The Lebanon express. (Lebanon, Linn County, Or.) 1887-1898, November 14, 1890, Image 1

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He who thinks to please the World is dullest of his kind; for, let him, face which way he will, one-half is yet behind.
NO. 30.
W -
Soutiiern Pacific Eoute.
:U) r. st. I Lv
AS P. X. I Lv
Jill. ar. Ar
"Portland Ar ( 9 :3 A. M
Albany Art .l4A. M
San Francisco Lv 9 :O0 P. X.
Above trains stop only at the following stations
j).cspts;t Koseburg: Last Port 1 find, Oregon City,
w oortourn. Sairni, Albany, Tangeut, Shedds,
Catsey, Hamsbuig, Juacdn 01 y, Irving and
Roaebura; Mall Daily.
8 :00 A. X. LV Portland Ar I :00 p. X.
13:20 P. X. J Lv Albany Ar 1 li X,
6 .-00 P. X. ( Ar Boaebiirg Lv 6 :00 A. X.
Albany Local Daily (Except ennday.)
5 0 P. M. Lv Portland Ar I 9-00 A. X.
9:00 P.M. Ar , Albany Lv t 00 a. x
. Local "Passenger ' TrainsDally Except
-- v.. - Sttaeay.
SaiP. X. J Lv Albany Ar I :25 A. x"
3 SS p. x. I Ar Lebanon Lv 8 0 A. X.
T SO A. X. Lv Albany Ar , :26 P. X.
8:32 A. M. I Ar Ltbanon Lv 1 3:40 p.:x.
Tourist Sleeping Cars
Far accommodation of Second Clnss Passengers,
attac ed to Express trains.
Mail Train Dally (Except Sunday.)
T :30 A. x Lv , Port lurid Ar I 5 :S0 p. M.
13:10 P. M. j Ar ' Corvallla LvH:6SPX.
At Albany and Corvallla connect with trains ot
Oregon Paotfic Railroad.
(Express Train Daily Except Sunday.)
4 :0 P. X.
5 riS P. M.
Ar 8:20 A. X.
Lv 8:15 A. X.
yThroogh tickets to all points East and South
Fur tivkeis aud luil luloi malum rv-eardr&g
rates, xnapa, etc., call on Co's aem at Metir. i d.
It. KOttJLKK, . f. KOOKtt-v
Manager. - asm a. F. P. Act.
Office over First National Bank.
ALBANY. - - - . - OREGON.
D:er In
Groceries and Provisions.
Tobacco and Cigars,
Smokers' Articles.
Foreign and Domestic Fruits,
Queenaware and Glassware, Lamps and
Lamp Fixtures.
Main Street. Lebanon, Oregon
(Successor to C. H. Harmon.)
Barber : and : Hai
Lebanon. Oregon.
Shaving, Haircutting and Shampoo
ing in the latest and best style. Spec
ial attention paid to dressing Ladies'
hair. Your patronage respectfully so
licited. 3. L. COWAN.
Bank of Lebanon,
Transacts a General Banking Business.
Exchange sold on New York, San
Francisco, Portland and Albany, Org.
Collections made on favorable terms.
r 1Wa0'! UR4aMi!
Fresh & Salted Beef, Pobk, Mut
ton, Sausage, Bologna & Ham.
rebellion is imminent In Cuba.
V Moltke ha- refused a dukedom.
The French beet crop Is a failure.
Mudle, the English librarian, is dead.
Ticlno is liable to be divided into two
Dillon and O'Brien arrived in New
York Nov. 2.
Portugal has recalled her minister to
Mrs. David Still wagon ot Flushing. L.
I., is 106.
The New Zealand strikers surrendered
A case of leprosy has been discovered
at Chester, Fa.
The original package houses at Topeka,
Kas., are closing.
The coffee crop Is short In Java but
abundant in Brazil.
Beet sugar Is being successfully made
at Grand Island, Neb.
Owen Jons outraged a girl at Savannah
Nov. 1, and was lynched.
Sealskins sell for from SS to 9 5 per cent,
more than, a year ago.
Several of the Cuban brigands have
been captured and shot.
A fever caused by eating diseased
potatoes prevails in SlUarney.
Since Nicholas became czar 270,000 Jews
have been expelled from Russia.
Eleh deposits ot gold and silver have
been found in the CliicKasaw nation.
The French are fighting bloody battles
Senegal and with uniform success.
The pope says he relies entirely on
France to restore his temporal power.
Winter wheat sown in September In
Kansas has been ruined by the Hessian
Two negroes were lynched in Dalton
county, Ga., for the murder ot a white
girl. -
Russia is considering the expulsion of
all missionaries of other than the Greek
The British destroyed the town of Vltu.
the king and his forces fleeing at their
A vote of want of confidence In the
ministry has been passed by the parlia
ment of Victoria.
The czar has issued a ukase raising
duties from 20 to 40 per cent, to take
place July 1 next.
Denis B. Sullivan, treasurer of the
Fattier Matthew society at Newport, R. I,
is S1.3J0 short in his accounts.
All the union and most of the non
union sU-am-tittiug establishments in
Chicago are closed by a strike.
Miss Lizzie Fhelis, a society belle and
heiress of Binghamton, S. Y., has eloped
with William Slattery, the family coach
man. Stanley and his subordinates are quar
reling about who was the greediest and
most conscienceless la the African ex pe
al Lion.
Captain Grombtshevskl. the explorer,
has returned to Osh from an expedition
to Hindoo Eoosh. His survey covered
7,000 versta.
Eome la excited over the disappearance
of a will whico waa known to leave 5,0,
uuO lira to the pP". In tbe absence of a
will the state get tbe money.
Koch believes he has found a remedy
which will kill the consumption bacillus,
and has two cured patients la the charity
hospital at Berlin.
