The Telephone=register. (McMinnville, Or.) 1889-1953, February 17, 1888, Image 1

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Door North of cor sr Third and E Sts,
M c M innville ,
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men t lis ■ ■ •
tee months.
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egotism, and satisfaction. She Is pleased
with life and with herself. She loves deeply, to headquarters, and the contents utilized for
and demands as much as she gives. She ex­ charitable purposes. It would require, of
pects to be told every day that she is the most course, a great respect for one’s word to keep
MISSIONARY FIELD TO WHICH adorable woman on earth, and she is sure to the pledge, since many pennies collected in
convince a man of the fact. It nevor enters the box w uld stamp one as ill natured or a
her happy head that another woman could gossip, but this mortification was probably
lie as charming as herself, or that she could prevented by having all of the boxes exactly
Make Match Scratchers—Hanging Pict- be displaced iu the affections of any man she alike and without mark, so that they could
res—Women Who Are Not Jealous, loves. She is a woman who has been accus­ not be identified. The mere matter of being
obliged to put a penny in the box when
other and Child—To Select a Wife, tomed to love and admiration all her life,
aud she knows how to keep her lover inter­ thoughtless remarks were made would be cu­
ho Tongue—Hints and Helps.
ested and amused. She is sure that he finds rative, because of its inducing the habit of
thinking when speaking.
Vhile a great many of our young girls, other women dull in comparison with herself,
ving finished their nominal school studies, aud she lends him freely to her friends, cer­
Care of tlie Hair.
restless and uneasy, half longing for a tain that he will return gladly to her. The
Young girls of the present day completely
vel field of labor, for an opportunity to do majority of the women who lead a monoto­
ething that shall help the world along, nous existence live in their imaginations and destroy their hair by crimping it with irons
ami twisting it up tightly with thick, hard
w missionary field or absolute errand of grow morbidly sensitive.—Ella Wheeler hairpins. This treatment may make the
»ir own in life, they are in some danger of W ilcox.
hair look pretty for the time being, but no
rgetting that a field for their usefulness
thought is given as to the ultimate result
A Mother’s Devotion.
directly within their own gates—a niis-
All the way through a man’s life, be it con­ and the appearance it will present a few
nary field to which they were born, and
years hence. The hair should be well brushed
hose neglect will injure far more than any sumed like a beautiful fabric in unholy pas­ every night and morning with a moderately
ort they can make in other directions—un- sion or held aloft like St. George’s banner hard brush—brushes made with short, un­
ss very sui>erlatively gifted for work in unde fl led in the battle of life, his mother bleached bristles are the best—and on retir­
ose directions—can help the world. This stands by him, and yearns over him, and ing to rest the hair should be drawn back
Id of which we speak lies in their own prays for him to the last. If he is successful, lightly over the ears, plaited in one long
mes, and is never so well cultivated as iu ihe is proud; if he is often cast down, she is plait, and allowed to bang down the back; it
e season of cold weather and bright fires, pitiful; if he is wicked, she excuses him; if he should not be fastened up with hair pins, nor
ng evenings and bright lamps; and in homes dies young, her hopes are buried in his grave, should any cap or covering be worn on the
here there is a father, an uucle, maybe, and and she never ceases to dream of what her head. This method makes the hair bright I
rtainly some brothers,’Dur young girl is the darling might have been. Others may love and glossy, without the aid of oils or pomades,
him well, but their love never discounts hers.
iestess of the mission she desires.
which are best avoided. The fewer hair pins
The girls of a family liave it in their power Others may be proud of him, but she always and ties used in dressing the hair the better;
t all times to do a great deal of work in be­ sits in the front row with those who applaud, and twisted hair pins are injurious. It is not
lt of the male members of the household, and catches the splendor of his achievements well to continue the same style of dressing
r of their acquaintances, who are out in the before it is more to other eyes than a light the hair for too long a perion, as that is apt
ugh and tumble, and among all thetempta- reflected from afar, or the noise of wings to make it thin in some places; a little change I
ons of the open world; but the winter that tarr y iu their coming. She anticipates is a relief to the head and otherwise advis­
eather affords them ampler opportunity his triumphs and antedates his victories. able. Cutting the hair occasionally is neces­
an all the out door days of boating and There is an “I told you so” in her proud eyes sary, and should not be neglected.—New
ooting and lawn tennis and picnicking do, long before men hand in the verdict of his Orleans Times-Deiaocrat.
or it brings about a closer and more con- greatness, and all his achievements are but
nt contact, a much fuller vision of flue the prophecies of her lo dng dreams.
Sun Flower Remedy.
And when she dies, when the fluttering
ualities, and a much more effective ground
The seed of the common sun flower is the
breath has expended itself in the last kiss,
for their exercise.
best remedy for whooping cough that I have
Young girls, then, who understand this when the soft old hands have loosened their ever known. Brown the seeds slightly, like
ill soon find that they have all they want clasp, never before removed since liis helpless coffee, then grind and steep ; when sufficiently
to do, if they will undertake to make their baby days, when the patient, yearning eyes steeped drain clear of the dregs and sweeten
(homes so thoroughly delightful that not only have withdrawn their gaze to look their first with rock candy or lump sugar. Let the
other youths will come to see them there, on God, what loss can overtake a man’s life little ones drink freely of it at intervals
but their owu brothers will contentedly and like this? The dove that brooded above the throughout the day, and especially before re­
proudly prefer to stay therein.—Harper’s household nest and kept every nurseling in tiring at night. In all ordinary cases, where
tjie shadow of her wings, has winged her
flight to heaven. The everlasting love that children are properly cared for and kept in
no unfaith, nor sin, nor ingratitude could in bad weather, no other medicine will be re­
To Make Match Scratchers.
