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About The Oregon scout. (Union, Union County, Or.) 188?-1918 | View Entire Issue (Jan. 1, 1887)
The Oregon Scout.
UNION, OREGON, SATURDAY, JANUARY 1, 1887.
TEE OREGON SCOUT.
An independent weekly journal, Issued overy
JONES & C1IANCEY,
rublishers anil I'roprietors.
A. If. .Tonk, I
J It. Chance v,
KATT.S OK rU'ttscuiITION":
One copy, one year ft CO
Pi i months 1 00
" Tlw-o month"
Invariably c.ni in advance.
If ly any chance nub-crlptions arc not pntd
1511 end ot year, two dollai-4 will be charyed.
Hues ot advertising- tuailo known on appli
cation. Corrospondrjico from alt parts of the county
Addrwa all communications to A. K. Jones,
Editor Oregon i?cout, Union, Or.
flltAM) Itnxin: Vai.lkv I.hixjii, N'o. W. A. V.
Mid A. M. Meets on tho second and lourtlt
b'utcrdays ot eucli niontli.
W.T. WKIC.HT, W. M.
A. LIIVV, Secretary.
I'Ntns I.oikIk, No. SO." 1. O. O. V. ltcirular
mi-etinp on Friday orenlnjr- uf each week at
their hull In I'nlou. All brethren in irood
Ftnnillni: uro invited to attend. Ity order of
Uie lodiif. (J. I. THOMPSON, N. (3.
CllAS. 8. MII.I.KK. N-ey.
t. II. Oilmen nivlno service oven-Sunday
lit II a. m and? p. ui. Sundp.v school at :t p.
m. I'rayir niccl-me-ovcry Ttiur-ilay evening
utt;:;. KICV. U..M. lUWl.N.l'uotor.
I'm snm:i;iAN Cnriirii Hc?u!ar church
wrvlccs overy Sabbath tnornlm: and evening.
J'raycr nicHunr onoh week on Wednesday
i-veulng-. Sabbath school every Hnbliath at
10.ln. ItOV. II. VlIlt.NO.N liii'i:, l'HHtor.
i-T. .loits'n Jlri.srrip.u. Ciichui i-enieo
very MliuUy at II o'eloek n. in.
lli:v. V. it. I'owr.u,. Hector.
.ludfre O. V. oodnll
Sheriff A. N. Ifnnilllon
Clerk . 1 . .Neill
Treasuicr I.. I". Minlimrd
Solmol Superintendent 1. I,. Illndmau
Surveyor M. Austin
Jnnn Chrismnn I. A. llnmb'e
Mate i-euulor 1,. II. Kluchnrt
1'. I). McCully t:. i:. Taylor
. .1). It. Kees
. l,o vy
...M. V. Davis
. . V.. V.. i ate
..I. I). Carroll
. . .1.. I'.aton
.i. i:. currns,
A1"r4EIz:V A 'J' S.AY.
Corectlnsr and prtdiate practice speclaltie-)
Ottiee, two doors south of 1'ottullicu, l.'i.lon,
Attorney ?X Law and Notary Public.
Ofileo. onn door couth of J. Ii. Eaton's store
I. K. CliOAlV.'ICLL, jr. D.,
Physician asicl Surgeon
Ofllee, one door south ot .1. n. Eaton'a storo,
A. U. SCOTT. M. D
i8a'sa4;3,aw and K2;s:n:o:v.
Has pormnnrntly looatcd nt North Pordor.
o-lierehu willntuwcr ull calls.
Haki:i:. ,j, f. i)AKKR.
jjakiji; & i;aki:ij,
Attorneys and Coneilors ai Law,
REAL ESTAtE AGENTS.
Ia. Ga.Ki)r., - - Ouego.v.
I). 11. ItEKS,
OFFICR-Stato F.aiKlOfllnn lmil.Hnc
Union, Union County, Oregon.
