The Telephone=register. (McMinnville, Or.) 1889-1953, July 13, 1888, Image 1

Below is the OCR text representation for this newspapers page. It is also available as plain text as well as XML.

    the telephone
. ....
On, Beer North of oor *r Third sod E Su ,
M c M innville , or .
0»* yW; •...........
£]* munto«..........
Three months....
*2 «1
VOL. Ill
1 on
The Great
Transcontinental Route.
s, A. YOUNG, M. D.
Physician & Surgeon,
OiUce and residence on D street. All
alls promptly answered day or niglit.
----- VIA THE------
Cascade Division’ now completed,
making it the Shortest, Best’
and Quickest.
To East Bound PaMrngm.
Northern Pacific Railroad.
Physician and Surgeon,
M c M innville ,
O regon
----- [o]------
Ami see that your tickets read via
THIS LINE, St Paul or Minneapolis, to Office two doors south of postofilce. Res­
avoid changes and serious delays occa­ idence two doors from railroad on Third
street All calls promptly attended to, day
sioned by other routes.
or night
Through Emigrant Sleeping Cars run
on regular express trains full length of
the line. Berths free. Lowest rates.
Quickest time. _______
General Office Of the Company, No, 3
Washington St., Portland, Oregon.
If so be sure and call for your tickets
via the
Asst General Passenger Agent.
First-class accommodations for Cciumer
cial men and general travel.
rrunsient stock well oared for.
Everything new and in First-Class Order
Patronage respectfully solicited
It is positively the shortest and fin Bt
line to Chicago and the east and south an.i
the only sleeping and dining car through
line to
-----THE LEADER IN----
Accommodations as good as can be
ioun din the city.
S. Ê. MESSINGER, Manager.
The Onerous Duties of China's Ambassador
to the United States.
It is not—at least it may not be gen­
erally known—there arc a great many
things that hadn't ought to of not be
generally known; if I do not fail to
make myself clearly understood, bear
in mind that the discussion relative to
the uselessness of English grammar ns
she is taught, is a great strain upon the
nerves of a literary man; but whatti-
wazzasain (that's volapuk) is, that it
may not be generally known that the
Chinese Government some years ago
sent an ambassador to this country,
whose sole duty is to go to a city as
soon as he hears that the construction
of a cable road is in contemplation.
When the first car makes its trial trip,
this Celestial nmbassador is required
by his Government to look at it in
amazement nnd say: “No pullee flont
end; no pushes hind end; no mulee. no
horsee; runnee likee (! !) allee samee!''
It most sorely grieves a sensible China­
man to talk in this idiotic way, but the
Imperial Government oompels this offi­
cial to do this, in order to keep the
American people in a good humor. He
•aid it first in San Francisco; then he
•aid I in Chicago; then Kansas City;
then Philadelphia; then Los Angeles,
Oakland, and last winter a son of old
Sam Adams (proprietor of the Adams
House), who was burning kibosh, a
•ort of incense, before an elm tree on
Boston Common, told me that the Chi­
nese said it there. “But," I said,
"you have no cable cars In Boston.”
The Pilgrim turned his quid of cult in
Lis cheek—all the Pilgrims are great
cult chewers—anil said, haughtily:
"B hat of that? There is a Chinese
professor in H.rvarJ Colleg .” That
•truck me as a great and beautiful
fruth and it impressed me profoundly.
I didn't exactly see what he meant by
•L but then I have to accept so much
L:at 1 don't understand, in order to be
•hie to believe any thing, that the
•wallowing of the incomprehensible
•nd unknowable is now accomplished
by me with no effort more painful than
• ’pa modic gnlp, accompanied by
•tentorous breathing «nd slightly no-
derated heart action, with falling
temperature and mean barometer.—
■»•irdcMe, fn Brook'yn Eagle.
He Resented the Imputation.
Seedy Individnal— Yes, mum; the
*inter has been hard on us poor pe/'-
P c- That pie is rattling good, mum.
rarmer's Wife—You don’t look very
**H, that s a fact What are you? An
S**dy Individnal- -The bloom may
°8 my cheeks, mum; and my looks
^»v not be quite up to the handle, lut
,*n* H*»v®n, mum; I’m no actor.—
“■Acolorwl minister, recently elected
F’tice of the peace in Jacksonville,
a-, was found to be disqualified be-
*»°»e his house was just outside of the
*«y limits. While the matter was be-
‘»g <iecuMe«|, Mr. Lee hired a force of
•*n and moved his house into the city.
