Image provided by: University of Oregon Libraries; Eugene, OR
About The Bend bulletin. (Bend, Or.) 1903-1931 | View Entire Issue (Feb. 23, 1906)
for The Term of
On n certain May the garden of a
large red-brick bow-windowed mansion
catlisl North-end House wa the scene
of a ilum-stlc tragedy. Three persons
were the actor In It. One wa nn oM
man. whom white hair and wrinkled face
care toki'ti that he was nt least sixty
years of age. He stood croct. In the
attitude of one surprised Into sudden
passion, and held uplifted the heavy
ebon cane upon which no n onimaruy
accustomed to lean. He was confronted
by a man of two-aml-twenty. unusually
tall ami athletic of fljruro, dressed In
touch seafaring clothe, and who held In
his arm, protecting her, a lady of
middle ape. The face of the young mm
wore an expression of astonishment,
and the alight frame of the gray-haired
woman was eonvuled with sol.
These three people were Sir Ulchanl
Pevlne. his wife, and hi only wn Ulch
nnl, who had returned from abroad that
"So, madam." Mid Sir Ulehard. in the
high-strung accent which In crle of
great mental agony are common to the
most self-restrained of u. "you have
been for twenty year a Ilvlnc He! Tor
twenty year yon have cheated and
mocked me. For twenty year you hare
laughed at mo for a credulous fool; and
now, leeaue I dared to ral my hand
to that ruckle toy. ynu admit It. and
glory In the confession!"
"Mother, dear motherl" cried the
young man. In n paroym of grief, "say
that you did not mean thfte wonts; you
said them lint In anger! See, I am calm
now, and he may strike mo If he will."
Lady Devlna shuddered, creeping
close, an though to hldo herself In the
broad Wom of her son.
The oW man continued: "I married
you. Kutnor Wade, for your beauty! you
married me for my fortune. I wan a
plebeian, a shin's carpenter! you were
well born, your father wn a man of
fashion, the friend of prodigals. I was
rich. I had been knighted. I was In
faTor at court- He wanted money and
he sold you. I paM'the price he asked,
.but there was nothing of your cousin,
my lord Uellasls in the bond.''
"Spare me, sir, spare me!" aW Lady
"Spare yon! Ay, you hate spared
me, hare you not? Ikye,"he cried
In sudden fury. "I am nfit to be fooled
fo easily. Your family are proud. Col
Wade has other daughters. My lord
Ilellasl. even new thinks to retrieve
bis broken fortnnes by marriage. To
morrow your father, your sisters, all the
world, shall know the story you bare
told me." ' "
"You will not do this!" burst out the
"Silence!" cried Sir Ulchanl.
Lady Devlne slipped through her son's
nrms, and fell on her knees at her has
"Do not do this, Richard. I haTe been
faithful, to you for two nnd twenty
years. I hare borne all the slights and
Insults, you have heaped upon me. The
secret of my early love, the confession
that I never loved you, broke from me
when, layour'rige, yon threatened him."
Sir IUehanJ, who bad turned to walk
nway, stopped suddenly, and his great
white eyebrows came together In his
red face whb a savage scowl. He
laughed, and In that laugh bis fury
fteemed to congeal into a cokl and cruel
"You shall hare year wish upon one
"What (a It, sir?" she asked, rising,
but trembling with terror, as she stood
with drooping Iran and widely opened
The old man .looked at her for an In
stant, and then said, slowly:
"That this disobedient son, who has
wrongfully squandered my money and
eaten ray bread, shall pack! That he
keep himself from my sight, and nerer
net foot again in house of mine."
Hlchard Devlne gently looted' the-
arms that again clung around bis neck,
kissed the pale face, and turned his
scarcely lens pale toward the old man.
"I owe you no duty," he said. "You
have always hated and reviled me.
When by your violence you drove me
from your house, you set spies (o wateh
me In the life I had chosen. I have
nothing in common with you. I hare
long felt It. I accept the terms you
offer. I will go."
Sir Hlchard Derlne laughed again. "I
nm glad to see you are so well disposed.
