The Lebanon express. (Lebanon, Linn County, Or.) 1887-1898, October 26, 1888, Image 1

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    JOB PRINTING.
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I
EBANC
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II. Y. KIRKl'A TiiU'Iv .
. I'UlUlHlier
tkrmx of (i'HHi'Rirrios.
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in m .nibs , , l
TbiH Miuili k
TKMMS or AIVV.ltTISlNO.
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On !, 4m' bwortlm t j JJJ
Knch Ult i.t mwittmi 1 50
IHH.U.I
N U-. k r tin 15 -nU
KwuUr uiiveltisemi'lltj, iitMrll ln U .
Job PriBtiii Dons on Slwrt Mice.
was.
Legal Blank, Business Cards.
Letter Head. Bill Heads,
Circulars. Posture, Et.
Executed in reo. yi Mid st lowest Hvtas priea.
VOL. II.
LEBANON, OREGON, FRIDAY, OCTOBER 20, ' 1885.
NO. 33.
THE
EXPRESS-
jLjj
SOCIKTY NOTIOKS.
LKHAtfoN T.oix'.E, No 44, A F A M : Mrt
81 tbeir now bail hi Mas.ii.li- Muck, oil SatiuiU)
!, on or bef.we hU 'S(JJ w M
I.lHMiK, NO. 4?. I O IV F : Mft -
untn nnirai tf h W.-.A. t Oit.t .. Hall,
M.itil irti Ttnltinc Wottiroii i)trtilljr invltsd la
uiA j. j. i HARi.ro. a .
HON'Ut UPOK NO. SS, A. O. V. W L.tMnra.
Inp In th m.wUl. , H. KOSVOK M. W.
A. R. CYRUS A. CO.,
Real Estate, Insurance & Lean
Agent.
Urnrral Colleettou and Notary PoWIp
Hnnlne. Promptly Attended to.
M. N. KECK.
DESIGNER ANO SCUL PtT.O R.
Manufacturer of
Monument anil Headstone.
. AND - -A
LI. UIX lS OI" t'EHBTF.BY WOKK
FINK MOSVMEXTa A SPECIALTY.
On R ei Hoiue. ALBANY. ORI5O0N.
SAW IIIL
FOR SALE.
A Double Circular Water Power
Saw Mill.
JV?i Ij?ltioii, Or.
Capacity ab"ut SOU ' feet p- r day. Alo, i J
acre of land on which ihe sawmill
is located.
PRICE, 2,000
AUo 1 ave a lare stock of
FIRST QUALITY LUMBER
At lowest market rates for cash.
. Vk". AVI1 KF. I.K !t, Lebanon. Or.
WINTER
Artistic Photographer,
BROWNSVILLE, OR.
Enlarging front 8ma"l Piotnres. In
stantaneous Process.
WORK WARRANTED.
G.T. COTTON,
DEALER IN
Groceries and Provisions,!
TOSACCO & CIGARS,
SMOKERS' ARTICLES,
Foreign and Domestic Fruits,
CONFECTIONERY,
((h ware mad Cllaeaware.
I.aaaps and Un p rix tares.
Mala t.. Lebanon. Oregon.
ST. JOHN'S HOTEL
Sweethome, Oreeon,
JOHN T. DAVIS, Proprietor
Th. table is supplied with the very best th.
Btarkat afford.
Ktesslssa- beds, and satisfaction guaranteed
to mil (HMt.
Ia eonneotion with the above houe
JOILN DOXACA
Keeps a Feed and Sale Stable, and will
aocommod&te tourlnts and traveler with
teams, fruides and outfits.
BURKHART & BILYEU.
Proprietors of the
My, Sals ai Feed StaMss
I. Ell AX OX, OR.
Southeast Corner of Main and Sherman.
Fine Buggies, Hacks.Har
nessand COOO RELIABLE HORSES
For partiea going to Brownsville, W
terloo, Sweet Home, Scio, and all
' parts oI-Linn County.
All kinds of Teaming
DOXK AT
REASONABLE RATES.
BURKHART & BILYEU.
PACIFIC COAST NEWS.
A GAMBLER'S RASH ACT.
A 4'hlneae Arlor Mtabbed. A Unsay
"ftalef Arreateil. Know Mhedo
Homed.
DECAPITATED BY THE TRAIN.
A t; ambler' Itate Art.
A well-It uown gambler nanuii Fr.mk
Voilsiteud. lirts IV te Oistead, bliot
ins;H twi;e with Puioilil intent, in
a puftn-brokcr' hop at L"9 AngeU p,
CaI. He asked for a reviilvcr, ami hs
soon a he Rot it ptavi?d tlie muzzle t'
his abdon.en ami tired. The hullet
pssed through him and struck a man
iiunitd J.mies Gilltpie in the sidf, tiw
ball ranging round awd loigini( in hi
chest. Gdlesie h wU:hmin at the
Southern Paclio derx t, ami liaop tied
to be in the -hop t tno time trying on
coat. Ilia ni und i vtry daugeroua.
Woi l .tead fired a 8 coud tshot into ilu
tloor, a thiid into the ceiling, and a
.oucth into his own head. lX-site hi
terrible injuries h-i is yet alive, but is
not expected to' recover." He ia about
33 j-ears old. The fuppoaed cutie of
his r:th act i degiKmdencj', ns he re
cer.tly served a long sentence In j il
for ga mining.
A t'titucke Actor Mubbril.