Apr, 13, 3m
Dealers in
Huir weaving and Stamping.
Opposite Grange Store McMinnville. Or
Hamess. Saddles, Etc, Etc,
Repairing neatly done at reasonable
Wright’s new building. Corner Third
and Fstreets. McMinnville. Or.
Proprietor of the
The leading
Third Street. McMinnvi’.'e Or
Caveat*, nnd Trade Marks obtained, and
all Patent business conducted for MODER
U. S PATENT OFFICE. We have no sub
agencies, all business direct, lienee can
transact patent business in less time and
at less cost than those remote from Wash­
ington. end model, drawing, or photo,
with description, We advise if patentable
or not free of charge, Our fee not due till
patent is secured
A book. "How to Obtain Patents,” with
references to actual clients in your State,
county, or town sent free, Address
C. A. SNOW & CO.
Opposite Patent Office. Washington^ D C
Shaving, Hair Cutting and- - - -
- - - - Shampoing Parlors. M'MINNYILLE NATIONAL
All kinds nf fancy hair cutting done in Tranaact* a General Banking Builnea*.
the latest and neatest style
All kinds of fancy hair dressing and hair President,............... J. W. COWLS,
dying, a specialty. Special attention given Vice-president, LEE LOUGHLIN.
Cashier...'......... CLARK BRAL\.
Ladies' and Childrens* Work
I also have for sale a very fine assort­
Sells exchange on Portland, San
ment of hair oils, hair tonics, cosmetics, etc
I have in connection with my parlor, Francisco, and New York.
. the largest and finest stock of
Interest allowed on time deposits.
Office hours from 9 a. m. to 4 p. m
Apr. 13 tf
l RS
Ever in the city.
13-TniRD S treet McMteNvn.t.E. O regon
These revolvers are an exact
da/leiis of tJa cela’jrbi-’J
LZI.-l & WE230T.
.S3 Caliber, using
no longer costs
a Fortune
full nickel plated , rubber handlf .
wxxk . xtkd sqrax. ra stxst xtsrxcr io tu «
«XXXTXI •*’ WESator»-
For sale by Hardware and Gun Dealers everywhere.
/k-rrisTTKT Magasins Rifle
ill (Mb
-.5 -* KI** * * * "r *
—____ ’---------------- - ---
ideal reloading tools
Mail.f r at
Ji s BfcV/t.
r>». B-x
’ -
Out of the glare and beat
Where to the music'* heat
Tripped the untiring feel
Of the gay dancer,
Gently 1 led my fair
Partner, so debonair.
Told her the whole, and there
Waited her answer
Murray’s Specfic.
TvadcMnriu A guaranteed cure for ah
nervous diseases, such as weak
^memory, loss of brain power,
hysteria, headache, pain in he
back, nervous prostration,
wakefulness, leucorrhoeu. uni
versal lassitude, seminal weak­
ness, impotency, and general
n Before
r .a TtoLu*.
loss P°w« e r i “
the 8ex
Taking. l)rguHS
t| f ier
by indiscretion or over exertion, ami which
ultimately lead to premature Trade Mark,
old age,insanity ami consump­
$1.00 per box or six
boxes foi*$5,00.sent hv mail on
receipt of price. Full particu­
lar« in pamphlet, sent free to
everv applicant.
BOXES to cure any case. For
every $o 00 order received, we AfterTaking,
send six boxes with written guarantee to re­
fund the money if uur Specific doe* not ef­
fect a cure
Address all communications to the Sole
Kansas City, Mo.
Sold by Rogers A Todd, sole a rents
Will stand the ensu­
McMinnville, is opened
ing season, beginning
Oinah*. Kanins'City, nnd all Missouri
April 1st and ending
River Point*.
Its magnificent steel track, unsurpassed
train service and elegant dining and July 1st, 1888, at his
•sleeping cars has honestly earned for it the
title of
old stables in M’Minn-
Where you will find the best of
The Royal Route ville, Oregon.
