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A U V E U T IX I^ U I M I l > :
.Tw enty Dollar»
Heading Xotieea will he tuner ted at
the i ate o f Ten eeuts* per Line,
CLERKS IN STORES.
i -d x M o n t h s
•iulmerlptlon H rlr. Payable Invari
ably In Ait vanee.
A d vertisin g Bills C ollected M onthly.
in u ie o l t il» C a u se s T h a t O p e r a te t o K e e p
*1 ll*Cltll>TIO> K i l l:*:
C R IM E S
A G A IN S T
NEWBERG, YAMIIILL CO., OREGON, SATURDAY, APRIL 13, 1880.
D p . G la ililrn A rj;u i‘ii T h a t T h e y S h o u ld H o
ruiusIt.tW lf i»y D U fra n ch lse u ie n t.
“ There are few 1 ities of occupation
The complete disfranchisement of
In which there is such an inequality of men who have been guilty of the leaser
Actual worth atnoug men and women
offenses would not be just or expedient.
1 rawing approximately the same pay
• is clerking:,” said a city merchant of Such meu ought to have space for
Ion.; experience. “ Some people are reformation. The first term of their
born clerks while others are chietly disfranchisement might well be brief.
lervieeable for keeping the dust otf the | Conviction for drunkenness or dis
itoek. Personality, address, the faculty orderly conduct might exclude from
jf Inspiring confidence, the ability t> the polls for one year. More serious
sxpluiu differences and superiorities, misdemeanors might entail a longer
ind a dozen other qualities enter into disfranchisement. And it would be
ihe question of competency, and though well to give large discretion to the
most places of business are daily over authorities who grant pardons, and
run with a crowd of anxious situation- who regulate indeterminate sentences,
leekers the supply of thoroughly cupa- that they may restore the suffrage
ole clerks is not over-large. To sell to more speedily to those whose conduct
i public that wants to buy and knows in prison has been exceptionally good.
what it wants is one thing: to sell to an But we should make sure that every
uncertain, wavering or merely curious conviction under the crimiyal law work
public is quite another. It is ability to some temporary forfeiture of political
leal with the latter that proves a clerk’s privilege. We Bhould make it plain to
usefulness to his employer. Two clerks tho dullest mind that good conduct is
working side by side on the same line the indepensable condition of the pos
if goods will show differences in their session of tho franchise; that those
Aggregate sales wholly out of keeping who wish to take part ia making the
with the difference between their re laws must refrain from violating the
spective salaries. Clerking is essential laws.
Soule offenses should be followed, ns
ly a trade and the best clerks are skilled
now, by perpetual disfranchisement.
“ It is this assumption that anybody That all “ felonies” should incur this
?an stand behind a counter and wait penalty is not at all clear; many ol
upon customers and the consequent in those committed to our prisons for
flux of those little qualified for the crimes of passion may, under propet
work that is one of the greatest draw care, be reformed and rendered useful
backs to clerking ns an avocation, it momborsof the State. That doorshould
is this, not less than the centralization by no means be forever closed against
of population, that makes supply and them, nor should the opening of it be
demand so radically abnormal. It is left, to executive clemency. The felon's
true that only a period of actual trial record, in prison, should determine
will determine the fitness or unfitness whether he may, after a space, bo re
of an individual for the work. The stored to full political privileges. But
trouble is, however, that men and there is one class of crimes for which
women do not fall out of the ranks the laws of many of our States do not
when it is reasonably proved that they entail any political disabilities, which
have not sufficient aptitude, and new ought to bo punished everywhere by
generations keep filing applications for the filial forfeiture of political power.
trial. It is practically the old story of These are the crimes against the suf
■killed labor competing with unskilled. frage itself -bribery, both in the briber
“ To a casual observor it may seem and the bribed, fraudulent voting, the
strange that such a multitude of men falsifying of returns, and the like. No
and women enter a calling like clerk man convicted of one of these crimes
ing where there is comparatively little ought ever to be permitted to vote
prospect for advancement and stay year again. Some of tho States, with a
After year at a salary little more than moral obtuseuess on this point which is
uecessary for actual needs. Scores of positively grotesque, provided hat a man
nen are to-day clerking in Chicago for caught in attempting a crime of this
.ess wages than shovelers on the street nature shall lose his vote "in that elec
•am. Doubtless many of them are not tion!” What a sense of tho sacred ness
worth more than they get, and, in the of the suffrage the men must have had
majority of eases, it would be infinitely who could frame into a statute sueh a
letter for their financial interests if grinning jibe as that! Tho man who
fliey would strike out for something strikes with a poisoned dagger at the
lew. For clerks as a body 1 can see very heart of the litpublie— he shall
.ittle that could be held out as induce not bo allowed to vote “ in that elec
ment, save only the possibility of gain tion!” Could the force of nnti-cliraax
ing a meager living. In some lines of —and of a priori theory—go farther?
