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About The Madras pioneer. (Madras, Crook County, Or.) 1904-current | View Entire Issue (Feb. 22, 1906)
IN THE NATIONAL HALLS OF CONGRESS
I Vttt 15. " "lu
tfublng' ' . .Idorfttlon of tlio
LiiPt!e. i Till and for an hour
HC0" ' .nl.ll.I Unit HI" U IH...-
U other wit..-
W. Pli cdtnbliHl.InK llKi-
sill,ffe&nlion Capo Hindi
,mX William "oun(1. 1nd
Pub 15. "Morning
ff,fbiPgi In tho house today
-.1' DreV'l,1u. . . ml.- ..nt n.miU
H .Iter 6 o'cIock. ",""': to
itfZ I'mlornl appropria-
V. tale and territory for me.
- to each ..xnorlmcnt
M.. 1,111 roi.cftlln tho i.roaont
Mionm r(K H or to lor-
.Hinting Anioriwn r k
",WI5l?t b. l & of tho
f?rf . i doJirtm.nl of Com-
'f. ill., .tav U'aH tllO lit-
ItoWnrto th0 wny.
apt 01 1J"0.' . t., ttCL his bill
1,;I3 n o customs colleo
'"X A furious opposition
Bin dllinc"' ,, . .I i.... ,
I t t nil l)V A roll CUM
w'tal ""'''"" tlio
(U it...,... tni mtlil in
S iKS -kta n
Jrintho record of Its purpose.
Wedneiday, February 14.
Manty, Feb. H.-At n fow
itofttrO o'clock toiUy tho aonnte
j.t L.llnt nil till) AtlhfUUy Bllll-
l, bill, irlilch n pasted by ft vote
I:?. . hi (i,,. vntfH for tlio bill
m It Republican senators, and five
Irtibicin lenaiora voiuu mw. .
r fl.f.i. u-orit
corcita in opiwomii.
jiirtt, Dollivcr, U Tollotto, Hpooner
J ffirner, Tho voto on tho bill was
tedtd by action on a rummer oi
admenta, and Ihii by nn entire day
i.i.i. t.nv Itutinrtfitlt nitlllfld
jti tere accepted, but only In ono
.... . . i ji.-i
xiii a mouiucnuon agreeu u, mm
j set in accordance with tho wishes
L managera ol tlio mil. ino excep
i hi on on amwidnient offered by
tiMf...li.ti. Iti. ,irnltil(rwi 1tv.
Lilf pay to membura of the naval
ore who Havo acrvou ies man six
TL.. Il .l.tni.ln.. till! u-aH itttt.
Mol the statehood bill was mndo
i atflnitlieu tiuuinesa.
WuMoston, Feb. 14. After spend-
(iiooit the entire day in uebnto on
tlcriiScatlon bill, that mcanuru wnu
1 by the houto today.
Ttieiday, February 13.
IWubloztoo. Feb. l!t. Tlio fortiflrn-
Ixj appropriation bill held tho iitten-
i ci me notiie todny, and whb tlio
tlor roach lientiM nrt'iiinniit. (1 rut
wthe lax method of oxpomlititro of
cMie money and arcond over tho lo
iftn of the propocod lfi,000,000
IWaibineton. Feb. 13. Kcnntor KU
NWiy Introduced hla bill for mil-
tT rate regulation. Th ft innnunrrt urn.
Itt that whenever any rate, faro or
vniauinrica by any eoiiimon car-
I lull Lo r.nliml nml lift runaniin tttik
t . " iiutitiiiicniuii
1 hive power, aftor complaint mid
" lu niaKe an order rcqulrinn
ante lobe modiflwl. BO tur n nl.nll
wwy in order to roinovo tho uti
mWam and nnlawfiilnem. Tho
laill take tffict on and aftor a
r to be tDcrifiwl in i... i... n
t . nan i-iiuii iiu
inter tervlce iiK)n tho carrier, and
-"wuiinm in cnect for ono year nn-
P 01 (Wrnn nf i i
T,; . l""ri or uijicbh ro
C'ill'J n Biipploinontary
U wlilcli may bo
btliV.7 "Vl'"vu"u" or nilor notico
r carrier defendant in tho proceed-
ttonth7i n? on 1,10 Juy llt
,unaa concludoi. nfi
Chairman Uurton, of
IJftlSPA.lS.-Tia.b, of t,,
K. 8ln and Portugal
rttioooZ "Ecal yonr 1005 to
h tulTiT"1' a report
,r ie departmont n
r'DQr ni it " iiiu4aju
F' idl O nnAnW'000'000 W"8
hwi ? iDA. "portt. Of
w N t8 ana aA . WftB ,ro, 1 ort
il'S0.0.'. 'rotn Snalii. Of
fw 17000 nnft,W0l,t toTortu-
IS the . fVOi Rroatly inoroaeod
to that I 7y?r8' whllotho
Will 7T -
Iidla?.. V 01! WW one of i.n .i..