Chun Fun, an tcUr at the l.'hinese
theatre at Sau Francisco, was stubbed
and probably fatit'ly woundetl by a
highbinder, who sftcrwanls made his
escape. Fun was in his room when
the murderer enter d aud dfinnnded
money. This was rtfued, and the -"a.-siu
drew a knile and stabteil him
in the neck, wrist and across the tem
ple. The highbinder then ran away.
nnrglnra Arrentrd.
The jewelry eftablishment of Wen
dell & Halle r. at Chehalis, V. T., was
robbed on the ni&ht of August 11th
latst, and g. Id ad edver watt-htriiiigs,
chain and other ariitles vuluwl at
1X00 stolen. The thievts went to
Ban Franci?co to dipie of their
plunder, and Detectivts Dn Cotfee,
llsiiley and Silvej' arrested Wm.Dun
ap and James Birtlett ai.d placed
.ht-ni iu the city prison. A portion of
he rto'en pic j-nrty was found 011 '.luir
erst;ns, and iu a valise in their mo,n
was stored the rest of the jewelry.
Cliii f Crowley telegraphed the author
ities at Chehalis, and the shetiil at
rived and W',11 take tlie bu:glars back
on a charge of burglary.
Drrapllalrd by a Train.
Arthur lKnelly, ho for some time
has been in the employ of the South
ern Pacific Company at San Francis
co, whs tun over and killed by n out
going Monterey train. While un
loading a flttcar which ttood along
side the main line, he slipped and fell
"n the track just s the train wa paet
;ng. His head was etvered fiom his
tnx1y.
A Conductor Killed.
Jules Steele, a eor.ducior on the
north-end freight of the North Pacific
Coast raiho.-d, was run over and ki'led
near San Rifael, Oal. Biveral cars
p.;ssfd ever his bvdy, and it was badly
mutilated.
A f atal tall.
' George Farlow, & Yolo I anchor, fell
from a railroad trestle near Sacra
mento, Cal., receiving injuries from
which he died. He had ben at the
fair in the pavilion, and started in the
wrong diieotiou. When be discovered
his error he started to return to the
city. He was wlkii g down the rail
road track when he fell. He was 60
years of age aud well to do.
Suicided by Taking morphine.
Belle Johnson, a heart-broken
woman, ended her life in the city re
ceiving hospital at Sau Fraucicco.
She ditd from the effects of morphine
taken with suicidal intent. This was
the third time she atternp'ed to take
her life. The woman was 27 years
old and had been mairied, but her
hmb:md left her several years ago.
Since then she has lived with her
mother. She had grieved over her
husband's desertion, and but a yi ar
ago tried to kill herself.
Know Sheds Burned.
Thirteen hundred feet of enow sheds
burned a mile wett of Truckee, Cal.
The fire caught from a locomotive.
Fire trains from Truckee aud Summit
soon arrived, but the sheds burned
completely.
ratal Reeult of a Dispute.
Stephen Johnson and Fred. Balzae
had a discussion which led to blows,
at S jn Marcos, Cal. Johnson struck
Balzae over the head with a stick.
The latter drew a knife and stabbed
his opponent., inflicting a wound from
which Johnson died in a few minutes.
The murderer at once gave himself ii.
to the hands of theofficrrs.
Strychnine for More Throat.
Ned Kelly, a 14-year-old, took
strychnine at a ranch in Sutter
cocnty, Cal., and died in Yuba City.
He had been putting out poison f r
gophers and claimed he took some to
cure his sore throat.
Felt Fifty Feet and was Killed.
At Little Johns' place near Sequel,
Cal., Edward Merrill, a lumberman
fell down a bank fifty feet, etruc-k on
his head, bounded into ihe cretk thirty
feet below, wes picked up two houi"
1 !er, gave one gasp and died. The
deceased bad been at a party at Little
Johns and had stepped out in'o the
darkness when the accident occurred.
A Buggy Thief Arrested.
A man giving the name of R. H
Cropsey, has been arrested at San
Jose, Cal. He had a small shop where
he repaired and repainted buggies,
but the game he played was to go to
the neighboring villages and wherever
he found a convenient horse and
bugjy he would pick them no, drive
to San Jose and paint and disguise the
vehicle, and tell it at auetion. Twelve
hors'.-a and four ImggR'B have been re
coveied. His letters show he had
several aliusea.
II It ltd by the Cars.
Frauk Mat-hado, a young Spaniard,
while jumping oil and on a freight
train while switching, at U.lroy, Cal.,
fell under the wheel and was run
over, and hi ankh wa eo badly
crushtd thut death reinlled from the
shock.
llniigrrd lllmeelf.
A marine named Fii'.i Oppinger,
Vallejo, Cal , who has been confined
for drunkenness at the Marine bar
racks at M.tre islaud, hanged himself
with a piece of his coat from the grat
ing in hi cell. .
Fire at l.akeport.
Fire broke out in Tttll.v' merchan
di" tore, at Likepoit, Cal., and in a
short time that store, Mrs. Green'
Ukgiiig house and Mrs. Bray's h dging
houiMj and restaurant were consumed,
aud L v'a two-tory brick with a
stock of merchandise was bdly dam
aged. The to'al loss was f 13,000, in
surance $0,700.
Xulo.u Keeper Fatally Wounded.
Theodoie Medina, of Napa, Oal, as
saulted Capt. Baxier with a knife, cut
ting him so seriously that he will die.
