The Lebanon express. (Lebanon, Linn County, Or.) 1887-1898, March 21, 1890, Image 1

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HONOR UHWIK NO. M, A. O V. W Mwwm, M.M v.r llrnl. mill JI.M Tl.iirjlHV ?vp
In 0.. n.i.nUi, K. II. UOMOI.K. M. V. .
M. K. CIIUUCII, Hklpwiirtli, mnlor-Hi'rvli'fH iaeh Hun
day h( 11 a. m. bimI 7 f. . Hiwdiiy HuJiool Bt 10
A. M. uaeli Hiimlny.
H W. (lllionv, pimti.r-'rvleen caeli Himriiiy
at 11 A. M. Hi'tn.liiy Hclinol ID A. M. Hervieeii
viwti Htiiiilnv iiIkIii.
J 11. Klrki.Htrl.'k, yiwti.r--t4.Tvli!. the 2nd
Kll.l 4lll HiIIHIkVH Bl 11 A. M. Htlll 7 v. m. Humlay
Hi'llfK.I l-Bllll Miinriiiy nt 10 A. M.
Office, between . T. Cotton an
Peterson A Wallace.
1,1.11 OV OEEUOK,
Oltloe over First National Hunk,
AI.IIAW ... - - - BKttO
J. M. Keene, D. D. S.
Dental Parlors
Office: Breyman Bros. Building,
ggf Hours rrom 8 A, M. V 8 P-M-
Attorney at Law,
D E IV fx i :"s T ,
Will practice In all Court of the Stale.
piittt rxinjurro in SITRVFTflR
lraiiKhtliC a Blue r-l"nta.
Ofllce with Oregou Und Company, Albany
8ewoian Byntcni ami Watoi Supyilies a spec
ialty. Ksmlort HiilKlhlilud. Hup made or
Oil. W. C. JN13CJUH,
Oraduare of the Koyat ColleRe, of
London, EnKlan". also of the Bellevue
Medical College.
; X of Hluily ami practiuo, ana iiibkos apuu
ially of (digoniu iUhcuhos, removes caniiers,
I..,.., .i.l..iHrfiiitntd .lllkmtM nnd wm.H
ffUlMiiliiiun wiiii.ij, v w.w -
without patn or the knlle. Ho alno iiiHkcs a
Hpooiull.y of Ueatnient with rlovtriolty. Mu
JimotloMa in lo uernian, r toiioii .' wiku-ii
lOHi.itulH. ChIIh int.ii.plly attended day or
nlKht. llin motto l. "Rood Will to All."
OHion and residence, furry atroet, between
Third ami Fourth, Albuny, Oretfon
ItltOH AiWVJIili - 0KKjIOM
hMh . J;-WTl t' i&Mi
We have now for
Over 100 Lots, which will more than
months. We offer t hem from $00 to
Hell on the
DOWN. l:-'gJV"'lAx.:1. ' MOMTII.
We uIho have eouie choice fit)' residences, and improved farms, which
we offer at a bargain. We don't ask you to take our word for it, but
come and let us show you the property, and be convinced. Now is thk
accei'TED time. Call and examine before you are too late.
How They Met Aitr Three Ypara and
How Tliejr 1'nrteu.
She (Hurpriscdly) Why, rfarry! you
dfar old fellow bow do you do. Where
hme you been hldinfr all these past
years, and why did yon withdraw the
lit of your eotintenanee from us?
lie (trraclouHly) How glad I am to
e you! But bow you have chanjred,
Lilly! I scaroely knew you. Can't we
find a quiet corner and have a good old
She (merrily)- Just the thing! Eeally,
I wa druaniing of you last Wednesday
night. Letniesee. You were in Egypt
no, you were in a coxy beer garden in
Germany, smoking your pipe and lis
tening to one of thoso delightful bands,
J)o tell me where you've been.
lie (easily) Well. I've been doing
England, you know, purifying my ac
cent and learning to eat cold meat
breakfasts. But those months will
never figure in history.
She (archly) Yes, but haven't you
lost your heart?-
He (lightly) How could I when I left
it with yon? Did you have to wrap it in
cotton? Why; it's just about three
years ago that we sat here and
She (nervously) Don't Harry, please
don't. ,
He (solicitously) Why, what's tt
She (sedately) Haven't you heard?
He (heavily) I've heard a good deal,
I confess; but may be I haven't heard
what ytu want to confess.
She (quietly) Why, I married Mr.'
Mountemorris Park!
