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About The Lebanon express. (Lebanon, Linn County, Or.) 1887-1898 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 19, 1888)
K ary drittiii of
"Si. V. Kin li t'ATUH 'K .
. . Publishers
TKKMS of SUliSCUlVlIoS.
On? Vf-ar r
Jo5 PrintiEi Dcae mi Stcrt Unties.
R; Months ....... .
TUre Miu.li. -
tl'njuMi" in A'lHnce.
I Hi Kl. )
On a-via,1, Tira! hi.'rti -tl ......
Kacn ii-U.i-'iial i.iat-rti. n
Legal Blanks, Business Cards,
Letter Heada, ' Bill Heada,
Circulars. Pastors, Eto,,
KxccQted In good ttyle and at lowest llrkg prieaa.
LEBANON, OREGON, FRIDAY, OCTOBER 19, 1888.
I ( MT, )
Wal N,'i.f.vi n - ...... 15 rent
Koluiin- .! ! tixmen'V biwrtr.1 Mt lltwral terms.
t. A. P A M ;
Mn'iiic Block, on Sutuniay
e tiif full iiiwn.
J V. ASSON, W. At .
LF.B VN l.l
uril :v -: , I
EOX '?! 5 ;!'
in-.- i. -. ..
- X.i 47, I O. O. F.: MU St
' fc rk. t M.I VM.w' HiU.
tv-;na v.M'tHieo1 ori:iHy inltd to
.i j i uaultus. a a.
1V. S S-5. A IV V. W'., Ltbnnn,
t.n nr-a ;w.t liur.t TViursaay mvmn-
A R. CYRUS A CO.,
Real Estate, Insurance & Loan
sewernl CoU.-ctlon and Notary Pnalle
HiiniM I rsmptlj A'tcitdea to. ,
M. N. KECK,.
DESIGNER AND SCULPTOR.
Monuments and Headstones,
ALL H1M OF ( EMKTEBV WORK
F1XS MOSfMENTS A SPECIALTY.
Opp R rerv Hause,
SAW II IX. I.
A Double Circular Water Power
Near Lebanon, Or.
Capacity ob tit S00 l feet p. r day. Alo, 4
acres of laud on which the sawmill
Also r ave larsre st"ck of
FIRST QUALITY LUMBER
At lowest market rates for cash.
. .IV. WHF.KI.F.K, Lebanon. Or.
Enlarging from Smitll Pictures. In
. DKALJBR IK
Groceries and Provisions,
TOBACCO & CICAR8,
Foreign and Domestic Fruits,
O O N F EC T I O N E R Y ,
MBwire and tlwr,
Lamps mad Lamp Cixtarea.
Mala Ht, Lebanon, Orfi.
ST. JOHN'S HOTEL
JOHN T. DAViS, Proprietor
Taotabl Ib anppUet with the very best th
Nle oloan beds, and satl.faotion Karanteed
m all (neata.
la connection with the above houao
Kaepa a Faed and Sale Stable, and "wiU
aecommodate tourists and traveler with
teams, Rut den and outfits.
BURKHART & BILYEU,
Propetor8 of the
liYBTT, Sals anfl Feefl StaMB
oathaaat Corner of Main and Sherman.
Fine Buggies, Hacks.Har
GOOD RELIABLE HORSES
For partie goiDg to Brownsville, W'a
trloo,'Swet Home, Scio, and all
mparts of Linn County.
All kinds of Teaming
Ji BURKHART ic BILYEU.
PACIFIC COAST HEWS.
FATAL HUNTING ACCIDENT
Found Floating In the Hay. Heavy
Fire at J' rknonvllle Mhot
by an Ofllrer.
SHOT WHILE RESISTING ARREST
A Cblld Killed.
Tommy, 5 years uW, ton of John
Stanton, was instsntly killed at Mer
cer1, Cal., by be in st tun over by a heavy
The Klnrk. Diamond Wrecked.
The Brit.sh ship Grassendale, which
arrived from Sidney at San Framisco,
b irr.a news of the wreck of the hark
Diamond off the Wall en islands oh
June 36. When a h dist.mce
from the island she sprung a le.ik
The captain thru determined to be,;ch
tne vessel, w hh h was done and the
rew all escaped and stilt to M 1
bour e. The Diitnont was bound
from MT'oirne to San Francisi o wb h
col. The bark was owned iu Mel
bourne. Suicide hy Arenir.
A man i.atntd Ert H. Mai! hi w,
aged abont 35 v-rs, a reeident if
Rockford, 11'., commitud tuic'ule by
t king rs n c.
Found Floating in tbe Bar,
T ie i'ltier E htl and Marion re
ports that wbilo at Augil Island, m ar
San Francisco with a pleasure party
they Ti und ihe body if a female in
fant 11 atng in the bay. The remains
re supposed to be those if one of the
eh ldren lst iu the City ot Chester
dis a ::
Fatal llnaiiaf Accident.
A fatai accident ocurrtd on I-."8
Angeles nvtr just above East L -s Ait
geUs, Cl. A young Italian, Antonio
Palmeri,shot at a gnuud-tquirrel, and
when the little animal dougi d into a
hole the kujter ti.oujihi he could d'g
it iiut with the but end of his gun.
