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About The Madras pioneer. (Madras, Crook County, Or.) 1904-current | View Entire Issue (May 30, 1907)
By WILLARD MacKENZIE
tvSftGivi 2- vi V& ii vifii vis '2s
Arthur's visits to Mrs. Cnstlcton were
now of daily occurrence. He knew no
rest nor happiness out of her presence
Ills soul became steeped in the deiiclou
languor of sweet music.
It was about 0 o'clock when he arrired
at the house. The ladies had just fin
Ishcd dinner. Mrs. Freeman was in the
room with her niece: but after a littl
time that lady found an excuse to leave
the lovers together.
"Now for the promise you made me
last night. I have been longing all day
to hear this mystery," said Mrs. Castle-
For several reasons he felt a strong
repugnance to tell her that story. But
vhat secret can a man keep from a worn
fin whom he loves, if that woman has
once set her mind upon extracting it from
He told the story in an earnest, sub
clued tone, and with the air of a man
thoroughly possessed by his subject. He
had at first intended to relate to her n
mere brief outline of the family legend
just sufficient to account for his super
stitious repugnance to an alliance with
Miss Grlerson; but after the first few
sentences he told it from beginning to
end with the utmost minuteness of de
tail, largely intermixed with commenta
rles which the brooding thoughts of many
years had engendered.
At the first mention of the name of
De Soissons she started ; a look of intense
wonder came into her face; and she list'
ened with a breathless interest that grew
In intensity with every stage of the nar
rative, and rose into terror as he repeated
the words of the curse. But her excite
ment reached its culmination when he
went on to tell of that stormy night when
the bodies of the woman and child were
washed up at his and his father's feet
as they stood upon the rocks; and how.
by the dim light in the fisherman's hut, he
had been struck by the resemblance of the
dead child to the face in the picture, and
how strangely this fancy had been seem
Ingly confirmed by the name upon the
To all this she listened with dilated
eyes and parted lips. "And the woman
and child what became of them?" she
cried, clutching his arm with trembling
( "Both were dead. They were buried
the next morning in Penrhyddyn church
For a moment she stared at him with
a vacant look, then passed her hand over
her eyes, like one striving to focus the
scattered thoughts of a wandering brain.
and muttering to herself, "Am I mad or
dreaming, or what can it mean?"
Then, suddenly turning her eyes upon
him, she exclaimed, "Why, this child was
cast at your feet just as the woman in
the legend was at her husband s !
"Precisely," answered Arthur, gloom
iiy. "And I have often thought, had that
child lived, upon her shoulders Fate
would have cast the fulfillment of the
"It is on awful story," she said, with
a shiver. "But in what way is Miss
Grierson connected with it?"
Arthur then proceeded to tell how he
had discovered Constance to be a member
of that Ill-omened family, by seeing the
name of De Soissons written upon the
old French music
"Constance Grierson a De Soissons
Great heavens; is it possible?" she almost
shrieked, starting from the couch in the
extremity of her wonder.
"Yes. What is the matter?" cried Ar
thur, staring at her in startled surprise.
"Nothing. But do you suppose I could
listen to puch a story of marvellous coin'
cldences without amazement? How won'
derful! How awfully strange!" she
murmured, and that shiver of terror
again passed through her frame.
"And I have not comp to the end of
these more than natural coincidences,"
be continued. "Miss Grierson's fortune
Is hampered by an extraordinary will, to
the effect that if she is not married before
the age of twenty, and to a man of pedi
gree, the whole of It, save a trifling an
nuity, falls Into the bands of her moth
er's family, the De Soissons."
At those words Mrs. Cnstleton, who
had sunk into deep thought, looked up
with new wonder In her eyes. "Pardon
me," she said, eagerly. "I did not hear
the last sentence."
He repeated the words, Imputing the
arrange intense interest of her look to
sympathy with the story. "And to what
members of the family?" she asked, in a
voice trembling with eagerness.
"One-half goes to certain relatives In
England, the chief of whom is one Mr.
"And the other half?"
"Goes to another branch of the family
In Brittany," he answered.
Mrs. Castleton covered her face with
her hands, and sank back upon the
couch, seemingly prostrated by Intense
Arthur took his leave, much troubled
In mind, and promising to visit her early
the next morning. From the time that
they had .stood upon the footing of lovers
he had never parted from him so strange
ly as on that night As he pressed her
Hps he found them cold as ice. The white
face and its rigid lips and wild eyes
liaunted him through the night, and seem
ed to strangely asoclate with some painful
memory that he could not fix for a while.
