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About The Lebanon express. (Lebanon, Linn County, Or.) 1887-1898 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 11, 1891)
A Rnni nf the Condition or Ita Dll-
Bnsinwa haa Ixnn verv active thin
week, wpcciBlly jn the Writable and
Iran hue. The amount of trading m
in exe of any previous week this vear.
in other lines trade has been verv good
The lor demand for Hour iaeteailv.and
the eiport demand lor China and San
iranciaeo is larirer than the supply. Re
ceipts frrJm the Valley and Eastern Ore
Ron were very linht. I'rici have ad
vanced, and dcalt-re look lor higher quo
tations. Oaia are more steadv, owing
to hKhr receipts and a larjre demand.
Millstuffitare seunu The demand for
potatoes is fair and the snpply verv large.
. eKeiaraes and trmts are in laree eup-
. no ouuer ana cneese market are
Truck Farming Near
HOW IT PAYS BIG MONEY.
firm. Kkrh are steady and in fair de
mand, receipts b-ing light. Chickens
are very plentiful, but and a fair sale.
V ery little is doing in dried fruits. The
jowl demand for wool is fair, holders are
linn, and buyers are not verv willing to
purchase. The hide market is weak.
Tploirrarihifl advi.nui (v.,.nF tl I i
dnll and easier. Engliah cargo market
if nrBiot ieu ano txi per quarter cheaper.
Mais Une spot market isdnll and tend
ing lower; Liverpool spot is weaker, and
futures at the close showed a decline of
Where Land is Plowed in Summer a
Drag Should Follow Closely
After the Plow.
Produr. Frnlt. Fi.
Wheat Valley, HMUKj Walla
y .yu-oy tier cental.
Flock Standard, $6.00; Walla Walla,
fH.BJ ir liarrel.
Oits Old, (SoUc; new, 40(8420
H v 12 S14 per ton.
Miuwirps Bran, ;2ffl23; sliorts,
nominal, 25m2H; ground barley, ( On
82; chop feed, tjajwau per tun; barley,
tl.liofel 26 percental.
Iii:ri:a Oregon fancy creamerv, 30'
d2'H'; fancy dairy, 2?Sc; fair to" good,
S&e; common, lj(o,aic; California, SKta
tii 24c per pound.
Crkksb Oregon, 12912)j'c;' Califor
nia, lsc per pound.
Koos Oregon, Ute per doaen.
I'otiuiiv old chickens, $5.50;
young chickens, 2.50i4.W; ducks, f j
; geese, nominal, 8 per doien ; turkeys,
loc ier pound.
eoetaiiles Cahbage, $1.50 per
cental; cauliflower, $ll 25 per doaen;
Omona, lc per pound; beets, $1.25 per
sack ; turnipB, $1.00 Hr sack; new pota
toes, BMiM5c per cental ; tomatoes, wis
57c per box; lettuce, 12'4c per dozen;
green peas, 84c per pound; string
beans. 2;n3c per pound; rhubarb, 3c per
pouud; cucnmlierB, 10c per down; car
rots, $l(ul.2,i per Back; corn, Iflc per
duiten; sweet potatoes, 2'j,ii3c per
f i:iTa Picily lemons, $7(18; Califor
nia, f-nnti per bint ; apples. Ibi'lii Hl.'ZJi ner
box; baranas, 3.oU'4 a buuch, pineap
ples, o(g7 per (ttneo; apritvUi, dx-wl
pw box ; peaches, tWwKSc par box ; black
berries, Oia 7c per pound; plums, 2&uue
per box; watermelons, $l.fi0fu2.5i per
dozen ; tntaloupes, .50jtfl.75 perdozen,
$2 per crate; grapes, Tokay, $1.30
per liox, 1.WM1 10 per crate; muscat
and black, $1.26 per crate; pears, $1.25;
Kartlett, $11.25 per box; nectarines,
$l.2"i per crate; crab apples, 3c per
pound; $1.50 per down.
JitiTe Caliiornia walnuts.miiSc,
hickory, ti(vc; Brasils, lOAilc; " al
monds, ldl8c; filberts, ;i14c; pine
Hints, 17(SlHc; pecans, 17ft 18c; eoeoa
nuts, 8c; hazel, 8c; peanuta, 8c pei
Correa Ctwta Rica, 21!$e; Rio, 23c,
noma, ouc; java, aj.c; Arlmckle's
luO-poond eases, 2ac per pound.
