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About The Lebanon express. (Lebanon, Linn County, Or.) 1887-1898 | View Entire Issue (July 19, 1889)
HS&RYiN' roa YOU.
3x Bwryt" vo.
U jms t.mea twliu' blue;
Vikhio" tor you. weBoVrla' whoa
You'll tm rosta' bobs agon; v..
BtiPi float km wkat to 4a,
Jext a eryin' tor job.
Krrp a awpm' aT b day;
Ju'l in -vtrytodj j wt.
W-oika Ut tmile sod pans BHmi
wiiifra' what on earth t rroa.
Twouktat help tf thrj kjtrw
Jest a-wearjtn' tor yea.
Uoom't to lonoaom, tta your ckak
I.tuptT by tin Arc-piace ihrr;
Jst cul stand tha atbt af tl:
On eat doon an' ronUB a btv
But the woods la lonesome too,
Jen a'woarjiB' for you.
Cornea ibe wrejjirith aot emre
Like the rnrtlm' of your dim ;
AloMoma tailin' to the crocad
fofi!y-!ikyoor footsteps aooad;
Vl lik joar eye as blue,
Jel a-vaarrlB' tor yon.
Wr-nw' roam! Tba birds aake
vVao to ainf aoforyooraake.)
But there awteeM la the mm
Tbat oone inriUia' from thrtr throatal
Jest a-vearyla' far jrou.
T-nraw' fall: 1 warn too bwwo
Wkn Um dark f looata la tba doot
fiwmi jest like job ertor ba
There to osea A tor a !
laieb com UakUa' thrills roe through,
Seta bm werjia' tor too.
Jest -wftarTta" tor yea!
All the tine a toelta' Mae!
Vakm' for yo wobootIb whoa
Yob U be eomln' boats agoa.
KeaUeaa doat know wkat to do
Jest a-'wearrtn' foryoa!
T. L. Btaaioo. to Courier Journal
Tha TartaOoa of Oplntoa a to tho IMahoa
That an Taottwaata.
The story of P&ranni and the turkey
wa pitrti.-ularly good; but here is on
about I'riilat Savarin, which 1 thins: is
loiter: 1$. S. was a fugitive in this
oaatry three year from the reiga of
terror In France; he was a fine writer
and better eeok. I was on a journey
from Paris to Lyons once," be writes,
"when I stopped at Sens for dinner. I
was as rabid for food as a wolf and
you may imagine my feelings when on
my asking the host what there was in
his larder, be answered: 'Little
enough.' -Let's see about that' said L
as 1 went on to where I perceired spit
perfuming the air. What do you think
I saw there? Four fat turkeys actu
ally four browning to a turn! 'Why,'
said L they're food enough for me
tme of them, in fact? But the host
said do. They were all bespoken by a
gentleman up-stairs. Ferdi! thought
I; this irentleman np-etairs must be a
second Gargantus! I will go up and
entreat him for a bird. And I went.
Aad what to you think I found ? Who
was the glutton but my own son!
Father. said he, "at home you always
jfevour the pope's nose, the choicest
tidbit of all the kings' anatomy. I
never get one. 1 was determined that
1 would hare a feast for once so I or
dered four turkeys. JTow. as I only
want my choice morsel, you may have
the ret of 'em with pleasure.""
One of the maxims of lierniion de
Foesey, the greatest magistrate France
ever had, was tbat the man who dis
covered a new dihh is of more im
portance than the astronomer who dis
covered a new planet, for the reason
that we have planets enough for all
practical pttrposes, while the palate of
civilize J man is always yearning for
the things that make life endurable.
atel, the maitre d'hotel of Conda,
was the greatest cook that ever donned
a chef cap. Bis suicide, because of
the non-arrival of some fih to complete
a-great supper he was preparing, is
charmingly told by Mme. de Sevigne;
ire it to Vatel was Careme, whose me
moirs have lately been published. Vatel
was bora in Rouen. Normandy, as were
Jee Bechamel. Eobert and Merilion,
whose fame as masters of the culinary
art is historical
A genuine epicure has some peculiar
fancy of bis own as regards cooking.