Listen now, To-nlgkt I send for Quald
to alter my will. My sister's son, Mau
rice Frere, shall be my heir in your
Mead. I glre you nothing. You leare
this house In an hour. You change your
name; you nerer by word or deed make
claim on me or mine. I return In an
Lour, madam; let mo find blm gone."
Ho passed them, upright, aa If up
borne by passion, strode down the gar
den with the rigor that auger lends,
and took the road to London.
"Richard," cried the poor mother.
"Forgive me, my son! I have ruined
Richard Devlne tossed his black hair
from his brow In sudden passion of love
"Mother, dear mother, do not weep,"
lie said. "I am not worthy of your
tears. Forglvel It la I impetuous and
ungrateful during all your years of sor
row who most need forgiveness. Lot
mo share your burden that I may light
en It. He I just. It Is fitting that I
go. I can earn a 'name a name that
I need not blush to bear nor you to
bear. I am strong. I can work. The
world U wide. Farewell, my own moth
erl" "Not yet, not yetl AM see, he has
taken tho HeUIze road. Ob, Rlchardl
pray heaven they may not meet."
"Tush! They will not meet. You are
pale, you falntl" '
"A terror of I know not what coming
evil overpower me. I tremble for the
future. Oh, Richard, Richard! forgive
jne! pray for mel"
"Hush, dearest! Come, let me lead
you In. I will write. I will seud you
news of me once, at least, ere I depart.
So, you are calmer, mother!"
Sir Richard Devlne, knight, hlp
builder, naral .contractor and million
1m, ttm th ou of Harwich boat
His Natural Life
carpenter. Karly left m orphan with a
sister to support, he soon reduced his,
sole I in In life to tho accumulation of
money. A shrewd man of business, a
thorough master of his trade, troubled
with no scruple of honor or of delicacy,
he mado money rapidly, and saved It
when made. He married his sister to
a wealthy ltrlstol merchant, one An
thony Frere, and married himself to
Klllnor Wnde, the eldest daughter of
Col. Wotton Wade, an uncle by mar
riage of a remarkable senmp nnd dandy.
Lord IlellasK At that time, what with
lucky speculations In the funds, nnd the
legitimate profit on his government con
tracts, he had accumulated a princely
fortune, and could afford to live In
princely magnificence, lint the burden
of parsimony and axarlee which he had
oluntarlly taken upon hint was not to
be shaken off. and the only show he
made of his wealth was by purchasing
on his kulghthood, the rambling but
comfortable house at Hamptead, and
ostensibly retiring from active business.
His retirement w-as not a happy one.
He was a stern father and a severe
master. His servants hated and his wife
feared him. Ills only son Ulchanl ap
peared to Inherit his father's strong will
and Imperious manner. Under careful
supervision and a Jut rule he might
have been guided to good; but left to
his own devices outside, and galled by
the Iron yoko of parental discipline at
home, he became reckless and prodigal.
Tho mother poor, tlmhl Klllnftr. who
had been rudely torn from tho love of
her youth, her cousin, I .on! Uellasls
tried to restrain him, but the headstrong
boy, though owning for his mother that
strong love which Is often a art of such
violent natures, proved Intractable, and,
after three years of parental feud, he
went off to the continent, to pursue there
the same reckless life which in Loudon
had offeuded Sir Richard. Sir Hlchard,
upon this, ent for Maurice Frerv, his
sister's son, and bought for him a com
mission In a marching regiment, hinting
darkly of specia! favors to come. HU
pen preference far his nephew had gall
ed to the quick his sensitive wife. 'who
contrasted with some heart-pangs the
gallant prodigality of her father with
the niggardly economy of her husband.
Iletween the houses of Devlne and long
descended Wotton Wade there had long
been little love. Sir Ulchanl felt that
the colonel desplaed blm for a, city
knight, and had heard that Lord Uella
sls and his friends hod often lamented
the hanl fortune which gave the beauty,
Klllnor. to so sonlid a bridegroom.
