have reported on
time. This failure is all owing to my
blind neglect. Taseott's gone again'
now and he'll stay gone!"
The inspector looked long and mourn
fully at tho wonderful and costly piece
of machinery, now ruined wmrmr.
Hi. was a wooden detective,"
snid at last, "but ho was worth tidoz
of tho ordinary kind. "-Chicago Trio-
An Immense Church Organ
A correspondent of Lft Science en
Famille snvs that in tho Protestant
church ut Libau (Russia) there is an
organ which occupies the whole width
... on. at; . j u:..l.
f the church, about w reel, ami m
ha. 131 registers, 8.000 pipes and 1
h..i lows of larire size. It has 4 harp
sichords and 1 pedal. The largest
nine is formed of planks 3 inches thick
. .. - . . . ii ...;, ,n
and 31 feet in lengiu anu u
of 7 square inches and weighs 1.540
pounds. Besides the 131 registers,
there aro 21 accessory stops that r
mit of combining various parts of the
in-trument without having direct re
course to the registers. By poch-l
pneumatic combination the organist
can couple the four harpsich.rd and
obtain surprising results.
some of the initinctive awe felt for tho
superuutur.il. A tegular worship, as
Sir Alfrwd I, vail has showu, often
grows up round such a curiosity, or it
becomes, a- in the ease of the i-lia i
grtiin. i-aered over a great tract of the
world and among entire raeei of man
kind. Now, nothing Is more fre
quently Unusual Of 1 so to speak, sur
prising, than tho human eye. which
va les. in occasional ca.es. from the
normal type to a degree that has never
yot been quite satisfactorily ex-
lalned. Why Is ono eye fishy, while
another Hashes tire? There are
eves which do literally "beam."
and thby so common as to have
given rise to a separate description
in most languages; there are eyes
which in auger seem to emit light
rom within Mr. Gladstone's do
there aro eyes, generally stool gray In
Kuropo, but often black in Asm, which
never cense to menace, even whon the
face is gentle or at ease, and there are
eyes into which a look of almost in
tolerable scrutiny can be thrown, eyes.
as Lord Beaconsfleld described thorn.
which would daunt a galley slave
The writer saw a remarkablo pair of
them once. Ho was waiting w ith a
crowd of passengers on tho French
frontier of Italy, all under order to
pass through a barrier In slnglo file.
fho Emperor Napoleon had boon
warned about some projected attempt
by carbtiunri. and a special agent Had
been dispatched Irom Paris to examino
every passenger by tho train. The
eyes of this ugont wore absolutely dif
ferent from those of any human being
the writer over saw, and Iho Italians,
as they passed under their fire, visibly
quailed, every third man, porhnps,
throwing out his lingers to counteract
the malefic effect of thoir influence
Even tho English, who had nothing
to fear, did not like tho oyos, which
this writer will remember at the
Jndginont Day; and ono, presumably
an kOtOF, said audibly: "My God, that
Is Mophistoj heles ulive! Spectator.
" THE EVIL EYE."
A Rrmarkaola fair of Opllra Onr. ..
by an Kiijcll.lt Tra...r.
Tho original source of most suimr-
stitlons. and of all idolatries In which actually linHMsiblo to make drink un
til" idol is n.H deliberately manufact- i til It had gone some twenty-four hours
ured bv human hands, is now reeoe- ! or more w ithout food. If a calf will
nixed to bo the sense of surprise, of 1 not suck your fingers or attempt to
sudden fear, or admiration, fell by the 1 swallow, you can do nothing but wait
"Ul tutored mind," a the Lichfield The last ten calves I have raised I
school would have called it for any have left with the cows for lhrw days,
thing unusual It may 00 a remark- and I have not had a particle of trouble
able troe, or a rock with a defined to teach them to drink. I'sually they
form, or an oddly-shaped stone, or a put their noses In tho pail nnd drink
shell with ils convolutions reversed, or i the first time the milk is offered 'hem.
a curious fruit like tho r-cc-.f-iii-r; and I have concluded that all my for
butlt strikes tho savage Imagination mer trouble w is occstslotie I by taking
and is thenceforward surrounded by the calves from the mother Wore
they had been physicked sufficiently by
the "eoldsti um." and developed a
heallhy upHtlte. 1 think there is
more loss. If not more cruelty, from
the treatment calves get aft'-r they are
taught to drink, than from starving
them to tench them to drink.
