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About The Madras pioneer. (Madras, Crook County, Or.) 1904-current | View Entire Issue (Sept. 10, 1908)
By Will Levington Comfort
Coprrlffht. 191ft, by Will Larlnrton Comfort
CopyrWht, 1907. by J. n. Liprmcorr Comtanv All rights trserred
CUAPTRIt II. f Pnnrlnnr.il
"Of course she Is oulte Helif." Pnn.nn
ble went on, "but that doesn't make it
nny easier to bear. With nil the Imnross
Ivencss which comes of being twenty and
a gin tnat wns the Madame h first voy
age, five years ago she Informed me
thnt a tnnn is a nobodv. eren If hp hn n
billion, when he Isn't of some use In the
world. Exquisite little preacher I Such
tilings were never thoucht of. nor snok
en to, mortal man before! I explained
my view, that havine all the monev need
ful, it was my privilege to play for cul
ture Instead of coin, to water my mental
garden as a life pursuit, but she broke
up all my arguments, beat down mv
ideals. I regarded my valueless past and
yearned to become an apostle of action
"I see I am entertaining you, so I'll
finish. I went home, buckled the Madame
to Brooklyn, and disappeared took her
nt her word ! I shall do it again some
time. For two solid months I didn't hurt
anybody's feelings, and earned seventy
dollars and board, stoking. Good clean
stoking. Hack and forth from Savannah
to Boston In the bowels of an old coast
liner, learning bunkers, boilers and fire
beds at first hand ; specializing in coals
and callouses. I made a fairly decent
coal passer, and met Denny Macready
down there in the dark Denny, who now
passes tea. Then I scrubbed up again
and steamed the Madame down to Mar
tinlque, to tell Miss Stansbury all about
it, and show her my recommend from the
third engineer. She was away in Eu
rope. Her father says she will never be
as beautiful as her mother. I thought
perhaps we might look in on Martinique
on our way around the islands. The
statue of Josephine is there, you know,
"Your sentences are becoming uncou
pled, Peter, lou are shirring the aarra
tlve," said Breen.
"Well, I've been taking an annual
course in old Pelee since then. Saint
Pierre sits In the shadow of the volcano,
and from a geological standpoint "
"Exactly, but "
"Oh, there Is no joyous cracker at the
finish of this story. Lady Commander'
that is the creature of splendor, the moth
er is still at war with me, and Miss
Stansbury still cherishes the view that I
am 'just sailing 'round.' "
Peter Constable was singular In varl
ous. ways, possessing a large fortune and
no fixture, save the natural bent of a
student. He had specialized in geology
for a dozen years. Exceedingly tall, big
boned, and angular. Constable had a plain,
kindly face and large, quick bands. His
nose was immense, and not to be class!
tied. He carried his head bent slightly
forward, as many tall men do ; and it was
a well-browed head of goodly contour.
There was a puzzling solemnity in his
countenance. One would not have been
surprised to hear that this man was a
gambler, a preacher, or a humorist; and,
not knowing exactly why, one would ex
pect it to be added that he was a good
man In his class.
Constable had an un-American capac
ity for waiting. He might have gone
ashore in Saint Pierre that night, but
instead he sat alone on deck, in the wind
less harbor. Oueerlv restless, he regard
ed the Illumined terraces of the city. Back
of all his levity and deliberation, It was
not to be concealed from his own mind
thnt heforp him lav the coal of the cruise
She was there, far to the right, among
the lights on the mountain side tne lit
tle girl who had told him he was a no
body. Constable smiled, and grew seri
ous from the start of an old thought. It
was not impossible for her to have met
some emperor who had demanded her
heart for his throne room.
Th hnrhor was welrdlv hot. The
heavy, moist sweetness of a horticultural
ranlen. to which he had likened the nights
of Saint Pierre, had been supplanted by
dry, devitalized draughts of air. Hia
throat and nostrils were irritated, and to-
hmirn hpmmf unDaiatable. Ihere was no
moon, and the stars were so faint In the
north that the mass of Pelee was scarce
ly fcnoH niralnat the sky. The higher
lights of the city had a reddish, uncer
tain glow, as If a thin film or rog Hung
between them and the eye; but to the
nntti th nltrht trew clearer. He fol
lowed the circling shore with his eyes to
the Morns d'Orange, which marked tne
southern boundary of the city. Beyond
the morne stood the great plantation
house where she lived. The night was
pare purple In that direction, and the
inorM ilnra linHtlllied.