Oould it be a resemblance to the por
trait to the dead child as he had seen
it stretched out beneath the rough blanket
in the fisherman's hutf The very thought
made tlio cold dews of terror start out
upon his brow. No, It was Impossible;
tils morbid imagination would find resem
, blances where no shadow of such existed.
A gloomy, terrible night was that to Ar
nut far inoro terrible was the night
passed by Mrs. Cnstleton. The moment
Arthur hud quitted her. she ran up to her
ttedroom, and cast herself upon her knoes,
and buried Iter face In the bed cover. The
next moment she rose to her feet and
MoftU th room J Ik a a Utruh. Wild.
'ncoherent ejaculations burst from her
I lis, and sobs and groans. Hour after
liour passed away, and still this frenzied
"xcltement, this exaggerated hysteria, was
unabated, until exhausted nature could
ondure no more; and throwing herself
upon the bed, she fell Into a stupor of
insensibility rather than a healthful sleep.
When Arthur came In tho morning, she
was too ill to receive him. She had not
'.eft her room ; could not receive him until
the next day. Such was the message de
livered by Mrs. Freeman, which sent him
away with a heavy heart.
Two hours ofterward, however, she
drove away in her phaeton to the city.
Doctors' Commons was her destination
her object to exnmine a certain will.
When she returned to Mrs. Freeman,
whom she had left in the carriage, her
face wore a more composed look, and
there was an expression of smiling satis
faction in her eyes. Most earnest was
the conversation that passt-a between the
two ladies on the road homewards.
During the whole of that day Arthur
was like one upon the rack. The indispo
sition of Mrs. Castleton filled him with
grief and dismay ; nnd a vague sense of
some overhanging evil plunged blm into
the deepest dejection.
By ten o'clock the next morning he was
at Brompton. A sense of indescribable
terror seized upon him as he perceived
that every blind In the house was drawn
down. He bounded up the steps, and
knocked at the door with a trembling
hand. His summons was answered by
the elder of two servants. She held a
A moat palpnblo mistake," exclaimed
Stafford. "You were deceived by a re
semblance such things aro of daily oc
currence." "Oh I of course you must start tho re
semblance theary," answered Jerome,
mockingly. "You aro another of those
who believe an heiress can do no wrong.
But I havo not near finished yet. Listen
tn tlin anntml T hnil mmln lin mV milld
to look in the 'Court Guide' next morning I
for Miss Heiress' njldresa, and pay her
a visit, but I was fool enough to bo
talked over by Mr. Arthur Penrhyddyn,
who was in a dreadful stato of mind at
the thought of one of his swell lot being
shown up. He told me that he know the
young lady; that he was going to visit
her the nexf morning; and that ho would
put the question to her point blank
whether she knew me or not."
"Well?" cried Stafford, eagerly.
"Well, it turned out Just as I might
have expected, lie appointed to moot me
at tho 'Bedford thnt same night, and In-
utrnil nf ram lnc nont n nolo of anolocv. 1 Shndr AVnterliiir Trouti
saying that ho had quite forgotten to The writer may be a crank on tho
speak to tho lady upon tho subject; was sumjncr enre of niilmnls, but nt leflBt
very sorry he could not see me, but was hp knowB umt u pays well to look out
unwell, and so on. All a parcel 01 pre- . . ranifort during tho heated
varicat ons; and I havo never set eyes Knowns the luxury of :i drink
upon mm since. , . , n,- n In.
"But what motive do you suppose Mr. of cool water In warm weather nn n
Penrhyddyn should have for purposely tclllgent man realizes that nn nn tun
avoiding the meeting?" asked Stafford, will enjoy Its wnter much more If It
whose face had fallen during Jeromes u In a shndr nlncc where it w cooi
last speech. am where nlso there tnny bo a llttlo
"What motive? Why, ho had spoken , , f nnimi while It Is drliiK
to Miss Grierson, and the rcult was too Q. n RQmc lto Wc find
favorable to my opinion to be reported to - .... ,rhMae troiIKto howu
"Mr. Arthur Penrhyddyn is utterly In
capable of subterfuge," cried Stafford,
warmly; but for all his warmth, ho felt
but ill nt ease.
"Oh, of course because he's an aristo
crat l" sneered Jerome. "But I have not
done yet. Now comes the grand tableau.
from a log than which nothing better
has over been devised.
