Image provided by: Yamhill County Historical Society; McMinnville, OR
About The Telephone=register. (McMinnville, Or.) 1889-1953 | View Entire Issue (July 27, 1888)
the telephone .
0,, Deer North of eor
n Third and K Sts ,
M c M innville ,
gis musili* . •
S, A. YOUNG, M. D.
MCMINNVILLE, OREGON, JULY 27, 1888.
Third Street, between E and F
Office and residence on D street. All
jells promptly answered day or night.
Henderson Bros. Props
First-class accommodations for Cctumer
cial men and general travel.
Transient stock well cared for.
Everything new and in First-Class Order
W. V. PRICE,
EREMONIAL VISIT TO THE
OF THE OYINGL
Northern Pacific BcfauL
’«neral Meats end Drinks— Respects Paid
tu the Dead In Carinthia— Native Socl
------ VIA Tint-------
Cascade Division’ now completed,
making it the Shortest, Best’
r|) of the Alps— Scenes aud
After the Burial.
In tbe remote country districts It may also
*>e said that tbe funeral tiegins before the
ieath. As soon as any man or woman is
The Dining Car line. The Direct Route. <u p|xaed to be in the last agony not only all
I •wighbors and frieuds. but perfect strangers,
No Delays. Fastest Trains. Low I
tre informed of tbe fact and expected to pay
est Rates to Chicago and all
Dr. J. H- NELSON, Dentist
s ceremonial visit The guests simply enter
A guaranteed cure for all
points East. Tickets sold
Room, over First National Bank, in Mc
the sick room, take a long look at the dying
man and go their waya No prayer is laid
to all Prominent Points
memory, loss of brain power,
aardly a word is spoken. y*t even tbe chance
Charges Moderate and Consistent
throughout the East and Southeast.
hysteria, headache, pain in the
buck, nervous prostration, Through Pullman Drawing Room Sleep wayfarer who declines to etiter tbe bouse of
Has the latest Discovery tor the Painless
death on such occasions is considered
wakefulness, leucorrhoea. uni
extraction of Teeth.
versal lassitude, seminal weak
After death tbe stream of visitors ceases,
ini potency. and
ami general Reservationscan be secured in advance.
but only tor a short time Aa soon as tbe
n.f.rs T. li .. Ioss of f power
Po<ver of the generative
“s™™ iorgans, in either sex, caused
has been prepared for burial a long ta
To F.ait Bound Passenger«.
by indiscretion or over exertion, ami which
ble is spread in ths room where It lies and
Be caeful and do not make a mistake covered with wine, spirits and cold viands of
ultimately lead to premature Trad.Mark,
old age,insanity and consump
but be sure to take the
every description, and here open bouse is
»1.00 per box or six
M c M innville ,
O regon boxe,
held day ami night till tbe funeral starts for
for »5.00,sent by mail on
Whoever comes, known
receipt of price, Full particu
Anil see that your tickets read via or unknown, nch or poor, is n<x only al
Office two doors south of postofflee. Res lar* in pamphlet, »ent free to
THIS LINE, St Paul or Minneapolia, to towed, but urged, to eat and drink as much
idence two doors from railroad on Third
WE GUARANTEE SIX
street All calls promptly attended to, day
avoid changes and aerioua delays occa- as be can. Beside the coffin at least two
huge wax candles, which have been fetched
every »5 00 order received, weAfterTiklag. •iorted by other routes.
Through Emigrant Sleeping Cars run from tbe church, buru dimly, aud ueer them
send six boxes with written guarantee to re
fund the money if our Specific doe, not ef on regular express trains full length of two old women sit or kneel They are pent
fect a cure
the line. Bertha free. Lowest rates. for their services, and supposed to pass their
time In prayer From time to time they are
Address all communications to the 8ole Quickest time.
relieved by others, and they then usu :lly
If so be sure and call for your ticketa
General Office Of the Company* No, 9 make a somewhat lengthem-d pause at tbe ta
THE MURRAY MEDICINE CO.
Washington St., Portland, Oregon.
Kansas City, Mo.
ble twfore going home After the return of
Sold by Rogers «k Todd, sole arents
the funeral the chief mourner Invitee every
one who has attend«! it to * hot meal, which
A D CHARLTON.