KiOiK mlden C,44,c; extra C, 4c
ffrannlated hT'i" iml. ..f,.,,!..,
dered, tl4c; confectioners' A, 6he per
Beans Small white, S?4'c ; pink, Z
i ..;ijc; uayiw, i;c; nutter, 4,is,c; lluiss,
4ft6e per pound.
Hoso lstii 20c per pound.
Kai.t Liverpool, $lU,$lU.50fi 17 ; stock,
$ll(o:12 per ton in carload lots.
Casneo Woods Table fruita, $1.65,
peaches, $2.00; Bartlett pears,
$1.85:plurn,$l 371 ; straw berries,fci.2.;
cherries. $2.5H((i 2.tl ; black berries, $1 .tl ;
rasi.berries, $2.40; pineapples, $2.50fo3;
apr-cots,$l.;5. Vegetables : Corn, $1 .35C
J.o6, according to quality; tomatoes,
$1.I0(;3.25; sugar peas, $1.26; string
beans. $1.10 per dozen. Tie fruit: As
sorted, $1.6(1; peaches, $1.05; plums,
$12j; bhu'kls'rrii's, $1 (i.j rer dor.en.
h; Sardines, 85i'fcl.d5; lobsters, $2.30
fu:3.50; oyster. ?1.5J(ii3.1i) per dozen,
haluion, etandard io. 1, $1.2(ul.50 per
case; No. 2, $2.53. Condensed milk:
Eagle brand, 8.J0; Crown. 7: High
land, (0.75; Champion, $0; Monroe,
$0.75 lr case.
Mate Eastern, in barrels, 47 (5:55c ;
hall-lwrrel, 50(t5Ke; in cases, 65i8ili
Ier gallon; $2.z6(2..'i0 per keg. Cali
fornia, in barels, 3oc per gallon; $1.76
Kw $5.25 per cental.
1kikpFkvi1' Italian prunes, lOfflllc;
Petite aii'l Oennun, OftiUlc per pound;
raisins, $l,76i.2i p'r box; plummer
dried oeara, Lifu llc; eun-dried and fao
tory plums. lKiiiLV; evajioratml iwachea,
lHai!2K!; t-iiiyrna figs, 2te; California,
hgn, Vc per pound.
'Tf I ivtllt nnl. l .
... wu.u ui, n vuuucr ou loe
truck farms of this country,' said a Sew
York marketman with a turn for statis
tic "I nm1,ln, 1.,!. ,T
. , JUUO mm van-
nerhill np l-inlit if,t,a..'j Mil
1 7 . vuvj u luu m,tn uieir
jobs into one. What do you think the
u,it.K lauucnt puoeu out oi us dealers,
here anil them stwnt thA .!,
...D VUII.IT OlIU
carried home with them the last year?
,fi.'i, muc more man seventy-six mil
lion and a half. That's all! Out of that
mey naa to pay their help, of course,
Wbleh enflt 'nm HWhl.n lil.K cm
OtK), for they hire 217,000 men, to sav
nothing of the 10,000 women and 15,000
boys that help out with the work. And
uieir aeeas Knocited about a million and
a half mnra mil nf ll,a j
they had to put op a trifle of $10,000,000
lint- fAFlili.OFB U... .O .-l: .1, .
,v.,.,,,. u,aim iKing ail lliat
out they had a good round $50,000,00(1 to
Mu.nnaj in mo sock ior a rainy day.
Yes ; you give me a corner on the truck
Illrmi nf Ihfl Mi,nO. ..J nH I
i T ' " vnu nave
all that Ctould and Vanderbilt make, if
juu wain it.
"HriMakinv ntv,l tF,r.k ,
e ul n mi u,iuc mm,
bv the wnv thFe on. mibp kalf n .:n:
....w aii a million
acres of good land in the countrv that
don't do anything else but raise garden
and field t.riif-Lr (Vif m.pk.h, UI. . :
tal invested of over $100,000,000, and a
wn uii iw.ooo norses ana mules, and
aliout $0,000,000 worth of implements to
help do the work where do you sup-
fs n u, mere nice, origin, green
n mms and tmntina ....,, ..k...A
f ---- ...rm.av.uuiiTo ,uu oee
It, til. tl,., Fs.n....... 1 .1.' . .
