The Madras pioneer. (Madras, Crook County, Or.) 1904-current, July 02, 1908, Image 2

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    Strong and Steady
In due time, to Joshun's great delight
tho lottery ticket Touched him. It was
several days In coming, and he had A
most given It up, but the sight of It rnls
cd his spirits to the highest pitch. It
peemed to him the first Rtep. to a fortune,
He began at once to indulge in dazzling
visions of what ho would do when tne
prize came to hand; how the "old man'
would be astonished and treat him with
Increased respect ; how he would go to the
city and have a good time seeing the
Hons, and from henceforth throw off the
galling yoke of dependence which his fath
it's parsimony had made it so hard to
Whenever he was by himself, he used
to pull out the ticket and gaze at it with
the greatest satisfaction, as the key that
was to unlock the portals of fortune, In
dependence and happiness.
But at length the long-expected letter
nrrived. Joshua did not like to open it
in the postodice, lest .It should attract the
nttentlon of the postmaster. He there
fore withdrew to n place where he was
not likely to be disturbed, and with trem
blinsr fingers opened the letter. Some-
tlntig dropped out.
"I wonder if it Is n check?'' thought
Joshua, stooping over and picking it up.
Hut no, it was an announcement of the
drawing. Joshun's numbers for each
loltery ticket contains t)-ec numbers
were 9, 15, 50. But of the thirteen lifky
numbers drawn out of sixty-five, neither
of them was one.
Slowly it dawned upon Joshua that he
had drawn nothing, that his five dollars
had been absolutely thrown away. Vint
there was a letter. Perhaps this would
explain it. Joshua read as follows:
"Dear Sir We regret to say that we
are unable to send you a prize this time.
We hope, however, you will not be dis
couraged. Some of our patrons who have
been most fortunate have commenced ny
being unlucky. Indeed, singularly enough,
this Is a general rule.
"Hoping to hear from you again, and
to send you in return better news, we
subscribe ourselves, very respectfully,
The effect of Joshua's ill success was
to make him very despondent. He thought
of all he had intended to do, and now
bis castles had crumbled, and all in con
sequence of this letter. He had been so
sanguine of success. Now he must write
to Snm that his visit to New York was
indefinitely postponed that is, unless he
could induce his father to provide nim
with money enough to go. The prospect
was not very encouraging, but he felt des
perate, and he determined to make the
attempt. Accordingly, just after supper,
he detained his father, just as be was
returning to the store, and said:
"Father, I wish you'd let me go to
New York on a visit."
"What for?" asked Mr. Drummond, ele
vating his brows.
"Because I'm eighteen years old, and
I've never been there yet."
"Then, if you've gone eighteen years
without seeing the city, I think you can
go a while longer," said his father, un
der the impression that he had made a
vitty remark. But Joshua did not ap
preciate the humor of it.
"I've lived in Staplcton ever since I
was born," grumbled Joshua, "and have
got tired of it. I want to see something
of life."
"Do you? Well, I'm sure I've no objec
tion." "May I go, then?"
"Yes; but, of course, you will pay your
own expenses."-
"How can I?" exclaimed Joshua, in nn-g.-y
disappointment. "I have no money."
"Then you can save up your allowance
till you have enough."
"Save up on twenty-five cents a wecK !
1 couldn't go till 1 was an old man!"
"I know of no other way," said Mr.
Drummond, with provoking indifference,
"unless you earn the money in some wav."
"You treat me like a little boy!" said
Joshua, angrily.
"You are better oil than I am. I have
to- work for all I get. You get your board,
clothes and pocket money for nothing."
"Other boys go to New York when they
are much younger."
"I have told you you can go when you
like, but you mustn't expect me to supply
the money."
Mr. Drummond put on his hat and
cioRsed the street to the store, leaving
Jotbua In a very unfillal frame of mind.
Two days later two women entered Mr.
Drummond's store. One was Joshun's
customer and she wore the same shawl
which she had purchased of'hlm. It nap
pened that Walter was out, but Mr.
Drummond and Nichols were both behind
the counter.
"Have yon got any more shawls like
this?'' asked the first lady, whom we will
call Mrs. Blake. "Mrs. Spicer, who U a
neighbor of mine, liked it so well she
wants to get another Just like it."