Mi dina's wife frequently visittd Bx
ter's a.iloon, and Medina accused him
of giving her whisky and opium.' An
altercation following, Baxter chafdiig
Medina and striking him with a bil
hard cue, tha 1 t.tur drew a knife and
drove it into Baxter's lung. Medina
claims the act was in self-delense.
Fire In a Sew Rraldenre.
Firo broke out in the liue new resi
dence of Angus Mackintosh, president
of the Merchant' National bank, at
Seat He, W. T., gupsed to have been
the result of spontaneous combustion
iu a room where h id been thrown by
workmen a lot of greasy clothes. The
6re was quickly extinguished and the
damage as only about $200.
Killed by a Unrllnn; Canon.
Thomas Bogan waa instantly killed
by the bursting of a canon at a demo
cratic speaking at Tularp, OaL
A Portland Boy Hunting hi Sinters
Willie Halt, a bright looking lad, 10
year of age, was taken to the office
of tlie chief of police at San Francis
co, to be detain-.d until his sisters, who
are supposed to le livii g here, are
found. The boy s-.tys his parents are
dead, aud that about two months ago
be left hi- old home in Portland, Ore
gon, with bis lw sisters. They
stopped over at Sacramento, hnd a
few days 1 iter his tisters came to this
city. Willie grew homesick and
started ont in tearch of his sisters.
Tlie police will endeavor to bring
about a nieetieg.
TELEGRAPHIC NEWS.
T pe-Yrltiug Record Reduced.
Frank D. Mi Out ran, of Salt Lake,
ehanrpion tipe-writer of the world,
gave an exhibition of his wonderful
work at Chicago, and succeeded in
nutting down the record. The opera
tor first tafek was copying a newE
pnper article, reading it himself. Iu
one-minute he wrote ninety-live word.
He then wrote frem dii tti n, and in
one niiuute he wrote 108 words, and
concluded the prforrnance by a bliud-
fold t furt, in which he tucceeded in
writirttj 107 words in one mi.iute.
Death to Marriage.
At S.mdy creek, N. Y., Wm. Van
derwert was to h ve been married to
Miss Frankie Mritteeon, a highly re-
spcted young lady, but before the
Lour arrived for the ceremony he shot
himself dead.
A ninittcr! Ron Ilrowned.
John D. Caperton, a printer, son of
Rev. H. C. Caperton. a prominent
Bptist minister, and John Pearce, an
old river man, were drowned iu the
Olr river near Louisville, by the cap
sizing of a sail boat.
Death of a Mexican War Veteran.
A fatal accident occurred at the
Commercial hotel, in Phoenix, Ar'z ,
by which Joseph B. Blackwell, a vet
eran of the Mexican war lest hi-j life
He retired at nieht to a cot standing
on the new veranda, on which no ban
ister had been erected, toward morn
ing he arose and walked eff the ver-
ander, fracturing his Ihigu bone and
sustaining internal injuries from which
he died. He was 72 years old, and a
noted member cf the Texas rangers
during the Mexican war.
The Lest Balloon.
Referring to the balloon found near
Providence, R. I., with the name "Carl
Myers," and the penciled words, Met
our death in the clouds," Madame
Charlotte, who made a balloon a seen
sion, says: "On the 26th instant L3on
A. Dare and Charlotta, wife of Carl
Myers, were to have hud a balloon
race from Svracuie. The n.ime found
on the lost balloon is that of my man
acer Carl Myers. I cannot believe
Charlotta or Dre are hart, though
they may be. I have not heard any
thing in relation to the matter, which
makes me think it can be neither of
them. Perhaps I have not b en tele
graphed for fer I should be fright
ened." ;'
A Cilgantlc Wheat Steal.
W. G. Hanley, a commission dea'er
f the firm of Peterson & Hanley, of
Minneapolis, was arrested on a war
rant charging him with stealing 150,-
000 bushel of wheat from the Minne-
poiis union eit vator o. z. it was
first discovered that 50,000 bushels of
wheat had been stol n by overloading
cars. Hanley has beeu D. C. Moak &
Co's cashier and bookkeeper. They
are giain dealers, and have suspended,
a large amount of their paper having
gone to protest. Others are suspected
of complicity, including well known
wheat men, and it was said the an
nouncement of the names would cause
a profound sensation. By the advice
of his attorney, Hanley refused to
talk.
Suicide of a l'onng mother. '
Mrs. Lizzie Holmes, 27 years old,
committed sHcide by jumping from a
window of the third flit of an apart
ment house ia Brooklyn, N. x. Ihe
young mother left a family of thtee
children, all under 4 years of nge.
A Com let's Fatal Leap.
Anton Blonder, while beit'g con-
viyid to Johet t'll) penitentiary, t
enter up-m a three year' sentence, es
raped from the sheriff and jnmpei
from the train. He ri):tm"d u frac
ture of the skill1, which will proVi
fatal. A Fall of Know In the Mouth.
There was a light snowfall at Harris-
burg, Va. The weather was very cold
Fitful falls of snow fell at Pulaek.
City, Va., and there waa a light fall ii.
the mountains.
Another Bank. Package fttolru.
The fact has jttnt tianspired that 8
package containing $5,800 waa stolen
from the Mew York National Bank oi
Republic, in some my-deriotis manner.
A Mpy In t'amp.
