Image provided by: University of Oregon Libraries; Eugene, OR
About The Oregon scout. (Union, Union County, Or.) 188?-1918 | View Entire Issue (June 19, 1886)
Bono a log or shin of beef weighing
ten pounds, saw the bono in three purls
and lako out the marrow. Set the bone
to boil in six quarts of water. Put the
marrow into another sauce-man with
tho meat, cut it up small, add a pound
of bacon; turn it well about until it is
fried a nico brown, then add tho liquor
pf tho bones, cover up and simmer two
hours. Strain it through a sicvo and
set away to cool. Tho fat may then
bo taken off, and it will bo ready for
any soup that may be required.
Take a log of beef, cut it in pieces;
put it into a gallon of water; skim it;
put in two or three blades of mace,
somo parsley, and a crust of bread; boll
it until the beef aud sinews are tender.
Toast broad and cut into slices; put it
in a dish; lay in tho beef aud pour on
Wash well a knuckle of veal, put on
to boil with water enough to cover it
and add two blades of mace, salt and a
little whole pepper; when tondcr lay it
in a dish and strain tho broth over it
Cut off tho lower part of tho steins,
peel and put thorn into a saucepan,
with just enough water to keep them
from burning. Put in a little salt and
shako them occasionally. When tender
flavor them with butter, popper and
salt. Servo on buttered toast.
Soak it all night beforo using it, and
bo careful to wash out all tho salt
which is put into various crevasses to
prcscrvo it. Noil in plenty of water
till tender, ltemovo tho skin beforo
sending to tho tablo and garnish with
1 Scald ono quart of sweet milk and,
when hot, -pour in two glasses of warm
wator and ono tcaspoonful of liquid ren
net Tako it from tho fire after stir
ring in tho water and rennet and lot it
stand, until tho curd is formed and sep
arated from tho whoy; thou drain off tho
whey and dry the curd in a clean cloth,
beat tho whites of five oggs, light, and
boat tho yolks with two tablospooufuls
of lino sugar; then whip in tho curds
.until well mixed; add to this nutmeg to
suit tho tasto and four tablospoonfuls
of prepared Hour, beat until tho batter
is smootho and thick, have ready somo
butler in a frying pan and when hot
drop in tho fritters, fry quickly, drain
upon a warm stove, spread a napkin on
a dish and lay tho fritters on; when
drained sift on dry powdered sugar and
oat with jelly sauco.
Threo cups of prepared Hour, ono cup
of butter and two of sugar; four eggs,
ono cup of cold wator, two even eup
fuls of English walnut kernels cut into
small bits, cream, butter and sugar,
add tho beaten yolks, tho wator, then
tho tlower and whipped whites alter
nately, lust of all tho nuts. .Mix thor
oughly and bako in small tines, or in a
larjror mould, in ono that has a funnel
in tho center.
Cut whatever number may bo uocded
of cold, boiled potatoes into slices,
longthwlso, about, a quarter of an inch
thick; dip each slice iu Hour, and lay
thorn between a wire toaster. Have tho
Jiro clour, and whon both sidos aro
nicoly browned, lay tho slices on a hot
dish, put a piece of butter on each, and
bcuson with' popper Mid salt
How a Man Doos Shopping.
You had better put them down on a
ploco of paper," said Mrs. S. on giving
hor iirst order. "Oh, no," said Mr. S.,
my memory is good." "Well, then, a
jpool of CO Coatos' black thread."
Yes." "A yard of not too dark and
not too light calico." "Yes." "A
small hammer, a can of peaches of tho
Pussadona brand, a dozen small pearl
buttons, two yards of cardinal ribbon,
sill, on ono side and satin on the other."
"Yes," said Mr. S., thoughtfully. "A
pair of slippors for baby, a dozen
lemons, a good tooth-brush, a pine
apple, two ounces of sky-blue Gorman
yarn, an ounce vial of homeopathic mix
vomica pellets, a" "Walt a second."
Knid Mr. S.. couutlmr on his lliijrers.
