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Pullman herald. (Pullman, W.T. [Wash.]) 1888-1989, February 02, 1889, Image 1

Image and text provided by Washington State Library; Olympia, WA

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn88085488/1889-02-02/ed-1/seq-1/

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VOL. 1. NO. 14.
Poll man. AVSHhtncton T«r.
Office Hours : 9 a. m. to 12 m . and 1 to 4 p. m.
Dealers in Grain.
Highest market price paid for Wheat, |
Oats, barley and Flax.
Attorney and Counselor at Law,
Money to loan on real •ctate at the lowest
rates of'nUrfst. All legal business promptly
attended to. Tuxes paid for non-residents. Col
lections promptly made and remitted.
Physicians and Surgeons
Are Prepared to Treat All Special i
Office in Stewart Block.
Barber and Hair Cutter.
Special Attention is Given to
Cutting : and : Trimming' i
Ladies' and Children's Hair.
. Hot and Cold Baths.
5500000 $500,000 $500.000 1
W. V. WINDUS, Agent.
Pullman, Washington Tit.
Pullman Meat Market.
Dealers in all kinds of
Fresh and Cured Meat.
Specialties In Hea»o«. -
£|^-lligtaest market prices paid for Cattlt
and Ilidea, Hogs, etc.
~Ko4ine Block, - - Main (Street.
Jeweler: and Engraver
— AND —
-:- Practical -:- Watchmaker. -:
rullman, Washington Ter.
IHi|nlilll| of Watches, ClockJ,'«nd Jew- :
lry a specialty. Postoflice Bnilding.
Pullman Sample Room,
Cor. Main and brand afreets.
Fine Wines, Liquors and Cigars.
Perfect order maintained and jreptlemanly
treatment to every one.
Pullman, - - Washington Ter.
| i
Union Pacific Railway.
Through Pullman Sleepers and Modern Day
■roaches to Oinaba, Council Bluffs and Kansas
points in the East and South. -
Ba*gag<- cheeked llirough from Fall
- . i man to all points named.
Family Sleepers Free on
All Through Trains.
'■ For further information regarding territory
traversed, rates of fare, descriptive pamphlets,
eW apply to nearest agent of tW Union Pacific
Railway, or O. R. & N. C0.,0c address
H. H. BROWX, Agent, Pullman.
■' T S. Tebbets, G. P. i T. A., Omaha, Neh.
A. L. Maxwell,
0. P. 4 T. A., O. R. & a. Co.,
Portland, Oregon.
Uht tollman 2lefid&
A Novel Set erne for Coast Defence—The
Repor' of Mexican Outrages Un
founded—More Bills for Ter
ritorial Admission.
International money orders have
been increased from $50 to $10fi.
Charges of bribery were made in
the Senatorial contest in Minnesota.
The Senate has adop'ed the sugar
bounty amendment to the tariff bill.
The Lord Mayor of London gave a
banqi.et last week' in honor of Mr.
Phtlp?, the American ambassador.
The Secretary of State has received
a cable fiom the consul at Colon, say
ing that affair? on the Isthmus are
The English cabinet disclaims co
operation with the United States re
garding the present misunderstanding
with Germany.
Vice President-elect Morton has
leased the residence of Alex Graham
Bell, at Washington, and will occupy
it for the next four years.
The supreme court has decided that
a broker who fails to obey the instruc
tions of his principal in a stock trans
action, is liable for damages.
The United States District Court, at
Balimoie, in a recent decision, says
that the law of civil rights must be
interpreted by public opinion.
Dispatches have been received at
the State department from the Amer
ican minister at Berlin in regard to
the Samoan question. Thttir con
tents are withheld from the public.
A late dispatch to a French journal
from Zanzibar says an American sail
ing vessel, bound from Zanzibar to
Midagascar, was fired on by a German
vetsel. One of her mas's was broken.
It is ch.rged tint attorneys and
middlemen lnve used up ove: $1,000,
--000 of the $2,000,000 awarded by Con
gress to the Choctaw claimants and
that the latter will get little or noth
United States Consul Willard, at
Gu*ymas, Mexico, has sent a dispatch
to the State department denying the
report that a number of American cit
izens had been killed by the Indians
in Sonora.
Many leading Senators and Repre
sentatives of all parties scout the iden
of a war between the United States
and Germany. Nevertheless the arm
ament and tquipment of war ships
is being pushed at the various navy
Representative Springer will intro
duce in the House another omnibus
bill, providing an enabling act for the
admission of Arizona, Idaho and Wy
oming. The bill embodies all the
features of the omnibus bill recently
passed by the House.