Breen essayed to read the following
forenoon away, leaving uonstaDie to make
his first descent upon the city alone. The
Madame had already been sighted from
the plantation house, and certain mem
bers of the establishment were out to
welcome the guest. Indeed, Constable
bad scarcely stepped ashore from bis
launch at the Sugar Landing when he
heard his name called and saw the flutter
of a handkerchief above the burdened
beads of the natives In the market place.
It was Miss Stansbury, In a carriage. She
greeted him merrily:
"Uncle Joey went out to the ship from
the lower landing. I told him I would
capture you if you touched here. We anl
ery glad you've come, Mr. Constable."
He took her band and gained the seat
beside her In the carriage. "This is
great luck," he said nervously. "I feared
you might be away somewhere In Eu
rope or the States. Would you mind me
looking at this little book in your lap?"
"It's a little volume of essays," she
told him, "and I'm not sure that I great
ly admire their spirit, nor the views of
the writer. He makes a statement, for
Instance, that women are Incapable of the
Oner senses of friendship; that women
annot adhere through severe tests."
Miss Stansbury was to encounter, a
'ew days later, stirring cause to remem
ber these words and Constable's reply,
which U neither here nor there, eUrical
tloetles not being hia apeclalty.
"The man Is an arrant fool, ami nmh.
ably couldn't get a woman to Hvo with
mm," lie said with finality.
The ponies were ascending the rise In
uuo fetor Hugo, at the southern end
of the city. The porteuses, coming down
from the hill-tralls, the llthest. hardiest
women of the Occident, bore a pitiable
ioojc or ratlguc in their faces. The pros
sure or the heat, and the dlsplrltlnc con
ditlon of the atmosphere, were revealed
in the distended eyelids and colorless,
twisted lips of the burden bearers. As
Miss Stansbury looked out toward the
harbor for Uncle Joey's boat, Constable
regarded her profile. The delicacy of
color and contour brought to him an im
perious realization of her fairness. It
nppeared that In his absence the rarest
touches of perfection had been set.
"You haven't changed much," she said
laughingly. "Yon were always willing
to agree that I was right, and all men,
yourself most of all. deeply In the wrong,
Don't you remember how I used to preach
to you about a man's need of doing some
"Indeed I remember. Your lessons
made a deep impression."
"At least, you bore very gracefully with
an oppressive companion,' she declared,
"Just as If you didn't know best how to
dispose of your time and talents 1 '
"On the contrary, you were more near
ly right than you knew. I was in need
of just such moral stimulus. The sorry
part, Miss Stansbury, is that I don't
bring you admirably invested talents even
She glanced at him quickly. "I believe
I understand better some of the difficul
ties you have had to contend with." she
said. "We all read how you kidnaped
the entire New York newsboys' associa
tion how you fed the grimy little chaps
oceans of charlotte russe and mountains
of plum-duff, giving them a Sunday af
ternoon at sea, and presents to remem
ber. That was fine."
"I forgot to tell Breen about that,'
he remarked, smiling at the recollection
"Breen Is a friend of mine, who was
good enough to come along. He's a rare
fellow, and you'll like him."
"You make people find out by them'
selves so much about you," she observed
Think how you let me believe you were
absolutely without interests or ambitions
ven last year, while you were making
daily visits to the jaws of Pelee. It was
months afterward that I learned what
those Journeys meant and then through
the press. We all read the paper you
delivered before the geological society on
Antillean formations. Think how I felt
while recalling some of my lectures on
your careless attitude toward life. You
might have told me!"
"I failed to discover the secret, Miss
Stansbury," he said quickly. "Old Pe
lee has a big story for the right man,
but I was unable to drag it forth. I had
nothing to be proud of to tell you."
The ponies bad gained the eminence of
the Morne d'Orange. Ahead was the
broad, white plantation bouse, where the
Stansburys and Constable's uncle lived.
