Morning enterprise. (Oregon City, Or.) 1911-1933, September 19, 1911, Page 8, Image 8

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, , , , . . - 1 1
. . i .
. ISSttSMtwSSS . . I r. n I i ill
svoiig feat
LrFKt::a Attempts Hs Finally
. n.ictl3l3S English ChifiRsL
Distance Cvm4 Owing ' t Ztgsag
Cur Waa Clee t Siaty Mil.
First t Equal Ft ef Captain Wsbe
In IsT.
Altar aMaps of thirty -six years, la
which Bumberless attempt bar been
mad. Captain Matthew Webb's feat of
swimming the English channel haa
been duplicated by William Bargee, a
Torkabiremaa by birth and a black-
i n KiDoaAmrab Dcarso cam of
an amnrta.
Smith In Paris. It waa Barges' etx
teenth attempt, be having flnt essayed
the task la 1901,
Bnrgeaa started from 8outb Fore
nan. Dorer. flfteeo mlnatea paat 11
o'clock the morning of Sept. 5. He
landed at La Cbatele. a Uttle village
two miles east of Cape Grla Kes, at
ten mlnatea before 10 o'clock tbe
morning of the 6th, accomplishing the
passage la 22 hours 33 minutes. A mo
tor boat accompanied the swimmer,
owing to tbe algsag coarse be was
compelled to take because1 of baffling
tides, covered sixty miles.
Throughout the trip Bnrgeaa waa fa
vored by a calm sea, but a strong tide
waa running, and a severe strain waa
put on the swimmer to get paat tbe
' Goodwin sands. Twice' be waa attack
ed by lllnesa and several times waa
held to hla task only by tbe strongest
will power and tbe encouraging words
of the men In the boat.,
- For the trip across tbe channel Bur
gee waa well greased. -He wore a
pair of goggles and a robber bathing
; cap. A party of eleven accompanied
him la the motorboat
8wlmmlng tbe English channel la
not like taking a dip In tbe surf at
. eosae aea side resort, a dash through, a
nice calm lake -or a swim from one
aide of the river to tbe other. Nats
Hon on a 'rough day In tbe tempestu
ous Atlantic ocean gives an Idea of
the European feat, but still It lacks
some of tbe essential features that
- have made tbe aquatic Marathon uo
swum by so many.
, Tbe English channel is probably the
. best body of water known to tborougb
- ly try tbe capabilities of a swimmer.
. First there Is necessary the ability to
swim. and swim well. Then comes
endurance, a potential factor, as tbe
sailors the world over know tbe chan
nel as one of the stormiest bits of wa
ter to be encountered. The historic
bay of Biscay la often peaceful, the
English channel seldom so. ' r, -
It Is the strong and varying current
la the English channel that renders
the crossing so difficult, even, in fact,
for vessels. While tbe distance from
v ci iv awSBassvaaa am van aa . aaa. uvu V "n
twenty miles, tbe tide snd current
sweep tbe swimmers back and forth,
op and down the course, almost at
will at time. Captain Webb la estJ
' mated to have covered almost forty
miles when be swam tbe channel.
Of course no story Is complete with
out mention of Captain Paul Boyton.
The latter was tbe flint man to croes
the channel, but he did it In his fa
mous rubber air Inflated suit.
Statistics give a faint Idea to the no
initiated of the hardships involved. Be
low are a few of tbe requisites:
Food. Swimmers must be able) to
take food la the water without tbe
admixture of salt water. In which case
seasickness usually results.
Eyes. The eyes most be accustomed
to aalt water, and In addition a can
vas helmet with glass eyes la gener
ally need, protecting tbe ears as well.
Head and Brain. A thin rubber
Skullcap Is generally used to keep the
bead and brain warm and prevent
nand and .Peet Because of the
suffering from cold tbe hands and
feet, together with the stomach, neck,
back of, the bead and outsldes of tbe
ears, are usually anointed with tar,
. the inside of tbe sera being plugged
. with soft waa, held In by wadding.
