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About Wallowa chieftain. (Joseph, Union County, Or.) 1884-1909 | View This Issue
I-ubU.brd :try Wr-k.
Gab Lin- p .'.r.t !c tn argument
C.rr. ha !.;..! t, soar uti -oir.rt.-in'.y
t!.;: this roar in order to keep its Lwu
!Tn'.y"s Kii g s:: j the Cz.-.r sre alike in
out- rost-vt. atviicw.
rtey are both
Wl;?t ; r.iore c:i:i:r-; than that Mr.
n v-;: should go to the wood to
b'.j-.i, i;:: t.s new Dovei:
Mr. O.-hs now ctis four daily wws-p-i-I-ers.
A fi'ur Oct? :i ought i
Lave & pretty strong jull.
A p .:t.-.4E was a.n ost eaten by a
Li' Think how hungry the ho? must
tive l-eea to do a thir.g like that
A tt-ijit .ry and a receding con
s.'ier. e are idt the wort combination
la making of a machine politician.
If the courts are going to er.join the
speculators from shear.ng the lambs a
lot of the shops may hare to shut
The fellow who stole a red hot stove
was an amateur compared with those
two Missouri Junk dealers who commit
ted the theft of an iron bridge.
The Kansas farmer is not a profes
sional trust buter. but he happens to
be i-ossessr-d with the ways and means
of taking the edge off the com comer.
Four persons were shot in Louisville.
Ky.. ovvr a dime. At that rate, mas
eacres would come to $l.Z and a neat
little hi'ket-.ust could be turned out for
f3.7o. These, of course, are Kentucky
Mrs. Carrie Chapman Cart's estimate
that nine-tenths of the criminals in the
United States are men will not be se
riously objected to unless she supple
ments it with the statement that niue
teuths of the men are criminals.
In the old proverb "all work and no
play" was bad for Jack. Two force
ful men. one In America and one In
Africa, have put tLe case differently.
The man In Africa said he decided 'to
top working and begin to think." He
thought to such purpose that when he
died the world was divided between
calling him a great statesman or an
unscrupulous buccaneer. The Ameri
can ha said in a recent book. "It is a
great mistake to think that the man
who works all the time wins in the
face." It sems to be agreed that
work and play and thought constitute
the trinity which leads to succeso.
King Albert of Saxony, who died re
cently. ht.-ld much the same relation to
the German Empire that the Governor
of each State holds to the United Slates.
The German Empire is a federation of
lour kingdoms, six grand duchies. Eve
duchies, seven principalities, three
"free towns" and the Ileichsland, or na
tional territory, of Alsace-Lorraine.
Each ate enjoys a certain independ
ence in local matters, as the American
States do; and each is represented In
the two chambers of the imperial par
liament as the American States are rep
resented In Congress. No election is re
quired to select a successor to the late
Governor" Albert. His brother suc
ceeds as King; the dead ruier was child
less. A county superintendent of schools in
Illinois lately organized and conducted
an excursion for farmers and their fam
ilies to the Agricultural College of the
Btate. A party of nearly three hundred
persons was gathered, nearly one-half
of them boys. The visitors were en
abled to see for themselves the fine
specimens of siock. and how they are
kept, the experiments In fertilization,
cultivation, and the hundred and one
other things which make the agricul
tural colleges so valuable to the coun
try; and in the department of domes
tic economy the farmers" wives had op
portunity to see the best methods of
the work which most interests them.
The plan is feasible In any county of
any State, and deserves to be copied.
The late Dean Hoffman, of the Cen
tral Theological Seminary of the Prot
estant Episcopal Church, had a -large
fortune and was a proportionately great
giver. The aggregate of his benefac
tions no one knew but himself, and he
would not betray the secret. The es
timated total according to a press dis
patch. Is more than a million dollars.
