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About Beaver State herald. (Gresham and Montavilla, Multnomah Co., Or.) 190?-1914 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 1, 1907)
snoassisni •»«■>« wsx*<e
l<lah<> haa dls**»vered that Haywood
trial* curne high
Ttw high <'oat of living might lx re
du red by cutting out a* »me of the high
t ~ *»■ -aH--na
A firm nf kid leather makers haa
failed. Too young to carry on the bust
Rhootlng people by mlataka makaa It
awfully uiq»laaaant and liu-ouvenlant
for the people who are shot.
<Vianglng the designs on the t'nlted
Rtatas gold I'lrre I* not due to any
la<* of popularity of th* precept coins,
which are much sought for
Argentina haa 2l5.<>nj»W acre* of
unoccupied land, hut tlx transports
tl»u facilities ar* poor and no ga* and
water plpee have aa yet been laid.
Indlgeetlon 1* aald to be unknown
tn Norway That being lb* caee, there
niuet lx big nx-ka In Norway that do
not bear advertisements of anybo<ty'e
Japan claims a population of M.
Auspicious people will at
omv ronclude rtiat Japan'* directory
aatlmator* bar* been Imitating weetern
A farmer tn New
York ha* an
•arthot tlx foaall remain* nf an emr
inotia but unknown quadruped. I •rot*
ably It was
of th» dumaetk* anl
male txlonglnf to the Cardiff Giant
Toa trouble with the new oolna after
the St Gaudette deelfn waa lliat they
couldn't be piled up. one on the other.
With men like Mr Itocfcefellrr auch a
fault would I« (xmeldrrvd quite Bert
pennlty t* Mlggreted, not to avenge'the
offrnee. but to safeguard th* law alild
Ing ■■lllxen« Mr Bonaparte I* hardly
epl to gain «U|qa*rter» for tin* next Im
portant feature of Ida ¡»»Iley by advo
rating in till* way the death penalty.
The extension of the death |M*nalty la
oppoaed by too large a pnqe.rtlou of
tla* ¡xople on himianltarlan grounds for
tlx suggestion to meet with favor lint
the particular ¡wnalty la In reality a
mere Incident to the eeaentlal point Ul>
derlylng Mr. Itonapart*'* remark*.
That eaaentlal point I* tlx aegregatlon
of professional criminal* Every stu
dent of criminal statistics know* that
tbers are two great typaa of crime,
whk-h should lx separated In study,
this I* the crims of pasalon and vlo-
leno*, growing out of exceptional cir-
cumataiies* In th* Ilves of poorly dis
ciplined Individual* Tlx other I* the
professional crims, which I* sdopte!
b) certain mm as their rnaaix of gain
Ing a flvsIUeeel When a man lx* en
tered upon a profession*! career of
crims It I* rare Indeed that bs will re
form. Kelesae htoi from tbs peniten
tiary and he goes bark to hl* "Imai
rasa," h<q>lng for Ixtter luck In the fu
tore It Is highly Irrational for society
to treat the»* two ty|xa of crime alike
What la needed la Intelligent test* of
men who commit crime for gain, ths
pieserration of complete record* of
rncli caee. and a special Inquest upon
tlxru whan they have been two or
three times convicted, with a view to
determining whetixr It I* not wise to
Imprison them for Ilf* or otherwise
make certain that they will not con
tinue as [wets to their follow mon. It
I* of course, of the greatest Impor
tone* that every convict who haa no
trade be taught on* and that oppor
tunities to work at the trade bs pro
vided for every conviet on hl* relsaes.
It la only when he haa repeatedly pros
w! himself unwilling to pn.flt by such
measures that tbs last etepe for aelf-
protection should lx taken by society.
Hut tbixe last stope should than be
taken thoroughly end peniiansutly.
RAMINO THI BABT
An Italian poet recvtitly won fin.ori»
In a lottery
llo Announ«TW that lie
will quit writing
l»ut d«we not
riplaln whether thte la to t*e takrti aa
a proof of hie gratitude or whether It
la to I m attributed to latlnrae
Ttw» German crown prlnceii <*h«f,
who Is coming to thia country to learn
the vrajra of American <moka* may pick
up ecteral useful pointer« while here
by going to »»me of our first rinse Ger
man reetnurnnto and erring Iww nhm-
ly the Americana run them.