"Did you buy this shawl of uoV" nuk
ed Mr. Drummond.
"Yes, sir. I bought It about a fort
night ago, and paid five dollars for It."
iim.,. iinllnrs! There must be some
mistake. We never sell such a shawl asJ
that for less than ten uoiiars.
"I- can't help it," said Mrs. Blake, posi
tively. "I bous"1 lt were' and Paid ave
dollars for It."
"Why, those shawls cost me seven dol
lars and a half at wholesale. It Is not
likely I would sell them for five. Mr.
Nichols," said Mr. Drummond, "did you
sel this lady the shawl she is wearing,
for fivo dollars?"
"No, sir; I hove not sold a shawl- I'ke
that for two months. I know the price
well enough, and I wouldn't sell It for
lest than ten dollars."
"I didn't buy It of him. I bought It cf
n boy," Bald Mrs. Blake.
"It muBt have been that stupid Con
rad," exclaimed Mr. Drummond, angrily.
Walt till he comes In, and I'll haul b'm
over the coals." .
"Then you won't Jet my friend have
mother like It for Ore dollars?"
"No," said Mr. Drummond. provoked
" I' don't do business that way. I've lost
nearly three dollars by that shawl of
yours, lou ought to mako up the whole
sale price to me."
"I shan't do It," said Mrs. Blake. "If
you've made a mistake, It's your lookout.
I wasn't willing to pay more than fho
dollars. "
The two ladles were about to leave the
store when Mr. Drummond said: "The
boy will be back directly. I wish you
would wait a few minutes, so that If he
denies it you can prove It upon him.''
"I've got a call to make," Bald Mrs
Blake, "but I'll come In again in about
nn hour."
They left the store, and Mr. Drummond
began to berate the absent Walter. He
was provoked to find that he had lost two
dollars and a half, and. If Walter fud
been In receipt of any wages, would have
stopped the amount out of his salary. Hit,
unfortunately for this plan of reprisal,
our hero received his board only, and
that could not very well be levied upon.
However, he might have somo money in
his possessiou, and Mr. Drummond decid
ed to require him to make up the loss.
"When did she say she bought the
shawl, Mr. Nichols?" asked his employer.
"About a fortnight ago."
"Will you look on the books, and see
tf you find the sale recorded? I am sur
prised that it escaped my attention."
Nichols looked over the book of sales,
and announced that no such entry could
be found. Mr. Drummond was surprised.
Though not inclined to judge others a.iy
too charitably, he had never suspected
Walter of dishonesty.
"Are you sure you, looked back far
enough?" he nsked.
"Yes," said Nichols; "to make sure, I
looked back four weeks. The woman said
only a fortnight, you know."
"I know. Then lt seems Conrad ti&s
concealed the sale and kept the money."
"Perhaps," suggested Nichols, who
rather liked Walter, "he forgot to put it
. "If he did, he forgot to put tho money
iu the drawer, for the cash and the Bales
have always balanced. He's an ungrate
ful young rascal," continued Mr. Drum
mond, harshly. "After I took him Into
my house and treated Vhim as a son"
this was not saying much, if Joshua be
believed "he has robbed me In the most
cold-blooded manner."
Nichols was astonished by the evidence
against our hero. He did not like to
think him guilty, but lt certainly seemed
as if he must be.
"What are you going to do about it,
Mr. Drummond?" he asked.
"I suppose I ought to have him arrest
ed He deserves it."
"I hope you won't do that. He may be
able to explain it."
"If I do not proceed to extremities. It
will be on account of his relationship,
which I blush to acknowledge."
The time had been, and that not long
since, when Mr. Drummond felt proud of
his relationship to the rich bqulre Con
rad, of Willoughby; but that was before
his loss of property. Circumstances al
ter cases. Quite unconscious of the storm
that was gathering, Walter at this mo
ment entered the store.
"So you've got back?" said Mr. Drum-
mend, harshly. "You haven't been in
any particular hurry. However, that was
not what I wished to speak to you about.
W- have made a discovery since you went
out, and not a very agreeable one."
"I am sorry for that," saiu waiter, uot
knowing what else was expected of him.
"No doubt you are sorry," sncereu .nr.
Drummond. "I should think he would be.
eh, Mr. Nichols.?"