He held the murz'.e toward him, and
Ih fure Lis friends could int rfere the
gun exi loitt d, and he f 11 to the rouud
shot through the leg. The ch.vg; en
titled the right leg just tiel.iw the groin
and the bah ranged upward aim en
ttrtd viul parts. He died in about
an hour in great pain.
Shot While Resisting Arrest.
S. G. Fish-r, au old resident of Col
fax, W. X., about 50 years of g", who
livea on the Cottonwood, was fatally
snot by Deputy Sheriff James Patter
son inu a posse, while resisting arrest.
The citiztns of Cotton wuod have made
vaiiouo ei-ni plaints pgainst this man.
Thty cousiut red-him partly in-aut
and very dangt rous to th-; community.
A complaint w8 made that his exist
mci imperiled the lives of the com
munity. ishi'rhT Beny immediately
sent out a pos-se. Ujon their arrival
i.e iesili them with a knife in hand,
where ujon Ixputy Patterson shot
him, it iliiting the fatal wiuud. lie
is m j H, i-ut is not eipeeted to live.
latall) Shot kr a Iramp.
Gioage bcott, night watchman near
El Catitan hotel, at Merced, Cal.,
while t'ying to amst a suj p-std
tramp, was tired upon by the suspected
person and fatally wounded, the ball
iienetratiusr the abdomen on the rieht
ride, Rta ut midway tietwei n tbe naval J
and ilsiht gioai, passing through aid
out. i,t ar toe spiral colnnin. Scoti
uied shortly after.
Heavy l ire at Jacksonville.
A fi-o occurred at Jacksonville,
Oreg., which destroyed the carpenter
shop, planing mill and furniture store
of D. Linn, the dwelling ftou-e of W.
J. Ply male and N. Fisher, and several
tineuiini houses beloogir.g to T.
Chavm.-r and Max Mulkr. The total
os? is f 12 .000. Mr. Luin is the great
est kiiff.rtr, 1 sing about "fSOVH). The
tire, the r gin of wliich is unknown,
tut is supposed to be iticeudiry,
started in the pl tning mill and rapidly
communicated with the adjoining
budding-', ami for a while seriously
threat ned the destruction of the
town. Thre was no insurance on the
Shot by an Officer.
P.arolman Joseph Keishaw saw
liany Day enter a Chinee laundry
oa bancluz 8 reet in L. Angeles;
Cal., j-nd upset a la .up. The officer
enu red ana placed Dy under arrest.
Th- latter, however, br ke away and
ran down the siieet. Kershaw ocned
fire on the fugitive and one of the
brill- rook ff .ct in th.; groin of a pas-in-'
Chinaman named Quong Chsc,
fliciinix a wound whicli may prov
fat 1. Kershaw was placed under ai
e5!". D y was ale captured.
Switch. Lnginc and Train Collide.
Ihr. regular passenger train duvs ai
fort Oo-ta, Cal , collided with switch
ei.gine No. 83, and both engines were
completely demolished. Tue bggigi
car iid smoker cnishid t,geth-.i.
catching the mess-nger iK tweeu the
two and horribly mangling him.
Throe others were badly ii j ired.
An Old Ilnnter Drowned.
A navy yard workman at Vallej
Cl , 8; w a man in the river ewimming
after a sad boat. He gave the alarm,
and hlp was immediately sent tit but
was unable to find the muia. The boat
was found to be that of Nick Marquesei
a huutcr, who has been hunting in
ih-it V!;irity for th past thirty years.
Countryman (to jeweler)-1-"! want
to get a pair of earrings cheap, bu
purty. They're fur a present.1' Jew
eler "Yes, sir; you want something
a trifle loud, I a'pose?" Countryman
"Well, Iwuddent mind if one on !om
was a little loud, mister: my iriri is
deaf in one ear." N. Y. Sun.
Never put away food on tin plates.
Fully one-half the cases of poison from
the use of canned go ds is because the
article was left or put back into the
tin can after using1. China, earthen
ware or glass are the only safe recept
acles fpj- "left-overs.
A nro I'erilou Ride.
Au old negro living i.ear Atlant i,
Ga., h8 j ist complet' d a perilous ride
on a tree of over 200 miles on th
R4V:nnnh river. He was fi-lring on
the S vatmah during higlt water, and
got upon a tree which w-is hanging
over the river to dieu'ang!e his line.
The hanks being eo't from recent
rains, the n gro and tree fell in the
water, and were crritd down stream
by the current. The old man clang
t the trunk of the tree and at last
succeeded in getting upon it, and in
this position he was een near Brier's
feiry several dnys afterward. He was
rescued from the the tree iu the river
A NrnNultouul Suicide.
A panicula. ly sensational suicide
was discovered at Chicago wheu the
kceptr of a fashionable boardiiig
house brok into the room of Mme.
l.).'lon and found the room lull of gn.
In bid, the loihes tucked tightly
about lier, was the lady, de.d. She
had atta -hed a rubber tube to the gas
jet, covered herselt up in bed, and held
i he tube to her nose. The lady had
lately ht hi r daughter, and was des
pondent. Little ;lrl Sent Home.