Asst General Passenger Agent. is as sumptuous as he can afford, and which
usually ends In hard drinking
rvNXKAL is cimxTint
Customs of this kind are not prevalent to
Carinthia or Upper Carniola funerals are
there conducted with perfect quiet and de
It is positively the shortest and fin nt
5’et In some otwervances one may
line to Chicago and the east and sohth and
find either the germ or the relic of much that
the only sleeping and dining car through
bocks us tn other distrii-ta On the whole.
■ he arrangements seem to be adjusted to the
Omaha, Kansas; City, and all Mlsaourl
■resent religious beliefs and requirements of
be community and it is easy to see bow
bey might degenerate Into such excesses as
Its magnificent steel track, unsurpassed
mve been mentioned.
A simple accouut
train service anil elegant dining and
it a funeral in Carinthia will show this
sleeping cars has honestly earned for it the
-sitter than any amount of abstract argu
Where you will find the best of
As soon as tbe body has been placed In the
Wines and Liquors, also
-uffin and the room put in order, the latter is
Others may imitate,but none can surpass it
hrown open to tbe visitors, in a Roman
Imported and Domestsc
country it Is natural that rich aud
Our motto is "always on time ”
Cigars. Everything neat and Clean Catholic
poor should alike wish to say a few prayers
T. M. F ields , Propr.
Be sure and ask ticket agents for tickets
for tbe soul of one who has been their friend,
via this celebrated route and take nona
their companion or their benefactor Among
W H MEAD, G A
the educated classes certain hours are ap
No. 4 Washington street. Portland. Or.
pointed for the puqxiee. among the poorer it
usual to keep tbe house open day and
! Sample rooms in connection.
night During the greater pai t of tbe time
the mourners pray silently, but at certain
hours one of them repeats aloud the primers,
Ia now fitted up in first class order.
in which the others join Un leaving tbe
---- THE LEADER IN----
Apr. 13, 3m Accommodations as good as can be room each of tbe visitors is offere«! a piece of
bread and a glass of wine or spirits, nnd tbe
foun din th* city.
[XXW are apt to bo offeudeii if the offer is re
8. E. MESSINGER, Manager.
fused. Among a hospitable population thb
custom cannot be considereii strange, but it
must be oonfeesed that, though tbe refresh
A FOX-HUNTING JUDGE.
meats are usually consumed In perfect *1
flow He Fooled a IlHtch of Prisoners and lence, it is open to abuse. Beggars will com«
Opposite Grange Store McMinnville. Or
Had His »port.
six or seven times in the day for the sake of
Repairing neatly don* at reasonable
Rather a good story used to be told the dram with which their devotions are re
Wright's new building. Corner Third by Justice Porter, a well-known legal warded, and as it ofleu happens that no
and F streets. McMinnville. Or
bon-vivant of Dublin. It concerns a member of the family is present, and as no
rare old Irish judge on the Northwest one would like at such a season to be guilty
Proprietor of the
ungracious act, it is very difficult tu
circuit, who loved the hunting-field of an • n*on*r
check on such persona
more than he did the stupid, sleepy
Tan kativk aocirrt
The native society of the Alps Is some
court-room. His clerk was like
Caveats, and Trade Marks obtained, and minded, and a joyous pair they made. what peculiar in its character Tbe better
all Patent business conducted for MODER
One fine morning the clerk whispered class of the officials have, for tbe most pert,
been educated In the same schools, and many
ATE FEES 0UK OFFICE IS OPPOSITE to the judge:
of them have there formed lasting friend
U.S PATENT OFFICE. We have nosub
" Yer Honor, old Billy Duan’s meet* ships with each other. In later years they
agencies, all business direct, hence can
transact patent business in less time and to-day at Ballykillmulligan, an’ they’ve rarely meet, except at the animal meetings
at less cost than those remote from Wash • fine dog fox.”
of the societies of which they may hapfien
ington. -end model, drawinp, or photo,
"How many’s in the dock?” asked to be members, but tbe old affection still re
with description, We advise if patentable
mains unimpaired. When the news of tbe
Third Street. McMinnviPe Or
or not free of charge, Our fee not due till the judge, excitedly.
Ieath of an old forester or priest spreads
patent is secured
rom valley to valley it therefore awakens
A book, "How to Obtain Patents,” with
nany kind memories of old times, and on
references to actual clients in your State, the peace, yer Honor.”