Sam Ward in his day was the model
(Utter out. and he had his Maryland
fcan boiled with straw around
them. An Episcopal clergyman in
Foughkeepeie prefers them boiled in
wine. J udge Henry Alien considered
a mongrel goose the greatest thing in
the eating line, and Congressman Scott,
of Pennsylvania, always wants to cook
his oysters himself. SeerHary Bayard
is also a fine cook, and, in fact, a great
roaoy statesmen can prepare certain
dishe. Dinners in Washington are
generally delightful affair as the pub
lie men give much attention to them,
tmd most of the diplomats are good
talkers. The first maxim of the diplo
mats is to keep a good table and cul
tivate the ladies.
Hare in the United States our choice
is oysters, terrapin, canvas back duck
and turkey. A Greeti lander's great
luxury is a half putrid whale's tail or
a walrus liver; and a trapper Id the far
torth has for a relish beaver tail and
lwr s paw. They eat their rum and
chew their brandy, as everything
freezes, and an arctic sandwich is a
frozen slice of whisky between two
t'.i:-M of leer. Porpoise meat was once
afavort-4 dUh with the English no
bility, but now "there's no hale like
the IIingiinh bale, and no beef like the
Hiogiuib lf.M A delicious morsel to
the AtjKtrftiiBO if kangaroo and the
WUU H..IKU. Atttt UttOTOaCB IB JVMjUl
America eat clay as luxury, but with
some people, even io our own Southern
States, it is a necessity. Baked ele
pbant's trunk,, palm worms fried in
tbetf wn fat, roasted spiders and mice
are the favorite dainties with the tribes
of Africa; and the natives of the West
Indies can abide anything but a rabbit
stew. In China the diet is shark's Gns,
bird's nest son p. ducks' tongues and
the chrysalis of the silkworm after the
ilk has tn-eu wound from it And so
on throughout the entire world, each
nation having its particular special
ties. -Hartford Tiuioa.
CRAZED BY PROSPERITY.
Too Mark Saorooa IMvaa MaaleoJ Caa
The sad story of William Bob, tha
composer, who has just been placed la
a lunatic asylum, from which, accord
ing to the doctors, he is unlikely ever
to go out again, gives a striking Illus
tration of the dangers of overprosperi
ty. His story is very curious. Twenty
years ago he led the life of an out-and-out
Bohemias not of an elegant imi
tator, cashless Arab of art At that
time he was the familiar of "two
singers, who had a tremendous reputa
tion among the frequenters of the less
reputable musical halls at Vienna. At
their entertainment be was the orches
tra, ' for the sole accompaniment is
these places is the piano. Besides
this, he could make for them the not
very moral couplets with which they
made their mark. The life might not
be unpleasant for though the wages
were not good, and Rob often had to go
all day without a meal, he could com
pensate for it at night When his two
"diras" were aked out to supper he
went with them, and. by stuffing him
self with good things and chamjwgae,
he made up for forced asceticism.
One evening a lucky thing happened
to him.. Somebody had suggested to
Baron Xathaniel de BothschiLd that it
would be amusing to visit one of these
singing saloons; and he went As is
well known, he is a musical amateur.
and particularly fond of Viennese
music So when chauce brought him
to the place where our trio were per
forming he paid tittle attention to the
rather commonplace charms of the two
sirens, while he noted with surprise
the brilliant execution of their accom
panist who performed raises of Strauss
and Laura as well as his own composi
tions in the interludes. Now, Ruths
child had been thinking for some time
of getting together a company of twelve
first-rate musicians for his palace at
Wilden, and the idea came across kirn
which he ultimately carried out of
installing Rob there as permanent
chief. Here was a chance lor the
poor Bohemian. At the touch of a
magician's wand he found himself
transformed into splendid apartments,
fashionably clothed), waited upon by
servants, with his pockeU full of
money, and publishers clamoring for
the rights of publishing his songs.
His new patron was proud of him and
took him to London. Paris and other
places, got him to play before tha
Prince of Wales and other w ise made a
lion, of him. Everywhere the ex
pianist went about like a great lord;
everywhere he was treated with the
deference paid to wealth and the
friends of millionaires. The change
proved too great for his brain. The
derangement of his faculties soon be
gan to be shown by the development cf
extraordinary eccentricities. He de
veloped an incredible refinement of
taste, and even the table of the Baron
de Rothschild was not exquisite enough
for him. As to champagne, he gave
over drinking it and used it externally.