Publicity Is a wholesome stimulus to
giving. A liberal example bears fruit
In more generosity. But there are cases
of such a nature that the chief aim
would almost be defeated were the
names of the recipients known or the
objects openly designated. The dean
seems to hare appreciated the fact that
In some circumstances It la best that
only three should be cognisant of a ben
efaction, namely, the bestower, the per
son helped and the Lord, who loveth a
Bmdy the life of any successful man
ejid you will see that bravery Is on
of his strongest points. The most of
us are arrant cowards. We are afraid
to live and afraid to die. We are afraid
of the light and afraid of the dark.
We are cautious. We are -conservative."
While we linger shivering on
the brink and fear to launch away
some brave soul steps into his boat,
takes np the oars and pulls to his Des
tiny. Many men stick to a salary be
cause they haven't nerve enough to go
i Into bus us for themselves. They
; hare all the Qualities for success save
courage. Caes-ir hesitated to criss the
Kv.bicvn. P.:t n.: long. Shouting "The
d.e i iViSL" he p'.uLsed in. llie ele
ment of rik enters into every smve
ful eiiterpr.se. The gener-..l r.sks his
r ep-.ttuti on in giving battie. the authj
in wr.titig hi book, the bu:ii"ss u:.-.n
in n:-ii.i!u: h.s venture. Thousands
who have the r.-esvirT courage f:-.iL
Hundre-.is succeed. But of th.we who
s:i-e--.! none are tvward. L"ry t.ne
of tt:eu: had the courage to try. There
was a time when wss at'ritd of
Nature, but th::t l:iy is rash Must
tiiea nowaday are t'r-.i:d of thoni
selves. Gth; Almighty n.:de nn'c brave.
It is the devil who r.n.kes them eow
arJs. Cour.ge is strength, toward
iv is Wr:-.kn-ss To mske up your
to tsU : half tie battle of life.
Hold up your chia.
An e.l.torir.! writer on the st;.C of
one of the U-a '.'.us Eastern weeklies,
analyzes in a tellins and effective way
the uiki.'iusr of man. brought tbout
throtJib the itisU! ousuess of tlie festive
P;-.n:::i:a hat. a:;d more terribly than
when he f.rt fell in the Garden of
E.ieu. He says: "The Panama hat
has accomplished the downfall of maa
by the s:m;iie process of exposir.; to
woman his holiowness. The situation
bears pf.rti'-uhirly hard on the hus
bnd. a patient, ior.r-sufferir.c creature.
After having spent years in preaehinc
to his wife about her extravaganoe. es
pecially in the matter of hats, the Pan
ama, with nattering tongue, has appro-ached
him and he has fallen, paying
enoush for one hat to get his wife a
half-dozen, more or less. And then, to
complete his ruin, the perfidious Pan
ama has since brought on its poor re
lations, and they are selling anywhere
from tlZ down to 27 cents. Even
the express wagon horses wear Pana
mas, and a man returned from a vaca
tion in New England solemnly tells of
seeing a farmer's scare crow thus ar
rayed. Truly the Panama 'tramjileth
upon pride, and sits on the neck of am
bition.' All of this would not much
matter had not the wives of the Pana
maed men taken notice of the whole
thins and. as wives sometimes will,
spoken of It. What can a husband say
for himself? So far there Is no record
of a husband having said anything. It
seems to be one of the times when
there is nothing to say. with $3." In
vested In a Tanama. with the grocery
boy wearing a close imitation which
cost as cents, and now with a bill for
his wife's hat staring him in the face,
the plight of the unhappy husband is
something to stir pity in every virtuous
bosom. Truly in these days" the mar
ried state is not a condition to be en
tered upon thoughtlessly."
The recently issued census report on
agriculture shows a state of change in
the average size of farms that will sur
prise the average citizen. He has been
reading of the breaking up or bonanza
farms and the tearing down of fenees
on the great cattle ranges of the West,
and. having in mind the great increase
in jHjpulation. has assumed that the
average size of farms has lwn getting
smaller. On the contrary, it is increas
ing. From IS.V1 to lSSO the size of farm.;
gradually decreased, with a marked
change in the decade betwean liylo and
IVTu. In lsV the average farm con-tain-d
a trifle over 2X acres: In ii.i a
trifle less; in 1ST0 a little over l"pi. and
in lsyi considerably less than 150. In
lsW It was a little larger, and In 1J
It reached almost to l.V.i acres again.