To the right was the dazzling, sapphire
bay, where the Madame was moored
among the shipping; behind and below,
the red-tiled roofs of Saint Pierre, and
behind the city, back of ail, La Montagne
Pelee, hung like nn emperor of the Rom
ans, paled In the Intense light of morn
ing, and wearing n delicate white ruching
of cloud about his crown.
It is different with most people," she
replied. "They have so much to tell of
little things. The silent men .who are
dreaming of big things all the time
think of a conversation like this when the
Island is glowing like a brazier!"
"What is the meaning of this terrific
sultriness and the white scum in the gut
ters?" he asked suddenly.
"Why, I supposed you understood "
"Understood what, Miss Stansbury?"
"Why. old Pelee has been showering us
with ash from time to time during the
past ten days. It is the taint of suphur
that spoils the air. The city would have
been white now, except for the heavy rain
that washed the ashes away Just before
Constable turned appraehnsively to
ward the volcano. He had come into an
inheritance of winged thoughts In the
presence of the woman, but the news of
Pelee's activity disordered the very root
of things. Mrs. Stansbury was standing
ou the porch of the great house, whose
walls, verandas and portcullises were
cooled and perfumed by embroidering
vines. The driveway was bordered by
Rose of Sharon hedges, and the gardens
flamed with poisettias and roses. There
was a cool grove of mango and India
trees at the end of the lawn, edged with
moon-flowerets and oleanders. Back of
the plantation house waved the sloping
seas of cane; in front, the Caribbean,
On the south up-reared the peaks of Car
bet: on the north, the Monster.
Constable advanced eagerly to give his
hand to Mrs. Stansbury, who received
his greeting with cooling repression. He
would have been dismayed, had ne not
felt on former occasions polar draughts
from this source. Still, be paid her
unquestioning homage. It was enough
for him that Mr. Stansbury, an admirable
American gentleman, honored her with
a life of one-pointed devotion; that bis
uncle, Joseph Wall, of sound mental bal
ance and heart vastnesses, cherished her
will. It was enough for Consta
ble, Indeed, that Mrs. Stansbury mothered
a daughter. He was uy no means anovo
conceiving that another should dislike
Mm? slthoueh Mrs. Stansbury was In
other respects an Isls veiled too darkly
for his perception. The years had not
tnnrhed the elder woman. She had the
same tendril-like delicacy of figure and
rAflnPinent of face. Her eyes nau ouen
startled him with their world-weariness
and world-knowledge. They were always
n,nnii.rfiil the eves of a mystic anu vio-
rant with the suggestion of undiscovered
continents In their depths. The cool,
gradient fingers slipped quickly from his
"I have always remembered your gra
clous hospitality," Constable said.
"I remember, ton." Mrs. Klnnxlitirv rr
piled, with scarcely n trace of a smile.
Ho could forgot the dentist the dent
ist to La Montague Pelee? Have you
come again to look Into tho mouth of tho
Constable had Incurred the especial
displeasure of the mother on a former
visit, through the unabashed fashion with
which he had endeavored to pry Into tho
secrets of the volcano. Old Pelee was
Identified with tho Inner life of Martin
ique, like the memory and the statue of
Josephine. Mrs. Stansbury felt thnt the
mysteries of the mountain were not for
the eyes of man : least of nil, for the eyes
of an American, in whom the spirit of
veneration was not. She had a very clear
picture In her mind of Constable as he
peered, and possibly spnt, into the appall
ing chasms of the summit, and pottered
about In the dim gorges which seamed tho
Titan's flanks. The daughter hnd shnred
a tithe of her mother's opinion until Con
stable's monograph on the mountain had
fallen into her hands. Then she realized
that this was no parvenu who had car
ried on his studies In their midst.
Mr. Stnnsbury was away on his annual
trip to the States. The mantle of host
fell, accordingly, upon the ample shoul
ders of Uncle Joey. He arrived within
an hour, and his trip out to the Mndnmo
had not been futile, since ho brought
Breen with him. The latter seemed to
divine at once the defective current be
tween Mrs. Stansbury and his friend, and
forestalled any slight tension during din
ner that evening by sprightly narratives
of tho voyage. Ho seemed to nttrct tho
attention of the elder woman, and to bo
stimulated by her close scrutiny of his
face and personality. That evening, after
dinner, the men moved out upon the ve
randa to smoke.
