Newspaper Page Text
VOL. I. N(). 48.
J. D. KIRK WOOD,
I> IS IV T X S T
Tollman. Washington Tor.
Okkick Hocks: 9A.m.to 12 M . and 1 to 4 P. M.
BTKVVAKT BLOCK. MAIN ST.
E. H. LETTERMAN * CO.,
Dealers in Grain.
Highest market price paid for Wheat,
Oat*, barley anil Flax.
PULLMAN, - WASHINGTON TER.
OF SAN FRANCISCO.
Cash Assets - $1,250,000
LO3SK3 PAID FIVK MILLION I)()L> AUS.
The Favorite Coast Company.
W. V, WtVnVH, Agent, P nil man...
J WKUB. J '• WAIT
WEB 11& WATT,
Physicians and Surgeons j
Are Prepared to Treat All Special
Office la Stewart Block.
PULLMAN, WASHINGTON TEH.
► 11. C. WILLIAMSON,
Barber and Hair Cutter.
Special Attention is Given to
Cutting : and : Trimming"
Ladies' anil Children's Hair.
Hot and Cold Baths.
PULLMAN, WASH. TEH
|bOOOOO $500,000 $500,000
W. V. WINDUS, Agent.
l»ulliuuii, WuMliiiietoii Ter.
Pullman Meat Market.
Dealers In all kinds of
Fresh and Cured Meat.
M|M*flultivH iii HcaMon.
» £^-HiKlic»t market prices palil for Cattle
ami Hide*, Hogs, etc.
N««ine Hlo«k. - - 3IkI« Street.
— PROrRIKTOR —
Pullman Sample Room,
Cor. Main ami Wranit »tre«-t».
Fine Wines Liquors and Cigars.
Perfect order maintained and Rentlemanly ,
treatment to every one.
Pullman. - _JL Wa»hii.gt>»_T.-r.
Train for Kast leaves Pullman daily at 9:58
P"'l"kin for Moscow leaves doily at C.15 P. ni.
Elegant New Dining Cars.
Pullman Palace Me« per*.
;Free Family Sleeping Cars on Express Trains
' COUNCIL BIU'FS
*>. AND KANSAS CITY
Close connections at Portland for San Fran
Cisco and I'uifet Sound points.
STEAM EX 1888.
•* FROM PORTLAND TO SAX FRANCISCO.
Leaving Steamship Wharf, Portland, at 12
midnight, as follows:
Oregon—September S. 15, a. _
State of California— September -, l*.
Columbia— September 11, M.
The company reserves the right to change
steamers or sailing days.
Mates Of Passage- Iu«"lu«liua; Meals
Cabl- - - - -..• .-..»«•
Er-nd^rri'p. l»ll«if«t - - - »o
. For further particular* umpire of any Agent
Of the Company or of the General raasouger
. C. J. SMITH.
A. 0. I", fc T *•
Sflhr italltMtt ■ Hernia
OWNERS OF VESSELS SEIZED IN
BKHRING SKA WANTS DAMAGES.
Found Hanging to a Tree-A Noted In
dian Flßhter Dylng-Wlll Investi
gate Election Frauds—ln
dorsed Hen y George.
Missouri pays a bounty for rats.
Carl Schurz has returned from Europe.
Senator Spooner of Wisconsin, is quite
Bell Telephone stock has been increas
Omaha clothing houses have begun
"Corn Beef" is a popular beverage in
| Scranton, l'enn.
New York fined a man $25 tor selling
a boy cigarettes.
The Canadian Pacific is locating wheat
elevators at Duluth.
The Texas Federation of Lalx>r has in
dorsed Henry George.
Steve Brodie is now ambitious to go
over th« American Falls.
Georgia cotton manufacturers have
■ombined to raise prices.
Gold in rich quantities has l>een found
seven miles from Halifax.
The four flour mills at Ix>ng Pine, Neb.,
are running day and night.
A Kansas City saloon-keeper has sued
a man for an JBOQ liquor bill.
Chicago has "truant officers" who bee
that children attend school.
The Souths first bale of cotton of 1889
brought 11.10 cents jht pound.
Secretary Tracy seeks to have our navy
yards put in condition for work.
Young lady bicyclists do not hesitate
to go unattended in Philadelphia.
St. Paul salesmen are inducing lalwr
unions not to buy after 6:;5.) o'clock.
The United States Grand Jury will in
vestigate election frauds in Alabama.