Business, doubtless, desirableness of Such an offender deserves to be ban
•mployment draws tho multitude of re- ished and forbidden ever again to set
iruits. In other stores the work is foot upon our soil under penalty of
hard and scarcely desirable, and I am death: certainly tho lightest punish
inclined to think that the determining ment that can with justice be meted
factor ttiat induces men and women to out to him is perpetual exclusion from
become clerks and stay clerks is peo the franchise.—Dr. Gladden, in Cent
ple's unwillingness to assume risks. ury.
Talk with hundreds of employes in dif
A M E R IC A N M U M M IE S .
ferent kinds of stoies and you will find
that, though they fully realize the A n I n t e r e s t in g ; D i s c o v e r y M tule in t h e
S ie r r i M -u Ire M o u n t a in s .
future of their calling and face it with
A Mexican archaeologist, Senor Mar-
reluctance, they prefer to remain clerks
it small or moderate pay rather than ghiere, has recently made an int -rest
assume personal risks that may entail ing discovery of naturally mummified
human bodies in a cavern in the Sierra
large profits or no profits at all.
“ Much is said of the relative worth Madre Mountains. The cavern is of ii
of male and female clerks. My own natural origin, and lies ut tho height of
opinion, based on half a lifetime of ex about 7,000 feet above the sea. The
perience with employes, is that the mouth of the opening had been artifi
value of help to a store-keeper does not cially closed with sun-dried bricks and
somo to a question of sex at all, but to stones, so contrived as not only to close
the qualifications of individuals—tact, but to conceal the entrance. In the
study, persuasion, accomplishments, I cave the dessicated remains of four
have known new recruits to be more human bodies were found, apparently
valuable on a few weeks' experience all members of one family, the father,
than old hands who had been years in mother, u boy and a girl. The bodies
the business. Irrespective of age, sex were in tho position so commonly
or nationality, the measure witli which given to the dead by American Indians;
i clerk studies his particular depart they were in a sitting posture, the
ment, identifies himself with his em hands crossed over the breast, and the
ployer's interests and caters to the head inclined forward toward the
whims of customers is the measure ol knees. They all were placed with their
actual worth. Sex cuts little tiguro. faces toward tho East, and were
The percentage of excellent employes shrouded in burial garments.
of one sex, I think, would pretty well
In articles concerning these remains
squal that of the other. I am s|>eaking, the writer assumes that the preserva
of course, of the help of establishments tion of the bodies was duo to the pecu
where both sexes are usually employed. liarly high and dry atmosphere of this
There is a natural fitness of one sex or southern clime and elevated level. In
the other for particular classes of busi this conclusion he is mistaken, for the
ness, but that scarcely comes into con reason that, in at least one case of a
sideration in estimating comparative 1 human body, discovered about fifteen
“ As a rule there are few clerks who years ago in a cavern near the Natural
do not becomo more or less careless Cave in Kentucky, a similar natural
and indifferent. A store-keeper could desiccation had taken place. The re
scarcely do business unless he laid mains were those of a child twelve or
down pretty stringent rules. 'So many fourteen years of age. The unfortu
hours, so much pay.’ seems to be a sort nate creature had evidently been lost
of motto for the majority of employes. in the cavern, nnd had wandered until
To minimize work and be attentive to starvation brought about death. The
the clock toward quitting time are pre i position of the body was that of per-
vailing faults, and reprimand and re
proof are almost indispensable.” —Chi ■ feet repose, showing that the sleep of
' exhaustion had passed into the rest of
death. In this case, as in that of the
The Duchess and the Doctor.
remains found by Senor Marghiere,
An old Duchess on one occasion re the intogument was well preserved,
quested Dr. Aliernethy to pay a profes there being no trace of decay in any
sional visit to her house. The doctor part of tile form: even something of the
went as requested and was introduced expression of the face remained despite
Into the drawing-room, where the the emaciated look given by the pro
Duchess, with tears in her eyes, showed cess of desiccation.