quired. It also lias a very loosening effect on
| Japanese figures are always ornamental— chill or destroy, has vanished like the sun a h^rd, tight cough, and thus it seems that
one way is to make match scratchers out of from out the sky, leaving only a few faint even the despised sun flower is good for
I them. Cut out card bourd the shape of a stars and a wan and chilly moon to fill its something. To any who are inclined to be
| full dressed Japanese figure; paint the face place.—“Amber” in Chicago JournaL
skeptical I would say, please try it before
I and hands and the everlastingly accompany-
you condemn. I consider it so excellent a
Boys Doing Housework.
ling fan; then paint bright strips and orna-
remedy that last summer I devoted a con­
In the training of children, a subject upon siderable portion of my summer garden to
I ments along the edges of the gown, leaving
the whole of one uuornamentod side to be which I have been asked by many to write, I the raising of sun flowers that I might gather
coated with thick gl le or varnish, over which cannot suggest anything better than that the seeds for medical purposes.—“Mrs. J. J.
sprinkle white sand. If the face, hands, fan mothers should teach their children to be C.” in Detroit Free Press.
aud ornaments are all allowed to dry thor- useful, and begin the lessons early—from the
i oughly the figure, which has just been coated first step out of babyhood. Parents would
A Boy’s Early Training.
all over the plain places with varnish or glue, more readily accept this suggestion if they
I believe that from the outset of a child’s
can be laid face downward in a box of sand, would give it an honest examination. Un­ career the appeal should be constantly made
so that it will adhere more evenly to the sur­ fortunately, except among the poor, whose to his manhood. It may be true that wo in­
poverty compels them to practice it, this is a herit a large heredity of the brutal sort; but
Talking of match scratchers, I have made doctrine that receives of late but little atten­ there is also in every one, or in most, a large
a number of original ones out of ¿and paper. tion, and is in great danger of becoming ob­ heredity of the noble and good. All the
They save the wall and are quite ornamental. solete. Mothers—who must be chiefly re­ progress of the ages has not gone for nothing.
One of the simplest is a sheet of the sand pa­ sponsible—scout at the idea. The excuse is It is in our blood. It can be felt as instinct. !
per painted to represent an old mill with a advanced that usefulness with girls is possi­ It can be appealed to and used as a fulcrum
storm coming up over far away hills. In ble, but that to teach boys to be of service is to move the boy to generous deeds. I do
painting these use an old worthless bristle an absurd and hopeless task. It is said that not believe in appeals to a boy’s avarice and
brush, as the grit of the hard sand soon boys are troublesome, restless and awkward, greed, whether it be in tho way of apple tarts
Years it out. I use either oil or water colors, and more given over to mischief and play or paradise. Nor do I believe in appeals to
preferring the former well weakened with than work. We are asked: “Would you his fear, whether in the way of rawhides or
turpentine to make it flow easily. Another have us teach boys, as they grow older, to eternal bonfires. But from the beginning,
design is a desert scene, with camels drinking run on errands, up stairs and down, at the and continuously, let us call out the noble
from a stone trough under a group of palms. risk of overturning everything with which and make the mean a source of mortification.
Away in the distance the pyramids are seen, they come in contact? Would you try to Our young men at 16 would then go out of
giving it a truly Egyptian appearance. The teach them how to dust a room, to help set tho family with courago of convictions, and
water trough is a box fastened to one-half the table, etc. ?”
an abhorrence for selfishness.—M. Maurice,
Certainly I Why not? Is any mother will­ M. D., in Globe-Democrat.
the bottom of the sheet of sand paper and the
camels’ heads reach down into it, apparently. ing to believe that she cannot teach to boys
Another design is of a girl carrying an um­ what can be taught to girls? Surely, each
The American Girl.
brella—painted—with half a market basket one, boy or girl, can be very early taught to
The American girl is not an ideal daugh­
In relief, this is to hold the matches. There
ter. As a rule, she is something of a tyrant
is a street scene with a corner aud lamp post, guided that they will find it all “as good as in her home, and is inclined to rebuke her
and the more one scratches the sand paper play” to be able to help their mother and parents if they displease her in any way.
the more the picture looks as if the rain were others, indoors and out, and with such teach­ She has been reared to regard herself of fore­
really coming down, for every time a match ing they learn to help themselves.—Mrs. most importance, and she expects everybody
is lighted it leaves a long Btreak across the Henry Ward Beecher.
and everything to conform to her wishes.
Once taught respect to her elders, she be­
Dramatic Career of Women.