... .vnwutuiin nuu uie Bwen
fruit-store windows in the spring, before
the snow is gone, and for which you
have to put down a good half dollar be-
ln vntt ..... . ...t J
jvu urn jici in: wnere oo you sup
pose they come from? I knew you'd say
Bermuda, or some other place down
foimh Rtir vui'fu wbh (V mi...
.. lxi uu, Allege
early cucumbers come from a climate
aoout as near like Bermuda as Califor
nia is like Minnesota. These cucum
bers ROIiin frnm 'uw VnX.J ( .u
7 -' ,.u.iaiiu, iivni vijfj
cold and storm-tossed coast of Maine and
Massachusetts, and even from New
Hampshire. The growers of cucumbers
in New Knffland out mm. f nn
of land than the growers of any other
uiup m une or anv otner countrv. Tliev
Ihitilr nnll.in,. r,f .t
. ..v....u? v, uoHn,B fijOUU
for an acre of cucumbers, but thev also
have 272 acres that they grow them on.
Of course you will understand that these
cucumbers are not grown outdoors.
They are the products of the
It Nwn-hntiHaa onA L--..I.....I 1-
u, j-.iiKinim us wie
only truck-growing district where the
'"'""B wi cuvuinoers in tnis way has
been made a successful and standard
brunch Of t)l Vtnuinuua I .. n,I.n
. "uu.uvco. 11, uvun paiuj
I of the country the cucumber crop aver-
laifes a net rintflt nf fmm S'llt n ....
- - r - ..u.,. t-v Hi all 1
I acre, the latter fiirure heino made i hetence.
Texas, Arkansas, Missouri and Kansas ;
out we never get any of tbeircucumbers
here. NW VnaanA t,oa.l.. ll .,1
I, ,icouo bii oilier
vegetable-growing districts in return for
D II nt 1 ,..L l... ., , . .
i uiki prouucis, trie least sue
makes being $100 an acre on watennel.
ous, which is $20 more an acre than the
highest price Southern watermelon
growers receive for their crop. As a
matter of fact, the Southern watermelon-grower
thinks he is doing very
well if fie iiin uot a iel
, . . . . e i". tJtitx oi f iou a
Car nail forhmnrrm ar,, a .:il i.u
y-nt will IIOlll
ttie yield of three acres. New England
gets nrly $100 more an acre for her
celerv ernn than tl,u flpa..L. u:.u:
I ...v ww lUIUIllgHIl
celery-growers get for theirs. In the
maiier oi wmavoeB New England finds
no diffieiiltv in Bolliiwr l,z. ... .o.u,
f 'ft v.iup lur fow
an acre, the next highest price lieing
rtuirf In H I I 1 ' w . .n
,v cinry aim ing island,
WllOBe tomato farmertt opt nn a.,dFn..n r
$105 an acre for their crop. But it is
curious mat cold New England should
lead the country on early vegetables.
Isn't, it?" B '
Prn,i..il Noloi Uf Oeli,,t to the CuB-
At 7:30 this evunin,, ll, AJ. .1
the various tumps of i nited Confederate
Veterans will assemble at Memorial Hall
to elect a Maj ir-deneral to command ihe
llllisiana niuinim, fF tl, ..-
The rumored candidates are the incutn-
uei twno has served but the third of a
full term). MinrJn..,l w T d.i....
of the Army of Northern Virginia ; Gen
eral Johu (ilynn, Jr., Army of Tennes
see: Colonel I P I,, ,!... u:...i.
. v. ...v...,iuoMll, P1-
ington Artillery, and Colonel George
Moorman of the cavalry. There may be,
however, eome "dark horses" from the
SKETCHES Of OOMKAOES,
Kelnn u.lll lu. rn...l .....u ,
..... IUUiiu buk-.u personal
notes concerning delegates as The Jlem
reporters have been abie to pick up, a
number who promised memoranda not
havillir sent, it in on,l ,!.,. ..... i.:
foand: "IO,B UC1"K
fJnlnnpl R V CaKUn... l
Chief OI t.hfl Vatllfan nr.t.no WnnU!.....