Tbe king of Holland has gone insane.
The council of state will rule for a mouth,
and if he is no better Queen Emma will
be proclaimed regent.
Armour, Swift and Morris have boaght
4i,ti00 acres of land across the line In
Indiana, to which they will move the
great Chicago packing houses.
The prince of Wales and Baron Hirsch
nave formed a partnership with a capital
of SnkiimO lull turnlunnl hv tlia haretnt
The Canadian government has purchased
four type-setting machines for use lu
setting up the debates in the house of
commons the coining winter.
Mrs. Levy Hall of Halls Mills, N. Y,
while insane, murdered her 18-year-old
daughter with a club in the presence f
ber husband, who lay helpless with rheu
matism. Oct. SI. 1
Henry Irwin, a prosperous lumber mer
chant of Weaverton. Va, committed sui
slde Oct, 31, his wife having discovered
that he supported another woman who
failed him ber husband.
Millet's painting, "The Angelus," which
the American Art Association secured at
a sale in Paris in July, 1889, much to tbe
chagrin of the French, for 553,000 francs,
has been bought for 750,000 francs to be
taken back to Paris.
At Huntington, Pennsylvania, Oct. 30, a
coal train of thirty-six londed cars was
thrown by a misplaced switch through
the Hotel Brunswick, and landed in the
yards of the Girard House and the Jack
son house, 200 feet eastward.
Twentytons of molten iron were spilled
in the Bethlehem, (Pa.) iron company's
mill, Oct. 80, and Michael Dievan was
fatally and live others seriously burned.
Detective J. J. Murphy of Columbus,
who disappeared at Ogden white on his
way to San Francisco after a prisoner, got
on a spree and fell into a creek and was
drowned. His body has been found.
In the districts of Kharkoff and Ekater
lnoslav, southern Kussia, the peasants
are in a state of revolt and prowl around
In armed bands burning property and
shooting at landholders.
Miss Elizabeth Baudet married Charles
Eearrlck at Woodsocket, S. D. Three
months later she got a letter from an old
sweetheart and then she poisoned her
husband. She is In jail tor murder.
The Choctaw legislature has passed
and the governor has signed a bill dis
franchising any member of the nation
who takes an oath ot allegiance to the
United States.
Vienna will on Jan. 1, 1892, absorb
suburbs that will change her from a city
of twenty square miles and 700,000 people,
to one of sixty-five pquare miles and
1,300,000 people
Antonio Panagaooa was walking-along
the street in New Yorfe Oct. 27 with $5 i
sewed in a belt next to his skin when
Joaquin Marapaulos rode alog, lassoed
him and robbed him. Marapaulos was
There was such a severe storm at St.
John harbor Oct. 81 that Fred Munder,
aged 13, who whs on a wharf with others
watching it, was blown off into th water
and he and Fred Young, aged 17, who
sprang off to try to save him, were
The law forbidding the mailing of
printed reports of raffle and lottery draw
ings is to be tested by the Leavenworth
(Kan.) limes, which has sued the post
master for $10,000 for refusing to receive
the Times containing a report of a draw
ing at a ihurch fair.
Rev. James Butler of Chattanooga,
TennM has been arrested for stealing the
wl'e and the best span of horses f
Benjamin Jackson, a member of the
Methodist Episcopal church, of which
Butler was the pastor.
Gilbert rle Eevere drove into Brooklyn
at a very fast gait Oct. 25, and a police
man halted the outfit for fast driving,
when it was found that De Revere was
dead, sitting bolt upright and firmly
grasping' the reins, with his arms out
stretched. Judge Caldwell of the United Slates
district court at Little Rock, Ark., has
decided thac the Wilson act prohibiting
the sale of liquors in original packages
In prohibition states, takes effect from Its
passage,- and that tbe state laws passed
previously to the W'ilson act are valid
under it.
Sarah McMullin, 19 years old, threw
Delia Brown, aged 5, and Nellie Connors,
e gel 10, from a bridge sixty-five fet
high into Murder creek at Akron, N. Y.,
and then jumped off herself. Nellie was
killed ; both of Delia's legs and arms were
broken but she way rwwror. Sarah was
(Eoast Bcros.
Work has begun on the Poso canal.
The hotel Bailey at Slsson has been
Seattle has bought water works for
The Humboldt land office la to bo in
vestigated. Elch quartz ia repcrted at Burner's
bay, Alaska.
John O'Brien died from drink at Ba
kerstleld Nov. 1. -
Joseph Mortran escaped from the Idaho
penitentiary Oct. 23.
The Marysvllle canner paid $25,000
in wages this year.
Scarlet fever has been having a mild
run at Walla Walla.
There was a $10,000 fire In Carson's
Chinatown Oct. 2i).
William Kelly has been held for ehang
haelng sailors at Astoria.
E. L. Williams has been appointed
postmaster at Santa Cruz.
Thirteen raisin driers have been burned
in Fresno county this year.
Artesian water with a strong pressure
has been lound at Wheatland.
The Seattle city railroad has floated
$1,000,000 bonds in New York.
People who allow their hens to run at
large at Pomona are tlmd $W.
A single-track railroad company has
been incorporated at Union, Or.
Walter and Ed Ray were run over by
a train near Delano Oct. 81 and killed.
Work on the Jetties at the mouth of
the Siuslaw river will begin lu the spring.
Chicken eholera is reported at Peta
luma, one man having loot looo fowls.
Lake port Is to be connected by rail
with the Donahue road by July 31, 1892.
The proposed additions to Fresno ' de
cided by a majority ot one vote to stay
The Kern and Tulare irrigation dis
trict haa voted to issue $?00,0u0 worth of
Tacoma merchants are bidding for the
Alaskan trade and sav they propose to
have it.