On most fiirniB it will not bo nt nil
hnrtl to tlnd n comer Blinded by trees
or vines where this trough mny bo lo
cated. Oftentimes nn old tree will
sorvo as n hitching post nenr tho
Behold the group ready arranged, Leland, trough and a light chain or tie ropo
tucsc otner two ioiiows ana our nnsio- ,jltched l0 the lowcr branches of tlio
cratlc friend here" pointing to Parsons
"behold my witnesses, listen to my tes
timony, and then doubt If you can. Hav
ing, about a fortnight ago, run out of
cash, I was seized with an inclination
for work. Consequently, I had no lcla-
tree to hold the horse whllo drinking
if Its owner wishes to lenve It a few
LOO WATEK1N0 TB0U0II.
AN TJNWIXCOME COMMUNICATION.
letter in her hand, which she said her
mistress had desired her to give it to
him when he came.
He took it without a word, and broke
onen the envelope. It contained these
"When these lines meet your eyes
shall be far away. For your sake, it is
better we should part. Do not doubt my
love, for while I write these cruel words
it is deeper than ever, remaps we
Rhsll never meet again, torgive me
nnrdon me I can write no more. Fare
The day after his visit to Curtain
Road. Stafford made a call at the quar
ters of his old friend Jerome, wnicn were
situated in a dingy street.
Jerome was an artist of the true Bo
hemian class working only when the
want of money pressed him; spending
one dav with the most reckless extrava
go nee, dining the next upon bread and
Jerome's studio was a garret lit by a
skylight a blank, dreary looking room
with yellow-ochred walls, oroicen away in
places. Old canvasses, old plaster casts,
bits of mediaeval armour, unfinished
sketches. Iump3 of whiting, palettes, and
all the litter of an artist's room, lay about
in the wildest confusion.
As Stafford entered the room, he could
but dimly discern the figures within
through the dense cloud of tobacco smoke,
which, combining with puffs from i
smoky chimney, formed a most salubri
ous atmosphere. A snout of welcome
hailed the new arrival.
The occupants of tne room were Je
rom Leland and one or two other art
ists, and a well-dressed, aristocratic look
ing man to whom the reader has been
already slightly Introduced Mr. Parsons.
"Welcome, wanderer, back again to the
sweet shades of Soho, cried Jerome, the
atrically, embracing his visitor.
'Yes, boys," said Stafford, "I have
come oacK to tne regions or tog ana
smoke once more, and none the worse for
'Oh, by the bye, I quite forgot to do
the honors," said Jerome. "Allow Mo to
Introduce you, Mr. Parsons, to an esteem
ed friend of ours, Mr. Edward Stafford,
Mr. Parsons twirled his moustache,
stared, and bowed slightly. Stafford
haughtily acknowledged the Introduction
by a curt bow.
"And you have really managed to exist
for one month without gazing upon the
gasllt glories of the Strand. It Is won
derful what human nature can go
through," exclaimed Jerome.
Stafford called Jerome aside.
"By the by," be said, "I want you to
give me an exact description of that girl
who sat to you for Circe "
"Ob, I have wonderful news to--te!l
you about her," Interrupted Jerome, "I
have found out who she is. My lady
turns out to be a great heiress one Miss
"No, no ; you are mistaken," cried Staf
ford, turning pale ; "It Is not she I mean
It could not be ; It What proof hare
you of this?"
'Proof enough to convince any Judge
that ever sat upon the bench. Listen 1"
And be told bun the adventure at the
minutes. By n llttlo care In the set
ting of the trough so thnt the lower
back corner Is tilted awny from the
side nt which the horse approaches the
trough the overilow may be rendlly
conducted away from tho trough and
the wet stamping plnce avoided. A
good plan Is to dig out the soil for n
. foot In the spot where the horHC
ure to devote to the pursuit of my ex- would stand while drinking nnd till it
Inamorata ; but being, two days ago, the with corirse gravel which would surely
happy possessor of certain coins of tho do away with the wet spots. Indian
realm, the fever suddenly seized upon me. npolls News.
So 1 Immediately consulted the pages of '
the 'Court Guide;' discovered that a Miss Alfnlfa Seed Teatlng-.