"I am sorry also," said ?niciiois, wno,
though rather weak-minded, was a good
hearted young man.
"So .am I sorry," said Mr. urutnmonu.
"If strikes me I have most reason to be
sorry, considering that the loss has fallen
on me. I have discovered how you have
repaid me for my kindness. You didn't
think I would find out, but your iniquity
has providentially come to light."
"I don't know what you are laiKing
about, Mr. Drummond," said Walter, im
patiently. "I wish you would stop talk
ing in riddles."
"Did you ever witness sucn nrazen ti-
frontery, Mr. Nichols?" demanded Mr.
Drummond, turning to bis head salesman ;
"even when he Is found out he brazens It
"Wouldn't It be as well to tell mm
what Is the matter, Mr. Drummond?"
mked Nichols, who wax In hopes our
hero would be able to prove his Innocence.
"To come to the point, aid you, or uiu
you not, a fortnight since, sell one of
those shawls, such as you see on the coun
ter, for five dollars?"
"I did not," said Walter, promptly.
"It mleht not have been exactly a fort
night. Have you sold such a shawl with
in four weeks?"
"I have not sold such a shawl since 1
have been In your employ, Mr. Drum
"You hear what he says, Mr. Nichols,"
said Mr. Drummond. "You see how he
adds falsehood to dishonesty. But that
Is not uncommon. It Is only what I ex
pected. Do you mean to say, Walter Con
rad, that you didn't sen sucn a bhuwi
for five dollars only half price and, in
stead of entering the sale, put the money
Into your own pocket?"
"I do deny it roost empuawcuny, r,
Drummond." said Walter, Impetuously,
"and I challenge you to prove It."
"r shall soon be able to prove It,' said
Mr. Drummond. "The lady who bought
iu. shawl came Into the store half an
hour since, and asked for another. When
T tnld her that It would cost ten uouars,
She said she only paid five for the one
she had on. She then told us tnai sue
bought It of you a lortnigut since.-
"There Is some mistake about this, Mr.
Drummond. She has made a mlstaW
She must have bought It somewhere else."
ah would not be likely to make such
a mistake as this. Besides, the shawl Is
like others I have. How do you account
for that?" queried Mr. Drummond, triumphantly.
"I don't pretend to account tor It, nna
don't feel called upon to do so. All I
have got to say Is that I did not Bell tho
shawl, nor pocket tho money."
'"Mr. Drummond, tho ladles lmvo re
turned," said Nichols.
"Aha J" said his employer, with exul
tation. "Now we will bo able to prove
your guilt, you young rascal! Hero Is
the lady who bought tho shawl of you."
Mrs. Blake and her friend, Mrs. Spicer,
hero cutorcd tho store. Mr. Drummond
went forward to meet them. Ills faco
Hushed, but he tried to look composed.
"I am glad to see yon back, ladles," ho
said. "You told me that you bought your
shawl of n boy?" turning to Mrs. Blake.
"Yes, sir."
"Come forward, Conrad," said Mt.
Drummond, a malignant smllo overspread
ing his face. "Perhaps you will deny
now, to this lndy's faco fitlmt you Bold
her the shawl sho has on."
"I certnlnly do," said Walter. "I nev
er, to my knowledge, saw the lady before,
and I know that I did uot sell her ths
"What do you think of that, Mr. Nich
ols?" said Mr. Drummond. "Did you over
witness such unblushing falsehood?"
But here n shell was thrown Into Mr.
Drummond's camp by Mrs. Blake her
self. "The boy Is perfectly right," she said.
"I did not buy the shawl of him."
"Didn't you say you bought tho shawl
of the boy?" asked Mr. Drummond, with
a sickly hue of disappointment over
spreading his face.
"Yes; but It was not that boy. Com
to think of It, I believe it was your son,"
said Mrs. Blake. "Isn't he a little older
than this boy?"
"My sou Joshua!" exclaimed Mr.
"Yes, 1 think It must be he. He's got
rather an old-looking face, with freckles
and reddish hair; isn't so good-looking as
this boy."
"Joshim !" repeated Mr. Drummond, be
wildered. "Ho doesn't tend in the store."
"It was about dinner time," said Mrs.
Blake. "He was the only one here."