UkeSnV,oultI that action
Bort of tha" Ba,,a H would bo
tho hoiiflo cornmlttoo, mid tho boiiuIo
lcadors, that tho only poaslblo way of
Hotting en npjiroprlatlon this bchbIoii
for tho month of tho Columbia Is by an
nmondmont to tlio sundry civil bill.
Thoro Is absolutely no hopo of piishIiik
n special bill, nor la thoro any hopo of
ptittlriK through an emergency rlvor and
harbor bill to provide for n limited
number of dcHorvlng projects, as was at
ono tlrno contemplated.
Monday, February 12.
Washington, Fob. 12. Tho senate
today adopted a Joint resolution re
potted by Tillman from tho senato
committee on interstate commorcn,
which directs tho Intorstato Commerce
commission to Investigate tho charge of
discrimination and combination In re
straint of trade mrido againht tho rail
roads. It was a Joint resolution, and
must bo passed by tho houso and
signed by tho president before It be
comes effcctlvo. Tho adoption of tho
resolution was preceded by a speech by
Tillman, in which he practically
charged that tho administration was
not proceeding in good faith to secure
railroad legislation, becanso ho was not
satisfied with tho president's advisors.
Among theso he mentioned Secretary
Root and Hoiintor Knox.
Lodge nlso spoko at length on tho
railroad question. Ho delivered a
carefully prepared speech, in which
ho took a position for governmental
regulation of ratvs, but advised the ut
most caution against too radical action.
Ho expressed tho opinion that tho giv
ing of rebates was practically tho only
evil existing in connection with tho
railroad systems of tho country.
Washington, Feb. 12. Tho houso
today had sport with tho bill providing
for tho whipping-post for wifeboatorB
in tho District of Columbia, and then
laid it on tho tube, effectively dispos
ing of it, by a voto of 153 to (10.
A now gavol was dedicated lo tho
memory of Lincoln, by Speaker Cannon
in opening tho house, and tho birth
day oi tho martyred president was re
membered in tho prayer of tho chap
lain. Pacific Coast Protests.
Washington, Fob. 10. Serious op
position from Pacific coast interests has
developed to tho Cushman bill provid
ing for now flailing regulations for
Alatka. The houso committee on ter
ritories Is now considering the bill and
today six Pacific coast senators and a
number of representatives appeared bo
foro it and asked that tho hearing bo
kept open until parties interested can
reach hero from tho coast to bo heard
in opposition to it.
Tho principal point of objection is
that tho bill gives to tho department of
Commerce and Labor power to make
sultftblo regulations. It is claimed
tho department would bo absolute in
this matter, and that any changes in
tho existing regulations would work
hardship, it not ruin, to the salmon
Why No Statue of Lafayette?
Washington, Fob. 16. Tho attention
of Heciotary Hoot has been called to tho
delay in completing tho bronze statue
of General Ijifayotto at Paris, for
which a largo sum of money was raised
In this country, to take tho place of tho
plaster cast placed on tho pedestal dur
ing tho exposition of 1000. It is un
cerstood that Mr. Root boa started an
Investigation. Tho Daughters of tho
Amorican Revolution are Interesting
themselves in tho matter.
Northwest Qraduatos at Annapolis.
Washington, Feb. H. Raleigh F.
Hughes, Portland; Frederirk N. Per
kins, Salem: Carroll G. Graves, Spo
kane; Randolph P. Seudder, North
Yakima; Robert L. Ghormley, Mob
cow, and Vestal P. Collin, Roieo, grad
uated from tho Annapolis Naval acad
Last Hearing oq Yakima Land.
Washington, Fob. M. Land Com
missioner Robs today had a final hear
ing,on his light for tho approval of tho
stato Caroy act selection of 55,000 acres
in tho Yakima valloy. Tho cago will
probably bo decided in a fow days.