But at the same time the number of
farms was vastly Increasing, having
reached a tntal of 5.739.1.7 in i9uo.
There are actually more farms in the
United States to-day in proportion to
population than there were In ISoO,
when we were distinctively a rural na
tion. Notwithstanding the unprecedent
ed growth in urban population between
and the number of farms
grew faster. In ISoO there was one
farm for every 10.6 persons. Now there
is one for every 13.3. And this in
crease Is an increase In roal fur
j not mere garden patches. The Ameri
can countryside is holding its own and
more. too. In the rapid general advance
of the country. This state of affairs is
distinctly good for the cation. While
In the cities the tendency is toward
the loss of individualism and for the
masses to become employes and depend
ents of great corporations and firms, the
tendency in the country Is for the heads
of families to be more and more inde
pendent of others and more and more
dependent upon themselves. It Is thj
realization of the independence of the
farmer, of the landowner, that Is caui
Ing farmers to buy more land and is
arousing In city people on Intense long
ing for a piece of mother earth that can
be called their own. He who has some
laud has a little sovereignty of his own.
There he can establish himself, and. if
bis wants are simple and his habits
good, may live without worry fi.r the
morrow while the trusts and monopo
lies and the growing concentrations of
capital enmesh his fellow man in th
city. The present groat land movement
In the West Is due In no small degree
to an almost universal longing for land,
based on the Idea of Independence that
goes with land holding, end a feeling
that the opportunity to get c-eap lands
will soon be gone forever.
Animals and Miiaie.
The effect of music on animals was
recently tested by a violinist In a Ber
lin menagerie. The Influence of the
violin was greatest on the pnma, which
became much excited when quicksteps
were played, but was soothed by slower
measures. Wolves showed an appar
ent Interest, lions and hyenas were ter
rified, leopards were unconcerned, and
monkeys stared in wonder at the per
former. When American meets Greek the
chances are be can't read IL
Scottish and York
Rites of Ala5onrv
The following will explain to many
members of the symbolic lodges the
distinction betueen the Tcrk and Scot
tish rites: The York rite consisted of
bnt three degrees. Entered Apprentice,
Fellow Craft, and Master Mason. The
rite was practised until the latter part
'f the eighteenth century, when, ac
cordi:: to Mackay. luuickenay ::
nsetui ered the third degree by elim n
at.r.g the sevrns of the lioyal AroB.
There is not now la existence any
where auy sueh rite as the York rite.
The usually denominated such in this
country is sometimes styled the
"American rite." a name given to it by
Mac-key in all his wrlt.::gs. The Amer
ican modification t f the Y'ork rite con
sists of nine degrees, namely: 1. En
tered Apprentice; 2. Follow Craft: 3,
Master Mason, given In symbolic lodg
es and under the controi of Grand
lodges; 4. Mark Masters; 5. Past Mas
ter: . Most Excellent Master; 7. Holy
Kcyal Arch, given in chapters and un
der control of Grand chapters; S. lioy
al Master; It. Select Master, given in
Councils, and under control of Grand
councils. A tenth degree, called Super
Exalted Master, is conferred in some
councils as honorary rather than as a
regular degree; but even as such it Is
repudiated by many Grand councils.
The degrees of the Commandery,
which are known also as the Degree
of Chivalry, can hardly be called a
pan of the American York rite. The
possession of the eighth and ninth de
grees is not considered a necessary
qualification for receiving them. The
true American Y'ork rite consists only
of the nine degrees above enumerated.
The Ancient and Accepted Scottish rite
Is the youngest of the Masonic rites,
but Is the most widely diffused and
popular of all rites. Governing bod es
of this rite, called Supreme Councils,
are to be found in almost all civilized
countries, and in many of them it is
the only Masonry that is kuown.