Whenever the cfrciimstnnces of bur
him an ugly little monkey, apparently
in great agony, lying on elegant cush ial are such as would be afforded by
ions and almost buried in lovely laces. any caverns in this country, where the
The doctor felt thoroughly disgusted access of the germs which conduct the
at being called upon to act as a mon fermentative process of decay is pre
key’s doctor. He felt the monkey's vented, and where the air has an ordi
pulse in silence, examined it with at nary dryness, a like process of mum
tention and soon recognized the nature milication would certainly ensue. It
of its illness, then, perceiving the lady's thus seems probable that the Egyptians
grandson n a corner of the drawing took an unnecessary amount of pains
room rolling about on the carpet, he
advanced toward the child, examined to preserve their dead in the mummified
him al»o. felt his pulse, and, returning condition. In their dry climate the
to the Duchess, said to her in a grave same end could have been attained by
manner: "Madam, your two sons are much simpler processes. As far as the
suffering from indigestion. Bv drink preservation of form is concerned these
ing tea and living on a plain diet they mummies of Mexico or Kentucky ace
will soon recover.” and. bowing pro '»«dies as well preserved as any of
foundly to the stupefied Duchess, the those from Egyptian burial p aces.—
doctor retired, avenged.--From ‘ Tales
of a Physician.”
D E C ID E D L Y
G E R M A N F A M IL Y L IF E .
IB P R e l a t i o n * o f Ml******* a m t .U au l a n d
P a r e n t s a m t C h ild r e n #
T h e A rg u m e n ts o f a
K now . S !
Uood rhlng H i»«' i iio 8 b h Its
E x t e n s i v e D e p o s it o f O z o c e r i t e
c e n t l y F o u n d in U ta h .
PACI FI C A C A D E M Y
I 0 H lnhlÌH li 4 ‘ <l in
BOARD OF TRUSTEES.
E . H . W o o d w a r d , lh e s id e n t,
dw ards ,
J torsi-: H o b s o n .
Every bee's honey Is sweet
Tbo bouse showetb the owner.
Bo that is at ease seeks dainties.
A Crow T h a t Kept B ar.
Out in Monroe County, Miss., the
crows have lately made themselves
obnoxious by their persistent invasion
of the corn fields. A man who had
been hired to watch a particularly
promising field and inform these birds
that it was against the rule to piek up
any thing therein, bethought himself
how he mold make a “ soft thing" of
It for himself and at the same time
meet the requirements of his contract.
Finally, by a beautiful instinct, he hit
upon the plan of soaking some corn in
whisky and placing it in the field, so
that the crows would eat it and gel
drunk, nnd thus enable him to have a
s ire and easy thing of killing them.
He had tried the shotgun, but crow.
sm»dl powder a long way. After soak
ing some corn over night he put a good
supply in the field next morning, and
in two or three hours went out to see
how things went on. One of tho crows
a little larger than the rest had taken
possession of nearly all the corn, and
built himself a bar out of some clods
of earth, and was retailing the whisky-
soaked i orn to the other crows, charg
ing them three grains of sprouted for
one soak-si grain. The man thought
th • whole proceeding so human that
he killed not q crow, but came back to
the house and -took a "nip' himself
Anger at a feast Is'trays the boor.
in a good house all is quickly ready.
Everything ia of use to a bousekee|ier.
Aa tho year is so must your pot seethe.
Many a good dish is spoiled by an ill sauce.
The biggest calf makes not the sweetest
Never haggle about the basket if you get
Be that anveth his dinner will have the
There ia winter enough for the sujjie and
Squeeze not the orange too hard, lost you
Uace a latter juice
When the stomach chimes tbo dinner hour
don't wait for the clocg.
They who have little butter oi'iat lie cor
'«tit to spread thin their brard. -T a b le Talk
m e eight olive trues on the Mount of
Olivos were flourishing ttUU years ago, w hen
the Turks took Jerusalem.
There ia a yew tree in East leva n t church
yard, in England, thirty-one feet in girth
just below the spring of the I,ranchea
The baobab tree of Senegal I» estiman*! to
be 5,1AO years old, and Buniboldl considers
the dragon tree of Orotava, in Tenerllfo. to
be quite as old.