It is believed the Baltimore is two
deep in the water to develop high speed.
Buffalo, Dak., has a 3-year-old boy who
weighs eighty pounds and is four feet
The Florida Orange Trust Combina
tion is pushing its work vigorously at St.
An English syndicate is reoorted to Ik
buying up Western mortgages exten
The Supreme Council of Chosen
Friends will meet at Washington, D. C,
The ship Centennial of Boston had her
topmast knocked off sailing under Brook
The St. Louis Board of Underwriters
has made sweeping reductions in in
New York now has $50,000 raised for
Washington's memorial arch. She needs
$ >0,000 more.
Bob Younger, the noted Missouri out
law, is dead. He died in Stillwater,
A thief at Parkersburg, Perm., dug up
a field of jwtatoes dining the night and
earned them off.
About one hundred thousand asphalt
blocks are being laid on Market street in
Baring Bros., it is stated, will soon in
form the Atchison road that they will
back the company
The body of the noted bandit Trinidad
has been found hanging to a tree near
The Chinese in New York are boycot
ting the ower of a building in Moit street
who increased Uie rout.
A general reunion of Federal Veterans
ol the war was held at Columbus, hid.,
September 18, lit and 20.
Theßoadmasten, who have been in
convention at Denver, have adjourned to
meet next year at Detroit.
Many Brooklyn grocers won't sell non
union "bread since the bakers struck
rather than, leave the union.
Four thousand commercial travelers
are hard at work to secure the locating of
the World's Fair at Chicago.
The Interior department reports thou
sands of letters asking for official state
ments concerning the new States.
A. M. Britton of Bancroft, Mich., is the
Owner of a pear tree which is now ripen
ing its second crop for this season.
The Pennsylvania Railroad is alx>ut to
make experiments with tiO-foot rails.
The common rail is thirty feet long.
The English syndicate is looking into
the prospects of a profitable investment
into the paier mills of this country.
William Perm will have an iron tower
and statue in Philadelphia to cost $320,
--000 and occupy four years in building.
Ex-Marshal Stallings, v,ho recently
killed William Penham in Alabama,
pledges perpetual exile to himself irom
Dr. Roscoe, a negro, is on trial at Bir
mingham, Ala., for giving a patient a
nasty mixture as a substitute for the
elixir of life.
The owners of the sealing vessels seized
by the Kush iv Behring Sea, will claim
about $100,000 from the United States
Captain Ross, a noted Indian fighter,
who in a hand-to-hand tight killed Iron
Jacket, an Apache chief, is dying at
\ll the packers in the flint glass house
in the Ohio Valley, with two or three ex
ceptions, have gone on a strike for an ad
vance of wages.
In one of the counties of Georgia, it is
said there is a town of I,'iOO inhabitants,
of whom less than a score are subscribers
to any newspaper.
Governor Buckner of Kentucky lau^
dispatched two companies of State troops (
to Harlan county to aid in preserving
peace during the coming session of court.
It is expected that President Harrison
will give a reception to the Knights Tem
plar who are to participate in the con
clave which will meet in Washington next
PULLMAN, WASHINGTON, SEPTEMBER 28, 1880.
I THE PACIFIC COAST.
THE STATE FAIR AT SALEM DH
CLARED A SUCCESS.
Gored by an Angry Bull—New York to
San Francisco on Horseback—
in Chinese Womea.
The coursing match at Gilroy is a suc
Victoria is to have a large first-class
San Luis Obispo county has 107 school
Chinese grape-pickers are crowding
into Napa Valley.
Sanoma saloons are obliged to close at
10:30 every uitrhl.
Ylie Southern Pacific has filed on the
tide lands at Tacoma.
Santa Ana Valley is detenilitied._to
have a beet-sugar factory.
Hall, the San Diego missing printer,
has turned up at Los Angeles.
Manuel Lemns of San Pablo was found
drowned in a well on the 14th.
Portland will soon have in operation
several lines of electric railways.
The fire tournament at Tacoma last
week came near breaking up in a row.
The Britishers scooped first prize at
toe iire tournament, held in Tacoma last
I^irge consignments of canned salmon
are going from Victoria to England by
A San Francisco firm is to set out a
I'UO-acre orange grove near Oroville this
The State Fair at Salem has been de
clared by the directors a success iv every
The Caw d'Alene Indians have agreed
to sell about half their reservation lor
The business portion of Wallace, _N.
