Bohemia nugget. (Cottage Grove, Or.) 1899-1907, January 04, 1905, Image 3

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Lectures on Agriculture and Dairying
at Oorvnllli .CoHors.
CorvnllU Immediately 'following
thu winter hollilnyii tltu Oregon Agri
cultural eollogo will nlvo frcu n( clinrKO
two popular short course ill Instruc
tion ono In agriculture, tint other In
iliilrylnK. Theso mur consist chief
ly nl lecture liy specialist from tlio
faculty mill (mm itbriiiul, comMnul
with work In tli Jaborutorles, whero
students Imvo access tit tint apparatus
. -il tlio collide nml experiment station.
Thu lecture nru designed fur Inmy mm
nml women who ilwilni to advance with
till progressive uk Imt ciiiiiiiit iivuil
tliemseive u( thu full (our years'
. (Miiirxoul Instruction) licncu tho course
i( lecture wilt (tonii) ut thu most eon
venletit season ol tlm your (or combin
ing pleasure nml rrarwitloii with profit
ublo utiuly.
Tht) Instruction, who'll I simple, In
adapted to tho literary attainments of
nil) liciico no eiliiBHtliiual twt In re
quired (or mluiMon to either ol thu
MiurMM. Th ouunM) In agriculture
will lieglu January it nml ooiitiiino 10
days. Bomo n( tlio subject to bo ills
rumwil urft "llortli'iillriiM." "I'liint
Ilrellng," "Bacteriology," "Chemlitnl
Hlcmeiits," "How Plant Work,"
"Budding n( Plant Based lm I'liint
CulluiV "How to Cniidirve thu 1-Vr-llllty
o( tlm Boll," "Ihnliiiige," "Soil
Jlobjturu," "IUnhi Cluturw," "Vitcrln
nry Surgery, " "Itntatlnn o( (Imps,"
MtOHiluiHktiig," "Fertilization mill
flow to Maku tin) OM I'iuiii l'y."
Tliu win rw In dairying will mm
tnejiee Jinuray SI, mid continue eight
week. Student will meet for work
Ix day o( thu week. Tin) morning
will lie devoted to practical work tu
lnlry room! two days will Ihj devoted
to butter making, two day to cliewo
making, ami two tlnya will lie HjK'iit In
thu tUlry lalmmtorlra. In thu after
noon of the ilayn, except those devoted
to cheese making, lecture will occupy
two nr threo liouni. There will Ihi no
l except tho breakage ilvponlt ot $3.
School for Defective Youth.
Pendleton State, Senator 0. J. Smith
null two others ot the hold over leglsla
tlvo unitiiullle visited thu Washington
miImhiI (or defective youth at Vancouver
nml will rcenmmenil Hint one I hi estab
lished In thin sttao. Other matters de
cided ii ) m ii liy tlio committee wan that
tliu liKilth IxMird should havo more au
thority than hitherto, so a to ! nlilu
to enforce regulations made, Instead o(
recommending Hiat they la) curried out.
Typhoid (ever was made n quarantine
illrmnu Instead of being ruporttKl, ns
Malheur Irrigation Preliminaries.
Villi II. Rowland J,cc, itnvrrnincnt
roll expert, who haa Ihi'H In Valu (or
tliu iuit mouth Interviewing thu furin
vra with lanil iimlor thu proHiiiMt piv
vrnincnt rwervolr aiiiluxaininiiiKlaiiili,
Iiiik inovol to Ontario, whero hu will lo
looiittMl (or n month or more, when liu
will meet tho (ariiivra of Hint fwtlon
anil exauilnu aolU of Ny-am, Owyheu,
AVIiitu wttli'iiiHiit mul lWil Ox Hat.
TtHimaa II. Mmna, huail engineer of thu
illvlnloii o( niIIh o( thu U. 8. 0. H., U
In Malheur noiuity, ami will remain
(or nevenil uiontliH, .
Corner on Wallowa Wool,
Kiiterprlse It. C. Maya, wiio la buy
Iiik wiMil lii thin county (or tho H. Konli
lanil company, haa cloniil contractu (or
over 500,000 pounilH moru wool. Thla
makea altout thretvlourthn of tliu total
wool clip of thin county, IneliulltiK 1.
000,000 jkiuiiiIm which ho linn already
purcliaHCil. Thu total wiki! clip la enti
inntixl at .',000,000 pound. With 10
cent wool nml tho pronpeotof naulmtan
tlal rlfu In cattle, tfooil tlinca nru pro
plieled for thu people of thla county
nuxt yrar.