'Aud a bottlo of vanilla extract, and a
yard of triple box-plaited cropo llsso
rushing, and threo yards of small
ichocked nainsook and" Hut Mr. S.
seized his lint and was running for
tfiutlon. What tho noor man
brought homo was a yard of bed-tleklng,
'three yards of black cropo; a bottlo of
vlnogar, eight yards of naukeon, a scrub
liriuiti. a notind of irrcon yam, sixty
"spool of coat thread, n yard of very
blank calico and a pint bottlo of
homcopalhlo pills." "There, my dear,"
throwintr down his packago triumph
antly, "I don't think you'll llnd a thing
missing. Who says .1 man can't do
BhoppingP" Aci Vork Sun.
What Famo Said.
Fntno was button-holed by tho long
halrod poet nnd dramatist who said;
"I havo written a. dozen sonnets. I
havo written a great lyrlo poom, and I
havo written ten plays. What havo you
done with those children of my mind?"
"I am your friend," replied Fame.
'Ono of your sonnets lives, and ono of
your playa has boon presented In tho
.llm nmsmima. but out of consideration
for you I have turned all tho rostovorto
Oblivion, who will euro for them."
NEWSPAPERS IN AMERICA.
Somo Curious 1'ncts ConcornliiKl'heru
Culled from tho Amcrlcnn News
Two editions of the American .News
paper Directory aro published this year
jy George 1'. Howell & Co. Ono is
Jatcd 177C, and you can almoat mac it
inder an old-fashioned copper cent It
jontains in sixteen microscopic pages
i list of tho thirty-seven newspapers
that wore printed in the United States
jf America 110 years ago. Wo observe
.hat seven of them aro still alive. It is
ihe other and tho larger volume which
moro immediately auapicu 10 mo
seeds of 188G. The contrast is im
pressive. Almost as big as an un
lbridired dictionary, with nearly two
thousand pages crammed with matter
.ntcrcsling to every newspaper man
and to evorv newspaper advertiser, it
s in the fullest sense a directory to tho
American press of to-day. Tho caro
and accuracy witli which new facts
have been collected and old statements
revised, the alert intelligence of tho
jditing, tho thoroughly systematic plan
if classification and arrangement, aim
narticularlv the obvious conscieivtious-
ai'ss and good faith of tho methods cm-
ployed, give to this work an importance
ivhloli tho public have not boon slow to
recognize. Tins is the eighteenth year
AMEU1CAN NKWdl'Al'EU DIIlECTOItV.
A tolerably closo acquaintance with
ts successive editions warrants iv iu
laying that every issue has been an
nipiovemcnt on its predecessors.
There aro now mtblishod m tlio Unit-
sd Slates 14,160 newspapers and peri
neals of all classes. The not gain of
.ho year has been GGG. The daily nows-
aiers number 1,210 a gain of 3J.
Canada lias G7D periodicals. There arc
tbout 1,200 periodicals of all sorts,
vhicli, according to the ratings and es
linates of tho editor of tho directory,
injoy a circulation of moro than 5,000
topics each. Tho increase in tho week
y rural press, which comprises about
.wo-thirds of tho wholo list, has been
nost marked in States like Kansas aud
SJcbraska, whore tho gain has been re
flectively 21 and 18 per cent Kansas
ilso shows tho greatest gain in daily
lowspapors. Tho weekly press is
,'iiinlng in Massachusetts, whilo tho
nagazinos and other publications aro
osing ground there. Tho tendency of
noli publications toward New York
Dity as tho literary center of the coun
rv. is shown by tho establishment hero
if no loss than Iwenty-threo monthly
icriodiculs during tho year.
Somo of the curiosities of nowspapor
itatislics aro worth a paragraph. Thoro
no 700 religious and denominational
lowspapors published in tho United
States, and nearly one-third of tliom
no printed in Now York, Philadelphia,
3oston, and Chicago. Now York is
sir ahead iu this respect, but
CHICAGO LEADS HOSTON. .
I'ltreo newspapers aro devoted to tho
iilkworin. six to the honey bee, and
md not less than thirty-two to poultry.