"Tom,” said the judge, "do you he day of tbe funeral old companions will
county, or town sent free, Address
think you can get the first fellow to ■ften come some thirty or forty miles, even
Opposite Patent Office. Washington. D C
plead guilty without a jury trial, and «hen a railway cannot 1« used, to pay tbe
■st tribute of respect to tbe dead. In tbe
me to let him off with a week in jail?” owns these visitors put up at different Inns,
“The easiest tking in the world," •illy those who are very intimate with tbe
answered the faithful clerk.
amily think of entering tbe bouse of mourn
"Make haste, then, and bring the ug.
At tbe appointed hour they gather outside
whole gang; and, Isay, Tom, tell Jerry
All kinds of fancy hair cutting done in Traneacte a General Banking Business.
be door, accompany tbe funeral te th*
th, latest and neatest style
burchyard. and on its return speak a few
The twenty Fenians were brought «ords of sympathy to the family As a
All kind, of fancy hair dressing and hair President,............... J. W. COW LS,
eying, a specialty Special attention given Vice-president, LEE LOUGHLIN. into court—a defiant gang, nineteen -ule, no refreshment Is offered them. Only
of them preparml to fight to the bitter -he bearers of tbe coffin, who are usually In
Cashier............... CLARK BRALY. end. The twentieth had been inter umate friends or colleagues of tbe deceased,
Ladies' and Childrens' Work
I also have for sale a very fine assort
ire invited to a cold rejiast, which doee not
by the clerk. He was called.
ment of hair oils, hair tonics, cosmetic,, etc
Sells exchange on Portland, San viewed
«ant lung. In a society at once so closely
linleil and so widely scattered It cannot but
I have in connection withniy parlor, Francisco, and New York.
charged?" demanded tie Judge, with happen that many old friends who have long
• the largest and finest stock of
Interest allowed on time deposits. a propitious smile.
been separated should meet on such occasions,
"Guilty, yer Honor,” said the ersd- ind that, after tbe ceremony to over, they
Office hours from 9 a. m. to 4 p. m
should gather In grouja In tbe various Inns.
Ever in the city.
Apr. 13 tf
k^TaiKD S tr , st McMisNVtLLi. O bioox .
"Well,” said the judge, glancing 1'be very thought of the companion they
have lost recalls memories of a less somber
benevolently about the room. "I fancy character Old boyish pruiks are remein
I can let you off with a week.”
tiered and old hunting adventures retold,
The man thanked the judge and the wine flows freely, end, though the occa
of their meeting to not forgotten, its
stepped down to the bailiff. There
wai a terrible sensation among the oth mournful character no longer casts a glooin
tbe whole of tbe conversation, in fact,
MARLIN DOUBLE ACTION REVOLVER.
er defendants. Why, none of them over
when a respected citizen of any small town
has been buried, a stranger who entered any
duplioato of the celebrated
years in limbo, Here was a chance to of tbe chief bouses of entertainment In the
I profit by "his Honor's” pleasant afternoon would fancy that a festival was
SMITH & WESSON.
and all manifested an being celebrated. —London Saturday Review
L’p Stairs in Adams’ Building,
Patronage respectfully solicited
Great English Remedy.
W- H- Boyd, M. I ).
Physician and Surgeon,
Northern Pacific Railroad.
ARE YOU GOING EAST?
The Provincial Prize Horse
Will stand the ensu FIRST CLASSBAR
ing season, beginning
McMinnville, is opened
April 1st and ending
July 1st, 1888, at his
old stables in M’Minn-
The Royal Route ville, Oregon.
12. The St. Charles Hotel
J. M. H ulery , Prop.
1rs. H. P. Stuart,
Hair weaving and Stamping.
Hamess. Saddles, Etc, Etc,
NMlli Jewelry Store,
C. A. SNOW & CO.
Bhving, Hair Cutting and-----
---- Shampoing Parlon. M’MINNYILLE NATIONAL
FLEMING, & LOGAN, Prop’s.
ALL AROUND THE
V* Stairs, Down Stairs, In Kitchen and
In the Ludy*. Parlor.
Japanese fans continue to be utilised in a
variety of ways for decorating pur|xws. The
very newest style consists in transforming a
bright colored fan into a flower holder by
twisting 111 the shape of u funnel and tying
with ribbons. A cheap fan makes a pretty
holder when the leaf receives a coating of
bright red or blue enamel paint.