JAPAN'S MERCANTILE MARINE
M. Duball. the French minister to
Japan, publishes some interesting de
tails in the Bulletin Economique of
IuJo-China concerning the Japanese
mercantile marine. The statistics re
ferred to are taken from a report is
sued by the Japanese minister of com
munications, and they deal with the
steady Increase in the number of
steamers and sailing vessels in the Jap
anese merchant service curing the last
Steam- Ton- Sall'g Ton
ships, age. ships, age.
Jan., 1SSS..C27 420.174 174 24.014
Jan., 1HK). .679 470.534 1.4SS 105.710
Jan.. lun. .753 4t'S75 2.7S3 270.101
Sep. UV01..W2 557.HW 3.416 315.576
Thus It will be seen that the Japan
ese mercantile marine has increased in
three and a half years by 315 steamers
and S.242 sailing vessels, the increase
in tonnage in each class being re
spectively 13T.3U2 and 2T4,5ii2 tons.
This Is a striking rate of progress and
one rarely met with in the case of
other countries, especially if the In
crease In the number of large steamers
Is taken Into account In fact In 1S!5
Japan possessed only one merchant
steamer of a tonnage exceeding 5.OC0
tons, but at this moment it possesses
twenty-one steamers whose individual
tonnage Is above 5.000 tons.
lu proportion as the volume of ship
ping has grown so there has been an
increase in the number of seamen
available for manning the ships, and
It Is to be remarked that Japan can
provide Its own skippers and naval en
gineers. At the end of last June, says
the London Globe, the numler of ship's
officers with captain's certificates and
of engineers was 15.412. of whom
15.107 were Japanese and only 3i4
were foreigners. The number of en
gineers saving in the mercantile ma
rine of Japan was 2,7ttl.
ANDREW D. WHITE.
Ambassador to Germany Who Lavc
the Diplomatic fc-errice.
The American State Department
loses the services of a highly esteemed
diplomat by reason of the retirement
from official life of Andrew D. White,
ambassador to Berlin.
Dr. White has enjoyed the marked
esteem of the German people, and has
thus been In a position to smooth away
many of the unpleasant controversies
that are constantly springing np be
tween the people of two great commer
cial nations. When he first went to
Germany as minister In 1879 he bore
with him the prestige of his educational
work In the United States and the ex
perience of his labors as a member of
the New York Legislature. He reached
a congenial atmosphere at once, and,
while attending to the Interests of his
government refreshed his memories of
student life In Germany and made the
acquaintance of many celebrities. Not
only was he personally acceptable to
the Germans, but his ministry fell on a
time when the relations between the
United States and Germany were un
clouded. Nearly two decades pessed away, and
Dr. White returned to Berlin, this time
with the added privileges of an am
bassador. It was the year before the
Spanish war. The Berlin he knew was
no more; the Berlin be found was far
larger, cleaner, better pared and more
vigorously policed. The greatest change
of all was the attitude or press and
public toward the United States. This
had become embittered through com
mercial rivalry and the war of tariffs,
nd aggravated by a rising sympathy
between England and the United
States, so that the slightest pretext
was enough to bring into sharp relief
the underlying irritation. When the
trouble with Spain broke out It was in
the nature of things that the potent
official class In Germany should believe
in the people who had a large standing
army and a more than respectable
navy; it was expected that by land and
sea the United States would suffer at
first a number of serious disasters be
fore she could set enough exjieriened
soldiers and sailors on a war footing to
defeat the Spaniards. The situation
was one that required in the American
ambassador the cren-est experience,
knowledge of the people and coolness.
Irritated because In many respects our
tariff works to the disadvantage of
German exports, and enraged In-cause
German oolnnies remain uneolonized
and emigration to America continues,
the press and public of the fatherland
seized on the Spanish war as the occa-
ASUBEW D. WHITE.
sion to ventilate its spite and soothe its
spleen. Ambassador White had hardly
been a year in his place before he found
himself confronted by Germany pre
dicting the success of the Spanish arms
and making no pretense of wishing the
United Stales well. It was not a grate
ful office to stand between two nations
apparently distrusting and disliking
each other to the top of their bent For
tunately he has been aided by the
German government, which has always
preserved a friendly attitude toward us.