T vinij-one little girU , from 9 to 13
yvai8 of age, bnughl to New Yoik by
Murmon elders from Europe euruiite
to Bali L .ke City, wire order d by
Collector Magoue to te sent back to
A Triple Tragedy.
Details have been it-ceivtd at Fort
Smith, Ark., of an sflray iu the Cher
okee nation between two natives, Blue
Hog and Pigeon, who quarreled over
the iKMseyhiou of a n.'Ulitto girl. After
a short tight both fell moruJlv
wounded. The girl, who had htoAl hy
watching the tight, approached lilue
Hog and istooptd iTcr him, w hich so
angered Pigcou tiiat he m inaged lo
raist! his pistol and lire at tier, ' the
hail striking her in the breast. She
died au hour afur.
Ton Good tn Live.
While trying to avoid being kissed
bj' a womar , Uetrge Vindie, of Balti
more, fell down stairs and -was kil'ed.
This is probably the first in-Umce of
the kind on rccoid. A uiau simt
tinies is wiiling to give his lite for a
kiss, but never to avoid one.
A Bold Thief.
Henry F. Harding, who boldly en
tered the F.fth and Commercial Na
tional banks and grabbed a large sum
in eat h place, was airaigntd in the
TomVs cou't. He pleaded not guilty
and was committed for trial without
bail. i'he fact baa been devt luped
that he is the same man who esrajied
fivm court two months ago when up
for seme other offense, lie acknowl
edged this lact. Ilia real name is
O'Coanor, and he has served three
Urtua in the penitentiary for sneak
ilatra hy at Telephone.
Ru h Fay, a L uisv:lie, Ky , book
ketper, emeriti his employer's v, ult
to examine papers, and while thu? en
gagid the door was closed and locktd
by a itLow-clf rk, ignrant of Fay's
whereatH,uis. For(u:iately thtrre ws
a tel. phone in the Vault, and the im
prisoned m.-n was thus able to com
immtcaU; his situation lo the central
oilice. Assistance shortly ariiwd, and
Fay, who was on the verge of sue
C (tubing to the st iut;g atmosphere
a xmt him, was relieved.
A Heroic mother.
Mr. G;ant was burned to death at
Winnepeg, while making a heredo at
tempt to save her children from the
tire. The fire was started by the e
ploiion of a lamp. The fire was be-
twetn her room and that of the ehil
dien, but she dashed into the burning
n.om with no thought as to her own
safety. She received burns from which
she shortly died. The children were
savtd by out-iders.
minting nail matter.
Another mail pouch hs been lost.
This one contained If 15,000, and was
mailed by Blake Bros & Co., of New
York to their agents in Chicago. It
is reported also that a large number of
other letUrs mailed on the same day
at the New York post office are miss
Schooner M' recited.
Speciil dispatches to Wilmington,
Del., report the sinking of the schooner
Gov. Siockley off the n outh of Mish
pilliou cieek. in a severe storm. The
chiH-ner Annie ii. Pierce hs gone to
the rs.'ne of the crew, who are all in
A Raring Thief Captured.
R. F. Seymour, who says he is from
Chicago, lole five package s of money
in tro.id daybght, fiom two banks- in
Nr W York, the agg-rcgUe being fll,
700. Af erhe had tired three shi.ts
.t the officers who chased bini, he was
caught. All the money save 2,000
A Stricken Test-I.
The German baik J. D. Jacobini ar
rived at Ship Inland, rear New Or
Wns, from Colon in balast. Capt. G
tlildorck and his crew of eleven men
,vere ill most of the voyage, and when
she arrived a signal of distress was
flying at half mast. The second mate,
U. Lind, died nt quarantine. A yacht
wei,t to her assistance and conveyed
?ix of her crew to the hospital. They
ire iil with Chagres ftv. r, but will re
A new target, which indicates the
value of the last shot without the
necessity of a marker, has been brought
out. When the shot strikes a colored
disc appears, which tells the value by
its color. The target has been tried
successfully at in-door practice, and ,it
is hoped that a trial at long range will
be affordod the inventor.
The work of the United States Geo
logical Survey employs at the principal
office in Washington from 70 persona in
summer to 225 in winter.
o thk Inti'K'hts op Farmers
. AND STOIKMISN.
Florida promises to becon.e a large
producer of opium. Sixteen plants
will produce $1,000 worth of opium.
If all farmer would fi?nce to keep
stock in there would le no r.et d of
fencing to keep Block out.
I'listcr is cheap, and a hmdful on
each corn hill will be of much advan
tage. It should be used on grass
Experienced tomato growers claim
that a tljck of turkeys will effectual!;
put an end t the depredations of
the tomato worm.
One pound of Paris green to three
hundred pounds dry laud plaster is the
proper pr-portion for application to
A few drops of oil in harness and
saddles occasionally may reduce the
profits of the saddler, but it will also
reduce the wear cn the farmer's
In China there are over four hun
dred species tf plants used ft r f k d,
and in the world prohablv ten time
'.'hat number. Sawdust in Sweden is
Used iu bread and found digestible.
