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About The Hood River glacier. (Hood River, Or.) 1889-1933 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 11, 1893)
HOOD IUVER, OREGON, SATURDAY. NOVEMBER 11, 1803.
3fcod fivcr (Slacier.
riHil.lalllli IVIIir (UTUKDlT MOMftlftO
The Glacier Publishing Company.
I'lMK MINION ritlVH.
On. yr .ft M
Hii miiittli. mm oc
1 lltPU IIMMltht.
Muni. (ij.)r , ICl.li
Grant Evans, Propr,
Hm-ontl Hi , uritr Oak. Ifooi! Rirtr, Or
fl.vim( anil Hair cutting neatly done
hitl.f. linn I J ut runt. d.
Flood I'rt'ilidctl in the l'otl;ilcli
Country Noxt Sprinjr.
THK (i'KHKNT OF THE HANTIAM
l'liKKitt n nd Ari.oini Central
mud It lnl raws It Train -A
An client in being made to organi.i) h
1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 ll( HI-llllTN lit Vil'tdlill, It. C.
'!iitiiin 'ni-braiie lit Yallcji, recently
court-marl utlcd, has been restored to
duty t y S'Tit tiiry HcrU-rt.
A survey of tin1 Boston's bottom at
M .11 1- Inland finds it remarkably well
jui hi'ivi'iI, notwithstanding the vessel's
long exposure lit Hawaii.
Many of tin' delegates to tin' Irriga
lion Congress, recently in session at los
Angeles, iin- studying the irrigation sys
t n i - of 1 1 1 lit section of the Sliiti.
Wutbtlitoii Pike, the English explorer,
bus returned to Niiiiiiinio, It. ('., from
the interior of Alaska by t he steamer
llcitliu, having made a journey of over
I. Dim imli'H in a small Peterborough
Tln Prescott niitl Arizona Central
railroad liaH withdrawn it trains. Tin'
niii'l is seventy-two miles long, but since
tin- building of the Santa IV, Prescott
ami I'luenix roitd the latter Iiiih till the
Mrs. Rooks in the Evans munler case
at Jackson, A m iidor cou n ty, Cal., test i lied
that Slierill' Thorn offered" her 1501) if she
would swear that Evans wan not at
Inline on the lfith of June, the ilay Mos
r.nger Tovev was c hot.
The settlers In Mesa Grande, Sun
Jiicgo euiinty, ("ill., are excited over the
remit of the recent Hiirvey of Indian
lands in that section. Many ranchers
lind they are not on their own property
and that their hard work for years has
been practically worthier to Ilium.
Chris KvaiiH. the train robber and
murderer, ban been removed from bin
cell into one inoro secure, owing to
ruinorH w hich reached the Sheritr that
an ell'ort to release the prisoner wan be
ing niade. Evans says there wim no
plot, to reh'iiHe him; that the story was
originated by "cowardly detectives.'.'
The changing I'tirrent .' the Santiam
is threatening to render useless the San
derson bridge. It has already cost about
$20,000, and the Linn county (Or J offi
cials are debating whether it will be
cheaper to keep following up the chang
ing channel or tear this bridge down and
rebuild it at homo point where, it is more
For being an olTensivo partisan J. W.
Kavonngh, a writer in tho steam engi
neering department at the Mare Island
navy vard, ban been dismissed by Secre
tary Herbert, anil K. J. Stoddard of San
Francisco appointed in his stead. Thin
is the t hird removal during the present
Somo sensational evidence was pro
duced at the trial of the libel suit against
the Beo at Sacramento instituted by
George P. Roystor. The deposition of
ox-County Clerk Reynolds of San Fran
cisco was read, showing some of the
methods he had employed to defeat the
ends of justice on his second and last
trial for being short in his accounts with
Thoro will be a great many days at
the Midwinter Fair, but not the least of
them will be San Francisco day. This
M ill bo March 19. All San Francisco
w ill that day turn out to do honor to the
day of the city, and while tho three-nuarteiH-of
a-niillioii mark of Chicago
day will not be striven for, the managers
hope the attendance at tho park will
break all records for Pacific Coast gath
erings. San Francisco day thero will be
much to attract, but tho most attractive
will be the Mrdl Cras festival, which
will be held there. A company has been
formed in San Francisco to provide
a festival of tho Mardi Gras class. It
was at first thought that something of a
local character could be secured, but
owing to tho shortness of tho time al
lowed it was decided to take advantago
of tho work already done on tho New
Orleans festival and bring it hither
bodilv. It will be brought. All its pa
geantry and its mirth-provoking features
are to be shown, just as they have for
yeari in the Crescent City.
