The Bend bulletin. (Bend, Or.) 1903-1931, August 17, 1906, Image 4

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"For every man a squaro deal, no
less and no more."
One year
'lx months.. .......... ............ -
".'hrJ month........ ..........
(ImarUMy In advance.)
Kemitby Ixntk ilrnft, postal money
rder on llenrt, express money order, or
registered letter. Make nil remittance
payable to The Bciul Bulletin.
Stage and mall Schedule.
crora Shaniko via riJnertlle -7 P " sllr
J-rora Lakevlew and btlrer UliUsr"
t a.m. ilallr except Tum.
J-rom Tutnalo Tuea., Thurs. and ailius p. m.
l-Toai Laidlaw dally except Sunday ja a. M.
Uuvi; 11KND.
For 5haQlk la rrinevllle i a. m. fUU)
1-or Lakevlevr anil Silver Lake.. . . ...
.. . .vjfip. ra uany except un
hjr UildUw dally est4 Sunday .
1-or Tumaui Tile . 1 aara. auu ri
. . S . m
. la.
1'ost OrriCR Ho" Week dx: Sa.m. teSn.
m Sunday!, from 11 a. tu. lo rm., and hall
hour aRer arrival of all maW'lrom railroad
(caching Bend before S p. m.
Tm.RriioMi:Orricn Houas Weekdaja, from
t-uoa. m. to 9o p. in. Sunday and hetfda).
fromSiooa. m. to II noon, aud (rem jw p. in. to
9TMp CI.
With her fine new school house
and with her teachers carrying off
the honors in the final examina
tions at the county teachers' insti
tute, evidence is again produced
showing that ltend's schooi ranks
with the best in the county. Bend
citizens believe in education and
will maintain a school the efficiency
of which will be amply adequate to
satisfy the demauds of an exacting
That love for ones life is not the
domineering force in all, natures
was sadly but beautifully illustrated
at Davenport, Wash., last Sunday
when five persons were drowned,
four of them, one by one, going
into the water to save their friends.
One of the party got beyond her
depth, was caught by a whirlpool
and was in danger of drowning,
Another went to her rescue, she
was likewise caught in the swirling
water ai'd rendered helpless. One
by one the others followed and were
overcome by the water and drowned.
Heroes still live. What a refuta
tion arc such acts as this to the oft
heard statement of the pessimist
that all human nature is preemi
nently selfish.
That adequate steps will always
be taken to protect public health in
Bend was amply shown this week
when the board of health summar
ily quarantined parties who persisted
iu disregarding a quarantine. A
case of scarlet fever had been im
ported into Bend. As soon as this
was known the patient was removed
to a house in the edge
of town,
proper care was given
him, and a
instituted. A, few
seemed to consider it their right to
visit the sick room and receive let
ters from the pntient. The board
of health thought otherwise, with
the result that those who had dis
regarded the law, although not ill
themselves, were also placed under
quarantine. This should prove a
salutary lesson. It demonstrates
conclusively that the public health
wili Be imply protected 111 Bend.
A transaction that will help
materially to iiasjen the .building ol
railroads into Central Oregon was
the sale Tuesday of the Oregon
Central military raailand grant to
a yndicdte of Kastent aud Califor
nia capitalists. It islthe intention
of the purchasers to olonize the
land, and to help in doing this irri
gation projects auu otucr develop
ment work will be instituted by
this company. H. A. Hunter, a
Minneapolis capitalist y4Q was in
strumental in closing the (leal, said
that it was at the request oT Several
Harrimau officials that he originally
became interested in the land, the
T-ntlrnnrl nffii-lnla desirillfT thtt lltS
nnmhn- tlits rrnci Jllld
..w.r.v ,-" - r r-r-
undertake Its colonization. This
deal is but nuothcr evidence llmt
the big railroad interests of the
country intend to build into Cen
tral Oregon nnd contains a pleasant
promise for the rapid development
of this great inland empire in the
near future. The tract purchased
includes that part of the old mili
tary road grant extending cast from
the Cascade range forest reserve
across the state to the Idaho line,
with the exception of that section
lying within the Klamath reserva
tion. It runs through Klamath,
Lake, Harney nnd Malheur comi
ties, and includes 500,000 ncres.
The price is understood to be about
$700,000. A colonization scheme
of this size would never be attempt
ed if railroad transportation in the
near future was not assured.
May Creek Company Proposes to Fur
nlsli Coat for Household Uses.