A design of a fat old lady selling melons in
comes the most devoted of daughters.
market is a cute one. In front of her is a
Many young ladies ask my advice concern­
At a seaside resort, last summer, a young
half of a big basket—like a round bushel ing a dramatic career for themselves. The lady who was deemed one of the tielies was
basket—while all around her lie big green play is a great factor in the amusement lov­ constantly scolding her doting mother for
and yellow melons and pumpkins. Over her ing world. We must be entertained, and the most trivial things, as we have beard a
head is painted a big umbrella, and no mat­ time flies, young actors grow old, old ones cross nurse scold a refractory child. Had she
ter how many matches are lighted across her die, and the ranks needs must be fillod. It is heard the comments of disgusted listeners
smiling, fat visage, she never seems one bit a worthy profession, when worthy natures she might have been surprised at the estima­
afraid of gettii-g wet. The basket holds the adorn it. But it is a hard life at its easiest tion in which her belleship was held.—Ella
matches, of course.—Eva Best in Detroit and best. In a dramatic career more than Wheeler Wilcox.
any other a woman should feel the impelling
Free Press.
force of great talent or the extreme com­
SeMonAd Stove Wood.
About Picture Hanging.
mand of necessity before she enters upon it.
Green wood is easier chopped than dry
Most people who are fortunate enough to As a rule it calls for the sacrifice of all wood. But the forehanded man will chop
tie the possessors of oil paintings know that domestic comfort, the outlay of every particle the green wood while it is green and have it
they should never be hung in a strong light, of brain and body power, and demands un­ seasoned afterward. Stove wrxxl seasons
for if so hung they soou take on a faded, remitting drudgery for years before the re­ rapidly when it is in a dry, airy place.
washed out appearance; but perliaps these wards are obtained. After the rewards do Though the wood must be burned as cut, it is
Bame people do not know that chivmos suffer come the labor of study and rehearsal and tho more economical to chooee the dry wood.
in the same way if exposed for any length of constant appearances taxes all the vitality of The extra labor required for its cutting will
time in a strong light. The word chromo a strong woman and allows no time for home be more than well paid for by the greater
has an uninviting sound, being associated life. The pretty young girl who dreams only heat from ita combustion, not to si>eak of the
with the advertising card; yet there are many of glory and riches needs to weigh all these time lost in getting green wood to burn.—
very fine chromos that even the most artistic considerations calmly before she ventures Chicago Times, _________
would not be ashamed to hang up in their upon this most arduous and uncertain of
To Build * Home.
homes. The art of chromo making has careel's.
The true disposal of the latter third of the
reached so near perfection in the last few
So many and great are the obstacles in the
years that many of the finer grades ol, way of success in literature or on the stage, I day is to devote it to the family for recrea­
chromos are much more preferable to the in­ can but wonder at the persistency of girls tion and sports. I know scores of men who
ferior grades of oil paintings.
and women who, without ability or reason, follow intellectual pursuits who never have a
Very often in pictures such as lithographs, stand before the locket 1 doors of these pro­ family hour. They are the most unsocial of
steel engravings or any of those that have fessions and beg their older sisters who have all creatures anil least domestic. But then
glass over their faces, dust is observed be­ found an entrance for themsel ves to let them men rarely accomplish anything worth the
tween the glass and picture, making an ugly in.—Ella Wheeler Wilcox in New York sacrifice. A man who fails to build a home
is a failure. A man whisie children dread
mark on tlie face or margin of the paper. World.
_______ _
him is a monstrous animal, even it he know
This is caused by the back of the picture not
How to Select a Wife,
how to discuss theology or metaphysics.—M.
being covered properly, and owing to a knot
In the first place, see the girl you intend to Maurice, M. D. _________
hole in the boards or the crevices between the
boards the dust works its way in. As “an honor as early in the morning as possible,
To prevent salt from congealing and sift­
ounce of prevention is worth a pound of and note whether she is fresh and tidy or
ing from the cellars, you can use a little corn
cure,” it is well to see, before the picture is limp and frowsy.
Watch how she treats her pete—her dog, starch with the salt—a xaltspoonful of corn
put in place, that the back is covered prop­
starch to about two salt cellars of salt. —
erly. Get some smooth wrapping paper, or her canary, her little sisters.
Discover what she eate and drinks, and starch absorbs the dampness, and the Mit
lacking that, newspaper, and some jjaste,
gum arabic or thin liquid glue. Cut the make yourself certain whether she bathe, or sifts more easily._____
paper large enough to cover the whole back uses perfumery.
A pretty addition to a closetless room can
Remember if she makes a habit of walking be made by putting up two pieces of scant­
of the picture and extend to within an inch
or less (according to the size of the picture, or driving.
ling in a coavenient corner, fastening in uene
Inform yourself whether she dotes upon hanging pegs, and draping it with a pretty
as a small picture will not require as much
margin as a largo one) of the outside edge on Owen Meredith and Henry James, or reads hanging of chintz or Madras qjoth.
the back of the frame all around. Paste it Longfellow and Fenimore Cooper.
Go to church with her and see if she pares
firmly all around the edges, and there will
To set the color in black or dark hosiery,
be no dust on the inside of that picture while more for the preacher than for ths Gospel
oaliones, cambrics, etc., put a large table-
Make a sly study of her anatomy when you spoonful of black pepper into a pail of wa­
the paper remains whole.—Boston Budget,
get a chance. Walk her up Murray hill as ter, and let the articles lie in soak for a
as fast as you can. and dan<w a whole waltz couple of hours. _________
Women Who Are Not Jealous
through with her, and mark if she allows
Ther** are two types of women who aro herself breathing room and wears tight
Whenever a farmer gets a lalior saving im­
never susceptible to jealousy. One is the per­ slippers.
plement for himself, let him think if some­
fectly humble being, utterly devoid of indi­
Familiarise yourself with her father’s af­ thing to save his wife from kitchen labor
viduality, who lives in a state of wondering fairs and her mother's temper ; and then, my cannot also lie semred.
amazement that she should be the recipient boy, when you've found a girl who it neat,
of her lover’s least regard. She is grateful trim, true, healthy, wealthy and wise, sail in
Never wash bronzed lamps, chandeliers,
for a smile, and overwhelmed at a word of and win her.—“Tattier” in New York Star. etc., but dust them with a feather brush or a
praise. Rhe finds greater joy in loving than
soft woolen cloth._________
Ln being loved, and is a faint echo of the mas­
A Ta« on the Tong-na.