M., was destroyed by an incendiary tire
Ureta. charged with helping Morales,
the bandit, to evade the lawn, has been
Frank Bell of San Jose killed himself
at Salem. Or., on the 14th. He led a dis
Tnnkee just voted $2,003 to purchase
school furniture. There was not a dis
The Alaska canneries have packed for
the season up to the llth instant 371,000
cases of salmon.
Professional pick pockets are getting in j
their work at Sacramento. Six were ar
rested laet week.
The year has l>een a profitable one to
fruit-growers in the country of which San j
Jose is the center.
Bishop Mora officiated at the dedica- I
tion of the Catholic Church at Santa j
Cruz on the 15th.
There is talk at Healdsburg of estab-1
lishing a grape-fl . rap factory to utilize the
surplus grape crop.
Sylvestro Morales, the Santa Ana Val
ley desperado, has boen sentenced to im- ■
prisonment for life.
The San Jose Board of Trade strongly i
indorses the proposition to erect a statue .
to Senator Stanford.
Fruit growers near Anderson, Shasta j
county, projwse to double their acreage
now planted to fruit.
Portland's Exposition opens on the,
28th inst., and proposes to be the best
ever held in the Northwest.
Mollie Kennedy, aged eighteen, in a fit i
of jealousy, killed herself at Willows. j
She was a native of Ked Bluff.
More than one thousand women, girls i
and buys are employed at the raisin
parking houses in Fresno City.
C. G. Sayle of Fresno, Oal., has been
appointed administrator of the estate of
ex-Judge David S. Terry, deceased.
The irregularity of assessments of city
property at Tacoma, W. T., is creating
quite astir among the merchants there.
Three men were sentenced at Seattle
on the 19th inst., to the penitentiary,
whose terms aggregate eighty-nine years.
Washington Stewart, a lawyer of San
Diego, has had the serious charge of
assaultingyouug gids made against him.
€. P. I'ratt and John Allen, who left
New York on the 14th of last month, on
horseback, have arrived in San Francisco.
The San Francisco papers report that
the traffic in Chinese women for immoral
purposes, still continue to an alarming
Geo. Hughes, living near Salem, Or.,
was gored by an angry bull on Ihe 17th,
inflicting three sever wounds, which will
The Comptroller of the Currency has
authorized the First National Bank of
Santa Paula to begin business with a
capital of *7.">,' XX).
Montana will vote under the Australian
plan. The vote promises to l>e large, an.l
both parties exhibit a high degree of con
fidence as to the result.
Perry Douglas, who shot and killed
Brakeman Aneon at Madera, Fresno
county, last March, has been captured
and is in jail at Fresno.
Samuel Collier, cashier of the First
National Bank, of Tacoma, is in Kansas
City attending the meeting of the Amer
ican Bankers' Association.
The recently appointed Chinese Era
hassador to "the united, Tuey Ghrok
Ying, has arrived. He is accompanied
by a large delegation of Chinese digni
Thomas Roe, president of the Chicago
Bicyclists, has started from San Francisco
on "his wheel to Chicago, intending to
break the record l>etween the two cities
by about seven days.
Jimmy Carroll and Billy Myers will
shortly sign articles to tight for $10,0J0
I a side and the lightweight championship
lof the world. The right wilt take place
somewhere in Mexico.
Mrs. Hiram Mell.of Malad, Idaho, has
1 given birth to sextuplets, three boys and
three girls. They weigh eighteen pounds
altogether. Idaho's population is row
j large enough for admission.
Good Templars In Iceland-The Tiger
Plague—Endeavoring to Break
Down the Cotton Corner.
Mrs. Mackay is in Paris. j ■
English railways pay $'-' a ton for coal.
Cholera is reported at Athens, Greece.
The safety of the Greek cirrant crop is
Socialism has lately spretd rapidly in
Bismarck's law makes strikes con
Hanover has warmly received the
The maekeral catch in the south of
i Ireland is a failure.
Mr. Gladstone speaks vsry highly of
the Paris Exposition.
Switzerland has an electric railway up
a 1,330-foot mountain.
Famine prevails throughout Tigre, a j
province of Abyssinia.
It has been decided to close the French
Exposition October 31st.
.anti-German agitators in Alsace-Lor-1
raine have been expelled.
It is stated that King Leopold contem
! plates a trip to the Congo.