The Hay Creek Coal Mine Com
pany, which owns a number of coal
prospects near Hay Creek, is mak
ing preparations to place this coal
upon the rriticville market during
the coming winter, to take the
place of the juniper wood which is
used there now for fuel, says the
Madras Pioneer. Thorough tests
have been made and it is believed
that the quality of the coal is good.
Members of the company state that
recent reports show their coal to be
similar to the Rock Springs, Wy
oming, coal. The coal vein is about
three feet in thickness, and recent
development work seems to indicate
that these coal measures are exten
sive enough to be of great impor
tance. Arrangements arc being made to
have coal hauled from the mines to
Prineville, where it can be sold at
about f, 10.50 per tou, which is the
price at which Rock Springs coal is
sold at the end of the railroad at
Shaniko. Coal at $10 a ton is said
to be as cheap as juniper wood at $6
per cord. The coal can be mined
at an expense of not, to exceed $3
per ton, even with their present
crude methods, and allowing $1 per
ton for handling and sacking . and
?5-5 Pt'r t for hauling, there
would still be a profit of $1 deliv
ered iu Prineville at the Shaniko
price. These are the figures at
which the company bases its pres
ent expressed intention of market
ing coal at Prineville.
The company is doing consider
able development work at their
property. A tunnel 160 feet long
has been run under the vein, cut
ting the vcjn at a depth of 160 feet
below the cropping. They now
plan to drift 100 feet along the
Like the Real Thins:.
Madrat Moneer.
When the big traction engine
came puffing and blowing into Mad
ras late Saturday evening, with
headlight looming up aud whistle
sounding for every crossing, it
looked quite like the real thing, and
one could almost imagine that W.
P. Nelson's Oregon Trunk Line
had stolen a night march and
slipped in unawares. Mr. Nelson's
road, by the way, is building right
ahead, increasing the working force
from day to day as laborers become
available. From the road traction
engine of to-duy to the railroad loc
omotive running over the Oregon
Trunk Line up the Deschutes may
not be such a far cry after nil.
Improved Methods,
It used to be when I was bad my mother' d
surely spunk in,
She'd tay, "this hurts ins worse than
you, but someday you will tlwnlc uie."
But now she's joined a mother's club mid
go 'most every day,
To mid out how to tram m in the prop
er wsy.
It used to lie when I would get real im
pudent or pert,
I'd have to go upstairs to bed or go
without dosMirt;
But now she lets ins go ahsad, and wys
that it will teach
Not only independent thought, but
fluency of speech.
It used to be when I would yell she'd
tnxe me wen in nana,
hut now she lets me go ahead to make
my lungs expand.
Just once when I got mad aud kicked,
she allowed same slight surprint,
Hut finally wld that kicking wait a health
ful exercise.
To train me mother used to strive with
all her might and power;
Hut now she lets my soul unfold just
like a MiriiiL'time flower.
She says the club's a splendid thing; I'm
sure that's very true,
nut, oil, I wish my
father soon would
J' 4t Mine dub, too.
uUit. Duncan Yale In Woman's
Companion for Au-just.
Problems That Confront The Irrigator.
Norn The following article is taken
from "The I'tlmerof Irrigation" by I).
II. Anderson, editor of "The Irrigation
Age." Thin book contains much ,ilu
able information anil should be iu the li
brary of every Irrigator. It is published
by the I). IT. Anderson rtibltshtng Com
pany. Chicago.
TAKINO T1U l.KVltl..
Taking the level of the surface of
laud where irrigation is to bo prac
tical is n very important mutter and
too much care cannot be taken. Up
on it depends the proper How of
water in the ditches, the Hooding of
laud and adequate drainage.
The common methods of leveling
are sufficient for irrigation on tut
ordinary tract of laud, but for long
canals and ditches miles in extent,
the leveling must be iu accordance
with the curved level line to corre
spond with the surface of the earth
cqui-dihtant from its center. The
usual instrument for leveling is the
road or mason's level with telescope
and compass, the latter to get the
bearings. For ditching purposes, a
"plumb-bob" level, n two-legged
contrivance open like the letter A
with n line fastened at the top and
terminating iu a pear, or "top"
shapnl piece of lead. Iu the exact
center of the bar across the A is
marked a notch, and when the
point of the bob is nt that center
notch, the line is level.