Petitions, said to contain the signa
tures of 14,174,734 persons, were filed
in the Senate at Washington last
week, praying for the passage of Sen
ator Blair's Sunday rest bill, and all
were prepared, bill and all, by the
Women's Christian Temperance
The conferresfi on the bill to amend
the interstate commerce law upon
three amendments of importance
agree, with the exception that the
House members recede from the one
nquiring the commissioners to adopt
uniform clarifications for all rail
A letter from the Secretary of the
Interior in response to a Senate reso
lution, says there is not on the riles
of his department anything to show
what Dart the citizens of Washington
Territory and Idaho took in volun
teer service to suppress the Nez Per
cos war.
The report of the commissioner of
schools of Utah, for the year 1888,
says the taxation in the erritory for
school purposes is in insufficient.. And
I that the leaders of the Mormon
church are actively pushing the
scheme to establish Mormon denomi
national schools in each county in the
Congressman Morrow says his views
of the Samoan affair are positive, and
that the 6tatu quo at the time the rep
resentatives of the United States, Ger
many and England met, must be re
stored, and this would necessitate the
replacement of King Malietoa in the
position he was so unjustly removed
by the German agents sent to the Mar
shall islands.
The Canadian lumbermen are re
joicing over a measure which has
been introduced in Congress, and
claim that it will protect the Cana
dian forests from American invaders.
It is provided that no raft of logs or
timber shall be brought into or taken
out of any harbor or port of the Unit
ed States, or brought into or upon any
of the great lakes, from any part of
It is stated that a powerful com
pany of capitalists has proposed to
the government a plan to defend the
entrances to the harbors by forcing
petroleum to the surface of the water
through pipes laid at the bottom, and
igniting it with a burning bomb, thus
creating a eea. of fire through which
the enemy's fleet must pass. An ex
periment is soon to be made, the nec
essary apparatus being now ready.
Germany's views of the Samoan
muddle and the Zanzibar question,
causes distruct in English admiralty
circles. Mysterious silence is main
tained regarding Germany's naval
preparations. Among leading men
in Washington the idea prevails that
the present truble between this coun
try will have a tenden ;y to cause Con
gress to vote sufficient money for the
proper protection of our coast cities
and towns.
An Ohio Murderess too Depraved for
the Gallows—A Remarkable v\ ell
Near Pittsburg—Fruit of the
Dime Novel In Boston
General Payne has sold the yacht
The wife of the Czar of Russia has
become insane.
A threshing machine in England is
run by electricity.
Teams crossed over the Mississippi j
on the ice last week.
All the American war ships will
soon be leady for sea.
A portion of the imperial palace at |
Peking has been burned.
The Mormon settlers in Minnesota
are selling out and going to Utah.
Oranges are now being moved in
Florida in bulk, the same as potatoes.
The Man li's followers are said to
have made a saint of Geneial Gordon.
Three murders similar to those of I
the Whitechapel fiend have been per- i
petrated in Jamaica.
Three hundred houses were de
stroyed by an earthquake in the Saba- 1
ret valley, Asia Minor.
The house in which Lord Byron was '
born in London will be demolishes, to
enlarge a draper's shop.
The cotton crop this oear will be
the largest e\er made, and will ap- j
proximate 7,500,000 bales.
A Paris letter states that the whole j
of DeLeseep»' fortune disappeared in i
the Panama canal scheme.
The Kansas house has passed the!
senate resolution favoring the opening
of Oklahoma for settlement.
It cost a Nebraska county nearly I
$3000 to run the poor farm last yeai.
There were but two paupers.
The St. Liwrence river rose thir
teen feet in four hours, last week, and ,
submerged the wharves of Montreal. ;
There is apprehension of trouble
during the centennial celebration of
the French revolution next summer.
Dining the past two months Mrs. '
James G. Blame, jr., has been study
ing hard for her debut on the profes- ;
sional stage.
A young physician of Fall River,:
Mass., is laid up with a disease of the !
tongue, attributed to excessive ciga
rette smoking.
On December 1, three strong earth- \
quakes were felt in Iqtrque, Peru,
with an intermission of only from rive
to nine second?.
Dr. J. Milk Jenkin, who correctly
locnt<d the bulle'. in Girfield'a body ,
dropped dead at Wilkesbare, Perm., of
apoplexy, last week.