Evangelist Moody will hold services iv '
London during the coming winter. i
The market for the Congo products is
now regularly established at Antwerp. j
Mr. Gladstone thinks the Irish Catho-,
lie University will die before it is born. |
Queen Charlotte, the wife of King 1
George I, ruler of the Tonga Islands, is
The whole of the sewage of Paris will I
soon be used for the purpose of market
Edison, before his departure for Berlin,
I gave 10,000 francs for the benefit of the
! poor of Paris.
The Bimetallic Congress at Paris will 1
submit no proposal to a vote. It will
adopt no resolutions.
The Irish police have been ordered not
Ito shadow English members of Parha-,
! ment traveling in Ireland. \
; Christine Nillson writes to the Figaio of
Paris to say that she is not suffering from
deafness or loss of memory. I
A curious feature of the theaters in
Melbourne is that they are mostly all
equipped with billiard-rooms. j
Miss Lincoln, daughter of Minister to !
England Robert Lincoln, has become an '
acknowledged belle in London. I
M. Barl>edieune, the famous bronze- \
! founder of Paris, exhibits at the Exposi- ,
I tiou a clock that is valued at $70,000. ;
There are nearly twelve thousand
pleasure-boats, including house-boats,
used on the upper ranches of the Thames, i
Dr. Fricke, who was with General i
Gordon at Khartoum, has returned to j
I Berlin after fifteen years spent in Africa.
Mrs. James Brown-Potter cables from
I Europe canceling all her American |
engagements, giving illness as the cause.
The defense of Adriano de Valle, the :
would-be regicide, at Rio de Janeiro,
! wlio is to be tried soon, will De drunken-1
Liverpool authorities have voted an ap
i propriation of £30,000 for the establish- ■
i ment of petroleum storage at isolated
The latest report from Stanley, the
African explorer, is that he expects to!
reach the eastern sea coast by the end of,
The Emperor of China has had a court j
I astrologer beheaded for making a false
| prediction. The Emperor is very pro-,
Lord Zetland will be sworn in as Lord j
i Lieutenant of Ireland on October Ist.,
He will make bis state entry into Dublin |
i o j December 3d.
The young King of Servia has written \
to his mother, ex-Qaeea Natalie, implor- j
! ing her to return to Belgrade, and she
1 has determined to go.
Portions of Java are being deserted j
owing to the tiger plague. The total |
population is about 600,000, and in 1887
sixty-one were killed by tigers.
Captain Wissrnann has set a price of '
j £f>,ooo on Chief Bushiri's head on ac
j count of the threat of the latter to attack
! missionary stations in the interior.
The six hours which make the working |
! day of the British Civil Service will l>e
| extended to seven if the recommendation
I of the Royal Commission is adopted.
English operatives are endeavoring to
j break down the cotton corner that is par
: alyzing the trade of I^aucashire. The
! weavers and manufacturers propose a
Berlin merchants complain that Mr.
' Edwards, United States Consul, subjects
j exports to trivial vexations in the matter
|of verifying invoices, thus hampering
trade with America.
Over three thousand French deserters
i who have been living in Geneva have '
been I .evented by the late Amnesty law, |
| and have left with their families to re
turn to their country.
A Siberian explorer has left Peking
! with the intention of penetrating Thibet,
i He is accompanied by a Chinese wort.
The route will be along the Great Wall to
Lanchow and Lake Koko Nor.
It is announced that the son of Tippoo
Tib has arrive! at Zanzibar in order to
I act as "peuce-maker" between the Ger
mans and the natives inhabiting the
I towns and villages a'ong the coast.
Mrs. Julia D. Grant, the widow of the
i General, who has been spending th 6
! summer in Vienna with her son, the
I United States Minister, expects to return
'to this country and pass the winter in
The pilgrimage which the Empress of
Austria expei ted to make on foot to the
famous Spring of the Virgin, at Mariezell
I in Styria, has had to be abandoned owing
! to the unauthorized publicity given to
Colonel James Reid, a Lieutenant in
the Seventy-eighth Hilanders at Water
| 100, is now in Scotland, visiting the
scenes of his childhood. He has lived
in Canada for the last seventy years, and
is ninety-six years old.
:■""'■ '■ :':."?!".':■.'■:
HONK ASK r.tKM.