To continue the level line a series
of poles ure necessary. These are
so placed that the one nearest the
eye conceals all the rest. To allow
for inequalities of surface, a notch
is cut iu the starting pole, or at the
point where the level I::sc Lcms,
aud that point must be level with
it all along the line. A spirit level
held to each pole, and the eye will
demonstrate the exact level line for
all practical purposes. This method
is sufficient for small areas, to lay
the level of n ditch, or its laterals,
but in large tracts, of course a sur
veyor should be called iu. Uvery
farmer with a hundred acres to
level can easily do the whole sur
veying himself by following this
apparently crude method, aud be as
accurate in his leveling as a profes
sional surveyor.
Where there arc curved lines to
be drawn on irregular surfaces, a
hill or knoll, for instance, being in
the way of a straight line, the
mariner's compass ruav be brought
into use to ascertain bearings, and this is extremely valuable: in
a series of straight lines drawn fact, necessary for irrigation pur
which will make skeletons for the.P0-'. whether ditching or flooding,
curves. In fact, it is no trick at all It is often n very intricate matter
to draw n level line around a hill, ' to irrigate every portion of a given
or curve a ditch iu the shape of a I field uuiformally, aud failure to do
letter S or Z. by this simnle ' so always results in lack of mil-
method. AH these measurements ,
should be traced on the map, for ,
even if not used immediately thev
win prove usetui when necessary
to ditch, or irrigate.
To make this laud leveling busi-
(Continued from pK I.)
down to the ground and covering it
with eai th. In a few days it takes '
root and when severed from the
parent bush you have two bushes
in place of one. Iu this manner ,
Mr. Wiest will stock his place with
high grade, cx(eusive varieties at .
little cost. '
In fruit trees there is a great
showing pears, .quince, plums,
prunes, crabapples nnd different va
rieties of the larger apples. The trees,
while young, are doing nicely. In
his orchard he has the Yellow
Newton Pippin aud the SpiUeu
berg. These also helped to make
Hood River famous, the Yellow
Newton being an extra fine com
mercial apple.
Somewhat more than a year ago
Mr. Wiest planted some pie-plant
sued. Today he a great abun-
dance of this edible phut, which
has made n marvelous growth.
One plant has put out a leaf that j
measures 36 inches long and 30
inches wide.
Rice popcorn has done very well
aud stands higher than a man's
head. In roasting ears, Mr. Wiest
has a dwarf variety. Tuesday he
had life first roasting ears for this
In selecting the varieties of frujt,
wr, wxest cliooses those, first, that
grade well iu size aud quality, and I
ucss clear to the mind of the ele
mentary rentier, let it be supposed
that he desires to run 11 ditch from
one point to another. Helms the
letter A-shajietl plumb-bob leveler,
half a dozen poles 10 feet or so iu
length and n enrpeute-'s spirit level.
With these he is prepared to run
practically level lines nil over n
hundred-acre tract of laud.
At the stattiug point ascer
taine the "plumb" point, that is
the spot over which hangs the lend
bob exactly iu the middle of the
cross-bar of the A, then plant 11
pole, and nt the height of the eye,
sny live feet, cut n plainly visible
notch, or make any kind of n mark
that can be seen nt n distance. This
is the standard ot the entire ditch
Next, take another pole, your A
level, and the spirit level, nnd walk
along the proposed line of ditch
any convenient distance to a H)iut
Four rods or so are not too far. less
if there arc obstructions to level
around. Lay the A level over the
selected point aud ascertain the
exact level of point two, as it may
be called. Now place the spirit
level against the pole about the
height ol the eye, mid look along
its top as if "sighting" a gun.
Slide it up nnd down, if necessary,
until you find the notch iu the first
pole, with the "bubble" iu the
spirit level exactly in the center,
aud make a notch or mark iu pole
number two where the spirit level
touches it.
A calculation is easily made, for
the notch on pole one is five
feet front the surface of the ground,
and by meauir,n the height from
the ground of the. notch iu pole
number two any variation will
mean that another level point must
be selected, or that there must be
some grading or digging,
The second level point having
been established, proceed with the
third pole iu the same manner,
comparing it with the second pole,
carefully noting the figures on
paper, and so continue until the
work is complctt'd. Laterals may
be run in the same manner, and the
entire parcel of laud gone over, the
results iu figures showing the slope
oj lay of the laud for every purpose
This leveling, if carefully nnd com
pletely done, will show numerous
grades, or slopes iu the same parcel
or tract of land, and the knowledge
fortuity in any crop sought to be
grown tinou it, there being too
mucli water in some parts and not
IntinHnlt 2.. a. !... T. ...Ill t... I.