A large percent, of the calves raised
bv hand un hmg-huircd. DoMmUM
and unthrifty, freni irregular feeding,
giving the (nod In varying quantities,
now too much and then too little; some
times warm, and again cold; sometimes
rich and again mere gruel,
and neglecting to furnish coarse
food early enough. A winter calf wlil
begin to eat hay regularly at four
weeks old, and will grow and thrive
much better for having It. lt should
have bran or ground oats regularly
after It Is a month old. beginning with
a tablespoonful, and increasing grad
ually until it eats a quart at a feed,
which it can safely do at three months
old, If all changes in diet are uitido
It Is sudden changes In diet and
overfeeding that produces scours, and.
unless checked at once, scours will
very soon ruin the calf. You can de
tect this trouble by the smell as soon
as you enter the stable. The stall
should at once be thoroughly cleaned
and disinfected, and the calf put on
half rations of new milk for a day or
two. I have never known this to fall
of a cure. If vou tench tho calf to eat
osrly, Bnd furnish It a variety of
wholesome food. Its milk may be re
duced to one gallon a day at three
months old. and the calf kept thrifty
and growing. Cor. Michigan Homo
FMIOBSK Ixllll., 1 ' ' 11. A. f. AVII A. At
J MmU Ant and third Wnil,n .ay. In auh
J I'ENI'RH HUT"! . LulMitC M0. , I. a O. W.
C5 MMU.r.rr Tnft-darftvoiiiiig
H'lMAWIIAl.t 1 .1 .M I'M KNT NO.
I Mi els 1111 Hi. MM-oiid and luurih W
da)i In sarli niiini'
IM'OKNK tola. a Ml. IS, A. O. U.
I . Mis'ia .1 Man.mli' Mall Hi. Moond
fourth fridayi In e'h ntnnlli.
I M.OKA It V iy-1 Ml. M. U. A. K. MKICTS
el. at JU-oiil,' flail thotlnit and third rrt
dajri of Mt h mouth Mi nnlnr. I'liUMANUaa.
III'TTK LQD0I NU M I Q A T.
J) ai.rir Hatunlai nlnlii In Odd
w. a t.
J IAOIMO TAUttAMIIOfHOPK MEETS
I j At Ul I'. , I I, un d .m i Hundajr aflar
iiihiii at .V.SI. Vlalton mad. a.lfomp.
OATH K TIMK TABLE.
Mall Train 'Mirth. liAl 1. m.
Mall train miiiiIi. U:.iA i, m.
Knifftii. Uk I l,na. north S 00 1. M.
Kaiiw I nr. S111-.- mo ., m
Ulillh HOUKS, KUOKNE I'lTV rOSTornCI,
Oon.ral llrllr.r), 11 "in ; a. m. Io7 P.M.
Mon.) Onlrr, from 7 a. m to & v. m.
lltlllKlar, from 7 A. M. UiA r. H.
Mall, or norlli . at Stl) 1 . m.
Mai; - for xoulh rloa. at - P. M.
Malla h) U 0 il rloxi at 8 JO a. m.
Mail, for Kraiikllu clow at 7 A. M. Monday
MmU for MaM rloaoat 7 A. M. Monday aac)
Eugene City Business Directory.
HKTT.MAN.II. ln mania, olothlng. froMriaa
and K.n.ral m.rt'haiidlav, .oulhnml loruar.
Wlllam.tt. and Kluhth tro.Ui
I'l'AIN 1IIIOS. I.nl.n In l.o.lr
olorkaand mual.al Initruinsnta Wl
lr..L b.lwo.11 Hsvaulli and Eighth.
KHIKNIH.Y. M. II. HMl.rltidryifim.larl
lint and Kvu.ral insrehandlan. illain.lt.
traL l 'I..ii Klghib aud Ninth.