It yon are troubled with a sensa­
culine mind in all her opinions ami ideaa
A novel club was organized in a town of tion after retiring try wearing woolen under­
She is willing to be the mat tieneath his feet,
wear at night _________
to ent the crumbs which fall from his table,
to «lo his most menial labor. She has the would n<»t fail to do good in many other i Pieces of stale bread may be dipped in an
nature of a serf, the devotion of a dog, and
egg. fried brown in latter, and served as an
if be neglects her for otl»er woman «as he . %rried out. It was called “The Tongue
wually dv^a) she never complains, as in hie Guard,” and each member pledged herself to
will she firn is her only pieasure. Her nature pay a penny into the treasury every time she , Washing Fluid—One taolespoonful of soda,
L mild, patient and oonstant and devoid of ■aid anything against another person, I and one teacup of coal oil to teu galkos of
whether she abeolutely knew it to 1« de-
pawion and intensity
The other type of women who knows no ■erved or took It from eome one's “say to." .
jealousy is quite her opposite. She is a radi- This wm 4<>ne by means of home boxes, and ' A clothespin apron should bar. a placs in
aoU/ happy creature, lull of self ooriddeuca, at the «id of three months they were carried •very laundry.
Keeping the Skin In Good Condition—Vir­
tues of the Bath—Black Pimples on
the Nose—The
of Bad
Next to regularity of features, human
beauty largely consists in a flue complexion,
to havo which it is necessary that the skin
should bo kept in good condition. According
to Ovid, paleHotis was essential to female
beauty in old Rome. Modern theorists of
beauty prefer color in the face, which is cer­
tainly suggestive of health. To keep the skin
in good order, cleanliness is the first requisite.
Between the Russian peasant, who never
bathes, and the neat American, who bathes
every day, there are many gradations, such
as the Englishman who bathes often, the
Frenchman, not of the highest classes, who
bathes occasionally, and the people of other
European nations with whom the practice is
intermittent. In this connection it may not
seem impertinent to quote from a work on
the hygiene of beauty, published quite re­
cently in Paris. Therein we read, after vari­
ous directions for washing the face at least
twice a day, the following remarkable ad­
vice, which is translated literally:
Every week, or at least every fifteen days,
hygiene presents a general bath for cleansing
the person—a bath of tepid water from 28 to
32 degs. centigrade. The bath universally
recognized by legislators is indespensable as
a means to health. “I would abandon medi­
cine,” wrote Percy very justly, “if I were in­
terdicted in use of the bath.”
A bath once iu fifteen days would hardly
satisfy the conscience of a neat American nor
prove perfectly agreeable to his associates.
No American ever thinks of bathing without
soap. The French often do so, because only
a small minority of the people are able to
have a bath tub at home, and at the public
baths soap is an extra charge. Tho soap used
in bathing should not bo too alkaline,
though, sinco tho skin of the body is soon
after supplied with an oily fluid by means of
the pores, this is a question of less import­
ance. If something should bo added to the
bath to make it more efficient the question
is, what shall it be? In this matter the ex­
perience of tho French will I ms found valu­
able. If tho skiu is inclined to eruptions an
addition of sulphur or the use of sulphur
soap will bo found efficacious. Baths of bran,
starch and gelatine soften and cleanse tho
skin. Cold water baths are not generally to
bo recommended unless attended with the
free use of soap and a lively friction.
Bran or starch added to warm baths in­
creases the unctuousness of the skin, which
delays tho formation of wrinkles. Gelatine
has a similar effect. Baths with aromatic
plants, cologne water, benzoin, essences of
thyme or Wintergreen, or borate of soda, all
have tho effect of checking excessive or offen­
sive secretions of the skin. Friction with oil
after the bath was the custom among Greeks
and Romans, and is still throughout the civil­
ized world greatly in favor. The Empress Pop-
paea used baths of milk. Blanche d’Antigny,
a noted contemporary demimondane of
Paris, baths of champagne. In regard “te the
celebrated baths of Mine. Tallien, we are left
in uncertainty as to how often she indulged
in the luxury. It was probably only on social
occasions of importance. Its cost could not
have been great when strawberries and rasp­
berries cost no more than three or four cents
a pound at Paris. Batlis like these, though
luxurious, have only a secondaiy hygiene
importance, and aro not likely often to be
The black pimples of the no6e are not al­
ways due, as is supposed, to a small and very
curious worm to which scientists have given
the name of demodex folliculorum, though
this is found frequently in the skin of man
and of animals. There are in the skin little
glands, the office of some of which is to se­
crete perspiration, and of others the fatty
sebaceous fluid which is intended by nature
to keep the outer coating soft and pliable.
These communicate with tho surface by mi­
nute pores invisible to the naked eye. These
openings sometimes become obstructed, when
there follow several forms of skin disease.