"Do you know nrtythlng about this,
Mr. Nichols?" nsked Mr. Drummond
turning to his head clerk.
Light dawned upon Nichols. He re
membered now Joshun's offer to take his
place, and he felt sure in Ids own mind
who was the guilty party.
"Yes, Mr. Drummond," ho answered;
"about a fortnight ago. as Walter was
rather late in getting back, Joshua of
fered to stay in the store for a while. Ho
must have sold the shawl, but he must
have guessed at the price.".
"A mistake has been made," said Mr.
Drummond, hurriedly, to tho ladies, "a
mistake that you have profited by. I
shall not be able to sell you another shawl
for less than ten dollars."
The ladies went out, and Mr. Drum
mond and his two clerks were left alone.
"Mr. Drummond." said Walter, quiet
ly, "after what has happened, you will
not be surprised if I decline to remain
in your employ. I shall take the after
noon train to Willoughby."
He walked out of the store, and cross
ed the street to Mr. Drummond's house.
(To be continued.) w
Why Evory Alcn, Woman and
Child Should Rejoice and
Be Qlad.
Anniversary of the Date Whon
Liberty . Shook Off Her
Gave Hunter and IIountl Ltvelr
Cbaae in an English Town.
Some excltlne scenes were witnessed
at Stow recently at the meet of tho
Heytbrop hounds, according to the Lon
don Globe.
A fox. on being discovered near Ab-
botswood, proceeded to the town, where
lt darted throunb the open door or a
photographer's studio. Being driven
out Into the garden, the nnliunl sprang
upon the roof of some low buildings,
thence cllniled the roof of a bouse and,
sliding down the opposite slope, leaped
Into Park street.
The fucltlvc then entered n house at
the front door, but meeting n little girl
half way up the stairs turned tall and
made his way to the kitchen, where
culinary operations were In progress.
The fox mounted the table nnu scat
tered the crockery with which It was
covered, nianv nrtlclcs being smashed
as they fell with a clatter on the floor.
Then, espying un open door, the anlmnl
mnii milfk ex t Into n Knruen. llounus
meanwhile had tracked the fox to tho
studio, and nuiny went right through
thH house and nicked up the trail that
led eventually to the garden In which
the fugitive was hiding.
The nnlma! did not give In without
brave struggle for existence, leading
hounds a chase over successive garden
walls before he gave up ms orusu.
Nevei 3IUed.
Two Frenchmen who had quarreled
agreed that their wrongs could be set-,
tied only by a duel. 8o enrly ono
morning they repaired to the railway
stntlon, bound for a small village Just
outside Purls.
"A return ticket to F," said tho first
at the booking ofllce. I
"Single for me," said tho second
man, quietly.
"Ah." exclaimed the first, "you nro
afraid you won't come bnck, nro you7
As for me, I always take a return."
. .. ,. 111 l
"I never CIO, nam wiu uiult. i ut
vays tnke the return half from my
lctlm's pocket."
I'rnctlced WJmt He I'reuclied.
"You know, my deur, I have often
said that, like the rest of mnnklnd, I
am only u poor, weak sinner," said
Wedderly, who wns trying to excuso
one of his misdeeds.
"Yea I know you hnve," rejoined tho
better half of the matrimonial com
bine, "and I never In my life saw any
body as anxous to prove tho truth of
hla statements as you seem to be."
All Gone.
Doctor My deur sir, your wlfo
needs some change.
Husband I know she docs, but, good
heavens, doctor, you took It oil.
Not Noticeable,
no (after tho quarrel) I was a fool
when I married you.
She Yes, but I thought you wounj
IIB Fourth of July
Is tho day of patriot
ism and tho fire
cracker. Every ono
old citizen or new
arrival celebrates.
One and all know
there Is just cause
for tho celebration,
but few realize tho
great and glorious
facts. They are
facts that make ev
ery ono who really
can say ho Is a citi
zen of the United States feel as proud as
It Is possible for a human being to feel
the stimulus of pride.
When on that novcr-to-bo-forgottcn
date tho old bell In Inrlpnnnilnnro Unit.