Llghthouso for Rosurroctlon Bay.
Washington, Fob. 14. Senator Piles
today Introduced a bill authorising tho
construction of a llghthouso at tho en
trance of Resurrection bay, Alaska, to
Railroads on tho Islands.
Washington, Fob. 14. Tho bid of
Solomon & Co., Cornelius Vandorbllt,
J. O. WhltoA Co,, all of Now York;
Thomas F. Swift, Dotrolt, with whom
is associated tho International Hanking
corporation; II. II, Wilson and Haldol
bach, Ickolholmor A Co., has been ac
cepted by tho Philippine government
for tho concessionary contracts or
grants for tho construction, mainte
nance and operation of railroads in tho
islands of Negros, Panay and Cobu.
Tholrbld provldos for full government
guoiantoo authorised by congroBB.
Reserve Policy Llvo Issuo.
Washington, Fob. 13. Senator Hoy
burn's threo hour speech In denuncia
tion of Prosldont Roosovelt's forost re
sorvo policy will probably lmvo tho
effect of making forest roflorvos a llvo
issuo which muBt bo mot and disposed
of by congress at .tho present session.
Tho epoech of tlio Idaho sonator was a
full and comploto argument on tho sldo
of tho opposition It was sovoro in Its
arraignments It was caustic In its
LIKE ROUGH RIDERS.
Pennsylvania Provldos BodyofPlckod
Mon Against Time of Strike.
Philadelphia, Feb. 13. When tho
great coal strike comes on April 1 tho
minors will find thernsolvcs confronted
by anew kind of foo.
Thoro will bo no Pinkortons to "in
flame tho passions of tho workers."
No militia or privato guards of any
kind will bo on duty, nor will tho mill
II bo called out. Tho duty of protect
ing llfo and property will bo confided
to the stato constabulary, an organiza
tion without ii parallol in tho United
Stales. Tlio noarest approach to it is
tho body of men known as tho "Texas
Rangers," farnod principally In dimo
novels, but tho stato constabulary has
greater powors than tho rangers, and
far more work to do.
At tho last session of tho legislature,
authority for tho organization of tho
force wns given out, and now tho men
hovo been solcctod, drilled and aro
ready for work. Tho superintendent
oi tlio force, which now numbers 240
men, but can bo over fourfold that
number if tho governor decides an
emergency oxistB, is John C. Groomo,
a former militiaman, who saw eorvico
as a commissioned ofllcer during tho
Superintendent Groomo sternly dis
regarded all tho preaBuro that was
brought to bear upon him by politi
cians, and not only did he declaro that
not ono appointment would bo made
to oblige a dealer In patronage, but ho
kept his word.
Several thousand mon were exam
ined beforo tho quota waB filled, and
there aro now on tho llata fully 500
qualified men, who can bo called upon
if an emergency arises.
Ono requirement was insisted upon:
Every man had to bo an American, be
tween the ages of 21 and 40, and be a
good horeornan. Although it was not
a requisite that troopers should havo
seen military service, yet it was found
that those who had been in the regular
army or tho Pennsylvania National
guard best answered tho tests, and
practically all of thoso clioBon have
been soldiers, real or "tin."
PACKING FOR EXPORT.
American Goods Sent to Orient Said
to Arrive in Bad Shape.
Washington, Feb. 13. As a result of
the work of special agents sent to the
Orient to investigate trade regulations
with those countries, a valuabln object
lesson in the way of packing goods for
export is now furnished by tho bureau
of manufactures of tho department of
Commorco and Labor.
Heavy Iobscb havo been sustained and
the growth of exports retarded us the
result of insecure packing on tho part
of American exporters. Numerous
photographs have been received show
ing piled of boxes on, tho wharves in
China, where the British and German
boxes aro secure, while many of thoso
of American mako aro smashed and tho
goods injured or destroyed. Tho wood
used for lioxes in this country is gen
erally too'llght In weight and not prop
erly held together.
One of the English boxes on exhibi
tion is made of hard wood, Boven
eighths of an inch in thickness, with
double ends, and lined with tin made
to tho exact inside measurements of
tho box. Inside this tin lining heavy
wrapping paper is placed, in which aro
packed tho bundles of different articles
well wrapped and properly marked.
Tho tin lining is soldered so as to bo
water tight, whilo tho boxes aro held
together by steel bands.