Dayton, Wn is overrun with firebugs
and burglars and is ripe for a lynching
M. Baker blew his right arm off while
firing a salute to Stanford Oct. 81 at
A new line of steamers will run from
Puget sound to Mexican and Guatema
lan ports.
A young man named Neill accidentally
killed himself while hunting near Hue
uezne Oct. 2i.
George W. Lewis and August Richards
dug out of tin Nevada state prison at
Carson Oct. 23.
Since J. L. StiUraan was convicted of
the murder of Fiske at Fresno Mrs.
Stillmau has died of grief.
Herman Dods of Nap shot his right
eye out he other tiav with a pistol that
he didn't know was loaded.
Milo G. McKee blew off both arms and
iestroyed both eyes while tiring a salute
to Stanford at BakersUeld Oct. 31. . j
A kicking horse discharge4 a gun In a
bxiglty ne r Aitnewa uct. 26 tand blew
Leopold Giovanni's shoulder uB.
Policemen Charles Raymond and Nel
son Clonett of beattle have been arrested
for assisting in the Bmnggling of opium.
Seaton Boren was badly shot and
tubbed by Constable Spiers at Turloek
Sov. 1 while drunk and resisting arrest.
Plalusburg averaged three arrests a
week. The town adopted and enforced
prohibition and has but three arrests a
Paul Wiegert, living near West port.
Or, was killed while working In the
woods Oct. 29 by a log which fell on
Opium is coming in from British Co
lumbia in large quantities and several
seizures have been made lately on Puget
A German named Ott was killed for a
deer by a boy with whom he had gone
hunting twelve miles from Eugene, Or.,
Oct. So.
Francis W. Hunsaker ot McMlnnvllle,
Or, and Miss Lulu W. Bleakney of
ftalem were married on the street at
Salem Nov. 1.
Five carloads of ralsina grown within
five miles of Yuba City were shipped to
Chicago a few days ago. They were pro
nounced flrt-claes.
A fire drove the gueets from the Grand
hotel, San Francisoo, on the morning of
Nov. 3, but the building was not much
damaged except by smoke and water.
The Northern Pacific wheat elevator
at Eureka Junction, Wn was burned,
presumably by the carelessness of tramps,
Oct. 29. with 60,000 bushels of grain.
Loss $100,000.
J. J. Allen and Lawrence Roach had a
political discussion In San FrancLsco Oct.
23 and Allen made sure that Roach
would not vote wrong by putting a
bullet in his brain.
A. G. Lloyd's farmhouse at Waltsburg,
Wn., was burned on the morning of Nov.
1, the family escaping in their night
clothes. Lloyd was badly burned while
rescuing his children.
James T. Bogue, a Sutter county nur
seryman, has offered to distribute his
stock of 15.000 young black walnut trees
among the school districts of the entire
state, free of charge, provided the trees
are properly cared for.
James Pipkin and Charles Hatch mur
dered Joseph Lewis, an Apache county
(Ar.) cowboy, Oct, 81. Next day a sher
iff's posse went to Hatch's house and
called for him. His brother came out
and somebody in the posse shot- him
Frank Mason shot and killed Charles
and Matthew Van, his brothers-in-law,
as they lay asleep at his place near
Westport, Cal., Oct. 31, and then killed
himself. He was mentally deranged
and thought the Van boys had tried to
poison him.
About 200 sheep and cattle have been
stolen recently near Mcllinnville, Or.,
and Ed Rogers and Charles Shelling
have been arrested for stealing cattle,
driving them to Portland and selling
them. They are about 20 years of age.
Both have jumped their ball.
Mrs. C. Sieuhold of Salinas saw a bur
glar carry off her husbane's clothes in
the morning of Oct. 29. She awakened
Sieghold, who fired several fhots at the
retreating burglar, but the latter got
away with $18 or $20 in money, a watch
and chain worth $151 and bieghold's
Passenger Brakeman J. H. Smith was
brutally kicked, trampled on and thrown
from his train by a rlde-steallng tramp
near Fresno Oct. 29 and five of his ribs
were broken, his left arm, collar-bone,
shoulder-olad and nose were fractured
and he was internally injured. The
tramp escaped.
A switch engine ran into a passenger
train at Tacoma Nov. 1. When the en
gineer saw that the collision was inev
itable he reversed his engine and jumped
off. After smashing a car the reversed
engine ran backwards Into another train,
smashing several cars and seriously injur
ing two switchmen.
Shtnn, the escaped convict who was
brought back to California from Chicago
with his mate, Dorsey, confesses thai
after their escape frem San Quentin
they went east but returned to Califor
nia early in 1889, where they robbed
three stages and committed a long list
of burglaries, robberies and garro tings,
and then visited Illinois. There they
had committed twenty-11 v burglaries
and robberies since last April.
Bushnell and Thurman of the typo
graphical union, San Franrisoo, have
been expelled from the Federated Trades
for employing Chinese labor In connec
tion with a so-called co-operative shirt
factory. E. W. Thurman, the expelled
man, has been for years walking dele
gate of the San Francisoo printers' union
and has traveled on the coast as an or
ganizer of labor unions. Bushnell had
long been vecretary ot the printer'
Qlxtrrtmf Bimis.
Uouses ttest roved on Land and Ships at
Sea. .
The third of a series of eyclones which
Bwept New England came Oct. 17. In
Boston the entire water front was under
water, the big wharves going out of sight
and vast quantities of wood, coal and
merchandise floating away. The" cellars
were flooded and considerable damage
was done.
The town of Scituate was a perfect
Venice. The water Btood two feet deep
in the pobtofflee and great rollers came
In from the sea, demolishing a whole row
of buildings which faced tbe beach.
