Bohemia nugget. (Cottage Grove, Or.) 1899-1907, October 13, 1899, Image 2

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Does Your
aking Powder
Prof. Geo. F. Barker, M. D., University of Perm. : "All
the constituents of alum remain (from alum baking powders) in
the bread, and the alum itself is reproduced to all intents and
purposes when the bread is dissolved by the gastric juice in the
process of digestion. I regard the use of alum as highly injurious."
Dr. Alonzo Clark : "A substance (alum) which can de
range the stomach should not be tolerated in baking powder."
Prof. W. G. Tucker, New York State Chemist : " I believe
it (alum) to be decidedly injurious when used as a constituent of
food articles."
Prof. S. W. Johnson, Yale College: "I regard their
(alum and soluble alumina salts) introduction into baking pow
ders as most dangerous to health."
In view of such testimony as this,
every care must be exercised by
the housewife to exclude the over
and over condemned cheap, alum ,
baking powders from the food.
Baking powders made from cream of tartar, which is highly
refined grape acid, arc promotive of health, and more efficient.
No other kind should be used in leavening food. Royal Baking
Powder is the highest example of a pure cream of tartar powder.
The Advantage of One Eye.
During the late Spanish-American
war a certain old colonel who had lost
an eye at the battle of Gettysburg was
rery indignant because ho was put
aside as physically incapacitated, when
he applied for admission to one of the
New York volunteer reigments.
Filled with wrath and chagrin the
colonel journeyed to Washington, bent
on having a personal interview with
the president. He succeeded in gain
ing an audience, and the president,
after listening to his plea, said, kindly:
"But, my good Col. J , you
have only one eye!"
"Just so, sir," was the prompt re
joinder, "but can't you see the great
advantage of my having only one eye?
When I aim my gun I shan't have to
close the other!"
He fought at Santiago. Youth's
Tor the Children.
The management of the Oregon In
dustrial Exposition at Portland has pro
Tided well for the children, whom wo
have with us alwayB, and whose lives
Bhould be brightened. The feature of
the fair that gives them the most en
joyment is the big steam merry-go-
round. They never tire of it, and as
they dismount from their prancing
steeds they are always happy and ready
for another ride.
The extremo point of Land's End,
the most westerly point of England,
has been described as resembling the
head of an aligator descending into the
eea. A natural tunnel runs right
through it, and is about GO feet high.
'Will Hun Automobile Line.
Unable to obtain an electric railway
or to induce the Big Four Railroad
company to improve the servico north
of Wabash, Ind., the citizens of North
Manchester have taken briskly in hand
the matter of buying an automobile to
run between Wabash and that place, 14
miles. There is a great deal of travel
Some of Which Smnek Juit Little lilt
of the Truth.
A girl was visiting in town who has
a these tiimmed with four miles ol
lace, and her hostess is thinking of giv
ing a reception for it.
A woman who know" how easily tin-
to Wabash, the county seat, from that nien can be fooled tells everyone who
portion of the county, but the Big Four
does not run its trains to accommodate
it. Negotiations are now on for a
horseless carriage with which it is
proposed to make three or four round
kisses her that it Is the first time she
was ever kissed bv a man
It occurs to a man with Bomewondor
that his wife never got up as much
enthusiasm over him when she was a
I trips a day, carrying passengers for 75 . bride as she gets up over tho new little
cents both ways. If the project suc
ceeds tho carriage will be put on this
fall and will be tho first application of
wo auiomooiie.
"Did ye iver notice, a mon from St.
Louis?" inquired the janitor philoso
pher. "Will, if ye didn't it's worth
yer whoile. Up th' boulevard he struts
wid hid ilevated. Suddinly thor's a
red baby,
When a woman doesn't know of
anything else nice to say about anothor
woman alio says elio has such "cuto
little ways."
livery unhappy woman takes pleasuro
ni iiuuxing oi mo iimo wnen no will
come back, and it will be too late.