Now is the season when butter
taints quickly, and none more quickly
than the choicest article. It is a time
for s ecial care in manufacture, and
for the earliest possible consumption
The wool product of California has
average! ne trly 40,000,0)0 iiounds p r
year since 1S0, bringing to the State
$6 000 000 a year. This is about one-
seveuth of the entire wool product of
Keep account of the date of breed
ing your mares ; you will then know
belter about the time they will foal.
It is better to have colta u me after the
grass is plenty than when the mare is
on dry feed.
Do you kuow the weight of eaeh of
your horses t It is quite a satisftc j
tion to know just bow much each
horse weighs, aud as plentiful as scales
are in the country, there is no excuse
for not know ing.
The only farmers that are making
money now, or ever did or ever w ill,
out of horse-breeding are those who
raise the best classes, and are willing
to pay literally for the ue of a first
The tomato is commonly grown in
gardens on soils made much too rich.
The vine attains remarkable vigor,
but the fruit npeus slowly.- If only
moderately fertile soil Wtie used for
growiug tomatoes, the crop woulJ
ripen earlier, and be ltsa sul j.ctto th-.
rot, though this disease is apt to t tke
the tirtt ripening fruit of some kinds
of tomatoes on any soil.
Gravel serves the eame purpose with
birds that teeth do with quadrupeds.
The grinding iu the gizzard may be
heard by placing the ear near th"
fowls when their 6tomachs aie full
and dieestion is takinir ulace. The
rouud of the gravel stone grinding
kiid rubbing against the grain is es
pecially audible in tbe case of ducks
that are at out half grown, at whi h
lime ihey are increasing in Bizs very
fast, and digestion proceeds vtry rap
While the mm is certainly a failure
in bin business who cannot make good
butter out of guod milk, ret that man
has never been discovered who could
make first-class butter out of seC 'iid-
lass milk. The dairyman should,
above all things, have his barn aud
premises in good sanitary condition
Any decaying auirnal matter, whether
it be a dead rat or spilt milk, about
the barn or milk-In u-e, will transmit
both its odor aud its decomposing
properties to the milk and its product
Have you a set of hay capsT If
not, get them ready at once; thej
will often moio than save their cost
in the first-season! Get stout yard
wide or fiveq'iartr sheeting and cut
it into squares, hem the raw edges,
anil eew into each corner a loop of
stout cord or email roiie, to fasten the
cap on : or, belter "till, um the water
proof liber hay caps. Have a lot of
stakes ready, and where tbey will le
at hand. It is a bad time to hunt up
stakes when a shower is coming up.
There is no Bimpler, more harmless
and effective remedy for worms in
hog than flour of sulpher. 8 wine
readily parti krt of it when mix d with
gruel or other sloppy food. ror pigs
under three months old a teaspoonfnl
is a dose ; for older ones a dessert
spoomul to a tahiespoonlul. it mav
be given four days in succession once
or twice daily, and be repeated thus
every other week, but only as long as
it may seem necessary. Give plenty
f sour milk, buttermilk, with a few
raw sliced ouions, green fiuit, celery
tops and acorns. Avoid stagnant,
putrit water, giving only pure , water.
Keep charcoal and soft coal always
accessible to swine.
Brazilian negro ireedmen become
"sassy niggers'" when they ask their
late masters for pay, and are threatened
with army service unless they work for
. Bismarck is an honorary master
of the "Corporation of German Tailors,
The Chancelor loves to be considered
as in sympathy with the people who
Pet dogs In Paris are now clad in
mantles with pockets for holding lumps
of sugar, bracelets on their paws and a
string of little silver bfells around the
nock. - .
Rki iabi.f. Quotations Oarephllt
vised Evert Wkek.
WHEAT Valley, fl 30(fl 81
Walla Walla, fl 20l 22J.
BARLEY Whole, $1 101 12A :
ground, per ton, :25 0027 W).
OATS Milling, 3234c. ; feed, 44
HAY Baled, f 10$13.
SEED Blue Gras, 14i16c.: Tim
ofhy, 9j10c.; Red Clover, 1415c.
FLOUR Patent Roller, $4 00;
Country Brand, f 3 75.
EGGS Per dox, 25c.
BUTTER Fancy roll, per pound
25c; pickled, 2025c; inferioi
CHEESE Eastern, 1620c.; Ore
gon, 1416c.; California, 14 ic
VEGETABLES Beets, p sack,
$1 50; cabb ge, per lb., 2jfc. ; carrots,
persk., fl 25; lettuce, per dot. 20c;
onions. $1 00; potatoes, per 100 lbs.,
4050c; radishes, per dox., 1520c;
rhubarb, per lb., 6c.
HONEY In comb, per IK, 18c;
strained, 5 gaL tins, per lb. 8Jc.
POULTRY Chickens, per dor..
$4 000 00; du. ks.per dox., f 5 00(3
6 00; geese, $6 00(3 8 00; turkeys,
por lb., I2jc.
PROVISIONS Oregon haws, 12c
per 1:. ; Eastern, 1313c; Eaten.
break fits I bacon, 12$c. per lb.; Oregon
1012c; Eastern lard, 10 1 ljc. per
lb.; Oregon, lOJc.