Ibis got worse and worse. The Baron,
who treated him a a spoiled child,
thought to obviate the first symptoms
of madness by traveling about with
him to the Alps and elsewhere, but in
vain. He got worse and worse, and
eventually had to be handed over to a
specialist a sad case of a man's brain
being overturned by prosperity.
Dr. X antier, tlie taster, maintains
that the growiog use of opium aod its
compounds frequently produce syn
cope nowadays, which leads to inter
ment before actual death.
The carpet manufacturers of Phila
delphia hare 7.3j(J looms in use. em
ploying 1 7.800 hands, and manufacture
annually 7.500.000 yards of carpet at a
value of f4VJG0,CKW.
II. Fonqtie, a French metallurgist
claims to have rt-dicovered the -rt of
making the famous Pompeii blue. His
process is basted on a mixture of sili
cate, copper and chalk, and he says
that he can produce any quantify of it
at mnrinitA nnatt.
.me-n in Cream Select
plump, young chicken; clean it nicely
and divide into pieces. Roll or dredge
in flour and fry to a golden brown.
Arrange neatly on a dih and pour
over it a dressing made of a cup of
cream brought to the boiling point
into which are wtirred the beaten yelks
of two eggs, salt and pepper and a
few drops of lemon, being careful that
it doe not curdle or get too thick.
Garnish with part ley, if liked, and
serve at once.
"' Went by rraa of Mo,
A reporter recently asked a 3.idea
Lane diamond merchant pointing to a
pendant in the window:
"Do you neao to say those are not
"No more diamonds than they are
eggs. Simply exceedingly fine speci
mens of 'French paste,' which Is the
best imitation of the diamond yet dis
covered," was the reply.
What Is "French paste?' "
"It Is a peculiar kind of glass, per
fected in Paris by DonaulvWicland. Ita
basis is finely powdered rock crystal
melted with other minerals."
"Are these imitations as brilliant and
expensive as the doublets the gems
made by imposing a thin face of real
diamond on a backing of rock crystal?"
"They are more brilliant and cost
lets in proportion to size much less;
but the doublets are by far the moat
"What other gems are Imitated as
successfully as the diamond?"
"Rubles and sapphires even more so.
The imitations of them actually possess
the same chemical composition as tha
real stones. , The gems so made are ex
pensive, but much leas so than the real
stones, and are very hard, with fine
luster and excellent color, if the pro
portions of the material are exactly
right Emeralds, topazes, garnets and
various other more or less valuable
gems, are all well imitated in glass
colored with different silicates and ox
ides. Sham pearls are also so well
made that when properly set they can
not be distinguished from genuine ones.
They are simply beads of clear gis.
coated inside w ith a lustrous solution
obtained from the scales of some small
fishes bleak and dare, I think the
fish? are called. It takes the scale of
40, W0 of the fishes to make two pounds
of the solution, which is called 'Essence
d Orient' The imitation pearls are
more durable than the real ones. hich
are liable to ba injured by patsplration
or various other incidents of wear. n
"Revert eg to that French parte; are
there many of that sort of diamonds
sold in this country?'
"A great many. Reputable dealers
sell them for what they are, and their
price for fine ones such a theb - is
sufiicicntly high to keep them from be
ing offered as cheap st uff to the masses,
yet great numbers a-e worn."
"Why do persons of means invest In
bogus gems? '
"For various reaona One does not
care to keep locked up in mere orna
ment the large amount of money that
would be required to purchase diamonds
in such h io and number as society
might expect him or her to have, so a
few really fine stones are piorchased for
habitual wear, to challenge criticism,
and a brilliant array of 'French pastes'
is provid'-d for ahow upon occasions
when big display is expected and there
will be no danger of cloee critical in
spection." "Has" anybody had yet the bright
idea of startinz the manufacture ot
'French paMe' diamonds here as one of
"Xa The French stand first in it
and the Germans are rather a poor sec
ond, but we are nowhere. The situa
tion may be different however, in the
course of the next four years." X. T.