Merchants and families lost heavilv.
At Plymouth the outer sandbar was all
that saved the lower town from destruc
tion. In Lynn, Salem. Nenburyport and
Princeton the entire lower business por
tions were 8ubuier-d and vast quantities
of coal, fuel and produce carried to sea.
The beaches were washed clean along
the north shore. The Revere and Lynn
railroad and the Eastern railroad tracks
were either torn up or buried under tons
of sand, seaweed and wreckage.
At BearhmonL Revere and Wlnthrop a
fleet of boats was busy all day getting
the inhabitants to and from their deluged
homes. -
From Cape Ann to Cape Cod the beach
was one streak of wreckage, spars, bar
rels, cabin doors and pieces of ships that
are no more.
At Chatham five wrecks were reported.
Off the Chatham life-saving station a'blg
barkentine was pighted heading for the
fatal reef. Station after fetation along
the beach was telephoned td look out
for her. Cannon were flred and every
thing was done to show her she was out
of her course, but when Bhe reached the
reef a squall enveloped her and when it
passed she was nowhere to be seen,
having evidently been ground to pieces.
At Mlnot'8 ledge light the hlh rollers
went clean over the seventy-foot tower.
A Bereaved Mother Sees ao Apparition
and is Comforted.
A handsome young weman, 21 years
old, with gulden bair aud blue eyes, hold
ing a letter in her hand, rang the door
bell of Mra. Meyer, on One Hundred and
Seventy-elxth street. New York, the other
day. When the door was opened Mrs.
Meyer, a woman well past middle age,
dressed In black, looked ouL She started
at her visitor s if she had been con
fronted with an apparition from the
other world. While the young woman
hesitatingly held out the letter Mrs.
Meyer made a short step forward, tried
to hold out her hands and then dropped
In a heap just Inside the door. The girl
shrieked and a young man ran out from
one of the room. He looked at the girl
much in the same, way as Mrs. Meyer
had; theu he rn up to het and putting
his arms around her before she knew
what he wa going to do, kissed her.
Together they carried Mrs. Meyer
a pleasant little parlor and laid her on a
tiofa. She came to presently, and stared
round like a person in a delirium.
"Who are you?" she asked. "You are
llre my Annie, who has been dead not
yet a wek."
The letter revealed a story which sounds
like a romance. The atory, which would
not be believed were facta not at hand to
prove It, dates back twenty-five years,
when Mrs. Meyer gave birth to twins.
Her health was wretched, and while she
was unconscious the father aud nurse
agreed to take away one of the babies.
She was placed In charge of Mrs. Hirsch
at 26 South' street, Hohoken, and with
her she since remained until she attained
full womanhood, when, on tbe death of
her sister, it waa decided that she should
return to tbe parental roof. Mrs. Meyer's
grief was thus turned to joy.
Distress Canscd by the Destruction of Many
Much damage waa done by storms In
Mexico the three last weeks of October.
In Sonora heavy rains, accompanied by
high winds and hall, blew down whole
groves of trees In the public parks; hall
cut crops on the plantations to pleees and
caused unlimited damage. This will re
sult in future hardship among the owners
of small plantations and laboring classes
It is estimated that it will take years to
repair the damage to the trees and
shrubbery. . . : -
The city bt Teroloapan fared even
worse. There the rain was so heavy that
it washed away the stone pavements ot
Streets and undermined the foundations
of many houses.,-One peculiar rosult of
the storm was that a number of graves
n the old bpanlsh cemetery bn the out
skirts of town were washed partially open
and after the storm a number of human
bones were found in a near-by street,
where they had been left by the floods.
A number of coffins willed were near the
surface were also exposed.
Along the northern border of Mexico
the Rio Grande river rose so rapidly that
the people of the cities of Portlrlo Diaz
and Villa de 'a Fuehte had to flee from
t heir homes without stopping for food or
cloth'ng. Many houses were swept Into
the river before the occupants could es
cape, and boats had to bo used lu rescuing
some of the families.
The distress in the storm-ravaged dis
tricts Is so great that President Diaz has
appropriated mwney for the relief of the
inhabitants, while subscription paper for
the relief of those made homeless by the
storm have been opened In all large cities.
A Sharp Letter and a Humble Reply.
A few days ago President Ezeta of Sal
vador sent a" sharp telegram to President
Bogran of Honduras, asking him what he
meant by Increasing the garrison at
Arapalaand allowing conspiracies against
Salvador to be hatched in Honduras. He
said to Bogran: "If you Intend to keep
peace the treaty must be kept to tbe
letter. I want peoe, but if any attempt
Is made to make war upon me I shall
make war upon you, and In your own
The reply ot Bogran was very humble
and entirely satisfactory to Ezeta.
A call has been issued for a national
convention of Mrs. Foster's non-partisan
Women's Christian Temperance Union to
be held at Allegheny. Pa- Nov. 19. 20
land 21. The representation is one dele
( gate for every 100 paying members of
1 auxiliary state unions, and in unorgan
jixed states or territories one delegate
Jarm Boles.
A Poultry Talk.
As I have before said, our young
growing fowls can bo fed almost en
tirely on green green stuff of various
kinds chopped and perhaps mixed wltii
a sprinkling of bran or middlings,
and even laying fowls can be fed
largely In the same manner. I have
corn of the large yellow variety as high
as ten feet, with of course quite a thick,
hard stalk, which I chop for them and
mix with their mush in equal quantities,
and they eat it all readily, eating first
the pieces of stalk which, although Bomf
hat pithy, are 8111 Juicy. Afterward
they eat the leaf, but eat all, and hav
ing a supply of chopped corn, carrot
or cabbage to work on through the day,
it keeps them bright and fresh looking
and in good condition. For this purpose
8unflof,r eeed fed to them occasionally
la good also, but like corn (or even more
so) it Is very fattening and should not
be generously fed, as a fat fowl la com
paratively a very poor layer, especially
where yarded and deprived of the ex
ercise It would have If it was on a free
I am Inclined to think that when fowls
are yarded, particularly in somewhat
small yards, the tendency is to over
feed, which I consider another argu
ment In favor of feeding green stuff
plentifully, as even when quite fleshy.