He (gayly) O, Lilly! You naughty,
naughty girl. How dare you show your
face here to-night. There, there, don't
She (fervently) But, I'm nt. The
Idea of a mother
He (excitedly) What!
She (honestly) Do you mean to tell
me you haven't heard of our twins?
He (dassedly)Twinst
She (musingly) They are darling
boys, Harry, and as sweet-tempered as
angels, and
He (hysterically) Ye gods!
She (persistently) Yes, both of them.
He (laughingly) Well, well! I could
not have believed such a thing possible.
To think that you, Lilly, only three
years ago, on this very spot
She (hastily) Not that subject, Harry.
Ho (eagerly) Very well. But the
scent' of the roses, cLon't you know, will
hang round it still. . w
She (thoughtfully) Let bygones be
'lie (helpfully) So let it be. And the
twins? 1 suppose you huvo' christened
them Gautama and Buddha, or some
thing like that, eh? Buddhism used to
be your favorite fad. Is little Gautama
pretlispoMod to colic and does Buddha's
nose sutler from occult assaults?
She (warmly) They are both charm
ing, boys, Harry. Doctor Skuleton vows
they are the first twins on record who
recovered from the measles in a month.
He .(kindly) I'm sure they're beau
ties, 1)008 Monte bear his sorrows
blessings, 1 moan. Doos he er toddle
them on his knee, and all that sort of
thing? He was deucedly lucky to get a
gold dollar for a penny.
She (perplexedly) A penny?
He (nervously) Pardon my Anglo
Saxon. You're the gold dollar, of course.
Poor Monte! I remembor distinctly his
telling me he intended becoming a monk
a sort of sentimental prisoner of Chil
lon, you know. But now, I suppose, he
stays at home of an evening and reads
cookery receipts and "How to Live on
Bale in the town of
double in value in
$150 a Lot, some of
Iors than
which we
S500 a Year."
She (gravely) Well, he has his clubs
still, and he stays down at his office
quite late some nights; he has to work
very hard now.
He (dreamily) Yet, I've met him at
the theater several times. But one
feels as if one could trust a cat with a
pan of milk when one is thoroughly ac
quainted with the cat.
She (uneasily) Do you know, Harry,
sometimes odd moments, you know I
think he spends a good many nights' at
bis "office. There, just see how he's
flirting with that woman ove by the
mantel; the one in that absurd gown of
lilac silk, I mean.- - -r
He (pettishry) Nonsense, Lilly,
they're simply chatting.
She (curiously) Who is she? I can't
for the life of me remember her face. .
He (hurriedly) O, some stranger.
Rather pretty, I think! Very neat waist
and fetching eyes, eh?
She (smilingly), You used to prefer
blue eyes once, Harry, while hers are
brown and small at that.
He (hotly) What! you call those eyes
small? Why, they're large and poetic and
trusting. Did you ever see any thing to
beat that hair or those hands? You
must admit, Lilly, that she has a very
small and pretty hand. Look at that
She (naturally) Ilow enthusiastic we
are. Why, Harry! what's the matter?
He (moodily) The matter? Well,
Lilly, it's rather disagreeable for a fel
low to have even his warmest friend
descant in that way about the only girl
a fellow ever
She (breathlessly) Harry!
He (dangerously) Well?
She (excitedly) O, Harry, your don't
mean it!
He (feebly) Well, ahem yes. You
see, Lilly, she er that is, we er we
we were married just seventy-eight
davs airo.
She (mockingly) O, Harry! Just to
think that three years ago we sat here
and -
He (stubbornly) It was three years
and a half.
She (cruelly) I say, that you should
marrv so soon and forget r-
lle (desperately) But it was she who
married me!
She (tlippnntly) Poor boy,. how you
were taken in!
He (flushingly) Now listen, Lilly, do.
She's the dearest
She (bauteringly) 'Lemon or peach?'
He (severely) What nonsense! I met
her at
She (sweetly) And so you were mar
ried! lie (severely) Well, now that you
know it all, I want you two to be friends.
Lillv. Bv the way, that waltz soems
familiar. Why, its your old favorite
'La Gitana.' Old times for old friend.
Mrs. Park, and. 1 really have this
waits. Du WittS terry, in Drake's Maira
; First "Writer "I am seeking for an
entirely original idea. I want to write
something that no one has ever done be
fore." Second Writer "I'll tell you
what you can write which will be abso
lutely without precedent." First Writer
"What is it?" Second Writer-" A fav
orable review of your own productions."