The three yew trees in Fountains' Abbey
Yorkshire, under w Rich the founder* of the
abbey held their council in I Kg, have been m
existence l,SuU yean.
B. C. M ilks .
d w in
M o r r i s o n , B . S .,
M i i . e s , A . U .,
E . B e l i ,,
Fall Term begins
9.h monlb, 11, 1888
Fall Term clo-es
lllli m onili,30, 1888
Winter Term begins
12th monili, 3, 1888
Winter Term closes
3.1 month, 1, 1889
Hpring Term begins
3d month, 4, 1889
Hpring Term dotes
ft li monili, 9 1889
Announcement and Prosnectus.
Friends’ Pacific Academy is located at Newberg, Yamhill county, the
gon, on the Portland and Willamette Valley radio id, twenly-two mil s from
Portland, and one mile from Kogen»' Lai ding on Willamette rive’.
it was opened for pupils September 28tli, 1885, and hail unrolled during
the’ lirst week nineteen pupils. The second school year began ¡September
lSlli, 1880, with an enrollment of lweut)-six, and Ihe present school year
opeiu d .September I2lh, I8N7, with nil enrollment of fifty-one, and the wintei
term, December 3d, with an enrollment of 110.
AI tlie time of itie i pi ning of the sdusjl only the Academy building was
erected, and only tlie lower story of it was com plated.
During the summer
of 1880 the hoarding ball and three cottages for pupils hom ling themselves
were constructed, ami during the tuminer of 1887 tlie hall for gymnssiuin
and boy«’ dormitories was cisimirni'i<1 and the Academy building was com
Tlie trustees hope to be aide to add other buildings as thsy sis
For (fataloglte or information address
E D W IN MORRISON, Principal.
E. H, W O O D W A R D , President of Beard.
Old Mat Morgan killed a wolf last
Squirrels are scarce.
Buck Truitt is dead.
To bo McCracken lias run nway with
Zeh Puncher and Miss Tnllie Moors
The following correspondence from Ad Harkrider's horse.
were married Inst week. The happy
that most progressive of eommunlties, wife also accompanied him.
pair were congratulated by a largs
Still more rain.
Dry Fork, appeared lust week in the
A good many farmers are breaking number of friends. Zeb w*3 shot and
killed shortly after the ceremony was
Ye correspondent would have writ up land.
Till Alexnndor is n thief. So is M om performed.
ten 1 ist week, but there was no news
I hope to send you some news nexl
to communicate, and, in fact, there is Hightower.
Aunt Betsey Blue died night before week.
no news this week worthy of note. I
Uncle Cad Motford is dead.
only write because it is a rainy day lust. She will bo sadly missed at the
An"l Lizzie Lucas will be dead by
mourner's bench. She was a great
and I have nothing else to do.
hand to make apple pies nnd was the time this reaches you.
Bill Hculy shot his uncle yesterday.
seventy-six years old. She could alse
Every thing Is quiet
make a line kettle of soft sonp. Peace Bill has liecn killed.
Jeff Filpot is dead.
A good many hogs have b e n killed to her ashes. I shall never forget hei
kindness of heart, for she knit me the
during the past year.
I-ook out for falling weather.
Uncle Boh Joyner fell off his horse best pair of seeks I over hail.
Ye correspondent is under many ob- j Wilson Buck killed Bob Putrid?*
day before yesterday nnd broke ohc ol
bis hips. Ye correspondent did not ligations to Bob Hensley for a meet yesterday.
of squirrels. He is a mun right j I will send you some news soon.
learn which one.
Babbitt Malone killed his uncle yes
nnd the best shot in our neighborhood.'
We regret to say that his gun went ofl : terday.
More rain.—Arkur«aw Traveler.
Shindig at Patterson's night before accidentally day before yesterday and
Uncle Billy Phelps broke one of hit j RELATIVE HEIG HT AND W EIGHT.
Uncle Jesse Galt stuck a thorn In his
legs yesterd ay.
We look for a change in the weather | F ive tort six in,-hr« slirul I 1 » 145 .
Job Bnlkh is a linr. Ho is Bill Pruitt
Five fict ten Int-hss should 1» Hit
Sim Mayfield's gun went off acci- soon.
Five feet five Inrhe« should lie l i t
Bob Taylor professed religion las1
d. mally the other day and killed a tine
Five fivt two l nr law should tie IJtV
Five feet nine hirhtsi should he HU.