1 Philadelphia, rang out, to the uninitiated
it pealed Its sonorous notes for some un
known purpose. To thoso who, breath
less, were waiting for tho sound, It told
the news that liberty had shaken off her
shackles in the new world, that she had
taken her rightful place and that hcro-
I after the people would acknowledge the
power ot no ruler except such as might
bo chosen by themselves. It was a curi
ous scene in tho staid old Quaker town,
the last place in tho colonies where one
would have suspected a spark would be
given birth to light freedom's torch
throughout the Western Hemisphere. It
was on the 7th day of June, 1770, that
the delegates from the colonies sitting In
Congress In Philadelphia, considered the
following resolution, Introduced by Vir
ginia's statesman, Richard Henry Lee:
"Resolved, That tho United Colonies
tre and ought to bo free and independent
States and their political connection with
Great Britain is and ought to be dissolv
ed." There had been murmurings and threats
and calm expressions of determination.
But here was united action. Tho people,
by their representatives duly chosen, for
mally absolved themselves from allegiance
with tho mother country, and said to the
world that they had cast off their swad
dling clothes; they were now wholly able
to walk alone. On June 11, that famous
committee was appointed to frame tho
Declaration of Independence. Noto the
names, and If you are a student of the
history of tho United States, conceive If
m rr je ...
The enthusiasm of the patriots at hear
i.,r. tiin inti.llltFPiicn wns unbounded. While
Congress had been discussing the subject
crowds assembled outside tho hall anil in
the streets, anxiously awaiting tho result.
When it was announced at noon tho
Ktntn iTmian hell on which was Inscribed
"Proclaim liberty throughout all the lomls
unto all the Inhabitants thereor," cmngeu
ilnitlniHniiHlv ami tho throng gave
vent to long and loud shouts of exultation.
The old bell-ringer had been at His post
Ho had plneed his
boy below to announco when the Declara
tion was adopted, so that not an instant
might bo lost In transferring the glad tid
ings by means of the boll to the uwaltlng
multitude As the wearisome hours pas,
ed ond no sign camo to him the aged bell
ringer finally exclaimed, "They will never
do it! They will never do It!" 'Just
then he heard his boy clnpplng his hands
and vociferating at tho top of his Juvenile
lungs, "Ring! Ring!" The old hnnds
Bwayed the sonorous hell with delirious
vigor. Its reverberation was echoed by
every steeple In the city.
That was a gala day In Philadelphia,
what with rejoicings and bonfires and
tllnmlnntlnnH. The. cannon boomed and
messengers rode away hotly to all quartern
to announce the news. Washington men
was in New York with the army. By hi
nnlara It wim rpsil to the soldier, who
acclaimed It enthusiastically. The towns
folk on that night tore the statue of
George III. from Its pedestal In Bowling
Green, and It was melted into torty-two
thousand bullets for the patriot troop.
ou can of a better quintette to have rep
resented tho American people; Benjamin
Franklin, John Adams, Thomas Jeffcrscw,
Roger Sherman, Robert R. Livingston.
The first was the man whose fame is
ticked Into our cars very time we hear
a telegraph instrument, whoso genius Is
placed In broad light whenever we enjoy
the Illumination of electricity. The sec
ond rose to be President of tho nation
ho helped to form. Tho third Is the
father of what tho world knows as the
Jeffersonlan Democracy. The fourth,
Puritan, patriot, leader, gave more In
moral force and determination, In knowl
edge of tho law and Its common sense
principles, than almost any man who as
sisted at the birth of the nation. The
fifth was the man of whom the majority
of people know comparatively little, and
yet thero was none who better deserve a
place of honor In the public mind. Emi
nent as a financier, a shrewd Judge of
human nature, his touch on tho helm of
state was exactly what was needed to
keep tjie young craft on her course. Jef
ferson had spoken but little in Congress
and be had no part In the acrimonies
which then prevailed. In a plain brick
house, at the corner of Seventh and
Market streets, ho drafted tho Declara
tion of Independence. Tho work wjhh
almost wholly Jefferson's, only a few
verbal alterations being suggested by Ad
ams and Franklin. It then was approved
by the committee. A few passages were
itruck out by Congress, Cccsar Rodney,
one of Delaware's delegatqs, In order to
have his vote recorded, rode In tho saddle
from a point eighty miles from Philadel
phia all night, and reached tho floor Just
In time on July 4 to cast Delaware's vote
In favor of independence. On that day,
tver memorable In American annals, the
Declaration of Independence was adopted
by the unanimous vote of thirteen colonies
Boys and girls for generations have
been taught theso facts In history; that
Is, tlio boys and girls who have studied
tho history of tho United States. There
are thousands resident here now who have
never had this opportunity, To them tho
Fourth of July is a holiday, a day to
celebrate, a day of enjoyment. To the
American boy and girl, who knows what
happened on that memorable Fourth, It
Is so much morn than that It is no exag
geration to say they enjoy tho celebration
with twlco the koennesn that those who
are Ignorant of tho country's history
could possibly experience,
Among tho older ones, plenty of whom
have studied history, too, there Is a host
who only know that Fourth of July Is
the day when tho Declaration of Inde
pendence was made public. That Is what
wo celebrate, to ho sure, hut the kindred
Incidents must ho known to those who
would appreciate tho greatness of tho day.