If fed In this way, it doea not seem
to lessen the number of eggs as It
would If they were fattened on corn or
On two acres of land, well watered,
enough green stuff can be raised to feed
2000 hens and to spare, and at trifling
cost, and 20 acres in grain, which In
these days of combined harvesters need
not cofct one (outside his own labor)
more than S2 or at the outside S3 an
acre in sacks, on hta own land, would
furnish the necessary grain. One man's
labor Is sufficient (except the harvesting)
for all this and the necessary care of
the fowlg, particularly if he has u family
Inclined to be helpful in the care of the
chicks. Therefore it seems to me that
we really could prepare ourselves to
meet successfully competion prices If
we gave ourselves determinedly to the
effort. We need very little, really, that
we cannot raise ourselves, such ns
gjavel, shells, charcoal and some lime.
These things, if we except the shells.
are ot trlnlng cost and fill a verj
small place In the expense list.
There Is a great deal in feeding fowl
In such a maner as to make them good
layers, and while I do not advocate the
foicelcg or stimulating of fowls to make
1 hem lay, I do believe in getting and
keeping them in the beet possible 'on
dltton by careiul and regular feeding of
good and nourishing food In proper
quantity sufficient but not too much,
as overfed fola become dumpy and re
fcBi to lay. By condition I do not mean
fat or flesh, but a bright, fresh, healthy
appearance. Indicating that the fowl is
in its beet state for the doing of Its full
duty as an egg-producer, and with the
fowl in this condition, not ouly are the
eggs produced more in number, but they
are larger and finer and contain more
nutriment, are richer in flavor and In
every way than an egg laid by a poorer
or an overfed fowl, and for this reason
eggs from properly kept poultry farms,
and known as "selected ranch eggs,"
are always lu demand at higher prices
than are eggs from poultry a'lowed tr
forage for their own food and getting
little care. Such eggs come Into mar
ket through the store and are known as
store eggs, " which, by the by, are
not up to the mark In goodness, as wit
ness the experience of a friend of mine
not leng since (during the hot mouths),
who on buying a dozen eggs at the store
and finding only three of the dozen
good, begged the grocer to give him
three more eggs, that he might stand a
show of getting a halt-dozn at least
out of the dozen. I am willing to ad
mit, however, that this was perhaps an
extreme case, and that the store eggs
are not always quite so bad as wure
Where one desires to feed egg food he
will find the following recipe, I think, as
good as any and as little hurtful ; In
fact, they are all things constantly
needed by fowls to keep them In proper
condition : Ten pounds of beet ground
scrap beef, 5 pounds fine ground bone,
2 pounds granulated or powdered char
coal, 1 pouud sulphur, 2 ounces cayenne
pepper, 4 ouncea salt. One quart ot thi
mixture to every hundred fowls say
twice a week will be found helpful and
is to be given in soft food.
In this connection I would say ah?o
that fowls should be fed morning and
noon a mush of middlings (unless very
rich, when bran should be mixed with
it) mixed with Bcaldlng water or milk,
aud milk Is much the best, as stiff as
can be made. At night give a feed oi
grain, principally wheat, but barluy, rye,
buckwheat or an occasional feed of corn
may be used also, and for the mush a
mixture of ground rye, barley and oat
with an equal bulk of bran may be used
In the place ot the middlings. I have
been for Borne time past substituting
fine-cut green stuff for half the mid
dlings or ground, grain mixture of the
mush, and find It excellent.
I know of no other thing so good at
a plentiful supply of green stuff to keep
fowls bright and fresh-looking, and con
sequently healthy. T. B. Goffroy of Lodi
lu Rural Press.
Sorghum Is extensively grown on thU
coast and fed given to milch cows, li
Is growing in popularity for this use.
John Bid well has placed on exhlhlbltlon
at the state board of trade rooms, ban
r ranclsco, a pumpkin that Is over nine
feet iu circumference and weighs 211
pounds. It grew on his Chioo ranch.
At the Oregon state fair the premium
offered for the best ram of any aire o
breed for wool and mutton was won b
the Cotswold ram Dexter 3036, owned by
David Craig of Macleay, Or. The Cots
wolds have been in Oregon for a long
time, and have proved to be a eood.
hardy sheep, raising nearly all their
lam tie, giving a large carcass of meat
aud showing a heavy neece of long-staple
lustrous wool.
R. W. Bell, the Santa Rosa nursery
man, writes to the Rural Press that he
finds that the olive survives flooding on
low ground better tba - peaches, and that
some rows of olives which were too small
to Bell stood under an inch or more of
watwr during every heavy shower last
winter and came out all right and are
now alive. The Improved varieties, he
says. stood the frost a well as the
j Redding Picholine. The Manzanillo, for
uisuiouo, wtu nuinu even mora uobi, muu
the Redding, while the True v Picholine,
Columella aud Manzanillo are all more
vigorous growers than the Redding Ftcb
Women's H)tirlD.
The Cook of the Future,
I. for one. believe that the glrla of to
day, generally speaking, are not profi
cient cooks, and, 1 unhesitatingly add,
rightly bo. There is too much expected
of the girls of to-day, without saddling
upon t em the burdens which their moth
era were not able to bear. Women were
Intended to be something else besides
cooks. The numerous exhortations In
the papers and magazines In tbe "do
mestic economy " etyle tell far more than
their authors thought or Intended. They
tell tli at the girls of this age are not
taking kindly to cookery, but they also
tell that the writers cf such essays are
not able to discern In this fact the true
signs of progress. By preaching cookery
to a generation which la rapidly growing
beyond it they are unconsciously trying
to turn bick the wheels of time.