Lord Uellasls visited at Sir Hichanl's
bouse during the first year of his cous
in's marriage; but upon the birth of the
son he affected a quarrel with the city
knight, nnd cursing him for a miserly
curmudgeon, departed,, more desperate
ly at war with fortune than ever, for
his old haunts. He was now a bard
ened, hopeless old man of sixty, bat
tered In health and ruined In pocket;
but who, by dint of stays, halr-dyo and
courage, yet faced the world with un
daunted front. Of the possessions of the
house of Wotton Wade, tbU old manor,
timlterlvs and bare, wn all that remain
ed, and its mater rarely visited It,
On the evening of the 3d of May
Lord Ilettasl bad been attending a
pigeon match at Hornsey Wood, and
having resisted the Importunities of his
companion, Mr. Lionet Crofton, who
wanted htra to go on Into town, he bad
avowed his lu teat Ion of striking aero
Hanipstead to Ilelslze. "I have an ap
pointment at the fir-tree on the Heath,"
he said, "with a parson."
"Well, hu Is only just ordained. I
met him last year at Ilath, on his vaca
tion from Cambridge, and he was good
enough to lose some money to me."
"Ami now walta to iy It out of hi
first curacy. I wish your lordship Joy
with all mj soul. Then we must push
on, for It grow late."
"Thanks, my dear sir, for the 'we,
but I must go alone," said Lord Uella
sls, dryly. "To-morrow you can settle
with me for the sitting of last week.
Hark! tho clock Is striking nine. Good
night." . At half-past nine Hlchard Devlne quit
ted his mother's house to begin the new
life he bad chosen, and no, drawn to
gether by that strange fate of circum
stance which ereatea event, those two
approached each other.
As the young man gained the middle
of the path which led to the Heath,
he met Sir Hlchard returning from the
village. It wa no part of his plan to
seek an Interview, ami he would have
slunk past In the gloom, but teeing hi in
thus alone returning to a desolated
home, the prodigal was tempted to ut
ter some words of farewell and of re
gret. To hi astonishment, however,
Sir Hlchard passed swiftly on, with body
bent forward as one In the act of fall
Ing, and with eyei unconscious of sur
roundings, staring straight Into the dis
tance. Halt terarlfied at this strange
appearance, Hlchard hurried onward,
and at a turn of the path (tumbled upon
something which horribly accounted for
the curious action of the old man. A
dead body lay upon It face In the
heather, beside It was a heavy riding
whip stained nt the handle with blood,
and an open pocketbook. Ulchanl took
up tho book and read, In gold letter
on the cover, "Lord Uellasls."
Tho unhappy young man knelt down
besldo the body aud railed It. The skull
had been fractured by a blow, but it
seemed that life yet lingered. Over
come with horror for he could uot
doubt but that hi mother' worst fear
had been realized Hlchard knelt there
holding the man In hi arms, waiting
until the murderer should have placed
himself beyond pursuit. It seemed an
hour to his excited fancy before he saw
a light pas along the front of the house
he had quit, and knew that Kir Hlchard
had safely reached hi chamber. With
some bewildered Intention of summoning
aid be left the body, and mado toward
the town. As he stepped out on the
path he heard voice, aud presently some
dozon men, one of whom held a horse,
burst out, upon him, and, with sudden
fury, seized and flung bltn to the ground.
At first the young man o rudely as
sailed did not comprehend his own dan
ger. HI mind, bent upon one hldeoii
explanation of tho' crime, did not see.
another obvious 11110 which had already
occurred to I ho mind of tho litndhint of
The Three Spaniards.
"Heaven defend inel" cried .Mr. Mug
ford, scnnulng by I ho palo light of the
rising moon the feature Of the mur
dered man, "hut It Is Lord Uellasls!
Oh, you villain! Jem, bring him hero;
p'r'ap his lordship can recognise hint!"
"It was not I!" cried UJchard Devlne.
"My lord, say " Then ho stopped
abruptly, and being forced on hi knee
by hi captor, remained Muring at tho
djlng man In sudden and ghastly fear.