----- wi po, Ti anilllllUll
Artillery Camp, went out with the fa-
mmm Itnttollnn in 1 UlM .n n l . .e ,i.
: -auu m i7U M .ItpiiUlIl OI Hit
fourth mmnnnv Ma naa Ka $l.a ,-ti
wounded at the battle of Bull Run.
After serving gallantly in several en
gagements he was promoted to Major
ship of the battalion, and was in com
mand at the surrender at Appomattox.
1'aul Conrad. A true representative
Of eiUMT !." ia tmmA l !..
. ., .uuim ill xaui
lonrad, a delegate from Camp Hcary,
St. Paul. He is a purely typical Louisi-
anian. With an anitualFn niA
.. .... ..VUHH, j w V a0
country, he combines in himself every
c.-rciiuiu icaiure 01 uie old-time Creole,
with the nroureasivA ehRFa,.tAFia,:, nt
the present age.
corn in this city on December 31,1840, 1
oi nnnve nimnioni i.a n,.i.
r-.v...F-, nun ujaiiy
whose names will ever live in the his
tory oi me state, attended the public
school of this iMtir
At an earlv w t.no daoth r rA,i
'"i i uuuei me wono. witn out lit
tle lieln. HAVA t.ho pnmn.in. n:
counsels of a brave mother, and deter
mined his early embarkation in the va-
ijuiK mm bwtii actualities oi lite.
He heintn a mmmnw.;.! 1
D wm.iuwu U1ICCI WlieU
barely 15 years of age in the wholesale
sluw:l uuoiuFws, unu anewaraB engaged
in the cotton business
The War Hroabimp n. I
"- .-....5 vuu biicii lie wus
abOIlt 2it VAIIFa nt ain. na in:n..j .U-
CnasBeurs a Pied, one of the first com
mands to leave this city for the then seat
of war, Pensacola, in April, 1861.
His career as asoldierwasconspicuous
for his nenmnnl HatIh. on1 .
r u ulavc, v, iiui
unmixed with a fair share of romance,
and navintr tho hrnolivnl l,ia,.nHi
i : ? t v. mo venture
some spirit, he was three times badly
wounded, once in front of Richmond, at
the battle of Frazier Farm, June 30,
1 Kill u-hura Via u-ao an..n:,n.i ..iu
, no apll. vcu coior-
bearer of his battalion on the field by
the Colonel conimnndint, Tl. H...k,..
entrusted to him, which he carried to
the end of the war, is the same battle
flag which was presented to St. Paul's
Battalion by General Longstreet to com
memorate their desperate charge at
Seven Pines, and u-hii-h u-no al,u
, . .. in, uiii .lie
RlirrpnilfF lit lnm..hin. i.l 1-
.w. ,.n..ni.iHi4 inncu I'J a,
place of safety ill Richmond.
About 1879 a meeting of the veterans
of the old command delegated Mr. Con-
rau io go to iticnmond and secure the
battered war emblem, which he did, and
after reporting to hie old comrades in
arms he dpiiviwd th s... ikn
; - -'"- '"w .no uir-
ttKly of the Association of the Army of
jiorinern Virginia, which haa unfurled
It 111 MeniOrinl Hull u-horo ,',
a silent and eloquent reminder of those
triiMhUtiu ll.v.,.0 ...l.:..l. i t. . i. i-.
umte nuii:ii utougtll 11 UllOeX'
After some thought that Imped llfo's boundary
Unto that, icy night that tironda afar,
Beroml the D-Wm nt ll,n Mminioai
The nlirtit from whence we came and' whither
A Clllf Of flllrkmuia nn.l nn.U...
Ultimate ilreml aiid doom of all thot are,
With which Urn throlibhiR pulKes aro at war,
As sacred child nltriglill by the sea;
With what a shuddering speed wo seek ami"
The living contact of our own home lire,
Whose ruddy comfort bickers higher anil
Round whh the dear, familiar faces stand,
Chusping the warmth of roiuwurlag hand.