Activity at Sumptor.
Riiinpter Indications (mint to un
usual activity In thu Siiinpter mining,
tlletrict during tho onmlng year. Many
ownem o( oIiiIiiih who liavu lieeu away
ilurlng thn lmnt censou are ret urn Tim
dally, with tho Intention o( coinplutlng
thulr axnuiimiieiit work bcdiro It la too
Into. Tliu faith nwiikeucil in thu ilia
trlct by operationn of tho amultcr la
having ItH effect, nauil propertira that
liavo attracted llttlu attention nro now
bulng put In aliapo.
To Collect Salmon Eggs,
Albany 0, Walllcli, tupurintendent
of tho Clackamas Hull liatcbory, lma
gouo to tho Yaqiilna coast In eearcb of
a suitable placo (or a collection station
for ateolhoiul anil allvcrnldo salmon
eggs. Manager Kilwln Stone stated
'tliat three nro n number of places on
tlio Yaqulna rfver which nro suited to
-Rtich purposea, mul It la likely a station
-will bo established there,
Coming Events.
Inland'Hmpiro Sunday School Insti
tute, rendlotnii, Oru., Jiinunry !10.
Oregon Statu Horticultural nocloty,
I'nrtlanil, January 10-11.
National Aniorlcan 'Woman Buffrago
Association, l'ortlnnd, Junu 22-28.
howls mul Chirk Centennial uxposl
- tlon, Portland, Juno 1 October 15.
New Plant for Imperial.
Sumptor Ah soon as Oeneral Mali
nger Slbloy, of tlio Imperial group, re
' turns from tlio Knst, moro extensive
operations will bo carried on. Tho lit
Htnllatinn of n larger hoisting plant Is
ono ot tho first improvemonta to bo
mado. . ,
New Sawmill at Lacomb.
Ijncomb Tho now sawmill nt Lncomb
is almost complotod. It will bo ono ol
tlio largest and best equipped In Linn
ounty, with a capacity o( 20,000 feet
of lumber por day
Commercial Club Wants Mora Opnn
(liver During Entlro Year.
Albany Thu Albany Commercial
club nl a recent session illcsmwoil tlio
question of mi open river between Al
liMiiy mul I'lirtlanil tint year round, in
Mend of n (ew months each yisir, as
prevail at present, and decided to mo
tiiornllto congrewt (or an open river. A
committee was iipjKilnteil to laku charge
of tlio work and imprewi ukhi tliu Ore
gon congressional delegation tlio neces
sity of an uien river.
Ciiptaln A. 1). Graham, of l'ortlaml,
onu of tliu managers of tlio Oregon City
Trnnsortiitiou comimny, which oper
nti-s'lmuts on thu Upjier Wlllamettu,
addreweil thu meeting regardiiig thu
Improvements that nru necuawiry to
make tliu Willamette navigable by good
alxiil boats all Ihu yur. Hu cmpMe
alitnl thu nit-wwlty of ilreilglng thu up'
per river to remove some of the liars
that nru thu greatiwt hindrance to navl
gallon, of building ruvetmaiita opoltu
Allmny, Corvallla and IndepemlciK-u;
to keep thu river In Its channel ami
deepen thu same, nml In general In
dorsed tliu recommendations if Major
Ijinglltt, who rceently oxanilniil thu
river on Ixihalf of tho government mid
whiHHi riHiimioemlatlons nru now cm-
Ixwlled In the river mul linrlair njipro
prlatlou bill pending beforu ivingress.
It whs further leeomuieiiiled that thu
War detriment bu uncoiiragKil to pur
cliasu the locks at Oregon City, thus
ruiiluvlng that olmtrtictlou to upper
river tralllc. Tliuau locks add CO cents
per ton to (might rati lietweeu nil
lower mul upper river polnta.
The club apiHilnted n eomiulttee con-
sUtlngof '. J. Miller, Dr. W. 11. Davis
mid lv. 1). Ciislck to confer with like
(Himmltteeti (nun the Commercial ciulm
of Salem, Iiuleiieudeiicu mul (,'orvallls,
and to draft resolutions favoring tliu
Immediate Improveinvnt ol thu river,
iiccording to the recommendations of
Major Ijinglltt, ami to swuro u visit to
tho upper river (mm Senator J. fl.
Mitchell and Congressman Illnger Her
mann during their stay In 1 'or t land.