Annie hrsant aaye she la the present
owner of the soul of Mme. Hlarataky
One of the dleagrrrable fret urea of
theoaophy la that an Individual ramMit
pkt out the soul he or she would like
to have, but must eccrpc any kind of
a soul that cniuei along and demands
A bank o|*n day and night was re
tabllehed In the city of New York some
months air1 He*rntly the same amaa
Ing metropolis line «Tratrd a night
Braid«»« aymboililng the etrr
nal vigilance of justice <erroneously
mncelved «■ blind i, the night n»urt
t:as hud practical effect In limiting rer
•aIn kinds of crime.
Certain nathre of British India hat
Ing applied for naturalisation In Call
fornln, It l*rame necessary for the at
tornr) general to decide whether they
are •’white” In the meaning of tin» law.
After consideration, he haa concluded
that they are not wirtte enough to l»e
eligible for rltlarnahlp. Thia, of course,
d«M»a not apply to the color of th—lr
akin, but to the racial stock from
which they are sprung. and Is ba»«-d on
the general purpose of the law to deny
rights of rltltenahlp to all eave fre»»
white persons and those of African
Slrth <»r descent.
F>t*r*rrto, the new composite lan
guage. the Inventor« of which leqx to
make It the tongue of International In
ter<v>urae, la creating more of a atlr
among «Indents than waa prodm-ed by
Volapuk, Ila predecessor
recent congress of It, friend* In Cam
bridge. England, n.aiiy of The delegatee
went to I .»inion and attended n nerv
ier In Kt. Clement l»anca Church In
th. Htrand, conducted entirely In Ee
¡wrantv». Thia la Intcrvatlng. not ou.y
n* allowing the extent to which the lan
guage la tielng need, but klan from the
tact that It ndila to the number of "na
tion«, and klndreita and people, and
tongue«" by which God I* worshiped.
TTie privately endowed taime* for the
agxl mowtltutr a form of benevolenc*
next praiseworthy Those bl eased with
• liundnnt mean« ennnot uxka txt ter
uae of their aurplua than to direct It
Into thia channel. It la nothing lea*
than torture for a man or woman ae-
cuatomed to refined surrounding* to tx
obliged to go to a public almshouse;
but In that*, privately eialowed taime«
their declining year« are ¡maaed In com
fort and usually In contentment. There
caniait tw too many such home*. It la
almost always potable for an aged ¡xr-
ann of gund life and character to ee-
cur* the fee required for admission.
There la generally *on>« relative or
group of friend* to furnish It, If the
•ppik-ant haa nothing left from Ida or
her former ¡»ro«Rxrlty. Th* Inmate*
•re not regarded a* pauixrs and need
feel no humiliation. The ixenpanlon-
ahlp la uaualty omgenlal. and the hon*
Ing and food equal to that of well to-do
fandllea. The knlsldoaniplc change* at
fortune leave many «tramted who were
once fl.aitlng blithely. A contributor to
• fund for a bom« for the ngod who la
now In th* prim* of Ilf* may penrhanre
tx providing for hl* own leas proper-
Attorney General Bonaparte advó
cete« th« death penalty for all crim
inal* who have txen four time« com
vlcted of a major erta* II* balls**«
-that society’« greatest duty in th* cm *
•of crim* 1« to protoot Itself. and that
when any man ha* four times bee*
proved guilty of serious criminal acta
society can *afaly aaauma «hat th* man
II* Incorrtglbl* and aa aoW • standing
TTi— to tW OMMraaKy. Tbe daath
»»»»♦♦♦»♦ t » » ♦ r 1 1 TTrrT y r■ ;
ODD NODE IN iTRNNT CARA
TbevaseSa et ArXtelee
kF A beest-MleSe*
Opinions of Greet Papers on Important Subjects,
; ^»d,4d,d,d„t,» g,g,|,|„|,g,g,
THE MAN WITH THE HUNCH.