Happy to bo aware ot even pain l
In the Comntorit Mines
Then when you think of the great depth
of theso mines: tha i..fi i
ble weight of the moss resting upon the
auu uw iravenng mountain in which
are the mines and on which Is Virginia City,
you involve propositions that have stamped
the deepest thinkers. For instance, queer
polished sticks, as smooth as mahogany, and
no thicker than my cane, are every once and
a while taken out of the old workings. Thev
are flu hnFil nA na I ...... 6, .
will not make a mark on them. Now, what
are they! Originally they were twelve by
twelve Inch solid timbers, and the millions
of tons bearing upon them in all directions,
perpendicularly as well as laterally, for it U
only in this way that mines can be timbered,
have compressed them to this shape. They
are found sometimes in bite, sometimes in
long pieces, taken out where caves have oc
curred and the workings displaced. No
known mechanism nt niv.ia.nf i
ou ,m an msiory recounts, has
such power to compress and work marvels
n,.u niMi,-oaii rrancisco rJxammer.
Trlmmlnir the v.
Nose trimmlin Is now nnFffiinn,.1 l.l.
out leaving scar or deformity. The re
moval of a little surplus tissue from the
end of a long nose effects a wonderful,
change In facial expression. Arkunsatr
Killed the I'l.h.
The Imrhor of Charleston, S. C, usM
tO nllOllIld With hlnelrnul, k... ik. ...
quake seems to have- scared them awnv,
for since the great shake-up hardly one
The Board of Supervisors of Kn iv.
u.tuu nave purchased 10,000 feet of the
"Eureka" Cotton Rubber Lined Fire
Hose. Last month they also purchased
5,000 feet, and thev will nrnboM,,
another purchase of 5,000 feet In a short
ne. tins hose is of the same con
struction and manufartnro . ti,. -ii
known "Paragon" Cotton Fire Hose,
but is heavier and calculated for fire
service in the business and manufactur
ing districts of laree cities w T v
Schenck of San Francisco la ti, ..
for the Pacific Coast.
Chew our Food More.
I am not much nr m aAvn ,
iaio ut uropurea
foods for dyspeptics. They may spare the
stomach some extra work, but it is better to
do that by thorough mastication of the food
before swallowing it Let the teeth earn
their board, and they and you will be all the
better for it. The fellows in the army who
ate "hard tack" had the strongest and best
preservBd'teeth. What if they did knock off
a piece of enamel occasionally, they gave
their teeth pretty lively exercise and
strengthened the roots. In many cases of
dyspepsia there is nothing whatever the
matter with the stomach. The f urnace is all
right, but it is not given a chance to draw
properly. Coal is piled on too fast and the
uie uecomes enoKeo iin k a 1. 1
r- -'iwio cnoj wiui
it, and it will work all right-Physician in
tildes, Wool and Hons.
filuta Dry hides, selected prime, H
!le; '4 less for culls; green. BeU-otwl,
over 65 pounds, 4c; under 55 pounds, ;fc;
sheep pelts, short wool, :W(d. iOc; me
ditiiii.MMSOc; long, tKMS;sl.2f, ahear
lioirs, luw-ajc; tallow, good to choice, 3
(jiH1 ;,e per pound,
Wiioir WillaruettH Vallov, 17(SI9c;
Kastern Oregon, 10!u lii'8c 'per pound,
according to condition and shrinkage.
Hops Nomi'Mil: nwvoi' ner jjuiid.
The. new city directory of Cleveland
contains tf,8i;5 names, showing a popu
lation of 209,475, using three as a multi
ple. The city has gained about 20,000
people within the last year, and it is
confidently expected that it will pass
the 300,000 mark by 1BU2. I
K&rlv HIfIhv Kaon.
There nrn mm. Fr,a ...l.ik
blurq niuuu mriuers
at a distance from market can grow with
pront it tney nave rich, eariv land, cap
able of bringing the crop forward rapid
ly. Beans to be used green require rich
laud. It can hardly be made too rich
for tile,,, ilia (.a.n.,1. f L
nalUii,i iiviu iiWnvv ma
nuring carrying them along while the
""" loom! mucii loocoiu ior beans
not thllS Cared for in moL-o un
I -"'e hrst string beans in market this
a ir-aujf waie ai per Dustei,or
more comoionlv da for a mnrtnt l,auku.