Tin Pan Changes Hands.
Grants I'asn An luiortaiil mining
sfllu has Just lieen mnsiiuimatwl here
In the Mcluingo ol the Tin ran inliie,
of (tails creek. It was sold by Willis
Kremar and II. C. Heed to A. A. Tall
beneek ami niwaiates, of Allegheny,
1'a. Tho consideration Is (10,000 cash.
The Tin I'an Is ono of thu moat promis
ing of tliu (tails creek district proper
ties, and Is well developed. The oro ol
thu Tin l'an la rnmarkablu by reason of
thu largo percentngu of lend and silver
carried, which with thu gold brings tlio
values up to l-o ami .I0 n ton.
Discuss Fish Lawr,
Astoria A call has liecn lulled In
vitlng thu legislative uiemlwrH from all
counties on With aides of thu Columbia
river, thu caiincrytncn, cold storage
lieoplo. seiners, trapper, gillnctters,
whiidmen and ilstieriis ofllcials of the
slate of Oregon mid Washington to
attend a meeting to lie held in this city
fur tho purism' of discussing proposed
chnngea in the llsblng laws of thu two
state. Tlioo calling the meeting 1m
II eve n. definite plan can Ihi agreed
itHin mid the pasaago of a Joint bill
will bu mi Misy mutter.
For Grand Rondo Exhibits.
Im Grande Tho contract (or an ex
hibit bull in Iji Grando bus lieen let by
M. h. Ciiusoy to I'eter Ikisquct (or
loOO. Tlio imlliling will ny -iu icet in
length by 10 (eet wide and thu celling
will bu 14 feet high. This hall will Iw
used only (or tho exhibition of Grand
Itondu fruits, grains, grasses and differ
ent produce grown hero. Thu Com
mercial club mul cltiiens In different
purta of the valley subscribed (or tho
Ex-Sheriff lo Poorbouso.
IIIUslHiro Kx-Sherlff W. I). Ilrad
ford, who n week ago was stricken with
paralysis, tins been removed to tliu
county HMir farm, where ho Is to bo
cure. I or. lie serveil as sherllt two
terms and was n txiimlar oflUial, but
sick new in his family nml tho death
of his wifu, a few years ngo, havo ruined
him llnanciiilly. Ills' condition Is not
Improved, and fears uro entertained f
his recovery.
Two Qold Drlcks.
Cottage Grove F. J. Hani returned
from' Iloliemln mid brought with him
two gold bricks, tho result of thu re
cent' clean-up from tho ten-stamp mill
that 1b In operation nt tlio Vesuvius
mine Mr. Hard says tho plant Is work
ing to thu company's satisfaction, and
tho mill 1b kept running day and night.
This Is thu second clean-up from that
new plant since It Blurted a short tlmo
ngo. ,
Another Livestock Dolegate.
Bnloni Another delegate, In tlio
erson ot O. G. Andrwcs, of Linn coun
ty, ha I been appointed by Governor
Chamberlain to attend tho convention
of tlio National I.lvcsotck association,
to hu held nt Denver, Colo., January
10 to 13, 11)05.
Sinking Main Shaft.
Sumptor Columbia company Is now
sinking thu main shaft, which la down
00 feet bolow tlio 700-foot lovol. Oru
for thu mill Is being stopud from tho
upper works, mid enough is In sight to
iusuru uu Indefinite run.
Wheat Portland Walla Walla,
85ot bluestem, 8880oj valloy, 87o.
Tacomn llluestcin, 88ot club, 85o.
Kggs Oregon rnnch, 82o.
Butter Fnncy creamery, 2527K-
Hops Choice, 2030o; prime, 270
Wool Vnlloy, 1020oi Kastorn Oro
gon, 103170) mohair, 2520o.
Two Million Dollars Loss From Flra
In Sioux Oily.
Hlonx City, 2H. A (Ire, which
resulted iu tlm death ol onu man, a
monetary loss roughly estimated at
(2,000,000, mid thn destruction of
nearly two whole blocks, started In
thn basement of thu l'ellotler depart
ment store, In tliu Toy block, a six
story stonu building nt Fourth mid
Jackson streets, at H o'clock tonight.
Tho district burned over Ilea In tliu cen
ter of thu ImalncsM portion of tho city,
mid among the buildings wero several
of tho most substantial structures In
tliu city. In these buildings wero lo
cated n largo number of largo stores
and several wholesale establishments
and three natlnoal bunks.