II, I just had a hunch.” That I* the way
the *ur<-osaful man often explains a partic
ularly wine and remunerative move on bl*
part to the friend* who want to know bow
b* did It "Lucky dog,” the less sucres*
ful oixs remark a* they walk away. Was
he luckyt Or did ho simply use a little of
the ordinary amount of brain* with which be was en
dowed. Where did he get the bunchT III* “lucky" In-
■plration canx from a habitual. Intelligent use of brain*
The “lucky dog" almply put two and two together and
believed that they mad* four. He combined logic with
cunfldsnce snd won.
The man wttbout the bunch la what bs to for two
Either lx Is too Indolent to put two and
tw* together, or else after be bad put them together,
be wm afraid that tw bad made a mistake and that
they made aometblng else besides four. A logical mind,
ever on the alert to Iwneflt the owner, alinoat without bl*
conscious volition, to a product of careful training.
If you are coxnplalulng that you never have bad any
lucky bunches, set yourself now to grasp ths full mean
ing of every minute Incident that arise« In connection
with each day's work. Ito thia every day. Ito not let
each day bo complete in Itself. Relate each day with
It* complex activities to each Other day. Roos you will
dierover that some Inrldent of to-day has a direct bear-
tng upon some Incident of son* other day. You may bo
the only person who Iwa made thia discovery. If you
ar* energetic, you will ues It to your own advantage
And there you are Tour lucky “bunch" baa come. Try
It Iton't be envying other lucky dog* Make yourself
an object for eovy.--í.’hbego Examinar.
THE C A ETTAL CITT.
rroHTH are being made to create In Wash
Ington a great national university. Buch
an Institution would find already made In
the Congressional Library, th* Muaeuru, tbs
Hinlthwinton Institution and the various
aclentlfli* departments of the government,
an enormous materia! equipment better
then the oldest and richest universities can afford. These
departments would alao provide, to supplement the regu
tor teaching force of the university, a rich corps of spe
cial lecturers and assistant*
Whatever may come of this plan. It to a significant
expression of feeling long cherished in thia country that
the national capital ought to be the chief center of In
The older cities of natural growth and commercial
Jesn Baptiste la a ivitnmon tiams
among the french Canadian folk. One
family, which liad American aeplrs-
tlone. did Its txst to avert this univer
sal cognomen; with what sucrase to
told by a writer In ths New Y’ork Hun.
who give* the explanation tn the words
of the neither of the unintentional Jean
"Fader Ixjeuneeas. •* aay. 'Wat for
dat chile ain't christen' yetT An' I
•ay. 'We alu't got no name yet, w«
ART IN TAPENTRY WEAVING.
“An* Fader Ixjennesae aay. 'You call
Neewearlss Nevel *■• lelevwetleg
dat cblle Jean H'ttote.' An* I aay, *N*
Cxlxe aebeswee I* Testtlee.
sir. nevalre I »at chile golu’ have nlc*
One of tlx oldest weavlugs known
good Yankee uame. an' dat chile go In' in Europe to the Norw«<lan tapestry,
tx nice, goat Yankue nun w en she's or. aa It to called In Norway, “picture
txeg. yes. air.'
woavlng.” Ttw word “picture" In prim
“Ah'm n**t educat«, m* but ma old itive times was u»«l In place of the
est boy, Emile, she most •'tswil tsacber. word "painting," and the art of weav
an' ecta fader aay. 'Emils, you fln' us ing date« twek to the eighth century,
nice Yankee name and I Ivrlng you rsd long before tbe art of [minting waa
toque fr<nn Mon'rval!'
known In Norway. The weaving of
“Emile, 'e link and fink, an' ever, Norwegian history and sage« Into "pic
day her fader any. 'Wai, Emile, w'at ture tapestry" are-ms most to have
name we goln' call dat leel babeet An' flonrlahrel at tlx time of the Invasion
Emile she aay, 'You waft ’
of Nonnnndy by the Norsemen and at
“Along blmeby on* day Emil* come the time of the Crusader*
home from de work, trows bees cap I' | Tajicetry twtonglng to these periods
de hair an' aay, Trrah 1 Ah got de la exhibited In tlx museums of Norway
nicest Yankee name you haln't nevalre and la different from other textiles not
only by reason of tbe mythological sub
"Fader aay, "Good 1 I go tell Fader ject» chosen for representation but by
Ixjrunevuu*. an’ we got dot babes chrl» the manner of weaving, the design,
howsvsr elaborate, being made abso
"An" we all go to de church to see lutely reversible, alike on both aides In
dat balxe christen'.