II. V. UUIILKICIII,
Attomoy nt E.jjvy. E:il i:inie
iicut t'olloclltij;1 A;fa;jJ.
Laud Ofiieo IJusincss n SpDcinlly.
OCIco at Aldrr, tlniou Co., Orogon.
J. Y. Blim.TOK
' SHELTOH & HARDEST!,
A'4"I,2I.'X:Vi'i AT D.A'.V.
Will prnclica in Union, naker, Grant,
UmnUlla and Morrow Count irs, ulso in tlio
bupwne Uuirt oi Oi-euou. tho Iitrict,
Circuit ami Supremo fourU of iho United
Mining ami Corjwrfttlou buiue atpe
ciwlty. Oftc iu Tiiioii and Coraucoplj, tr wa.
Ut Untmllr c;,4 nltUri. ib lt.klnct
wMrti, In mini 1 1 u ...'J i. i i.u' ( preir ii fur iliuii'
IM i W l trr (i.H ki'uiiuii ii iiuuikuu, ai.it la u tlL
( , ull IKII.UU4 IM India . tn 4utl It
ui t-'-i if aitbjf nu u i i i :a u.Ci"n is
SPRING BLOSSOM STA
Niivitis leased tin" shingle mill b-dnnjin;
to L. It. Ilinehurt, we are prepared to fur
nish a superior quality mid make ot shin
pies nt the following rates:
Dolivered nt Union,
At tho Mills,
$3.25 Per M
$3.00 Per M
Wo repei t fu'lv aoeeit n share of the
patronage. KOI'.INS ,V JK HtKllTS.
A. L. CODB, fifl. D.,
PHYSICIAN A8D SURGEON.
lTrtinj permanently loca'cd in Alder,
Union county, (iteon, will he found ready
to attend ti en lis in all the arinns towns
and settlements of tho Wallowa valley.
Oiroiilc I3s'(isix :i Specially.
tB"Mr motto is: "Ue and l-t live."
U'lim-i Depot, Oregon.)
Pplendid nrromi:i'lii timi fur eouimer
rial li on. Tables nlw.iys siipplinl with the
best tin i.iarUil iitfonls.
"O'lhn AM) oi i Mim:hai. I'ATtis'5'S
KENTUCKY LIQUOR STORE
Aa S3A I'A"'iV.
for. Main and 1 Sts.. - I'nion, Oregon.
MI HUMAN A It U.ICV. I'l'oph.
Manufnetnri-1-s ami dealers in Soda
Water. Sars.ip.Hill.i. (nnur Ale. Civain
Soil, i and Chainpriie' t uler, Syi tips, etc.
Order.- promptly tilled.
(. W. BIMS, M. D
PHYSICIAN & SURGEON,
Union, Union County, Oregon.
Otliceon A streel. lsidenco thtvp doors
honth of the Court Jfms".
Special attention yiviru to Snrgicnl prac
tice. W. R. JOHPiSON,
CONTRACTOR AND BUILDER
Main Street, 1'niou, Oregon.
Plans and Specificat iona for Dwellings,
Harns nnd I!rides urni-.hed I'liKK OK
ridge Building a Specialty-
All kinds ot Cubinel. Woil: neatly execu
tod. Itepairins done on hhort notice.
None, hut tho best workmen employod,
and autis'actioa guaranteed.
Call nntl interview inc.
FRUIT AND SHADE
APPLK. PKAPv. PLPM, PlirNi:. PKACII
AI'HICOT. Cl'.AliAl'J'LK, CULUUY.
i SHRUBBERY AND SHADE TREES
Ot noil known varieties, huitablo for ties
climate. Can also furnish foreign sorts at
one-third (ho priro asked by eastern enn
VHHsers. 1 deisiro to hell trees ut pricus
that people can afford to buy.