Lawn. Garden and Orchard—Blood In
Mlllk-Tall and Dwarf Peas-Rice
Lawn Garden and Orchard.—The prac
tice of scattering trees, shrubs and flow
ers promiscuously over the lawn and
door yard may have been justifiable a
generation or two ago, but in this age
those who incline to the beautiful, use
ful and progressive, group ornamental
vegetation so as to give prominence to
the landscape and so that taste and or
der may prevail, writes a contributor to j
the Indiana Farmer. When trees, shrubs,'
etc., are distributed without design over j
the lawn, then we have confusion of the
whole. The center of the lawn needs to
l>e given absolutely to grass. Groups of
shrubbery and ornamental trees will find !
their places on the corners, curves and i
edges ot the lawn while clumps of shade !
trees and vines occupy locations to suit I
the grade <■( the ground. Flowers we;
would collect together in masses by them
selves. By this arrangement we have
a perfect lawn, effective shade and flower
garden all complete in themselves and all :
combining int resting features in the
landscape. We would not stop here but
would carry order right into the veget
able garden and do away with the an- j
cient system of having fruit trees, grapes, '
berry Sushts, flowers, herbs, small !>eds \
anil borders disseminated through the '■
vegetable garden. Such tangled masses
of varied vegetation not only indicates
disorder, but reduces production with an I
liirnense amount of labor. Let us have!
the vegetable ground so the plow and'
cultivator can pass uninterruptedly from ,
end to end, and if we must have straw
berries, trees and berry oushes therein, j
let them be in straight rows so that the
horee can walk lvetween. When making j
the garden let us see to it that those veg
etables that taKe the entire summer to'
mature l>e sown side by side, those that
occupy the ground only the first half ot '■
the summer, by themselves. When
those last mentioned vacate the ground
they w ill leave a compact clearing for a ,
second aop of celery, sugareorn, turnips,'
beans, cabbage, etc. ,
blood in Milk. The presence of blood;
or red blood corpuscles in tha milk is in- j
dicative of disorder of the granular sub-!
stance of the udder, which may be of
various kinds. The globules or small
divisions of the milk glands consist of
vesi- les which contain the globules of fat
that are found in the milk or cellular sub
stance, among which the capillary or ex
cte liugly fine blood vessels ramify very :
closely. As these vesicles break down
and decompose to form the milk, carry
ing with them the fat globules, and are
quickly replaced by new structure, it is
readily perceived that it is very easy for
the capillary vessels, which contribute
through the hlo'nl !>oth the albuminous
matter and the fat globules to form these
vesicles, to discharge blood Odder un
favorable eiicumstances by which any
injury may be done or any excitement of.
the circulation or intlamalory or conges
tive condition may l>e produced. Many
causes may thus contribute to this defect
in the milk, and it is difficult to state, oi j
even guess, what the causes may be. j
The remedy is to soothe and allay the
excited circulation by cooling, laxative
medicine, and emollient and cooling ap-!
plication to the odder. A pound of Ep-.
soin sots is generally useful, and warm .
fomentation of the udder, with a follow-:
ing application of some gentle stimulant,
as camphorated soap liniment.
Don't Stint the Calves. —A calf i" worth '
nearly as much as a cow. Not that it j
will bring as much money, but at a very j
small outlay it will be brought to a cow,;
and if well fed and cared for it will make
a good cow. The best of all grain foods
for a calf is bran, and although the stand- |
ard feeding tables give rye bran a higher <
value than wheat bran, the latter is con- j
siderably the better food. Wheat bran
contains more than three per cent of
sugar, and rye bran less than one per j
cent. Sugar being wholly digestible aud j
easily changed into vital heat, wheat bran
is a good food for young animals in the
winter. At the same price per pound as
corn it is worth twice as much, not only I
for its nitrogen, but for the phosphates it \
contains and which go to make up l>one. j
This is the reason of its high value for j
feeding young stock, colts and pigs as
well as calves. It is a safe food. No one
ever hurt his animals by giving them
too much bran. It has every element of
hay and corn combined, but while it is
good food it should be used juduiousiy.