uiiuuii hi uiutis, 11 win ut: miner-
stood that the waste of water and
the loss in crop must exceed by far
the expense of leveling the laud in
every direction.
second that grow well in northern
New Knglaud, southeastern Canada
and Minnesota. He figures that
frtllt fltnt irrmim ial1 tit ftlmrn nil.
mates will also thrive vvull Lore.
where the winter mouths are much
The painstaking aud scientific
s'.udy that Mr. Wiest is giving to
this matter will be of much value
to fruit growers hereabouts, The
knowledge he is thus obtaining
will be of much practical worth to
the new comer iu search of in for-
niatiou, nnd his system of ulautiug
commercial varieties should be fol
lowed by all.
Saloon (.(cense Notice.
Uicxi), Or., Aug. 17, 1906.
To the Honorable Mayor and
Common Council of the City of
Gentleman The under-iicued,
Severt Debiug, hereby respectfully
applies for c license from the city
of IJeud to hell .spirituous, viiioiisautl
malt liquors and fermented cider iu
the bti'ldine; situated on I.ot 10 of
Ulock 10 of the City of Uend, for
the period of three months from the
igth day of September, 1906.
Skvhkt Djduno.
If you want to keep in touch with
the development of this great Des
chutes valley, RKAD the Bulletin.
Miss Ilessie Tuck came- from
Kedmond Tuesday for a day iu
The 'nfuo of Advertising'.
Ucu'iliunpton, n prominent New
York business, man, has much faith
iu advertising. Speaking on the
subject of advertising n business,
he says:
"I nv made many experiments In
Mtlifly myself ott tti jimtlinw lUiewapaiK-r
i rend. I knov thul other people haw
done this and I am pretty sure that Iht
experience of eery iiihii who makes an
investigation along this line will prow
that the lirst thing that Is teail In a
wcr published iu a small city Is the
news of a peisoiial and purely local
character. I am now speaking of the
women tenders. Thev are the ours that
buy the goods and llicy are the ones
that we me Htriicu!arly interested in.
"After the crinal information and
local news is lead, a woman limy glance
through to see what lif big news events
of the tlav are aliout that is just hIkmiI
as far as her iuteiest goes. Then he
reads the ads; If, Indeed, she hasn't tead
'them U'fotc. Tito nils, to her are jut
as interesting as any oilier strl of the
newswpar, mill I MiihnH many time
they are more Interesting tlmn most of
the columns of the average daily news
Mcr. "The store news as given iu the siher
Using columns is not only of interest to
the thrifty, intelligent housewife, hut It
is almohitety an imiMirtnut tstrt of her
daily business, She wants to keep totcd
on the newest things; also, she must
keep informed as to the lst places to
lmy the articles of merchandise thai she
needs In conducting her household. All
this information she gets from the
advertising columns of the uewspaier.
"No one need ever question the ability
of an ad. to get itself rend. That's
the easiest thing iu the world. Itvery
advertisement u fair siie is Mire to at
tract some attention. If the ad. Is well
nut together typographically, if the
headlines are properly written and ptop
erly displayed, and If the text matter is
prepared with thought and attention: if
iu other words li is made interesting
news, the ad. itself wilt be read with ail
the care that is invded.
"After that everything des'iids on
the tuessflge tlial the ad. carries. If that
mciMtge is one of interest to the woman,
if it promises her a good piece of mer
chandise at a fair pries, the dunces arc
that she will lmy that merchandise if
she needs It."
Mr. 1'rpya Temper.
"Itelug nt MiipKT my wife did say
something that caused inn lo oppose
her In. Khe used tint wonl devil, which !
vexed me, nnd, umoug other things, I
said I would not have her to uso Hint J
wonl, upon which she took mo up most
scornfully, which, before Ashwull nnd
the rest of tho world, I know not now-!
ndays how to check, n I would hen-
toforv, for lews than that would hsvit ,
tnado tno strlko her. Ho that I fear I
without great discretion 1 shall go nuar
to lose, too, my command over hor, nnd
nothing do It moro thau giving her this
occasion of dancing mid oilier plows
tires, whureby her mind Is takon tip
from her btiMlutws nnd iIihU other
Nweuta boHldos pleasing of me. and so
innkfH her that she begin not at all
to tnlto pliNistiru In nm or study to
ploHNii mo as heretofore." Diary of
Samuel 1'cpys.