- Body. The body Is smeared with
Cassia n tallow In order to retain the
natural beat as long as poadhle, tnd
lard Is used as a second dressing.
Tsll of the Ptarmigan,
One of the most entertaining of chap-
tors In natural history is that, which
relates to 4 the many curious 1 meana
that birds and other-animals possess
of deceiving tbe eyas of their enemies.
Attention may bo called to the fol
lowing retoarkable instance: .
When the ptarmigan puts on its win
ter dress it has a black tall. , , Qne
might suppose, that this would aUract
attention to the bird crouching on the
snow, but to fact It serves Tot Con
cealment' Every projection oh a snow
Held casta a dark abadow, and that Is
what tbe tall of tbe motionless ptarmi
gan looks Ilka., the body of the bird
resembling a mere bump on the white
background. Exchange.
Steve Evana, the clever out-
fielder of the St Louts Nation
als, Is a live oae. Tbe last 4ay 4
f . :
of the re
cent trip of
t a a Cardi
al a I a to
P Ittaburg
about T.000
faaa hied
the maelvea
to the ball
yard to see
Ma r t y
OToole. In
c I d t o tally
they' went
out to aee
tbe Cardlnala and Plratea play.
A By bow It rained, and they were
doubly disappointed, aa OToole
didn't eves warm a p. Coming
back on ' the car, which waa
A crowded, everybody waa talking
about OToole.
Bteve Evana bopped oa and
foaad Ivy Win go standing In
about the middle vf the car.
Ivy haa red hair and looka a
great deal Uke OToole. Thia
was Steve's coo.
He braced Ivy with extended
aalt and spieled In a stage whis
per: t
"Hello, Marty! How do you
Uke Plttaburgr
Tbe crowd ate It a p. On
public spirited ettlseo In trod ne
ed himself to Wingo (rather.
OToole) and Invited him (Win
go) to rail around for lunch tbe
following day. Tben Steve
aaked Wlago about his great
pitching feats In St. Paul, and
In the meantime maay passen- I
gera rode past their Intended j
destine dona. 2
Steve never overlooka a bet
Craek Sprinter Athletio D
Carnegie Teen In Pittsburg.
Another great amateur athlete as
Joined tbe professional ranks. He Is
Fred L. (Text Bamsdell last year
the star sprinter of the University of
Pennsylvania track - team and All
American football player.
Bamsdell has accepted a position aa
athletic director of the Carnegie Tech
era -
point 9
A.Revfval a' the
Kltsabetnan CfT-st
Hsv to Ceek Prunae.
A aooaewtfe has this to say about
"Seldom have I found even so called
stewed pree properly rooked abroad.
They aboiid never be boiled. That
spoils tbe flavor. This Is tbe way we
Western cooks atew them: t'leause
thoroughly, soak la water teu or twelve
hours, adding a little granulated aunarf
wbea patting to soak. for. although
the fruit to eweet enough yet experi
ence has staywa that the added sugar
changes by chemical process Into fruit
sugar and brtaga out better tbe flavor
of the fruit After soaking tbe fruit
will assume Its full alae and la ready
to be simmered on the back of tbe
stove. Do not boll prune. That
what spoils them. Simmer, simmer
only. Keep lid on. Shake gently. Ito
net stir and never let boil. When
tender they are ready for the table.
"Servo cold, and a little cream will
make them more delicious. Added
Juat before simmering, a little sliced
lemon or orange gives a rich color and
flavor to the sirup. Many housekeep
era think that If tbey pay a fancy
price for large prunes they secure fruit
of better flavor, but tbe small varte-
Uea are frequently Just aa sweet and
Just aa finely flavored.'
One Woman Way.
"A new dish every 'day" waa the
self Imposed task of a young wife who
waa la posse ssloa of a new home and
plenty of time.
. Although she had never cooked be
fore in her life, her ahtnlng ne
kitchen - waa a ttfre she could not
resist much to the delight of her, hus
band and friends.