Wines and Liquors, also
Imported and Domestsc
Others may imitate,but none can surpass it
Cigars. Everything neat and Clean. Our motto is "always on time ”
T. M. F ields , Propr.
Be sure ami ask ticket agents for tickets
via this celebrated route anil take none Single service,
No, 4 Washington street, Portland, Or. Season,
The St. Charles Hotel.
Sample rooms in connection.
o------ o
J. M. H ulery , Prop.
Is now fitted up in first class order.
----- IN-----
She was the reigning belle!
Straightway lu love I fell;
Potent became the .pell—
Too plain for mashing.
Then for a time 1 wooed -
For her sweet favor sued.
Till I'd niy courage terewed
Up to the "asking.’’
Great English Remedy
The Provincial Prize Horse
The only
Henderson Bros. Props
Ip Stairs io Adams' Buildins,
The Dining Car line. Th« Direct Route.
McMinnville, Oregon
No Delays. Fastest T.ains. Low­
est Rates to Chicago and all
Dr. J. II. NELSON, Dentist
points East. Tickets sold
Rooms over First National Bank, in Me-
to all Prominent Pointe
Minnville, Oregon.
throughout the East and Southeast.
Through Pullman Drawing Room Sleep­ Charges Moderate and Consistent
Has the latest Discovery for the Painless
ing Cars
extraction of Teeth.
Reservationscan ba secured in advance.
Be caeiul and do not maku a mistake
but be sure to lake the
Third Street, between E and F
McMinnville, Oregon.
... a-
One square or less, one insertion.
........ $1 00
One square, each ¿subsequent insertion.... 50
Notices of appointment and filial seti lenient 5 00
Other legal advertisements. 75 rents for first
insertion and W cents per square for each sub­
sequent insertion.
Special business notices in business column«.
10 cents per line. Regular business notices, 5
cents per line.
Professional cards. $12 per year.
NO. 12
Special rates for large display “ads.”
‘‘helping mother,- but b«o**tly aaumlng th*
labor which belong* to ua —Youth's Com
French Girl» and Society.
lar Ilf* finds a* profound a check to Insult as
tai th* haughty disdain of on* who perhaps
orerestlmstes his admiration.
There to no armor like a sweet dignity. It
seems to bo one of th* bast qualities oC
woman, and It taaebea bar Intuitively bow
to bow, bow to smile, bow to receive bar
friends ami bow to dismtor a bora Women
who** manners art too familiar never have
much power People do not care for that
which they gain easily, and yet oordlallty is
a very necessary adjunct to good manners.
A woman who can express tb* true shad* of
cordiality by a bow to very fortunate
If a gentleman comes up to a lady at a
crowded watering place and claim* an ac­
quaintance, If she ba* no idea who h* to, she
should bow and frankly tell him her dilemma
and ask bis name Bhe can say to him that
she has a poor memory tor faces; that eh*
sees many people, and that she beg* be will
forgive her Few men are, and never ought
to be, so 111 tempered a* to object *o this In­
If they are so thin skinned os to care
the acquaintance may as well stop there.—
lire. M. E. W. Sherwood In Chicago New*.
Th* French girl can hardly be said to
"c. ms out" iu society Sb* to brought out.
and to never seen without ber mother or
A Fine Daughter of the King*—“Mother's •om* other respectable and watchful chap
eron. Everything, to tb* laal ruiuuti* of
Work””—Utilising “Drippings“—French
dress, to planned and managed for her Bits
Girls—Dress—Sweet Dignity—Women tn to not *uppo*ed to bar* a will or judgment
Bustuess—Hints aud Helps*
of ber own, least of all tn th* mattei of umr
riage I am speaking, of course, of the aver
What I set out to tel) you wu the differ­
age French girl of society
1 have known
ence betweer house«, and bow you would die*
soni* exception* outside of Mme Ureville’*
cover II l’he end is that women also are of
novels— * oum remarkably intelligent, inti»
two km da Bless us! had you not discovered
[tendent girls "bow hearts chose fot them
It» Yes. there are two kinds of women, and
and whose hands were allowed to go with
it stands you in band to know which kind
their hearts But the averag* mademoiselle,
you select for a wife. There are the borne-
modest and docile, usually accepts the choice
fceei-ers and there are the bouse- keepers. They
of her parent*, without much ado—eon»
are distinct sjieciea The bouse-keeper keeps time* with alacrity
Ha, th* elect man. is
her bouse don't imagine she will keep you, profoundly unknown, but that fact give* to
unlaw it bras one of her brio-a braa She
him th* vague charm of mystery
will select you for that purpose, and you will and restricted as »he tia* been since her acbool
be compelled to pose as such. “Yea, my dear
day* ended, she *eee in marriage not bondage,
Mrs. Jones, you have secured a treasure—a
but release Through it will oom* ■ new
real, genuine Sevres I Ah, but mine! In­
A Host«** at Tima*.