The most simplo form of malady, which is
caused by an excessive secretion of the seba­
ceous fluid, which becomes hard and black, is
called by tho physicians acne simplex. When
the complaint is more serious it is caused by
the congestion or inflammation of the atro­
phy or hypertrophy of the sebaceous glands.
Then the black pointe increase in size, espe­
cially if the skin is not kept clean, and there
are larger pimples on the skin which suppur­
ate. Pressing one of these pimples, there
emerges a long, black, cylindrical object
which resembles a worm, but which is mere­
ly fatty matter hardened and mixed with
dust. If the most fluid ¡»art is dissolved in a
drop of olive oil or other the worms are some­
times found, with the aid of a microscope,
floating in it.
The causes of a bad skin are bad digestion,
boil blood and generally a want of neatness.
Even if the blood is not in perfect condition,
if the skin is kept clean, pimples may in
most cases l»e avoided, which is not saying
that the blood should not be kept pure by all
possible means. To this end ths diet must be
regulated and the digestion kept good. In
this regard the French are exceedingly rea­
sonable. They drink red wine, which is an
excellent corrective, and they rarely drink it
to excess. They are discreet in their use of
acids, alcohol, rich syrups, smoked meats,
lobsters and oysters. They eat little buck­
wheat, fruit or meat pies, sausage«, spices, or
other fatty substances. As a general thing,
whatever may be said of the infrequency
with which they bathe the body, they keep
the face clean and have good complexions, as
a rule. Preparations which French women
use for the face are numerous and can easily
be found. They do not wash the face too
often with alkaline toaps, but clean it with
bean flour, meal or bran, applied with tepid
water and a piece of flue linen. Creams are
often used. The frequent drinking of milk
is recommended as keeping the stomach,
liver and kidneys in order, and so indirectly
aiding digestion.
There is reason to believe that the ski4*pf
the face can be kept free from pimples by
very simple means. To this end the body
should be kept clean on aircount of the sym­
pathy between the skin of the chest and that
of tiw, fare. Tbs face should 1« washed sev-
eral timm a day, whether with warm or cold
water does not matter mush, if immediately
afterward it is tiatbed with cologne, which
should not be wiped off, but left to evapo­
rate. Persons who use cologne freely can
safely make It of spirit of wine or deodor­
ized alcohol, perfumed with a few drops of
attar of roses or other essential oil. F« tho
fa/w and hands the use of brandy or corn
whisky will lie found beneficial. Then be-
for« retiring something in the form of a
cosmetic should be applied which is not too
quickly «»»sorbed by the jiotwi of the «kin.
Cold creams are good, but they are absorbed
almost iinmediatx ly. There is nothing so
good for tliis
»>de cam­
phor ice. one wffich has wax, glycerine, cam­
phor, and periia;« »«me pure form of grease
compounded in proper proportiona lb«
wax kee|« th« other elements from being ab­
sorbed too quickly.—Ban Francisco ('bron-
The Accident of Fortuue—-The Seconi
Generation—Young Nobod les.
In these days when so many men who were
born in the gutter die in a palace, when the
accident of fortune, rather than that of birth,
determines a man’s social status, it becomes
young men and maidens to study and thor­
oughly comprehend the essentials which go to
make up g»
‘men and ladies.
No one can say that in this free country he
has no chance. There is chance for every
one to become what every one seems to think
the noblest, highest, most to be desired condi­
tion—very rich—but there is also chance for
every one to become a man in its brightest
sense, a gentleman according to the type rec­
ognized by intelligence, virtue, honor, self
Imitations, whether in jewelry, fabric or
manhood, are readily recognized. There is a
superficiality of polish, a gaudy stickiness of
varnish, an unpleasant prominence of trait
about imitations which fortunately the solid,
genuine material does not need. As in a
museum one can find gathered by the hand of
enterprise curiosities from all portions of the
globe, so in a city may be found, drawn by a
common magnet of ambition, all the odd de­
velopments of human nature, and one of the
strangest features of metropolitan experience
is the extraordinary growths which are aj>-
parent in the second generation, extraordin­
ary growths iu directions utterly foreign to
any seed supposed to exist in the ¡latent
The boatman of yesterday produces tho
dude of today. The corner groceryman of
twenty years ago effloresces into the Fitz-
noodle of this year. The practical butcher
of the past is transformed into the manikin
of the present. The honest, painstaking, in­
dustrious self denyer, who for forty years
put head and heart and hand at severest veil
in order that his pocket might bo filled, pro­
duces in the second generation an empty
headed, idle handed, sL rW^led hearted spend­
thrift, of no use to him^eJt or any of his fel­
low creatures.
If you let the namby pamby German danc­
ers of the day, the flippant waltzers of the
period, the sippers of absinthe and the guild­
ers of brandy ami soda, the pallid faced, weak
eyed, bifurcated bearded, overdressed fops
answer, they will drawl out that they, in
their many colored gaudiments of apparel,
are the true gentry, and will blush to tell you
how the money they so recklessly waste ami
prodigally squander was made and saved by
their brawny ancestors. It is difficult to
speak of the alleged “ladies” whose names
appear in our society columns day after day,
the same sickening list of flatulent nobodies,
because one hesitates to pillory non-combat­
ants. —Joe Howard in Boston Globe.
NO. 43
What Happened to a Federal Artillery
man—Making Friends with a Wounded
Confederate —- Robbed by Ghouls — A
Close Call—In the Swamp.