"This is second-hand air, Uncle Joey,"
Constable remarked. "I shut my eyes a
moment ago and thought I was down
among the steel mills of the lower Mo
nongahela." "You're the expert In Pelee, not I, Pe
ter," the old planter answered. "April
and May aren't our best months, but I
never knew such heat betwen rains as wo
are having now."
Constable moved out into the garden
to look at the sky. In no way did he
underestimate the seriousness of the time.
In the south, low and to the left of the
Carbct peaks, the new moon arose, but
without the sharpness of outline pecu
liar to the tropics. It was an orango
hue, instead of silvery, and blurred, as It
seen through a fine wire screen. A faint,
low rumbling was heard from the north.
It was like thunder, but the horizon
above and around Pelee was unscathed
by lightning. Miss Stansbury had been
at the piano, but the music now ceased.
"How long is it since the mountain
has had a session of grumbling, Uncle
Joey?" Constable asked.
"From time to time for the past ten
days. Before that, twenty years, Peter."
"This is quite a novelty this addled-
egg moon," Constable added. "It's the
ash-fog lying between. If there Isn't a
heavy rain In the night, we II have a
white world to-morrow."
Miss Stansbury appeared on the ve
randa, and moved out upon tho lawn,
where Constable was standing.
"Are you really so greatly worried, Mr.
Constable?" she asked in a low tone.
"Why, the fact that Pelee Is acting out
of the ordinary is enough to make any one
skeptical of his intentions; .There are
a few man-eaters among the mountains of
the world Krakatoa, Bandai-san, Coto-1
paxi, Vesuvius, Etna chronic old ruf-'
Anns, whom you can t tame. A thousand
years is nothing to them. They wait, I
still as crocodiles, until cities have formed
on their flank? and seers have built tem
ples in their rifts. They have tasted
blood, you see. and the madness comes
back. Pelee is a suspect."
(To be continued.)
A Svrcep Unlets
Tho two ninln nieces In tho framo
of tho sweep arc nuulo of 12Vj by -1 li"-'"
plno Bcnntllng: they arc 12 feet long
nml about 20 Inches npnrt. Tho teeth
nrc nindo of 2 by 4 Inch scantling, nml
nrc I) feet long; they are beveled on the
lower side to slide over uneven ground,
The nrins for hitching the whlllle trees
to should project nbout 2 feet (1 Inches
over the end of the sweep; these arc
mndo of 2 by 5 Inch stuff. The guide
nnns should be 0 feet long by 2Mi by il
Inches. Encli has nlunit n foot of chain
with u ring on the end to fasten to tho
breast strap of tho harness.
The hay guard .cnn bo innilo of 2 by 3
THE SWEEP HAKE.
Ilnnl on the JnnKor.
In some of the downtown skyscrapers
the elevator service Is suspended on
Sunday and the Janitors and their fam
ilies, who In ninny buildings arc quar
tered on the topmost .floor, have to de
scend and climb from 20 to 30 flights of
stairs whenever they want to get In
touch with the outside world, says a
New York paper. In one building,
which Is 24 stories high, the 10-year-old
daughter of the Janitor makes three
round trips each Sunday one when sho
goes to church In the morning, ono
when she attends Sunday school In tho
afternoon and another when she goes
to meet her playmates after dinner.
Each flight consists of 20 steps, making
000 steps to a round trip. .Three trips
innko it 2.880 steps a mountain climb
"Beezness!" boasted the Parisian por
trait painter. "Why, monsieur, I re
member when patrons were packed In
that little room like Bardlnes, waiting
to have their portraits prilnted."
"Like pa nil nes?" echoed tho man
from Montana. "Oh, I see. Waiting to
be done in oil, eh?"
Just lilka n lice,
"Why doesn't that lazy Philander
find something to do?"
"Find something to do? Why, he's
busy as n bee."
"But ho hasn't done a thing this
winter but loaf."
"Well, that's what a bee does In win
ter, doesn't it?"
'in nt ou- inn.
"Say," exclaimed the Irato flat dwell-
as he rushed Into the gas ofllce, "do
on mean to suy this bill represents tho
amount of gas we burned Inst month?"