L. J. uoi'sr,
132-131 Ilifi isirs:!, ForIM, Oraa
IS a regular craduatw in medicine; ban
been longer enirai ii in the hpecial treat
meat oi all Venereal, Sexual and 1 1 ironic
I)iHunaea than any other physician in tiu
West, tin city papers uliow, and old n si
dents know; $1,000 reward for any case
which he fuila to cure, cumin,' tinder hi
treatment, ly following his dirertious.
JUL VAN is the most HueceHsfiil Catarrh,
I.uns and Throat Do' tor in America. He
viilltell you your trouble without inking
vnii a hinulu iU"tioii, ami WAI!11A.'JS
PKHM AN'KNTt fit Kin the full, mlnjcawi,:
KEIU'OUd Di;niMTV, SpermutotrhoM,
Seminal l.onen, Hexttal ii'eay. Palling
Memory. Weak Kyea, r-tuulod Uevelop
went, ' I.ack of lOnergy, Inip'iverifdu: 1
lllood. Pimple. Impetiimeut to Mariinue;
a Uo Wood and MUin Diseast, SyphiiiN,
Irruptions, Hair l'alluu, Iioue l'aln, Swell
ings, Sure Throat, I'lcern, K.'f"ets of Mi r
rury, Kidney and Bladder Tmu lilt i, Weak
Hack, HuruiiijC 1'iine, Incontinence, doiinr
liira, Oleet, Ktricture, receive scarchlna
treat ntent, prompt relief and care for li.e.
NKltVOl'S Diaeaaen (aith or without
drcuuu), I)UaHeddiichttres cured jiruiupt
ly without hindrance to buineH.
liOTII fiKXLrt con.ult i cnndentlally. If
in trouble call or wiite. liaH aru dang-
Diaeates of the Kye or Kar, Ulceration fr
Catarrli, internal or external. Uenfuess or
Paralyeie. Hmiug or Hoarinj,' Koi-e4,
Tliiikenrd ltrma, etc.. perinai.i'ntly cuied.
l.OST MAMIOOD peitwtly rostor.-U.
CAKCIIH AVU TI'MOitri p.-rmuueDtly
reinovrtl without the knife or cuiietie.
M.diciiie c laipiiunded and lurnlehed to
all i utienta at nllica utrict'y pure and vk'g'
table. (iuuraiile of PKitU4M:)tT eur-e iu
ad c" undertaken. I ouaultnttoit lrw
and ktrutly ruullileutial. AH corienpon
denre prtiiMptly attended to; uieiliclae aeat
by rpn t any a IdriM Iree from sKt
ure, Call r iHdnva I'rivate Uiapeaaary,
Km, lllr-18 Third U Horttawl, Ontfou.
Term lWtl Malt, yvct mr 9 am.
tj 6 u in,
W. CAPPS, m. d:,
Sarseoa ami HoiBcopatMc Pliysiciau.
Will cn to any part cd llaitern Oregon
when sollcittd, to perform operations, ot
.TIediettiei I'll in titled A ttliout I'.itra
Ollice ndjoinins Jones IJros.' Store.
W. T. WitiottT,
UNION, : : : OKKGON.
Poes n General Itnnkin; Itusincss. Puys
dud selN exebange, and discouuts com
Collertinn cnrctully attended to, and
n I. n
cn O y
C J O
II A ML IN
nr can snvn Prom JV) to ft.) on tho
JC UlR. p ir. hai
o ot an instrument by
W.T. tVlilfillT, Agsnt. Union, Oga.
The Best Waaliing Wacliino
in the Vorld.
B. M. WAIT, Proprietor.
Wait Uros., Agents for Union County.
Till machine Id without doubt the best
In existence, nnd givefl entiio xatfa lion
wherever tried. Tais tiiachiue is iu otoclt
nt .1. U. Kh TON'S STOltK, where I hoy ran
be bought at any time. Try lltu Laundiy
k k k k k i k
Two doora ftouth of Joneq Bros.' btore,
,T. 3d. JoH.vao.v,
Hair cutting, shaving und shampooing
done neatly mid iu the beat style.