She bought cookbooks, studied In
gredients and proportions and de
voured ma ga sines devoted to things
culinary. In the end she developed
Into a real wizard of 1 cook, and she
originated dainties that sent tbe most
blase of eplcares la to ecstasies of en
She discovered that possibilities of
food combinations are practically In
exhaustible, and she still pursues tbe
rule of "something new every day"
a rule entailing very little extra labor
and a world of enjoyment.
at Pittsburg. Bamsdell won tbe 100
yard and 220 yard championships in
England, but met with ill luck In tbe
Edinburgh (Scotland) races, where tbe
runners received too much of a handi
cap on him.
Clarke Takes Many Chance.
Fred Clarke Is one of tbe few out
fielders who once In awhile dare shoot
the ball In to second base when
runner tarns thst bag instead of al
ways making tbe conventional return
to third. Tbe play calls for quick per
ception and some boldness and is a
departure from conservatism which
most outfielders haven't tbe rapid Judg
ment to chance.
John Dovey. former part owner of
the Boston National League club, is
now a scout for tbe Louisville team.
Connie Mack says he wouldn't psy
f22.r00 for a whole league. That's
a roundabout way of taking a alam
at Lefty BuaselL
Harry Truby. tbe old Chicago
player who Is now an umpire, had a
run la with a player tbe other day.
When the player showed fight. Truby
as id: "Go and sit down. ' I can give
you rorks snd 111 take buns and run
yon out of tbe park."
811k 0LaoghHn, tbe umpire, says
mors bits are made on bad balls than
good one. Silk haa seen thousands
of bits made and says a big msjorlty
were on balls that were too far out
too close or too high or too low ta be
ins n. era re .
The Koran, tbe sacred book of tbe
Mohammedans, was divulged by Mo
hammed in 610.
, By desiring what t peWectry
good, even when we don't quite
' know .what it is and cannot do
what we would, w are part of the
'divirie power against eva, widening
the skirls ol light and making the
struggle with darkn narrower.
George Eliot
Parsnips With Cream.
Take some nice fresh parsnips, peel
and wash them, then rut them Into the
shape of olives, using only tbe outside
part for tbe punxjue. Put them Into a
saucepan and cover them' with cold wa
ter seasoned with a Uttle salt and leni
on Juice. . Bring to a boll, then strain
and put Into a clean saucepan with
two heaping tablespoonfuls of butter
Add half a cupful cream, a, little pep
per and salt and a quarter of a cnpful
of white sauce, put tbe lid on tbo
pan and cook very gently for thirty
minutes. Sprinkle with a little flncl
chopped parsley and tbe strained Juice
of half a lemon and turn out on to
hot dish and serve st once.
Compote of Rio With Psars.
Waab two-.thlrda of a cupful of rice,
add one cupful of boiling water and
steam until the rice has sbsorbed tbe
water. Then add one and one-third of
a cupful of hot milk.' one teaspoonful
of aa't d one-fourth of a cupful of
sugsr. Cook until the rice Is soft snd
turn Into a slightly buttered, round,
shallow mold. When shaped remove
from tbe mold to a serving dish and
arrange on top section of cooked
pears, drained from their sirup and
dipped In macaroon dust Garnish be
tween sections with candled cherries
and pour over tbe pear sirup.
Psash Jelly.
Peel and stone a peck of peaches,
slicing or cutting them, and add to
them a dozen cracked peach pits. Cook
until the fruit Is broken and soft
tben strain and measure. Return to
the Are, add the Juice of a lemon, and
boil for twenty minutes. Stir In
pound of heated sugar for each pint
of Juice, boil up once and pour Into
glasses. This will make a dellcioua
Sweet Petateea eh Broehette.
Wash and pare potatoes and cut in
one-third Inch slices. Arrange on
skewers la groups of three or four,
parboil six minutes and drain. Bruxh
over with melted butter, sprinkle with
brown sugar and bake In a hot oven
unto well browned.
Sweet Potato Croquette.