A calf six or eight months old will do j
well on two pounds daily of it, which, i
costing -' cents, is very cheap feeding. ,
The very best ol" the hay should be re- )
served for the calves, and with bran it |
will cause the young things to grow j
Tall and Dwarf Peas.—There are those
with round and those with wrinkled f
seeds. Tlr.» round seeded are the earliest
ami hardest. A popular variety is Dan
iel O'Rourke, known also as early Ken
tish, and by as many other names as
there are seedsmen, each one of which
has nis Earliest of All, most of which «re
essentially the same. Of the wrinkled
kinds Champion of England is the best
kuown, the standard with which all I
others will t>e compared. The Telephone
is very large and fine. Laxton's Alpha j
is the earliest of wrinkled peas, and very i
satisfactory for miner crops. All of these
need sticks or some kind of trellis for
support, as they grow three feet or more |
iv height. In view of the trouble of pro
curing brush aud staking the taller.
kinds, dwarf kinds are very papular. |
The vines are from 10 to 18 inches high j
and require no staking. The best of
these is the American Wonder, and there |
are numb-rs of others. Some of these
yield their whole crop atone picking.)
and the ground may then be cleared off
for a small garden.
Geese on the Farm.—Any farmer who
lives on a farm situated one-quarter of a
mile or more from neighliors, may keep
a flock of geese with profit. If blessed
with too near neighbors, the geese might
trespass on their gardens or get into their
beau patches or fields of grain when least
expected. Geeee are taught with little
trouble where they must stay, and they
will run in a pasture where there is
plenty of water aud grass, growing rapidly
without other food. The gosliugs will do
better if fed a little corn meal, mixed in
dough and salted, every night and morn
ing until fully feathered. After this
they will get their own living. Geese
may be picked once in six weeks, begin
ning the first of May. They should not
be picked later than October. Goslings
usually sell at *1 a head alive when three
months old. If kept until fall they will
bring $1 and leave the farmer the feath
ers, which will sell for about 50 cents per
pound. This is the estimate where no
extra feed is used. If fed night and
morning for a few weeks before killing
them for market, the geese would, of
course, weigh more and sell at an ad
vanced price. Many women make a bus
iness of raising geese for market, they
get their money much more rapidly and
with less trouble than by keeping hens.
White Cake. — One cup of sugur, one
half cup of butter, one-half cup of sweet
milk, two egg?, one and one-half cups of
flour, one-half cup of cornstarch, one anil
one-half teaspoonf ale of baking powder;
bake in layers and spread with icing
made as follows: Two cups of sugar,
one-half cup of cold water; boil till thick
as honey, pour over beaten whites of
four eggs, flavor and beat till cold.
Keeping Oil Cloth Bright and Glossy.
—Never use soap in the water when
cleansing oil cloth. It fades the colors
and breaks up the paint, Ammonia, also,
is to be avoided, because it gives the
cloth a dull, dead look. If a brush is
used, it should be a soft one. but it is bet
ter not to use any, except in cases where
the oil cloth has been long neglected or
poorly washed for some time previously
Take* a clean flannel cloth and apply
clear wain water, which is finally o be
removed by soakiim it up into tin- wash
ing cloth again, after it has been wrung
out. The oil cloth is then wiped dry
with another piece of clean flannel or
coarse crash. After the oil clo'h has be
come thoroughly dry, apply to it some
warm linseed oil. The housekeeper who
tries this for the first time will probably
use too much, and make the cloth so
sticky that every particle of dust will ,id
here to it. Only a very little is to be
used, and slightly robbed into the cloth,
giving ii a handsome gloss. The linseed
oil will do more harm than good unless
used as sparingly as indicated In the
country skim milk is used instead of oil,
and gives, the cloth a beautiful gloss. Of
course an oil cloth with frequent wash
ings will look old. and the housekeeper
should be cautious about washing when
dusting will answer just as well.
Sweet Pickles.—Eight pounds of fruit,
four pounds of best brown sugar, one
quart of vinegar and one cup of mixed
whole spices, stiik cinnamon, cassia
buds, allspice and cloves; less of the lat
ter than of the former, lie the spices in
a bag, and boil with the vinegar and
sugar. Skim well, then add the fruit.
Cook ten minutes, or till scalded and
tender. Skim out the fruit and put into
stone jars. Boil the syrup five minutes
longer, and pour over lie fruit. The
next day pour off the syrup and boil
down again, and do this for three morn
i»>»3. Keep the bag of Spices in the
Cheese Fondu.— A pint bowlful
minced cheese, which should not Ik- of
a rich kind, the same quantity of bread
crumbs, two well beate.: eggs, half a nut
meg, a teaspoonful of salt. Heat a pint
of milk tailing hot, put i.i it a large Labl.
spoonful of butter, pour the tailing milk
over the other ingredient* and mix well,
cover the bowl with a plate ami set it
back on the range for three or four hoars,
stirring it occasionally, but be careful it
does not cook. Half au hour before sup
per butter a nice pie plate and pour into
it the mixture: set in a quick oven ami
brown, sending it to the <a'"le very hot.
