Image provided by: University of Oregon Libraries; Eugene, OR
About The Lebanon express. (Lebanon, Linn County, Or.) 1887-1898 | View Entire Issue (Dec. 6, 1889)
LEBANON I,OIX!F.. NO. 44. A. FA A. Mil Mart,
tt thlt li.ll in Maaonta Block, on Haturclai
.,,!. ee f Mor. lb. lull p, w
LEBANON TlDOK, NO. 47. I. O. O F.! Mt .
ur.Uy ed,lii f mwh , at xll Fellow Hull,
Mala aire.; flailing brntlire u wmllttltjr tnyttea h
attend. J. J. OHAKLTtiN, N. U.
HONOR LOTXllt NO. m. A. O. V. W., lehaneB.
Oration: Mx.l mir ttrrt and Tl.ura.lav m
inpl io tha mouth. F. M. lUiBOOii. M.V..
M. . CHUSCH,
Walton Hktpworth, paator Hervleea eaeh Sun
say tll. M, aud 7 r. H. Huuday School at 10
A. M. cauto Hnmlay.
a. W. Olbonjr, paator Service, earn Runday
at 11 A. H. Htitxlnv ttcbool 10 A. a. Service,
each ttiiudav night.
(XaitKllLiM) rRfUBTTItKI. CHUMCN.
J. II. Klrkitrlek, peatorflervlr. the 2nd
and 4i h Kmiday. Ht U a. m. mill 7 r. m. huuday
Holiool fnch SMinlav Hi W w.
DR. C. H. DUCKETT,
Offit over C. C. llackolman's store.
K. WEATHER FORD,
ATTORNEY AT LAW.
Offloe over Flint National Hank.
ALB4KY - REUOS
s. x Lt ltt K.
oa, w. vaiciHT.
BLACKBURN & WRICHT,
Attorneys at Law.
WIH prartioe In all the Court, of the Stat.
Prompt aUonuou given to all bueiueae en
truBUid to our vara.
Offlue Odd Fellow'. Temple. Albany. Or.
O. P. COSHOW & SONS,
CoUeotlomi made, conveyancing and all No
tArlal work done on ahortnotU.
J. M. Keene, D. D. S.
Office: Breyman Bros. Building,
' Hour from 8 A M. to 6 P. M.
THE YAQUINA ROUTE.
OKErCON PACIFIC RAILROAD.
irm DwelaDieii tomii Steiiio Line.
tti Mharte.r. Si HotirM Imm Tiuit-
Thau by may otuor Kuute.
Flret-Oiaea , ThrtiiiKH PaHnger and
Frvm Pertland and all point In tln Willamette
Valley to and from riuu I'mliuiaen, t:al.
6REGON PACIFIC RAILROAD.
TIME H0HK1HJ1.K, (Kxeept Bnndiiya
Aftapr liMp.ni. 1
i,V S'auuilln b:4 K in.
Ui (ifUKntlu 1411 ..m
l.v Conitllia lout. i it. m
At Aliuy 11:10 a.ui.
A T w :m
9. it C. tralul connect at Albany aud Ci.rmllln.
The auuve train. eonneetat Yaqnlua with the
(Ht. Develuprai-ut Coiupnuy'. line of Meam
nip. betwueu Yaqulua and tiau Fraueiauo.
aril ur.K. TraoiTi. r. nn tAwi'im,
WiUaroctte Valley July 11, July W,
wJUntmrtw Valley July ' July 2i,
TftllamoUe Valley JulyKi. A usual-6.
Tkli eempany rtmervim tbe rfgbt to vbauge
saiHoX date, without notice,
FtMHMftari Iroiu I'ortluiul aud all Willamette
ThUer p4au au muke cluse couueetiou witb
tiia atfcOM ( Aie Vaqulna route at ALhauyor
Ceawffita, aud If dunMutid to Him 'riu'lm-o
ijlitrrw'f arraac. to arrive at Yaquiua tbweve
la fcalere Uw Oatti of nulllug. .
KiMinKr aud Freight ltaira
Alway. tlie Lowest.
Var Ufarwntiou apply to
a B UAHWKI.I..
C V.. HOG uE.
tWI Frt fnw. AKt-
Aet'K 0u. F. & r. Agt.
O. f. K. K. 11. Co.,
eiuMwa kkemrpw'ut Co
bi rranoj.uo, Cal.
' The Omtron Panltl StoamboaU on the Wllla,
mette Hivur Jlvilou wUl leave Portland
aouth-bouiid, Mouduy. Wedueeday aud JYirtay,
al U a. in.
Arrive at Corviilllo, Tueaday , Thuredajr aud
Saturday, at 3:30 p m. t
Leave (lorvallm, nortli-bound, Mouduy,
Wednesday and Krlilav. at $ a. in.
Arrive at 1 'oi l land, Tuesday, Thursday 'd
Saturday, at 8:30 p. m.
On Mondur Vt udiumrlav and Friday, both
, north and aouth bound boat lay over iiiKht at
aleui leaving uivtw al 0 a. m.
It CorvallU Monday, Woduwlay, Friday,
I n, .; lua Albany 1 a. in.