A dispatch from Sydney, N. S. W.,
says the German gunboat Olga has ,
taken MiilietOH, ( x king of Samoa, to
the Marshall islands.
William Pierce, probably the oldest
convict in New York in point of
continual penal servitude, has been
discharged from the asylum for in-1
sane criminals.
A rocking stone in Now Marl- .
borough, MafS., is so nicely balanced :
that, notwithstanding it weighs many
tons, the pressure of a single finger is ;
sufficient to move it about an inch.
The Canadian Knights of Labor are
seeking to secure the exclusion of for- 1
eign labor from the Dominion, and de
mand that the government pay no!
more money to secure immigration.
Joaquin Miller has finished the
novel he was to write, as his contri
bution to the literary syndicate. It
is entitled "The Buried River." He
was engaged but six days in its com- 1
A remarkable well has just been i
struck at Pittsburg, Perm. It pro- ;
duces at one and the same lime pure,
cold water, salt water and a flow of j
gas that when ignited illumines the
entire surroundings.
The Empress of Germany cannot
use the imperial crown on her coat of
arms, but must be content with the in- i
signia of the Queen of Prussia. This j
is the latest token of the filial affec- i
lion of her eldest boy.
The pride fight between Frank
Shepley, of Helena, and John Cronin, j
of New York, which took place at j
Missoula Friday, was a remarkably i
brutal affair. Cronin was knocked in- j
sible and seriously injured.
At Boston Sunday George Gretzen
gar, aged twenty, held up his father j
with a pistol and secured $10. After
ward he attempted to hold up his |
mother but she called the police. He
shot two policemen before he sur- j
Libby prison is to go to Chicago
The work of taking apart the old
structure ie now going on in Rich
mond, Va, and as the bricks and
beams are displaced they are num- j
bered so that the building can be put:
together again just as it stood in Vir- i
ginia. The interior of the old prison
is to be used as a sort of war museum.
The colored washerwomen of Al
bany, Ga., have served notice upon
Chung Lee, a Chinese laundryman
who arrived there recently, that he
must leave the city at once. A year i
ago they drove a couple of Chinamen (
out of the city by force. The China- 1
man says he will go.
Phillip O'Brien, of San Francisco,
committed suicide last Saturday, by j
taking poison. \ Phillip, his son, shot j
and fatally wounded one Barney ;
Rosengrave in I^B7, for which he was
sentenced to the penitentiary for ten
years. Mrs. O'Brien was so atiected
that she also died of bereavement over
her double loss.
Mrs Langtry's Impoitation of Blooded
Btock—The Lake Washington Ca
nal—Survey of Reservations
A Brute's Deserts.
The Southern Pacific is believed to
be building into San Diego behind the
Ocean Beach and Delmar railroad.
Reports from the Harqua Hila
mines in Arizona are now discourag
ing, and many prospectors are return
Charles Lumsteller was arrested at
Port Townsend last week, charged
with the murder of his wife in Minne
An examination of the great regis
ter of San Diego gives promise of evi
uence of fraud of a sensational char
The leading men in New Mexico
say that the Territory is more in need
of public schools than State govern
Arlee, chief of the Flathead Indians,
proposes to inaugurate important re
forms on the reservation among the
The bill to remove the capital of
Arizona from Prescott to Phoenix
passed the Territorial council Thurs
W. B. Reynolds, of Healdsburg,
has been appointed inspector of Chi
nese for the Coast, as provided by the
Scott law.
Mrs. Langtry has purchased an im
ported thoroughbred stallion and four
imported brpod mares, for her Califor
nia ranch.
The police of Spokane Falls made a
raid last Thursday on the opium dens
of that city, and captured twenty-five
There is great difficulty in landing
provisions on Destruction island to
supply the men building the light
house there.
The mail service on route from
Hillsboro to Portland, commencing
February 1, has been increased to six
times a week.
John T. Black, under indictment
for the murder cf his brother last M;iy,
died in the county jiil at Virginia
City last week.
Reports from Helena, Montana, s;iy
that indications point to tlie fact that
there will be no little activity in rail
road enterprises in that vicinity the
coming soasun.
The estimated cost of cutting a ca
nal from Lake Washington to the
Sound, so as to a-'mit. deep sea vessels
to the lake, in $1,500,000.
Miss Nellie Reich, who was so
frightfully stabbed by an unknown
m>in at her home near Colton, Cali
fornia, recently, will recover.