Amorican piece goods reach China in
machine-pressed bales bound with
ropes. Other countries ubo iron bands
with buckles or locks on the ends.
Tho ropes aro useless for protection,
and aB a result thoro are largo losses on
damaged American bales. Some Amor
ican mills use motal bands, but they
aro tho exceptions. Chinamen com
plain that Americans do not comply
with orders as to labels, etc., and the
lark of uniformity causes great losses.
Tho CLineso purchase goods as a result
of labels of which they have a know
ledge. A change of tho label in any
respect canees a loss to tho merchant.
Old Treaty With Prussia.
Washington, Fob. 13. Considerable
interest attaches, in view of the termi
nation of tho trade agreement with
Germany, on tlio first of March, to tho
fact that thoro is still in existence a
treaty of peace and amity mado in 1828
botween tho United States and Prussia,
which contains a most favored nation
cIiuibo. under which it 1b contended
tliat tlio United States has tho right to
demand tho application of tho Gorman
minimum tariff rates to its importB, as
has been accordod- various European
Makes Demand on Porte.
Constantinople, Fob. 13. The
Turko-Porsian frontier dispute remains
unsettled. The Persian ambassador
has demanded of tho Porto tho ovacua
tlon of lohldjan by Turkish troops and
compensation for tho depredations by
tho Turkish cavalry. It is beliovod
that tho Turkish commission which
has arrived at tho disputed territory
will recommend to tho Porto tho lm
modiato withdrawal of tho Turkish
Piano Factory Burnod.
Now York, Fob. 13. Flro starting in
tho Rromullcr piano factory, at Tenth
avenue and Fifty-first street tonight,
caused damago estimated at $600,000.
Tho blaro spread so rapidly that for a
tlrno sovoral tenements which adjoin
tho piano factory on Tenth avenuo and
Fifty-first street -were throatonod,
NEWS OF THE WEEK
In a Condensed Form for Oar
HAPPENINGS OF TWO CONTINENTS
S Resumo of tho Loss Important but
Not Less Intcrontlng Events '
of tho Past Week.
Aloxander, of Equitable famo, is ser
A Moroccan gunboat. has fired on a
It is now Baid that John D. Rocke
feller is in Europe.
There is a movement for congress to
demand reform in tho Congo stato.
Pat Crowe has been acquitted of kid
naping and will now bo tried for car
John A. McCall is Blightly improved,
but his physicians say ho cannot stand
many sinking epells.
Exports of Amorican agricultural ma
chinery to RuBBia this spring will
amount to fully $25,00,000.
Tho governor, of West Virginia may
call a special session of the legislature
to consider tho railroad rate problem.
Tho senate committee on territories
has agreed on a bill prohibiting gamb
ling in all territories, including Alaska.
Tho Iowa house has passed a bill
prohibiting thetdischarge of revolvers,
firecrackers and other explosives on
The Philadelphia & Reading Coal
company expects by April 1 to have
enough coal on hand to last until next
There are rumors of mediation in tho
Great Britain mav cstalish a national
system of old age pensions.
The Strandard Oil company is soon
to be prosecuted under the trust law.
The Austrian government will crush
Hungarian liberty and a rebellion is
sure to follow.
The United States government has
refused concessions to Germany to get
The Virginia legislature is consider
ing a 2-cent a mile bill, tho house hav
ing already pass it.
The government investigation of the
Valencia disaster tends to show cow
ardice on the part of the "rescuing"
Every large colliery in the anthracite
district is accumulating a large reserve
of coal in anticipation of a strike on
Should serious troule occur in China
the government is almost sure to call
for volunteers and the nation! guard of
Oregon, Washington and California
will likely have the first Bhow. Pres
ent plans of the government contem
plate placing 38,000 troops in the
Philippines, and as our standing army
is only a trifle over 60,000, including
artillery, volunteers almost have to be
A snow Btorm has again blocked rail
road traffic in the East.
Ambassador White is ready to solve
tho Moroccan question.
The government is investigating the
wreck of tho steamer Valencia.
China is sending troops into Man
churia to replace tho Japanese being
Attorney General Hadiey, of Mis
souri, has a clear case against the
John A. McCall, ex-president of tho
Now York Life Insurance company, is
near death's door.
Heinze, the Montana copper king,
has transferred his mines to the Amal
gamated Copper company.