Tho flro started In tliu basement of
thn store, but Its cause Is in doubt.
Thu man killed was il tenant In tliu
Massachusetts block, who Jumped from
tho fifth story.
A largo nuiulair of shopjairs crowded
tho I'elliilor mid other stores, and It
was with dllllculty that nil managed to
escape from the burning building. Tho
flumes fliVcloed much ol the building
Iwfore the lire deiwrlmsnt arrived, and
waa quite lieyoml control. For three
hours mid a half, until they bad ''got
lieyonil range ol the large buildings, the
Haines carried everything in thoir jwth.
liotli telegraph couiMiilua were put
out of busluutM by reason of their wires
bulng all burned out, mid tho olllco of
tho Western Union waa destroyed.
Although a great nuintier of telephone
circuits were within tliu district, long
distance circuits were established with
outside Miiuls. The flru was conquered
at UiflO.
From thu I'ellelier store thu llamc
spread to the Masmpiiusetla block, on
tho west, ii largo six-story building.
Tliu flro continued westward, driven by
a brisk wind. In the course of their
flight, thu flamH were., communicated
to n score of other busbies place lo
cated In thu buildings west of tliu Toy
New Hampshire and Vermont Will Be
at 1000 Fair.
Portland, Dee. 28. Vermont will bu
repewutivl al tho Lewis mid Clark ex
position by n reproduction of ono of thu
most valuable buildings, so far as his
torical value goes, in tho United States.
Word was received at exoit!on head
quarter yesterday that thu building to
Ihi erected by Vermont will bu n replica
of tho old Constitution house of 1777.
In writing tho letter, Arthur C. Jack
son, commissioner fur Vermont to the
Lewis and Clark ex)KMitlon, stated that
a conclusion had leen reached iu the
matter, ami though it could not bo
stilted, at present, how large thu state
appropriation would lie, it is anticipat
ed that Vermont will h as well repre
sented at the exposition us sho was at
6t. tauls.
In this novel exposition building,
Vermont will havo exhibits to show
thu resources of that statu. Historical
public records, too, will lio there, and
by this means tho statu will show her
part In tho upbuilding ot tho nation.
Modern exhibits will tell of tho pro
gress of Vermont from revolutionary
days to the present time. Tlio middle
ages of ho state will not bo shown;
Just the post and tho present, with a
hint of tho future. Tlio building will
bo arranged in an attractivo manner,
and will, no doubt, bo tho mecca of
thousands of visitors.
New Hampshire Steps In.
Following the Idea of Vermont, New
Hampshire will place her exhibits in
the replcia of n historical building, the
IHirticular edifice to bo iv reproduction ,
ot tho birthplace of Daniel Webster.
Hero there will bo on exhibition rmb-
11c recordsjnd data concerning the lifo
of Webster, and other men of New
Hampshire whoso names havo gone
dawn to tho age. Tlm buildings ot ,
Vermont and Now Hampshire may rest
In tho samo vicinity with each other,
thus giving to their particular sites a
decided historical touch.
Disguised As An American.
Moscow, Dec. 28. V. F. Grnzudesky,
correspondent of tho Itussky Slavy, bus
Just arrived at Sun l nincisco after a
long and hazardous trip through Japan,
whero ho traveled us an American
journalist under tho iiiimo ol Percy
Palmer. Ho undertook the Journey to
ascertain thu real situation of affairs in
the enemy's country, taking the risk
of discoftry nml execution as n spy.
(irHzticeky lind n complete American
on I lit nnd arranged to havo letters
forwarded from various cities in tlio
United States.
Banker Charged with Arson.
Chicago, Dec. 28. Tlio grand Jury
today returned two Indictments against
Isaac N. Perry, ox-president of tho
National Dank of North America. Tho
Indictments charge him with arson In
connection with tho burning ot tlio
plant ot tho Chicago Car mid Loconio
tivo works at Hegeswick, 111. Hu was
president of tho locomotive company,
which was in ilnauelal dltllculties. The
works wero heavily insured. Mr.
Perry was acquitted at a prellmanary
examination heforo n jury in tlio po
lice court.
Strangled Grandmother.
Now York, Dec. 28. Wearing cart
ridge belts ami having tbolr pockets
filled with dlmo novels, two boys havo
been arrested in Harlem on charges of
feloniously attacking thoir grandmoth
er, strangling her into uncoiiBciousnoss
mid then robbing her ot Jewelry mid
money amounting to moro than $25.