Grierson resided in Harley street: made Directions arc given by tho Texan
inquiries in the region of fiunkeydom, and station for testing the purity of alfalfn
discovered that it was a lady witli golden seed nml the wecd frequently
Lv Tt tlTZtZZl ' 'I th? T; fountl m It. tether with seeds some
pany of the gentlemen present, strolled ... , ,. . . ,
down Harley street. Just as we got with- tlmca used 08 1,8 ""''ants. mich as
In two doors of the house, who should bur clover nnd BwtHjt clover, arc de
issue forth from it, to step into the car- scribed.
riage that was waiting at the curb, but In 1905 tho station tested thlrty-
my lady herself, accompanied by the very two anmples of alfalfa seed obtained
old fellow I saw her with at the theater, from the wholesale houses of the
I pressed forward she turned her head State. In these samples thirty differ-
n my direction, and you should have seen cnt weed eiU were found. Tho per-
the expression of her face; heres my 4 . .
aristocratic friend, here, was standing ccn flf,cf "ad; tsh nml brokcn
close at my elbow ask him." vnrle1 from 0 to 20 cent Testing
(To be continued. 1 I the vitality of the seed Is also deacrib-
J cd. The results secured with the thlr-
iieartieM. ty-two samples showed their vitality
"Boss," said the fat beggar, "I nlu't or BCrmnatlng inwcr to vary from
had no food fur more'n twenty-four 405 to 00.5 por Mntt the mjm.
uonra'" , her bnvlng a vitality of over 80 per
"Well, well!" remarked Kidder. 'cent. The netua, vnIues of t!le
"Dat's de truth, boss, an' when I samples In percentages varied from
fink how well fixed I wuz onct it 39.0 to 00. The results In detail are
nakes a lump come in me front dat given In a tnble,
"Why do't you swallow the lump? Soil Treatment tor Porcine Hame.
Thnt might help Home." I An necount of Investigations for the
I control of rosette (Rhlzoctomln sp.) In
i.ond neport. lettuce and tomatoes, nnd of nematodes
"Tommy," said the teacher, "how jn crops grown under glass, Is given by
fast does sound travel?" 0hlo station.
"Well," replied Tommy, "It Just de- Experiments have been carried on
pendscui what kind of sound you for three years In testing soil sterlllza-
mLn,n'. , . , tIon wIth Btemn u,1(1 formalin, and the
"I don't understand you, Tommy." nuthor hM faund that for t, deHtruc.
me the whole neighborhood hears It In treatment and the steam treatment up-
n fmv riiltiiitna " .... '
TiOfl r tr. Itr. tT nli.nf ..111.. .
w vj i.uwiii. vu!ii :iui;!iuy, in
the case of nematodes,
Contlnttoua Corn Culture.
In tho spring of 18lM, nt tho lthtxlQ
Inland cxperlmont station, Professors
0. K. Adniiw and 11. J. Wheeler began
tho Htudy of tho continuous culturo of
corn on an ncro of soil tlint Is partly
a silt loam nnd pnrtly n light immly
lonm. In tho first two yonrs only chem
ical fertilizers wcro used, tho main
tenance of soil huinuB being placed
upon tho corn stubblo remaining upon!
tho field. Tho following two yours
hnlf of tho area was sown with crlm
son clover nt tho time of the last cul
tivation of corn and hnlf to rye, In
onler to compnro tho merits of a legu
mlnutis nnd nonloKumlnous crop an a
menus of maintaining noil humus.
Beginning with 1803, after the ex
periment wns In progress four years,
the first qunrter of tho aero pint wns
sown to crimson clover nnd the third
qunrter to winter ryo nt tho tlmo of
tho Inst cultivation of tho corn, whllo
the second and fourth qunrter ncro ro
celved no clover crop. In 1890 the
Inn'd wns limed to secure tho succesd of
A summary of tho results during the
twelve years the cxperlmont hnn been
conducted shows tho gnln from using
clover as n cover crop, after deducting
tho cost of tho seed, wns $50.2-1, or nn
nverngo of $4.10 er ncro annually,
compared with $4.28, or an nvorngo of
30 cents nu acre annually from using
The Enrlr I'ralta and Vesetable.
Ground Intended for onions should
bo plowed as early as tho weather will
nertnlt, as the onion crop Is the first to
go In. One method of producing onions
lit to sow tho needs In hotbeds and
transplant the small bulbs later. The
seeds may bo sown In tho hotbeds In
January or February. By thus grow
ing them there Is n saving of tlmo nnd
less dllllculty with weeds. If prefer
red, the onion sots mny bo procured
of seedsmen. In fact, onion nets should
now be In the ground. Plnnt the nets
In rows, placing them four Inches npart
In tho rows. The rows mny bo sufil
clently wide to penult of tho uso of a
wheel hoe. It Is Important to keep tho
grass from between the onions nn well
as to have the space between tho rows
clean. Onlous can endure frost, and
will start to grow almost as noon as
Get as vertical supports Iron pipes
two feet long, cut Jam tins In hnlf sim
ilar to tho Illustration. Place keroneno
and water In the tins. Tho perches
should not come within six Inches of
the walls. Then the red mite (snr-
coptes) or tick Is held at bay. Lime
washing tho house Is not necessary,
says J. A. C. F., writing from Colnc,
Victoria, Australia. In our country In
stead of using dropping (wards roofing
felt In sheets Is used. It folds easily,
does not rot, prevents tho Moor from
A VERMIN-mOOr BOOST,
being hollowed cheap, everlasting.