CIT? v HEAT v MARKET
Main Street, Union, Oregon.
Unsao.v Uno.'s Pjiopjiiktoiw,
Keep constantly on hand
ui!ni poitK, vi:al. mutton bau-
SAGH, HAMS, LA It I), KTC.
llarla reeoaUr purrluMwd Utii boU)
ajwl refltwd it tncoughouit 1 prfwrd
to eooMwo4at tU bttsgry mM4 in ttrat
rUsaatjl. Call and mm m. I4imIim
iUi iwout lor tna atsoduU0B uj
omHMirrfal tra rtttrJ
OrcauD )Taon ftiamnn fm
1 nmer Kin forgit the dny
That we went out a-walkin.
An' sot dow u on t he river bank,
An' kept on hours a-talkiu';
He twisted up my nprou stritiK,
An' folded it together.
An' said he thought for harvest
'Twns cur'us kind ' weather.
The sun went down and wo not there-
Josiar seemed unensy.
An' mother she beiau to call,
"Loweezy! oh, l.owrety!"
An' then dosiar spoke riuht up,
As 1 was just a startin'.
An' said. "Lowieay, what's the usu
Uf tis-two ever partiu".'"
It kind o' took me by surprise.
An' yet 1 knew 'twas comin',
I'd heard it all the summer Ion;;
In every wild bee's huinmin';
I'd studied out the way I'd act,
Hut. law! I couldn't do it;
I meant to bide my hm front hint
Hut seems as if ho knew it;
An' lookin' down into my eyes
lie must a -seen the lire.
An ever since that hour I've loveS
An' worship.nl my .losi.ir.
ItV PIS LYONS.
Tlii) Aitlunm luit vi's rtiatleil dismal
ly, tho old oak duo . -it tho corner ot
tho Ua.elton fiirmhonsi;, or Oak
wood, as it was called, wa veil its haro
branches drearily in tho midnight
wind, as it sighed anil groaned weird
ly in a fashion which reminds ono of
ghosts and hobgoblins and almost
converts the linn non-beliovec into n
(jtronu spiritualist, and unless hu is
possessed of the bravery of some hold
warrior of old, makes him intake with
Inside the scene was even more som
bre. Old Farmer lla.elton was
breathing his last. His aged faco was
pinched and drawn with pain, his eyes
had a troubled, restless, anxious look
about them; his long, suow-whito hair
fell iu bold relief against the black
dress of his adopted daughter as ho
lay with his head pillowed on her
Para'ysis, hat muH cruel of ull
diseases, which strikes them down and
prevents them from saying that last
farewell which is so comforting and
takes so much of tho bitter sting
away when parting from loved ones,
had taken possession of him and had
Bince rendered speech impossible;
but ho had found a tender and skillful
nurse in tho child ho had taken and
cared for as one of his own. Ui.i wife,
dying several years before, had left
him childless and alono in the world,
with tho exception of a cruel, heart
less step-brother, to whom hi had not,
spoken for years
lie had acquired a great deal of this
world's goods, and tho prediction of
everyone was that Uvclyn would bu
his heiress, for did ho not lovo her as
an own dear daughter, and was he not
at enmity with his only living rela
tive? Farmer Ilazolton looked nt her
pleadingly, with a longing expression
iu his sunken eyes, as though ho would
fain speak with them, sinco his lips re
fused to do his bidding.
"What is it, papa? What would you
have mo do? Oh, if you could only
speak to me just once beloru you die, '
said ICveiyn in a heart-broken voice,
us tho tears streamed down her love
The old man' glanced restlessly from
tho window toherface. Tho branches
of tho old oak tree tapped against the
window, seemingly saying, "here.hore."
Thinking the wind annoyed him, she
rose nnd closed the blind, but when
she returned there was the same de
spairing look there, onlygrowinmoro
Hopeless, a.i ins breath became shorter
each moment. A sudden inspiration
came over her. "I'apa. do yoa"
eagerly "wish me to promise to al
ways stay at Oakwoou?"