The Dux's Krnnrl.
A dog's kennel shouM always be
placed facing south, so tlmt tint ani
mal may have tho light and limit of
tno sun 111 an season or tun year.
Without plenty of sunlight n dog will
.not keep In health. Htrnw or plno
shavings form the best, bedding for u
dog's kennel aud are much superior to
hay or sawdust, whhh Is often usisl.
(I rent care should bo taken to see that
Uiu bedding Ih always dry nnd that It
Is changed nt louat otteo n week. Iu
tho hot wenthur bedding Is not rtipilnsl
at nil, tho dog preferring to lie 011 tho
uncovered lloor of his kennel. Homo
Xotiilnir Mkn 'mm,
A correspondent sends ounuccdoloof
a man in u midland town. A friend of
his wuh lying III, nnd hu went to wi
him to cheer hhu up. "Von look uncom
mon had, .foe," ho said. "Von," said tho
mirror or, "Mails your will," Inquired
tho consoler, "because I should If I
wero y.0117 'J hero wus an awkward
pause, during which the visitor loft. A
moment In tor ho returned. "I say,
Joe," hu observed, "yours Is awkward
nuilrs to gut n colllu down. (Joodby,
Joo, goodby." London fllobu.
A 1'rrfri't I.hiIj-,
"llnlso your chlu Just a little," said
tho photographer.
"This Is us high as I choose to rnlo
It," was the ttiiHtera response of Mtn.
VIck-Bonn. "If tho effect Ih not lo your
liking you can lower your tmichlno."
Chicago Tribune,
Tim first Tlilnir.
Dolly Ho Mntiil Is engaged? Well,
I'm norry for the man, Kho doesn't
know tho llrat thing about keeping
house. IleBHlo-Oh, yes, alio does, Het
ty I'd llko lo know what. IIckhIo Thu
ilrat thing Is to get a iaun to kop
houuo for,
A Compliment,
"What did ho say when you told hhu
uo was U10 worst liar you ever know'"
"Ho moroly leiuarkiil that ho hud
been flattered before," Ht. Ixuli I'oftt
Dispatch. A man endowed with great perfec.
tlons without good breeding Is llkn one
who has his pockets full of gold, but
always wants chiugo for Ida ordinary
sxmIcm, 8tlo.
it wi
(lie Intention of Hie Sallrleitl
Dr. .Vrliutlmul. '
.leihtt Hull. Hit' mythical Mirwiiiag
supposed to icpiiMttiit tint HnglWi pen
pi., was llio Invention of Dr. Ailuilliunl
In one of his snllrlcnl Hketchwt ridleiil
lug Hi" Bienl Duke of Miirlltoninuli, In
tho opinion of Dr. Johnson. Ai'hilthiml
was "tlte first iiihii muling ttiuliifHil writ'
rrs In ijiii Anne's tliuw." lln drnw,
John Hull as llio typical Ungllsliinaii
u sitiul, rod fnci-d old faniinT, fur too
corpulent for coinforl, rhnlwrlr. but
wlllml an holiest itud well meaning fel
low, lie clothed him In leather hwi'liw
itud tup ImmiIs. put n Himit onsen eiidgol
In Ids hand nnd a Imlhh at his hosts
nnd set him up for nil tlmu to swvo a
the reprWulnllvi' Hngllshinan. '
He limy have been mil so laid a earl
cslute In tho days or (Jiie-m Anm-. lull
today certainly there Is innrh force Ifo
tin IhiKllsli crlllc's rrnmrk that "he
compMoly hides the Kugllshnmii ol
renl life" The itverHgt Knallshinsn o
today Is physically no stouter ettriftlulj
Ihttii-pndwbly nut so stout as- lint av
erage Ainerlcsn, nial the stoat ftidtfil
nnd the bulldog nre no Iwiflrr apt sym
bols of tin1 modern ItrUlslier's iUmihhsI
IIoii. Ho has lost the exctstslvo pHgnsttl
ly of his forefathers and Is. above nlf
anxious In keep the (leace with his Wt
eh Hniiiut'l.- lmilon Manila nl
IIip Wny ii I nrr 1'orins Tlir llrpii.
It of I'rei'lima Jlrlnl.