An' Fader I a - color as wsll as In outline.
Like most handicraft* this weaving
jeuneaae '• take de young one tn eea
waa almost forgotten until rerently.
hnnn an' '• aay. 'W'at namsT
''An' n>a man she aay, ‘Ryracus*' when the museums and a talented Nor
l>cn Fader lAjeunesas 'e so m|d 'e wegian woman. Mme. Frida K-whler-
Ilanaen, caused a revival of the beau
mos' iln»p de chile.
"'W'at kin' name dnt for chlleY 'a tiful art.
yell. 'W'at for you don't tack on Cher- work* have become world known, hav-
I Ing been sold to Euroiaxn museum*
ubusen, too f
"An' •> we name her Jean B'tlate. to the board of education. South Ken
Jus' de same, and Emil* '• don' get ees nington. and to Uie royal bouses of Eu-
nice red toque from Mon'real.”
At the universal exposition In I’arla
How to t'wre lor Feet.
In 1IMMI a **rl.x of these textiles was
No other |*a rt of the body, ex rept the awarded the grand prix and the same
waist, says the New York Mall, auffere honor was accorded exhibits at the
•> much abuse and distortion aa the world's fair at Rt Louie a* well aa In
fee/. They are auareptlble to »Il aorta London, Hamburg and Turin. Tbe Jury
of defortnltlea and the subject of all at the ex[a>eltlon In l’arto gave the fol
sorts of ixglect.
lowing concise description and appre
Many |ex>ple <lo not battle them suffi ciation of Norwegian textile art:
ciently often, do not change their stock
"Norway's production of tapestries
ings with sufficient frequency and do haa twen a revelation to the whole
not care for them In other way a aa they world, a a *
A nation here ap-
' l-eara which poaaeeaes In full mcaaure
Tlx soldier who carex for hto feet la an original talent of undeniable value."
the one who hold* out on the march,
In the Norwegian tapretrlre the wool
•nd many foreign armies have doctor« nearly always shows a mixture of dif
who see that the men <xre for their ferent tints tn one and the same color.
feet The dead akin which hardens and A few Mixing colors are chosen and the
produces oalloua ataita needs to bs re wool* dyed In these colors are mixed
moved twlre a day If the feet perspire togetlxr before they are spun Into
yam. It to precisely the theory of de-
To nib th* feet with alcohol re composltloii of tone so modem tn Its
freshes them wonderfully, and nothing -application to ¡Minting. Every Inch of
I* aa good for them «« a vigorous al tbs yam to woven especially for the
cohol rub after they have been wet or place where It to to stand In the fabric,
I aa every tint to exgxsclally mixed for
A rub with cocoa butter la a line ' the painter** brush.
thing for ths fest at all time* Get •
Flar<lilw*a of Awetewt CMlgrew.
cake of thia and give them • flvs-nitnnte
The most primitive toy Is the doll.
rub at least once a weak after tbe dally
bath, and you will save yourself many It dates back to prehistoric times and
la found In every part of the world.
We alionld wear rubbers whenever we Thto on* would naturally exixct to
need them and take thsin off aa soon as And. A child, seeing Its mother nurs
we can. The fest must ba kept warm ing other younger children, would Imi
tate the example with an Improvised
A famous physicton Is reported aa doll. Toy weapon* again, are older
saying that hto Income would dwindle than history. Many of the other toys
to a half If women kept thstr feet at present In use date fr<sn the earll
warm. And It may be added that a eat times of which wo have any rec
woman’« chance of being a comfortable ord. In the tomb* of the ancient Egyp
soul anl a jolly person to hava around tians, along with painted dolls having
wonld be Improved by three halves if movable limb* hare lawn found mar
she would wear the right kind of shoe* bles. leather covered hell«, elastic balls
and marionette« moved by string* An-
caps for tbaxn and her feat ptxiperly,
•nd try to have everybody else do tbe cisnt Greek tomb« furnish clay doll*
toy horses and womlen carts and ship*
In ths Louvre there are some Greco-
What He Weal* De.