This depends tor its success on being
quite smooth and the cheese all dissolved.
Cream Pie —Scald one pint of milk in
a double lioi!. r. Wet two even table
spoonfuls of cornstarch in a little cold
milk, add the yolks of three eggs and
three tablcspoonfols of su/iir and beat
with an e>;g beater till very light, then
stir into the scalding milk. Flavor with
lemon and let it cool. Line a .pie plate
with a nice crust and bake it. Then till
with the cream and make a meringue of
the whites of tin' two eggs beaten with
two tablespoon**us of powdered sugar.
Cover the top of the pie with this and set
on the upper grate of the oven until the
meringue is a pale straw color.
Prune Pudding. — Scald one pound of
prunes; let them swell in the water till
soft, drain, and exact the stones; spread
on a dish, and dredge with flour; take a
a gill of milk from a quart, st;r into it
gradually eight tablespoonfuls sifted flour ;
beat six eggs very light, and stir by de
grees into the remainder of the quart of
milk, alternating with the batter; add
prunes one at a time, stir all very hard,
1) )il about two hours, and serve with
s uce or cream.
Hints About Squashes. —The crock
necked squashes are not as watery as the
round ones. Select those that are ten
der. If they are not too old you can cut
through the skin with your nail. Wash
them and cut in slices about half an inch
thick, and lay them on a cloth in a steam
er. When they are tender turn them
out into a hot dish and mash them, add
ing salt :nd butter to taste. If the skins
and seeds are not tender enough to eat,
rub the squash through a colander.
Creamed Salt Fish. —Pick into pieces
enough salt fish to make one cup, cover
with cold waier and let it com to the
tailing point; simmer ten minutes, then
drain ; make one cup white sauce, with
one -spoonful of melteii bitter; add
one tables|)oonful of flour and pour on
slowly one cupful of hot milk, season
with salt and pepper and add one beaten.
To Cook Hominy. — Wash and soak the.
hominy over night. In the morning add
plenty" of water, and cook slowly or
about two hours; stir often and allow it to
tail down thick ; pack in a stone jar, and
set in a cold place. When wanted take
out the desired amount, add milk, bait
sugar and a large lump of butter; heat
thoroughly, and it is ready to serve. '
Shred Cabbage Salad — Remove the ;
outside leaves from a large head of cab
bage, wash clean, and shred and lay in a
bowl, shave over it. a little salt and add a
ltaf of minced pareiey. Mince fine two
hard boiled eggs, mix thoroughly a cup
of salid oil and vinegar, equal portions, j
pour over the cabbage and stir well with
Cucumbers peeled and bo led until soft
are served with chickens roasted.-Sea
son the cucumbers just as you do summer
squash and add a very little sweet cream.
Serve in the vegetable dish or put around
the chicken on the platter as a garnish.
Parsnip Cakes.— cupfuls of grated
raw parsnips, same quantity of bread
crumbs, one cup of milk, two eggs, three
tabespooofuls of flour, salt and pepper to
taste. Fry in butter or lard.
Rice Muffins. —To one quart of sonr
milk and three well beaten eggs, a little
salt, a teaspoonful of soda and rice ■ dour
enough to make a stiff batter. Bake in
If you have an incubator, commence
batching early in the fall. Prices are al
ways better." '.;-,
$2.00 PER YEAR.
BEPOBTB CONTINUE TO BE MOST
But Only In a Few Instances Has There
Been Any Material Change— The
Change a 1 Round la Looked
For Very Soon. "~~
The general activity in the local mer
chandise markets ha* kept up well dur
ing the week, and reports continue to be
of the most encouraging character, botli
with respect to the expanding volume of
the distributive movement of merchan
dize, and the feeling of confidence that
prevails in nearly all departments. Sugar
and coffee remain firm at quotations.
The market is still stiong, with a good
demand for fruits and vegetables In pro
duce and poultry the market shows more
strength. The wheat and flour market
continues dull and quotations about the
same as reported hist week. The local -
wool market remains dull and nominal
in sympathy with the East.