Those men In whom emotion hn tho
effect of quickening circulation of the
Hood, reason rapidly In momenta of
danger; and In that terrible Instant,
when hi eye met those of Lord Uella
sls, Ulchanl Devlue had summed up
the chance of his future fortune, aud
realised to the full his personal peril.
The runaway horo had given the alarm.
The drinkers at The Spaulanls Inn had
started to search the Heath, aud had
discovered a fellow In rough costume,
whose' person wn unknown to them,
hastily quitting a spot where, beside a
rltled pocketbook and a blood-stained
wblp, lay a d)lug man.
The web of circumstantial evidence
had enmeshed him. An hour ago es
cape would hae been eay. He would
have had but to cry, "l am the ami of
Sir Richard Devlue. Come with me to
yonder house and I will provn to oil
that I have just quit It." to place hi
tuiioceiu-c beyond Immediate question.
That course of action was linposslblo
now. Knowing Sir Richard a he did,
and believing, moreover, that in hi rag
ing passion the old man had himself
met and murdered I.on! llellasl. he saw
himself In a position which would com
pel him to sacrifice himself. Ho knelt,
stupefied, unable to s;eak or move.
"Come," cried Mogfonl, again; "say,
my lonl. Is thl the villain V
I-onl Uellasls rallied his falling senses,
hi glailug eye stared Into hi son's
face with a horrible eagernr; he shook
his head, raised a feeble1 arm as though
to point elsewhere, and fell liack dead.
"If ou didn't murder him, you role
bed him," grow lot Mogfonl, "ami you
shall sleep at How- street to-night. Tom.
ruu on to meet the patrol, and tell him
to leave word at the (late-house that
I've a passenger for the coach! Hrlng
hint on, Jack! What Is your name,
Ho repeated the rough question twice
Wfore his prisoner answered, bnt at
length Ulchanl Devlne raised a pale
face which stern resolution had already
hanlned Into defiant manhood, and
said, "Dawes Uuf tts Dawes."
HI new life had begun already: for
that night one Hnfns Daw, charged
with mnnler and roldn-ry, lay awake lu
prison, waiting for the fortuim of the
Two other men waited a eagerly.
One. Mr. Lionel Crofton; the other, the
horseman who bad appointment with
the murdered Lord !tell under thn
shadow of the fir-tree on llanipotead
Heath. A for Sir Richard Devlne, he
waited for mi one. for upoa reaching
his room he had fallen seusetai lu a fit
(To b continued.)
GOOD COAL FOUND IN IDAHO.
Kxpectetl Output to Huppty the Mute
anil Itustern Orruon.
The announcement tlmt iml of n
very fnlr quality !m been iIlHCowrcd
In Thunder Mountain hitvih to rcrlva
tin ltituroat lu the dcvolopmotit of tlmt
nowoat of Idabo'H rvaourewt, say tlio
Holsc KtntcHiimii. DIrtcovi'licrt of coal
Imvo been rcjwrtcsl at various ixiliita
during tho paat few year, but those
who coutrol tlte locations a a rule
liMve lnK'ii unable to develop the prop
crtlo to a depth HiillUient to demon
Htrate the value of their hoMlmc from
n comiiwrclal iwlnt of view. The aur
face Imh been acratcliHl enough to In
dicate the exlritetico of IhmIIm of ciml,
usually of doubtful hltuuilnotm valu.
Mill KlvltiK moderate aattafnetlou In
tho limited local use to which tho
product ban boon put.
The ciml found In Tliundor Mountain
la na Id to have Increased In quality nml
quantity with depth, linvluc beon de
veloped alxiut fifty feet. Timta re
claimed to hIiou- -10 per cunt llxml car
bon nml Iota than H per cent null. It
hna been used for blMckamlthltK; there
nml I anhl to Klve entire HHtlafactlou.
If theae claim are borne out nml If
tho propertied continue to Improve with
development, the dhtcovery will conatl
tuto ntiotlior highly Imixirtnut factor
In tho future of tlmt section.