Miles P. Cook, of Flint, Mich., went to the
frout during the rebellion iu the Twentieth
Ohio Battery, and had an experience) at the
battle of Chickamauga which he will ever
remember. He says:
“On the first day of the fight our battery
was charged time after time, but we repulsed
the Confederates each time until about mid­
afternoon. A raw regiment was thou brought
up to act as support for the battery, and at
the very first charge they tied in wild disor­
der. We were left stark alone on o|>en
ground, and though we gave them double
charges of canister the Confederate lines
swept right up to our guns and over us. I
was shot iu the arm and leg, and was left ly­
ing on the ground with scores of others when
the guns were drawn off.
“As soon os I could look around me I
fouud that the man on my right, who was
wounded in the hand, shoulder and thigh,
was a Confederate. He was a member of the
Nip th Alabama infantry—one of the charg­
ing regiments—aud his nanje was A. R. Car­
ter. There were other Federal and Confed­
erate wounded around us, and the ground
was covered with dead men and horses. I
dressed Carter’s wounds and he dressed mino,
and with the roar of battle around us we be­
came the best of friends. None of the
wounded were removed that Slight, and early
next day the ghouls began to appear. I saw
a numbor of Confederates robbing the dead
and wounded, and by and by a member of
Hood’s Texan rangers approached us. I had
on a pair of new boots of fancy make, and
as he came up he ordered me to pull them
off. I replied that I was wounded und could
not do it. He remarked that ho would have
them off in a jiffy, and he seized my foot
and drew the boot off in a rough manner. The
other leg was the wounded one, aud as he
grabbed my foot I cried out with the paiu. I
was theu bracod up against a bank of earth
in a sitting position, and the wound had be­
come very i>aiiiful. Carter reproved the
ranger for his want of feeling, and with an
oath he dropped my foot and picked up a
musket with a bayonet attached.
One square or less, one insertion................ *1 00
One square, each subsequent insertion^.. 50
Notices of appointment and final settlement. 5 00
Other legal advertisements. 75 cents for first
insertion and 40 cents per square for each sub­
sequent insertion.
Special business notices in business columns.
10 cents per line. Regular business notices, 5
cents per line.
Professional cards, *12 per year.
Special rates for large display “ads.”
Sarah Orne Jewett has come into a snug
little fortune by the recent death of on uncle
Mr. and Mi's. Romero expect to entertaii
largely this winter at the handsome nen
Mexican legation in Washington,
The late Mme. Boueicault’s property ii
Paris is estimated to be worth *12,000,(MX).
She left *2,000,000 for the founding of u hos
pi tab
Mrs. Frances Hodgson Burnett, who is is
Florence, Italy, for the wiuter, has received
*8,000 for her story “Sara Creme” from as
English magazine.
Dorothy Whitney, the naval secretary’i
baby daughter, has attained the age of ten
months and celebrated the oecasiou by cut­
ting her tenth tooth.
Mme. Candelaria, of San Antonio, Tex , <«
living in extreme poverty at the age of 100,
She is the sole adult survivor of the famoui
Fort Alamo massacre.
Mrs. Cleveland has l>een doing a good deal
of Christmas shopping of late. It is said
that she has spent much time in examining
side saddles and fishing tackle.
Mrs. Scott Siddons, years ago, being
wai'ued that she was losing her “stags
figure,” discarded corsets and grew mori
shapely from that day forward, so they say.
Sarah Bernhardt sent her photograph to
Mrs. Bernard-Beere, the English actress, in­
scribed with the words: “The Princest
Fedora Bernhardt to Princess Fedora Ben
Grace Matthews, daughter of Justice Stan*
ley Mutthows, will sjiend the winter at
Princeton, N. J., keeping house for her
brother, who is preparing to enter the Pres­
byterian ministry,
Margaret W. Leighton writes to The Swiss
Cross that her favorite ;>et is a lovely little
grass snake of a milky green color, which is
so tame and cuto that she was accustomed to
let it roam around the house at will, until an
opbid iophobic member of the family began
to object.
“Natural Gas” is a big success iu San Fran­
Julia Marlowe will soon startout on a tour
of the principal cities.
Claru Morris bos decided to cease playing
for three weeks, liegiuuing Dec. IV.
It is reiiorted that Geraldine Ulmer will
shortly become Mis. Sir Arthur Sullivan.
Kato Forsyth, having returned east, will
“I believe ho meant to kill me, but ns be sail for Europe immediately after the holi­
thrust at me the bayonet passed through my
Lester Wallack has rheumatism so badly
right hip and entered the earth, piuning me
fast. The merciless Ranger then picked up my that ho has given up tho idea of scarring this
New Discoveries of Gold.
foot, braced one of his feet against my body, season.
New and extensive discoveries of gold con­ aud pulled off the boot. Everything turued
Helen Bancroft intends to go abroad in th*
tinue to be rejiorted from all sides. It is uow dark to me, although I did not lose conscious­ Bpring. She will rest for the remainder of
certain that the nilues of Alaska are excei>- ness. He was going away with the boots tho season.
tionally rich. In Australia, districts where under his arm when Carter reached over and
Fanny Davenport will suspend her tour
the existence of gold was unsuspected possessed himself of a revolver from a caval­
throughout tho palmy days of tho diggings ryman’s holster, and taking careful aim for four weeks before opening tho uew Broad­
have been found well supplied with the yel­ across my legs, he sent a bullet into the way theatre. Now York, Feb. 27, with Sar-
low metal. In the regions surrounding An- Ranger’s back and dropped him dead in his dou's “La Tosco.”