Delicious Lettuce Salud.
A lettuce salad should lie crisp, fresh ami
cold when served. Mi« Parlou tells how to
insure this appetizing condition. Break off
all tlio leaves carefully from two small or
Olio large head of lettuce, wash each separ
ately and throw into a pan of ice water,
where they should remain an hi sir. Fuj
tlieni in a wire tiasket or coarse towel anc
shako out all th« water. Either cut the
leaves with a sharp knife or tsar them in
large pieces. Mix French drawing with them
and serve immediately.
For the French
dressing take tin's* tablespoon lull of oil, one
of vinegar, one aaltspoonful of salt, one salt
spoonful of pepper. Put salt and pepper in a
cup, add one tablespoonful of the oil When
thoroughly mix«! add the remainder of tbe
oil and the v illegal'.
Cheap but Effective Window Curtains.
Swiss curtains trimmed with a fluted ruffle
of the same are dainty ami appropriate for a
country bouse. A pretty way to arrange
ftiem is to let them almost crow at the top of
tlie window and loop them back with very
large bows of white satin ribbon of pink,
blue, scarlet or color to match decorathm in
Alternate stripes of cheeee cloth and turkey
red trimmed round with antique hum iimii.m
effective olid quite inexpensive window dra
For something very simple, unbleached
muslin of pretty creamy tint can 1» made up
in various tasteful ways and will help to give
a finished, attractive asject to a room.
An Excellent I'uililhq lleclr*.
Mrs Henderson thinks the following receipt
a great success, because many kinds of pud
ding can lie made by it by adding different
flavorings, and it is very easily and quickly
made. Ingredients: One pint rich inilk, two
tablespoonl'uls of corn starch, a scant half
cupful sugar, whites of three or four eggs, a
little salt, flavoring. Beat the eggs to a stiff
froth; dissolve the corn starch in a little cf
the milk; stir the sugar into the remainder n*
the milk, which place on tbe Are; whoa ire lie
gins to boil add tbe dissolved ooru starch, stt"
constantly for a few minutes, when it will be
come a smooth paste: now stir iu th» beaten
whites of the eggs and let it remain a little
longer to cook the eggs It can Isi Havy-w
with vanilla and put into a form.
The starting of banging tmsketo of vines
and flowers tor piazzas and windows is flow
in order. There are many beauiifu? fancy
baskets and vases provided, but the old
fashioned, half round wire luuket, lined with
moss, the green side out, is as attractive as
any. This same moss, from the wools, is
very valuable for covering the surface of the
basket after it is Ailed with plants; It is else
useful in the same way for out door vases.
The moss acts as a mulch and prevents th»
rapid drying of the soil that would otherwfw
The subjoined simple preparation Is rwom-
mended as desirable for cleaning and polish
ing old furniture: Over a moderate Are put
a perfectly clean vessel. Into this drop two
ounces of white or yellow wax. When melted,
add four ounces pure turpentine; then stir
until cool, when it is iv.uly for use. The
mixture brings out the original color of tbe
wood, adding a luster equal to that of var
ntoli. By rubbing with a piece of fine cork,
it may, when it fades, be removed.
Deylles of Various Styles.
Doylies are not over six inches square, ar
: heir only use to to prevent th« fruit plate
lielng scratche<l by the Anger bowl. Vory
fine ones are of sheer bolting oloUi or pine
apple silk, with a fringe«) edge three quarter»
of an Inch deep. Etching silk or cotton may
be used for outlining the deooration on linen
«loyliea and water color can be employ«! upon
billing cloth and silk.
A Substitute for a Closet.
In a bedroom that has no closet, a service
able substitute for one can be easily ami
cheaply made. The illustration shows such n
one fitted up and described by a writer in
American Agriculturist It extends acrom
one end of the small room.
PROTECT YOUR HOMES!
.88 Caliber, using
rubber handle .
w AM A ST ED EQUAL IM BTEXT M1PUCT TO THI
For sale by Hardware and Gun Dealer, everywhere.
Maanfertared by TEE MAELIJ HEE AWM 00«.
—ST IN THE
IDEAL RELOADING TOOLS
WILL »AVI ONE-HALF THE CO»T OF AMMUNITION.