Sovoral pawn tickets wero found on tho
youths, together with n signed resolu
tion that they should never part nml
that they should nuvor marry.
Ammunition Hid In Bales.
Pckln, Deo. 28. Tho Chinese yestor-
day seized 3,000,000 rounds ot Itusslnn
rillo ammunition near rung Tal, iu tlio
vicinity ot Pukln. Tho ammunition
waa consigned to a Kusslan firm at
Tientsin, mid was ovldontly destined
(or Port Arthur. The shlpmont was
concealed among bales o( wood brought
on tho backs of camels from Knlgau,
tho caravan being in charge, of tlio agent
ol a Gorman firm.
They Throw u Klroiuf Mailt Upm Ilia
CIvlllInK Work, to lis Dan There
The Natives' In Their Hoin-Inler-c.llna
Arlldlofrom World'. Work.
Ail oxperlHiiio of three years In the
Philippine, write Fred V Atkinson,
first gen i? nil superintendent ot educa
tion In the Islsnds, In nn Inlerestlnx
lirllcle In The World's Work, lias
Inoiiglit mo to the conclusion that tha
Filipino nro Incapable of fcelf-gorern-luciit.
Tlio Inhabitants, lie says, are
of four distinct laid. Tlit curliest to
tiro In the Islands were a race of a
very low type, populating llio entire
iiichlpehigo. These little negroes, or
tigrltos, who long dwelt there undis
turbed, were cither killed or tliruat
back Into tlio rrcessea of tho moun
tains, or Into tlio Juiiglos, hy tb
Malayan Invader. About .'10,000 OC
tlielr descendants dwell In tho Philip
pines lo-day.
Probably three Malayan Invasion
took place. The head-hunting Igorrot
tribes eama llrst. About 20O.OCO of
tli em live now In tlio mountains of
Luzon, Tlm k-coih1 Invasion f iirnlaho I
the Islands with (he so-called "little
brown jieopie," who may be designate 1
ns Filipinos. To Una Invns.on the
liilllppinei owe (he lliipoitnnt trlbei
of Tagalogs, dwelling In nnd around
Manila; the Vlsayans, dwelling In Hi.'
central Islands; Die VI cols ot southern
ami the llocnnos, of northern Luzon,
nnd some forty to fifty other tribes.
Their modern draceiiilants ronatituie
Htu-lxths of the total population of
the Islands, although they occupy only
oiic-linir the total area.
The Moros, or Mohammedan Malays
who dwell In the Hulu Islands and on
the eastern shore of Mindanao, aro the
repreiteiitatlve of the third and Inst
Immigration, probably from llorneo.
There are In all MJO.000 of these fn
liatleal Mohammedan Moroi.
The Spanish government officially
rerognlzoil thlrly-tlvc different Ian
gunge In the archipelago. One prime
cause why Philippine civilization In al
Its manifestations has been so nearly
stationary and the differences In lan
guaogc so marked has- been the lack
of proper ways of communication due
to the physical aspects of the country.
The races wero not combined Into
one people under the Kpnnlih regime.
The Spaniards paid no attention to
that dwindling race of dwarfs, the nc
grllos, and accomplished almost noth
ing with the Igorrots. For centuries
they fought, but never really suImIujJ
the slave-holding Moros. Hut howevei
critical one may Le of the character
ot the Spanish leadership Spain res
cued the Filipinos from barbarism and
made them half civilized. The Span
iards, largely through the Instrumen
tality of the church, gradually elevate t
tho whole Filipino people; tbey linlu
enced their customs so that these na
tives have acquired tlio surface man
ner ot civilized people. The brought
to them tho Christian religion now al
most universal nmong tho large Ma
layan portion of the Inhabitants.
The lower classes, outside their
church observances, have probably
mado but few changes In their way
of living during the past 300 years.
Even the upper clasess, who have
adopted the superficial bablta of tho
Fpimlards, throw many of theso off
Iu the privacy of tho home. Knives
and forks, tables nnd chairs, shoes and
stockings, here become supei Unities.
The Filipino Home.
The bouses uf tho large majority of
tho natives to-day are untidy, even
dirty; the people keep hens, horses,
pigs and even tho enormous water
tiurTuIo underneath their dwellings. At
tlielr meals, usually of fish and rice,
thu members of a family squat ou the
floor and eat with their flngeis from
a common dish, Usually the whole
family sleeps ou tho floor, In one room.