We lovo tho Htar-Hpanglcd Bannpr. We
celehrato tho Fourth of July. To the
American citizen theso two nre tho Da
mou and Pythias of freedom. We wave
the first and wo set off fireworks In ob
servance of tho second. And then Inci
dentally we all make a little Declaration
of Independence of our own.
The American vinu.
Our flag carries American Ideas, Amor
lean history and American feelings. Be
ginning with the colonic and coming
down to our time, In Its sacred heraldry,
In Its glorious Insignia, It has gathered
and stored chiefly this supremo Idea, dl
vine right of liberty In man. Henry
Ward Beecher. '
Coniecrntlon to Country,
Wiat is true patriotism? It Is nn ab
solute consecration to countryr-Wllllara
McKlaley at Grant's Tpmb.
fueedows banner.
iiiere n imnnrr in i. i ..
Wreathed around with Umi'mhi ,...
t . it.. M.t - . . " urirr niti
. , ii turn in mm u i"
" m limn j i iiiv sun
Worshiped by It tlmt dcfind. nw..-,.
nillv Un.Mn,,!,,,. I "
. ,t '. ,
Horn amid the tliroci of kit n. i..
lorn Amid tin imt.Loi' tti. .
Mirrored In onch lrniitmi. .u..
Aim inp rtAiion crow n m It evr trim .
.1... I. .11..!.... " Jul
Throush tlin mnnv mnmi...
... ..." .J """" io com.
It Will llvn llfuin !.. ....... ' i. .
. .t til.. nii
n c-vuuii.i, azure uome,
And the world will toil it,. ..
Came a banner wren t tin! with ilorr
with .I... 1.1... ,,.- "". lu'7f
Mont .Volnlilo I) nr.
... - - . J l mi BIUIT IDS
mcinnrnhln ilnli. In 7fl .. r
- - ... 'i im, uvcu nu in
uiii ituj in uin iiminrv nr fiii im.. .
fin niinminn fir m. . .
IlflillpIlrHl illillni t rtnrliaiM )..
tabic uay In American history.
AMiiih L III I
horrlblo Wyoming Valley mamcr
17711. t t.. I... ft ti . m. ii
iu nu- ik ii in k iit t riTBiiiniK ii Bin n
ing It n law. In 178!); the death
Tltomna Jonrriion. the author of the
tlcth annlvomnry of the Adoption of I
.t I I J
in .ncw lorn htnte, arm trie treeiot
in (AMI h rii'Ati iti IV' run hv nv nr i
iiirnir mi mil in imp im ii iiiifirt nun irai
uir Hint, mil tit iiik niLiiri ui tiic
tlon of Independence, In 1828; the del
lltlon mob riots In New York In 1S3I
which eleven were killed, In 18.17. A
Vllllllll ivnniiin --
nil IlkjM I U MUM"
YP ..AAtiuln ritiln nnd llwUMim. U'lID Dtll
lunn Ui lliu linn 'iuj'M
i i ,t ti.jtM f rtmtMn
""'vn .......
doing." Four-Track Now.
'Mm NlnrN n it (I H I rl !.
iuo mum nuu uriK-, tw
.. i.,i ........ i.iixt rtf th MP Ml
j it 1. It uiiiri nnlv in
rwvrnu HUEN. uniMlllC mrm
ii S .i.t. - .1 i.. si a Fflft
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