William Johnson while trying to
discharge a gun at Hillsboro, Friday, I
received the whole charge in the side
oi the head, killing him instantly.
The grand jury of Elko couniy, Ne
vada, calls upon the Elko delegation I
to the legislaiure to vote against the I
lottery bill contemplated by that body.
Resolutions were adopted at a mass
meeting held at North Yakima, last
week, urging the Governor to call a
constitutional convention to adopt a
State constitution.
The Pulimin palace ccr company
has acquired control of all parlor cat
companies doing business in this
country, with the exception of the
Wagner, which is used on the Vauder
bilt lines.
The badly decomposed body of a
supposed German, about mxty years?
of age, was found near San Rafael,
California, last week, in a tree, about
fifteen feet from the ground. A raised
umbrella was above the body.
About $40,000 of the $50,000 re
quired for the establishment of a
watch factory at Otay, San Dieso
county, which a company of Illinois
capitalists have been talking Of start
ing at that place, has been subscribed.
Surveyor General Green, pursuant
to instructions from the land depart
ment at Washington, has posted no
tices calling for bids for the survey of
the Blackfoot, Fort Belknap and-Fort
Peck Indian reservations in northern
The Union of Walla Walla is pub
lishing communications from convicts
in the penitentiary concerning the in
human treatment of prisoners in that
institution. If the charges are true
the prison authorities should be re
moved forthwith.
A requisition has been issued by
the Governor of Oregon to the Gov
ernor of Washington, for the delivery
to the sheriff of Multnomah county of
Morris Johnson, William Ashton,
Dick Rogers and Agnes Woodward,
charged with the murder of Cunning
ham, in Portland, last year.
Arminta Gardner, of Union county,
has been placed in the insane asylum
at Salem. She is but sixteen years
old, and has been a mother for the
past fifteen months. The author of
her ruin, an! also of her insanity, is
named Wiggins, and is serving a ten
years' sentence for the outrage.
Jacob Wilkerson, the colored man
who was sent to San Quentin in 1872
for forty-five years, for the murder of
a woman in S.m Francisco, was par
doned in 1876 on the condition that
he would leave the State and never
return. He went to Honolulu, but
returned a few days ago, and was
recognized by the police and warned
to leave. He was arrested Thursday
night on the charge of drunkenness,
and ia now in the city prison. The
police will ask Governor Waterman
i to revoke Wilkerson's pardon.
I The Effect of Too Much Pepper in the
Fowl's Food—Bisulphide of Car
bon as an Antiseptic—A
Model Barn-yard.
Very cold weather does not injure
stock ms much as dampneea. A mod
erately cold day, with a driving rain
storm, causes more illness to ttock,
tkan severe cold on a dry, clear day.
The tlower-bed for the next year
may be nude very rich by scattering
the sweepings of the poultry-house
over it. Bonpsnda may also be well
utilized by throwing them on the
Bower beds.
If the bulbs of certain ilowers start
to sprout while in the cellar ie indi
cates that they are kept too warm.
They should keep cool enough to re
main in a dormant condition until
npring. Sprouting injures .them.
The object of the farmer in feeding
animals through the winter should be
for profit. Feeding stock to gain ;i
profit from is a nice point, and re
quires study and attention. It is not i
enough to feed a sufficient quantity, l
but the feed must be of such a nature
as is best for accomplishing the ob
ject e>f feeding.
Bisulphide of carbon is one of the
best and cheapest antiseptics and in
secticide*. Already more than 8,000,
--000 pounds of it are used annually to
check the ravages of phyloxera, the
i-courge of European vineyards. Bi
sulphide of carbon has an extrpmely
offensive odor, and is highly inflam
mable and explosive.
Feeding pepper often to fowls as a
regular appetizer is a bad practice.
Although a very little will elo no harm,
yet the continued use of the condi
ment is liable to cause liver complaint.
Warm feed tends to have the same
etimulating effect without possessing
the injurious qualities of the cayenne.
The only way to make roosts is to;
make them on a movable frame, that I
may be taken out of doors, there to
be scalded with boiling water in which,
is a little cm !e carbolic acid. Mak« j
the roosts ail on a l;vel and not more
than two feet high, thereby prevent-;
ing much quarreling and the bumble i
Why more men do not make the
dairy pay is because they refuse to be
i lieve th<it there is any study or inves
tigation needed in regard to the care,
treatment and management of the
dairy. If they chance en a success
they call it luck, and if they fail they
never investigate the matter to see
wherein they tail, to as to steer clear
of a repetition.