To two cupful of hot rlced sweet
potatoes add three tablespoonfuls of
butter, one-half teaspoonful of salt,
few grains of pepper and one beaten
egg. Shape Into croquettes, dip In
crumbs, egg and crumb, again, fry In
deep fat and drain.
Swset Petateea, Southern Style,
Bake six medium sized sweet pota
foes, remove from oven, cut In halves
lengthwise and scoop out Inside. Mash,
add two tablespoonfuls of butter and
cream to moisten. Season with salt
refill skins and bake Ave minutes In
hot oven. T
r- '
. Sslt With Vegetsblss.
A good vegetable rule Is salt with
vegetables that o' green, no salt In
those containing starch or grown an
derground. Most vegetable are put
on In boiling water, .though ' some
housewives make exceptions to thia
Wis Pa.
Jobony Pa, what la tact?
Wise Pa Tact Johnny. Is knowing
how to do things without appearing to
be doing them. For instance. I asked
Mr, Aiidman to dinner tbls evening.
and incidentally I remarked that youi
mother srould"entert atlff us ' on the
piano. Mrfa Arldmnria'ld be' was sd
sorry be couldn't come. Exchange;
The Oldest Hymn. "
The most ancient hymn is the "Song
of Moses," which wss composed to
J1 B. C - ...
' a avAST saw nucna
Every now and theu thore Is an ef
fort made to revive the Kllxnhediaa
knd Medici ruffs, but aa a rule the Idea
la not taken up with enthusiasm. Tbe
ruche pictured la renilulsient of these
old world models, but aa you see the
adaptation M most becoming and suit
able for twentieth century wear.
A full plaited bruwls net ruche la
attached to a wide collar of chiffon,
edged with a band of sntln and Irish
lac Insertlou. The cuffs match the
neck arrangement
Conversation la one of the blights of
People aend"tbouaml of dollars In
education. In books. In travel, In thea
ter tickets, and all In order to be able
to carry on a conversation.
As a consequence the women talk
about cooks and clothes and the men
about weather and women.
Conversation may lie divided Into
chats, arguments, plitle and suI'V
with gossips and quarrels as side is
sues. Conversations ar fortunately forgot
ten as soon aa they are oven other
wise people would be so mortttli d over
their inane remarks thtit they ni'
aeck new friends every day, fe-irlug to
meet old one.
The Idea that when people meet It
la necessary for them to talk has grown
out of helpless self distrust. Not over
five out 'of a million people any any
thing when they convfrxe.
The trouble is thnt were we to try
to develop the art of keeping still we
should immediately Ix-pln to, ta k
sbout It
Fringsd Evening Frock.
Fringe trio's all the tip to date gar
ments tbls fall. It apieiir on bnts,
dresses snd wraps alike. Ou the pret
ty frock designed for a youag girl's
eiaii'a raocx or rum a csrrros.
party costume an antique fringe of
dull silver adorns the skirt drapery
snd tbe flcba bodice.
Flame colored chiffon la tbe very be
coming color employed for this charm
ing little model, and tbe bordered
fabric la worked out In lotas blos
Blaok Vslvot Foliage, i
tVow that fruit Is one of tbe most
popular forms of hat trimming we
have gone in for foliage extensively.
Tbe new kind is made of black vel
vet. The oak leaf Is quite fashionable;
also ' the wide leaves of fruit tree.
I'be velvet used la rather thin and la
applied to green or black rubber stems.
It Is often used to trim a bat with
out the. addition of anything else. It
Is especially effective on all white
hats, -as the msppfe combination does
not decrease In popularity as the sea
son rolls on. In truth. It Is more In
evidence than ever.
Copyright r Amork-sa ITsss Ass-
uuiaa. ItU.
During the jwrksl of Venetian su
premacy when the court of I be doge
waa one of tit most splendid ami tie
Ughtful la the world a young mlrl
clan. leonaroo dl Gulda.' while riding
la bis gotidola u the Cud i ul n
ed a women who at once attracted his
attention. She waa one of those stat
uesque beautlea with lustroua eyes, a
weetjji of black hair, full round rbeeks
and lips. Instesd of lowering her eyes
as Dl Gulda passed ah brought lheu
to bear boldly upon 'Mm.