The milking of chinawiirc in the oldest
Clinton, la., claims to have the largest
Horseshoes are made of cowhide In
There lire nearly D.OHO women fanners
There aro ulxiut ft,IHHI hank in the
Over 1, 1(H) cows uro quartered in tho
city of hnlilin.
lobsters are the sole product of one
farm in Maine,
Chili is having twelve locomotives
built in New York,
A shorthand typewriter is the result
of a late invention.
All English corset firm made HUH cor
aelM for nu n last year.
The ii vertigo wages of tin) coolies of
India is II cents a day.
I.at year I,1!MI,0(HI,IHM) lmnanan found
market in tins country.
Tlin first electric underground railroad
is in operation in Iondou.
A net to catch w hah" has been patented
at Auckland, New Zealand.
More I linn ri) electric railroads are in
operation in the I'liited States.
Women are crowding the men out of
clerical employments in Canada.
A new pie plate has holes in the lxtt
Uttu to save tlie pie from sogginess.
Now there are farmers w ho are satis
fied with electric power for plowing.
People ill the I'nitetl States consume
nearly (UN) ions of mix vomica yearly.
A Holland woman is e
ed in the
making of wimkIcii shoes in Fairhaven,
Flour is imi' I.' from bananas, and may
Is'come an important food supply of the
A Ioiidon laundry, owned by women
and emploviiig onlv women, curitod f.'it),
(XK last year.
Pittsburg and Jersey factories maini
filcture glass u are for a prominent dealer
Nearly (I.IMHI chimney sweeps are con
stantly engaged in sweeping the l,(MHl,(HKI
chimneys in bunion.
John Watiamaker has contributed $1,-
(KMJ to the citizens' cniiaiicnt relief
committee to help the unemployed peo
ple in tne mill tli-t nrtM ot 1 hilii'lelphia.
Oiieen Victoria's liftv-tive pet dogs
have a dining-room that is haiidHomelv
carpeted ami ornamented with tho por
traits ol then ancestors in oils anil watet
The I Mike of York pavs great attention
to what the newspapers say about him.
lie Keeps a ihkik in which is pastcil every
reference made to him in the public
press which falls into bis hands.
Attoinev-iieneral Olnev is an enthusi
astic tennis player, ami has constructed
a court near his residence in Washington.
On fair afteriusius he indulges in the
sHirt, in which he shows great prolicien
cy ami expertness.
Mrs. Cookesley for painting the por
trait of the Sultan's seven-year-old son
has been decorated with the diamond-
studded star of Chefakat. She is a San
Francisco artist, traveling in the Fast
with her husband, Captain F. A.Cookes-
A new chapter of the I laughters of the
Revolution, organized at Hound lirook,
N. J., has among its members Mrs. Sa
rah Van Nostrum!, whoso father was a
soldier in the Revolutionary war, and
w ho is now 10!) years old.
That clever Knglish novelist, Mrs.
Alexander, has been lame for two years
from a curious cause. She sullered seri
ous hurt to the knee, owing to her
cramped Position in the tlress circle of a
London theater one evening, and she is
unable to walk without a slick.
Camillo d'Arville was Kirn and edu
cated in Holland, and is proud of the
fact that she came from the old Anister-
lam instead of the new. Still she is
glad she made the change, and claims to
be quite ns much American as Hutch.