Ma«i. for all sixes of <’srtr«i«r*s wfilek sre •J*'?,*?.*at*»sosl',B'® Dr‘<'Il•,
fe*-— 11,to;,: Marlin. I Xi,'.. » lerhestJT.
-Kaaaml,. Smith fl Weaaoe -. atoo tor all ,.□<•• •**
HIT HI HILLS, FAMS
•a* keti.r tkaa aay MM*. •**« I* ririee Ltot *f lM*e toeto
Bag IMA EL
earnest desire to follow the example of
their comrade and acknowledge the
crimes in a batch.
Do you nil plead guilty?” demand
ed the judge, eagerly.
"We do!” shouted the enthusiastic
nineteen, in chorua
Fourteen years’ transportation
apiece.” exclaimed the judge, with a
click of his jaw—"Jerry, is the mare
saddled yet?”— Farmer»' I’oict.
—Since the slave trade was abolish
ed in Erypt .in asylum for female
»laves has been maintained in Cairo.
Ihe aline trade i* still carried on sur
reptitiously to •« me extenr, and effort«
are especially ma le to procure inmates
for the harems of the wealthy. In
1886 170 female slave*, intended for
:he harems, were rescued and provided
with a home at the asylum. Mo*» of
liese women were negresse*. but tome
f them were pretty Circa*sian an t
Abyssinian girls. AT these women
,re retained at the asylum until they
receive some education, ami are fitted
•o support ihemselve* by work provid
'd for them. During tbe year thirty
»lave dealer* were found guilty and
A Peculiarity of Genina.
I believe In genius, and Shakespeare and
Lincoln certainly pMseased It II is just as
sensible to bslleve in gifts oo a largo scale aa
in a little sense, and every primary teacher
knows which of her pupils will probably
iiaks their way, and which are positively
dull and likely to remain ao No two human
usings are created with the sama natural
aLility. end genius Is simply the inborn qual
ities of mind, which. In a healthy body, car
ries with them a fineness snd strength au,«.
rior to those elements la others. A peculiar
Ity of genin* ia that It may spring up among
tbe children of any family of people of regu
lar habits. 1 argue, however, always that
an education on a big liberal scale la of
mighty advantage, aven to genuinely able
men, because it gives them Che fullest chance
to rapidly develop their great powers. Men
who lean on natural power of miod and ez
preaaioo alone depend largely on retentive
memories, but they ar* tlmij about their
modes of thought and utterances whenever
they come In contact with scholastic minds
and seldom venture Into competition with
them tor fear cf being overwhelmed in tbe
sea of learning they Imagine th« scholars to
lie swimming in.—Globe Democrat inter
Tbe largest private library In till country
Is ownwl by H. IL Bancroft, tbe historian,
and is In his San Francisco bona It con
sims of 50.000 volumes and is valued at 83UV,-
VUU New York Ward
Other legal adrerrisementa, 75 cents for first
; insertion aud 40 cent« per square for each sub
Special buBinem notices in business column®,
- 10 cents per liue. Regular business notices, 5
I cent« per line.
f^feMional cards. S12 per year.
Special rates for large display “ads.**
CARE OF TUE FIGURE.
no longer costs
' ........ -s--«1 U, g
One tooare or lem. one insertion
......... |1 Ot
Oue ,«qtiare, each subsequent insertion....
! Noti'-eaof appointment and final settlement i W
RATK8 OP ADVERTISING.
Physician A Surgeon,
Adown the f*«tlna slops ot afternoon
The dusk oomee softly purple eyed end fain
stray firelly gl«-uins illume her Heavy oair
With poiuui or agin, etuis o w m iu youag
llsags Use a stl.sr now that waits her use
I d one oool hand alia Dears her cup of dew
Killed to the brim Io one a alal rare
Sweet odors aunt around bar
all the air
-.lie sou with drowsy aoun.l* tbe erieser'e tune,
taint oalla sod chirps, aud songs tbai oiouzers
I'o smiling, sleepy hahre
If to the ears
There cams but Uieae
But under ell tbare
I'h* yeniabad vole* some dear familiar phraae—
Alaa, tbe crystal rial bolds but tears
How tbe Luuriee of Teeterdaj Become
lb* Neaaaaltl«* ot Today—Deeelepment
of Feminine Beauty of Figure and Grace
One by on* Ch* luxuries of yesterday be
come tbe neoeasitie* of Coday aud tb* very
commonplace things of to-morrow
biimau nature that this should be ao. for not
ouly in ou* can* I* it true but lu many The
soutbern fruit* which came to u. aa a rare
delicacy but a few year, ago are daily seen
A Co Ila pec I Druggist.