Chicago police have been ordered to
seo that no boy or girl under 18 years
of ago goes to a public dance unattend
ed by parents.
Government riprap work costing
$500,000 is threaetned with destruction
by tho action of tho Missouri rivor near
Rulo, Nebrtt"ka, which shows a dispo
sition to change its channel.
Mario Ware McKinley says she can
reach her husband at any time.
Senator LaFolletto, of Wisconsin,
lias blocked a Bchemo to sell tho coal
lands of tho Choctaw and Chickasaw
JndianB for $2,000,000, when they are
really worth $5,000,000,' and under tho
terms at which tho laud is now leased
it will bring tho Indiana $105,000,000.
Morocco conferees still hopo for a
Bryan has regisned as trustee of a
collego which asked money from Car
ueglo. Tho Pennsylvania legislature lias or
dered an inquiry into coal raining by
The Rio Grando Southern railroad lost
$100,000 by flro In Its roundhouse at
Senator Dubois, of Idaho, declares
polygamy Ib tho greatoat raenaco to
The president has pardoned Minor
Meriwether, Jr., sontencod to dismissal
from Annapolis for basing.
COMPARISON OF THE POULTRY AND WHEAT PRODUCT.
Tlio poultry mid egg product are shown by the heavy circles, and tho
wheat product by tho light circles. All State circles are drawn to one
acale. Tho figures pointed wlthlrt the circles Indicate millions of dollars. No
circle la given for leas than half a million dollars. The census of 1900, from
which both the foregoing chart were drawn, report a total poultry and
egg product of $280,000,000, as utated on the larger of tho two great circles
above. The wheat product Is given as $370,000,000. An export value of
$141,000,000 leaves tho homo consumption $229,000,000, as stated on tha
smaller of the two great circles above. Therefore the National poultry and
egg bill Is almost one-fourth greater than tho wheat bill. The egg bill Is
about C per cent greater than the poultry bill. Franklin Forbe3, In Success
POOH-BAH OF PANAMA.
Cnpf. Shnnton, Who lm to Control
tho Montrrela of All Nation.
Cnpt George IL Shanton, of Chug
wnter, Wyo., chief of police for the
Isthmus, marshal of tho Circuit Courts
of Panama, marshal of the Supreme
Court of the canal zone, warden of the
canal zone prison and coroner this 1h
the ma.n, or, at least, these are his ti
tles at present. A giant of a man is
Shanton, a laughing, reckless, fearless
giant, with a boyish face and pleasing
smile, but with a hand of iron and a
determination that knows no law ex
cept the one that gets for him what
he was put there to get pence through
out the canal zone.
Facing a situation unprecedented In
history and dealing with a class of
men who care nothing for laws as mere
statutes, Shanton has cast aside all
precedents and molded rules and made
punishments to suit the occasion. He
Is now in charge of a force of 140 black
CA1T. GEOKGE B. SIIAICTON.
policemen and 40 white ones, and, what
ever else may be said of the canal zone,
it Is reputed to be free of crimes and
to Shanton belongs the credit But with
the beginning of real work on the canal
his duties will be many times Increased.
Fifty thousand men will be nt work
there then twice as many as now
such a gathering of adventurers as the
world has never before seen. From all.
the earth the offscourings will be sifted
Into Panama. A strip of land 10 miles
wide and 40 long will hold the scum of
creation, tho criminals of every land.
Ten thousand of them will be white, It
is estimated white of skin, if not of
heart and the remaining 40,000 will bo
mode up of the black and mongrel of
all nations. It will be a daredevil
class, Just as it was in tho old days,
when the French were on the isthmus
Just as It was when Suez was being
constructed Just ns such places, where
money Is plentiful and tho civilization
and presumably tlio law distant, nl
ways draw such men.
And up and down among these, from
one end of the zono to tho other, will
ride Shanton on his rainous black
broncho, 'Vhlsky Tete." "Whisky
Pete" Is almost as noted on the Isth
mus now ns Is his master. He Is of
tho lighting, biting "outlaw" kind.