Ot iouise 1 understand that we are in
a transiion age. I know that we cannot
all at once reach the period in which
cooking will be done out of the house by
professionals. Just as weaving and dye
ing .are to-day. We scarcely stop to
think that our grandmothers spun and
colored th Ir own yarn. How many of
us know that "wire" originally meant a
weaver, and " spinster," or maiden, a
spinner ? But we have mothers at.d
daughters who never spun or wove; in
nother century there will be just as a
many mothers and daughters who never
The pferson who is arguing so forcibly
in favor of girls learning to cook is really
upholding the servility of women. He is
actually resenting the Idea that in these
days women are learning better.
I was once romantic enough to agree
with Lady Mary Wortley Montague
when ene said that preparing a dinner
for her husband was not menial employ
ment " it Is providing refreshment for
him whom I love. But the question has
occurred to me. Would he have done as
much for her? Would he not have
thought it uumanly?
In simple Justice, then, let us have
reciprocity before we begin to talk of
what is or is not manly or unmanly,
menial or dignified that is, if we can.
A woman's true mission is intellectual
and spirituaL Besides which, men have
already invaded woman's traditional
" sphere." Men, whether French or Af
rican, make better cooks than women;
and men American as well as Chinese
are performing the greatest part of our
laundry work all over the United States.
Now, when women are even partly eman
cipated from the cruelty of old custom,
why seek to reverse the present verdict
f centuries ? . - -.'
If y"u will say that boys ought to be
tauuht "domestic science" I will agree
that glrU nughL Boys have quite as
much time to learn as have girls, for
gills go to School quite as long and earn
their own living Just as soon; or if they
don't earn their living they can afford to
hire their cookery done; and bovs have
quite as much probable need for the ac
complUhment as have girls. If boys
and gl-ls both learned cookery, as a sort
of laying up for a rainy day, it would
le all right, for the Idea of the servility
of women would be taken away.
A short time ego I read an open letter
from a woman who said that she was
teaching her little daughter to be use
ful. The little daughter was 5 years
!d. The mother stated, with pride, that
tjis little daughter could sew on buttons
for her brother, " a year and a half
Mder." Now, I should have liked to box
that mother's ears. She was already in
stilling Into the minds of those two in
nocent little ones the pernicious doctrine
f the servtdty of woman. It that
brother was a year and a half older than
his sister he was big enough to sew on
his own buttons, and, If need be, his
slater's too.
If ever you see a man sitting at a
table while his wife stands by the stove
and turns cakes for him you may safely
Iraw your own conclusion as to the In
terior social position of the parties. A
gentleman, even - in -reduced circum
stances, would stand by the stove too
until there were cakes enough for botK,
aud then they would Bit -at the table to
gether. I believe that cooking is a suitable
mployment for . men, but not for
women. . Men are Detter cooks than
women. They know more about it, and
are, as we say, better "diners. The
time is rapidly coming when men will
do all our cooking. In the meantime, if
tfirla want to cook let them do it as am
,it urs. just as soma already dabble In
painting and photography; but under
stand, womanly character does not de
pend upon cookery, nor does the sanc
tity of the home, nor levo, friendship
nor hospitality, any more than they do
on coal stoves or gas ones.
Keep things In their right places, or,
If you choose, separate the permanent
from the temporary and the eternal
from the temporal. Margaret B. Har
vey In Rural Press.
The corner-stone of the treat temple
of the UHlioual Women's Christian Tem
perance Union at Chicago was laid Nov.
1 with appropriate cere m nles. The
nulldlng Is to be ot granite, fifteen sto
ries high aud is to cost $1,100,000. Fran
ces E. Willard delivered the opening ad-
Mrs. Davis, Miss Mary Garrett and
the committee of ladies who resolved to
raise $lu0,uuu and give it to the Johns
Hopkins university for the purpose of
i ou niling a medical college into which
women would be admitted have accom
plished the task and the trustees have
iccepted the fund. . j -
Nut Cake Mix two cupfuls of sugar
and one-half cupful of butter together;
dd four eggs beaten to a froth, one
t-upful of Bweet milk, two teaspoonfuls
f baking powder sifted in three cupfuls
of Hour, two cupfuls of hickory nuts or
A'uluuts, brokeu but not chopped. Fla
vor with vanilla.
Fig Pudding Chop together one
round of dried figs and one pound of
line bread crumbs, add one pound of
chopped beet suet and one pound of
brown sugar, a cup of milk and six well-
oeaten eggs, liou or steam three hours
in a buttered mold, and serve with cream
or liquid sauce. Other fruits may be
used In place of figs. California Fruit
An egg dropped Into boiling water and
allowed to boil three minutes is indigest
ible. The moment it is plunged into
ooiling water tbe white hardens and
toughens. To boll an egg properly, put
it in a vessel, cover witn coia water,
place over the fire, and the second the
water beurins to boil your ease is done.
The white is as delicate as a jelly, and
easily digested and nutritious, as it
should be. This recipe comes from a
man who has oocupted the place of chef
at several of the largest hotels ia the
CTlieD spring romnlanghlng' with her lap of
a mipnn w u'w 9uuiii wmu iv nir can.
Till beauty springs where'er lior footsteps fall,
Aoil frairrance fills the newly greening
While whirr or wings with notes of bird are
I am content.
While drowsy hum of bce upon tlio wing
Fills all tlie f-pn-c of the af lernoon;
When mocking-birds, half wakened by the
mo. hi.