'I he dissutisfied, anxious expression
passed away, lie tried to nod his head
uflirmatively, but made but a feeble
The huge old-fashioned clock chimed
twelve; tho wind groaned louder than
over; the tree kept up itsceaseloss tap
ping; the old man's head dropped up
on his chest. Kvelyn was alone ut
midnight with the dead.
With one hard, dry sob she fell
ftcross his body. She rouli.od iu ono
dreadful moment that she was .-.'ono
in tho world. Her last der.r friend hud
gone. Kind neighbors comiupiu in the
morning to iupairu his condition and
kee what could be done, found them
thus. They gently lod hor away and in
sistod upon her resting. The village
undertaker was sent for and arm liga
ments made for the funeral. Poor
Evelyn was almost heart-broken.
The next morning, going into the
Tiarlor where he was laid out allrendy
lor the funeral which was to take
place that afternoon, she knelt down
and sobbed until her very frame shook
emotion. She hail knelt there but u
few moments witeii a heavy, rough
hand was laid on Iwr shoulder. Look
ing up lw proivd a Urfs, rough
man mUjhuiik Above Iwr. Slinking
Itur rudtly, Im rnul )tr "rbm, and no
mors oi wr hoiimim for lie meant
I'M-'yn, with qut tltg'.i'y. roe
wonderingly, and said, "Who are
you. sir. and why do you thus rudely
intrude on my sorrow'.'"
"Who am I and why do I intrude?
IM hae you understand 1 have more
tight hero than you u poor pauper
and foundling. I am that old fellow's
brother," nodding scornfully at the
cotlin, "and have come to demand the
will that ha left." Tho remembrance
came to her in an instant of tho step
brothei, whoso reputation went far
from reassuring her.
"The will?" in a surprised tone.
"Why, he didn't leave any."
An exultant, fiendish look passed
over his face. The thought Hashed
through her head if there was no will
she was penniless for she could claim
"Kh, didn't leave any? Well, then,
see that vott hurry this old fellow olT
and you yourself take your depart
ure as soon as possible. You under
stand? I, as the only living relative,
will fall heir to it all."
I ler lonely condition now forced it
self upon her in all its awful aspects.
"O, but, sir, I have no place else to
;o, and it was Ins last wish that
should alwavs remain at Oukwood.
And," with decision, "I shall not leave
it, for 1 have promised, and I hold a
promise made to the dead sacred."
"It was, eh?" ho said determined to
insult her to tho extent of his power,
nun make ins revenge (as lie thought)
on his deail brother perfect, little
thinking this proud-spirited girl would
nni-pu ins iiiiit. ueii, .nana ami
Susan will want a maid and my wife'll
want a servant, so if you stay, vou
stay in those capacities only."
After considering u moment:
"I accept, the terms; there is nothing
else lor mo to do, und a proud Hush
mounted to her face, as she added: "I
know, sir, that he intended to leave it
all to me, but rather than show any
uistespcci to ins wishes, I will re
main." This, withcalni dignity, an she
looked tenderly nt the face shu loved
Hough, ignorant, coarse man though
no was. ho was forced into respectful
silence by her griel. lint his calloused
hardened lit art. tinknowr. to pity, did
not remain touched long.
"Well, well all bo here, bag and
baggage, to-morrow, and see that you.
air everything, and remember that
you are no longer mistress here, but a
servant." With this parting shaft ho
tool: nis departure.