Jul. The best variety is Golden Wax, it
being productive, and it golden-colored
pods being always salable. Two or
more niekinifn nan ho ma,., ..A .I.-
--- - i f " f, niwir, auu me
land cleared in time to plant turnips or
late cabliage. After the price geta low,
as it doe later in the season, it is too
bulky a crop to bear long carriage,
Cut Barlur Whf n,aan
One of the secrets of barley-growing is
to cut it before the straw turns white.
A little White St tha unnuF no, Ia
enough. All the sap that will ever
come to the berry is then in the plant,
and separating it from the root, flnnaflw
to concentrate it there where most
needed. Jiarly-cut barlev is also lean
likelv fa fltjlitl tlian tki alln.A.i ... L.-
f ... .un.aiiuwBU W OB-
coma dead ripe.
i i n ...M..,,..,,, ,uu are aihcnflrgea.
Auwiumj uuvuiiik. i uai H wut 1
OOBplnlU about. . . T
At HhsmshnriT fnr Inlmi.n.
oer 10, 1801, he was a second time
wounded, and lell into the hands of the
Federals. After being exchanged and
"v..,,,. ,u,,igiuV rixuiieraieu irorn nis
disabling wounds, we find him again in
the field of active dutv with his com
mand in and about the 'historical Black
water, Southampton county, Va., and at
... . v n ic Bgoiu
Surrendering with the last forlorn
hone, after fmtr vnuraoml ua..nnl ...i.n
u. vu.D.ininituni UIVIIUIC
ot actual active service, he resumed his
uuues 01 cmzensnip to ins native State,
rehtnsine into tlwise nAi.i,rnl n,,ro,,i,a ;n
wliich he could serve his people most
ueiieuciaiiy. in inn ne was elected As
sistant Secretary of the Finance Com
mittee of the City Council, whore his
intelligent, urlminiatt-utinn .f k no:
soon promoted him tollie Secretarvship.
With varying successes to himself
nnancialiy he thereafter engaged in va
rious commercial enterprises, until of
liLte years he acquired a home in the
town or Waveland, adjoining Bay St.
louis, Miss., where his progressive spirit
and enlightened enterprise were soon
recognized, and he was elected and is
nun rei ving a a councilman ot that cor
poration. His suggestions of progress
were soon adopted by his new constitu-
ents.aml HOmaiiniAnimhu ...mlU .....
on to serve as President of the Gulf Coast
ice anu Manufacturing Company, which
10 nun nuoruuig sucn material comtorls
w uie oemzens 01 tnat lively little town
Manv vears nun I10 a,.,.u,,'i.l a a ,k..i
tern position with the Louisiana State
Comnnnv wlini-u l.iB n...r,l.
eoon recognixi'd, and his promotion to
the internal direction of his oliice afl'airB
graouauy louowed, and which upon the
death of their late President, Dr. M. A.
Dauphin, culminated in his Ining chosen
President, nf timt i.out inu.U.,,lnn ...l.:..t.
- - un, i,,a.,.,,iiuii which
o nce he now hnhlQunth nFu.ni ini,i.. 11
, .... uiwiu vuuimocii
anu auvantage to the company.
no i iso a director in tne Cherokee
Iron Manufflctnriiii, rtnixna,,,, nf
... uu...a,,j ,,i j.iifk,
Tex., which haB sought the benefit of his
"ivice aim experience, ana aitogotlier he
Amis hie time well taken up with the
administration of the affaire of others.
Yet with his multifarious duties he re
mains what he ever was, a true and loyal
friend and safe adviser, one upon whom
none who know him ever hesitate to en
trust their most secret confidences.
His peculiar attributes are his un
swerving devotion to duty, his undeviat
ing punctuality and his lovalty to any
cause he lliHV Htinnnen V....J fi.l ..
f La.) City Jlem, May 30,
St. Petorsburg's Novel CeremoDf,
TheSDrine- hrnnlr nn .-,nll .