on very plain tablee Why not, when they
"I want some consecrated lye," bo slowly
oo*t no more than tbe fruit which grow* in
announced. as he soured ths store.
our cliniatel Tb* oyster which was some
“You meau concentrated lye," suggested
time* sent aa a great iNTering on friendship's I
altar to our forefather, from eorne friend at the druggist, as be repressed a smila
“Well, may bo I do It does nutmeg any
th* aeacoast, to uow a staple articleot diet *11
iifference. It's what I camphor, anyhow.
winter long, aud not a costly oue at that,
though w* live nearly a thousand miles from What does It sulphur!"
“Eighteen oeuts a can."
th* sea Th* treasural silken gown of our
“Then you can give me a can."
grandmother, carefully kept in ueat folds
“1 never cinnamon who thought himself so
amid lavender sprigs, to today multiplied by
fives, by tens, by twenties in the wardrobes witty as you do," said tbe druggist. In a
of their grandilaugbters. The printed pages gingerly manner, feeling called upon to do a
•o rare, so treasured in olilen times, ar* sold tittle punning himself.
“Well, that's not had, ether," laughed the
or given away daily in tliase days Tto but
a short time since a stationary bath in one's .■ustomer, with a eyruptitious glauca “1 am
bouse wa. a rare, extravagant elegance, monia novice at the busineas, though I've
fewer still since th* first Turkish baths were «•da. good many puns that other punsters
established in our larger cities, yet today it reaped ths credit of. However. I don't care
would ba their absence which would cause
< copperas far as I am concerned, though
they ought to be handled with cloven till
wouldn't know what was tbe madder
“ILA inc CRB" AND “MASSAafl."
Perhaps I shouldn't myrrh
Webster’s dictionary, revised and pub
We have had a pleasant time and I
Itobed in 1883, does not contain th* word mani
cure, yet the educated women in the land
It was too much for the druggist, He coi
grow fewer every week who do not put into
ls psod.- Detroit Free I'retH.
practical use thoir knowledge of manicure
articles For the same i-eason that every one
Won't Write for Magaslnae.
prefers to oomb their hair with tb* rubber oi
Robert Browntug won't writs for maga-
shell Invention of modern time* rather than
with ■ uuneb of long strong thorn» or Usb anea in speaking of an offer of it.OUU from
bone*, which were some of tbe oontrivanc*» a Boston paper for a abort poem, be said “If
of savage races, one prefers to use the ill« 1 would srrite in that way tor any one I would
end tbe ronnded scissors of tbe manicure to consider thia request from Boston, blit I
trim tbe nails instead of th* penknife. We simply can’t An English magazine offered
see the average woman with carefully car«! me a large price, which 1 refused, and then
for finger nalto, when tan year* ago not one a still larger, which I again refuse«! Then
they sent me a blank check, and asked me to
of them used tbeeauie methods of polishing
All it out to my own satisfaction. But I re
filing and trimming.
turned that aba I cannot bring myself to
Massage, too, to a word of Nineteenth cen
write for periodicals If I publisb a bonk,
cury ooining. Who of our rugged ancestry
would have dreamed of being rubbed foi and people choose to buy It. that proves thev
pleasure or to enhance their physical beauty want to read my work. But to have them
turn over the pages of a magazine and Hnd
mileas it wa* the Romans In their age of luz
me—that is to be an uninvited guest My
iryf To be rubbod when 111 isbut an expect
«1 |iart of the nursing and treatment, but to wife liked it She liked to be with the others,
I have steadfastly refused that kind of
lie rubbed into straightness or slenderness, or
<o be patted and punched into roundness ami thing from first to last"— New York Tribune.
ilrinnees of outline or muscle to just dawning
A Queer Barometer.