I no Mineral, with all its sad ntos
was over. Kvelyn, with several neigh
bors and friends had accompanied the
it...:., i .... . s ..i ..
luiiuiiin in i ui ii ia.su re.siiiig-piaco in
tho count ry churchyard, and sho had
returned homo tired, weary and heart-
sick. Mio hud not. reah.ed her loss to
the full extent until returning to the
lonely house and visiting tho room he
hud occupied, where sho was wont to
run after a shopping expedition to
greet him and display her purchases,
she missed his familiar face, and then
she knew that she had indeed lost hor
Shu had no time, however, to brood
over Her sorrow, for sho had yet to
prepare for tho arrival of tho new
owner of Oukwood. ller proud spirit
rebelled against a servitude which was
unjust, for she know sho was the prop
or mistress of Oukwood, the homo she
loved better than ull olso, since her fa
ther was gone.
Having superintended tho propuni'
turns tor tho new arrivals, sho ret ired
to her room, not t o sleep, but to think
with drend ol the mot row.
Oukwood s new muster hud duly
tnuon possession of it. huoli succeed
ing day seemed to brini: to Evelyn
new trials, und insults of tho grossest
nutiiro were constantly being heaped
upon her. She wus compelled to per-
lorm t no most menial services lor
three ignorant, coarse women, until
her life was indeed u burden to hor.
Of a refined, gentle nature herself, two
months of this life had left their mark
Alter a day of unusually bitter ex
perience and hard, thankless work,
she went out and sealed herself under
tho tree that hud tapped so incessant
ly on the window tho night
her father died. This had become her
favorite haunt at eventide after her
day's work.ua it had been herfuther's
She reviewed tho past few months in
iter mind; how the man that had been
more than father to her had said with
his dying breath that it was his desire
sho should always stay at the farm
house; the arrival of the jwoplo she
hated at her beloved Oakwood; their
cruel heartloBS treatment ol her; her
life of toil and hardship. She resolved
to leave them, despite of her promise
to t ho contrary.
"Poor papa," she murmured, "you
did not think i would bu treated in
this way or you would not have itokeU
me to stay."
So eiigrorsed wus she with hor
thoughts that she hud not noticed the
fathering cbtuls and brewing storm
until the drops caiue spattering down
between thn leaves of the huge tree,
and the rumbling of distant thunder
ivarnedhor that shu hud better return
to the house. She had scarcely passed
from under the ttee before a sharp
Hash of lightning had rent it, and site
saw the tree that had stood for centu
ries a broken heap! While shu stood
there in her amazement, a white
jmpur lluttered to her feet. J'pk n ,'
it up and examining it us oloseiy an
possible in the failing li;hl, she iv.id.
''liftftt Will and 'liMtunioiil of John
Ilaelt01!" er leart seemed lual
IllOSt Stop hauling' She vtu.i -t ait led
by Uk rasping tone of l.ei mitr. -.s
Mkiti her "w luii rli' nu nut, -landing j
tkruWiuiu; L-i uniy nu i, i I.,, jiii.ii,!
ladies wv:c waiting to havo their hair
prepared for the Mild."
Hastily concealing the paper, her
heart beating high with hope, she en
tered the house, and went immediately
to the room where they were waiting
for her to perforin tho menial task of
brushing their hair. Never did tho
time seem so long to her, nor never
did they seem o want more dona
than on that night. No sooner hud
she assisted them into their dressing
gown, and put, on their slippers than
sho donned her cloak and hood, nnd
went with Hying steps to tho village to
see Mr. Markley, the lawyer, who hud
served her in ther for several years.
Sho arrived there out. of breath just
as he was about to leave.
"Olt sir, jii'-t ono moment please,'
she managed to say breathlessly, ' I
havo something of great import anco
to show you. 1 could not sleep until
you had seen it ."
"Why, Miss Evelyn, is it you. ( ohio
in, my child; you should not be out
nlono'ut this time of night."
He-entering his ollice. lighting tho
lamp and swing her comfortably seat
ed, he opened tho paper und, alter
glancing at, it a moment, said:
"I am indeed thankful, my
You aro at lust to bu righted,
is a will that I drew up for my
long previous to his illness. I
often wiindeicd as to its whereabouts,
but, could do nothing to press its ex
istence. Hut where did you find it?"
ho asked in n puzzled way.