Arrive mmai, Mounay, neoiieauay, rrmuy,
p. a.; leave wmmii, luvauay, iiumuay, oaiun
cay, I a. in.
Arrive Fortlund, Tuunday, Tbaraday, Batur
1 day,l:IK)p. in,
OUTH HOliHU. .
Iav Fortlaud, Mouday,' Wednetday, frf-i,
Arrive Ralem, fcoariay, Wo
- "voj,j ieav. 8)etfTueda
SHAVING. HAIR Tin
poolntj In tbe latent auu
attention paid to dreaalnK I
patniuave reae'tfully anllelt,
W. R. BILY
The Contraat Between Thome e-i
and the I'nlted Btatae. s
One of tho pleaslant litte c'
atances of marriage in France, lo
at tbe matter from a man's atandp
is that it is considered the correct U
for the parents to provide the br.
with a dot or, portion. Few pareri
are so poor in France that they can m!
scrape together enough to make som .
sort of a settlement upon a daughter
about to be married. Here no such
custom exists. Of course, daughters of
rich men generally get a check from
papa among tbe wedding presents,
sometimes a regular allowance or an
nuity after marriage. But it is not the
rule by any means to make marriage a
financially profitable investment for the
Of all the people in tbe world a
Frenchman points out some disagreea
ble consequences of the French ante
nuptial settlements. lie says that ugly
young women with money marry hand
some or aristocratic young men with
out money, and pretty but portionless
young women are forced to marry old
men. Hence the succeeding race suf
fers. This is not altogether clear to us,
but the French writer seems to think
the theory is borne out by his experi
ence. Then he says that in America
men are not on tbe lookout for marriag
portions, but choose wives for physical
or mental beauties, and thus tbe raoe
is kept up to a high level in every di
rection. This statement is also a trifle
hard to accept solidly as true, flattering
thongh it may be.
There may -be more marriages for
money ia France than in the United
States, and perhaps it is due to th
practice of giving a dot with the bride,
if it is. Americans of both sexes should
pray that tho li-ench fashion in matri
mony may never become popular hero.
An Cnl in proved Coonty.
Logan county, W. Va., has an area of
800 square miloa. The only town in the
county U Lo";an Court Uouho, with a
population of JJOO. There ia only oin.
church huilJin;; in the county, and that
was erected by a private individual. The
nearest railroad station to the county seat
is fifty-live miles. Goods are taken ti
the county in push boats at seventy-five
cents per 100 pounds, as there are no
roads throughout the county. Land sells
from $1 tu & iht acre. Dense forests
cover thu greater part of this hilly aiul
mountainous county, ino mil are lull
of veinsof coal varying in thickness frca
four to twenty-one feet Exchange.
Avery lite should be like theorango
tree, at one and the same time ladon
with the bursting buds of purpose,
with the flagrant blossoms of right de
sire, with the hardy fruit of work and
with the golden globes of rich attain
The young: man is egotistic, dog
matic and confident, because he does
not begin to suspect how many smart
people there are on the globe besides
himself, how many sides Jtliere are to
several of hla facts, and how big a
world he has. to conquer, anyhow.
"Kitchen," in the Scotch use oJ
the word, means any tMng oaten with
an article of food t3 give it a relish,
such as butter with bread, or milk with
potatoes, or cheese with crackers. A
Scotchman once ssked a poor Irish
neighbor what foo4 he ga'fi tohU
children. 'Potatoes" answered Pat
"Aye; but what kitchens tbe potatoesP'
jgiiuthe Scot . 'OcbT repUed th
flrlshmtm, when the meaniugty the
word was ma"? clea, "they maketus
m pr heto the big odbs."-
shoulders i3 .
twoen the rig
sition of the l.
not been accustoine -
you will find it a little"
at first but it will soon become quite
natural to make the change, and you
wil.' be surprised at the ease and thor
oughness with which you can do your
weeping, as compared with the old
method of retaining the same hold up
on the handle throughout
Lastly, do not make too long a stroke
with tbe broom. Nothing is gained;
whife, on the other hand, much labor
is wasted by throwing the broom so
far back that only the sides of the
straws are at first applied to the floor,
and by extending the stroke so far to
the front that the) broom rises into the
air, Bending tho dust flying in clouds
through the room. Use the broom
lightly and briskly, keeping it close to
the floor, and making a stroke of buc
from two to two and a half feet in
length; and if, while observing all the
foregoing rules, you will in addition
weep crosswise of the strip of carpet,
you will find the result to be a great
saving in brooms, a saving in carpet
and a saving in much valuable strength
to the sweeper. -Philadelphia Press.
How to Diioovrr It During; tbe Life of the
Dr. Brouardel, the dean of the Paris
faculty, read before the Academy ot
Medicine, Paris, a paper on arsenical
poisoning particularly worthy the at
tention of all practitioners. An im
portant part of this paper touched upon
the discovery of the fact of arsenical
poisoning during the life of the victim.