'Not necessarily," calmly replied the
man behind tho desk. "It moroly repre
sents the amount you have to pay for."
Thev used to dvo vncli splendid en-
lertnlnments, but they never scorn to
have anything worth going to nny
"No, They have an established posh
tlou In society now,"
Inch stuff; this Is raised about n foot
above the sweep to keep tho hay from
sliding back too far over the sweep. It
should be braced about four feet from
The wheels are 18 Inches In dlam
eter; and a piece of Inch gas pipe Is
used for an axle. It Is clnmjcd to the
teeth, two pins with wnshers being
used to keep the wheels from sliding
sideways and rubbing against the teeth.
The piece projecting at tho back
under the sweep should extend about
two feet; It Is beveled like a sleigh
runner; It is to keep the teeth from
raising too high where riding on the
In hitching horses to a sweep that
have never been used on one n person
cnn get best results by tying the hnlter
shank to the end of tho guide-arms and
making both lines the same length on
tho harness; then fasten 6ne line to
each ring of the bit. When It Is desired
to turn the horses to the right, simply
hold the off horse back, and drive the
nigh one ahead, and he will naturally
swing around to the right.
In drawing a sweep load of hay on
to the stacker draw it as far ahead as
possible, then back the horses and raise
ends of teeth, and drive ahead again ;
this will pack the liny on the stacker
and less of It Is apt to fall back on the
ground when being raised to the stack
The most convenient size of stack to
build is 10 feet wide by about 23 feet
'"ng. Montreal Star.
Simple KifK Teter.
The average person evidently Imag
ines that It Is Impossible for the dealer
to distinguish between bad eggs anil
good eggs. This sup
position Is natural,
inasmuch as so many
eggs of ipicstionablc
mrity reach the din
ner table. If the
dealer desired he
could readily dis
card eggs of doubt
ful age, as ;hcro arc
eoo TESTEn. numerous devices
for testing them. One of the most re
cent Is shown In tho accompanying Il
lustration, patented by a Minnesota
It consists of a wooden frame or
casing across the top of which is a
leather support for the eggs, tho latter
resting In flexible apertures. In the
bottom of tho casing Is an Inclined mir
ror. Mounted on the upjH'r part of the
frame Is a llght-relleetlng hood In
which Is placed a lamp or other suitable
lllumlnant. In operation eggs are
placed over the aperture, and tho light
falling on the eggs will cast a shadow
upon the mirror If they nro unsound.
The soundness of the eggs is Indicated
by4 the clearness of the light that falls
through them upon the mirror.
JiOiirii Himv to Hull.
Alone tho farmer has no more chance
with tho market combine than a rabbit
has with a hungry bulldog. Collective
ly ho may hold Ids own and get a fair
price for his produce. Figure a hit.
Five cents a bushel added to tho prlc
of wheat moans a gain of $1 to $1.50
per acre. One-half a cent per pound
nieaiiB a gain of $5 In every 1,000
pounds of beef or pork or mutton. Co
operation In selling will bring these
advances and more. 'J'wenty-flve conU
a bushel added to the sweet potato crop
In four years has raised the growers of
Tidewater County, Virginia, from pov
erty to respectable wealth. Southern
cotton growers havo made $.'1,000,000 ,t
year clear profit above the avorago by
sticking together. Organization Is the
"big stick" of commerce and it Is tlmo
for farmers to learn to use It.
Niilplinr for Hutu,
It Is said that If sulphur Is sprinkled
on the barn door and through tho com
as gathered there will not bo a rat or
ihouso to bother. A pound of sulphur
will be Kufllclent to preservo n largo
baru of corn.