In ISiJi he was appointed one of the
delegates to represent the United States
in the international disarmament con
ference at The Hague.
Side-saddles were first Introduced in
Lifeboats were invented by Lionel
Lakln, a London coach builder.
There hi a demand for gutta percha
600 times greater than the supply.
Accumulating snow urion the ton of a
! Dauoon m l.ugland forced the aeronauts
I to throw out ballast
An admiral displays his flag at the
1 main truck, a vice admiral at the rear
! truck, a rear admiral at the mizzen
! Camel teams are now being used for
the carriage and distribution of mining
machinery on the North Coolgardic
gold helds. Western Australia.
The census of the sexes in Canada
shows that there are: Single males.
1.747.M2; females. l.rxB.450; married
males. 120.915; females. 9O5.031.
The Lion bridge, near Sangang, In
China, is the longest in the world, being
5li miles from end to end. The road-
way is seventy feet above water.
' Among a band of revolutionists which
recently fought with Turkish troops
near Monastir was a woman dressed as
a man. She was killed in the fighting.
The urban council and school board
of Kettering, England, being unable to
agree upon a site for a building, played
a game of golf to decide it The coun
Lightning statistics in the United
States last year showed that nine-sixteenths
of the persons struck recovered.
Less than one-fourth were struck in
With the money they earned them
selves two brothers, Jung-John and
Jung-Fine. Chinese, have paid for a
course of Instruction In the Academy of
Fine Arts In Philadelphia. They pre
sented themselves for enrollment in the
class formed February 3, and since then
have applied themselves diligently to
their studies, making rapid progress.
The "Mandolin Quartet."
A Northern woman who has a winter
home In one of the Southern States tells
many amusing atorles of her experi
ences with the negroes of that region.
Not long ago she wished to give a lit
tie entertainment to some New England
guests, and bethought her of a mando
lin quartette of which one of her serv
ants had talked to her on many occa
sions. She therefore commissioned the
maid to ask the quartette to come to
the house and play for her guests.
The next evening three coal-black
men bearing banjos appeared at her pi
azza, and one of them announced him
self solemnly as "de leader ob de man
"But where la the fourth musician T
asked the lady.
"We's all dere Is," said the leader,
with pride. "We's de mand'Hn quar
tette." "But aren't those banjos yon have In
your hands?" feebly inquired the lady.
"Tas'm," said the man, patiently
"yasm. Dere'a three ob us, an" we play
de banjo, but we's de mand'Hn quar
tette." Youth's Companion.
Great Britain's Weather Burean.
Great Britain is now running a weatb
er bureau on American lines.
i , i.rr I wj Vi f, v r
The advance made in papers has (
neeu notable. It is no longer necessary
to go to nil the trouble formerly re j
quired for toning, fixing and washing.
Some of the papers now In the market J
are simplicity itself to handle, with
the results under ordinary care excel- ;
It is a cotid Idea when arranging the
composition of a picture to remeiulier
what William Morris says about the
home, to "Have nothing in it that Is
not cither useful or that you believe
beautiful." and not put anything In
unless It has a delinite purpose. A fa
mous Munich nninrer once said when
he was not satisfied with a picture, but
could not tell why. he took something
out of it and got at the reason. 1
l When It conies to paying fl0.o0 for,
a 4X." camera, it suggests very forcibly I
the truth of the saying that some peo- j
pie and their money are soon parted. 1
. But the Sultan of Morocco has paid
'that for one. and S4.fr K for another.