name, new dignity, ■ che* moi and ■ ooupe
deed. if I must own it, 1 was cheated. He to of her own.
Th* woman who can truthfully ba said to
a good enough sort of busband, industrious,
Aud w ben «he is married, how sb* bio*
toad a narrow lif* tn th* sense of being a
kind, and minds his own business, but be is
soma out! She reveto in emancipation. She neighbor to sb* who passes all her time be­
cracked I He would like a bouse full of chil­
who tb* season before oould go nowhere by tween th* four walls of her house—who has
dren! Rates society I And his room! Bless herself, oould not »veil see her betrothed for
no interest whatever beyond her husband
my soul! mv dear Mrs. Jones, but you should five minute* alone, oan drlv* about unques
and children and reoognizea no outside claims
see it But I can't shew it to you. He al­
tinned, visit and be visited, can Indulge tn at all upon her—who dots not Halt her sick
ways carries the key in bis pocket—says it’s ber liking* and oaprioee. even when they
neighbor, nor belong to any book club or
the only room in the bouse fit to live in." take In her own husband. It I* not till after
sewing society or church society. Her paint­
I Yes, there are two 8|>eciea Bless the Lord I the marriage that the French woman is ing, her embroidery, her books, flowers, mu-
there are two. and they are not alike
really brilliant, for It to not until than that •io and dainty food are expended only ou her
The home keepei has only one bit of furni­ she is unconstrained; *o, many a man find*
own home No one, sav* those who share
ture in the bouse, that is her own blessed that all "unbekuownst" to himself he ha* won
her family circle, receiv* any pleasure, any
self. Go where you will, it is her that you a clever and charming woman. It to strange
benefit from her No one to more lovely to
see and feel, and everything is charged with bow often tlioae made up, haphasard mar
think on than th* sweet bom* keeping
ber presence—and the babiesl they are ber riage* prove happy and harmonious 1 know
woman devoted to bar busband and children,
aLso. W bat the mother is. that also will the
they ought not to, but “tb* imp of the per­ but In thinking on her th* picture naturally
young one* ba Bo. so. and what better can verse manage» *o that they do, whil* many a
include* • woman who to a gracious hostess
one want than a bouse fui) of a kindly and union of poetry and passion drag* a tangled
at times, wbo to a busy member of soma
honest presence—that you can trust, and that web of scandal, intrigue and misery through I
small, pottering society of some kind or
gives you more rest than a dozen patent
the mire of the divorce aurt.—Grace Green­ other, and who to an adorable Lady Bounti­
rockers, and more inspiration than a gallery wood iu New York Grgpffo.
ful to at least one sod heart beyond the cheer­
of untiques« A bouse should be inspired. I
ful charm of her own bright bom* and fire­
de assure you a good soul gets into the walls
side.—New Orleans Picayune.