Those who have seen her only upon the
stage will be surprised to learu that she
lias a son at tho military school at Sing
Emperor William has struck out in a
new venture. Ever intent on turning
an honest penny, ho lias now taken steps
to have tho milk produced on his farm
at Potsdam sold at Berlin. Carts bear
ing his name may Imj soon in tho streets
of the capital, tho drivers of which re
tail tho fluid to any ono who chooses to
buy it, and as the milk is uncommonly
good, the sales aro quite large.
Mrs. Ann Walsh, a decrepit old wom
an, hobbled up to tho bar in tho Circuit
Court in St. Ixmis to apply for naturali
zation papers. I for case is thought to
be without precedent. She is t he widow
of James Walsh, who had declared his
intention to become a citizen, but died
before socuring his 8nal papers. Ho had
made an entry of land, and Mrs. Walsh
becomes naturalized to secure the claim.
During his recent visit to Suhonbrunn
tho German Emperor wont to church in
a costumo which attracted great atten
tion, as well it might. He wore a gray
tunic with green facings and broad epau
lettes, a green leather belt from which
hung a hunting knife, the handle adorned
with an imperial gold crown, high var
nished boots and spurs and a Styrian
hat with an enormous plume that shook
at every step.
Miss Mary Garrett, the daughter of
tho great railroad king and sister of the
present head of tho Baltimore and Ohio
railroad system, makes her home in Bal
timore, hilt spends much of her time in
New York. She is worth $20,000,000.
She is rather stout, about 5 feet 6 inches,
with pale complexion, blue eyes and
gold-rimmed glasses. She is 32'years of
age, and every summer goes to Europe
with her maid, traveling from one place
to another quit independently.
Action of a Mayor Coniiiicndcd
hy the (Irani! Jury.
IDAHO MINI NO EXHIBIT UOHKKI)
Orititil Chief of the Order of Railway
Telegraphers Indicted by an
Iowa Oram! Jury.
Tobacco has been found growing wild
in Iteo county, Tex.
Tim endowment orders aro likely to
be driven out of Texas.
The State Treasurer of Missouri holds
!."ill,lKlO in cash awaiting distribution
among iinknoH u heirs.
The establishment of an ostrich farm
on St. Joseph's Island, near Rocksirt,
Tex., is being agitated.
A Kansas Judge bus decided that
whisky contracts made in Missouri can
not la enforced against residents of Kan
sas. New York State enjoys a pretty reve
nue from its collateral inheritance tux.
The sum reported nt Albany is .'!,0"1,
H7H. It takes 1 ,1100 men all night and late
into the morning to clean up the debris
left behind each day by the World's Fair
Prof. I''. It. CInpp of the Greek depart
ment of Yale has accepted a call to the
Greek department of the 1'iiiversity of
A Burlington ( Kan.) woman is going
to start a crazy tpiilt with tho ribltons of
her husband's sheep secured at the
Since August 1 there have been twelve
railroad disasters of more than ordinary
severity, involving the loss of 127 lives
and the injuring of SHH more.
Exhibitors at the World's Fair are
complaining that the electric light given
them is not such as was promised, and
threaten to close their exhibits.
The Arkansas Valley Irrigation Com
pany is sowing wheat in 20,000 acres
along its ditches, and will use the result,
if favorable, to boom irrigation.
Mrs. Grant, it is reported, intends to
make her home in Washington in tho
future. Mrs. Itlaino has ollered all her
Washington real estate for sale.
The New York State building at the
cxHMlion maybe sold to the Chicago
Yacht Club at the conclusion of the fair
and utilized as a naval academy.
The Pennsylvania Railroad Company
is to build a piazza of glass around its
new Broad-street station in Philadelphia.
This uniiiie porch w ill extend two blocks.
Tho I' n ion Pacific has declined to take
oil' its rate of $05. 50 from tho Missouri
river to the Pacillc Coast in compliance
with the proposal made by tho "Soo"
The insurance companies doing busi
ness in Omaha have made an advance
in rates of 21 per cent. The action is
based on the inadoipiaey of the firo pro
tection. The Idaho mining exhibit at the
World's Fair at Chicago wan robbed Sun
day night of gold nuggets and a bar of
silver bullion from the La Mar mine.
The loss is 15,000.
