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About The Bend bulletin. (Bend, Or.) 1903-1931 | View Entire Issue (Dec. 16, 1908)
: Aunt Diana i
of the Family
ClIAl'TKU M. (Continued.)
"Ah. nh! tery good. That I so like
you, Mis. Diana. Well, suppose Sunny
trail Oretille' letter to jou. The tail
I In high spirits; he N captain now. and
lip is full of his mntchc and the splendid
teiim they have pt. lie declare Queen'
vlll beat half the other college."
"rommemoratlon will lie here dlrect
I) " obsened Ml Carrlngton.
"Ye, hut he I not routing home for
Another five week, nt least to May; hi
tutor ha written nie thl morning, ami I
lie gitru my consent to Oretille' join
ing hi reading party to Keswick: the
tad l a good tad, Imt he N young and n
lilt idle, at least, hi love of fun carries
him away, and I nm nfrnld he ha not
torked quite hanl enouxh."
"Mr Orevllle I not fond of putting
as.de hi own duckweed." put In Alison,
nil hievomly, for there wax nothing he
loved better than to tease the old man
aNmt hi grandon, who wa literally the
npple of hi eyr.
lie roud up directly at her Irony.
"Come now. that I too bad to jy that
of the lad when he fight all your bat
tle for jou, and netcr let any one say a
rord against you."
"She doe not mean It. Mr. Moore." In
eriHweil Mis Carrlngton. quliklj.
"Now. Aunt !l. pleae don't Interfere.
I do mean that Mr. Orevllle Moore will
never kill himself with oterwork. unless
he die from too niuoli cricket or lawn
"You naughty child." but there wa
no mistaking the fun in til voice now.
"I shall report nil your hard ajieecbe to
(Ireiille when I see him: do you think
a fine young man I to lsve and loll all
hi b-t year awa)? A little harmle
fun will not hurt him: he I strengthen
ing his mind and hi mucle at the same
Alison and her aunt exchanged amued
glance at thl. They both tlmught highly
of the young man. who wa Indeed a
weet tempered, honet fellow, with plen
ty of good In him. though hardly up to
Mis t'arrlngton' Idea of "thorough ;" In
deed, he wat a favorite with most people:
but It wa droll and at the same time
almost touching to e .Mr. Moore' Im
plicit filth lu hi grandson, who wa ver
ily the old man's llenonl and Benjamin
"the son of hi orrow" a well a the
"ton of hi right hand."
People Mid Mis Carrlngton' Wcdnes
daj were always fine, that !ie had bet
ter fortune in that respect than other
folk, and certainly the weather favored
her on thl occasion, for It wa the very
perfection of a June afternoon, with plen
ty of sunshine and freshness to mitigate
Thene Wednesday were very popular
In the neighborhood. Mis Carrlngton
was a charming hostess; she had Jut
the right knack of entertaining people;
the welcomed them heartily, ut them
at their ease with themselves and other
lievple, then left tbrm to be a free as
her own butterflies. The little wicket gate
between Mosii-slde and Fernlelgh wa al
ways set open on these occasions; Miss
Carrlngton lawn wa devoted to lawn
trnnl . when they had finished their game
the young people were welcome to stroll
through Mr. Moore' garden, and make
tbemsrltm at home in the cozy nook and
hady seat with which it abounded.
A a general rule, Mr. Moore seldom
mingled with the guests: hi liabll were
those of the recluse. A few of his old
friend who were sure of their welcome,
and one or two of hi younger favorite,
would sometime cross the threshold and
keep him company In the cool shaded
To these he would speak of hi boy,
recounting endless anecdote of his prow
ess and courage, and often making men
tion of his pupil Alison, or a be called
her, Sunny, for the young girl had been
a terltable sunbeam to her old tutor, mak
ing his ctarkened hours im more quick
ly by her ready sympathy and aptitude
On this afternoon he was not alone.
A young man In a light gray summer suit,
with a sunburnt, handsome face, was
standing by the window looking at the
knot of people already gathering on
iMIs Carrlngton' lawn, with a humor
ous, half-veied expression in his wide
open blue eyes.