Sho told him all the otory ofthu
broken t r. e.
"I thin". I understand," ho resumed.
"He had long toured this stepbrother's
stealing it, and would not trust it out
of his own hands, und did, no doubt,
put it thero for safe-keeping, ami
by Providence it, litis been given
to its rightful owner. It bequeaths
everything to 'my beloved daugh
ter, I'lvclyn,' with tho exception of
a few hundred dollars to his brother.
1 will take step.) the first thing in tho
morning to have tho rightful owner
installed, nnd pirmit mo to say I think
it will be a charming one. And now,
with your permission, I will drive you
homo in my gig."
Ho was only to glad (or tho op
portunity to do so, for, ulthotigh sev
eral years her senior, heliudlongsecret
ly loved hor, but ho was waiting to
gain a name in his profession.
Kvelyn wlipped into the house un
noticed and sho lay awako long Unit
night wondering how the women who
hud no pity for her would foil when
they knew they wuro uo longer to reign
there. At first sho felt only resent
inontand triumph, but bet hotter na
ture assorted itself and she resolved
that t hoy should not, bo wholly de
prived of their present comfort.
With tho first grey dawn oi morning
Mio was up and went through her
usual routine of duties as though
nothing had happened.
About nine o clock sho was sum
moned to tho parlor, where were
seated Mr. and Mrs. llu.elton, tin ir
two daughters and two gentlemen iu
t ho legal profession, besides Mr.
At first there was only ragodepiited
on the faces of tho four people who
were so soon to havo all taken from
them, but when Evelyn in agontlo way
told them that sho would divide her
property with thorn, their rae was
turned to shnmo mid each humbly
asked hor forgiveness.
Kvelyn has consented to become
Mrs. Markley as soon us sho has laid
her mourning garments aside.
Cooking: nt Son.
The first thing that naturally at
tracts the attention of a landsman is,
what u fearful statu of confusion thero
must be in the galley during u rolling
sen! Imagine an ordinary kitchongiuto
covered with saucepans, etc., were
it suddenly to begin to swing back
ward and forward like a sou-saw. Thin
dilliculty, however, iseasilyovenonie.
Every galley lire is fitted with a num.-
tier of iron bars fastened to a rod at
tho back, and which fit into Id tin
grooves iu a rod in front. Consequent
ly, when tho sea is rough these burs
are fixed and each cooking utensil is
held tightly in its place butweon tho
bars just the sumo as a suuscpan
could be held over an ordinary fire
place with a strong pair of pincers.
Another dilliculty is when tho suttse-
puus on the lire are full when the
ship rolls they run over. Tho remedy
for this is as simple us Dr. Abernethy's
ono for the old lady who complained
of having such a dreadful pain iu her
ur:n whensho went "so." He pocketed
his guinea and said, "Don't go t.o." So
witli the saucepans. The simple rem
edy is, "Don't fill the saucepatu. No
saucepans on board ship siiould over
ho more than three-quarters hill when
the ship is rolling.
My first impression in watchin.' the
cookiugon hoard ship wo how many
practical lessons might lie learned
from it by cooks on shore! How often
do cooks complain "there is no doing
anything in this poky kitchen," the
louy kitchen being probably quite
our liiu'r. the i-e ol the galley in
win Ii 1 ant stiiKHne, in which break -
f . i t , linn i ..ti l dinner have to be pre
I i.i 1 1 ' 1 ! i i or 'Joo M-rsiiiiit. Tho
i. -qUi-.il t. i,.i.. lies icqUliid lor success
arocuiiy lining, un nine .liisructi of
In iiu and, by no nieain the least
i ii 1 1 1 1 . i : . t , i hi- mih i Tui look in ; ahead
urn! i .ii i li.i i i if a -m ii i'id hit
OtU I 1 1 II -i hi 'I'ilii'iil nil i I it i . l Wit l
aim! I. . i a--' I I .ii... . M i,ftIUO,