A good many girls have the notion
that some day they may be compelled
to sell tlieir nair and pny off the mort
, big commotion an' he's lifted off his 1 n the ,Jome,teildi n8 te
; u, 1 story books relate. An Atchison girl
. "V T " " lJ5r, ,riuuUB , who had very boautlful hair becamo
I ui mirouiw rrgw y .i i ' 1 vory P00' n" "Ked to fell it for $3.
rim litr InnunQQaa Imf flinf th' tanlraaaaa ..... . . . . ' '
rJ i " Alter tlie Jintr Iind been cutoff tlm nnr.
chaser refused to tuko it, saying sho
could get a switch for S2 in Kansas
Anthracite coal on Bellinghain bay
has been found to be big discovery.
Mothers will find Mrs. Winslow's Sooth
ing Syrup the best remedy to use for their
cuiiureu u unrig me teeming penou.
Recently a ship of only 3,500 tons
carried from Para. Brazil, to Now
York a cargo of rubber, which was
insured for $3,000,000.
Fence anil Wire Works.
and Iron fencing; oillce railing, etc. 831 Alder.
Muuliluerjr unit Supplies.
ctilnery, supplies. 48-SO First St., Portland, Or,
JOKN POOLE, Portland, Oregon.
can give you the best bargains in general
machinery, engines, boilers, tanks, pumps,
plows, belts and windmills. The new
steel I X L windmill, sold by him, is unequalled.
are insoide. Oh, he's a bitter lobster."
Chicago Evening News.
Fair at Portland.
The music at the Oregon Industrial
Exposition is simply grand. It is by
Bennett's full military band, which
gives popular classic concerts after
noons and evenings.
City that
would answer. Atchison
Cathedral of Cologne.
The cathedral of Cologne is naturallv
Tho amusement tno cmot placo 01 interest in that fam
features of tho fair are never neglected,
and there are astonishing acrobatio and
aerial feats, grand cake-walks and
many other good things to delight,
surprise and please all who come.
Why It Succeeds.
There is nothing remarkable about
tho grand success that attends tho Ore
gon Industrial Exposition at Portland,
for it is backed up by tho enterprising
business men of Portland, who spare
no expense to make tho great fair a
splendid success. Tho men who
conduct it are: H. O. Brecden, presi
dent; I. N. Fleischner, vice-president;
R. J. Holmes, treasurer; W. S. Stra
bio, secretary; E. 0. Hasten, assistant
secretary; H. E. Dosch, auditor;
George L. Baker, superintendent; J.
P. Marshall, Ben Selling, II. L. Pit
tock, D. Solis Cohen, O. B. Williams,
Dan McAllen, A. B. Stoinbach, J. E.
Thielsen, D. M. Dunne, R. O. Judson,
L. M. Spiogl, Sig. Sichol, H. D. Rams
dell, B. S. Paguo, General O. Sum
mers, Col. I. N. Day, Georgo Fuller,
Captain E. S. Edwards.
ll Tl . 1 - . i , .
i uub uiijf. it wuk. utmost six centuries
1 and a half to build, having been begun
in 1248 and finished in 1880. Its stylo
l of architecture is Gothic, and It has
eight chapels, which contain the re
mains of eight archbishops, and tho
skulls of "tho threo wise men of the
East." Tho Church of St. Ursula is
docoratod insldo with tho bones of
somo of tho 11,000 virgins who, with
St. Ursula herself, wore murdered bj
tho Huns.
War Museum,
It is worth a trip to Portland to seo
tho war museum at the exposition
there. Captain E. S. Edwards took
his coat right off and went to work,
and has gotten togothor tho largest col
lection of war weapons ever soon in tho
Northwest. Most of them wero cap
tured in tho Philippines by the Ore
gon 'volunteers. Tho museum is the
carrying out of an idoa suggested and
followed np by Dan MoAllen, ono of
Portland's most enterprising business
mon, and it is all for tho benefit of the
monument fund.