Roman doll* of tsrra cotta with mov
Grandpa — Tommy, Tommy, you able Joints fastened by wire* Greek
aren't behaving well. Do you know babies had rattle* Greek boys played
what I should do If I were a little boy with whipping top* Ro did ths boys
Uko yon! Tomony—T«* grandpap* tn ancient Rom*
you'd do the earns aa I do, 'aauas If
A Fee feet Fellew.
you didn't you xsouldn't ba a littls boy
Jons»—Who to ths re*Uy perfect
man. I ahould libs to know?
Maty baa bacoms dteagreesNs late
Brown- Tbs man your wlfs waa go
ly, tbs woman talk to much about the ti« to marry If ahs hadn't marrtod
ecardty tl higad girl*
anprsmacy, Ns* York. Philadelphia, Boston, and newer
clllea. Chicago and Ran Francisco, bars necessarily, each
as metropolis of a section, remained the brain canters
of the country. Washington has rxver filled out and
disguised It* artificial framework. A seat of power and
Ixauty, It haa not become a city of homes.
As natloixl unity develop* the capital city must be
come more and more the heart of the country, Berlin
and Ht. I'etersburg. hardly lees artificial In the manner
In which they were decreed a* national capital* Indicate
the poeelhllltlea of the city of Washington. It I* becom
ing a favorito place for wealthy people to live in winter.
Each year an Increasing number of the Interesting throng
drawn to the city by apsrlal Interests finds permanent
The geographical position, tbs natural facilities for
traffic, without which no city can have healthy Uf* tbs
unlimited resources of the government to build up a
model municipality, all conspire to make Washington In
every sense one of the great cities of the world.—Youth's
NATIONAL FOREST FOLICT.
GW and then from the West come protest«
and complaints against the policy under
which tbs national forest* ar* managed.
Hom* of these are mads In good faith, and
'should bs met with a clear statement of
just wbat the national forest policy to and
how It to being carried out, other« ars tbs
result of knowledge that th* theft of timber, toads and
mineral* and monopoly of the range, will no longer bs
permitted. Much of ths honest opposition to tbs crea
tion of national forests comas from a wrong Idea of
tbelr purpose and use They ar* tbs flrat outooxns of a
general policy that to slowly taking shape la the public
mind the conviction that our natural i earruresr. forest*
waterways and land, are put bare to be used In a dsfl-
nlta way, and that this use must be open to all altk*
National forest« ars created to Insure to tbs home-build
er and to home Industries a perpetual aujiply of timber,
to preserve the forest cover on watershed* and so to
Insure a steady and constant stream flow, and to make
certain the fair and lawful use of forest and rang*
They are open to ell persons with the sole restriction
that tbelr permanent resources shall be used In such a
way that they will not become exhausted, but will re
main for the use of others la the future development
of tbe nation. The wise use of all tbelr resources—
timber, water, land* minerals and range—1« encour
aged In every way. The chief alm 1* to make than
large factors in tbe upbuilding of tbe West and In ths
permanent wealth of the entire country.—Tbe Outlook.
“PUNCH YOUR JAW,” BAID YANK TO ORANO DUXX
Ons of tbs fevorlte places of ths ab
sent minded eltlMa for leaving proper
ty Is oa a trolley rar or on one of tbs
rers of an elevated tral* says tbs
It la so easy and so
oatsrsl, when riding from place t*
place, for a passenger to toy a package
low® by bls or her side and then, when
arriving at bls or her deoUnatls* to
get off. calmly Ignoring tbs existence
of tbs aforesaid article. Is there s
maa or woman la Brooklyn who has
no* bad sorb aa experieocs or many
reesrrencea of tbe same sx*arleaee?
It Is doubtful, and It Axws that to bs
careless or abaent-mlndsd la one of tbe
brsnohes of th* old saw i “To srr to
Gloves are a staple artieia Tor tbe
conductoro to tura la at tbs different
stations sf tbe various Haas of tbs
company, but It to usually a slagls
gtovs, and not la pair* that they ooms.