Mail and Express.
A Mirror of Your Mim.
Starting with the word Washington. J
vrtis ilnrn one hundred word iust ax 1
they occur to you. Let your second
word be the one which Washington
naturally suggests to yoo. Possibly it
will be capitoL It may be President
Take the word which first comes into
your mind. In the same manner let
the third word be suggested by the
second, the fourth by the third, and so
on. Be careful tbat the third word is
not suggested by both the first and
second. Drop the first entirely ad
let your mind go from the second alone
to the third. Having written this list
of words you will have furnished your
self with a cheap but very useful mirror
of your mind. If yoa are able to use
this mirror you may discover some
very serious defects in your mental
processes. You may discover that you
think along certain lines too frequently.
You may discover that you are using
superficial principles quite too much,
to the neglect of more important laws
of miud. You will thus be led to avoid
curtain linking, and to encourage
others of a more philosophical nature.
De Moines (la) Register.
The Rig He Puts on Her.
Dutiful Wife I always look prettiest
Lady Friend Who told you so?
Dutiful Wife My husband. Chi
It is hard on a young man to spend
three months deciding which of two
girls he will choose for bis wife, and
then to End out when he proposes tbat
neither one of them will have him.
The slanderer flourishes without
solL moisture, sympathy or soul Io
this it rivals the cactus in its Indepen
dence of nourishment and exceeds the
cactus in the venom of lti stinga
IJUCH THE ITET7EST,
Nobbiest and Largest Stock of
In the County, is now to be Seen on th u i it '
Of iHbany, Oregon.
When you want to "dress up," we would 1h? glad to show you
through and make the right price.
Merchant Tailoring a tspecialty. Mb. E. A. Scim ti.er is an fipr rt, and
has charge of thia department. We guarantee satisfaction.
t f . m aTi iil.i tit. tlVZ jff 7i
Declares that he will again pay
WOOL, EGGS, BUTTER,
Any kind of Produce, than any
other house in Albany
Will Sell Goods Cheaper
If you -want to Make Maney,
Call on Him.
C. T. COTTON,
Groceries and Provisions,
Foreign and Domestic Fruits,
l( arras ware aa4 44 Iim are.
Lasers aa Iamb Mstorra.
Bala B)t Obbbiom, Virgoa.
'' L E B A f J O FJ
Ed Kellenberger, Propr.
Fresh and Salted Beef and Pork
Ba-coc and Lard Always on Hand
Main Street, Lebanon, Or.
lJ J a
traay aa s bo fca tbo W. I DooriM
Uomi ukl bbom ad rtoa ataaipod eta
Um bWf m, put bUa duwa aa a fraud.
VV. L. DOUGLAS
$3 SHOE CENTLEMCM.
tVot In tb world. Ezamlno Hi
S.4MI .KM INK H4K!-r.W I KHOE.
.M) l-kh W Kit S KI T KHOK.
aiJW I-OI l K AMI FAKMHtS' SMOC.
ht.no i tk ai i k t Ai r kuux.
. WOKkN.M V Ml OK.
e.0O umd mt.li HOI'S' M U4M1L KBOES.
11 uiadc la VuureM, KuUno and LaM.
VV. L. DOUGLAS
Kaat Material. KmI Stria. Bast ratlit.
U But 44 b f.Hir drawr, vrlte
W. L. IMMCUtM, UKOCKTOlf, at AS.
-KoxUr W. I... !aaa;laa BJNara
for iratlrairHiai lalr."
For Sate by C. C. Hackleman.
J. M. Keene, D. D. S.
OSLce: Ereyman Brow. Building,
Hours from 8 A. M. to 5 P. M.
"' r ASHB " CZO DICKINSON,
' SKNEIAI. abCKT FOB
Albany, Lynn Co., Oregon.
Buying sad Selling,
Real EsLats i Coiiisia,
Ami !!( a. Saeaieral Real Estste
LAND SOLICITED FOR SALE
ASHBY U DICKINSON.
'' L : -' ft i ii M nnaiiriiTrr r'li '"raw talari i sf It