GREEN FRUITS Apples, $ 50
85c ; Sicily lemons. 6 00(5,6 60
California, 3 505 00 ; Naval orange i
16 00; Riverside, 4 00; Mediterra
nean, 1 4 25.
DRIED FRUITS Sun dried ap
p'es, 7 Jc. cr lb. ; machine dried, 10(3
11c; pit less plums, 13c,; Italian
prunes, 10 14c ; peaches, 1214c:
raisins, f 2 40&2 50.
WOOL Valley, 1718c; Eastern
Oregon. 9(3 15c
HIDES Dry beef hides, 810.;
culls, 67c; kip and calf, 810j.;
Murrain, 10 12c; tallow, 3g3ic
LUMBER Rough, per M, $10 00;
edged, per M, 12 00; T. and G.
sheathing, per M, f 13 00; No. 2 floor
ing, per M, f 18 00; No. 2 ceiline, rv
M,1U 00; No. 2 rustic, perM, 18 00;
clear rough, per M, f 20 00 ; clear P. 4
8, per M, f22 50; No. 1 flooring, per
M, ?22 50; No. 1 ceiling, per M.
22 59; No. 1 rustic, jer M, $22 50;
stepping, per M, 2o 00; over 12
inches wide, extra, fl 00; lengths 40
to 50, extra, f 2 00; lengths 50 to 60
xtra,T4 00; 1J lah, per M, $2 25;
If latii, per M, $2 uO.
BEANS Quote fmall whites, 14 50;
pinks, f3; bayoa, 3; butter, 14 50;
Lamas, oO per cental.
COFFEE Qnote 8alvador, 17c:
Costa Rica, 1820c ; Ri , 1320e. ;
Java, 274c. ; ArbnckleVs roasted, 22c.
MEAT Beef, wholesale, 2i(Sj3c;
dressed, 6c; sheep, 3c; dresed, 6c;
hogs, dressed, 89c ; veal, 57c
PICKLES Keei quoted stead at
SALT Liverpool grades of tine
quote. I $18, $19 and $20 for the thrt
six!; stock salt, $10.
SUGAR Prices for barrels ; Golden
C,6Jc ; extra C, 6c. ; dry granulated.
7c. ; crushed, fine crushed, cube and
powdered, 7?c ; extra U, bas. ; halves
and boxes, c. higher.
TO DESTROY VERMIN.
Application That Prove Destrnctlvo to AU
Salt scattered freely over the floors
of a house, swept into the cracks and
allowed to remain ttiere, will extermi
nate bed-bugs; a bedstead thoroughly
washed in a strong brine and every
crevice filled with salt, and salt freely
scattered tinder every slat, the slats
well soaked in brifte, will surely put
an end to them. This receipt has been
tested in a hotel in Oregon that was
literally alive with them. The salt
was scattered over the floors, and for
a few days, while the atmosphere was
dry, appeared to have no effect on
them; then came a drizzling rain for
two or three days, the dampness melted
the salt, anO all the bugs in the house
swarmed to the outside and remained
there in rows close to the battens.
believe there were twenty thousand of
them of all shades and sizes. Immedi
ately a brine was made strong enough
to bear up an egg and used profusely
on beds and furniture, and not a bed.
bug was seen inside the house for the
three years the narrator remained
there. Those that were driven to the
outside of the house remained station
ary in rows and finally dropped to the
My mother, an old New England
housekeeper, says: "No insect which
crawls can live under the application
of hot alum water. It will destroy red
black ants, cockroaches, spiders, bed
bugs and all the myriads of crawling
pests which infest our houses d'iring
the heated term. Take two pounds of
alum und dissolve it in three or four
quarts of boiling water, let it itand on
the stove until the alum is all melted.
then npply it with a brush while near
ly boiling hot to every joint and crevice
in your closets, bedsteads, pantry
shelves and the like; brush the cracks
in the floor and the crevices in the
skirting or mopboards if you suspect
that they harbor vermln.-
T fci chief difference between the
savage and the civilized man is in tho
power and the habit of self-control
The savage may be master over othe
savages, but his own feelings he never
masters, and their utterance he neither
subdues nor regulates. Civilization,
however, and experience teach men
that both should be cultivated. Some
of the emotions need development,
some restraint; all need' training. They
are not all fit for utterance, nor of
those that are is It wise to give all un
reaervAdJv to the world.
EVICTED IN A COFFIN.
Carried In Triumph I p a St reet Sitting lo
nn I'npulnted Hm."
One of the most extraordinary inci
dents that has yet occurred in connec
tion with evictions took place in Cash-
el bn Monday last. . At the last petty j the reminiscences of dotted lines occu
sesslons held in Cashel the representa-j py' thousands of pigeonholes; a library
tives of the late Dr. Daniel Kyto pro- of crooked marks is piled to the eeil
cefded against a weekly tenant named , ing of a five-slory block on Monroe
Mr. Frank Dwyer for possession of a I street. It is the lartrest man house in
weekly tenement, situated in William
street, for non-payment of rent.