Garment* for Stout Women.
and the furniture, and you will be the better
In the first place if a woman is inclined to
tor such a one. go where you will—even to
Between Parent* and Children.
the garret. And a bad soul—that, too, is “embonpoint" she must wear her dress as
I sometimes observe th* comity which
everywhere, and it gets into you and Into long a* possible and well trimmed at the bot
the atmosphere you breathe. But what can tom. Tbs object of this is obvious—tc ren­ «date in families—that to, the reciprocal
one do atiout it* Be sure to get a good soul der her ginb the lesser As an example, sentiment* that pa** between parent* and
to go mtc the house with you, and there stay, look at a fat woman in the street with a children. I never saw a boy yet wbo discov­
to be a home keeper That is what I mean plain skirt and a rather full drapery above, ered much affection for “th* old man” wbo
by house keepers, and by home keepera The gathered up between knee and Waist, then a licked him upon occasion. Ha did it again and
first kept nothing else, alas, but bouses, the short wrap ending just below the waist, and. ha lied about it, too, If it would redeem th*
second keep also that which turns a bouse a. Is frequently seen at the present time, I whip. In families where they keep a whip
you do not see mneb earnest ng.
trimmed round this already overdressed por
into a home.—Cor Globe Democrat.
The little boy, when be come* bom* tired
tiou of anatomy with the hideous fur balls
l>ow such a woman eves calculate the num­ all out, doe* not drop Into hl* father"* arm*
True Daughter ot a Klrsr*
and kias him a* h* fall* asleep. Little boy*
She was a demure looking girl of 18, with ber of inebee she has thus added to her bulk*
think; they observe th* way* and the tem­
rosy cheeks, a fluff y bang ot blonde hair, and Not a bit. she has gone to buy a wrap, and
perament* of men.
A boy always looks
light brown eyes
Half concealed by the she has bought it She would have bought
In a man's face when be passe* by. H*
lar*el of her aacque wm a silver cross tied It if the prevailing fashion had been polar
act* of courtesy or
hear She wanted a wrap To complete bur
with royal purple ribbon. This proclaimed
a recognition from older persona Speak to
her one of the King's Daughters. As she en­ toilet she will wear a bonnet pitched togethei
him pleasantly, and notice what a Joy per­
tered the Sixth avenue elevated car at Four­ as tightly as possible, never stopping to con
vade* hi* face and shine* out in hl* eyes, H*
teenth street yesterday afternoon she at­ sider that bonnetsand hats are to the bead
■ee* th* little manhood that fills his Jacket to
tracted general attention. The car was well what a frame is to the picture. But if di
recognized and ha goes on hto way happy.—
tilied, but a seat was offered to her immedi­ minutive bonnet* are th* fashion she is go
ing to wear one, no matter if bar face is William Allen Wallao* tn Granite Monthly.
ately and she sat down beside an elderly
twice as big a* the bonnet.
Quilts of Cheese Cloth.
The remedy is in every woman’s own
“I see you wear the cross of the King’s
Cheese cloth quilts are the new coverlets,
Daughters,"said the matron, as she exhibited bands Site must learn to use the brains
one sbe herself wora “Are you able to do that presumably a beneficent Creator ha. and oommend themselves, being warm and
given her
When she sees a dress that at­ inexpensive The material* needed are ten
tracts bar, she should reflect before buying yards of the cheese doth and five ons pound
The badge made them oonfldants at once,
her, and if the effect she ad
rolls of ootton. The cheese cloth when cut
and the younger Daughter of the King quickly
replied “Oh. not near enough, but 1 have mire.-, cannot be produced in a modified form, into lengths of two and a half yards to placed
theu she must ;ue some other style
on a bed or table Over this to laid a layer
just discovered a new and effective little way
1 am speaking |mrticularly for stout of ootton batting, which has previously been
tc work. I have tried it a dozen times this
placed before a bot fire or register, unrolling
afternoon, and it hasn’t failed once. You women, wlic are the most difficult to dree*
see. I have t>een greatly annoyed by seeing When a woman is short as well, aril] greater it from the bundle over a chair or clothes
women, who were out shopping with their care is necivrsary. Bhe must alwolutely horse. Thia causes the ootton to expand to
little children, shake or smack them when nhandon the idea of wearing garment- of the twios Its first tbicknesa A second layer goes
same fahsion as would be becoming toa slen­ crosswise, and so on until all th* ootton has
toe little ones attempted to use their percep
tive faculties. Today 1 saw a woman vigor­ der figure. In doing this shs need not fear been utilised. Over the last layer to placed
ously shake a little girl of throe or four years looking dowdy or remarkable If »bo wears the second cover of cheese cloth, and the
old, and to comfort the child I smiled and that which Is simple and quiet, sire will whole tied with worsted In bed quilt fashion.
nodded to her The little thing seemed to always look at her best. It to by not attract­ A feather stitohtng complete* th* edge.—
appreciate it, ami looked timidly at me and ing attention that on* doe» not challenge New York Commercial Advertiser.
then at her mother But the mother looked criticism.—Selina Dolaro In Globe-Democrat
Sweet was the flowers' perfume—
Weird the eusbadowtng gloom;
From the gay, lighted room.