The pioecss by which nsturf fttrws
liar silver mines Is very Intewtlng. II
must l remembered tlmt the earth's
crust Is full Mf water, which jHwkstes
everywhere IhrtHigli the roeka. waking
MolutHilis iif I'lttliieMta tibtlHsl frwtl
t hem. The solutions take tip shhI
Mrtlcle of precious metal wlilen they
llisl hero and there. ,
Kmnctliu-M the solutions In iUUw
are liul, the water Iwvlng got i fni
down as to In sot boiling by the Inter
usl hull of tlM Btola. Then lliejr nnJj
upward, plcklnir "P U blU if imi'sl ss
tbuy go Naturally heat osolsts the
performance of this operation.
Now ami thou the streams thus far-wed,
pfrp"tully flowing hither wd
thither below tho ground. wsm tbrwwgk
crack or cavities In tU rocks, wnsrv
they deposit ihrlr lodn of silver. T14i
Is kept up fur a great UmmiU of tlwts
perhaps thousands of years unlll thi
iHtekel It mini up.
t'ranukxi txTMeatlng the stony mm
In every direction may heM Hit I
with tint pre-iuus metal or occasionally
n chain I km- may lot stortsl full of It as
If UhmMxxi hsmls were fetching Ike
Ins-sure frmi all side ami lik-Un-
a way a mine fur miino lucky prMtMNrtm
to discover In another e.
llfilT I lie- t.lltlr IrllMM stni.
I'nriiiril mi (lip 1,1-Mf.
"Ultltt yellow s)MckM im tlte wraiKsHt
are mssIIIvs ttMllvatlotM of a dear's o
celleuce. I'Ismmv a HN'kks) elgar, aia)
ymi can't go wrong."
Tlie sHaker was a skate slsBSH.
'Dm tobsi-i-ii Haksnmsu luugtMsl at liln.
"Artt yon a victim of that error, HaT
ho sakl. "Llstiai aud I'll Istl you all
nhout iIksw llttto yeltow sjtvckJs.
"Wo ato In cults, in mil long rows
grow llio tobacco plauts In n UllmtUig
sunlight. Kmhleiily the sky l ornrowl,
a shadow falls. Then III loads lUsop
puir and llio sun shines sgaiu li,
plsnls dotted hern and there with lm'
metiiH rnlmlrois- ralmlrops peculiar In
Cuba, ss large as the largest penrU.
"ThtMo drops lnHxnuo burning ghtMns
In the stuillght. Tim Mine as riwl
louses they conceutrats the sun's luwl,
nnd on llio leaf ImhihhUi Hhou the Httlo
sMs-ks that ywi veiuirnte are burned.
Tlisso little yellow spoi-ks Indhalo Hot
tobacco's quality no more than frisiklna
on a man's face Indicate his ability.
"To choose cigars by their sttovks U
as foolish as It would lie lo ciwoiw
sslosiueu by I heir frHckks."C,ijIig
"Ill'il-ll-l llf HU fc,iri,M
As an eaawplo of the ability of tint
Juvenile mholar to evolvw si' uutvtpurW
tsl mouulng fmni his tuu. N gQrfp,
sjajntUtnt relatiw that tit fultowfiig
ipiusiiou was put to n Ulster? ekissi
"What misfortune then lujppsniMl In
Jilshop OduV" 'lbs rtdy eauiu ijultu
readily. "He wmit blind." Au uxplaiiu
Hon was demanded, ami tlw kuuIiim
hliittgbt lip lite text book. '"Iluire, WW,"
triumphantly, "thu book snys .' Thy
Htiiileiicu luillcatiil by mi Ink stMlnii
digit until, "Odo was diiprlvial uf his
Hce," London HpiHilntor.
Wherit tli, IiiIkiiiiiii vi'iis,
"J ilou't suppose If iinnuiiiral for
1110 lo be ((M'ittxl now that tho'1' hour
for my murrlagu to thu count p
proailies," said tho hi Ida. "I gin i'W
tho mint excited person In town at tUU
inluiite." "Oh, I don't know." iplwl
ilrs. Ntirltch, her mother. Thing how
excited they must bo over it In tha
nowHpuper olllccs."-Cutholle Ktttndard
uud Times,
Ills llrrrptloii,
Young mim-1 have called, air, to pv
quest tho hand of your daughter In
marriage. Old Ommlplgh-iina alio an
ceptoj you? Young Man-Yes, sir.
Old !JrtnnlolKh-Thcn whnt do yoti
wari to coluo roupd nnd bother uu
,wlUi yoor trouble tw