In Loinlil County tho coal altuntlnn
la most oncourtiKluir. It baa pahnihI tho
experimental Htnge. IkivIiib been de
veloped to it point whore lta miporlority
na n fuel for general purpoHoa hna
been clearly doinoiiHtruUl nml tho
Biipply shown to bo practically Inex
butiHtlblo Kuttgcd by tho preaent nnd
proHpeetlve demand. Tho I'ollnrd
mine there have been opened up aya
tomntlcnlly nml nro yielding n luro
production. Teama are IiiuiIIiik from
the mlncH coiitluuotiHly, tho con I noil
ln for $1.50 n ton, nml, according to
the Salmon Herald, tho cotiHUtnerM be
liiK well anthilled.
Tho fuel problem hna developed into
such n aerloiiH one In thin Htnto tlmt
the coul developments will arouao tho
llvellost Intercut. It Ih only n mutter
of a short tlmo until the Lemhi coul
tleposltH, nnd other, too, will bo
reached by n railroad. TIiIh will atlm
ulnte development that It la expected
will eventuato In thn oponini; up of
vnnt di-poaltH from which tho Krenter
portion of western Idaho nnd eastern
Oregon will lie mipplled nt prices fur
below thoBO exacted nt tho preHont
Made Iflni Jump,
That old plug moves peaky fast
these daya, Hiram. How did you
break him of the habit of stopping MM
In the roadV"
"Why, I learned to make n noise
like an automobllo nnd every tlmo he
slackens I go 'toot-toot' and 'chug
chug nnd ho starts off llko a colt."
Da Belf-confldent, but not conceited
jm-jf ' '
h "? rv
I'tpiiiiluir llnu Troouli.
Much of the health or the r tno do
nnd Umiii the elctinllnea of the
trough used for swill and for mixed
food of Mirlou kind. With the ortll
nary trough It Is utmost lnioaalhU to
keep them clean, been use. Micro Is no
way of i'IiniiiIiik them thoroughly. Here
I it plan for building the ordinary V
trough lu such a mutiiier that It may bo
thoroughly cleansed. Uulld tho trough
ton rir.AMMi tiik moo Tiint'ntt.
lu the usual manner, except ut one end
the piece Is mado tnovntilo. Cut the
standard so that It will fit just to the
edge of the side nnd nail fast, as
usual Then cut a V piece which will
tit Mtiugly lietwecn the side, but In
stead of nulling In Mil vnil piece ar
range slot on either side of the trough,
on the Inside, so that ttie piece limy
Ut sllptH'l In U'lwwii the uprights
forming the slot. To make this plan
more iweful fasten n handle to this V
slmixl upright, which will ihmIiIo one
to lift the piece out readily when It la
dwtlnil to clean tho trough. With this
one end removed It Is an easy matter
to thoroughly scour the trough, because
all of the cleatialiig water may In
swept out thoroughly. The Illustration
shows each detail of this trough plain
ly so that any lialaly man can build It.
VrU I'll lit U Ill's Vnlu.
The Held Himpklil contains, nw-ord
Ing to the nnahsca quoted ty l'rofea
sor Henry, lu hi "Fcoti aud rcstlliig."
ll.t (er cent of dry matter: dent corn.
Nl.0 (ht cent, lu fifty bushel of com
Micro would lie '.',Ml iiuniK aNiul '-'.-Ms)
M)uml of dry matter. In a ton of
pumpkins there would N) IK! mumts
of dry matter. Therefore, as we figure
It, It would require alxiut fourteen ton
of pumpkin to equal fifty bushel of
corn. The dry matter of corn oMitnltia
7.0 iwrta protein, (W17 carUihyilrati"
ami I..1 iwirt of fat. Multiplying the
fat by 2.1 to gut It equivalent In car
hohydratc and adding this resailt to
tho carliohyilrati, ami then dividing
by the protein, you have a ratio o: 1 to
PJi Treating Mm dry matter of tlw
Himpklu lu the same way, multiplying
X. t ciHit of tlmt by 2.1, adding to
the carlKdijdrate 6.H. illvhllng by Mm
protein, 1 r nnit, wmihl give a ratio
of 1 to IU, n balanceil ration In Itaolf
,Vn llmiiriomle l'orr.