upon tbe consciousness of th* publlo a* a
It Is not generally known that the ren
thing possible to accomplish. It will only
tie in tbe very near to-morrow when tbe dered fat of a woodchuck is aa good a bar
sitprem* Importance of thi* massage treat
ometer aa any we have today. While In tbe
ment will be thoroughly understood by worn
country a abort time ago Che writer bad oc
eu in particular. They know how to appro
casion Co travel through tbe lower part of
■iat* litheueas and suppleness in another
Berka At the bouse of a friend I was
woman, but they ar* very loth to undertake pressed to take an umbrella with mo There
th* proper exerctoe to develop that same was no sign of a storm. I aaked why he per
freedom of movement In theniselvea; That sisted in so dogged a manner tor me to ac
it may be imparted in a degree by no act of cept the article. “Why," said ba, "look at
their own volition, but through the medium my barometer."
>f another’s hands, is a fact to be heralded
There upon the sbelf stood a bottle sealed
with joy, and there is no shadow or possibil
with beeswax. It was all cloudy The old
ity of a doubt that tbe moving of a joint gentleman said bo had used this one for most
uack an«l forth, round and round, gently. twenty years, and if a storm was brewing
'I»wly, with certain delicate manipulations, the baromer got cloudy twelve hours before
will render it free and elastic to a remark
tbe rain or snow began to falL in clear
weather the oil was always clear.—Reading
What do surgeons do In th* case of a (Pa.) Herald.
»roken arm, where th* whole limb lias been
Ths Barber’s Mistake.
neld immovable for days or weeks bandaged
rt Is noticed that many New York and
tight and close against th* body! Do they
Brooklyn barbers fleck superfluous lather
'«eve the wrist and fingers stiff and lifeless,
is they appear when the ligature* and *plints from the face, while sharing, with the back
bluut top of the razor Thi* habit was
ire removed! Na At this point in th* heal
mg tb* dally, and ofttime* twice daily, visit* thrust upon a patron the other day. and ba
stoutly objected. He said that even barbers
>f th* aurgeon are made with even mor* ex
ictnea* than earlier in the case, and deapite are but human end liable to mistaken, and
t be moans and groan* of the patient he bends that ba remembered a painful soeue in the
-very joint of the Anger* and wrtot backward west, where a barber, thinking he bad
ind forward, each time farther and farther, the blunt top turned to a customer's face,
until th* tortured creature can endure no essayed to fleck the soapsuds from the face
more for th* nonce. But though tb* man of and actually used the glittering edge anj
modes gash that the unfortunate one will
knowledge may desist until next tim* b» un
leretand* tbe necessities of ths case, and no see until the coffin lid closes over him.—New
pleadings will turn him from his coure* until
the joint* bar* reoovered their prtotln* flexi
The Real Orangs Blossom.
Not one bride In Ave hundred who Is de-
dim Aims nnsosAL amirnoN.
scribed as wearing orange blomoms is so fort
What example can b* brought to bear on unate, says a Troy florist, as to bars them.
anything stronger than this argument In
An orangs flower wreath or bouquet would
favor of massage treatment* The figure d*
cost from <15 to »30. so the dealers tans
mend* personal attention today because it stephanotis blossom, worth from H to »5,
receive* most notice from others, and light and array the unsuspecting maiden at a leaser
ness of gait, suppleneea of body, freedom of price but greater proflt English violets are
movement are thing* deeired of «vary one.
worth »1.50 per hundred, and are used to
Some on* «aid not long ago that sh* would make the letters In set designs For the»*
Ilk* to hav* been born her own daughter
are substituted immortelles colored purple,
This to a more reaaonabl* wish than it seen» worth fifteen cents a hundred.—Detroit Free
and lea* egottoticaL Th* women of today
are thoroughly alive to the modern theories
Rather Too Careless,
of education and cultivation, aud they And It
so hard a task to unlearn half they hav* been
"Good evening. Mrs. Gobrlgbtly; bow did
taught in order to reach a state where they
you like the candidate hurt Sunday T
may Imbibe a new court* of idea* that tto no
“Oh. pretty well. Deacon Whittaker; bo
wondar they wish they might begin over gave us a splendid sermon, and I guess be is
anew a* • child.