Sugars, Golden C ti*ac. extra 0 6^c.
dry granulated B.M(c, cube, crushed ana
powdered B,*£e. Coffee: Guatamala 20
«il'-'Sj, Java 30@32c, Costa Rica 21@
2-.',Vc, Mocha 37 V, Rio 22@23c,
! roasted Java 30@32c, Arbuckle's roasted
Oregon ham 13@13)£c, breakfast bacon
I 12^@ 13c, sides D,^@lot:, Eastern ham 13
@14c, breakfast, lmcon 12 V. sides 9c,
shoulders 9c. Lard B?4<\
I Peaches firstname.lastname@example.org, apples $email@example.com,
I lemons $8, Sicily $7.50, pears $firstname.lastname@example.org.
Apples 4@sc, evaporated 6@6>£e sliced
1 6c, pears Be, peaches B@loc, Oregon
! plums 3@4, petite prunes 6@(3c, German
i 5 !■s>(<*»><•, prunes, Italian 7c, silver tt)£<#7c,
1 California figs 7c, Smyrna figs 14@15c,
icoU> 13t<J14c, raisins ♦1.75fd>2.26 per
Potatoes, new, $kai.lO, sweets 2@2)£c
i per It', onions Bjc, green peas tic.
' dairy PRODUCE.
Butter. Oregon tancv 30c, dairy
25(tf27}bC, common 10<<jl:2.4jC. Eastern
1 22c, California 18@20c.
Chickens $3<3 i.M. broilers $email@example.com»0, old
f4<<rs/iO, young geese |8;<4lO, turkeys
; l> 2 c per ll.'.
! Valley 17u*l9c, Umpu,iM> 19(<$2Oe, East
ern Oregon lO@l4<-.
I Hops lie.
v\heat, Valley $1.20(31.22^, Eastern
Oregon $1.10'J1.12,H,. Oats 37^@4On,
Standard $4.25, other brands $3.75
Hay f13<314 per ton, bran $14.50.
chop" $18(320, shorts $16.50, barley
Beef, live. 2>»o, dressed, 0c; mutton,
'live, 2aß'fi3<-, dressed, li^c; hogs live,
')' 4 hl:>^i\ dressed 11>6. Venison con
! tinues in fair supply and demand good.
— The Secretary of State of Louisiana
i says illiteracy is increasing more rap
| idly among the white voters than
I among the negro voters in that State.
i The schools are poor, and but little
: public interest is taken in educational
— There are some curious men on the
: legal beuch in this country. A Con
| necticut court fines a man $5 for lying
! in wait to kill his wife and stabbing her
■ and an Ohio court calls it assault and
i battery when four bullets are fired into
: a farmer and he is rubbed of his wal
—A sure thing on rats has been dis
covered at the Smithsonian Institution
in Washington, which was overrun by
i the vermin. In a store-room drawer
; • ere placed a quantity of sunflower
! seeds, used as food for some of the
! birds. Into this drawer th« rats gnaw
! Ed their way, a fact which led the cus
todian to experiment with them for
bait in the trap. The result was that
the rats can not be kept out A trap
which appear* crowded with six or
eight rats is found some mornings to^
i hold fifteen. They are turned Into the
| elites containing weasels and minks.
1 The latter will kill a rat absolutely al
| most before one can sea it, so rapid are
I it* movements.
—Some of the ancient public records
I in the Orange County. Pa., clerk
j office are of curious Interest. One is a
I boaulifully and elaborately ingrossed
parchment deed, executed March 28.
1734. conveying by Edward Bagge »00
I iicres of land, located in what is now —
, the town of Blooming Grove, to- Syl
, vanus White, minister, and others, with
. this curious proviso attached: "Reserv
' ing out of the within grant unto our
; sovereign lord, the king, his heirs and
i successors forever, all tree* of the di
! ameter of twenty-four inches and up
ward, at twelve inches from the ground,
for masts for the royal navy and also
I all such other trees as might be fit to
! make planks, knees and other thing*
j necessary for the use of the said nay». '
A neighbor tells us of a tame pigeon
1 that was stolen from her nest where she
I was sitting on one egg. Her mate kept
! the nest for one day, then left it. On the
I fouith day the little pet was found and
placed in her old home. ■ She resumed
business at once, and in five days, a
young squab was hatched out of the egg.
Tongue Toast. —A very nice dish is pre
\ pared from cold boiled or potted tongue.
! Slice the tongue and cut each sli<\3 into
I small, fine pieces, heat it in a pan with a
! a little butter, salt and pepper. Stir into
it two beaten eggs. When Bet arrange
i neatly on toast. ___ '»£j