Tho frame work of the housei Is usu
ally constructed of bamboo; tho roofj
and walls are made from the leaves
ot the nlpa palm; and tho floor Is of
small bamboo, split and put down,
with open spaces between them, Thero
nru opening In the walls which uu
swer tho purposo of windows. Theso
are provided with shutters of nlpa
leaves. There are n few Ill-kept arti
cles of furniture. Very often there Is
but one room for the wuolo family.
Although the average Filipino Is fond
of his home, ho does not seem to core
for comfort In It In a tropical climate
people live more out of door. Pooplo
of the lower classes In such a cllmuto
really camp and their houses aro hard
ly much more than wigwams. Uccauso
of the enervating climilto tlio iintlvo
la Indolent, and there la no Incentive
to work whero wants aro few and eas
ily supplied. Until thcro Is created In
tho Filipino tho deslro for grtnter bod
ily comfort ho will remain in a low
stnto of civilization.
Furnishings may not be abundant
In tho Filipino homo, but there U
never lacking tho llttlo nltnr, with
images or pictures of saints for uso
In dovotlon. Tho Christianized natives,
as might bo expected from thoir Ma
layan origin, hold tonaclously to cer
tain superstitions, They are, however,
less systematically superstitious than
their pagan and Mohammedan broth
ers. Tho census recently completed gives
the population as about 7,000,000, To
average population of a square mile Is
about no. In Java It Is GOO, and In the
United States 'Si. The growth of tho
population tins been restrained by vio
lent epidemics of tho most drastic
character. A single epidemic of small
pox, eholern and bubonic plague will
easily sweep away Hie natural growth
of several years. In 1002, there wero
more than 100,000 deaths from cholera
alono. The majority of thu towns are
on the const, nnd the distance between
them Is often very great It Is almost
entirely a rural country, and many of
the so-called towns oro mere groups of
How the Children Are Kducatnt.
American educational efforts have
possibly dono mora to give these peo
ple a true conception of the benefits
of civilization and good government
than all tho other Influences we bavo
brought to bear on them. There oro
now 2.000 schools on the Islands, and
In them KXI Americans and na
tives have In charge 200,000 children.
These children nre young-looking and
attractive. In his youth, the Filipino
boy Is often exceedingly good-looking
and Interesting, with his slight figure
aud rich brown skin suggestive of a
bronze statue, his bright eyes, black
and long eyelashes and eyebrows, ami
Ills expression of cheerfulness and
carelessness. Filipino children are
children of promlsi- (bey are docile,
quick, and mentally alert They have
an aptness for acquiring languages
they learn to speak English very quick
ly and they possess a natural talent
for the lesser mechanical arts. There Is
no doubt that Filipino children excel
American children In docility, Imtta
tlveness and attentlveness. They lack
tbo American child's persistency and
Great Hone Market Dne to the Pre
tender' Uprising of 174S.
Many to whom the name of tho
greatest horse market In the world Is
knovai have never read the Interest
ing history connected with tho founda
tion and continuation of tho business.
The name belongs to a good old Lau
cashlre family that has an Innate love
for horses nnd, better than this, la
alwaya loyal to country and king. The
ancient homestead, dating back to the
(Ime of Elizabeth, was near the home
of the poet Spenser, and the surround
ing country is described with great
minuteness in "The Faerie Queen.'
In 1743 young Richard Tattersall
had a friend who went out for the
pretender and Richard was so deeply
compromised that It was considered
necessary for blni to go into hiding
for a time. Naturally he went to
London, and after tlio storm bad sub
sided looked nbout for a means of
earning a livelihood. lie had Inherit
ed n fortune of $50,000, hut most of
It had been squandered on costly
horses and dogs. In later years ho
gave a dinner to all bis old creditors
and each found at his placo a check
for tho sum due him, with Interest
The duko of Kensington appointed
the young man master of tbo horse
and while holding this office equine
matters fell into his hands, so that
In time It became a matter of course
that when a great racing stud was to
bo sold be was tho ono to manage
It. Young Tattersall, seeing his op
portunity, mado tbe start from which
the liusiness has developed. The Jock
ey Club made Tnttersall's Its head
quarters and In time the place became
tho center of tho hunting and racing
Some famous sales hnve been mado
at Tattersall'. When George IV., then
prince of Wales, sent bis stud to the
hammer elgbty-sovcn hones of nil
classes wero sold for htm by Tatter
sall, and the sum realized was $12.