Santa Fo employes have appointed a
grievance committee to wait on the offi
cers of the road and ascertain when they
will be paid their September salaries. A
strike is threatened.
In a ballot taken in BoBton to decide
upon the most popular names for babies
Helen led tho list for a girl with 1,373
votes out of the 15,000 cast, and Harold
was first favorite for a boy.
The Union Pacific receivership makes
a total of 2(1,877 miles of railroad track
placed under charge of the courts thus
far in 1803, or lti per cent of tho whole
railway mileage of the country.
F. G. Ramsay, Grand Chief of tho Or
der of Railway Telegrapher, has been
indicted at Marion, la., by tho grand
jury of Linn county. lie is charged
with tampering with the wires of the
Burlington during the strike one year
The grand jury at Roanoke, Va., sum
moned to investigate tho riot on Septem
ber 20 and 21, made a report commend
ing tho action of the Mayor and censur
ing tho police for their laxity in protect
ing the negro, Thomas Smith, from tho
A gang of outlaws has been discovered
in Bracken county, Ky. There are fully
100 of the gang, and in order to become
a member one must take an oath to sell
every drop of whisky furnished them by
tho manager, John Boone, and break up
all religious meetings possible.
Jacob Schoefer, a dealer in notions at
Williamsburg, N. Y, was held in $5,000
bail on the charge of having swindled
Joseph l'rese out of $3,000, Max F'ischer
$3,500 and Mrs. Catherine Frese $6,500
bv selling them brass filing for gold dust.
Mrs. Frese dropped dead when she found
out she had been swindled.
Suit has begun at Tiffin, 0., against
the estate of ex-Governor and ex-Secretary
of the Treasury Foster. In the com
plaint it is charged that the Foster firm
was insolvent two years ago, and that
deeds to property to his wife had been
made by Foster at that time and only
recorded on the day of assignment.
Among the whitecaps arraigned at Os
ceola, Neb., for whipping women was
Mrs. Heald, the wife of the President of
the Bank of Polk county, a leader in the
Osceola church and several societies.
The other women are wives of prominent
business men. All are members of the
local Women's Christian Temperance
KltOM WASHINGTON CITY.
Robinson of Pennsylvania has intro
duced a bill to alsihsh the ollice of naval
ollieer at all pints of entry.
Wilson of Washington has introduced
a bill for appropriating $375,000 for two
revenue cutters for the Pacillc Coast.
Secretary Carlisle has upKintcd P.
I.utlritll of California special agent of
the Treasury Hepartment in charge of
the mlmon fisheries of Alaska. M. B.
Feily was appointed Chinese inspector.
Tim I (oust! Committee on Banking and
Currently bus postponed until the regular
session in Iieceinher tht; further consid
eration of the hills to suspend tht! tax
on clearing-hoiiMi! certificates issued dur
ing the stringency.
Senator S'juirt! has been informed by
the Indian (.ommisi-ioiicr that hereafter
other cities on the Coast than San Fran
cisco will have an opportunity to furnish
Indian supplies bv U'iug designated as
depots w here goods may be delivered.
The House has passed Represent! ve
Hermann's bill confirming title to W.
P. Kcady am! other lot owners of the
town sito of Ijoploop in Washington.
The entrv was canceled by the General
Liintl Oflice because of the entry being
covered by Valentine scrip, which could
not be located on land such as this was.
Fithiaii's bill for the free admission to
American registry of ships built in for
eign countries has been ordered favor
ably reported to the House. Its provisions
take elfect in January next. Any hull
purchased in accordance shall not be
used or allowed to engage in the coast
wise trade of the United States.
Secretary Hoke Smith the other day
hoard argument of counsel for Oregon
and Idaho in a case involving the right
of these States to select double minimum
lauds us indemnity under the school
grants. The existing rule of the depart
ment excluding State selections from
belts of double minimum lands has.it
was claimed by counsel, impaired the
value of the schools grants.
Mr. Stockdalo of Mississippi offered in
the House a bill amending tlie civil ser
vice law s so as to provide for an equal
division of oflices among the States, ac
cording to their Congressional districts.