Dl Gulda JnstriK ted bis gondolier to
turn about and folUiw the lady. She
disembarked on the steiw of a house
near the rialto, PI J
she waa stepplug frout her gondiln,
She turned and gave tilm auother look.
The young man learned, that tll
charming creature was Henortta I.u- In
Abotl. recently arrived front Florence.
He, being one of the prutiilneut youiia
men at the doge'e court, had no trouble
In securing an Introduction t ber. ami
his vlslta at once became frequent
Leonardo was at the time betrothed
to Itlanca Vlnccnia. tbe daughter of
Venetian noble, a girl Jut t!le"tever.
from Lucia Aboti-a pure, religious wo
roan, beloved and r"aected by all wh
knew her. For awhile I.eonnrdo waa
like shuttlecock between the two In
fluencea, though neither woman knew
of the other's existence. ne night
after a visit to Lucia he went hue
wtth hla brain In a whirl. He strag
gled with himself till morning, when
h swore before a crucltlx tllat he
would never visit her again.
I net. evneetlne him the next even
tng, had all arranged to make htm her
alave. When the usual hour for his
coming arrived and be did not appear
she waa troubled.
Leonardo hastened hla marriage with
Blanca, and after the wedding tbey
were both exquisitely happy. lieonar
do did not happen to meet his other
love for some time after his marriage.
Then It was at a dinner. After tak
ing his sent he looked tip and saw I.u
cla Abotl alttlng opposite lilm. looking
at him. He expected to see some indi
cation of resentment. He was agree
ably disappointed. She gently clildrd
him for not having Invited her to hi
Base Ball Results
Paclfle Coast League.
Sactamento t, l Angeles .
No other games scheduled.
Nerthwvatsra Laagu.
Portland 0. Tacoma I.
Victoria I. Spokane IS.
Seattle 0, Vancouver I.
American Laagu.
Detroit I. Ne Yotk 4.
Cleveland 4. "V"f .. . . . ,
Cblcaao 1J. I'hlldlphl
HU Louis I, Washington .'
National Laagu.
New York 7. Pittsburg I.
-Brooklyn . t'hU-ago . - -.
Philadelphia I. Cincinnati S.
- lloaton 13, Hi. Loula 13.
Vernon ....
Oakland . .
San FriVT?0
Sscrsineiito , .
lxa Anjtele .
Won 1-nst. P.O.
3 U .414
6 .454
RJ 70 .810
. 77 7J .III
7f 73 .410
.. ...... 40 ' .140)
Pacific Coast
Won lot P.O.
l T .471
4 7J .M7
14 II .137
MO ?4 .440
74 II .440
73 101 .411
Spokan .
Seattle ...
Portland .
Tacoma . ,
Victoria .
Little iooial Calling.
The luterest taken by the woman of
today In athleLU-a. In the world. In af
fairs of public tenor, has bronxlit a lout
at leant ou welim social change
the alMillthm of U h-IuI call.
No longer ar upper blinds vu to
flutter ,uplciouly while maid or but
ler Utters the soletuu "Not at h ne" to
relieved callers. Tbe allotted twenty
minutes of platitudes, diulug which
listless and guest rouvcrsod alMUt such
vital topics as the weather or the M-rv-
. . -I I.
wedding and asked blm to tell ber Hit"" - u.u.
about his wife, who sat at another wasted 'tint by tbe bu.y woumu of
part of tbe table, manifesting through- eoclcty.
out marked friendliness. I The gr'lnnl illmnis-arsiu-e of tb4
There was no danger In all thla to: calling custom does not mean a rouse.
Stock Cor-
Scores Tri-
Udy Valentin, OterUrl,
Letltla Earl Jjf -V
Roland Bar "koT
Stephen Thorn H
Lord Rupert Earl
r Irving i"iil
Hugh Fertile, ....Lob,,: V
Richard Dacr ... W,
llarnex McEarl ...i.ValTt
VACT- l.-Th horn.',, fe I
Tbora. Blrawberry Xm.
poal. -
ACT tl-Tbs net, 4.,-,'
owner of this cravat
ACT IH.IJbrary l(b .