Take tho fan off an old hand com
sholler: nut lu ineiltlon aa shown. Take
baud wheel IH luclnt In diameter. Put
on abaft with end filed to lit grind-
stono crank. From end or fan, at iKilnt
A to H, use tin pljxt .'I Indiea. In din-
meter. It Is the skein out or nu obi
rake wheel, with a small pinto fitted
In end: nlnto la full of small Minuter-
Inch holes, which distribute the draft
evenly under tire. C Is a cut off, fitted
with n cap on end, which entchc all
small cinders and iishc. Tho Imix
around fire Is 'i feet wpinro, 1 Inches
deep, wnlst high. Uud of fine extend
up from bottom of box ,1 Inches ; around
tills pnclt clay to top of box, leaving
a hollowing place around Hue end. Al
though very crude' looking, It does
splendid work. With this n handy
man haa very Httlo uo for the village
smith, leaving many dollar nt homo
for other use. Another olnt la tho
saying of tlmo spent going nnd coming
from shop. Hxcliitngo.
l'lniiiilnir Ilia (Inrilfn.
Decide uimu what Ih required In tho
garden nnd secure the seed enrly,
Ucgluuer on a farm should set out
fruit trees nn soon aa It can bo done.
It Is In tho cultivation of fruits and
vegetables Mint the younger members
of tho family delight, and when they
become Interested In audi they will
take more Interest In general farming.
It la tho routine of tho farm that la
disliked. When tho farm work liooomcH
moro varied It In then less monotonous.
In pruning young trees, novor loavo
limbs too cloao together.
'Tl ,1 II If VULI
it- iiatMk "' '
C7V I " d tfAY&jiur
1 r I
Fill In around jour witter tanks to
keep the wuler from rrecalug, Haw
dust la it good immiiudmior or heut.
Much fall Plowing hn been iliine
thntika to Mm aihudld uuiuiuu weulli
er. This menu it good atari next
Two T-ie of tJIniiiler,
It la said by eterlnarliiim thai there
are two t m-h of Klnndora. When Ihe
Infection take place In the nose ami
the iltsense beglua there, It la mnat
easily Identified. It sometimes hap
pens that glnmtera enter it hieak In the
skin and start it iIUciiho on any part
of (lie laxly. It la then known na farcy
A sound horse may contract ghimler
from mi affirteil iiulmal by actual con
tact, such as the two iiiiliunl rubhluu
their nixieii tngother. The sound horse
may also contract the disease by eat
lug from a trough from which u tilt
eased animal ha prolotily la-en fwl,
or from drinking from it bucket or
watering (nmgli uetl ny it glamlercd
iiulmal. A public wittering fountain la
n dangerous affair where glnmtera 11
known to exist. The disease can al
be communicated by a brush or comb.
It la equally as dangerous to mankind I
and moat iiuIiiiiiIm iis (o home. A I
glandered horse should neer l nl I
lowiil to Ihe longer MiAu Is mtiwary ,
to be certain that ho has the dlsiuse,
Worms Meonc Tu Stirvii.
I'rofiwsor Shaw, HuMn of the
losses of sheep from worm, sat I
The ti'tortiii ahei'p Imasler, Meorgo
Allen, now of lrflngtou. Neb., told mo
that If sheep could not N protected
from stomach nml ta worm these
lotH would soon overntiread the couu-
try. It Is luthisl unfortunate that they
cannot l laiter prottvtisl from Mii
detructhe iiraalti(i. The last siniimiii
Mr. Allen feit worm (Kiwdcr to his1
lamN ami kept tbem ort the MlUres,
fissllng them gn-eii nl fa If a. It I my
judgment that lu Mil Instance they
weuhl liae ilnlie jusi as wen wniHiuti
the worm iwiter. but tlnno may Ih
lteliful when tho lamb are not ao
collllned. At the MIliliesotM ICierlHient I
Station lamb coiiflmM thus hih! fel
on various gnii fi! sImiwiiI no lu
d lea t loo of the prorttoro of worHM.
altlHMtgli the IsiiiIh of the proluu
msMi Imd autfenil severely.