The defense setup was that Mr. Kyte
had left Dwyer the house;, together
with a coffin, which he kept beside him
in his room, but, notwithstanding this
contention, the justices gave a decree
for possession Before the eviction
Dwyer, better known as "Franky
Doodle,' made preparations on a
somewhat extended scale to barricade
On Monday morning the town bailiff
proceeded with a party of police to
William street to carry out the order
of the magistrates. The house, as
already stated, was barricaded,
"Franky" making his appearance at
one of the windows, shouting:
'You can't evict me out of the coffin.
I will go into the coffin, and you
must put ine out, coffin and all."
After some further parley on the
part of "Franky" and the police, he
agreed to give up possession, but only
on condition that he should be evicted
while in his coffin. The key of the
door was then thrown down, and the
barricades bein? removed, the bailiffs
and th'j police, entering at once, pro
Mjdod to put "Franky" out. whom
Ihey found still lying in the coffin.
Owirig. however, to the stairs being
to r.urrow they h:id to put the coffin
with its living inmate out through
one of the windows. The sight was
certainly a novel one, and not without
its amusing aspect baiuil and police
lowering an unpaiuted and open coflin.
within which whs stretched, or rather
reclined. Franky," in excellent health
and wearing a high silk hat. around
wliich was twined an old white veil.
As he descended he protested to the
assembled crowd against his "illegal
eviction," but if one might judge from
the boisterous laughter that was heard
on a'l sides the spectators seemed
greatly to enjoy the scene. As soon
as the coffin reached terra fir ma the
boys." who seemed inclined for more
fun, raised it up. placed it on their
should. -rs. and proceeded up the main
street, followed by a large gathering
cheering lustily for "Franky" as he
sat upright in it. Clonmel (Ire.")Chron
iele. BOUND TO SUCCEED.
Story or a Srotrh laid Who Waa Determined
to Klse In the World.
The following is one of the tradi
tions of a manufacturing firm in Glas
gow. Scotland. Thirty years ago. a
barefoot, ragged urchin presented him
self In-fore the dsk of the principal
part ner and asked for work as an er-
"There's a deal o running to be
ilune," said Mr. Hlank, jestingly, affect
ing- a brad Scot eh accent. "Your
first qualification wud be a pair o
The boy. with a grave nod. disap
peared. He lived by doing odd jobs
in the market, and slept under one of
the stalls. Two months passed before
he saved enough money to buv the
hoes. Then he presented himself be
fore Mr. Bland one morning, and held
out n package.
'I have the shoon. sir," he said
"Oh:" Mr. Blank with difficulty re
called the cireumstan-esi "You want
a place? Not iu those rags, my lad.
l ou w ould disgrace the house."
The boy hesitated a moment, and
then went out without a word. . Six
mouths passed before be returned, de
cently clothed in coarse but new gar
ments. Mr. Blank's interest was
roused. For the first time he looked
at the boy attentively. His thin.
bloodless face showed that he had
stinted himself of food for months in
order to buy those clothes. The man
ufacturer now questioned the boy care
fully, and found to his regret that he
could neither read nor writo.
"It is necessary that you should do
both lie fore we could employ you in
carryiug home packages," he said.
"We have no place for you."
The lad s face grew paler; but, with
out a word of complaint, he disap
peared. He now went fifteen miles
into the country, and found work in
6table3 ne ir to a niffht-sehool. At the
end of the year, he again presented
himself before Mr. Blank.
"I can read and write," he said
"I gave him the place, the em
ployer said, years afterward, "with
the conviction that, in proeoss of time,
he would take mine, if he made up his
mind to do it. Men rise slowly in
Scotch bu uness houses, but he is now
our chior foreman. Western Hecortl.
. It Is not eeneratly known that a
finger lai 1 upon any floating object,
like a log, an overturned boat, or even
an oar, whl sustain the body in smooth
water sufficiently for the head to be
kept free for breathing and seeing.
Many persons are drowned because
they exe.-t themselves wildly when
thrown into the water suddenly, yet a
bont half filled with water, or with
even a little more than the gunwhales
above tha surface, will support as
many persons as can get their hands
on it, if they behave quietly.
Cardinal Manning recently apolo
gized for being late at a public dinner.
"The only excuse I have to offer for
being late" he said, "is that I was
very busy. I am always busy. With
me the sun never goes down on the
finished work of a day."
A hotel keeper of Rhode Island,
who is an Englishman by birth, has
paid seven thousand dollars for a copy
of the famous painting which shows
Lord Nelson dying on the deck of his
flas shin at the battle of Trafalgar. It
adorns the lobby of hia.hoteL
Friend (to St. Louis citizen)
vWhat did you think of "Hamlet" last
night?" St. Louis citizen "Immense!
If that feller Shakespeare kin write a
few more plays like that and lets
whisky alone he'll make money hand
over fist." Epoch.
HOW MAPS ARE MADE.
Hot ami Lines and ( rooked Marks That
Keqnlre Months of Labor.
The story of a dot a .fortune in a
hair-line is the making of a map.
Dot stories fill a row of walnut eases;
the world, und for twelve years has
printed 1.000,000 maps a week 624.
(XJO.OOO pieces of linen paper covered
with dots, lines and crooked marks.