The heads of departments are to report
the number of their employes in their
respective departments from each State
to the President, and when a State has
not its quota all appointments made to
it are to be from that State until the
quota is filled. Heads of departments
are alxo to apportion the salaries among
the States as nearly equal as possible.
United States District Attorney Speed
is striking it rich in his investigation of
the Strip land oflice. Judge Kale's de
cision that Chief Clerk Handlantl must
testify before the grand jury brought
things ton focus, and testimony is piling
ui) rapidly tending to criminate many
of the land officials. It has been shown
that at the Perry oflice a number of
bribes were taken, and the papers were
received and filed ahead of time without
the filer appearing. Places were openly
sold in the line. The investigation will
continue for some time, and a good list
of indictments will follow.
Colonel Charles Hey wood, command
ant of the United States marine corps,
says in his annual rejsjrt that his force
is too small. Because of this the ma
rines are overworked. Colonel I ley
wood recommends that the five corps be
increased 500 men. He also wants leg
islation to remove the t-tagnation in the
grade of Captain, and calls attention to
the omission from the new navy regula
tions of provision for salutes to the
commandant of the marine corps. The
good work of the marine detachment at
Honolulu and the bravery and fortitude
of the marine guard in rescuing life at
Port Royal, 8. C, during the August
hurricane are commended highly.
The State Department has received
from Anthony Ifowells, United States
Consul at Cardiff, Wales, a statement
prepared by the Cardilf Board of Trade,
showing the exports of tin plates and
sheets from the United Kingdom during
the nine months ended September 30,
1803. The statement shows that .during
the period named 212.241 tons of mater
ial, valued at 2,778,585, was shipped to
the United States, against 214,537 tons,
valued at 2,807,787". in 1802, and 284,
3Ui tons, valued at 4,672.213, in 1891.
The total amount exported to all coun
tries in the nine months ended Septem
ber 30, 1803, was 301,(581 tons, valued at
3,080,218, making the amount exported
to the United States alone nearly three
fourths of the total export product.
In reply to a complaint of the Chinese
Minister in Washington the State De
partment has made representations
w hich indicate that the United States
government will not accept consular
certificates as conclusive evidence that
the Chinese subjects presenting them
are merchants or artists, and therefore
entitled to admission in this country.
Recently in New Y'ork, at the instance
of the Chinese inspectors, two Chinese,
who presented certificates from the Con
sul at Havana that they were actors and
not amenable to the' restriction law,
were refused a landing.. Inspector
Scharf insisted that the men were labor
ers and that their certificates were
fraudulent. The detained Chinese took
the matter into court, where it is still
pending under writs of habeas corpus,
and further made complaints to the
Minister, who brought the matter to the
attention of the State Department.
Secretary Gresham called on Secretary
Carlisle for information, and received a
copy of Inspector Scharf 's report, with
an intimation that the inspector, in the
opinion of the Treasury authorities, was
acting in the line of his duty and seemed
not to have exceeded his "authority in
the premises. Secretary Gresham" ac
cordingly has transmitted this informa
tion to" the Chinese Minister. The
Treasury Department's stand on the
question is still further emphasized by
Attorney-General Olney, who has di
rected the United States District Attor
ney at New York to prosecute the cases
on which the Chinese Minister's protest
was based. Mr. Olney gave this direc
tion at the request of Secretary Carlisle.
An Apparatus to Split Electric
SOUTH AFRICAN MINE DIVIDENDS
Travel Expands the Mind of Sarah
Bernhardt Ten Thousand
Captives Sold Etc.
A new street railway is being laid in
Over $1,01)0,000 in St. Louis bonds has
been sold in London at par.
A serious outbreak of pleuro-pnou-monia
has occurred on a farm near Ion
don. An alarming subsidence of land has
occurred at Saltwood, near Hythe, Kng
land. The number thirteen cannot be found
as a street number in Frankfort-on-the-Main.
The stock of gold in France is esti
mated at $800,000,000 and silver 1700.-
Cholera has again rearexl its head in
Antwerp, but is nearly wiped out at
Ten thousand Coreans are said to have
left their country for Russia, where they
projKjHe to live.