('v TnII llolilrr.
A very IngetitoM" devlni. the Inven
tion of a Washington farmer, i Imwii
In the Illustration. Its (tclmary object
I to so IhiIiI a eow'a tall that the atil
mal will Ih unable to switch It artmiHl
Tit THC TAIL
to the anitojnnco of the mnuH milking
the cow. Although this may seetn to
ho a unique way to otcrvumo thl an-imyaiH-n,
wo would suggoat tlmt It
would lie much simpler to simply cut
the cow's tall off. I'rotldeuro obvious
ly provided u cow with a tall lo hi-cp
off file mid other lrouhhomo Insivta,
ami If she I going to t deprUeit of
this iiiihui of ilefellKii try having her
tall tbsl up nnd put out of commission
It might Just a well lt ofTcvtlvoly dono
by remitting It isirmaueutly. The do
vice la exceedingly slmplH, and It would
scorn usehst for the Inventor to mtuut
It, aa anyone could readily make one.
The end of the tall Is caught lu a
clamp, which Is attached to tho router
of a chain having lasiks nt both ends.
These luniks are secured to the cow's
legs, What would liapam If the cow
should kick with one leg Is nut men
tioned, hut might easily Im surmised.
I'.i ii 1 1 rr .Voir..
Plenty of wheat bran should Is fel
to the laying hens, na there la no food
laittcr suited to their need during thu
Tho iMiultry buslucsH Is n trade and
must 1st learned. More than that, It
la a trade uot affected by strike or
lockouts, or llnhlu lo Ixt overcrowded.
Warm house without Yeulllntloii
hn-eil disease. If you havo n houso lu
which water will uot freeze, do Hot
ile'iid uimiu tho hnphaxnrd ventila
tion furnished by window and door.
Put In a modern ventilation system
tlmt you know will ventilate.
Turiilnir f.'orn Into Wool,
For Its viiluo there la no farm prod
uct that can Im curried 1,000 to 2,000
miles so cheaply and so safely as wool.
A ton of w(s)l l worth $7W), at Ilii
cents a H)tmd, or 9500 at 25 cents. A
ton of wheat Is worth about f-'l- and
corn about fill. Tho freight Is alxiut
tho sumo for each, nml Is thus twenty
five times more for com than wool,
This la worth considering, and shows
how much hotter It Is to turn corn Into
wool than to sell It
Many Mora to Canada,
Figure Just Issued nt Ottawa show
tlmt tho Immigration Into Canada for
th month of October wan 8,088, of
which 0,042 wero from tho United
ll'ilT. First Fugllsh Parliament to
which Knights of Hlilrt-s, cltlieu and
burg were summoned
IfWU Lima. Peru, fouudod by I'lmrni.
IRItl -Msrtln Luther preaehesl his fare
well sermon at Wlltenlwrg.
lfH7- Ikrl of Surrey Iwhaadnl.
I.VH.-I -Attempt of llw Duke of AnJ'MI to
1,'kS.S Mile Coerdale, tratislator of tho
UMKJ JMt4i Keallirr, fonteler of rhn-
It) irv - Archbishop lmi twlMa.ll.
HW Atlewpted ailwaM of Crow-
17(11 llrujsmlii Franklin Umi.
1710- I'raiica itejlte. war agalast
1710- Famau Halh Sea llwUbla In
sHguratMl. I7l(l-lltl of Falkltk.
17Wl Stamp act il by tba llrltlsh
177il-"Nw Htaasti" Hag rab-ol at Porta
mmitk, N. It.
1777 -lUltJ f Kla4ridf. N. Y.
K'iH-CmasH-tlent rstlsVnl eswttltwtlHi of
f Mm t'Hlln) Stat.