I'lio dentists have olglitoou journals,
bo nhonographers nine, and tho deaf
uul dumb aud blind nineteen. There
ire three publications devoted oxelu
ilvely to philately, and one to the torpsi
ihorean art. Tho prohibitionists havo
121) organs to the liquor dealers' eight.
L'ho woman suffragists havo seven, tho
mndy-niakors threo Gastronomy is
vprcsontod by three papers, gas by
.wo. Thoro are about GOO nowspapurs
H'intod In German and forty-two iu
'"Vouch. The towns which havo most
jroneh periodicals are New York, Now
prleans, and Worcester, Mass., four
ipleco. There aro more Swedish prints
ban French. Two daily newspapers
iro printed in tho Holiomlan tonguo.
l'ho toughest names aro found among
ihe Polish, Finnish and elsh press;
lor instance tho lhicnwiety, and tho
I'rzjacicl Ludi, of Chicago; tho
Uirfyxwalla in Sanonmt. of Ohio, and
.lie V U'uwr, of Utica. N. Y, Thoro is
)no Gaelic publication, ono Hebrew,
)no Chinese, and ono in tho Cherokee
All those facts have a direct interest
o philosophers and students of so
slology. There is no butter gauge and
ogister of American civilization than
,ho newspaper directory. Xeio i'ork
Musio in Cincinnati.
I mot a gontlonian well known in tho
justness circles and on 'Change iu tho
rotunda of tho Burnett last night, aud
isked him why ho was not at tho festi
"Festival be blowed.
havo to got
1 went once,
"Thought tnaybo your
ivant to go?"
"If shu doos sho will
joiucnuo else to take hor.
and 1 got all 1 wanted."
"How was that?
"Two yours ngo I took
my wife and
ivont to tho blasted thing.
iheol. Finally managed to get to our
joats. and all we could seo was a crowd
ot --idiots tilliifg up tho stage. Pretty
soon n fellow popped up aud yollod for
tils' lite. Then the wholo gang yelled.
Next a woman rushed out and gave a
torrltie shriek, and thou tho wiioiogang
shrieked. That was onoujih for inc.
I grabbed my wife by tho arm ami said:
Come along, I ve got onougn; i m go
ing to get'out of here. That stuff may
ho music, but I'll bo blanked if I'm ed
ucated tip to it.' No-siroo-bob, you
iou't catch mo at any moro May festi
vals. " Cin ci m h at i Kn Q n t rcr.
The Language of tho Train.
"To sit on ono scat and put your feet
on another signifies, "I am not accus
tomed to upholstered furniture nt
home." To occupy four scats on ono
ticket means, "I am a hog." To lean
half way out of the window in order to
sec the country means, "There aro no
glazed windows in my house." To
turn a front scat and rido backward,
staring the whole car in the face,
means, "I may not bo pretty, but I
think lam." To expectorate on tho
car lloor moans, "I have no carpets at
homo." To say of the station that you
"cannot see the town for tho houses,"
signifies, "I have never been anywhere
before." To drink all tho wator in the
tank and go to sleep at eight o'clock In
the morning means, "I was out with
the boys last nigth." To bo bounced
off tho train signifies, "I am dead
broke." To chaso your children away
from your own scat to bo entertained
by tho other passengers signifies, "I
cannot afford to keep a nurse." To
talk so loud tho wholo car can't help
hearing you signifies, "I am telling
all I know." To bore a reluctant
stranger with your conversation signi
fies that yon ought to be taken out
and shot To eat your dinner
with both hands means that
you would cat like a gentleman if the
railway company gave you time. To
whistle in tho car signifies that you
havo no car for nuisic. To drum on
tho window witli your fingers shows
that you do not know how to drum.
To walk through tho car with a lighted
cigar in your mouth indicates that it is
your first cigar. ' To do any or all of
tlicso things just whon you feci like it
signifies that you arc away from homo
and aro going to enjoy yourself in your
own way, and you don't caro who
knows it To 'bo run over by a truck
load of theater baggage on tho plat
form signifies: "1 seem to bo in tho
way." To go into tho restaurant and
coino out wiping your mouth with the
back of your bund signifies, "I am a
prohibitionist, but I am not bigoted."