Lull tlm still midnight with the tune they
When summer suds fill mxratiilo's firmament,
1 am content.
When summer glorv fai?tli from Uie days.
nd hazy inornlnirt fMed with dread and fear
Come (loirn the misty pathway of the year;
Wlien ml rih and music long have gone their
When bt ontlng buds with blighting winds are
I am content.
Tbouirti winter, riding from the Northern
Gulilc tils tnsd steed 'dM all our Joys abloom
AihI chill tlK-m quick wiihiti a noy tomb,
1 Mirmw not that these from m he stole.
E en from tin? li of Joy new Joys are lent.
1 tun couteut.
When friends a!oucd or loves prove all un
true. When winds of fortune blow from every coast.
Or troops of tiobie- press me, hoot on host;
hen skies are ashen grsy or purest blue,
Whhe tender a-raue of Iteaven Is jot unspeut,
1 am content.
Bubf rt Everett Prctlow.
A charminjr little summer honse, set
In the midst of somber p'::ie and wav
ing cedari. and overrun with climbing
roes and purple passion flowers a
perfect liovrer of beauty and frasrance
it was, though its sole ocenpant. a
vonng girl, seemed utterly oblivions
of its charm. She sat on a rustic
bench, her face bidden in her hands,
her whole attitude one of unspeakable
nii.-ery. An open book lay on her lap,
the gilded leaves of which a soft wind
kept bio win? b.iek and forth with a
rnstling sound. - The noise mast have
disturbed her revery. for she sud'ienly
removed her hand from her face, dis
closing the features of a beautiful
southern girl.
Just then there came the sound of
eager hastening footsteps upon the
cemented path near by. and a young
man appeared at the opening "of tbe
summer house.
'At last I have discovered yon. you
iianjjhty girir" he eried in a tone of
joy which was immediately followed
by a deep sijrh. l have been waiting
op at the house for almost an hoar,"
he continued, and was beginning to
fear jou had run a war from ns. I
have come to say good-by. you know."
He spoke the last words in a slow,
hesitating manner, and glanced keen
ly at the girl's n.-ilf-a verted face.
-I thought you would come, bat
scarcely exected you so early," she
answered, smiling faintly.
Daphne, it is not alone to say good
by that I have come," and be clasped
her hands as be spoke, ' but to tell you
something I should hare told you it
at at first."
A sudden wave of warm color swept
over the girl's face, and her eyes
drooped nailer his earnest gaze.
I have been a coward." he con
tinue:!, '"a coward not to have told yon
before this, that I am engaged to be
-Why need you felt me this?" she
asked sharply, as she withdrew her
hands from his clasp. The color had
faded from her cheeks, leaving her as
pale as death. "Why tell me now,"
she continued, with scorn In her eyes,
and disdain in her voice. "After hav
iug been silent so long, wa it neces
sary to have told me at last?"'
"Yes. because you know you must
know that you are the only woman
whom I could lore! And because I
could not leave you without telliiigyoa
the truth and asking your forgiveness.
I have told yon because yoa Jiave a
right to know." lie answered, his
face fl nailing hotly nnder the scornful
anger of her eyes. '-You know.
Daphne, why I have not to'd yoa what
my heart has l-eeii louring to say
in tbe blissful days that' are now to
fad. that I love you so fondly and ten
derly above all other women! And
yfu. beloved am I nrun in thinking
that von care for me a little?"'
"What risrht have you to ask me
such a question? 9he demanded, cold
ly. -I have laughed, jested with you.
nelped to pass away an idie summer;
is not that sufficient? Gj back to the
woman yoa are to marry go go!"
Then you do not love me it will
be left for you to forget?" he asked de
spairingly. "What matter? .Yoa will go
away and forget in a little while. A
summer is not much out of your busy
life yoa will not count it lot, while I
I will have a whole lifetime in which
to remenilM-r."
She sat down and eorered her weep
ing eyes. . .
I cannot say at present what is in
my heart to-day. but I will go back
aud beg to be 'released. Then I will
return to you you will hear me.
Daphne, when I nin free to speak? I
can bear anything except your anger
and contempt, and if you would only
say something that would give- rue
hope, that I need not go away with
this doubt between ns.then the parting
would not be so bitter. Yoa are si
lent. Daphne. You will say nothing
no word of forgiveness? Then noth
ing is left save to say good-by."
Without another glance at herdroop
ing form, he turned to depart. ;
Oli, Silvan, don't go I love you.
Oh. I love your' she exclaimed, pas
sionately, lie rushed back to her.
covering her lips with kisses, and
pressed ber again and again to his
heart, forgetful of all else but that she
loved him. '
Until to-day," Daphne's voice falter
ing a trifle, "I have been happy in the
thought that yoa would tell ine what
you have just said except that there
won d be no one to come between ns;
but this morning something told me
that there would be no more summers
like this."
'I will not suffer myself . think of
that," said Silvan", quickly. "I will
come back to yoa iu one short month
It will nut be long to wait, and yoa
will wait for roe, sweetheart?" .
I will wait." said Daphne, bravely,
though her features were drawn with
pain. "But, o!i! Silvan, come back to
me. for I cannot live without you."
Don't desnair. I will come back.
An hour ago I was wondering how I
could say good-by;' - now you have
made it easy for me."
And if yon fail?" she asked. -' ..."