Sweet strains came faintly.
Turning, she smiled and blushed.
Murmured surprise, and flushed.
Then, in the silence hushed,
( Answered me quaintly.
Doubtless you think she said.
When she had raised her head.
That which all lovers dread:
"She'd be my sister!”
That’s where you've made a guess
Wrong, as you must confess;
For she said softly: “Yes!”
Yes! and I kissed her!
—Frank Rue Batchelder tn Life.
Not Familiar with the Game.
Citizen—Do you kuow anything about
Stranger—No, sir, I do not At least, so
;ny friends say
Citizen—Then you don’t take any Interest
•n the national game?
Stranger—A little. I’m manager of a club.
-New York Sun.
Thoughtful of Oth.-r*.
Tramp—Can you give me a place to sleep,
. Woman—You can sleep In the barn if you
Tramp—Couldn’t you give mo a bed In the
I.ousel I’m a heavy slee;>er myself, ma’am,
and 1 wouldn't feel right if I should keep you
waiting for breakfast.—The Epoch.
Where It Is Stored.
“Ts there any such thing as law In this
•ounti y I should like to knowf said an irate
individual as he rushed into the prosecuting
attorney’s office.
“Yes, of course there is," was the reply.
‘ ‘ W herea bou ts f ’
“Just glance through that copy of the Re­
vised Statutes over there.”—Merchant Trav­
Cahn Advice.
Enraged Husband—Maria, I can enduro
this existence no louger. I am going to blow
ny brains out I
Wife icalmlyi—Don't attempt it, John.
You have never had any suei-ess in firing ut
small targets. —Chicago Tribune.
even more pleased than the child, as though
A Terrible Threat.
it had awakened all her maternal pride. She
“Thou you absolutely ref uro to marry mor* smiled at me, looked tenderly at the child,
xaid ho.
and apparently drew bei gently forward, so
•‘I do," was the young lady'« firm reply.
she might appear to the very best advantage.
“Have a care. Miss Kajones," said the There was not a trace of vexation left in the
yotiug man, with a dangerous glitter in bi« mother’s face then, and when they passed on
eye, “consider the matter well. 1 am the I saw she was still regarding her child with
publisher of an elite directory that is almost love and pride. 1 felt so encouraged I tried
ready for the press.”—Chicago Tribune.
it successfully all the remainder of the after­
noon. "
A Valuable Instrument.
Then the train reached Thirty-third street,
A New York man owns a piano which cost and os the writer on reaching the platform
?4fl.(XJ0. It is not stated what makes it sc turned to get another look at the young
valuable, but probably it refuses to give Daughter of the King she had just risen to
forth a sound when struck before 7 a. m. oi give her seat to a shabbily dressed woman in
after 9 p. ni., or when the neighbors next black tlmt got on the train at that station.
door have the windows open.—Norristown Somehow, the bright spring day seemed all
the brighter for having seen such a King’s
Daughter and overhearing ber story.—New
The Shiftloss Swiss.
York Evening Sun.
Omaha Councilman (traveling in Europe)
— What’s them bluffs!
II I. Called “Mother*. Work.’*
Native—Those, sir, are the Alps.
One chapter of Mrs. Diaz's "Bybury to
“HumphI They need grading badly."—
Beacon Street’* la ao full of aound sense that it
Omaha World.
taeerves to ho quoted entire, and Dot |xr
tially. anil <ve must quote it. In brief, the
Trouble In the Neighborhood
nother of a family, after a bard forenoon’*
work, ha I given up to tears, for ber girl and
boy hod gone away leaving their tasks un­
done. and t.lie burden of the day seemed to be
growing greater than she could liear
Iler husband, finding ber thus discour­
aged. Inquired into the matter, and cam* to
the conclusion tliat the children should be
made to realize that a port of tbs household
work tielongai to them, and not that they
were generously "helping mother” when they
gave assistaix«.