Fortune lies in the accuracy at the
lines and stories in the locations of the
dots. . Maps are as necessary to real
estate men as title deeds,, and nearly
as much depends on their accuracy.
A map is a plain, simple thing that
tells its varnished tale at a glance.
How is it made? Until about the time
of the gnat fire maps were engraved
on stone, copper or steel. The process
was very slow, tedious and expensive.
The "plates soon wore out and maps
cost about as much as a sheet of goltL
About 1870 a Buffalo man invented the
process of making maps on wax. It
revolutionized map-making, and now
maps are as common and nearly as
cheap as newspapers.
The map-maker works in a room
whose temperature can not run below
ninety degrees. Few men work at it
longer than four years, though years
of apprenticeship are required to make
them expert. The lieat becomes un
endurable in the end and they go into
some other employment.
Preparatory to making the original
plate melted beeswax and some hard
ening ingredient are poured on a
highly polished metal table. . For fine
work the wax is as thin as a piece of
paper, but for the coarser kind the
waxen sheet is an eight of an inch
thick. Rough pen and ink drawings
of the work to be done are given the
oiierators. They draw the hair-lines
with sharp-pointed instruments by the
aid of straight-edges. The dotted lines ;
indicate county or township boundaries
are made with little wheels, on whor
narrow edge are cut the peculiarly re
designed lines. AU crooked lines are
made by hand and require an artift's
eye. The names of towns, river,
countries and the like are impressed
in the wax in typa letter by letter.
Every impression must cut through
the wax to the polished steel plate
beneath, for the map is made face
down. When all the lines aad letters
are in, the wax is plaeed under a cooler
temperature, which hardens it. The
wax fs then covered with black lead
and the steel plate, with its waxen
coat, is smpaaiei in an electrotyping
solution. The copper in the solution
covers the black lead and forms a hard
plate which is called the original. The
wax is then peeled off and the printing
surface is presented. The thin copper
plate is backed up with type metal
and the plate is ready for use. It is
usually preserved, however for the
making of stereotype plates from
which the actual printing is done.
In the preparation of the etching's
great care is required to keep the wax
at the proper temperature, as a de
gree too low would "make it hard to
work aud a degree too high would
melt and probably destroy it. Often
many hundred thousand maps of the
:ime pattern are ordered and from
twenty to forty plates are made from
the original. If the maps are small
so many of these plates as can be used
conveniently are placed side by side
on the presses and a sheet of maps is
printed at each impression. The or
dinary advertising real-estate map is
finished when it leaves the press. The
better maps are sized and varnished.
The larger ones are mounted on roll
ers and wooden strips, lhis com-i
pletes the mechanical process of the i
making of a map.
But this is the smallest part of a
map. J he unseen worfe, the prepara
tion of the original draft, represents
the time, labor and money expended.
The story of the dot is not woven in a
dav. Post-office towns are located hv
copies of papers in the Post-office De
partment at Washington; the chief en
gineers of the railroads send profiles
of their lines; county surveyors make
maps of their localities. Where the
Government has made surveys the lo
cation of a section, township or coun
ty line is easily made. But the six
mile township system was not thought
of until the Western reserve of Ohio
was surveyed. In the older States,
where a boundary line begins at a
stone and runs to a whil-e-oak tree,
the trouble begins. Good local maps
are used in these States. But in
countries where no Government surj
veys have been made the greatest
difficulties are encountered. --Chicago
Major Smith "Colonel Jones, can
you tell mo where General RoVhison
got his military title?" Colonel Jones -"Certainly,
sir. He was general ticket
agent at Kalamazoo, Mich., for six
"You should be a base-ball player."
said the beetle to the spidoi. "Why
so?" inquired the latter. "You're so
rood at esitching flies." "'-ii e, but
I'd fall a victim to the fowls." Ami he
went behind the bat. Life.
"Have you ever made a study of
the revenue, Mr. Spendthrift?" asked
Old Hyson. "Well, no," replied
Spendthrift, uneasily. "I can't say
that I made a careful study of it;
just kind of run through it." Bur
. Tourist (to boy fishing) "How
m 't? fit!, Ii?,-, iron r'i,iyKt. mtr m.n',,
Boy "Oh, I couldn't count "'em:
Tourist "Why, you ha vc .'t caught
any,- you little vagabond!' Boy -."That's
why X can't count 'em." Ex-
Mr. Jevy (who had just sold a
suit of clothes to a countryman) I tole
you, llcpecca, dot vas a goot idea to
gif a sthanding collar mit effery suit of
clothes. Dey can't look down und see
'em shrink up ail de vile." Texas
Sijlings. - -
"I understand that Colonel Blear
is very wealthy." "Well, he's worth
about $100,000." "How did he make
it?" - "He made it out of coal oil." "In
deed!" "Yea; his wife lit the fire with
kerosene, and he got all her money."
POISON IN CHEESE.
The Probable Crista of the Polaonoua Prla
ciple in UIry Products.
