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be," said the attending physician of
the insane asylum.
While one policeman held poor Ho
nig, the other covered him with a large
overcoat to hide the exposed lower ex
tremities of the struggling victim.
And Honig tried hard to explain and
escape, and succeeded in the latter at
tempt, but minus the protecting over
coat. A sudden cry of recognition
from the bride-to-be, a stare from the
mother-in-law, now rig-id as a stone,
and the pitiful glances of his friends,
showed Honig that he had been recog
nized. But he was recaptured and
rapidly borne away in a closed car
Funny scenes are said to have taken
place in the hospital before the cause
of this sudden insanity had been ex
plained. Honig never tried again to
experiment with new queens, nor has
he ever seen again his wife that was
to be. —Farm, Stock and Home.
SOME BORROWED RECIPES.
Chocolate Frosting—Four table
spoonsful of grated chocolate, with
enough cream or milk to wet it, one
cupful of sugar, and one egg well
beaten. Stir the mixture over the
fire until thoroughly mixed. Flavor
Lemon Pie —The juices and grated
rind of two lemons, one coffee cup of
sugar, three eggs (reserving the whites
for a meringue), half a cup of sweet
cream, put in the last thing, one table
spoonful cornstarch mixed with the
cream, half a teaspoonful of mace,
quarter of a teaspoonful of salt. Line
a pie plate with nice paste, pour in the
mixture and bake half an hour. When
baked cover the top with the whites of
the two eggs, beaten to a stiff froth,
smooth it over with a knife and set it
the oven to brown.
CocoanuT Cake —One pound of su
gar, half a pound of butter, one cocoa
nut, grated, half pound of flour, six
eggs, pinch of mace, half a teaspoon
ful of baking- powder. Beat the but
ter and sug-ar to a cream, add the
mace, the beaten yolks and the whites
of the eg-g-s beaten to a stiff froth,
then the flour (into which the baking
powder has been stirted), and lastly
stir in the cocoanut. Bake in loaves.
This recipe makes the most delicious
cake, and if once tried successfully
it will be given a place of honor in
the family recipe book.
Carolina Rick Pudding—Put a
quart of milk into a double boiler, add
half a pound of rice and cook till very
thick, stirring frequently. Turn it
out into a dish and add nutmeg-, cin
namon, a little grated lemon peel, six
apples chopped fine, and the yolks of
three eg-gs; sweeten to taste. Mix
thoroughly, put into a floured cloth
and boil an hour and a quarter. Serve
with wine sauce.
Hashkh Goosk —Put an ounce of
butter into a saucepan, and when hot
add a spoonful of chopped onion and
fry until rather brown, then stir in
a tablespoonful of Hour; put in the re
mains of a goose, cut into neat pieces
and well seasoned with pepper and
salt; add a pint of stock, let the whole
simmer about ten minutes, and it is
ready to serve. A little sage may be
added if liked.
Looking1 back is more than we can
sustain without going- back. —Cecil.
I love, indeed, to suffer, but I cannot
tell whether I am worthy to suffer. —
What is defeat? Nothing but educa
tion —nothing but the first step to
something- better. —Wendell Phillips.
The first condition of human good
ness is something to love; the second
something- to reverence. — George
Cheerfulness is an excellent wearing
quality. It has been called the bright
weather of the heart. —Samuel Smiles.
Nature is upheld by antagonism.
Passions, resistance, danger, are edu
cators. We acquire the strength we
No man's religion is better than his
politics; his religion is pure whose
politics are pure; and his religion is
radically wrong whose politics are
Change into extremity is very fre
quent and easy. As when a beggar
suddenly grows rich he commonly be
comes a prodigal, for to obscure his
former obscurity he puts on riot and
excess. —Ben Johnson.
Wise men will apply their remedies
to vices, not to names; to the causes of
evil which are permanent, not the oc
casional organs by which they act
and the transitory moods in which
they appear. —Burke.
When thy brother has lost all that
he ever had, and lies languishing and
even gasping under the utmost ex
tremities of poverty and distress, dost
thou think to lick him whole again
with thy tongue?— South.
Petty vexations may at times be
petty, but still they are vexations.
The smallest and most inconsiderable
annoyances are the most piercing. As
small letters weary the eye most, so
also the smallest affairs disturb us
The Ranch thirteen weeks for 25c.
There is no choice between old bach
elors and withered corn—neither will
pop. —Chicago Herald.
Mrs. Wade was in one respect a
"tormentersome" woman to live with,
as her husband expressed it. She
had "no imagination," he said, and
"would ask the queerest questions." At
the supper table Mr. Wade mentioned
a tragic circumstance that he had read
that day in the newspapers. A pas
senger on a trans-Atlantic steamer
had fallen overboard in mid-ocean and
had never been seen again. "Was he
drowned?" asked Mrs. Wade. "Oh,
no, of course not." said Mr. Wade.
"But he sprained his ankle, I believe."
We make Labels of all kinds, Nursery
Flower plates, and carry in stock Bird
Seed boxes. Vegetable and Seed Bags,
Nurserymen's Order Books. Box Labels.
Show lards, and in fact anything and
everything embraced under the head of
LOWMAN & HANFORD LITHO. CO.,
NORTH YAK IMA
Victor Family Flour.
Wallola Star Straight Grade Flour,
and all kinds of chop and mill feed aud
GRAIN FOR SEED AMD FEED.
SHEET METAL WORK,
Agent for Majestic Steel Ranges,
the Domestic and White
Farm Tools, Hod Growers' Sapglies.
A 1-ceut postage stamp will carry thin
paper to your friend in any part of the
United States or Canada.