Trap nests of any sort nro not known
within fifty miles of this town.
135rutreu. Fttl,er' 01 Venk,
"a1 80C,C" ' l
1775 Bnttln of rin... - .
mont In 'Z.an
tawnlst nt Trafalgar, committed SI
a prisoner iu KurUnd
180f)Au,trIans dented by N.poieoa
w ""v-iinit-rif, Havana,
. ..... ....... VIll, irelilccas rtc
run in ingianu.
1&1- Gen. Pollock cntcrtd JtllaUUdl
wiui nm iroopK.
18aiVlrglnia seceded from the Union.
1874 Mad Lucas, the Hertfordshire her-l
urn, iramoriaiucd by Dickens, found
18S0 Afghans defeated by the Brltlih
at akuicu KheJ,
188ft Parliament buildings nt Quefc
1880 Oklahoma land opened to Mttle-1
inent uy presidential proclamation.
ltflH 1 irtit I'nn-Amerlcan confercno
closed at WnnlihiRton.
1891 Cwir proclaimed the expnUIon 6H
tlio Jews from Mocow Whit
Star fitenmnlilp Teutonic broke trani-1
180.7 Australian Joint Stock bank falleJ
4 C 4 t. ....
joy rriiiceiui vicioria Jimta or
Edinburgh married to Erneit LouhJ
Grand Duko of Heme.
1805 Perry, eKeniwd train robber, cap-
turcd at Wcclmwken, N. J.
180tt International Arbitration Conrres
met at nshlngton.
1807 Attempt mndo to osuMlnatt Klst
Humbert of Italy nt Ilome....TuM
key declared war ngnlntt Greece.
1808 Hpurgeon'n Tabernacle In London!
destroyed by Are.... Oca. Joaaam
Crciw, ex-president of Veneioe!,!
killed In battle.
1800 HcKolutfon Introduced la Miim-I
chukftt I.-sllnture revoking the or-
drr bnnUblng Itoger Willlimi In
1001 Severn floods at Pittiborg and
1003 Massacre, of Jetrn at Klihlneff,
Itussln.... Andrew Carnegie gml
$1,500,000 to erect Temple of Vnt
nt The Ungue.
1001 Fire In Toronto destrojed IH
000,000 worth of property.
1000 Prof. Curie, dlworerer of radium.
killed by nn accident In ran I
I-arge part of San Francfjco o
stroyed by rarthqunke una nre.
The conference for education Inthij
Bouth held Its three days aetilon at FIm-1
hurst, N. C nnd re-elected Kown
den of New York ns prealuent.
nlty Is planning n commercial college InJ
Wo! connection with the Institution. He pro-
pones to hove the students wor "
nnd brokerage oflkes while punning
miirm-n of study.
bill Introduced by tho committee en WJ
iiui ciiiiit. 01 Jiuiiiiuoues, Hteainiiig np
"You apnenr to have nulte a bnd cold. P00 to lie tlio only effective treat-
Mr. Kloseman," said the hostess, sym- Jnnt, particularly for the destruction'
pathetically. of the encysted forms of nematodes.
"Yea," replied tho guest, with a Directions nre given for tho treatment
cough, "it's settled in my chest, und it's of 80,1 w,tn formalin and steam, nnd
quite tight." the comparative advantages and dlsad-
"Yes," put In tho hostess little boy, vantages of each are pointed out
"pn was tellln' ua you was tight-cheat- , '
Any farmer can try tho experiment
of Inoculating the soil with the neces
sary bacteria for promoting tho growth
of a crop. Should tho soil seem un
adapted to clover It will be found of
"Didn't that new nurse come that I
engaged for little Reginald?" asked 3Ir,
"Oh, yes," replied Mrs. Btllen, "hut advantage to procure a few bushels 0f
she wouldn't do. She hnd nothing hut earth from a field upon which n
uiue ruHLn 10 wear, ana mue, you luxuriant crop of clover, broadcasting
kuow, Is only for girl babies. Pink's the earth over tho field and Anr,
MaUlnor Hlmaelf Kllfflble,
"Whafs the matter with Fox thesa
days? lie's positively stupid."