A great scare has been caused in Uk
war department over information t
the t fleet that a young British t ifi -er,
w.io has been in this count re, has pen
etraled the secret of operating our tor
pedoes, upon which we main'y drpeuu
tor eoatit defenses, and that, le- Iihh -
cured complete drawing and foi warded !
them to J-.iiglaiid.
A ftuddeu Death.
Among those wl.o attended the fun
eral of the Mennonite bi.-hop at Lan
caster, Pa., was Henry W. Suhniah,
who married a grand daughter ol
B:s!iod Slthuiau. He noticed a pirii
ple ou hi finger while listening to the
tuncra) sermon, aud he pricked it with
a pin. Before the funeral wa-i over lit
liecame so siek he h td to be taken
home. His hand and arm were
twollen to twice thiir natural size bt
fote he reached home. the swelling
spread over his eutire body, and he
died shortly after in great agony. De
ceased wa but dJ year old, but he
had, through his owu exertions, be
come the owner of Seven of Lancas
ter count v's tiueet faxnii. While ac
quiring this great property he als-,
made himself a cla-icl scholar bv
assiduous study. He 'toe k an active j
pjrt in politics, and wa president of
ihe local club. He was lixked on a.- j
the future larmer kiug of lancaster ;
county.
Murdered In W yoming. '
Information has beeu received from t
Rock S. rine Wvominir of the ninrw
it 1 v f 1 P' , a IT
.,nVTU, .V? K 5 M-
...,.iuiuuell.Hll,uu oireniK
of New oik. Both were wealthy j
young men who hud been sieuling
the summer hunting. It is suppOM-d ,
that they were robbed by the guiltj '
party. ' j
A Kaliatlon Army .Han Killed. -
A member of the Salvation Artm
named 1 utile boarded a
nmunooi
r '
steamer at Sjuth Norwalk, Conn., and
begau preaching to the fireman of the
steamer. The latter struck I'uttlu .j
ihe head with a shovel, and 1 utile
died from congestion of the brain.
KRUPP'S GUN WORKS.
A Gica.tlc KMat.Itih.nent Which Employs "
oer Kieven Thouad Men.
The steel casting' works of Krupp
cover an area of about 1,000 acres of
land. In which 11,211 men are employed t
In the production of steel, and also In
the manufacture of countless different
articles, such as axles, wheels, etc.,
for locomotives and railroad carriages;
rails, switches and sleepers for rail
ways, tramways, and mining railways;
Bprings spiral and leaf for locomo
tives and carriages; parts of all
kinds of machinery used for any
purpose; bridge material and
rolls; material for large pumps as
used In mines; all requisite steel and
Iron material for the building of ships
of all sizes, for war and commercial j
purposes; cannons of every caliber
the production of tbem having already
exceeded 20,000 an last, gun-car-
riages, artillery wagons and shots.
The gross production of Iron and steel
averages 200,000 tons per annum.
For accommodation of trafflo and
shipping in the establishment are used
28 locomotives with 883 freight car- j
riages. About 45 miles of narrow and i
broad gauge railroad line is laid
through tho establishment. One
chemical laboratory, 1 photographio
and lithographic studio, 1 print
ing office and a book-binding
establishment are at work
for tho sole use of the firm. Telegraph
and telephone communication goeaall
over the factory and an engine
company with 68 firemen and 88
fire alarms is also there for the bene
fit of the establishment.
This is the gigantic workshop to
which you can see a regular stream of
human beings run in tho morniug. The
entire establishment Is surrounded by
a high wall, or a fence. There are only
certain gi.tes where the workmeu are
allowed to enter. Cor. Pittsburgh Dis
patch. Dr. Richardson, the eminent Lon
don physician, says that the death-rate
Is the smallest in European cities where
Sunday is a day of rest, and the largest
where the day is given up to drinking,
amusement and rioting.
The Queen of England never sends
her personal correspondence through
the regular mail as her subjects do.
Every trivial communication, whether
of a personal or a private nature. Is de
livered at its destination by a Queen's
messenger, yueen V ictoria la tue only
living sovereign who indulges in this
little piece or extravagance at the ex
pense of her subject. Private and un
important letters from other potentates
are sent like epistles from mere ordi
nary mortals, by tha posU . . .
" ' "
Books are a guide in youth, an en
tertainment for age. They Bupport ua
under solitude, and keep us from be
coming a burden to ourselves. They
help us to forget the crossness of men
and things, compose our cares and our
passions, and lay our disappointments
asleep. When we are weary of the
living we may repair to the dead,
who have nothing1 of peevishness, pride
or design in their conversation. Jeremy
Collier
MARKET REPORT.
ftKi.tAiit f. Quotations Carkfbi,
yisku ItvKRY Week.
I.T P.K
WHEAT Valley, fl 30(??1 31
Walla Walla, $1 201 22J.
BARLEY Whole, 110(31
ground, per ton, "25 0027 fa).
12J
OATS Milling, 323-lc. :
34fe.
feed, 44
HAY Baled, fl(tl3.
REED Blue Griam. 14ift : Tim
Mthy, 910c.; Red.Clover, ll15c.
FLOUR Patent Roller, 4 00;
j Country Brand, f 3 75.
j EGGS Per doz, 23c.
t BUTTER Fancy roll, per pound
2ac. ; picklod, 2025c; inferioi
grade, 1525j.
CHEESE Extern, 10(32Oc; Ore
gon, 14GilOV.; California, 14c.