1 . . - "umij uixuni aoom
pi n, wnen an crossing upon
the ice is stopped by the police, and the cere
monies of opening the river take place. No
boat is allowed to be launched till the gover
nor of the city has passed up and down the
entire distance and taken a goblet of water
with his report to the emperor, who drinks
it, and fills the silver cup with gold coins for
thopoor. Theo the governor rows over the
course again, declares the Neva open to navi
gation. and all the inhit,k, .),.. t. ...... 1
or can hire them follow him with hands of
music oy uay ana nreworks by night, great
festivities occurring in t,lu.ir h,, ..-.i
a auu LUO
places ot public resort. A state ball is some
times given to celebrate the opening of the
river. William i:w-nv r'.,,i0 i- m.,
J i.J 111 vuiotigo
BaiKlng tturftiloes as an Industry.
A writer from Manitoba says it seems to
him thut the raising of buffaloes is anim-
!i u,ui, . U1T.UU11 ior me rarmcrs of the north
west The national government ought to take
measures tor the encouragement of the rais
ing of the bullaio stock. A cowhido is worth
$J, but it is useless as a robe, while an aver
age buffalo hide is worth S10, and as a robe
is almost iuaispeusubki in the northern
climate. The buffalo sh. Os its woolly hair
once a year. This woo; is easily gathered
and works up well into a coarse yarn. One
animal will yield from ten to twelve pounds
of raw wool. New York Tribune.
Old Knoni-li to Feel It,
A girl of 10 slipped and fell in front of the
Detroit opera housu yesterday, and a kind
hearted ircntlenmn win, hsUic,...i i,. ,n
1 w aiit
thougi.t to couitort her by saying;
"Never ruiiuL sis. vnn Mil,',, ni.i ...i.
lose any dignity by it."
"Yes. but 1'IU nlil unnmrh tr, i.nn, .kn. u.
loosened the whole top of my head, and that
1 unuiy longuo almost in twol" she tear-
luuy auswei-ed. IJctroit Free Press. .
nllHl-Tf Irm, ..w. .. ., L .
Ihn ,.in. li. ... m.'' i 1 11 "e you to
i u,!.!,. -i.u ,J"""nij, pnnni lllll tfl KOIKJ bOV?
Daddy-Then you'll nave a drain wlft 1
GEOKGK AUdt'STI S SALA.
George Augustus Sala. t.1,0 ,ii.i ..
Knglish writer, on his Aunt!; ,-i .
as follows to The Lmtdon Daily Telegraph:
"I especially have a pleasant remem
brance of the ship's doctor-a very experi
enced maritime medico indeed, who tended
me most kindly during a horrible spell of
bronchitis and spasmodic asthma,provoked
by the sea fog which had swooped down on
us just alter we left San Francisco. But
the dnctnr'tt nruinnlin. 1 - . u
.r.v.u,,uMU,iji1lu lm, increas
ing warmth of the temperature as we
ncared the tropics, and, 111 particular, a
couple oi Ai.ixock's Poaoos Plasters
clapped on-one on the chest and another
between the shoulder blades-soon set me
"In rmiHnir thm.mk . ..
naniana "I) i.'u m .
not new and untried; but, having been
tested by long and constant use, they have
attained well-merited rank among the few
u.urv wu6 icuieuira. zo cents a box.
Discretion is Vslor.-Tommy-What? Are you
afraid of a little mouse? tamie-No. I lumped
011 u chair so thut 1 wouldn't lie afraid. :
Both the method and results when
bvrilD of Fio-S ia to Iron, it !n ln,.i
and refreshing to the taste, and acts
Benny yet promptly on the Kidneys,
Liver and Bowels, cleanses the sys
tem effectually, dispels colds, head
tches and fevers and cures habita.il
donstinatinn nermnnontlw 17.,. ,i..
in 50o and $1 bottles by all druggists.
CALIFORNIA FIG SYRUP CO.
SAN FSAWISC0. GAL,
LOUISVILLE. Kl. UW rflM. t.
X "Free" Tiuii.lntlon.