The kind of feeding that keeps a lot
of pigs or stockeM from threo to six
months without grain is a total loss
of graiu; also, a loss of time in the
maturing of the animals. That is
s.iiftless feeding that carries a lot of
hogs rough winter on one cl.iss of
feed. The need of variety brings them
to the boneyard when grass is almost
in Bight.
A farmer with considerable exper
ience who has siloed clover for two
years, says if it should be left to wilt
oh the ground for two hours after cut
ting, and each day's rilling of thu silo
be allowed to heat before the fresh
cover is added, and the sides, not the
Center, kept thoroughly tramped, the
clover will come out moist and green,
and the cattle will relish it as
thoroughly as summer pasture.
To make pullets trot along toward
maturity with a wonderful accelerated
pace, give them every morning a
warm feed of bran and shorts and
ground oats mixed up with milk, or
meat stock in which is a little salt. At
noon give a feed of meat, and at night
all the wheat they will oat and a little
left to scratch for the next day. In ad
dition to this provide green food,
crushed bones and pure water, and
give eacli day one heavy feed of brok
en dishes; they will be eaten with
Freezing of the food and water will
be one of the difficulties this winter
as usual. The troughs become ice
bound and the soft food freezes rap
idly when the weather is severe. In
such cases it is best to water the 8 ock
at intervals rather than to keep water
in the troughs. If you have no ar
rangement for warming water, try the
plan of a Western farmer, who heat*
stones and drops one in the trough
when the water is pumped in. It is
better, however, to warm the water,
using a boiler or steam-pipe, and if
there is a large number of animals ii
will pay to do so.
A person who has some old pear
trees that have about run out, asks
advice of Popular Gardening and re
ceives the following: Try the plan of
digging a shallow trench, say one foot
deep, six to eight feet away from th«
body of the tree, and throwing into
this a liberal supply of sod i, leaf mold,
ashes, lime and manure and covering
with earth, and then cut away all dead
limbs and give the body and limbs a
good coat of whitewash. We have
seen old peach trees renewed beyond
belief by this process.
In some cases a large barnyard
might well be divided into two or
more smaller ones for different classe
of live stock. A fruitful source of lost
is the keeping of weak animals with
vigorous ones; young with old;
horses with cattle, sheep and hog*.
By letting one set of animals out of
stables or pens at one time and another,
it may be possible to get along with >
single yard, yet the best plan, whet'
much stock is kept, is to have several
GROCERIES -Sugars have fallen C Jc
sine* our last report. We quote cube,
extra C sc. dry granulated 6|c, cube
crushed and powdered 7|c. Coffees firm,
Guatemala KS.ia.'l c, Costa Kica IB¥*tte
. Kio 20 "-■.•lU\ Salvadorli)@a)c, Arbuckle's
roasted 23jc.
PROVISIONS-Oregon haras are qnot
ed at Ilk 13ic, breakfast bacon 13^b13Jc"
Eastern tii"»t isqnoted as fololws: Hams
14" IS I*,1 *, Sinclairs 14 ■■15c, Oregon break
fast 1) iron 13v<bI4c, Eastern KSfa, 13 c.
FRUITS—Green fruit receipts 1^39 bxs.
Hard fruit is scarce, and the supply of ap
! p'es not equal to the demand. .Apples Ki(cH
i $1 per bx, Mexican oranges $4, lemons
| Ms'<jti.sO per bx, bananas £3.£0C<54.50,
| quinces 40 COc,
V-GETABLE>—Market well supplied.
i Cabbage | i lc per 16, carrots and turnip*
j "5c per sack, red pepper 3c pertt>, potatoes
i BVa.4t>e per rack, sweet [email protected]'^c per ft.
DRIED FRUlTS—Receipts 91 pkges.
i Sun-dried apples 4'»sc per Ib, factory
' slic d Be, factory plums [email protected], Oregon
: prune* 7 ~9c, pear* 9 • 10c, peaches 8210 c,
■ rai-ins $2't£2;k per box, Cali ornia figs
Be, Smyrna 18c per Kb. ._
DAIRY PRODUCE—Oregon creamery
and choice dairy 35c, medium 7<230c Cal
ifornia fancy 30c, choice dairy 27ic
eastern 25a30e.