VEGETABLES Beets, pvr sack
fl 5J; cabbige, er lb., 2Jc. ; carrots
ptrsk .fl 25; lt-ltnce, ier do. 20c:
onions. 1 UO; peitaUa-s, per 100
4((3&0c.; ladiahes, per do., 1520e.:
rhubarb, per lb., 6c
HONEY In comb, per lb,
strained, 5 gal. tins, per lb. 8Je.
18e.
TOULTRY Chickens, per do.
$4 00(iG 00 j ducks, fier dot., 5 OOta
6 00; geese, 6 008 00; turkeys
per lb., 120.
PROVISIONS-r-Oregon haws, 12f
per 1!'.; fcaMcm, 13g,I3c; Eaettn
breakfast bacon, 12Jr. per lb.; Oregon
1012c; Euttern lard, 10lljc. iet
n. ; uregon, iu jc.
GREE.N FRUITS Appleti, $ 50 ,
85c.; Sicily lemons, f G 00SG 50 j
California, $3 505 00 ; Navalorauge
fG IW; Riverside,
nean, f 4 25.
$4 00; Mediterr'
DRIED FRUITS Fuu dried a(
pies, 7Jc. per lb. ; machine dried, 10ji
lie: t'itlesa olums. 13c: Italian
prunes, 1014c. ; peaches, 12JC314C.: '
ramus, sfa no.
WOOL Valley, 1718c
Oregou. V 15c,
HIDES Drv beef hid.. RialO.- i
cujj8 6(3 7-' kip and Calf StSlOa'
Marr'aiu, 1012c ; tallow, 3'. ' 1
,
LUMBER Ron eh , per M, $10 00 ;
eilged, per M, 112 00: T. and G
Bh.itbint- ..r Mill INI- N'., 9! rt.ir.r. i
ing. per M, $13 00; No. 2 ceiling, p-i .
M,$18 00; No.2ruMc, perM.flg 00;!
clear rougti, per at, ?zi uu; clear 1.
f22 50; No! 1 rustic, per M,' 22 fi, . i
supping, per M, 25 00; over 13 ii
nclit vi In. pitri. 1 (HI- lonothi All
' " :-"
to W, extra, 2 00; lengths 50 to W
xira, f4 00; 1J lath, per M, 2
4 lath, per M, f 2 50.
BEANS Quote f mall whites, f 4 50;
pinks, J3; bayos, $3; butter, $4 50;
Limas, $4 50 per cental.
! COFFEE Quote Salvador, 17c;
Cofta Rica, lS(g20c. ; Rio, 1820c. ;
Java, 274c. ; ArbuckleVs reacted, 22c.
MEAT Beef, wholesale, 2i(5 3c.;
; dressed, Gc. ; sheep, 3c ; dre-fed, 6c. ;
hogs, dressed, o9o. ; veal, 5(2 7c.
j PICKLES Kegs quoted steady si
!$1 35.
SALT LiverjKtol grades ol fin
quoted 18, 19 and $20 for the thre
sizes ; stock salt, 10.
SUGAR Price for barrels ; Goldei
C,6ic. ; extra C, Gc. ; dry granulated
! 7jo. ; crushed, flue crushed, cube and
iowdered, 7c. ; extra O, Go. ; halves
' and boxes, $c. higher.
RELIGIOUS AND EDUCATIONAL
Out of free roligion has grown frei
irrolio-ion. and out of infidel lilr:i!ity
practical immortality. Junffh Cook.
Statistics of the cost of public edu
cation in Prussia have just been pub
lishcd. They show that the cost is fif
teen per cent, per head.
Boys are sometimes tempted t
think that to be tender-hearted is to b
weak and unmanly. Yet tho tenderesl
heart may be associated with the strong
est and most forcible mind and will.
Christian at Work. ,
Probity, independence, tineas! nss,
tender regards for the feelings of others,
and a hearty hatred for whatever U
mean, tricky, vulgar or profane these
are among the qualities that distinguish
the true gentleman.
A religion that does not make a
man honest and kindly, and fill his
heart with noble aims to help others, 1?
not worth tho having. It is a delusion,
and ho is deceiving himself, if not try
ing to deceive others, and is thus a hyp
ocrite. No simpler teaching can be found
than that which our Lord himself has
given us. If we err at all in preaching
to adults, It is in the direction of ob
scuring the simple teaching of our
Lord with our profound verbosities and
subtle philosophie-s.
The teacher must show his appreci
ation of a child's common sonso as well
as of his knowledge-... of tho lessons.
Sometimes the dull pupil has a better
every-day judgment than the scholar
who never fails in lessons, and will
make an abler man.
Shoclars are men of peace; they
bear no arms, but their tongues are
snarper tnan Actin s swora. tnoir pons
j carry further, and give a louder report
than thunder. I had rather stand in
the shock of a bnilisk ,thnn in the fury
of a merciless pen. Sir T. Ii rotate.
On soils containing any clay or min
erals a crust forms on the surface of
cultivated fields after every rain. It
is caused by the water of evaporation,
leaving all it mineral elements on the
surface, when it changes to moisture
This crust shuts out air from the soil
beneath it, and it is very important
that it be broken. Hence some stir
ring of the soil is needed after every
rain,-or corn and potatoes will suffer.
While these crops are small, dragging
over the surface breaks this crust and
prepares the way to more thorough cul
tivation after the rows can be seen.
AGRICULTURAL.