"Ro one evening, after Laura bod finished
Visitor »to Mrs. McMolligen. bruised and nor examples, ber fatliei asked ber to write
battered)—You are not looking very well lown all tlx different things 1 bad to do in
lie different day* of the week. Rhe began to
this morning. Mrs McMolligen.
tire. McMolligen—No. mum, but hiven write, bet father and Fred prompting when
memory failed.
rest yer sowl, ine teddy, wait till ye say Mrs
‘Th* list covered both sides of the slate.
Conn Kelly in the shanty beyant.—Judge.
llusl>an<1 wrote at tb* beginning for a title,
Mother’s Work,'and then remarked that it
An Excellent Recommendation.
•‘Could you direct me to nome rewtaurantr ‘«st a good deal of work for one person.
- '1 help her *jme,'*aid Laura.
“Yea. «ir. go up the street two block« an I
’’ ’Ye*, «aid he, ’I suppose you call what
you’ll Hud the t*«t place iu town."
you do helping ber. and that Fred call* what
“Best in town! IleallyT
be doe* helping ber, but after all you are
“Yea. «ir I boarrl there myaelf."
only helping yourselves Mother eats a small
“Is that a recommendationl"
;>urt of the food she coota*, and wear* a «mall
“1 should say so
I’m the owner of the es
l«rt of the cloth** *h* make* and wash«*
taLlistuuent."— Nebraska State Journal.
and iron* and mends Ho all tin* work i*
not really her*, but only hers to do.’
Quite ■ DlfTcrencn.
"Then he rubbed out th* title and wrote fn
Citizen Ito Knmll boy outside the Polo
ground«)—Ar* tb* New York* playiug ball it* plan* 'Tb* Family Work wbitb to Called
Hollier's Work.'
to-day. «onnyt
-'Now, 1 should like to know,'said ba,
Hmail Boy (wltherlnglyi-Naw. dey ain’t
'why members of th* family consider it a
plsym boll, dey jest think* dey're playin' fsvor to mother when Uiey do ;arts of their
ball — New York Sun.
own work.
" For Instance, I hav* noticed that to get
All Ron l>om.
* m-«l and clear it away there must b* wood
Smith— Rqulvem box broken himself com­ • nd ester brought, vegetables gut, cleaned
pletely down.
•nd conked, other thing* cooked, th* tab to
Bniwn-Ah’ how sol
set. disbe* washed, kniv** aroured, and *om*
Nmith— Practicing on the health lift—De tidying ut th* room afterwards Now it
trod Free IW
dozen t *e*m right for ou* person to do all
tin. labor and tor other persons to feel that
A Terrible Dl*«*-
their part is only th* sating port. That Isn’t
A boy of 12 yaarw in Chi City. Pe., b a lair play.’”
•oinnnnibuliat. and hb
«mumea the
Having convinced tb* children that it wa*
form of getting np In the middleof the tdgfif not. Indeed, fair play, b* procawied to allot
to play tba piano h to untloubtadly 'hr theme cartaiu portion of th* family work
Kor A caae oo rauurl -Lowell Uitiwo.
for Uteir own doing. Lit os all profit by
tb* buit, M koegsr pluming oursslvs* *■
▼Islt the Schoolroom.
ttlllslng th* Drippings.
Articles of food fried in drippings are not
only more palatable than those fried in lard,
but more wholesome Indeed, tbereare many
|<ersons whose stomach* will fight against
any food fried In lard, yet take kindly to
that wberedrippings have been used. It may
he utilized, too, not only for frying, but for
pastry purposes, in the making of which
good beef drippings to far preferable to the
common butter generally used. Therefore,
to the family in which economy to any ob
jcct, the proper car* of dripping* to of con­
siderable importanca
The manner of clarifying the dripping*,
though simple, requires a littl* time and cam
First, every particle of fat should be melted
down, and this, with whatever superfluous
quantity you may hav* in your meat pan,
should be poured into a bowl with some
boiling water Stir it afterward* for three
or four minutes, and set it away until th*
next day Then take the cake from the bowl,
and remove with a knife whatever impuri
ties may have settled on the bottom of It.