Five feel four inrhe« should lie Idfl.
We see a large number of shoats in
Five feel eight inobra should lie l.Vt
Saw mills are doing a good business.
Five feet three turtle« should I» i:tt
Lytt Hendricks sawed off his left arm the wtaals.
Five feet seven iu,-hen should he ltd
Aunt Betsy Janson poisoned Trot
Five feet eleven inches should be 174.
Revival at Round Pond church. The Mayfield's dog day before yesterday.
A man sis feet high should weigh 178.
Kev. Jack Hoyte. who conduct# i t is s Trot got ahold of some of the poison
FI vs feet one Inch should he I'JU pounds.
and is also (lend.
pretty good fellow, but is a liar.
D R Y F O R K J O T T IN G S .
MAXIMS FOR HOUSEKEEPERS.
G kohok W. M itch e u ., Secretary and Treasurer,
to Set Posts
Rome say that two foot is ample
depth, while others insist on throt
foot. Both mny bo and probably arc
right The depth must vary with the
probable freezing of the soil. The
bottom-of the post ought to he at least
six inches below the probable depth ol
freezing. That amount of soil will
remain packed about the foot of the
post and hold it down. Something
also depends on the material of which
the fence is made. Boards offer too
much resistance to winds, and at the
top of the fence net on tho post as on n
lever, twisting it out of tho ground.
Fence rails attached to posts have the
additional objection that their weight
sags the post so soon as the wind
causes it to lean. Careful farmers
now make post and rail fences with
one or two strands of barbed w ire at
the top. After a little ex pe lenco with
this fence by leading stock up to ii
they generally learn to givo it a wide
berth. Such a fence will not blow
down nor easily sag if the posts are
sunk below frost depth. Michigan
1 885 .
"Live le w and sparingly till my debts be paid ; but let tlie learning o
(lie children be liberal ; «pare no cost, for by sudi parsimony all is lost that is
•aved.’'— William Penn tu his U'i/e.
A carload of a peculiar mineral ar
rived in this city a few days ago. It
was ozocerite, or mineral wax, and it
came from Utah. Until recently this
substance has not been known to exist
in any quantity except in Moldavia and
in Galicia. Austria. Three years ago,
however, a deposit of tho queer sub
stance was discovered on the line ol
the Denver & Rio Grande railroad,
about 114 miles east of Salt Lake City.
The mine is known to eover at least
150 acres, and over 1,000 tons per year
can now ha produced.
Ozocerite resembles crude beeswax in
appearance, and can be used for nearly
all purposes for which wax is em
ployed. It is now largely used in the
manufacture of waxed paper. It on-
enters into the composition of several
brands of shoo polish. Mixed with
paraffine, it produces an oxcollont
grade of candles. One of the largest
fields for the now material is tho in
sulation of elec ric wives. It is claimed
that ozocerite is preferable to any sub
stance previously employed for this
purpose. As tho mineral wax comes
out of the ground in condition to be
used without refining, unless it is re
quired for soinee special purpose, it is
much cheaper than the product of tho
honey bee. and is evidently destined to
be extensively used in the future.—
N. Y. Mail and Express,
Address. GRAPHIC, Newberg, Oregon.
D IS C R E E T .
M an W h o
Lazarus Baker, an old negro that is
The life of German servants is very
hard, their wages are small, their food a prominent feature of the custom
is not rich, and their musters are very house at Nashville, Tenn., was asked
exacting. With all this, however, they tho other day what ho should do if a
share in the happiness of their em war should come up hetweeu the
ployers far more than do tho-e here, United States and Germany.
“ Whut’d 1 do?"
s:id this alone does more to koep them
" Yes, what would you do?"
st homo than the prospect of high
• ‘ Well, sah, lemme see.”
wages does to call them away.
The real children come in for a treat scratched his head for a f, w moments,
ment almost as revere as that of a sol stuck out his chin and meditatively
dier. but hero, of course, tho love of rutibed it. and then, slowly shaking
the parent is vastly more powerful his head, he remarked:
“ I ain't perpared, sah, ter gin my
than the benevolence of the military
'cisión on dis yero matter. Dis mat
'The parent most keenly realizes that ter dat comes up an buzz like night-
school-training is tho foundation of flies in di common whirl o’ dis y.-i-t
nearly all future progress, ami watches, lito can be 'cided on at er few min its'
therefore, carefully over the child’ s notice, but when do buzz o' do fly o'
work, lie hears the child recite his small sr.rett r a u t a . } ¡ v e s way tor dt
lesson before going off in the morning, be'lowln o’ do hullo' heavy ’portanee,
mil takes tho greatej; interest in the vr’y, don, wo needs time.”