Receipts 293 cases. Oregon 25c.
POULTRY — Chickens $5*5.25, for
large young and $4 475 for old, turkeys
llfol.'c per Ib, ducks $s<aj7 per dozen.
1 WOOL—Valley 18g20c Eastern Oregon
HOPS-Choice 8?14c.
GRAlX—Valley $1.35, Eastern Oregon
$1.30 Oats 33a35c.
F OUR-Standard 84.50, otner brand
$4.25, Dayton and Cascade $4.10, Giaham
$3.25, rye flour $6, do Graham §5.50.
FRESH MEATS— live, 3Jf3ic
dressed 7c, mutton, live, 31*3' c, dressed
7c, lambs $2.50 each, hogs, live, si<s6c,
dressed [email protected], veal 6(aßc.
—We dote upon this world as if it
were never to have an end; and we neg
lect the next as if it were never to have
a beginning.— Fenelon.
—The Japanese Government has In
stituted a college for women, with
English professors, and put it under the
control of a committee of English wo
men for six yeara.
—The safest way to stay the progress
of wrong is to advance the right. Every
direct attack upon the wrong, by the
right, imperils the right by inviting a
counter-attack upon itself.
—No way has been found for making
heroism easy, even for the scholar.
Labor, iron labor is for him. The world !
was created as an audience; the atoms \
of which it is made, are opportunities.
! — Emerson.
—Doctrine serves to gather humanity
Into the various folds, according to
their individual convictions; but the
\ actual worship flows from each through
but one channel, finding equal accept
ance from a loving God.
—"I will pive you an orange, Wil
lie," said a famous English Freethinker
to a little boy, "if you can tell me
where God is." "And I will give you
two," replied the boy at once, "if you
| can tell me where He is not."—liar
\ per's Young People.
—The Ten Commandments were given
to the people some thousand years ago
for their moral advancement, and the
Sermon on the Mount is nearly 2,000
years old; and still it is hard work for
, nearly more than half of the people of
civilization to give them more than cas
ual observance.
—One of the most important imngs
that the Christian can do, says the N.
Y. Independent, for the culture of his
own piety is to acquire the habit of
systematically and devoutly reading
and studying the Bible. By this habit
, he will "grow in grace" by growing
"in the knowledge of our Lord and
Saviour Jesus Christ" The more he
reads the Bible the more precious will
It become in his experience.
—How lonely the mother feels when
for the first time her boy shows that he
feels too big to be kissed! As they be
gin to feel like little men, too many
boys thing that any show of affection
on their part is babyish; they are afraid
of being called "girl-boys" or milksops.
Just as if a man is ever more manly
than when he loves and protects the
mother who loved and protected him
through so many helpless years, Such j
a boy is sure to grow into the man who !
takes such good care of his wife. — Rural
New Yorker.
—"One man's conduct may lead a
host into a snare; beware how you fol
low man; the prudent man looketh well
to his going."
—Why is it that, whenever you are \
looking for any thing, you always find '
It hi the last place you look? The
reason is because you always stop look-
Ing when you find it.
—Young man, don't break in two in j
the middle if the world goes against j
you. Brace up and go against the j
world awhile, and see how quick you !
can knock it out Washington Critic
—The faults and weaknesses of
others, instead of being woven into gos- !
sip, scundal and useless criticism,
Bhould be used as danger signals, to
warn us away from the paths which
have led to them.
—It is clearly an undeniable fact that
mankind generally had rather remain
actually ignorant of any certain thing
| not a'ready known to them than to
learn it in any way which will show
and virtually acknowledge their igno
rance. — Dcs Moines Leader.
—If the right is not used as a weapon
of offense, it is not so likely to need to
! spend itself in its own defense. And if
| the wrong is busy neither with its own
; defense nor with the direct offense
against the right, it ia more fairly open
to see the right as exhibited in the
right It is better to draw one into the
right than even to drive him out of the
wrong.— S. 8. Timtt.
$2.00 PER YEAR.
Thing* That Reminded^ an American
Trawler of 111* Native Toneue.
A Boston musician who has been
making a European trip ("carefully
avoiding Bayreuth" is a malicious pa
renthesis which he puts in, in a note
to the Listener 1), jotted down such ex
amples of English defiled as amused
him in his wanderings. Hero are some
of them:
In a hotel at Vienna:
The P. T. Customers are requested
intending to give money or objects of
valuo in deposits at the office of the
hotel against receipt, it can be garan
ted for. Leaving the room the P. T.