Urn ill on Unix Willi Mimlnnl,
One of the most pestiferous weeds Is
the wild mustard, but recent experi
ments In Wisconsin sccin to give prom
ise that It niny be quite easily and
cheaply exterminated. It has been
known for several years thn spraying
u field with blue vitriol would 1:111 nius
tnrd without Injuring tho grain which
Is growing. But tho attendant expense
has been tho chief objection to a wldo
use. Tho Wisconsin station has been
making some tests with copperas, t,r
Iron sulphate, thnt Indlcnto thnt It Is
quite as effectlvo as tho hlucstonn, an l
cheaper, as 00 cents will furnish enough
to treat an acre. Similar successful ex
periments have been niade with coppu'
as by tho Cornell station. Some three
years ago tho California station tried
spraying with blue vitriol to hold in
check mustard on Its cereal plantings
at Yuba City and came to the same
conclusions as did tho Wisconsin sta
tlon. At Davis during the present rea
son experiments In n limited way wore
tried with copperas, but owing to the
lack of facilities for projerly applying
tho compound results were not satisfac
tory. The work will bo repeated anoth
er tlmo with the most approved appli
ances. 'I'oiiiuttim from I Inly.
Tomatoes are Imported In Increasing
quantities each year from Italy. The
quality of these tomatoes Is stated to
be good and the prices low. Large
quantities of canned tomn'tocs are also
shipped now each season from Italy to
the eastern part of the United States,
and the American shipments to Italy
are much smaller than formerly. It Is
suggested by one of the leading Import
ers In Liverpool that the American to
matoes nro frequently packed lcforo
they nre fully ripe, und thnt this prac
tice renders them undesirable for .ise
The Italian tomatoes are carefuly to
lected. and are only packed after they
have attained a ripe and rich color.
I.lftliiW Ilrnvy Tlmltrra.
When It becomes necessary for ono
man to handle a heavy weight, such as
a log or barn timber which must bo
lifted, It can be done without a strain
by making use of tho trick shown In
the sketch. Using small blocks, build
a crib under the center of tho log by
lifting up one cud, allowing the log
THICK J.V TIM I1EH HANDUN0.
to balance near the center. When lifted
as shown In dotted outline place an
other timber under tho long oml, and
thou repeat the operation. Farm and
ICrrp DIkkIiiu ' Corn Field
Some ambitious farmers are noxious
to lay by the corn field very early; hut
It Is not wise, for tho grass and weeds
are always more forward to grow about
this season than any other, and the
ground will become very foul where the
corn Is too early laid by and, more than
this, a great proportion of the nourish
ment of the crop Is derived from the air
and dew conveyed to the roots. This
can bo done only when the surface Is
free from weeds.
Invest In a Sprnyrr.
No farm work pays better than
spraying the trees, Iwrry bushes nml
graiHi vines. Attention to this matter
at the proper time assures Immunity
from Insect enemies and good crops of
perfect fruit nre the results. Don't
spray fruit trees while the bloom Is on.
for that kills bees and bees are valuable
assistants In jKilIenlzliig fruits. A
spraying outfit for the farm need not
be large and costly, and will havo Its
own value tho first year It Is used.
I'ntviMH Kku KiiiIiik liy Uvni.
Ill the main the egg-entlng habit Is
caused by soft shelled eggs being laid.
I ho hens got a taste of the egir and
thus form the appetite. To prevent
tlieso bad eggs the fowls should bo com.
pelied to exorcise and there should b
xiieh feed given that will supply plenty
of lime, and In addition a small trough
of cracked oyster shell should bo con-
stantly within roneli of tho fowlH so
they can help themselves at will.
Tim (iitrilcn In tlin Ifill.
Just as soon as any crop of vegeta
bles Is finished In the garden spado tho
location, and if any seeds aro in the
soil many of them will sprout. If ho.
go over It again, which will snvo much
time nnd lnbor In tho spring. Lnte
summer and fall Is the proper time to
clean a garden, especially if weed seeds
are to bo gotten rid of.
tiiuii-riil Knrin Nntt-a.
Sour swill Is not lit for hog feed.
Tho early fruit catches tho big prlw.
It tnkos nerve to thin fruit, but It
Too much corn will produce tliuimia
Dry soil Is ono of tho first ronuiHlr.n
for sheep farming.
Kolcct tho pigs for brecdlnir from thi
sow with the largest litter,
lOO-Wllllam II. of KnRan(1, m
"J ho Conqueror," dicJ in'jgLJ
Born In Norman,!- In 10M m
11D0 Bartholomew Ooltimbun k,i .
nation of San Domingo,
JfilC Argenthm dlscni-n..i i .i. -
lards, nnd settled by thm In W
irjvi mi... . i " '
t,, ,,,11K0 appeared In Lo
WOOHudson discovered (!np Col
UUtriic- great Dutch Admlm v
Tromp killed la a,, enSS
1000 Frontenac lnvn,i,.,i n.. .
1701 A gcncrnl treaty of ww
mado with tho Indiana at Montni
1750-Allles defeated ,lie VtmUt
..u. w.i, iTi-ucii iiy uen. AbW
irnrt tt .... -j . . ..