The most expensive one is mounted
i throughout In lvkarnt gold, and the -other
is sterling silver. Of course the
finest lenses known to the trade are
included, but with such an old cigar
box could do the work as well as the
gold-mounted one. '
The tt-st methd of quickly drying a
negative from which prints are wanted
immediately is. as soon as the nega
tive lias been develojed. fixed and
thoroughly washed, to immerse It for
two or three minutes in pure alcohol,
then remove and stand it on a piece
of blotting pajer. where It may be !
fanned for two or three minutes if de-
sired, at the end of which time the
negative will be dry and ready for
printing. The reason of this is" that
: the alcohol expels the water from the
; film and in turn evaporates on expos-1
ure to the air. 1
j It must be admitted that the use of (
niiuri locus tenses is not calculated to
get the tiest out of a picture. Compare
j two photographs, one taken with a
short focus lense and the other with a
, long focus, and the superiority of the
I latter Is at once apparent. The de
. mand for compact cameras has
, brourht the short focus lense into use.
but it is undeniable that they are hard
on perspective and artistic worth. The
; best authorities say a lense should
have a focal length of at least the
ROBERT DE LA SALLE.
He Wai the First Xavluator of the
Great L.-. kea.
On May 24th, at La Salle, five miles
east of Niagara, was unveiled a statue
to Itol.ert Cuvelier de La Salle, the first
navigator of the Great Lakes. The
tonnage between luiuth and Buffalo
and the intervening cities is now great
er than that on any other waters ex
cejrt those of the North Atlantic Ocean.
It Is interesting to review the history
of the first vessel built on the inland
seas. The Detroit Free Press gives
On November IS, 1C7S. La Motte.
Hennepin and fourteen others started
from Fort Fronteuac in a ten-ton
brigantine for Niagara, and on Decem
ber Gth rounded the iwint now known
as Fort Niagara, and anchored at the
mouth of the Niagara river.
La Salle had left Fort Frontenac
some time after La Motte's departure,
intending to go to the site of the fort
he projected at the mouth of the
Niagara. lie narrowly escaped being
shipwrecked, and landed at the mouth
of the Genesee river. He visited the
chief Seneca village, met the chiefs,
and obtained their consent to the build
ing of a vessel above the Niagara
cataract and the establishing of a for
tified warehouse at the mouth of the
He immediately set to work to build
the vessel. All the tool, rope and oth
er materials were carried across the
neck of land between Lewiston, on the
lower river, and the point selected by
L Salle above the falls.
La Salle remained with the men un
til he saw the keel laid, and then he
led the other men to the mouth of the
river to take advantage of the permit
of the Indians to erect a fortified ware
house. This was afterwards destroyed
L Salle arrived In Niagara again In
August. 1CT8, only to find that his
creditors and enemies had well-nigh
ruined him. However, his boat the
Griffin, was ready to sail, and In the
proceeds of a trading voyage he nought
hnanclal aid. In order not to de
lay this enterprise, he abandoned
everything else, and It was under these
conditions, urged forward by his r,re
viou. reverses, that La Salle aet Vol
P the Niagara to Leke Erie In the
Although the peanut U a distlnct
y American product it Is known near
l.v the world over. When its wide
ularltyand excellent standing ire cX
Wered . It is remarkable how many
aliases there are under which the dp?
nut travels. Whenever It is
iering of the sod adopts a new name
diagonal of the plate nsed.fc Widt a
icu!e ure exceptea.
An English writer suggests aa 14.
niirable method or taking sm
pictures In the crowded street wtic,
under the ordinary method of maa;!
lation, figures close at hand are tj
apt to obtrude themselves in snck ,
way as to cut off the view. Hi, ffiei.
od of working consists in hollia- a,
camera over his head and upside don.
composing the picture In the view flat
er and making his exposure In this po-
clMon Of ill T-a 11 all rn ... .
.......... -v u lumcas a if ay
adapted to this method of working, bo;
uric a lauirm UlUlT IUUB S marU'jA
m um ji 19 jtt-i 1 ecu y po&slDle. h
t I., .1 ,. .
elirklllil itA pamuniliara.1 V. , . ..
ffraal Q rn nmut I. a . 1-..
.ivut .' t Lttcu 10 seep
camera from movement when th.
posure Is made.
jir. j. c. ureen, wriung in the Lot
viuu & uvinfiiajiun; .icni, UaT AtttS.