There are eighty-five women in Great
Britain engaged 'in the occupation of
Train-robbing in Spain is guarded
against by stationing two soldiers in
every railway car.
The Aibtiirfi.f v nt Tsinttun tiua o.n.
traded for three torpedo destroyers to
exceed anv now afloat.
The dividends naid to the British own
ers of the South African mines last year
amounted to over $0,000,000.
Ten thousands captives have been sold
into slavery by the Ameer of Afghanis
tan to pay the expenses of war.
Tobacco, cigars, cigarettes and the
usual mixture are forbidden from enter
ing New Zealand by parcel post.
Knglish and French dinlomats are
scheming at Paris to make a "buffer"
Mate between Siam and Burmah.
The regulation forbidding ladies wear
ing ttonnets to neennv nrehpafra utulla
n ' v. ......ww. uwmi.u
at the Paris opera has gone into effect.
The French government proposes to
impose fines upon railway companies for
trains inaiare run oemnuscneuuie time.
Swedish shipbuilders have recently
received orders from Hritish nirnpru for
the construction of a number of cargo
The Shetlanders boast that last year
l . -: i ,
wcic wan nui u single conviction ior
drunkenness in the islands, which have
a population of about 2(i,000.
Bernhardt announces an intnntinn to
reform some Parisian theater customs.
among them the extra fee for reserved
seats. Travel has expanded her mind,
The volcano on Calbuco, Chili, has
again become active. The streets of Or
sorio are filled with ashes, and traffic is
almost stopped by them. Great alarm
exists among the residents.
There is a dispute between the impe
rial and colonial authorities in Matabe
land. Sir Henry Loch in command of
the imperial forces declines to receive
orders from Premier Rhodes.
Carlyle's home in Cheyne Row, Chel
sea, is in a fearfully dirty" and neglected
condition, and it is proposed to buy it
by public subscription and set it apart
as a place of commemoration.
Since the time of Clement there have
been 324 Marshals of France, sixty-seven
of whom were appointed during the
present century. Napoleon III ap
pointed fifteen during the brilliant days
of the Second Empire.
A bundle of dynamite was found on
the train near Burgos, Spain, on which
General Campos ana son were traveling.
It is believed that another attempt to
kill the General had been made.
The Peixoto government, it is report
ed, has issued a decree for the imprison
ment of all foreigners suspected of sym
pathizing with the rebellion, and the
foreigners at Rio have formally protest
ed against it.
Prince Henry of Orleans, nephew of
the Count of Faris, is soon to be made a
Knight of the Legion of Honor by the
French government in acknowledgment
of his geographical and scientiiic re
searches in the East.
Henry White, who has been First Sec
retary of the American Legation in Lon
don over eight years, is about to bo suc
ceeded by Mr. "Roosevelt of New York,
a gentleman of large fortune in his own
right and who married an Astor.
An agent of the Suez Canal Company
has invented an apparatus to split the
electric lights that illuminate the canal
into two divergent streams, one sending
out rays one way, the other in the oppo
site direction. ' This enables ships to
approach each other and meet with per
fect safety. Formerly the lights blinded
pilots so that they could not see vessels
coming in the opposite direction.
Foreign Ambassadors to Turkey had
recently complained that the prisons
were overcrowded with Armenian pris
oners, and the government decided to
remove the cause of complaint. Ac
cordingly about 300 prisoners were taken
on board of a Turkisn man-of-war osten
sibly for transportation to Africa. In
the night, however, the poor fellows
were murdered, their bodies placed in
sacks, which were tied one to the other,
and thrown into the barber.
SHE MUST MARRY THE JUDGE.
A r.fllinrkalile Method of Chooalnf
Wife lijr Making rr Apply fur O III re.
Among tho many remarkable propo
sals of marriage which have been pub
lished from time to time in the news
papers, the most unique is the follow
ing, which apjKiurs in our advertising
Wanted-A young lady forclerk of tlir county
court of Ellstrt county. It will be Uf(ciry
for her to marry the county Judife. Audrea
County Judgo, Kllrtori. On.