Occasionally a physician is called to
attend y soma patient never really
makes out what is the matter, gives a
certificate of death based upon the
most prominent symptom he saw, and
ubsequently is Informed by the police
that his patient was poisoned with ar
senic. The Somerville cases in Massa
chusetts passed in that way. Some
times tbe doctor suspects tbe evil, but
can not he sure by ordinary observa
tion. What is he to do thenP Examine
the yenal excretion. Dr. Brouardel
says arsenic will be found there in a
few minutes after it has been given,
and if much bus been given it may b
found 'or many days after the dosing
has stopped (forty days in a
case watched by 'Dr. Gail
lard). But the physician must
take the excretion himself to be sure
against subKtitution. In addition the
poison can in a croniij case be found in
the hair a lock of wlch can usually
be had without difficulty. Dr. Brou
ardel classifies very exactly for in-
stance in these obscure ases tho se
quence of symptoms making four
groap'.sjrst, come troubles with the
dijtv Se; next catateous erup-
opened periodically; . pa
tents may beboatcn with J In
France bed cleansing is followed as a
regular trade. , v '
Then again, the hiring of clothes is
dangerous. In cities it has become an
every-day matter to hire wearing ap
parel, particularly dress suits, and
these suits are worn by men of all
sorts, of all associations, and possibly
by men who havo some infectious dis
ease. If tbe wearer has not such a
disease, the clothing may be worn in a
place or among people where disease
germs will be taken away in tbe meshes
of the cloth. Costumes for masquerades
and theatricals are worse yet, for they
are more espocially worn by the lowest
as well as by the highest, by the vicious
and depraved as well as by the decent
and respectable; and these costumes
are rarely or never washed and are
used until they are worn out
Books, too, are dangerous, Rub tho
finger over a clean sheet, and a thin
streak of dirt, perspiration and skin
cells is the result Once reading a
volume through leaves a minute -deposit
on every page touched, from
from title page to finish. Sick people
leave germs of their diseases. By de
grees the hollows fill up, the oil of the
skin tinges the pages and tin book be
comes dirty. Under the microscope
this detritus, is nitrogenous, loose,
moist and decaying. Ona germ intro
duced into it will breed and produce
millions of bacteria and these will live
for unlimited time in the rich soil that
has boon gathered from a hundred
hands. It is a soil for the germs of
Bcarlet fever, small-pox and various
blood diseases. Cleanliness is not only
next to Godliness, but it is next to life
and health, and though the germ scare
maybe overdone, yet it will produce
good results In the hands of intelli
gent people. Good Housekeeping.
"How are you living now?" asked an
actor of a friend.
"I dine away from my apartments."
"Table d'hote or a la carte?"
"Let's see;' a to carte means by the
card, doesn't 'it?'
"Yes; of course."
"Well, that's the way I dine. I have
a meal ticket." flerchant Traveler,
f you use a fountain pen, and iind it
difficult to unscrew the nozzle, wrap a
rubber band a few times around it. That
will give a grip almost equal to a pair of
pincers, and will not injure the holder,
If you haven't a rubber at hand a strii
or a dampened picey of paper wil!
A glass stopper may thus be easil
moved from a bottle or inkstau'
defying "the etrougest grip
Br -W. ;,:'.
.6 mrre aeuW
carper wi'J b the ridge,
-less comes on, the. nutri-y.-ve
body, including that of the
yJi" ceases. We all know about the
Aiair falling out after a disease like ty
phoid fever. It only begins to fail
after the growth has recomnenced and
the hair is coming out of the follicle.
The nail is much more enduring evi
dence of disease. If there has been an
acute rheumatism coming on within a
few hours, with a temperature ofNd04
or 105, the nail will be cut Sown
sharply. JThe nail looks as thoWh
they had been cut across. In typhyld
fever, where the disease comes on grad
ually, there is not such a sharp cuttlng
out of the nail. Ihere will rather b
an area of thinning, which will not b
seen until the nail grows oeyona tn
white mark at Its base. :
Biting the nails should be avoided at
a dirty and dLagreeable habit, and ont
utterly destructive to their beauty,
strength and usefulness. This habit is
indicative of an irritable or nervous
temperament, of mental anxiety, de
spondency, thoughtfulness, and I know
not what else. At all events, it is eas
ily acquired, rapidly grows on one,
and is ertremely difficult to leave oS. ,
Nothing but a .st onf will and perse
verance will enabhi those addicted v "
it to do the, lntt. Jiu)bhigtho tips o
the fingers with 'tftbi"- iv tract of quas
sia, assafu'tlda, eV's other disa
lne nnger nans '
likely to bo dry, and
Vaseline rublk.! on th
Ing the hand will do
to dry nails. Maniou
the hand n louginie In
with scissors andknives
the nails, aud romve thi
skin about th on y V, next
the nails with, buckskin ai.
der, and finally .wasw the j
in hot wti&).e ovitVsoi.'
drying, the" Halts a,repoiih
fino brush, and are rubbed wl
unguent to give to thotm a shij
She Returned tt
The remains of Tom
man who was burned tt
day night last, were diaint
vanda plain gold rin.
"or."-.; 'j '
to have been t
uody was ?
V" s ai
V u VU
V a .