Customers are requested to lock tho
door and leave the key at the hall por
tor. The P. T. Customers who leaves
the hotel in the evening are requested
to {rive notice at the office of the hotel
until 12 o'clock A. m.
Dejeuners, diners, supers, und a la
carte zu jeder Tagezeit a toutes heures,
every time.
Over a money changer's office In
Buying and sale of all sorts of in
landish and outlandish monies here.
Advertisements in a German paper:
First-class pension; pleasant home;
decent prices.
Toilet articles recommends cheapest
in best qualities.
Address left in a hotel register:
Mrs. Craig; Postrestaurant. Voniea.
Sign in cafe in Von'.ce:
Shores gooble. (Sherry cobbler).
In a catalogue describing the tomb
of the Scaligers at Verona:
He was one of the Ghibelline party,
as the arms on his urn show, that is a
stair-case risen by an eagle.
In catalogue of a picture at Venice:
In the dome, St. Roch conducting
into the charity's presence^ a person
recogniting the fraternity of St. Roch.
The door of second floor is adorned
with six columns with bas-reliefs rep
resenting an illustration of einigo
facts of the history of old testament.
In tho coiling, the following pictures
by Tintoret: In the middle, the sin
our fathers; on every side, three kinds
in the oven of Babylony. In the mid
dle, tho sacrifice of Abraham; on
every side, Daniel in the trench of the
lion. Eliseai dispansing brods. The
wood carvings are by anonymous.
On the right hand we see: The
resurrection of Lazaro. Multiplica
tion of brods and fishs. In the mid
dle, Moise who spring the water; on
every side, the ard :nt wood, the lu
minous column in the desert.
Sign in museum at Antwerp:
Defense de toucher; dont touching.
Sign over restaurant in Antwerp:
KofTy, eten, boefstucken, English
launching house. — Boston Transcript.
Story of a Fight to the Unath in the
South African Mountain*.
Lust Sunday week one of the most
remarkable scenes on record is report
ed as having been witnessed in the vi«
cinity of Table mountain. A troop of
cattle, consisting- of twelve cows and a
patriarchal old bull, were grazing on
one of the plateau-like spurs of th«
mountain, which is surrounded OB
three sides by precipitous ravines, and
on the fourth side, that nearest the
mountain, by dense bush. Some na
tives higher up the mountain were at
tracted by the sudden bellowing; of th«
cattle, and saw two enormous pythons
coming out of the bush and making for
the cattle, which had drawn themselves
up in a compact group with the bull al
its head. As the pythons drew near the
animals gradually backed until they
stood on a small space that jutted out
over a tremendous precipice.
At this stage a sudden rush was made,
but only one heifer succeeded in escap
ing, The other cattle, bellowing most
piteously, gradually backed, and one
by one fell over the precipice till final
ly the bull only was left. He suddenly
charged at the big python transhxing
the reptile on his horns, but the sec
ond snake seized the bull in its folds
and, having its tail around a huge
boulder, commenced to crush the bull,
which, moaning piteously, struggled
frantically to escape. The tail of the
python lost ita hold of the rock, but
the larger snake, which had slipped off
the horn, lapping its tail around a
smaller boulder opposite the one the
other snake had just released, seized
the bull and compressed the animal in
its scaly fold. The other python suc
ceeded in regaining its former position,
and the bull was literally suspended
in mid air by the snakes. The whole
scene looked like some ghastly tri
umphal march. The snakes were evi
dently getting the best of the poor
brute, which was bleeding profusely,
when, by a sudden effort, his struggles
forced both reptiles to loose their hold
of the rocks and the whole three were
hurled into the ravine beneath.
The cattle were found on the first
ledge of the precipice, all being dead,
but the bull and the pythons had
bounded from ledge to ledge, and were
found 400 leet below the scene of the
fight. The bull was merely a mangled
mass and the snakes were greatly
mutilated, the larger one having the
vertobrse broken in nine places. Tho
pythons, which were of the rock
species, male and female, measurea
respectively 40 feet 3 inches and 36
feet 9J inches.— Katal Witness.
—A Michigan farmer, who had lost
three pigs that a bear stole froa) the
pen. put his big boar in their place
and awaited results. The bear camo
and attempted to hug the hog, but tha
boar used his long tusks so skillfully
that after a hard fight he got the best
of the bear, and rendered him so help- .
less that the farmer finished Mm with

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