The causes of poison cheese re
mained a mystery, in a scientific point
of view, ontil : the investigations of
Prof. Vaughn, of Michigan, estab
lished the fact of the presence of tyro
toxieoh in poison cheege. Since then,
numerous investigations have served
to eonitrm t.h s eAiilta of t"h nrft.
feasor's experiments. Quite recently.
Dairy Commissioner Ives, of Minne
sota, has investigated, in his official
capacity, a case of poisoning by eating
cheese, which has attracted a good
deal of attention. The thorough anal
ysis of the cheese by the State Chem
ist, Prof. C. W. Drew, showed it to
contain tyrotoxieon. Otherwise the
cheese appeared to be of excellent
quality and extraordinarily rich in fat.
An analysis of four different samples
of whole milk cheese, by ProL Drew,
showed the presence of fat as follows:
No. 4S had 21.46 per cent, of fat; No.
49 had 36.46 per cent.; No. 50 had
89.14 per cent; and No. 51 had 32.44
per cent, of fat.
No. 50 was the sample of poison
cheese and was very rich in fat, as
will be seen. - This excess of fat leads -to
a suspicion that a portion of it
might be due to " pecular chemical
changes undergone through destruc
tive fermentation. No signs of adul
teration appeared. There was only
the presence of the usual quantity of
annatto applied for coloring. ;
- But here let us remark that annatto,
as obtained in market, is not always
the pure vegetable substance that some
suppose. It is not on!y adulterated in
some cases with lead and other ingre
dients, but is polluted with nrine ap
plied to make it keep and to brighten
the color. This accounts for the urin- .
ous odor too often given off by basket
annatto. So annatto is not always the
harmless and clean substance that has
onz been ponularlv su noosed and
taught. "' " - - -
But, in the case under consideration,
as given us personally by Dairy Com
missioner Ives and Prof. Drew, there
does not appear to be any thing un
usual in the coloring matter used. So
the poisonous character could not be
reasonably attributed to this -cause. In
all four samples analyzed the fats were
found to be pure. But the presence of
tyrotoxieon was unmistakable.
Now, whence the presence of this
poison? It does not appear to have
been introduced. The inference is
that it was generated. It is well
known that decomposing albuminous
compounds act as a ferment and a
small portion introduced into the cir-
culatory system of a human being be
comes a very violent poison, often, if
Tot al wa vs. nrodneintr dftath. Manv
a surgeon has lost his life by the intro
duction, through a slight abrasion of
the skin, of a minute portion of de- ,
composing " albuminous tissue from a
corpse. .' . '. ':
In all probability, the poisonous
principle in cheese has the same origin
from decomposing albuminous mat
ter. Through carelessness and tm
cleanliness, decomposing matter finds
its way into cheese, to there act as a
ferment and develop . tyrotoxieon
throughout the entire mass. . Hence it
is self-evident that too much care can
not be taken in cheesa factories to
keep every thing scrupulously clean.
Every thing that touches tie milk
should not only be carefully washed in
warm water, to which a little sal-soda
or other alkali had been added, but
afterwards thoroughly scalded in boil
ing water water at 212 degrees
Fahrenheit. If this were done in all
cases, we do not' believe we should so
often hear of poison cheese, if we did
In view of these now known facts.
nncleanliness in a cheese factory be
comes criminal; but in view of some of
our experiences, we should not be sur
prised to find that the germs of des
tructive and poisonous fermentation
are often introduced through the ren
net tub, which in many cases we have
found to smell more like carrion
than any thing fit to be introduced
into human food. For this reason we
call the special attention of officials
having the matter in hand to the ren
net tub, when they next have a case
of poison cheese. It is a fearful source
of off-flavor and quickly decomposing
cheese, and why not of poison cheese?
Prairie Farmer. '
A lady has a little colored girl as
a sort of body servant, who is very
much pleased with her place. One
day the lady started down street. "Is
you gwine to my folkses?" asked the
child. "No, not to-day," replied the
lady. "I wisht you was." "Why,
what's the matter?" "Oh. cause I
wants dem niggers to see what kind o'
folks Ise keepin comp'ny wid. Ef
you'll go, you needn't pay me no wages
fo dis yer week's wuk." The lady paid
the call and gave the child ten cents
extra. Washington Critic.
"Where did you go last night?",
said a traveling man to a newspaper
man. "I went around to see our friend
Pendleson's new play. It was pre
sented for the first time." "Interest
ing?" "Well, to be frank, not very."
"What was the motive of the piece?"
"The motive? As far as I could judge,
the motive was the extermination of
the - whole human race." Merchant
Thomas J. Mayall, recently de
ceased.-started as a poor boy. He in
vented the first rubber belt, the first
cylinder -printing- machine for wail
paper printing and also for gluing,
displacing the. former mode of printing
from independent blocks; invented
rubber cement and satin-finished pa
per: helped Charles Goodyear in the
invention of vulcanized rubber, and
also produced a number of other in
ventions in revolvers, guns, ! rifles,
steam apparatus for loading and firing
artillery, ammunition, coffee-hulling
machines, self-acting drawbridges and
-A masseuse "wTiO has "practiced her
profession . largely among families of
wealth makes the statement that in
many years she has administered mas
sage to only one woman whose ribs
had not been displaced by corseVwear-