GILL J. P, I'hjr.lclan and unci on. Wlluun
.it.- itnwt, tMlwasn Hsvcnth and Klghth.
Hi i IKS. I'. K..pa on hand flu. wlnm, llquora,
rlgar. and a pool and blllianl tatile. Willam
tte itrwl. opImi'.ii Klghlh and Ninth.
HOHN, 01IAH. M. Ounimith. rlltwiand ako
guui, brwrh and muiile loail.ra, for aalt.
(.pairing don. In th. mtrit tylo aud wals
rantoil. Shop on Ninth .trot.
I 1 1 K l.v. J. 8.-Valohtnak.r and l.w.l.
keep. a fln. itiHik of giHal. In In, " .",1"iTS
ii. itrwl. In Ellsworth'! drug .tore.
McCI.AHKN, JAMES Choir, win., llquora
aml.'lgara. t lllam.tloilrmi bnt..n Light
POST OKKH'K A n.w Hock of lUndaiA
K'hool aooki Juit rvoolved at th. poal oftMaV
KIIINKIIAHT. J. II. IIoum.. algn ami rarrl
palnt.r. U ork guarantitM tlnt-olaal. SU
aold at Um.r rati-a thnii bv anvon. in Km
K.w of tin- TIiIiik. Kv.rr S.lf-Itc-
ipeetlaft Psnoa should Kftow.
Table etlquetto is almost a science
nowtulavs. and it Is necessary to con-
torn to Its laws. A good rule Is to
use the fork almost constantly, and
put only ft little upon It at a time. In
this way tho food is conveyed to tlie
mouth never with the ktiifo al
though in some countries tho knifo is
still used, even amongst royalty. H
you have strnwoerries niiu cream,
sou), melons, stowed iruit, prosorveu
fruit, presorvos and jellies, cat them
with a spoon. Those things, because
of their juicinoss, can not bo oaten
with ft fork. Fish should be eaten
with a knife and fork, and every well
regulated house, whon it servos
Oysters on tho half sholl, will place a
small, silver fork beside each guest's
plate. Whon tho hostess servos
strawberrios with tho green stems,
then thev are Invariably to bo taken
up in the fingers (by tho stem) and
eaten cno at a time. Fruit liko pours
and apples is first poelod, then quar
tered, and then taken up In the lingers
and eaten. With salads, tho knilo
and fork aro used, it the salad has not
boon cut up before being served. No
hostess who understands table otl
quetle, nor ft waiter who has been
well trained, will ever think of offer
ing you more than a ludleful of soup,
and if you uro at a private or fashion
able dinner (anywhere except a
hotel), and tho dinner is too hot, or
you do not happen to like a certain
dish after it has been served, pretend
to cat it, and this consideration on
your part will make you tho everlast
ing friend of tho hoBt and hostess
Don't stop short and sit hack in your
chair. That is tho most embarrass
ing kind of embarrassment for both
yourself, your host and your associ
ates. Those are a low of tho things
every body should know. Farm and
The Cure of Shyness.
A shy disposition is a misfortune to
its possessor. It causes him to shrink
from meeting others, nnd whon ho can
not help mooting them it makes him
stiff in manner and awkward in speech.
Archbishop Wbnteloy was very shy In
his early liK His friends counseled
him to imltato tho example of polite
men. Ho tried, but the effort mado
bim think so much of himself that ho
became more shy thnn over. After a
time ho said to himself : "I am. and
porhnps 1 must eontinuo to be, as
CHOOSING A TRADE.
s.l. . 1 n ti.it You ( no and What Vou Hara
a Taat. For.
First of till make sure of what you
will be best fitted for in the long run.
Remember that some kind of work
mnv be in demand now nnd in a few
years the demand may die out. Don't
choose a trade of this sort if you can
help it. You may spend years learn
ing to iniiko something by hand, and
oh soon as vou have leurned, a machino
tie invented that will lntlko it
better, and thus throw you out of em
ployment, unless you have learned a
great deal ubout the whole business
connected with your work.