American. ! . '
At a hotel a short time since a girl
inquired of a gontleman at the table if
his cup was out. "No," said he, "but
my coffee is." The poor girl was con
siderably confused, but determined to
pay him in his own coin. V hue at din
ner the stago drove up, and several com
ing in, the gentloman asked, "Doos the
stage dine here? "No, sir!" exclaimed
the girl, in a sarcastlo tone, "but the
passengers do."
Of What They ar M!-Thiiloal Trm
There are several terms in the glove
trade that may bo worth explaining.
The word "kid" really means kid leath
er, and there can bo little doubt that the
better grades of what purport to be such
are made of tho cuticle of the infant
goat About twice a year somo nowspa
per revives the old yarn that kid gloves
are made of rat-skin and tells how the
rats are hunted for that purpose In the
aewers of Paris. Tho only foundation
there is for tho story is that some years
ago experiments were tried with rat
skins. Tho results were unfavorable,
e largest skins being too small forany
but a child's glove, and the pelt too ten
der to be of any service. . -
"Chevrotte, a term used to distin
guish some gloves of a dressy character
for street wear, is both French and Lng
lish, and has several liberal meanings.
It is from "cbevre," a goat, and we are
justified in expecting a chevrette glove
to be of young goat-skin, in distinction
from the heavy goat gloves used for
rough work. Great progress has been
made, however, in tanning sheep and
lamb-skins in recent years, and they are
now rendered so elegant and so durable
as to bo practically indistinguishable
from goat leather in looks or wear.
Until within a few years "dogskin
gloves" were always made of lamb or
goat skin, never of tho real canine cuti
cle. Lately, however, the difficulties of
dressing have been overcome, and now
excellent gloves are made of real dog
skin, though tho quantity is not very
large. Only the finer grades of skin are
suited to street wear, tho heavier
skins being dressed in oil for hard
usage. " . .-...,
Gloves called "castor" have had quite
a history. The word indicat3 the skin
of tho bearer, but the best French cas
tor gloves were formerly made of thin
deer skin, and were soft, durable and
expensive. Latterly shaved lamb or
sheep skin was used, and the goods were
-unsatisfactory. These were displaced
by American castors made , of antelope
skins from our Westernplains. They are
3ewed with silk and are handsome and
durable. Of late years a new leather
has been brought out called Mocha cas
tor. It is the skin of the Egyptian
sheep, and is very thin,, tough and
durable,, and has a rich, velvety appear
ance. Colt skin is a new comer for glove pur
poses, and is an exceedingly smooth,
fine leather, suitable for in or out door
wear. Such expressions as "Craven
Tan," "Cis-Atlantic," "Gant do Luxe,"
nd others, are tho trade-marks of par
ticular makers, and are indicative of
special designs. Men's Outfitter.
'Ludlvlou Extract from Papers on English
The following items are from' papers
on English history, and should be
weighed, considered, chewed and di
gested: "Alfred the Great was the first to in
troduce time, which he did by means of
"Boger Bacon, by means of his custom
of writing books, became very poor."
"The Pope wished him Roger BaconJ
to write, but paper and pencils were so
dear that he could not do so till some
time after, when he wrote a book called
'Opus Maius.' "
"Van Tromp swept the Channel with
a brougham at his masthead."
"Newton invented the fluxions of
''Marlborough is first heard of at the
battle of Turenne."
"Cranmer was a weak-minded man
went to the steak recanting."
"Eliot was ono of the best eloquists in
"The clergy clung to the King be-
oause they were afraid of the Lolim-ds,
and the King turned merchant . and
made vast sams of money."
"William I. was very strong and had
a savage, countenance and never allowed
himself to bo tamperedwith."
"The Friars were instituted by religi
ous fanatics who did not like monks
who only dnflik wine and eat."
"Lottery loans were loans borrowed
and repaid at very low interest. But
some of iho money which was borrowed
Government in repaying tt the people
who put it were chosen by lot, and had
it paid back at a very high interest. ''
'Newton inv.ented the laws of gravita
tion and the motions of the planets."
All the Yeai' Bound.
Tramp (at kitchen door) "That
cake smells temptm'," Cook "It's
some ihe cookin' school young leddies
made twenty things' mixed wid forty
things." Tramp "I wish I had some."
Cook "Wull, Oi'll give ye a piece if
ye'llateit outdoors. ,Oi don't want ye
to die in th' house." N. Y. Weekly.
A lawyer who was pleading a case
noticed that the judge had fallen asleep.