Coining as it does in the dawn of leap
year, this advertisement by Judge J. A.
Roebuck has special force and signifi
cance. Application for the position of
clerk under the terms of the above ad
vertisement would be equivalent, of
course, to a proposal of marriage to
Judge Roebuck. This, in any other
year, might not be considered just the
proper thing for a young lady to do, but
in leap year who shall question her
right to such a course?
But see the cleverness of the judge.
Dy simply mustering up the audacity to
announce in the advertising columns of
the two leading papers in Georgia that
he is anxious for a wife, which is an
entirely praiseworthy aspiration, and
which is the plain English of his clever
advertisement, he has at'a single bound
left the embarrassing position of suitor
and taken the vantage ground of the one
to le wooed.
And see, too, the easy avenue of escape
from undesirable applicanta which is
left to him and the embarrassment
which is saved the young ladies. While
it might bo a trying ordeal for a young
lady to propose marriage even to the
man she loves, in this day of female
stenographers, typewriters and book
keepers there need be no embarrassment
on a lady's part in applying for any re
spectable clerkship. Therefore, when a
young lady has become acquainted with
Judge Roebuck, of the Elbert county
court, and feels that she is willing to
share the honors and emoluments of hi
office, she has only to apply for the posi
tion of clerk in his court.
If the judge fancies the applicant the
bargain can be closed at once, and the
clerk's salary remains in the family. If,
on the contrary, the applicant would
not be acceptable as Mrs. Roebuck,
the judge has only to represent the
duties of the office as being such that
she could not fill them, and regret that
he cannot give her the position. Both
parties thns escape all reference to the
embarrassing part of the business. In
the language of the sporting gentry, the
judge is "on velvet."
Girls, tho case is before you. Augusta
Co-operation In English Housekeeping.
The English housekeeper, without in
tending to do so, has really taken two
long steps in the direction of co-operative
housekeeping. For in most small
establishments, where perhaps only
three or four servants are kept, no
breadmalring is done at home and the
washing is all put out. The bread pur
chased is not, however, what is tech
nically known to us as "bakers' bread."
The huge loaves are firm aud light, and
similar in grain to what the best home
cook could produce. The various kinds
of hot bread dear to an American's
heart are neither desired nor found on
an Englishman's table, and although
an American housekeeper might con
sider it bad management to buy her
bread, to the English housekeeper the
plan seems the best in the world.
As the English housekeeper is nothing
if not thrifty, without further discussion
it may be taken for granted that co
operation between her and the baker
must mean a saving of pocket for her,
as well as a simplifying of her household
arrangements. In the same way, tho
fact that no washing is done at home,
means a saving both of fuel and of fric
tion in the kitchen. Furthermore,-no
unsightly lines with their burden of
clothes ever disfigure the back yard of an
English house. The yard is instead a
thing of beauty, with its central grass
plot, its little Magged walk, and with its
bushes and vines neatly trained against
the surrounding walls. Cor Home
maker. Better Left Unsaid.
A certain young poet is equally fa
mous in the world of letters as an au
thor and among his friends for his blunt
candor that is forever betraying him
into one of the things one would have
preferred to say differently, as Du Mau
rierpntsit. On his last birthday he was
given a charming dinner by his doting
parents, at which he was bitterly disap
pointed hythe regret of several. nota
bles. Thus, when a society girl said to
him at the close of the evening, "What
a delightful time we have had!" he ex
claimed from the fullness of his heart:
'Tm glad it hasn't seemed dull to you.
We invited some awfully clever people,
but not one of tkem camel" Philadel
Pensions For Worklnginen In Austria.
Under the provisions of the Austrian
poor law, at GO years of age a man may
claim from his native town or commune
a pension equal to one-third of the daily
wages which he had received during hii
working years. The amount varies from
2 to 6 florins a month. In Vienna alone
there are 16,000 persons who receive these
pensions from the city.
She Had Been There.
Perdita You haven't the faintest idea
how much I love him.
, Penelope Oh, yes I have I used to
love him that way myself. Brooklyn