Monarch Bit. ln.OI..rlceon tit.
llottoin oT
It remained for n barbarian poten
, " of the East 10 devise tho most
. feet menu- of keeping cool In the
umlng heat of Hummer. Hero, those
o J us who can nfTor.l the clow
up our house, m 1,11,1 ll10, to
the seashore and to the mountain!,
where we make n pretext of keeping
cool and looking happy. Hut this Ori
ental despot never closes hl PU aco.
nor upends his time lighting niosquUoon
or other pests at tho seashore or In
tho mountains, lie Just steps Into a
luxuriously llttod glass paluce. Rives
ii signal to his henchman and Is lower
ed into the depths of a pellucid Inko,
. . i , i
oi ilium mirpnrm dim own
ploiiiiuRqtiuiioini mid iiiHido
was tho (uiiiilcst puhIi
in nut life," ho hiivh.
A it 11 m i ii I il m 1 i f.. i.t4.. . i
lfroin the ItiMTf-ry win. nl." V"H1
hi-rv., it.
Ono of thu waiters at it ,, .
restaurant Is a bird of pnHKJ, f"r
llowory mid was a mm,,!,,,. 1
......II viiiu II. ..1 . III
riiuiii " nrrvil II, n i 1
"Ilnll.tV iJilllii.r" In M , 1 """Ul
A mil. A imml iiiiinu " 'ml
-I J i "run lilt vu Ii .
told of that niuiiioriililii lll'lll.l 1....
III II.. I...
l"'llll 0
"'till. "I
' Win ovor n
Tilll kltllllltll U'llH Mil mi. ..II .1 "'
ink uvorythlng on tho (iiii.i,!,,"1' 11
...i I. ..j.i .1 i. v "in
Miniii ii Kin uiuiu ii iin ,(
Tho bocoiiiI courso was LiiMik.! '
eitoh flah come nerved n 1( jll6 . J
an U'n ,-fllllil nut tnm 1.. . .
" V , 01 hill
watet and waiin 'tun
buiiiu in iiiu mi) n kiii rillllii.l nn. I
I I .....I ..It ...l.l rviC
iiiu uiim miii mi, nii i-Ki" natlcii0n,
th' outside. Bit v. vonM ,,r .i,,..i ,
, ..... .1 . '""Sin
nig ni-uiiiB iiiuiii luiiurs trym' to can
thuir Hall. 'This is Die timid,,,,. i
tiitililook I Iver In m0 ,fH(. (J
nun xiiiiiiiiiuiy iiiuii in iiiu hi-mi (hijIijI
lt d gtll 11 MKII1 IIKH II IlilnoCuiil 1 m,l
1... 1.. 4l... I.I...1 .1. "Vi
mi. in iiiu kiiuiiuii inuro wnn tktitM
nil tiigui long, u wan no Hinnll th
wultom oouliln t ronoli tlm .lialicri-uij
nnu iiioy got to Hcrnpping for fi0n
pincca in tno nnu. unu inun W3
KiiooKeii stilt with it turkoy. imil vfbtd
they ploked him tip I thought liowjf
tleitil. 1 1 1(1. (ill tint level. Hut
wasn't ii l ooi i. 11 wiih only -rari.,,i
siiuoe. Aniillioi tltinkey full inioii,!