"Then 1 will write." be answered.
briefly. "And whatever happens," he
added, clasping ber close to his heart.
remember that it is you I love, vou
only. Good-by, my best beloved, my
ouly love, good-by," he said, and was
gone. - - -
A month had come and gone witir
ont briuging to Daphne the realization
of ber one sweet hope the hope that
days of waiting. Ah, the "bit'eraes-s i
that waiting; the alternate hopes arid
fears that made her life a feverish
dream; for Silvan Milboara did not
come back, and if he sent her a letter
it never reached her. It wss as if be
had slipped qaietlv oat of her life.
leaving her to bear all the pain and
longing alone.
if ber father noticed that she wii
growing more quiet and womanly fas
attributed it to tbe secluded life a&a
led, and to nothing else certainly to
no secret sorrow that was preying no
on her heart. And Daphne was care
ful that no shadow ot her sorrow should
fall upon him. She humored his every
whim, feigned an Interest ia his raastr
old books, and looked after his com
fort In a tender, old-fashioned way
that amused, vet touched him.
Thus the months and rears passed
away. And then came the terrible
war that sent so many brave men to
the front to die. and that defolated so
many, happy homes.
Uapimes father was amoDjr the trst
to eniiit when the call came for vol
nnteers. "I am not too old to tiirM, and my
country nee .is me." nesaia. when U.ipn-
ne won Id have urged "him to star.
An-i patting sway his mnch-lovcci
books among which he had lived for
so many years, he kissed her and weat
And when one day news came to
her that he had fallen in battle she
sorrowed no more than she had done
when she kissed him good-bye a few
weeks before. She only kissed hH
pictured face, wept a few tears over
his books, and. with other brave wom
en of the village. left her home to of
fer her services, if need be her life,
as hospital nurse.
In tbe trying days that followed she
someytimes thought of her old love,
and wondered if it were possible thai
Silvan had sent a letter to her. The
terrible silence that had Laid between
them for jght ion sr years waa worse
than death. To have known that he
was alive and happy would have beett
far less bitter than to feel that he hsd
been a coward to leave her ia doabt m
to his fate. Dar after dar. Week after
week, she searched eajerly araooz the
sick and wounded soldiers, half-hoping,
nall-u reading, to lino biivan iltlbonru
among the at. . If over his dead face
she could have went away the bitter
ness of her pain life would not have
been half so desolate.
Yet It was the thought that others
had given up tbeir dear ones, others
had sacrificed as much as she. that
made her so patient and gentle that
the poor, maimed soldiers &moaz so
many brave, good women turned in
stinctively to her for comfort and aid.
They intrusted their letters Jto iic..
care, told her their plans ia the event
of their recovery, and listened to bar
low, sweet voice a p raver when tba
chaplain failed to impress them with
the solemnity of death. "Sister Daph
ne they called her. and more thaa
one soldier died with her came apoa
his lips.
"Your influence is . stronger than
mine." tbe chaplain often told her.
And it was no selfish Joy that thrilled
her heart at his words of praise, but a
glad consciousness that out of her
wretched life was springing prt;-22i.
trust, that wonld bring its own reward
in tbe years to come.
Una night, while going her nsaai
rounds, she stopped at the col of a
joa ng soldier who had been brought
in a few hoars before.
"Shot through the lacs? will not
last much longer," whispered the sur
geon, who was hastening by.
Xbe soldier smxlexi faintly when
Daphne laid her cool hand on his
Darning head, and whispered a few
words of encouragement,
It's no use," he said, with great "
difficulty, 'the surgeon has told me
that I will die I am not afraid a
brave soldier never fears death there
is no one to miss me. no one to grieve
when I go."
"Bnt is there nothing I can do for "
yoa?" asked Daphne, gently. "Have
yoa no friend to whom yoa wish to
send a message, or "
1 here is something I wonld be elad
if yoa would do." interrupted tbe
youth, eagerly. "I had a comrade
who feu just before I was shot; he
gave me a letter before the battle
which be begged me to send to the per
son to whom it is addressed. He was
a brave man, and I loved him. Will
yoa take it and send it for me?"
He made a feeble motion toward his
breast for Daphne to look. .
bhe found the letter at lasL crum
pled and stained with blood.
"I ou will take care of it?" he asked.
"If possible, it shall reach the right
person," answered Daphne, placing it -in
her pockeL "Is there anything else
yoa wish me to dor
.Nothing." he answered, wearily.
"There is no one he added bitteriy.
"I thank ton for what you have done,
but I cannot talk more I think I
should like to go to sleep," and he
turned bis face to the walL
It was past midnight when Daphne,
tired and worn with watching, went to
her room to snatc'i a few moments of
rest. - It was always her habit before "
going to bed to look over the letters
that bad been intrusted to her care,
and, if possible, seo that they were
mailed. -To-night she suddenly re
membered that she had , nothing bat-.
the letter the dying soldier had seemed
so anxious she should take charge of.
She examined it closely - by the lamp
lighL Although the envelope was
dirty and blood-stained., the address,
which was written In a bold, charac
teristic hand, could be plainly read:
"Miss Daphne So comers, Ellsviile,
For a moment there was mist be- ."
fore her eyes, and her heart beat wi'h
a strange thrill of pain. She broke the
seal and read the . letter slowly -CS
carefully from " beginning to end. If'
contained only a few lines. What that ?
message was only he who penned it
the brave soldier, sleeping where h",
felL his grave a battle-fiekl and sT .
who read it ever knew. S '
When "she had finished it wiU ,
moan, without a tear, she foldfior'"; '
ently and put it war. Site h'
tears to sbed she had wept them away
long ago. when youth sad hope had
leu ner side lorever. . z,
Then she opeoedxthe little locket
that for eight yearsbad lain above her , -heart,
and kissed the pictured firci?.
that smiled at her from the golden set- - -ting.
Dear heart, vou loved me best.
And even now I do not regret not
even bow," she said.
An Advertising Dodge, '
' A Vienna baker is advertisinstr' "
business by pulling a gold ducat r . -loaf
out of every thousand t' .
bakes. The people ia the poor i'- '
where his shop is situated Xa" .'. (
i --