To eliango a $50 bill for a plain old
fanner from Schoharie means, "I am
out $50." To run up town five min
utes when tho train stops only three
means, "I am liable to get loft" To
buy an expired limited ticket over tho
Boston & Maine, and try to rido over
tho Eastern railway with it means, "I
am a fool." To save a half-fare by
tolling t ho conductor that your ninc
ycar old boy will bo five next June
means, "1 am a nur. ror nmeiy-iivo
passengers to get into a car that will
seat fifty moans, "Somebody is going
to stand tip "'llobcrt J. Jiurdcttc, in
The Modern Shakespeare.
"Sweet bov! Sometimes when con-
scions of mortality, and comes to nin
the hint that thou may'st die, I pine for
mausoleum larjra enough to empha
size tho lovo 1 bear to thee."
"Nay, cherub, do not freight thy
soul with that. A small sarcophagus
will do for me."
"Marry, 'twill not. for in this pres
ent day greatness dotli chiefly run to
monument, and tho' tho world tny
grandeur knowoth not, a mausoleum
will arouse them to it"
"Mayhap tny wit ' doth pierco tho
pith of truth, but, mark thee, there bo
grades of greatness, girl. Somo brands
there are that blossom not till death
and only live in marble obolisk, somo
bo thoro of the sage, socratio sort that
roar their cenotaphs of wisdom's words,
and some thou find that aro content to
curve their in-monioriams on tho beans
"Carve, saidst thou, boyP"
"Marry, that lits thee to my sire, in
deed! for often hath ho mouthed him of
thy ways, ami vowed thoy cut him to
tho very quick."
"I'll warrant .thee, and were his
whims consult concerning question of
my monument, he'd say to roar no col
umn to tho dead but rear tho spinal
column of tho quick."
"E'en so, but thou great Cicsar had
his foes, and nuthless lives in costly
monument, and so, that thy sweet mer
its may endure, whon thou art dead I'll
woo the sons of wealth to start a mau
soleum fund for thee."
"Good friend! Sweet friend! An'
thou would'st please thy boy and make
him conscious of the charity that would
uproar to him a costly pile, woo thorn
whilst I and my approval live, for pile
of shekels roared to us in llfo is worth
ton piles of niarblo after death."
A Happy Thought
Young wlfo to husband"! don't seo
how wo can iret alonir this way much
longer, hills como in ovory day Unit
wo can't pay and 1 am worried to death
Husband (discourugingly) "I'm
sure I don't see what wo can da I
have boon on the wronsr side of oil for
threo months now and couldn't buy
otiniK'h orildo stuff to blow 1110 111) if I
hud to nuv cash for it.
Wife (happy with a bright idea)
"Wo mlL'ht 11 y lo hurono."
Husband (.admiringly) "That's just
it. What a clovor little woman you nro.
1 know wo couldn't swim thoro, tho
walk would bo certain to bo too damp
and wo have no inonov to nay for a
stoanier passage. Now you have sug
gosteil tho very thing. Suppose you
got tho wings ready to-day and I'll
hustle around aud procure food enough
to carry us over.' Mio -1 or umvue
W Troyal r 5f
TI.ii tinwilcr never varies. A mnrvol ot
purity, ntreii(!tli and wliolr rsomeucss. Moro
economical than tho ordinary kinds, and
cannot bo sold in competition with tlio
multitude (ot low tost, short weight aluia
or phosphate powders. Sold only in cans.
Koyai. 1Jaki.no I'ownnu Co., 100 Wall St,
CENTENNIAL HOTEL BAR.
E. MILLER. Proprietor.
Havinc fitted up tho Centennial Hotel
Uar-room, and removed ny stock ot
Wines, Liquors & Cigars
to that nlncc, I am better prepared than
ever to entertain and rcgalo niycuBtoiners.
I keep none but tho best of
KuKtcru lilqitorN, Milwaukee, AValla
AValla, and Union Ilecr.
Also, the Finest Branfls of Cigars.