Bitlitd iind one of the cooks put n can of
Ico cream In 1 1 to oven, tlimkniK U tt
lirown gravy lot thu lieef. That', (J
Iho Btjuitro just its I'm tMlniK touj
Uut the wo i fit of nil wns whun wocaml
to tho wine. It was '.Moricitn chaml
pnguo in bnlf pints, without ico, and J
till tho kiuking mid hollumn;! QRl
fieslt gent told mo it wni the unit
thing ho Iind had that night that a
good and waiin, mid lie hardly ealil if
when a waiter that wits t little jaml
nccldently poured about n quart ol boiljj
in' co lit-o down the buck of hit iteckl
Buy, you ought of henni him cum
llotween you and mo, a good iiianj
waiters got to bluing the wino, inJ
thuy found ono uf oin with ISempti
hot ties in IiIb pnutti leg. Thai's lion
est. 1 saw it myself. It vnn the lioti
test Imiiqut-t 1 wns ovor at." N. 0l
Tlllt I'lllllpillnr Wnr
Is proving iiiorvsttihhurn limn iiitii iiat
It needs a vigorous conlrnt ! airuigtitea
ninttc-n out. We should tncklt-the l'lillfl
Ijijilnes mid overcotno tin-in n Huitnitr'fi
tlon, ttiitlnrln. ft-ver mill iipie The lullll
Ii i-hort imil dccl-lvc. mill for lift)- yeanthl
iniiers nnvc niwnv won.
where he cnu see the fishes disport
themselves and observe other Interest
ing sights of the watery depths.
This Interesting potentate of tho
glass submarine palnce Is the King of
Slnm.1 He has .1 very long name, tuty
seven letters In nil; but for short he la
called Chulnlongkorn.
The glass p.ilnee of the klug Is 20
feet square and 15 feet In height. With
the exception of the floor It l entire
ly of heavy plate glass closely lltted
Into steel frames. The lloor Is of
wood and steel, and directly under It
Is a second or false lloor, Into which
are stored weights or stone. hen
tloatlng nil these weights nre removed,
but when his majesty desires a cool
ing, tons of them are rolled In nnd the
room slowly and silently sinks until
It rests upon the bottom. It Is then
at a depth of about twenty feet, nnd
so arranged that an abundant supply
of air Is obtnlued from numerous tubes
leading to the surface. Ity menus of
other tubes he Is eimhled to hold con
versations with those In the royal pnl-
ace on shore, nnd also to transact tttato
business. The furnishings of this sub
marine ens tie nre ns lavish ns Ihoso
of the Imperial palace.
This fastidious potentate of Slum Is
young man. hut despite his age ho
has (500 wives. Notwithstanding this
large assortment, however, he Is so
sacred nnd mighty that he must marry
nobody benentli him In rank, nnd his
only equals being members of his own
family, his ofllclal wife must, therefore,
be his half-sister. She rules the harem.
In looking at this semi-heathen king
It Is hard to believe that he Is tho sa
cred ruler over 8.000.000 people, nnd
still harder to appreciate his absolute
power. The w'jole people nre his
slaves, nnd his simple word Inflicts In
stant death on any mnn, or robs hlni of
his property or family. He has tho
right to call his subjects Into his Her-
lee without pay nt any and nil times.
and every mnn In Slnm Is forced to
give him pnrt of his services during n
tmrt of each venr.
1 ......
Although Slam has no nntlonnl debt. ' There Is more Cats rrh In thit 1 ;hl"J
V, t 1 tuuuny maul nil Ullivr uinr. pu V.
he taxes the people as no pleaHos, and and until thoUit few yeari whiui'Tom;(11omj
Often forced to sell their wives nnd rcineilles. arid bv cun.lantlv Ming to enrti
children. By this means the Klnc'n ' rl.Ul 'o1 P'onoJ?"relJ'',"!nl
Tlioro is nenrly 113,000.000 in thj
United States treasury, the proceeds ofl
sales of cotton which fell into tbi
louurai iiamis during tno civil warj
This money Iwlnugs to the owners c(.
tho cotton or thuir lioirs. if they
prove their claims.
"The Prudent Man Setteth
His House in Order."
Your human tenement should be grvtn
even more careful attention than the
house you live in. Set it in order bj
thoroughly renovating your whole system
through blood nude pure by
Mood s Sarsaparilla. Then every orgin
wui act promptly and regularly.