Put it into a saucepan, adding a little salt
and some boiling water, and allow it to aim
mer for twenty minute*, skimming off the
impurities if any rise to th* surface Then
pour it again Into a bowl, and when cold,
free the Ijottzan of the cake a* before, melt
and strain it through a selve, end when
quite cold, put away for use in a covered
stone crock. Drippings may be used for fry­
ing purposa* over and over again, but should
be clarified after each using.—Ths House-
Women la Quale***.
Women wbo go Into businean, either from
choire or necessity, should acquire buaines*
habit*, adopt Imsine** methods,
and pcsae**
sledge of détails and
themselves of all knowledge
gcueral Information. There should l>e no
sentiment about It; they should bxpect no
immunity from disagreeable ore* on the acore
of being “ladle*;" their proepect of'marriage
should have no more effect on their work than
it ba* with that of men.
Their drem should suit th* reqetrement* of
tb* occupation, in no dr*** doe* • girl look
nreter, prettier or more graceful than that
adopted for gymnastic* or lawn tennis,
both of which give fullest play for all mor»
merit* How much I ret ter would many work
ing girl* look and feel and work In auch
dreaae* than in the gaudy, tawdry finery ao
many of them wear Thea* should hav* their
taurine*» aulta jnst aa men do. They slioula
•too rrollav that In obtaining employment
weak tiacka and pale facre and general debi I
ity are at a diacount They should expect
no favors on th* (core of *ex. they should
call for no privilege*, they abould call for no
foolish notions aa to cbivalry and deference
and all that Buainre* to businerai. and thia
to no* an ag* of chivalry, but of political
economy and th* *urvtval of th* fittest.-
Basel* Bramble in Pittsburg Dispatch.
It it possible that not on* woman In tan la
this city has ever been in the schoolroom In
which her children are being educated, and
where they spend at least six hour* of their
dayl She doee not know what sort of decks
and seats are provided, anything about the
ventilation* of the room* or anything. In
fact, that ooncern* tb* healthfulnea* and
comfortableness of the place in which her
children remain for so long a time. It to as
much her duty to Inform herself of th* con­
dition of th* school at which her little once
attend as it to to see that th* child’s brain to
not crowded and that she goee off in the morn­
ing neatly d r esse d and presen tabla—New
Orleans Plcayuna.
A Rational Companion.
Th* busband need* to b* taught that his
wlf* to not simply a slipper provider, and a
dinner orderer, and a pleasant, babbling
stream of small talk to sooth* bl* domestic
evening, but * rational and competent com­
panion—a good comrade, quit* abl* to con­
verse with him upon th* same topic* his mal*
companion* Introduce, and also privileged to
ba weary, and silent, end in need of enter­
tainment when the day’s duties are over os
well as himself.—Mr*. Frank Leslie
Warning Again.t Rope Jumping.
A physician says: “I would warn children
against rope Jumping, and would advise par­
ents and teachers to prohibit it under al cir­
cumstance*." Not only is there danger of
injury to the bones and Joints of the lege,
and to the spine, but yc-ag girls frequently
receive other injuries which cause them un­
told suffering for years, If not tor Ufa.— ®ew
Orleans Picayune.
It la wsll to remember that too much blu­
ing renders clotbee yellow after a time. In­
experienced or careless servants think the
mors bluing In the water the better for tbs
wash, and It Is a difficult matter to convince
them that the clothee will look far better if
only a small quantity la used.
If, when obliged to b. m your feet all
I day, you change your shoes eeveral times for
a fresh pair, you will bs astonished bow
much it will rest tbs tired feet, tor no two
shoes press the foot In the earns part.
Turpentine mixed with carbolic acid and
kept in open vessels about the room will, it
to said, greatly lessen the risk of contagion
in scarlet fever, diphtheria and kindred dto-
Nice tablecloths and napkins should not
he allowed to become much soiled, so that
. they will require vigorous rubbing with soap
or in bot water. _________
Soap should be bought by th* box, taken
out of th* wrapper* and stood in a dry
place, a* It improvs* by keeping
A small hag of sulphur kept tn a draw*
er closet that I* Infested with red ants will
quickly dispare* them.