I7tst t'harU IV. .Wtsrwl king t Kln.
ITtsl- lifsjMIe Mtptr1 sbnlltMHl of
tltlsM aud rtirrvM4td kta wwn.
ITtM - VaraMil adopted rottlllttllM of
lb t'nltssl MtalsM. 'itslMswalh and
I7PH First lIWo aetHin In Fhlle.1
Stale Ma4 at PMbobl4iU.
17tsJ -UeiHala- of ColoiaUos rewore.)
frwm Kl. Iteming)' t" llatana.
HOI Dr. JeHHer Ant Wford vaecl-
oat lea wMld pr' Mwsllpet.
M Tailors of New Yotk ttty Mt and
orgaaliml llrt lrd unhoi In
j,mj(;nIH, i,f (IimmI Hope taken by th
IMXl Aawrtean (Huro ih laws
cHfarclttg the etdbargo.
IHIO -DtiM-iMAM' rsHirt aMaalh! marrlsgn
of Hotuiparte ami the Iboiess Jo-
IrilH-linfMil of Men. WlMliHitr at tho
IN1.1 llattbi nt Now OrbwH Ring of
Spain ltl sslh-l against Frt Ma-
INVd -Peru rvai-ualwl by th SMalanl.
lS-lt.r!l aMlHl Spa la by "Socloly
of the UUrk lteh" Ih Cuba.
ISJKI I'MwssteMt's sasinaiM' rvarbnl New
OrlwaiM frww WUiltu In four and
oMst-balf days, bfsaiklitg pflwi
IKKil -Trusty of pe and omimerro
slatHwl by I'wllwl Slate ,u.l Vni-
tWW C4dst itay In a century.
IHIO- penny mki In (irt llritaln
wont Into tqwrathm.
IMH Thirty klhVd In n....oi of thn
steatatwat little llbliw oil Ihe Ohio
IH.V) -First ship placed lu Fulled State
ilrydm-k at Hrwtklyu uay yanl,
IKI.I Ship Tayleuere lost on Irish coast:
IMVI-Two railroad brl.ls at Krle, Pa..
dt ro)ed by a hh4i of wooteli.
IH.W - (Irtstt (Mrade ( the unsmiployed
In New York City.
IhHO Klghty ros kill.! lu thn col
lawi of Ilia Ptmthertou mills, Uw
IhOI llattle of Hull Itun (leorgla
adopted ordlnanca of seceMlon.
IWI'1 -den. Fit John Porter eashUred
nnd dlsmlsseil from service of United
1K07 Imllans troublesome and H.000 U.
H, troops ordsred to tho dalns.
1H70 U, H. steamer Ouehla lost. Yoko
hama; 120 twrlshed,
1871 King William of Prussia pro
claimed I5niHror of (lormnny. ...Fo
ulan exile arrive lu Now York.
1B7.1 Napoleon 111. died.
1874 Hlsinesa twins died In Surrey
nunty, North Carolina.
1KS1 Kgyptlau obelisk Is set In Its per
manent position In Central Park,
18H.'l Hamburg-American steamer sunk
lu North Sn; llftl lives lost.
IKS I New Klato capital building nt
Iowa dedicated at Des Mollies....
Nlmity-seeu lives lost lu wreck of
steamer Columbus oft Martha' Vino
)ard. 188T- Seventeen lives lost lu burning of
limn no hospital at Kaukakvo, III..,.
Avalaucha lu Piedmont; suumty live
1880 Thirty-six men hurled In mine ex
plosion near Wheeling, W. Va.....
Damaging storm on tho Pacific coast
, ...Many lives lost In great blizzard
which swept Ihe Vcit.
1887 Henry M. Stanley started from
Iondoit for relief of L'mln Wty In
Africa llrltlsh .ship ICapumla
sunk off tho const of Ilraxil; 1100
1880 Jail attacked by mob, Graham,
Toms; six men killed,,.. Tariff hill
passed U, H, Henato; rote, 112 to 110
,,,,(raud Opcru House, St. Paul,