" I s it possible that you would hesi
reports from school. Tho schools ol
Germany being nearly nil day schools, tate a moment if your country should
tho children and their parents are very need tho use of your strong right
much together, and there are therefore arm?”
"O h . de country has had do use o'
many opportunities for the child to
my strong right arm, an’ o’ de le f one,
absorb lessons of a moral ami intel
too, fur somo time. I’s boon handlin'
lectual kind in tho most natural way.
Gube nment truck fur er good many
The school work beir.g to the child of
days, 1 tell you.”
great interest, and the parent knowing
“ You know what I mean.”
from day to day the progress made,
“ Oh, yas, sah. I's mighty smart
uothing is easier than for them to dis
erbout ketchiu’ at whut er pusson
cuss tho work of the day in their walks. means. ”
In this way the parent can smooth
‘•Well, would you, or would you not,
away many of his boy’ s difficulties, nnd fight?”
make his studies even more attractive.
“ Lemme tell you—lemme tell you.
The family cirelo of an evening is in Now, of 1 wuzter light an' git killed 1
Germany a picture o ' happiness, one couldn’ sarve my country or tall, un',
whore each is able to contribute some 'sides dat, I'd put my country ter de
thing to the entertainment of all. trouble o’ buryin’ me. but, gwino on
Music takes, of course, first rank, and ez I is now, I is o’ some use ter my
hard, indeed, would it be to find a country—sweeps out de whole o’ dis
family of even very narrow means house ever’ day—an’ , ’ sides dat, tny
whore this accomplishment was not folks will bury mo when I dies.”
cultivated. Some of the children play
“ You ought to bo ashamed to ac
on an instrument—piano, zither, violin knowledge that you wouldn't tight foi
or guitar; all will sing. Tho family a Government that frood you.”
room is the largest room of the house,
"Lemme seo ’ bout dat.
where the sewing is done in tho day wrong fur me tor bo er slave, wa'nt
time, where meals are served, and it?"
where the family congregate for an
“ Yes,, undoubtedly.”
hour or two’ s diversion before bed
“ Ah. hah, an’ do Guberment aoteu
right in freein’ mo?”
On anniversaries a family celebra-
“ i es. ”
brution is always arranged. The
“ Wall, den, I doan owe de Guber’ -
youngest tot recites a few lines; an meat any thing, jost burease di
other of six perforins on the piano; a Guber’ ment done right. De Guber’-
third reads an essay relating to tho ment hil’ me longer ez er slave don it
festive occasion; the next, perhaps, has kep’ me in office ez er free man."
has a violin obligato; this will be fol
“ You must acknowledge that yoi
lowed by a song; a more ambitious are a coward.”
piano piece will succeed, and the even
“ Yas, sah, I does dat faek, ef ter bt
ing close with some Latin versos, or an er coward means dat I doan wantei
oration by the learned one of the git hurt. I neber could stun’ puin,
family. Each one brings his share to nohow.”
the family entertainment, and no one
“ In th e eve n t o l a ^ y a r w o u ld n ’ t yo u
is allowed to admit that ho or she can be willing to go along in it member of
do absolutely nothing to entertain the commissary deparl mentí”
“ Whut he hafter do?”
In this manner Germans of small
“ Feed the soldiers."
“ Now you hittin’ me—now you
means, but with good education, make
their lives happy, give pleasure to their sti ike. I’ d do dat thing, fur or fuck,
children nnd pave tho way for a suc an’ lemme toll you, when it como tei
cessful career when they come into in br’ilin’ er piece o’ meat, w’y, I’ s
dividual or intellectual competition plum da. I’ s er man o’ heap o’ skros-
with men of other countries.—Poult- sion. but I’ s er mighty good cook.’’—
ney Bigelow, in Chicago America.
S U B S T IT U T E FO R W A X .
S o c ie ty Doing;* in a rr o grp n n lvp an«l
perouft ArkHiiNHit C o m m u n ity .