a real good man, but lie ia too earelea* in bis
On* of th* terror* of advancing age to tbe habit* to suit me "
tendency to stoutness, nothing except
"Why, what makes you think *of"
»rrinkle* do women more dislike tbau a
“Ob, 1 noticed when he camo out of the pas
heavy, plumping step which some 200 pounds tor's room that the knees of bistrousers were
of flesh, more or lees, to carry about engen
covered with dust."—Springfield Union.
tore. Massage to beneflcial for thia, though
certainly by no mean* aa effectual a* active
Introduction of Kissing.
exerctoe. Th* rubbiug for this shouhl be
Th* story runs that kissing was Introduced
combined with long, smooth stroke* of tbe Into England by Rowena, the daughter of
hand from the neck down the spine, and
Hengist the Saxon. At a banquet which
from the blpe to the heels, while tbe same was gi ven by the British monarch In honor
mod* of procedure applied to growing girls of bls allies the princess, after pressing the
develop* length of limb and general bright.
brimming beaker to her lipa, saluted aud as
Another help to lightne**, grace and su|>ple
tonished and delighted Vortigern with a lit
oes* are the movements taught by the leach
tle kiss, after ths manner of her own people,
ere of Detoarta This. perha|w, to the Itesl
way of all for women who have lost tbe yield
ing, springing movements of their youth, by
either increase of year» or weight De Inert a
Little Topeey—Uno Rastus, wha—what
saw the beauty of uature a* It should be tn
tbe human form, and studleil but to prove makes dat yaller dog o' yourn growl so wbeu
bow it might be developed. Hi* theory to he's gnawin' er bone*
Uncle Rastus—Gwine away, chile,
that at every movement or gesture of any
t«ort of tb* body an almoet Imperceptible s'prise.1 at ye’ tg’nince. Dat dog am er quar
npple of movement should run through tbe rel in wif his food. —New York Bun.
He says regarding It: “W, had two boards
one foot wide sawed off in seven feet lengths
A foot from the upper end of each length we
hail cleats nailed across. These boards were
then placed against the side walls, at the end
of the room. A board was cut exactly as long
us the room was wide, and this was placed on
t be top of the upright ixiania Another place
was cut, as long as the top board, «res the
thickness of the two upright pieces. This
fitted in between the uprights, and rested on
tlx cleats, and, Atting snugly, it keeps th«
end pieces presee.1 against tlie wall; therefore
no nails or screws are needed to hold the ar
rangement in place. We have, by this plan,
entire frame, and when oue once sees the
a shelf at th' top on which to keep boxes and
grace of carrying out this theory, uo other
articles which cannot be bung up. Into the
argument to needed in It* flavor. One to
I sit tom of this shelf we screwed hooka on
taught that th* seat of all movement to in
which garme nts are hung. In this way we
tb* waist, end th* undulatioo of th* body,
avoided damaging the wall, by driving In
when th* waist theory to graceful and ma*
nails or putting on hooka*'
tered. to the more beautifuL Tbe daughters
Next we made a curtain which we tack.ai
of the women of bniay will be brought to
to the front of the top board, weighted tb«-
tbe highest state ot physical culture. Why
liottom of It so that it bang. In the proper
place always and is not blowing alxmt to ad should not their elder* envy them*—"R &
K. M." in Chicago Herald,
mit dust The curtain might be hung on a
l»le, but we preferred to fasten it with tacka,
liecause thia plan of arranging it made every
thing snug and dust tight It should be full
enough to hang gracefully, anti if the women
of the family have a knack that way, they
can make It quite as ornamental as anything
else the room will lie likely to contain.
Beat three eggs well, add a saltapoonful of
»alt and flour enough 10 make a thick paste.
Roll out and - ut into very thin cakes and fry
in hot lard. Spread half of them with jam
nr jelly ami use tbs other half tor appas
ci uats or oom
Invented hy Women.
The reconla of ths patent office show that
women bare obtalnedj patents on 1.900 in
ventions« But no patent has as yst been ob
tained on a dress pocket that can be found
without securing the services of a detactiva.
White F.lephaut's Hair.
Tbe hair from a white elephant's tall Is
-onsidered of much value, at»J In the old days
of tbs kings of Burmab was only given to the
nobles and dignitaries of the kingdom.-Ben
The Famous Elm.
An slin tree growing In tbe grounds of the
Pennsylvania hospital, In Phi la< lai phi a. Is a
srloo of tbe famous tres under which Wil
liam Pean bebí the first treaty with tbe In