Agrin. think of where you want to
begin. Don't learn ft trade that Is
overrun with workmen In your own
State, unless you uro willing to go to
Bother State to work. In New York
State there is a machinist to every 300
of population; while In Texas, (ieorgia
and Alabama there Is only one ma
chinist to every 2,000 people. Iowa
has l'.'.tHK) carpenters and joiners;
while Georgia has less than fi,(XK).
Choose what you can und what you
have a taste for. If you are a weuk
llng, don't try to bo a blacksmith;
don't try to bo a painter if you aro
colorblind. If you ate fond of read
ing thut is a good reason to become n
printer, provided there Is no othor
good reason against it If you have
a natural mechanical turn and Invent
ive gonitis, you may mako 11 good ma
chinist. Resolvo to make yourself a
thorough muster of your trade and all
tho rnaohlnary used In ami about it
Then don't be afraid of learning too
much. You will ho a better painter
for being able to handle the saw; a
better joiner for being able to uso a
brush; a better machinist by acquiring
the use of tho pencil.
Be willing to plod and work hnrdfor
a time, for the sake of learning your
busino,s thoroughly. If you start as a
carpenter have In mind to bocomo a
builder; if you start as a machinist,
expect to bocomo a manufacturer; if
you begin as a typo-sotter uim at be
coming a printer and publisher. Or,
if you are willing to bo alwuvs a work
man employed by some one else, make
up your mind to become so very ex
pert In your line as to command a
high price. Interior.
DR. L. F. JONES,
Physician and Surgeon.
Wll.l, ATTKNII TO
calli day or night.
OrrtcK Ihi atalra In Tlliu' brick; oraaata
found at K. !(. Lurk.) .Vl iii drug itore. 1
noura: v to i . m i to i r. m., n to n r. m.
DR. J. C. GRAY,
OKKH'K OVKIt OUANUE s'I'i HIE. ALL
Iji'iuIimu- giu ailiululit.rod for palnlaa. -
traction of truth.
GEO. W. KINSEY,
J ust ice of the Peace.
I) KM, ESTATE KOIt SALE TOWN LOTS
il ami tin m,.
t'oiloolluiii prumpUy at-
HORN & PAINE,
Practical Guns mi th a
"A.x Di'ttai ia
Klihlng Taokl. and Malarial
Sewlo. Hacbiaesand Needlesor All EMl For Sin
Itepalrlnft done Ih 1 1 in neateat style and
Ouns Loaned and Ammunition Fundahftd
Shop on Wlllanifllle StraiL
Economy with the com crop means
that Iho fodder should be stored under
cover and not left standing In the
0,.1,1m us U often practiced. Good fod
der is vuluublo, and Is highly relished
by nil elusses of stock, but lt can be
injured by exposure as easily as bay.
No matter how much cure Is tuken the
shocks will fall over in winter, by
which means a lure share of tho fod
der Is ruined by being on tho ground.
If . allle ure turned In on It they will
'..-ainp'.e a portion also. The barn i
tbe proper place for it
Boot and Shoe Store.
A. HUNT, Proprietor.
WIU harriftor imp a iiiipl.l. .tool uf
Ladies' Misses' and Children's Shoes!
Slippers, White and Black, Sandala,
FINE KID SHOES,
MEN'S AND BOY'S
BOOTS AND SHOES!
And In fact .T.rythlng In Ih. Hoot aad
Shos .Una. to whirh I Intend m d.voW
my oipoclal att.utlou.
MY GOODS ARE FIRST-CLASS!
AndgiiaranUiwla. ropr.ai)iit1,and wIL
hs m .1.1 for thn lowest prlni. that a good
arllolti can b. alford
1 1 tint.
ftM. Faint.. laaa. Oil-. !
TOILET ARTICLES. Etc
slelan.' rTaatcrlptlonA Oompound-d
W kaap oonitanUr on hand a full supply at
I BEEF, j
MUTTON. PORK AND VEAL,
Which Ui.r will Mil at th. lowest
A fair ihar. of the public patronag. 1
TO TIH F IMI Kit:
W. will pay th. hlgheat market price fas ft
no I" nog and abp.
Shop on Willamette Street,
1UGB W CITY. OREGON.
Meal. . . .1 .an K any part of th. clly fn
of charge. '
me, after alT'-Lif