The more eoxnmoa arttriss that are
found during tbs oourea of a year are
jswsiry of almost every description,
from tbs cheap end trifling article to
diamond* There are watch«* ring*
plaa and bracstot* watch ctalas and
fob* match aafs* bunches of key* psn-
clto and fountain pen* memorandum
books of all kind* novsl* Bible* deed*
bill* onstreet* nail cutters and tools
sf every dsscriptlosi.
Of ths many odd tbtn^ that bare
bsau laft oe ths eompsnyto care I can
thtek of nsthlng stranger than a small
fiaataiin« for a grave. One of tbeas
was left on a FTatbusk avsaos ear
•bout two years ago and it waa never
reelataed. Its alas to tbs only thing
that would account for Ito being left
an a car. It bors no Inscription—at
Isast R had no aaras chiseled sa I«—
bu* that it was tntendsd for tbs grave
sf a littls eblM waa evident, for the
words "Our Dartlag" and “Bast la
Peace" ware chiseled upon it It wm a
pathetic little thing to And, to aay tbe
Ons of tbs “cuts” findings latently
was a satchel containing a pair of pet
kitten* They were no common feilBS*
either, bat as pretty as ons would care
to aee. with dainty ribbons tied around
their necks. They were kept tbs usual
length of tlm* and then, aa no owner
appeared to claim them, they were
Another one of the odd finds was a
complste “dope eet," Including an
opium pipe and Its aoceaeortra
long ago an employe of a toad pencil
company reported ths loss of a mnall
gold brick—real gold, and not any
It was valued, be
said, at 1330. Tbs costly little article
waa never turned In at the company's
oflkw sad was probably picked up by
another passenger. We do not believe
there la much dtobOMSty among the
up by them are almost always turned
In. and as a rule tbs conductor la more
than ordinarily honest.
As an Illustration of bow absent
minded some people are, I may dts tbs
case of a young man who boarded a
Fulton Ferry car. carrying a dfeas-sult
case. He placed tbe case between bls
knees, so ae not to forget It. «nd when
be left the car bs noticed tbs caee. but.
forgetting that It was hto ow* be
called the conductor’« attention to the
fact that some one bad left th« caae on
tbe car. Tbe conductor turned In the
esse at the company’« office and made
bls regular report. I.eaa than an hoar
afterward tbe young man. who had
discovered hto atrtpld blunder, reached
the company's offles In a dreadful state
of mind, narrated tbe circumstance*
and. after describing ths contents of
tbe case, bad his property restored to
How to ▲▼old Re4 Nosea and Hands.
GRAND Dl'KE MICHAEL.
While «¡»ceding toward Paris Grand Puke Michael Mlcbaelovltch was put
to the trouble of coughing aa a speedier car whlxxed past, leaving a cloud of
dust. Indignant, ths Itumlan entered hta chauffeur to “catch that Impudent
dog.” amt the driver did hto beat, overtaking tbe offending car tn a suburb,
where the owner had stopped. When hto rer came up with ths man whose
dust be took the grand duke alighted, hto whiskers standing on end, so Infu
riated was he. and approaching the rer. In which the «trangcr bad taken hto
seat, he shouted: "I demand an apology froiu you. str! I am a grand duk*
and want an explanation of your want of respect." He added some Insulting
epithets aa emptiest*
Calmly looking over the spoiled offspring of royalty the stranger replied:
“Bell, I am an American, and If you don't stop your gab I’ll punch your Jaw.”
The terse reply cooled the ardor of the man at whose word million* tremble
In benighted Russia. The unconcern of the Yankee tourist was such a shock
that the grand duke turned hastily and went txck to blc rer.
Ths “lead” of a very cheap pencil
to often nothing but coke.
Tile ixa*!«>rt gyeteni ilatix back to
ths time of tlx Cruaader*
One-seventh of Great Britain's for
eign connneroe |xsaes through the Rues
An average* of SOO persona are killed
In the t’nlted States each year by light
ning. This means one In every 100,000.