710. Ho afterward stood high In
favor with the prince and royal par-
ties often came over from Newmarket
to drink his wine. It is more than
130 years since a Tattersall founded
tho establishment. Tbe present owner,
Tattersall, 4th, has been actively en
piged In tbo business since 1830. nis
eldest son Is also a partner and bids
fair to carry on tho traditions of tho
house with honor and success.
The Curfew Bell.
The story of the curfew was but
tbo unsupported assertion of one histo
rian of tho sixteenth century, which
waa repeated In prose and poetry till
It was woven luto tbo language. Like
many other legends, there Is Just a
grain of truth In It, but Its suggested
origin is false, the derivation of cur
tew Is erroneous, nnd the scuttlo
shaped Instruiuenta which supported
tbe theory wero quite different articles
of household uso.
Probably thu word Is derived not
from couvro fou, cover flro, but from
carrefourf In old French spelling car
fou, from tho Latin for crossroads,
nnd Is tho name of the morning and
oveutng bell, which originally sounded
from tbo crossroads or market places
both In Franco and England simply to
glvo tbo tlmo ot day. It wan nnd Is
rung at -1 or 0 o'clock In tho morning
and at 8 o'clock In tbo evening. One
Inscription on an old bell runs thus;
I am called ye Curfuo bell,
Ilngen at VIII or more,
To sand ya alls to bsilde.
And wake yo up at IV.
Pearson's Weekly,
The newspaper ot tho future will b
Issued to-morrow.
A Handy Jlnst I'an.
Patent carpet sweeper when first
Introduced wero at once recognized as
a very ussful and labor-snvlng appara
tus, but, although
A convenient and
I Ii very easily manlpu
C( latcd. it was soon
Nil 1 o. .mIL.I flint
tbey did not do the
work as thoroughly
as tbe old-time
broom. For this
reason the number
used has decreased
and the broom still
holds its superior
ity. One of the dls
agreeable duties for
the housewife after
sweeping Is to
gather up tbo dust
and dirt in the dust
pan. An Improve
ment in this tine Is
shown in tbe Illustration, tbe Inven
tion of a Southerner. Tbo body of this
dust pan can be of any desired size
or capacity, and Is formed with ver
tical sldo walls and a rear wall, tho
side wails converging to the rear wall.
The bottom of tbe pan Is composed of
two separate portions, tbe front por
tion Inclining downwardly from an In
termediate step, tbo back portion In
clining to the rear wall of the pan.
An aperture Is formed In tbo rear
wall, extending Its full length, while
at the side of tbe aperture are ver
tical guldoways for the accommoda
tion of a movable closure or slide,
t'pbn one side of the back wall la a
Docket for the reception of the handle,
while connected to tbo closure Is a
rod, extending along the handle, this
rod having a finger piece at Its upper
end, so that it can be conveniently
manipulated. A lug In the closure pre
vents tho slide from being pulled open
too far. Hy placing the pan upon the
floor and steadying It by the handle a
dust heap can be readily swept over
the Inclined front bottom portion, drop
ping down over tbe transverse step
and onto tbe sunken rear portion.
where a considerable quantity of
sweepings can be accumulated without
danger of spilling, and emptied by
means of the rod and slide.
Tbe patentee Is Sarah A. Albertson,
of Knoxvlile, Tenn.
liecolier for Milk, Bread, Etc
At regular Intervals articles appear
In tbe dally papers telling ot some
unfortunate being who has been
caught In the act of pilfering a loaf
ot bread or a bottle ot milk from
some doroway and sent to prison, bnt
where one Is enngbt a thousand es
cape. These petty depredations only
occur In the early hours of the morn
ing, when It Is an easy matter to walk
up some. street and practically help
yourself, for evory doorway will con
tain something for tho breakfast
table. It Is irritating to the house
wife in the morning to find her bread
or milk stolen, which means a trip to
tbo store when there is not much
- ,
America leads the world in the number and enthusiasm of its amateur
photographers. Almost as much money Is spent on the fad here each year us
In all the countries of Europe. About $11,000,000 Is annually spent on cam-
eras alone by the amateurs ot tbe Union. From Insignificant Importance the
business of providing for amateur snap-shotters has grown almost beyond ,
comprehension in tbe last twelve years. Now men by the thousands are
employed making cameras, while entire factories are given over to tbe man
ufacture ot the tiniest article In an amateur's outfit
For years Inventors In that lino have been at work trying to fled some
practical method of photographing in colors. Now the report comes that
.color photography has been practically demonstrated. The new process take
the negative after It Is developed and fixed, and prints from It directly on
the color-sentltized paper, and by a process of washing the most deltcota
differentiation ot tone In the color scheme ot nature is produced. The light
waves attack tbe chemical layers with more or less energy, and accordingly
as they produce different colors are stopped In their passage through the
layers. Tho paper la then subjected to a flow of water of a certain degree of
beat which dissolves the gelatin and exposes tho different colors according
to the amount of light energy with which they have been affected in tho
process of printing. When the process of washing the print is finished the
picture stands out in the full radiance of the colors of nature, the blue sky
with tho white clouds, and the different shades of green of tho foreground
with the shades of green ot distant trees.