"But since there is no one to hear me,"
he went on, raising his voice. "Pardon,"
replied the judge, waking up with a
start, "it is precisely because I was lis
tening to you that 1 fell asleep"- Judge.
The minoral called turfa, or braao-
lina, lately discovered in Bahia, - fur
nishes an oil akin to petroleum, para
fine suitable for the manufacture of
candles, and a good lubricating oil.
Science shows that the cranberry
contains less than two-tenths of one per
cent, of inorganio matter as derived
from the soil, all the rest being derived
from air and water. i ;
To place telephone wires under
ground and'malntain the same efficiency
as in overhead lines would require an
insulation on each wire of over two
feet in thickness. Instead of getting
fifty pairs of wires into a threo inch
pipe, as at present, a tunnel occupying
half tho street would be required lor one
cablo alone. '
An examination of over nine thou.
sand pupils of the schools of New York,
Stuttgart, Bordeaux, Munich ana Glas
gow has shown that more than twenty-
six per cent, have defective hearing, and
that thero are twice as many so affected
among the backward children as among
the forward.
The new artificial silk made of cot
ton or the sulphited pulp of young wood
treated with nitric acid, and then dis
solved in a mixture of ether and alcohol,
is said to have a density, breaking
strength, and elasticity that compares
very favorably with natural silk, while
surpassing it in luster.
Tho manufacture of paper by steam
machinery in India is growing yearly in
extent and importance. . The materials
used are wheat and rice straw, rags,
various kinds of grasses, old jute, hemp
rope or bagging, wood-pulp and waste
paper, and the products consist of brown
and white cartridges, writing, blotting,,
foolscap and colored coarse papers.
The latest improvement in the man
ufacture of filaments for incandescent
lamps consists in heating them to a high
temperature by burning fluid fuel in a
suitable furnace, and at the conclusion
of the . operation raising the tempera
ture to a still higher degree for a short
period by the introduction of a blast of
It is said to have been demonstrated
that the cotton stalk, which has hither
to been regarded as waste; contains val
uable fiber. A lot of the stalks were re
cently sent from Arkansas to a factory
in New York to be operated on in the
same manner as flex and hemp. There
were returned about twenty different
grades of fibrous material, from coarse
strands of the stalk to the glossy fiber
as soft as silk. Persons are. now engaged
in perfecting a machine that will spin
the material. Tho fiber is sufficiently
strong to make the best of bagging, as
well as cloth as fine as linen.
At the last meeting of tho French
Academy of Science, M. Paul Gibier gave
an account of his rocent researches re
garding tho resistance to. the action ol
cold on trichinae contained in meats.
The substances on which his re
searches were carried out were hams
salted with a mixture of marine salt and
saltpeter. The trachinos which were
found in them did not resist the action
of a temperature of a few degrees under
freezing point, maintained for nearly an
hour. The case is different, however,
when the meat is not salted, as then a
Jomperature of twenty-five degroos be
low the freezing point-continued even
for two hours, is sufficient to render
fresh meats containing trichinae sweet.
ne "I love you more than tongue
can tell!" She (thoughtfully) "Sup
pose you put it in writing, George."
Munsey's Weekly.
"What plan," said an actor to an
other," shall I adopt to fill the house at
my benefit?" "Invite your creditors,"
was the surly reply, '
' She (at the piano) "Listen! how do
you enjoy this refrain?" He "Very
much. The more you refrain the bet
ter I like it." Musical Courier.
Tippler "Do you know the reason
why 1 have never mot with success iu
life?" Plain speaker "Yes; there have
been too many bars in your way."
Boston Gazette.
Maud "Isn't it a queer title for a
book, mother, 'Not Like Other Girls?"
I wonder what she uan be if she is not
Jike other girls?" Mother -'I dont
know, unless she goes inte the kitchen
and helps mother, instead of staying in
the drawing-room to read novels." N,
Y. Ledger. . '
Bagley "I tell you I feel sorry for
.old Mr. Perkins. He's had very bad
luck with his boys." Bailey "Two of
them are in the State's prison aren't
they?" "Yes, and Jim has just been
elected to the Legislature." Time.
' Another of those wonderful young
women hail from Sumterville, Fla. Last
year she made 10 bales of cotton, worked
two acres in potatoes, milked three
cows, did the churning, did all tho wash
ing and ironing, worked the garden,
made 115 gallons of sirup, 23 bushels of
peas and sold, them for $38. She sold
her potatoes for $75, her cotton brought
her $451, she made $05 taking in sewing,
making in the aggregate $6!il.