John Bull flgnrea out that hto coun
try ha* lieen amx'vaaful 111 S2 ¡»er cvirt
of the ba tiles tn which It has engaged.
a year froxn tlx sale of her mistress'
rest-off clothe* which are given to her
ae a perquisite. The purchasers are
for the moat |xrt American tourlet*
Rlnre 1880. when the Grand Army of
the Republic had 400.-ISO members en
rolled. Its numerical strength has been
cut down almost one-half. There are
only about 212,(XX> comrades now. The
losses by death run up to 9,000 or 10,-
000 a year. There Is practlcaly no
chance to gain recruit*—Cleveland
Tbs bead maM of the Qussn Dow-
tbsir friends do for them |g to o*y,
"Ifo too bur
Oh, young Lochlavar Is coms sut sf Iks
Through all the wide Border kis «teed
waa the best.
And «er* hl« good broadsword he weapon*
II« rod« all unar-inad. aad he rede all
He faithfol la lev* and
da net lam la
Thera navar was a knight like tbe young
H« stayed oot for brak* sad be stoppai
not tor alona,
Be swam the Eetae rtvar where ford there
waa aooa ;
Bat era ha alighted at Natharby gala.
The bride had consented 1—tbe gallan«
rama late !
For a laggard in lov* and a dastard Is
Waa to wed ths fair Elian of brave
He boldly he ente rad rti» N«th«rt»y Hall.
'Mong bridesman and klnaman, aad brutt
erà and all ;
Tben spoke tka bride’« fatbar, bla band
oa hia «word
(F ot thè poor era rea bridagroom aaid
never a word),
“Oh, come ya la pmoa ber* or coma ys
Or to dance at our bridal, young Ixrd
“I long wooed your daughter; my suit
you denied ;—
Love «walla Ilka th« Solvay, but abbs like
Aad now I am com* with this loot lov«
To load but one maarer* drink one cup
Thara are maidens la Scotland more love
ly by far
That vould gladly tx bride as the young
The bride kleeed the goblet, tbe knight
took It op,
Ila quaffed off the vino, and ha threw
down the cup.
She looked down to blush, and aha looked
up to rlgh.
With a «mils oa bar lips and a tear la
Ila took her soft band, ere bar mother
“Now tread we a maMurs!" aald young
So stately hia form, and so lovely her
That navar a hall such a galllard d.d
While her mother did fret, aad her father
And the bridegroom stood dangling hla
bonnet and plum*
bride- ma ideas
“ Twer« better by far
To have matched oar fair esoala with
One toacb to her band, and one word la
When they reached the hall door, and the
charger atood near |
Ro light to the croup the fair lady he
Bo light to th« saddle before her bs
"She la woo ! We ar« gon* over bank,
bash, and scaur;
They'll have fleet ateede that follow,"
quoth young Lochinvar.
There waa mounting 'mong Graemes of
the Netherby clan;
Forsters, Fenwick* and Musgrave* they
rode and they ran ;
There waa racing and chasing, on Can
Bat tbe lost brida of Netherby ne'er did
So daring in lov* and ao dauntless in
Hava ye «'er heard of gallant Ilka young
—Sir Walter Scott.
Red hands and red noaea are often
caused by an unwise diet and by ths
use of Impure soap* Tight clothing
LaSr and Coedeetor.
to another cause. Wear your belts and
”G!r« me a transfer, conductor.'*
collars very loose. Keep your hands aald a ml Id-look Ing woman on a Madi
out of hot water as much as possible. son avenue car.
Eat lean meat* fruits and vegetables
"Why didn't you ask for It before?"
and avoid all pMtrle* salad* greasy growled the conductor.
foods and strong coffee.
“I forgot to.”
“And now you want me to forget th*
“So you have dtemlssed your for mice of the company and give yoa
“Ain't he fresh?'' commented a young
“Ye*"’answered the Cxar.
"Have you ceased to worry aboat the girl who was wearing one of those
wide-brimmed bats which begin on tb*
"I’m so busy dodging ths present apex of the pompadour and end some
that I don’t have time to think about where near tbe small of tbe back.
"They're all fresh and nobody sav»
th« future.’»—Washington Star.
anything to them. But I beard a lady
A Sier oe a Great State.
the other day giving a conductor rat*
It is told of the Right Rev. Daniel
She called him everything six could
R. Tuttle, D. D„ LL. D., who had been
think of. and she kept It up for half
attending an Important conference at
an hour. I wan glad to hear her. for
Ixmbeth palace. London, that during
ladle« don't often tell a conductor Just
a very formal function be und hto wife
wbat he I* Some of them don't hav*
were loudly announced aa "the bishop
the language. Bnt this lady had It all
of Misery and Mr* Tuttls!"—Harper's
right Pa's a longshoreman, but I never
beard him do better."—Chicago Inter
HeeS e*4 Feet.