DnvoTKii to tiik IntVh"tok Farmers
asd Stock m kx.
In the old worm fence the top rail
was nwst apt to be a heavy one, with
he smaller rails at the bottom, so a
to make a close barrier against pigs
and other sin ill stock. This made the
f' nt e top heavy, and it toppled over.
Nowadays tlie toil rail is more ant to
j he a brtrbed wire than ai ything cjae.
j Iu New Yoik State the grape crop
j gives promise of. being unusually
; large. Every year the vineyards are
; receiving better attention from the
j growers, aud what has for yeirs been
i known as the Hudson River Peach
D.sttict i fast giving way to the cul-
j tivation of grapes. Growers say there
! i much more money in them, and
j they require, as a while, less attention.
Wherever commercial fertilizers are
j sown with the drill, the bulk of clover
! and grass seed will b? found in the
i rows with the grain. It wouU be bet
! ter for both if th y were a little sep-
arated. Some farmers drag down the
j drill marks before growing grass seed,
land claim to get better results.
: Others, who do not, find their timothy
standing iu rows the subsequent
spring, showing as plainly as the bones
! on a half starved hore.
In sowing grass for pasture, the best j
j result are reached by sowing a mix
' tl" for instance. of red Urn. timolhr.
Kentucky 'aluegrass, meadow fescue,
aud meadow oat eras '.earine in
mind that a mixture of several sorts is
' more likt-lv to afford birh
the whole summer, and 10 be more
jieinianent. In seeding for meadows,
though, it is better to ra only one
kind of seed, as the different kind
will very seldom be ready to harvest
at the same time.
It is surprising what growth grape
v'"es wil1 makeover an evergreen, if
; given a chance to run. With only
moderately rich soil the vine will en
Eastert' ; lirely cover the tree, killing it after a
i few year. Its tei.drils cline to the
8ender stems of the evergreen foliage,
thelf hcld- The
h,g,ier tb,e.1Ti,?e the finer Hie
g'pes and the harder tht-y are to get.
H is not a good way to give grape
tbeir will over any kind of frets.
A IjW. ueat trellis will coat but littl
nd be every way more satisfactory.
Mr. J. P. Lawes, whose
opinion
does not
think the quality of a cow's milk is
"ff,1 l'' be quantity of water she
drinks. In other words, you cannot' there is a flue fishing bank, where alii
s .... llJ- S. !
oiiute ner milk by making or letting
her drink water. He, however, is ol
the opinion that thin and 6loppy feeds
may have the effect of redu.-ing the
quality of the milk. Doctor Voeloker
Uof the same opinion in regard to
the water supply, snd he agrees wiih
Mr. Lanes in regaid to the effect of
poor, sloppy food ou the quality of the
food.
It has been said that a farm with
out a boy would soon come to grief ;
but what place would not come to
idef without him? Who is it that
' "dots Ihe chores" and the bothersome
errands? And what boy ever amounts
to much who is not taught to do
chore s w ell and iu lime, and to do
errands in an exact way ? It is busi-
uess every time, and fathers should re- i
tiicmbtr that th-.ir methods are noted j
and copied by the boys, and if the t
hatchet, spade or rake is left to rust
under the tree iu the yard, he thinks
that, if father does it, it must be all
right.
The tendency among the best farm
ers is tow.rd an early harvesting of
the hay crop. The old idea that
grass when dried is too light and in
nutritious is disproved by the gains of
milk in cows aud of beef in other cat
tle when pastured upon it. The early
cut hay dots dry away in weight con
siderably, but what weight remains is
nutriment. In grass that bas been
lift to ripen and dry up the nutriment
ts too maeh' like cord-wood. What
was nutrition has turned to fiber, and
in the animal serves mainly the pur
pose that cord wood does iu the stove
to maintain warmth.
A mule and two horses were ob
served looking over a rail fence into a
tempting clover field near Bi Hi more
the other day. In a minute the mule
had made up his mind and placing
his nose under the top rail he lifted it
out. He then tried to jump over, but
ot stuck with hi lore feet in the
clover patch and his bind feet on the
ither side. Then one of the horse
vt ry deliberately hacked up and let
ting ily his heels, planted them square
t on the mule, landing him clean over
into the clover patch. The two horses
followed in the gap thus made, and all
t.hree went to browsing, apparently
well satisfied.
Elegant Autumn Mantles.
Demi-season mantles are of mate
Insse silk, of sicilienne, of velvet and
of fancy cloth. Both short mantles
and long cloaks are of tha most unique
shapes. The dlrectoire revers, flowing
collars and yokes of velvet are features
of new garments. Short round mantles
have a velvet yoke that lengthens into
a vest in front, and soft cloth is then ;
addod in greut plaits that keep their !
shape to the end of the wrap. Two j
materials appear in most cloaks and in
the shortest garments. The large
buttons of directolre cloaks are of
colored metals, cut steel, tinted pearl,
and also of velvet. Long cloaks are
of figured cloths, with velvet directoire
revers, and some have sleeves thatj
extend to the foot of the garment,!
and are bordered there with velvet ori
with fur. Bears' fur and others ol
long fleece that Is almost shaggy are
fashionable trimming for winter cloaks.
The nun's cloak, full and long enough
to cover the wearer, and furnished
with a hood, is made of light camels1
hair stuff, lined throughout with silk,
Uie early wear.- llarper't Bazar,
SEA-FARINQ WOMEN.