"Oh, no; he's only pretending to b-s."
"Pretending to be stupid? What's
the Idea in that?"
"For some reason or other he'a try
ing to get Into society."
clover, tue possiuiuty being thnt a
good stand of clover will bo obtained.
Eara-a In Great Ilrltaln,
The Imports of eggs Into tho Unltod
Kingdom during tho year 1000 were
valued at $34,513,000, drawn from tho
following countries: Russia, $11,808,
200; Denmark, $8,272,700; Germany,
f 4,001,000; Belgium, $4,828,000;
Dark Town. ' France, $3,023,800; Canada, $517,800;
Pearl And the novel saya they "lived H other countries, $1,827,400. fi.
hnpplly ever after." United States exports eggs to a limits
Ituby I don't see how thnt was do- extent those of 1005 to all connft.
nlble wha they lived la Pittsburg. being valued at only $543,000.
nape tor Sheep,
Every farmer who keeps sheep
should trv rat) thlM vonr. If tiuv nn I
.. - - .Dill imruuuivu u 1.0.1
" " I'"". ua iv iuiiii now 11. cation. WHICH niuicu i tja
grows and what It Is worth. Got tho 'out of oolltlcn by having the count
dwarf Essex variety, plant It in drills! board of live member "J
nnd begin to uso It ns soon as It 8 nnd having thew board, aelect tne c
well grown. It will crow nealn after nuperlntenuoms.
being cut It may be planted In April,
even later.' Sow It In rows or broad
cast It. Those who sow It for sheep
broadcast It over tho Held and turn the
sheep on It at any stage of growth de
sired. It Is now considered Indispensa
ble to all who keep sheep, but, ns It In
also relished by other ntock, It will bo
found Hcrvlccnblo In providing n suc
culent food Into In tho season after
grass Is gono. It Is also excellent for
al! kinds of poultry.
Fruit sometimes sells at a low price
and does not pay, but tho samo may be
said of all crops. Tlio farmer, how
ever, Is not usually a fruit grower (ex
cept of apples), and ntrawberrles, rasp
berries and blackberries are 'seldom
cultivated on some farms. Whether
grown for market or not, mich fruit
should be produced on ovory farm by
way of variety and for homo uso. The
luxurlescan be produced more easily
by farmers than can the Regular croon
of grain. It takes two or three acres 'address before the u"eu", ., tbatno
of wheat to buy the produce that can I university, ve I b'' Jn fbpuld
ov ucrivea irom a quarter of an acr
or small fruits and vegetables.
a . I . .naMl
a n rwpnt meeting 01 me "'"--;.
cntlon board at New York $ -.11
i nf the Rockefeller funo
1 This Included w
$125,000 to Jlowfloln college "gj
Colorado college, Colorado Spring
and Mlllsnpn college, jo".
.. .1.. tnwr caw
'Hie pre. oen . . .; - . ut,
TT aMM ail iinl Vf-rilLY IllJlVv- iu
inrvniu UMar "-'r . r nar
' ' " - I MM 11)11
vt-Mvs . ....A-- nr tna ui
1 nnrn A aturbance at
fa of ''Hrown of lto
' . it.. Ul,nn Journal
A narngrnpn inm ":;; u.. ,ut4t
., Tndlflna lyCBiBi" - .- 1 In.
uint ... - o,..- boaro 01
bill which gives the State wj
cation the right to ,7
ii.. omiraes to the norm
When such courses u ttj
these nchooln w tttff&l
word "approved". In . p ork a
tenchers will bo glvn crvu
W, II. Mnxwell, Nt 0 Ott'J
Iritendent of PW' " !' 0, 0ols
..idresn before the -tudentt J
Waat Our Fruit.
Prof. W. A, Taylor, of the United
nervous or a h, teacher, M
tempt to tench. 1 UJ
"should bn an -- --- T0B, ie
0m. The -.train on tb Bd jm
States Department of Agriculture, says 'hVjcfBl,trenitn so fj. j t of
the American frnlr crrrt. ,..T . puycal ,nff . room ul 'j
..,7. . ":" " comes to """"" ..n who w
Kreni m-m aoroaa proviaea they lesra bars, only n i powf-
1.. . . . :j .kiinriani iui-
' tniuBIWM BUU VUDDIV IMA HOTZ , nhvalrlllO SB"
9t fruit dooinnded, Iq hocx t nuecd.