Until Shanton got him he knew no
hand as a master's, and even now ho Is
as much an outlaw ns ever to all but
tho Rough Rider carUaln. Shanton
tamed him In a roping contest at Den
ver, won a thousand dollar prize by it,
and nftcrvvnrds bought tho pony, which
no one else would nave. "Whisky
Pete" has followed his mnster since
then through all his wanderings and
they havo been many. Ho saw n lot of
tho world under Shnnton when tho
Wyoming man posed as "King of tho
Cowboys" for Buffalo Bill; ho wns
In Cuba when his master eloped with
Margaret Lo Mar, a southern boauty,
who now reigns In tho Shanton homo
on the Isthmus, and flnnlly ho Is the
ofllclal mount of tho Rough Rider man
of many titles In tho canal zono. Shan
ton weighs over 200 pounds and Btands
0 feet 4.
Shanton Is tho court of last resort
for tho men under him and for all
who break tho law on tho Isthmus.
What Shanton says "goes"; thero Is
no appeal and no going behind tho
returns. If a man commit n crime
he Is hommed In by the sea on two
sides, and Shanton's black policemen
watch all outgoing vessels. On tho
othor- two sides tho posslblo refugoo.
faces a wilderness from out of which
men do not return except when thoy
60 Into 'It well prepared to face Its
dangers and seldom then. Up and
down the short and narrow zone rides
Shanton on "Whisky Pote," ana the
black patrol keeps a lookout always.
So what Is your poor criminal to do?
Why, "Come In and' face the music,"
says Shanton. And In he usually
comes, either of his own accord or by
force, and when he comes he gets such
mercy, or such lack of It, as Shan
ton's report paints him deserving. This
strong arm system has had its effect
and crimes are few on the Isthmus to
day, where murder, rapine and robbery
ran riot In the old reglmo of the
There have been only two murders
on the isthmus since Shanton became
czar. But when work on the canal
was progressing under the French, the
number of murders each night was ap
palling, and seldom or never was any
body punished. Robberies and crimes
of every character were so frequent
then that they scarcely attracted at
tention, and It was expected that a
like reign would bo assumed Ty the
lawless of the earth .when the Ameri
cans took hold. Utica Globe.
At Lnt She Found that Her Dream
Came to Her.
Hester Caplln never could remem
ber when her drcain first came to her.
It must have begun when she was a
child, for tho house her dream house
was clear and distinct among her
It was an old gray gabled place with
a snow-drop hush beside the door
steps and cottage roses over tho back
porch, and a row of blackheart cherry
trees behind. Year by year she had
seen the cherries white with bloom,
and watched the tiny pink, blossoms
of the snowdrop chauge to Ivory ber
ries, and caught the morning fra
granco of the roses; year by year sho
had seen happy faces at the windows
and children running in and out
The faces changed, for peoplo camo
and went In tho house, but always
there wero happy eyes and always
there was the gay laughter of children
down the wind.
All through her lonely childhood
Hester had lived In the house. Sho
never had played much with other
children her mother did not approve
of it. As she grew older her mother's
exacting Invalidism claimed all her
time, and after her mother died thero
was still a crippled father whose tem
per was worse twisted than his hands.
Through all tho prisoned years she
worked with cheerful patlenco, Buro
thnt'somo time her hour would come.
But It was so long in coming! Sho
could not invite neighbors In for It
annoyed her father; sho could not
leave him to go to other places, sho
could not even take a Sunday school
class sho who loved girls sol Sho
could only waylay tho doctor some
times and send a little soup or Jolly to
his patients, or give a few llowers to
somebody or write a note now and
then. Sho never guessed how could
she? that her dream had already
'come true" in her own heart
One day complete discouragement
foil upon her. The years stretched out
before her gray and empty, and tha
house had vanished; It had all been
n mirage nnd she a foolish dreamer.
Why had God let her dream so If sho
waB always to bo denied?
Then thero was a step upon tho
stair, and nester started. It was a
neighbor's daughter, one of her few
visitors; tlio girl drew n long breath
as she looked about tho small, plain
"I bad to corao, Miss nester," sho
said. "I can't tell you why I don't
know nil tho why myself, only that
when I got bothered and tangled up I
alwnys want to run hero. Yoivr room
looks like anybody's, yet when I am la
It I always feel as If I were In soma
large, beautiful placo, where people
learned tlio way of peace. Why, Miss
For Into Hester's face had coma
tho light of a great Joy, Youth's Com.
no (laying down His paper) Well, I
begin to think It's truo that great rlch
do not bring happiness.
She And yet I havo no donbt yoat
would be glad to experiment with gl!d
ed misery a llttlo If yon had the meaj
of enjoying It Cleveland Plain DmWiv