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' if 11,11 III hinM. .1. h
lull Miilln fn I . .
to lien. (Inli" nt -J....... T
ri y.l . .. VB
II I . .. . ----, . N
.... .nitiiii iiuui in iiiiiMmnFi nn
j --iMiii'iaL. inn nni',1
un.-u, men. norn Jan, hj, nn,
1802 Honnpnrtc declared Coniil i
Franco for life.
- w a M BdUaUl
I I., . t. "T
Homo Jan. 7. 1882.
loiri i r- fi..in. .
1 tl . .1 At . If i tlftW
juu mere new. jaui.
1821 William FJovfl. nn nf i
rT I Im I .. I .. II . I - .11.
I ml. Died In Indianapolis, m
tnanded die Irian brigade la
American Civil War. bornlalTi
ford. Ireland. Died near Fort
ton, Mont., July 1, 18.57.
ih'iii iinain nrini. nr in nrr imnr
nnd harbor bill on the jrouai
It wan iiucoiiHtitutlonal,
I........ K. .. nilKiikfArtn TnM!
,111110 III! 1J lllh 11 llli.ll.ini.,
tiou ngnirixt Cuba.
1S58 Queen Victoria aanrtlonrf
pro of India,
1802 The President ordered a drift
Itm ftM nmii to nerve in the
nine month Victoria, Ji. U 1
ordered Oca. MrTWlan 10
the iMiuliiHiila of Virginia,
1S01 Pomidjivanln adopted a ww
tioiini aaieiHiinem iuiun
. ... r..t iit r An
iOli. IVIllg lllllinwii 1 "
1S7& Andrew Jolniaon,
President of Hie miteu "i'
Horn Dec. 25). 1S08.
1870 Senate acquitted Jlr. bm
u..w,lnri. xt War. OB cnamw"
HVVil vim; r -
. . . . rn. 1 iiito
1 fiQK r'ni, ,,l nil nt if lis iiici,
-- -- - ... v..
the rebellion In tlic iJwau.u ,
11 Lnti .
- - . TA. .,1,1 KM PAT. II
nmiiln nn II0USC 01
111 -- It
I.J f !H A
ns Secretary of War v
1000 Dr. Charles 'innncr .r
fVnm 4 lift llOUSO 01 LOW""""
... . t .xalnitfl
1003-Chnrlcs M. f , Znt
aim i nn ' i ui
presidency m i" iMVm
Corporation nnd wm
JlKH-ltobert B. Pntt
of Pennsylvania! u'
lnawrho Japnneso captureu w
r Minn in mi. .Hir
1007-Tho Morocco triMn
nouuu. r. '";;
m... vmH,w mounted vllVB i ,
. . iji i.i.iiirtr ru n "-
knlil M inn lilJlinil""' " . . TV
inn. - f0 arrfi
Vmfetmi. miKKamii'"""' :
. . I f fl IUU"'-
ringleaders of tne imm - w
fined there by tho gyve
il.. IV.nllinIl0r iihiih ...i. .nH
" ... .... .I.,.nnil allCM .
t hreo hours wna . .ered v
or weapons, but wr I nBe(fDt
Six men mid six w
Northern pcnlicm'" - ,
. ' ., . the KM"
.... 1I1-I100I HI . ,n)
'J im ninii"'v- f Inn.. II" vr
ii.. i.u.1,1 iii it ji rii'ii iiii . .fiAAn
HID Ulli.u , .,..,t ol W" ,
hero Is an enru. . . - l "
The worl mini's a -..minou
Industrial nature.. -. . ro
This gives tho wen .
1 - 1
V. H. Woyorln''tr'..81ont,0novf'
... HI. rtiit'i a
of ft bis
t -a a U 4 I 11IH. YM" tha
L" 'XV i.. ion dcalcra w -