.1 . . . . IHinlnnHnkl. V J
livu lu a i rra one tu ue ejupment Ult
n . r . ...... i n a i
cannot ue too strongly eniphaiM&
TM.1.. ! . 1. . 1 1 .
i uib la me minus oi me varKKs
suiues. a wmcu m me oare room
almost as essential as the develow
Mr. Greene says:
r ionj uunui rr auy aiursea error
in exposure iy not:ng carerullj tie
leugtD oi time wnic-u expires from tie
uunmsDu oi uie uoruiui ueveiouet to
the nrst appearance or the image. w
tone id riitti nurmn tha "nM-nt.r
Miige oi ue eiopuieiu tue stage pit-
ceding the birth of the image.
hen it Is known what the length
of the pre-natal stage of developmot
suouia ue ior a normal exposure. IB
accurate observation is a valuable til
posure. ir we una dv numerous tmis
that, after normal exposures the lenzth
of the pre-natal stage Is about SKr
nve Beconas. we kdow. sureiy. tint we
have an over-exposure when the Isuge
appears In thirty or thirty-five second
and if the Image does not annear fir
sixty, seventy or eicnty secoaoi. we
have an under-exposure.
ii to tuese nints or nr. ureeneiwt
add that every developer, as disco'end
ii v .Mr. v atkin. nas a factor oi in on.
which. If multiplied bv the number
seconds In this nre-natal neriod. will
give the total time of develoDuient It
w:ii ue seen that the process oi pro
ducing a negative Is very considerably
anu comes tortn witn an nuuit oau w-
uriuuet wuicn makes it a most unrec
ognizable to Its old acuuaintances. If
the "edible fruit" as the dictionary
call it had ever done anvthinc to be
i 1 . i ..... .1 . a . i. . . . i 1 1 . . I
stand, but as thincs are the eccentna-
ties of licauut nomenclature are abso
In inrinln we designate our little
friend urinciunll v or tlip oca nut but
UUlte often we likewise nllnde to bunt
a groundnen ' inn opens nnal V 15 t
"coober." Over in Eii'-lnnd ther ClU
the same fruit pmnioltiot while It B
variously known elsewhere as "earth-
nut," "Manila nut." "jurnut" and "pm-
Qar. Thp ftlrontinn nntrnnrmlr. U I r
understood It Is Arnehls nrnoraea. MO
the fiimllv hulnnra to thp irenus of
But be its name what It may, a y
as its rirtiioa m nr1 ton' nrp the DO-
.. .... .. . muU - -
man nalnteo which dpcllne to recti'
nn introduction to It
In No Dancer.
Fsmllc tnwlltUin hog hnndpd dOS
Tlmnu. awrww.n nmntlAlnfln vhO IsV
co i tj-irr V?, vt a jttrn ucuiu" -
A 11 l.ic Iff tlP Dtf
liO raa tokon vapv 111 a Df! hlfl fTT
" uru UC (to lV VI iu:-
. .11 .1
The doctor came and prepared a
erful dose, after the custom of
IWlllTU IU LttaVt? Ill BJIiiC VI
inc and saualllne.
r,B.ni .:a-A or mni'i
Thn no- ilor rha Annie CflH16
A rf th UJ1
nuu urviiurwi & Btruiuu tup v
t..t 1 A luk,Ma th fil
itrjutr, wuil'Q lie pitttTU ucivn -
Place to warm.
A 1 ,r m ,w'a lfll). ftOO
utuiir Hiiu i ram UJS lUVlUCi a r-
!1 tn the flre-p'a(
kicked the run under the backlog-
j . . j a:i to-
ijouioonu nis impuucucc-
doctor. "He'll lire,"
ot, . ., .... . - .i....,l-o In Si
r. m r1 . .. V
i ne iouowing cara vi
to have been published recently.
"Card of Thanks I wish to
the dear friends who eo kindly
tained me in my hour of trial at
cent commencement, when my
ter. Junebelle, broke down and W
the lines of her oration. Their klndn
In fanning me, passing the salts,
In those dark moments of despair
my daughter remembered where
was and went on, will be remenil)
with emotion and gratitude. Mrs. W
aander Appleton." Lebanon, lad.