The Rklll With Which Those or West Ire
land Handle the (lar sad Kudrter.
The women of these coasts and
island are a skillful as the men in
handling the oar and rudder. They
know every sunken rock and danger
u current of the intricate channel
between the great island of Aran and
the main land, and take the boat in
and out in all weathers. For many
years a Grace Darling' of this Western
coast, the daughter of a pilot who
lived on Eights Island, went out in
storm . and darkness with ber old
father, never trusting- him alone a
she knew hi weaknens for whisky.
This brave girl never flinched from
faelii" the wildest gales, fearing that
disaster might befall her father, and
the ves-el it was bis business to guide
to a safe anchorage if she were not at
the helm. Many a ship's crew beating
about between Aran and Owey owed I
its preservation to Nellie Doyle. Twaj
sisters have taken the pot boat into I
Aran for many years past, their father,
John Nancy, being now old and infirm.
The beetling cliffs and ee-boinjf caves
of this dangerous coast have a weird
charm of their own. and the simple
people born within the sound of the
Atlantic surges clinff with a surpris
ing tenacity to their thatched and
roped cottage, sheltered behind huge
round-backed rocks. In the hollows of
which they grow their patches of po
tatoes and stunted oats and barley.
The number of ' thee dwellings,
starting up out of what from afar
looks like a stony desert, both by the
sea, and for miles inland, is startling
to us who reflect on the jKWsibilities of
sulsist4n'e afforded by this so-called
land. The unfailing bog affords am
ple fuel, it is true, and the potato
crop, when as good as now, will last
throughout the winter.
In a rHxl seaaon such a this the
oats have a chance of getting- stacked
before the equinoctial gnles begin to i
blow. Well it would be if those oats, i
ground into meal, migb.t form a larger I
part of the staple food of Donegal, j
Strong t -.. boiled in the "wee pot"
but!de the turf embers,, with butter's j
bread, have taken the place of the!
wholesome bone-making porxidse on :
whii-h the canny Scot still lives.
To buy groceries money la needed,
and we wonder how this can be earned
nere. Kelp, or sea-weed, burning used
to bring them money; and this year,
tod, thin pillars of blue smoke are ris
ing all round by the sea, showing, let
us hope, that trade in iodine i brisk.
The fishing ought to be a fruitful j
source of prosperity to the Rosses, but j
on this subject a resident writes in j
1KS4 as follows:
"To the north of Aranmore, seretch-I
ing away to the northwest of Tory, i
kinds of fish mieht be caught every
day in the year with suitable boats and
gear. In very fine weather our small
craft often go out from four to six
miles off Aran Heads. Next day they
all come back laden, and after such a
take all the other boats in the neigh
borhood will go out. It may be that a
breese springs up, the sea ries in the
middle of a good cntch. then all have
to run for home or shelter. Large,
well-fitted fishing smacks could stay
out there for days and make plenty of
money, too; but facilities for the transit
and sale of fish there are none,"
Woman's h'orld.
L
j
j
j Th
AMERICAN CULTURE.
Ripenine; of I.lfrrsrj Tastes In- the
I'nited Slates.
There whs a time when all Americans
"tooked habitually to London sm the
prime source f all higher training.
That time is long passed; a generation
of Americans have now learned their
scientific metl.ods in Germany, their
art criticism in France. WhileAmerica
has changed. England has also changed.
The reverence giv--i the London of
Coleridge and MacjTiny. - of Darwin
and Carlyle. can hardly be claimed for
the London which takes seriously such
literary representatives as Rider Hag
gard and Oscar Wilde. It is sixty
years ago since Heinrich Heine surely
no Puritanic observer pointed out
that the English were already "seeking
to be light and frivolous, and endeavor
ing to creep into the monkey's skin
which the French were gradually
stripping off." It is impossible for us
to revert to the old colonial tradition
of English dependence, and equally
impossible to revert to the still earlier
attitude of the noble savage. Happily
neither alternative is required. The
foundations of American literary train
ing already date back two hundred and
fifty years, without including our
common share in all the English
literature which pi ceded that period.
The real foundations are broader than
English literatur e, broader even than
the ocean, the forests and the prairies;
for they are as broad as the soul of
man. As for books, the invention ol
printing has given to literature this
enormous advantage over plastic art,
that you may easily carry with you in
a trunk round the world the highest
models of the skill ou seek. When
John Harvard endowed the first
American college, in 1638, he placed in
its library, not theological books alone
as wc are apt to assume but Homer
and Horace, Epictelu and Isocrates.
Juvenal and Pliny; book to have read
which Is. for purposes literary, a
liberal education. The prime sources
of all cosmopolitan culture having
been thus long1 awessible to Ameri
cans, it is absurd to ask them now to
forego it. It is two centuries and a
half too late for us to i-ot contented
with the tomahawk and the war-
n-'.ioop. T. W. Iliy-jinson, in I:u!eprn-
UnL
"Look here." said the railroad
superintendent to the conductor, "pas
sengers say you are not civil to them.
"I'm just as civil as I know how to be,'
said the aggrieved conductor. "That's
just what they complain of," was the
reply." Boston Transcript.
"Accept my hand, Augusta?' And
the maiden looked at the hand, which
was something smaller than an average
sized salt fish, hesitated a moment and
then said sweetly : "Isn't there some
thing off, where you take so large au
order?" Boston Transcript.
AMERICAN FASHIONS.