(3 years later). Th
ouay. ' A scheming womta,
ACT V.-Carden at trl a :
(Two year. I.t.r). n, w
Bin, -Until death doMptrt ((
A large audlsnc aiu 1
Initial performatic of tk,
Stock Company at BkltJT
house Monday night. Tk. -J
waa "Dura Thorne." ao4 R t,
fl fulls ttPaaavAtif -
company. Jessie Wwaria
ayed the Irs.lln, role,
slf a most harming ttra!
wss frequently forced to rwpl,
enchorea. ghs Is pretty, m.
Kighly undaratanda her rl
has aa actraa la tbl nt;
lln with more etpreatkai ut i
Ing, and Mlsa Kdarardsa jmKm ,
the enooroloums ah bu tia),
wherever she bu play! a
Thorne. William Wolbert ...
rlded auccoss, and hit eark tW
tbe audience. Mr. A'olbrt uTk.
aid Dradbury, who u RM
clever In the role of Roulian
were members of tbe fit k
Comjiany for a nutebar pf
Every member of th cast sjn
fins ability, and the stictes) g .
Initial performance should trM
theatre tonight hn "TlMGtfla'ti
Hills" will be played gal arV
night when "Don't Tell M TV
III be tbe offering. .
Causa For Joy.
Madge Well, the edict has gone
forth. Smaller hats are coming In.
Marjorlerm so glad. Now I'll I
able to keep them In my lovely ha (box
and not have to use tbe storeroom.
Maoa rise Happy.
Tt Is the duty of every one-of you to
make at least one pern a happy during
th week." said the ; 8undy school
teacher. "Have youfl
"I did." ssld Johnny promptly.
"That's nice. And what did you
dor .
"I went to see my and she's al
ways happy when I go home again."
Philadelphia Ledger. - r
Tallow Candle.
Tallow candles In ;12lX commonly
substituted tbe ta lip w dipped gpUntert
of woof prevlotisVysed j
Leonardo. Once he had rout0ercd
himself be remnltied concpiered. - He
loved hla wife, and loved her alone.
Rut he, waa deceived In the woman'a
proffers of good will, and when Lu
cia begged him to bring hi wife and
dine with ber the next evening he
consented. He did uot relish the en
mity of any woman, especially on hla
wlfe'a account. Those were Urns
when death lurked anywhere, every
where, and if this woman were really
friendly he desired to Ox U"r friend
ahlp, not to excite her enmity.
ne made a confidant of his wife,
telling her all that bad passed between
him ahd Renortta Abotl. urging Wan
es to accept tbe Invitation and tbqa
avert an enmity. Itlanca yielded re
luctantly, The bride and groom were received
with the same mark of friendship
thst Leonardo had received at ber for
mer meeting with the woman he had
Jilted. Her expressions cf cordiality
for. hla wife were especially warm.
Rue kissed Klanea, but Leonardo saw
orAhougbt he saw a faint shiver pass
over his wife. When the three went
Into dinner Henorlta Abotl placed th
'bride on her riuht and tbe groom on
her left and seemed anxious to do
everything In her power to con vine
Leonardo that she regarded tbe past
annir netween them obliterated.
r. i . , . . . . .
iuv inxi course or tti dinner waa
nuts and aweeta. The hostess sat
cracking ami eating nuts, chatting
glibly till in an almond she found a
double kernel. Tossing one to Leo
nardo, she linked him to eat it, while
ehc nte tbe other. He was about to put
It In hla month when be saw1 bis wife
looking at blm In terror. He paused.
"Why do you not eat ltr aaked Lu
cia. "You don't mean to tell me that
you fear to eat anything In my house.-
There waa a change of manner and
tone in speaking the words which seem
ed to Indicate an Intention to dominate
Leonardo to otMHlIenc by force of
will. He beld tbe kernel In his finger
"Well, then, give It to me. I'll Mt It
"Let me have It." snld Rlnnra under
ber brenth.