“Mtoe Gldday," remarked Mr. Walt*
Race Setet4**a Foe.
“Is a splendid dancer; so light on her
Prof. L. C- Marshall, of the Ohio
Wesleyan University, who attribute«
"Think ao?" said Mr. Grouch.
race suicide to exceaxlve Immigration,
"Oh. y«a; light In tbs extram*"
said on this subject recently:
“Huh! unfortunately six's just aa
"But In the summer time the effect of
light In the other extrema'—Philadel Immigration to largely offset by the va
The Way te Keep Feeteg.
“You must read a greet many books
The murder of a family In a lonely
country tn Hungary has had a re tn keep so well acquainted with cur
markable sequel. Gyi«lee are suspect rent publication*'’
"No." jnrwrrri Miss Oaysnne.
ed, and every trltx and caravan In ttie
province surrounding Budapest has don't take time to read boo** It would
been placed under arrest ou muqik-lon. Intsrfore with the constant etudy of tbe
It Iw believed the government will advertisements that te necessary to keep
utilise rhe occaalon for stamping out really Informed.”—Washington Star.
nomadism In Hungary.
Tie» Blalsxp of Victoria, at llong
kong, who Is apixallng for help, baa a
diocese In Southern China nearly aa
CVIonel Clowry, prtxldent of tbe
large aa half of Europe.
Western Union Telegraph Oompany, en
Members of the church defense com
tered the ownpany'a offlee at Joliet, IIL,
mutes of England are pledged to make
ftfty-flve years ago and offered to work
church and eehixil the foremost con
six months aa a metwengvr without pay
sideration In voting at election*
If bs were allowed to team telegraphy.
Many French vineyards ars likely to At ths and of that tiros he was an ex
bs turned Into roae garden* Ths per- pert operator and was given an offles
ftxms factories pay «1100 per klkignuume at Ixwkport He won hto military tlt>
for pure essence of rosea, ami the ds- tn tbs civil war.
rnanil la greater than the supply.
New Deaeltloe of Me wsy,
Ths production of oleomargarine In
"Willis Green." said the tsaebsr,
the year ended June 80 roae to M,(MR,-
“you may dsflns the word memory."
8B0 pound* an lm-rsaes of 1B.MX191
"Memory," aald Will I* "to what ws
pounds over 1MM. Ths government de
forget with."- Philadelphia Record.
rived an inonxne of
tax on ths srtb-le.
When people are la trouble about all
Might la Ht« Ltae.
“I’m surprised that yon should be so
Intereeted In watching silly dudes."
"Force of habit. I guess. I'm presi
dent of a real estate Improvement com
"Wall, they're a vacant lot"—Phila
"I suppoas you never had anything
to worry you before you were mar
"Ob, yes; I was always worried for
fear I would gst marrisd."—Hosston
marring* of the good, honest fruitful
sort like a summer vacation at the sea
shore or on the mountaintops
other day I met a former student of
mln* a prosperous young business man.
He looked brown and flt
“ 'Hello,* I said. ’You are tbe picture
“ 'Ye*' said be. T am Just back from
my vacation. I gained 115 pound*’
“'Nonsense.' I cried. “I don't heller*
••’Don’t you?’ said he, 'Well, here It
comes now. any way. Walt a till nut*
and I’ll Introduce you.’ ”
"Ye*" said Dr. Youngman, "I've got
my degree of M. D. now, but I'm no
wealthier. All I’ve got to my title.”
“Well," replied Joakley, "all young
doctors get their title« by degree* hut
they mast have patients before they be
come wealthy."—Philadelphia Ledger.
Ths average town Is nersr as oneat-
tefav?'"« as when providing entertain*
meat for a hwfsr.
Marrtsgs Isn't aHrays • fsltare;- «•
thsrs Is usually * fighting ehanc*.
Better make excuse: *k*n throw th*