The Snrmfleld ITninn the r,ii,Fnn...
xled its claasicaJ readcra by asking for a
Hu.iui,u ui iiuo ijuiiu sencence: "yuis
Orudis eniin leetus ulbua et spiravit." Of
course nobixly could inuke anything out of
it: and so 'ilm lfmnn dun. fl... ii.iii i
elucidation: "(Juis (who) crudus (raw) enim
(for) luctus, (read) albus (white) ct spiravit
(and blow)-Hooraw for the red, white and
muoi new xuia inouilo."
At Die Iteoeptlon,
Barbara Hntilii thut A,,Hmnn nn. nn
dm- is mv friend. Mr. Plnvil. Mnv r .,i
Hulila o. vnu ninwt. UTi.xcii ITn t .1,-
verv man who knnr. Iiiiu.ii. in Hi. nu.
other evening wliilo I stood all the way.
nnniora-iteally I w by, I am shocked. If
he didn't hliVo nnv rn'rui-il fnF mR i.A
uiinu ai, imisi uavo suowu some coiiaidyrution
for age. Life.
UI all kinds and In auyquanllty whole
sale and reudl-iu bed-rock iirtces.
E. J. BOWEN,
60 Front Street, Portland, Or.
Send for catalogue. JNJ
STEiNWAY, Gabler and Pease Flanoi
Meaning the Best Piano Mai-k, and the (avorite
cLuniibr Plauos; alt Musical InitmniHiitB; BuJb Hud.
piled! law) atoot it Hbaet Muslo. Hticihwav Hvtu
iOliiuirl 208 Pu3t Street; Maitbiah Quay Oo. Oal
tn-l mm ohf nw ninmn nnd now ntrmV
BISHOP SCOTT ACADEMY
Apndfmifj, I'n-immtarj1 nrnl T'rlmarv.
Tii'iHiilineiUH. h'lvi nwilur cohiwh, iii
hIiiiHhi,' Urn iHinnuerflul In the AmilomiC
Ilt'iuvrinii'iit, Discipline not huifili, hut
Blrk't. Sin hart lmys uIni1tlO(l. HofcrwitK
roiiliiiciiL'' ti) patrons mid pupils thntiiKh-
IHU liltt NOrtllWt'MtCDilrtt. 'H IfKHllf-VS.'iU
railclH, 17 nmtliuitt-s lait year. FourleMitii
year miflur pt'frwiit maiiaiCiMiiotit will he
Kin Ki'pt. li., DiiH. Koi'i'iititkiKimaurtolhtT
. IllloriiiUtfllll HflillCrlNj, W, lllltt,, M. J
I'rtncfpttl, P. o. .Mrawur 17, Purtluml, Or, .
Caught in tlin Act.
StranLTfir HtlW nilU'h (in vnn o-nf v,
JeWell'l' (WeftrilViYnnno-mnn nf t.trrUt
thore, I mwunize vou aa ilia (ipsnm-HJn wh
inquirefi for tuilvation, the pearl ot great
Drk'e. tlitt iiWiiui (liumr.nrld t-liU timiil
consistency, ami as tho (eAow wlio wants to
ii w o. pur m ruuy nps. it you don't jjgiit
out at ouue I'll call the policel Jeweler's Re-
TeacherJollJlIlV. h(lWHftIlV nraaiAantahat.
tm country had .
Johnny Kuowitall Twelve.
"Yoll mimh tut I.ViirttriiKr nf fkA f1
U.D IIUCIVO 19.
ties. Now Jet me bwir you count the pretri-
"One, two, three, four."
Whackl whaukl whackl Texag Slftlnga.
n am mat 1 & .LuaMMi-B- -
CI V Ti' a rn t.i a m
- .... ....n. j,,,c 4i.il in-.
Ask your dtalor for it, or st iui (or Free Clriamtr to
Mtluma Incubator Co., Petalnma, Cal
HIIHTFR a FiluiDMruTo Xt -v I ffi
O'til iista " n'ln'iriine. Snail tiirCalalninio (jki'i'
V. liHllHVK, l.'.Kc.r.8t,,CaS4,!u!'
J. MoCRAKEN & CO.,
Roche Harbor Llms. Portland Cmnl, Sol
den Gitt and Ulan Plaster. Hnlr. Fin Book
nd Flia Clar. LAND PLisisH.
ao North Front Street, Gor. t),
hibiumi, OB. I '