Leonardo reached arross the table
Lucia playfully tried to seize It but
Blanca got It Lucia turned a ghastly
.."Come." said Blanca; "It U time for
us to go."
Tbe hstess made no attempt to re
sume her former manner. On her fac
was a look of defent. almost a doom
ed expression. With silent bows the
guests descended the steps to their
gondola i
quent damper upeu H-lal activity
What It does signify Is a more sNicere
anil a more natural phase of sociability
Today s woman rings up tbe friend she
wishes to see on Ibo teiepb ue snd ar-
rsnges for a friendly tittle visit. Tbe
stiff rose and gilt ofjhe front per lor
bav yielded to the rofy depths of the
living room easy chairs sud Die staid
conversation of the mrplton room to
tbe roxy chatter of the tea table.
' What a bugbear were the "Tuesdaya'
or "Tbursdsys" of tlie society lea.ler.
from which continued aleui-e elld
social oblivion. Matiy a Jieartacbe orlg
inated In these drawing rooms oOth
dictator, where cuta were dealt right
and left and arrows aeut out by
satirical tongue which caused a atlng
which lasted for weeks. A Vise of stiff
silk, burning patent leathers and other
Insignia of correct dress are not con
duclvs of klmlness and good cheer. For
these very obvious reasons we hall with
Joy the passing of an era of silly for
mality, hastening to welcome la Ita
atead the custom of "just dropping la
for a chat" or aa afternoon visit
1a .1 " wnen Leonardo
passed the palace where h had dined
the night before, he saw that it wss
closed. At dnwn Renorlta Abotl had
departed for Florence.
It waa not for several dnya that
Leonardo received a report from
chemist with whom be l,a. left the
lrnom, Rprm , ina
edhlm to enf. The report was:
"A new and deadly poison, urohsh'
brought from eoutbern itiy )ronM)'7
Hor Conclusion.
Do you think your father fans any
Idea that I have eorloua Intentlona con.
remlng youT"
- "I heard him telling: mother tbe other
44y that be didn't think It would cost
any more to have you at the table regu.
- nn.' .. Th 0olPMn.
.The awlftest fl.h i. !. t-.-i-.
- .!. for shon dlManc Z til
rate of twenty-fiv mil- . T.."1
,, i,,)ur-
Tslophene Courtsty.
Many otherwise polite ersone feel
that tbey ran be rude when engaged
in a telephone conversation. With the
first "Hello" many a man and woman
VP their courtesy as If it were
garment that did not lit them.
If the "central" were to record all
that she hear and all that la said to
ber It would make aotne of ua blush
for shame. While men frequently
"'' mrr im leiepnone, there ar
many women who. while they do not
giv vent to profanity, so fr ropy tbe
manners or the male sex that they
scresm like shrews at "central" If ah
nappena to give them the wrong uum-
oer or interrupts theu before they
hav finished talking.
That the ways of telephones and the
persona who ojierate them are trying
to tme'a temper no one can deny, but
the Irritoblllty that manifests Itself in
outward Beech I not a requisite of
me proper appreciation and us of tbe
leiepnone. it is nothing less than a
pernicious which most people c
quire unconsciously. us remember
mac -consideration and ki mines pny
better than rudeness and discourtesy.
If not, then let us have iwsir.e t.i.
phone service and preserve our self
en peel.
s rui never to K
th telephone assists uts. It U Ilk
u"nius; irom ga ambush-at an un
seen foe. It la true, but It hurts Juat as
aaaus aa.
Plitonois a ValusM. f!..l
If rrgarded from no other point of
lew than as an asset in i..,-......
tbroogh life. pollteneH. anj the olmenr.
o small courtesl,, Wu fou)(,
Ty valuable cult.
True, the blustering, nnshlnv m.. .
won,.,, innkes . way of its a,rt. but If
i'ely observed neither can v.rv e.ii.
iy com ha,-, another tithe with any
mT' A!"'nU h often nee.1
. but Impo ItPneaa ..