The Family Tree.
A pleasant pastime, literally, for
those who have no moro pressing du
ties anil wish to get outsldo their en
vironment nt lenBt In thought will
open up before her who begins to
mount a family tree. Tracing ones
genealogy may become probably will
become a matter ot absorbing amuse
ment and attention, for it entails a
thread gathered up here, dropped
there, n letter to write, a book to read,
a register to consult To tho self-absorbed,
tbo despondent, the listless,
ono may recommend this diversion as
certain to suit even rather morbid con
dition ot temperament, and yet as
time to snn'o. New Vork mnn lints.
Invented" tho exceedingly novel, butt
at the same time simple, device shown
In the illustration -a receiver for
bread, etc. which can be mado to do
tbe duty ot a mlnlatnrn safe. Upon
tbe upright Jstnu-wall of tbe door
frame a bracket plate Is secured a
tu proper height from the ground.
This piste Is tnsde of sheet metal and
is bent at a right anglo to fit around
the Jamb ot tbe wall. Tbe receiver 1
In the form of a rectangular box, also
mado of sheet metal, having proper
holding capacity for efficient service.
Ono side of the box Is open, or nearly
so, through which to pass the article
It is to contain, and is hinged upon
the corner of the bracket plata. After
the goods .bare been placed within
tbe box, tbo latter Is swung on Its
binges so as to dispose the open sldo
opposite and close to the outer sur
face of the door. A spring catch la
secured upon tbe part of tho brtckee
next to the door, and this engages
with an aperture la the side of tho
box which swing sgalnst it ThU
lock secures the box after It has been
swung in, and it can only be released
when the door Is opened by a person
on- the inside of the building.
Tbe patentee Is Nelson D. Clearwa
ter, of ningbamton, N. T.
EmerHency Cost.
Many a life has been lost simply be
cause nobody who posiemsd sufficient!
knowledge to apply In an emergency
ros oases or xurxarscx
waa present to give advice. A Palla-,
delphlan has invented an emergency
case, an Illustration of which is shown
here, to be used In Just such Instances
when a physician cannot be had at
once and drastic measures are neces
sary. It Is designed to bo used In aso
of accidents, sudden Illness, collapse,
poisoning, beat prostration, etc, anil
Is made up of a box to contain arti
cles for treatment, such as surgical
dressings, bandages and Instruments.
This box is provided with a sliding lid,
and cover, the latter being hinged to
the eliding lid. Inside the cover is a,
book cf instructions. Whusi in use thai
case is opened, thus admitting access;
to the book, which contains brief and!
simple but sufficient Instructions for
rendering emergency treatment The
case Is also opened by moving backi
the lid, when the required surgical!
dressing with remedies are wlthlnl
reach, and they can be used In accord
ance with tbe Instructions or direc
tions contained in tbe book, until a,
physician or other proper person art
rives. The articles can be nicely stored!
in tha box and prevented from being
exposed to the atmosphere, being kept
In a sterile and cleanly condition. A.
handle la also attached to tbe box, so
that it can be conveniently carried, and
when not In use hung on the wall.
desk or other proper place.
Tbo patentee Is John Bernard Nor
rls, of Philadelphia. Pa.
certain to gently forco the mind away!
from Itsolf to other persona and things)
In opening up n wider and wider field!
of reflection. Harper's llazar.
No Voloo from tbo Tomb.
Sho ilow is it tbat widows goneraH
ly manage to marry again?
no Because dead men tall no tales
Ally Sloper.
Ono Market fur SOO Florist.
An immense flower market Is to bi
built in New York City by 200 or mora
In a swell cafe there' niauy t tbk
'twtxt the cup and tbo Up.
v8 r