JtbCuA SaUafxiAl
TJiero nre ulwut COO species of huin-J
mini liirnV nil natives of America,!
und most of them confined to Contrail
and South Amorica.
tuuiio utv iiuvu wiui treasure, nnu ills ' tionai dlseaso, ana th.rt-loro requires c"""r
yearly income Is $10,000,000. Thin ho ' SPUW,?1'- XcToob5,
iqunnders In cnrlehlnir hla norinnnl In ilm ml f Knlti'tnHn'mif pnrn nn tho msrket.
surroundlnr-a. I It Is taken Intui
T10 IJuHlnesi Instinct.
Too many people nre nccustomed to
think of politeness In address na nn-
proprlnto In company, but qult out of
place hi business. An caiKaclnir man-
ner Is useful everywhere.
This axiom Is nmuslmrlv
by a story wldch Justin McRnrthv
...11- c . . ,. . .. -
leua. ooou nner tno civil war, ho says,
rnally lit lo from lO'lrol'SWj
...i . . ' . . 1 . 1 1 .. in inn u iiv,
and mucous surfaces ol the syntcm. Tli cy "
ono hundred dollars for any caiio It ;
euro. Bond for circulars and testimonials, ab-i
dress. r. J. GU KNKY s tu-i
Hold br DniKglsts, 760.
Hall's ramify Tills are the best.
Tho least troublesome nnd most pro-1
fltnblo animal to raiso in this counirj
is tho ehoop.
Itnproveil Truln K(iiiliint
ns nndi
tudylng the crwil. when a Vhrlll. I 'i1. r
youthful voice 1 "Hougn train, and n dining t..r - ,
rnn' ot,i nnsuoon inauiiuarateu. xjio 1
I happened to be standing on. bridS 1 r ,Th? - B: ,&, 3
in New York, amusing myself by' n " hnV ttMbal0tZfa
studvlnir tho erou-,1 .T. "Lm I llur"y car. to their 1'orllund-C
The chance dUtS of mmtJ wlt" T.SZ
titles was ready nnd liberal !, '"" T. 'B T '"X n ,M t conneo
tlnip whra nn mnn i ii . nnd ord nary s oopnrs. Direct conn
uratnl to dvuSi V ldlTxWC,i0, r" " "ode at Granger with Union Y
JusSen a ?m . lino trom Pol"tB n 0mn' fi a
JUSt tnen a rival boathlnolr nnnawt I , n u. ..... nit cs.
rival bootblack nnniuwl i ".7. 1 I i , 1. '.uv-n olticS.
. 1 11 ir r r iTi n r 1 f 1 ifinnn t 1 11 1 1 uuow 1
nnu imagining where tho cnuno of mT " :.:: .. call on J
lnf1lfrMtiw inn 1 . lur iiuoruJiiiion, nuuo, ..-., - 1
lnuiirtjrcnco lay h0 advanced, nnd nnv n n N nonnt or uddross w.
pushing post tho unsupcnSBr,,i m.Z.' I ',, 7 g ' ?l,r,,nr Auent,
nnt h fnir m ;; . " ix. uuriuuri, uonortii ut. -
nnt ho gnyo me a military salute and Portland.
appealed to mo with tho cnptlvatlng lorUn,,Ul ,
words: s. A snail's pace was carefully observed
..B-,. bciiurai, snino yer uootsi in l'loronco, itaiy. bovui . . j
I had my boots shlnfwi n t,n. lncoa ., ni,,,-! imtwoon two poiuwi
ww. .uu oiuu - ii"." , 11 I
. T iirnB I
Thr. mna . . . ... 'ton feet apart, nnd startou. ,".
;ow;;;7,,,:'V"rirK,ngB18lltw ascertained that tho fastest . biiw.
now nnviiiin i...t 1 0 ascortainoa man nm - ..iiqI
nl DS Ub0Ut ,s uu uwucces. raco traveled at tho rate of a mil
1 in 1-i days.