Liyery ai M
Oi'i-osiTi: Ckxtenniaij Hotel.
JOHN' S. ELIOTT,
iraviiiR furnished thin old and popular
lioHtelrv with ninnle room, plenty of feed,
pood hostlers and new busies, is better
preparcil than ever to nccouimouaio cus
tomers. Sly terms aro reasonable.
Adam Ciioshman, Pkoimuetoh.
Has now on hand nnd for sale tho best of
jilEEP SKINS, ETC.
Paid for Hides and Pelts.
Near tho Court House.
A. V. Uijnso.v, - Pnoi'itiKTOK.
Kino turnoutw nnd first-class rigs for tho
accommodation of tho public Konerully.
Conveyances for commercial men tv spe
cialty. , ,
JMrTho accommodations for feed cannot
bo excelled in tho valley. Terms reasonable.
Situated four miles west of Union depot
on south side ot tho O. R. it N. t'o.'a rail
In Comfortable liooins.
Hoalth for tho Sick, and Host for tho
Especially adapted for tho Holiet ot Wo
men. Is under tho HiipervUioirot ono whe
has had thirty year' experionce.
fcJ. 1 NEWHAHD, Proprietor.
Rest Havana Pilled
Five Cent Cigar. 5
Jones Rros., agonts, Union.
E. GOLLIXSKY & CO.
A Positive Cure.
MEN, young, middle-uiied nnd old.
slnglo or married, and all who suffer with
Nervous Debility, Spermatorrhiea. Pomlnal
fosses, sexual uecny, nmiu;' .ucuiurj,
Weak Eyes, stunted development, lack of
l......k....Uli.ul lil.iml f.tnllllpii till
pediments to nmrrinse; also blood and akin
1 lit. 41 f..lll..
Mitteuitef, 'pulilH, uruiwuiiB, mm milium,
iw,..,. huImu uitfilliiifti wore tliroiit. ulcer.
offects ot mercury, kidney und bliulilor
troubles, wont; duck, uiiriiniK unuc, mcuu
tinene. ouorrhu, cleet, stricture, receive
Kearoltiuu treuiiuem, prompi, rouei uuu
Ulltf ... ...w. ... ...
Hutu Si:hh consult confidentially. It in
At . t .1 .1 ..
troubltf, call or wniB. re iisir
Odl at once; '-'5 year experience. Terms
Cash, uiiico uoiir a. in. iu o p. m.
DR. VAN MONCISCAR,
132- 1U1 Third St Portlaud, Orejon
MITCHELL $c LEWIS CO.,
taifii'v. Racine. Wis. Brand, Portland, Orepi
CARRIAGES, BUGGIES, PMAiTQNS
Buckboards, Road Carts, Spring Wagons, Etc.
CANTON .IPPER PLOWS, HARROWS. ETC.
G CHILLED PLOWS. AND 1DKAL ilihu Ains.
SEND FOR CATALOGUE AND PRICE LIST. FREE.
MITCHELL & LEWIS GO,, Limited.
192-191 Front St., Portland, Oregon. .
E. M. FURMAN, Agent
Main Street, Union, Oregon.
Keep constantly on hand a largo supply of Parlor and Bed Room Sets, Bed
ding, Desks, Oflico'Furniture, etc.
Upholstering Done in ihe Best Style.
Lounges, Mattresses, and all Kinds of Furniture mado to order. Your patron
Groceries, Toteoes and Cigars.
Variety and Fancy Goods,
Watches, Clocks and Jewelry.
Musical Instruments, Picture Frames, Bird Cages, Baby Carriages, Etc.
Candies, Nuts and Fruits, Sclisol Books, Stationery, Periodicals, Novels,
Etc., of Every description.
Orders from all parts of the country promptly attended to.
PHOTOGRAPH - GALLERY.
Jones Bros., .xBtisi:s.
All Kinds ot PMoppliic Wort Doie in a Superior Manner.
Now Scenery and Accessories Just Received.
All Work Warranted to Give Satisfaction.
YIEWS OF RESIDENCES TAKEN ON APPLICATION.
and Dealers in