Irens VaHrtfn noil Ctun4 imported
for Aniuran and Winter.
' Tlie first iiijii-ta.tion of autumn
wttoluns promise a season of plain
goods in new shade- and new weaving.
Solid color largely predominate, and
are given novel effects by being woven
in stripe in most varied way, as, for
Instance, there are repped stripes al
ternating with diagonal stripes, cordd
stripes with satin-finished stripea,
zigzag chuddah stripes with cash
mere twilled stripea or . arraure
and bird's-eye woven stripes with
those of lengthwise reps or cords;
and these stripes are further varied in
widths, ranging from hair lioes and
half-inch modest stripes to those more
bold and effective, from one to three
lDchs wide, while clusters of one kind
of stripe are massed to form wide
stripes that alternate with solid stripes
of a third kind of weavine. Many
high-finished poods are shown in plain
fabrics with the silken glossy surfaces
produced by closely woven twills;
these will be found becoming- to
women of dark complexion, who
delight in luster, and have given
up dull rough stuffs, even though
of the finest qualities. Cashmeres
are given a silken finish like that ot
Henrietta cloths, yet have no silk in
then, and they are also woven in
stripes, and are strewn with large dots
that are made to look even more silky
than the groundwork. Plain Henrietta
cloths are imported "entirely of wool,
and are also mixed with silk in such
large proportion that the dealers call
them saUeen Henriettas. It is tha ex
perience of dress-makers that these
mixed Henrietta cloths, even of the
finest wool and silk, will slip and fray
In the 6eams, and do not wear near as
well as the pure wool cashmeres, which
now also rival them in luster. Among
diagonal stuffs drap d'Alma is revived,
with its widely woven twill, and there
is a great deal of rough camel" s-hair
and of English serge in plain grounds
and in stripes. The soft fine chuddah
cloths for both house and street dresses
are made in France, but closely imitate
in weaving the genuine India stuff. a
For winter costumes ladies' cloth is
again Imported in the light weights
introduced last year, and in all the
new dull colors.
Bordered costumes are largely im
ported for autumn and winter, both of
plain and striped woolens. Cashmere
figured borders are on the richest
goods, and are of great width, in palm
leaves and other India designs in very
gay colors, and also in the gray and
quiet shades familiar in the borfiers of
Paisley shawls. Many striped borders
are also along one selvage of plain
woolens, and some of these borders
have s'lk wovea in the stripes. Other
borders are ombre or shaded, and still
others are entirely of repped silk. A
wide selvage like that of nuns' veiling
is the simple border of many rough
surfaced wool goods, while a novelty is
a border of large plaids on plain solid
covered materials. Hair-striped fab
rics have very wide plain borders along
one sei vage, and there are plain cloths
wit 8 etriped borders ia dull cashmere
color. Tinsel borders of gay metallic
stripes are new on dull-colored wool
ens. Steel and silver borders and
stripes are especially handsome.
Colored stripes and plaids are shown
both separate and together; for instance,
there are fine silk and wool goods with
plaided stripes of great width alterna
ting with plain stripes, and there are
gay tartan plaid stripes on grounds of
most quiet colors. Rough woolens in
very large plaids nre considered stylish
in dark dull greens, and in combina
tions- ot green witn gray, or green
with brow ii, blue with brown, and blue
with purplish red shades. Indeed, all
dull-colored plaids are about to be re
vived. Harper's Bazar.
BUILDING SOCIETIES. '
The Most Reliable Serines Institutions
for Salaried Men.
It is not many years since building as
sociations were looked upon with strong;
distrust by workmen. They could not
understand the methods upon which
the associations were based, and be
cause they could not or rather would
not, they refused to take advantage of
the opportunities they offered. All
this is being changed. The first build
ing association in this country waa
organized in New York, but before
it waa in successful operation ten had
been organized in Jfew York, but be
fore it was in successful operation ten
had been organized in Philadelphia,
and the members were reaping1 the
benefits by building homes. A paper
published in the interest of buildiDg
associations gives the following statis
tics: In New York there are 2,000
associations; in Philadelphia, 2.700;
Boston, fWO; Chicago, 300; St. Louis,
79. In St. Louis, in the past five years,
it is estimated that 8,500 homes have
been built by members of building aa
sociations. That these associations
have done a great work in inciting
salaried men to build their own homes
there can be no doubts Manufacturers
ought to encourage their men to build
homes. It is safe to say that any work
man who owns his own home will be
more attentive to his work and more
faithful to his employer. In furnish
ing an employe an opportunity and a
motive to save, the employer would
foster a feeling of mutual interest be
tween him and his men that would
work to his interest. This has been
done successfully in Philadelphia, and
there is no reason why it can not b
done just as successfully any where,
else. Stoves and Hardware.
Blackberry Sirup. .Express the juice
from the desired quantities of berries.
For each pint of this juice take one
pound of brown sugar, one pint of
water, and boil to a thick sirup. When
done, mix the blackberry juice and
irup together and boil for twenty
minutes, stirring constantly. Take off
the firo : and add a - wineglassful of
brandy for each quart of sirup. When
perfectly cold, bottle and cork down
tightly for use. Another recipe; Two
quarts of juice of blackberries, one
pound of loaf sigar, one-half ounce of
nutmeg, one-half ounce of cinnamon,
one-half ounce of cloves and one-fourth
ounce of allspice. Boil all tog-ether
for a short time, and when cold addon-J
pint of proof brandy.