Dion Boucicault and Theodore Moss are at
gra Pequena, the recent German acquisition tracks. I expected we would both be mur­
on the southwest coast of Africa, gold fields dered for this, but the fellow’s own comrades loggerheads over a canceled date of the for­
of extraordinary richness have been discov­ came up and agreed that it served him right. me^ at the Star theatre, New York city. Mr.
ered. The interior of southern Africa, in­ They raised mo up, cleaned the bayonet of all Boucicault will reorganize his coinjiaiiy and
deed, seems likely to prove little short of one dirt, and then pulled it out as carefully as resume tho road Jan. 23.
vast gold mine. Considerable quantities of possible.
Modjeska will go to Polaud next season.
“Just below us was a bit of swamp, and She may act there and iu Germany and
the metal havo already been obtained in the
Transvaal, and the large district lying be­ Carter, myself and several others managed Russia. She will be seen for one week in
tween tho Limpopo and Zambesi rivers— to crawl down to it. There was a bed of •bis city before her de|>arturo, at the Opera
Northern Bechuanaland—is believed to lie so soft, wet muck into which we burrowed bouse, iu March, in a Slmkuspeiireiui reper­
richly supplied that a milling company lias clear up to our chins, and we were there toire.
been formed tor the puriiose of prospecting another twenty-four hours boforo the Fed­
Jennie Yeamans is a native of Sidney, N.
erate camo to take us off the field. The mud
it thoroughly from end to end.
S. W.. an<l has been on the stage since in­
The discovories hi Alaska, which interest bath was doubtless the means of saving our fancy. Four of her songs in “Our Jennie"
us most, suggest tho reflection that as tho lives, os it kept the flies away, stopped the were written by herself. Others were writ­
Russians were so long in occu,»ation of tho loss of blood, and acted os a dressing. When ten for lier by Edward Harrigan, Barney
territory without suspecting the existence of they came to wash me off iu hospital the Engan, llurry I‘ep|ier and William Sweat-
these mines, there may exist in tlioir own flesh about my wounds was as white as nam,
possessions on the other side of Behi leg sea chicken moat, and the soreness had nearly
M. Coquelin, tbo famous French actor, is,
valuable deposits of which they have no all disappeared. Carter was taken to the
knowledge. Gold mini» of some imjxirtanoe same hospital, but I uever saw him after it seems, os modest us ho is great. Some one
to him on an occasion when ho was as­
have long been worked 111 eastern Silierla. ward. But for him I should certainly have
Bust such a vast and thinly populated region been murdered by the ranger, and it was he signed to a minor rolo in a play, that it must
as Asiatic Russia may contain deposits of who revenged me. He may yet be living, seem odd for him uot to play the leading
surprising richness as yet undiscovered.— and if so I would give more to receive w ord part. “But I have tbo leading part,” said
from him than I would to be appointed a he. “How is that? Aro you not cast for tb•»
New Orleans Tiniee-Democrat.
member of tho president’s cabinet.—Detroit character----- f’ “Certainly. That is the
leading part. Whatever port I take is al­
Free Press.
The Day of the Dead in Mexico.
ways the leading part”
Most of the candy stands have a choice
Not a Glove Wearing Teopla.
assortment of skulls in white or cre»un hued
PleaMiit promenade <lay, alwnya exhibit
sugar, from those tho size of a filbert to
others “us large as life and twice as natural.” the peculiarities of tho glovo wearing Ameri­
And people are to be found who really buy can. He invariably covers his hands with
A Hartford coin collector has a cent piece
and eat them! Ugh-h-h: Numerous are the dogskins on a cold day; but when the air is of the United Ntates coinage of 1790, which M
vendors of models of the funeral tram cars warm enough he discard. them altogether, or considered to lie worth nearly *500.
that serve as hearses in the City of Mexico. carries them half tho time in his cane hand.
The Detroit Journal says that there are
Painted somber black they are, whether of i Thorn 11 have to be another generation of men in Michigan so mean and despicable that
wood or tin, and of whatever dimensions, fashion in tho United States before it be­ “their souls would rattle around Ln a flea’s
from six to eighteen inches long, or even comes a man's Becond nature to glove him­ ear like a pea in a bass drum.”
larger. They have their sable curtains care self before leaving homo. The society writers
A year ago M ins Clara Moore, of Cincin­
fully looped back at tho corners to show the Invariably make their heroes come to the
bier within and theoorpseor the coffin upon it; notch on the glovo question, and the fashion nati, went to visit friends In I xm Angeles,
and in the more elaborate ones there are articles earnestly insist on its lmis>rtance Cal. She hail a few hundred dollars with
the black garbed, tall silk hatted driver. But careless men, men with fine hands and her, which she invested iu southern Califor­
Here is a table full of deaths, mounted to white, ta|>oring fingers, men with big rings, nia lands, and in the I mmnh that followed she
«how countless ways in which the grisly one men in a hurry and mon who like to wash sold out her property at a net gain of
may assail us. Ono skeleton is mounted upon their hands often, won't wear gloves if they *125,000.