Is nc-esssr, " . "
, . , ' ""I'linsue even that
far he. .J h m""n,, r""",ln
1" M,,n n-wnce snd rudeness
'ny there ar sl-kt,
thai si,k "iii ann sai
nai with soma i. . .
hsv. fi. io n pouts
.aves th, impression of cow.,ji,
M the well bre. .,. "
U-Uer The. l ' ." " "u,nn no,r
hot " nea. doe.
, , ,w Brrn,, .
aoumn hna nhvav,
nlly. and ..
The. P""ll)lo
. hn d ir ;rm wh',e "
. d' f,",, V.t with hi. Amis
Th management of . tat On
Theatre baa obtained the trrkjf:
P. A. MerrUm. thief slertrldu C j
ed State Navy to gtv cotm 4 ,
lecture thla week at tk thataj
These lectures cover the M
cruise of tbe slxteea kattleisla
the United 8Ute navy, daritf 1
1-9. This Is th first time Ua st
residents of this city bar kti a j
opportunity to see th plctnrsiai;
screen and an excellent kcttrv k
exHaln each dotal! or ua crtiav is
cities visited, deerrlptloa of d tiia.
target practice, "th toaa behind at
gun." and other numeroa asi
which make It will worth oat'i vklk
to attend tbe Grand thla
Mr. Merriam. who h4 tort
years of honorable service ti ut
lTnltd 8tts Davy, has keet ul
d hv th department to gift tk
L'luatrated lectures In Calllornla. 0f
gon, Washington, Idaho and Soatiav
II ha already apent H
In Southern California aM Or
coming to Oregon CUT tnm T
land, where be met with greH
ceaa, speaking to 40,000 9
week. .
The lectures are glvaa taeaf w
dliectlon Of th recraltlnf p
ment, with the Intention of srWJ
before the young men and tb t
ers the opportunities for InlliOTja
(he navy. The chief recroltl afM
la located in the Railway "J
building. In Portland, ahtra Mr. a
rlam has bis hesdquartera. bar
la the next three months aUtkiBi va
also be eatabllahed In Walla W
Spokane. Boise, and Btrtte. '
Mr, Mefriara believes that
navy offers at the paent Uf
ter opportunltes than ever '""."
belter than are to b roan
walks of life.
' n.. r . tnt.t r ill 000 taa
navy there Is only need of aw f
cmlta to fill th list -
The nay rle from u ,JtL
a month. Machinists sn r-- .
the pay ranging from l4 l"
month. Bnt the opportunities
open for men of all dassea. ..
rlam will be at the Eiecy. -
from till I o'clock eaca esj
week and desires that any
ko a
interested in me navy " "
. .v. iiafT.
lormauoo concerning
on him. u
To those who desire W
will explain the good and tha
the aervlce and win rz:M
enter without knowing tha cw""
and requirement. . a,
He would like to apes.,
uruli K ,rs sksntlCSI IB
to their sons entering the navy
explain tha benefits that may
rived from the service. . He aaw r.
A . . . . h. - A 1 i1
io remeraDer nai -- .
IncenUve back of all thla the ens
for the ambitious young roan
Mr. Mama -
to make preliminary at a
a. He will send Candida tea P
a commission.
fled t
lions. He will sena csn.- - - rf
Ically sound to Portlsnd to tw w ,
ofHce for further exsmmsu
enllatment ,
There will he a new
each change ot plcturee at ws a
and any who miss tbls opporh.
by a learned and forceful apa 7
(Continued from V
if of the high 'water
tug used by the mills- H ' t
believes that It would tak ' 'f.
.... t ..1...1U th. watt aid ",., '
hit::.-. . ri: xt?
" i w iruuiiu - - ... aauli-'
by private partlea,' but l up1
Of the vernment. due to reo
ly tun.
; via i ' t IMt, tbO,e-
a uvU. jit will take all of threa yeara-, , .
'- -V l -JIL.i..