Ono of tho cheapest and best modes of
a wide noetriled, fiery eyed horse, which can help it Yet they recognize it as a sign
destroying insects in pot plants is to invert
very evidently would carry any rider to de­ manual of the mode.
tho |>ot and dip the plants for a few seconds
struction. Another is engaged in an inter­
esting controversy with a bull, which may without gloves, John W. Mackey and Bob In­ in water warmed to 130 clegs. A German
paper, referring to this plan, says that ths
well end in disaster. Another is mounted
upon a corpulent, noxious looking alacran, R. Sullivan never left homo without covering azalea will stand 188 dogs, without injury.
or scorpion, whose sting is so fatal in the his han<ls as carefully as his head. The young Usually heut tho water pretty well, and pour
tropics. One venturesome Death stands Vanderbilts are often seen with light street in cool until 1:10 degs. is reached.
poised in an attitude of triumph, with one gloves carried in the left hand. William L.
Ono of the peculiarities of tho natives of
bony foot planted on the breast of the devil Scott often wears light kids, a nobby Derby South Africa is their aversion to the use of
and a slender cane as jauntily as If ho were water for external purposes during dry
in person. —San Francisco Chronicle.
under his thirties. Benjamin H. Bristow woather, csi>erially wheu they are in ;>erspi-
doesn't woar gloves often. Portmnster Pear­ ration. They avoid bathing except during
The English Soldier.
Col. Clark, of the Heventh regiment, who son is fond of keeping Ins fingers well clothed. heavy rains, wheu they take advantage of
has just returned from a three months’ leave Mme. de Barrii. im;s>rta her own gloves.— the opportunity for pur|X)ses of Ixxiily elean-
New York Hun.
liness. Their reasons for so doing are that
| in England and tho continent, had his eyes
on things military while across the water.
requent ablutions debilitate the system and
Soldiers are met so frequently over there as
render it incapable of withstanding the local
In the Randy Creek Valley, Dak., a fam­ climate and that very frequently baths are
to impress him with the magnitude of the
burden their support must entail.
ily lived ton miles from the nearest neighbor. allowed by malarial fever or cutaneous
The English soldier, he says, is a model in After one of tho winter storms had ceased, eruptions over the joints.
appearance. He is strong and athletic, very the family not having bum heard from in six
erect, with a most soldierly carriage. His weeks, two Indians undertook to reach the
uniform is clean, liandsome and well fitting, spot.
and when seen off duty, with a natty little
They found that tho cabin had been com­
Fur trimmed costumes are in favor.
cap perched jauntily on the sido of his head, pletely covered in with snow. After consid­
Muffs aro larger and Itadger is a favorite
cane in hand and well gloved, “he is in ap­ erable work they made an entrance. On tho
pearance the most distinguished soldier in bed lay the wife, with a new-born l>abe at trimming fur.
Bhu k lynx is a good fur to trim a long seal
the world.” Distinctive uniforms add greatly her breast. By the b«l stood the husband,
to the esprit de corps of the army, for every half reclining against th* post, as if in the act garment with.
uniform has a history and acecord that is to of waiting upon his wife. In a trundle bed,
Silver fox is a beautiful but very delicate
be maintained. While he deems the English in the corner of the room, were two boys fur. It is always costly.
volunteers a powerful adjunct for national and one girl, clinging closely together, as it
The long srul Barque, 42 or 48 inches La
| defense, he thinks their organization and trying to keep warm.
length, never goes out of fashion.
system in many respects inferior to our Na­
The scene was lifelike and realistic, but on
Cross fox furs are very becoming, the
tional guard.—New York Herald.
touch they were all found to be dead—frozen
stiff. Not one had survived to tell the story brown bars or crowdngs on the yellow having
effii t.
Always an Englishman.
of their sufferings.
The new seal sacques and paletn.i are
The «cattle stood around like statues outside,
The charge that Maj. Haggerty and Tom
O’Reilly are S<*otehmen because they were and as the snow was shoveled aside their beautifully curved iu the back seam to tit
bom in Scotland led one of O'Reilly’s friends bodies were brought to view much as the over tho bustle.
The prettiest fur border for a black plush
, into a story yesterday. Once ufjon a time relics of Pompeii were rescued from their
the Duke of Wellington, when accused of lieds of lava. This is but a sample of the wrap trimmed with fine cut jet is black fox,
I being an Irishman, made a stiff denial of the terrible suffering endured in that region.— but it is not cheap.
; accusation. “But weren’t you born in Youth’s Companion.
Rtoles and Nias of bear or wolverine fur,
Ireland P asked his accuser. “I was,” re­
with muffs to match, an» affected by young
plied his grace, “but if a man happened to
A Titled Crowd.
ladies who dress in English styles.
He (at a Chicago restaurant) - There are a
I be t)om in a stable, do you call him a horsel
The seal set of boa aud muff is a very popo
I am an Englishman!” cried tlie duke, number of prominent people present, Mrs.
“wherever I was born.”—New York Hun.
Wabash. There is an ex-governor and an ex- lar imrcbose for a Christinas gift, but u hat,
turban, or bounet ought always to lie added.
judge and an ex-president of a railroad
The long seal wraps of this season are un­
There are 1,500 temples In Ch ina that were an ex-district attorney.
•rwtad to the memory of Confutili*. In
Hhe—Yes, and the gentleman talking to tho usually elegant, especially wheu trimmed,
these edifloe* »2,000 pigs, rabbit*, door and •X-judge in an ex husband of nuns.—New os many are, with Russian sable, unplucktd
utle., or the finest gnuies of lynx.
•beep al » sacrifiosd annuali/.
York Hun.
~ ~