"What lot of people I" he grumbled.
"I believe all Itlverston Is there: there
are three boat full, and two sets of
lawn tennis forming, and I do not know
how many more: there goe Miss Merle
Hiss Alison, I mean. What a bore, grand
father, that 1 forgot all about Mfss Car
riugton's Wednesday, and I shall hate to
go up to London to-morrow."
"Why, the more the merrier. la not
that the opinion of young folk like you 7"
returned Mr. Moore, smiling. "Now, if
I said that 1 wanted you all to myself
for this one day you hare spared me that
would only be an old man's aelfishne,
and I should be ashamed of myself for
filing It utterance. Hut you are not
generally so unsociable, Ortvllle."
"There I a regular crowd," returned
the young fellow, still more pettishly.
"I shall not be able to speak to Mis
Carrlngton, or to Miss Alison either; and
you forgot, grandfather, that I ahall be
off to ICeewIck the day after to-morrow
for six week at least."
"I am not likely to forget that, my boy.
Well, It i a Hly if you are not pleased,
for utiry are goinj to keep it up uniuu-
I ally late, there I to be inii'lc on the
lawn. Sunny lu been telling me nil
about It. The moonlight U so clour ttmt
Mis Diana tins given In to the notion,
and young Itepworth hn brought hi
cornet. If I were you, tad, I would Just
make the bct of It, and join lu merrily
with the re!.
! "And lento you silting here alone.
grandfather) And I thought we should
have just one of our old evrnlng on the
river, and I should row jou and Ml
Cnrrington, and her niece to the Ioug
"Nay, tail. I am not likely to be long
alone; the vlcnr will bo In by and by
for a chat, and tuoit likely Mr. Ilendrlck
and one or two other. Ml Diana will
drop lu, jut to tell me how thing pro
en, and Sunny, too; she never ncglcou
me, (Vine, come. It I not like jou to
sulk, boy; I want to hear you laugh with
the other; It will make me feel young
myoelf. And, Orevllle," with it sudden
lendertim in hi ulce. "we have shaken
hands, but until l feel Jim I shall not
believe my boy I really with me."
The j-uting man' cloudy face cleared
In n moment, he left hi place at once,
and dropped down on one knee belde hi
grandfather' chair, and n sort of laugh
ing light came In lit eyr.
"You foolish old granihUd," he .ld;
"jou have not grown n bit wiser." And
then he knelt patiently while the thtn.
wrinkled hand ied softly oer the
merry face, and felt the bru.ul, stalwart
shoulder, and then rested llngerlngly on
"Heaven bles jou, tad. jou are strong
and broad-shouldered like Oernrd ; you
are ricrj- inch a fine a mm a your
father. Crow like him, my boy. Though
he wa my own son, I will ninny say
there are not many like him; there, I
must not keep you from the young folk
to llten to an old man maundering.
Tell Sunny that she I to be good to you.
a jihi have not many hour at home.
Oh, there' Mr. Ilendrlck' step on the
gravel; she ha stolen a march on the
tlenr. Now jou can leave me with an
It wa evident Orevllle needed no fur
ther bidding, lie roe to his feet at once
and strolled out Into the veranda, cast
ing comprchensUe glance over tattli gar
den; then, satisfying himself that a cer
tain broad-brimmed hat belonged to the
person for whom he wa In earch. he
went leisurely through the little gate and
tracked It by sundry winding path to
the rltcr bank.
A little group of girl wa gathered
round a boat. They were evidently play
ing at hide-and-seek with their would-be
rcort. to the mischievous glee of a young
Ktonian of tender age, a befitted jackets
and turn-down collar.
"Come along, girl." he shouted. "Let
tie and Dora, why don't you jump Inl
And. Mis Alison, you promised to steer.
"Not so fast. Jack; w here's the hur
ry''" called out a fresh voice: and at the
merry tone Alison turned round with a
"Oh. Mr. Oretille'" and her bright
face looked brighter still at the unex
pected lght of her old friend. "What
doe thl mean? Mr. Afoore never hinted
at vour coming. I do not believe Aunt
Diana know, either."
"I thought I would jut run down and
have a look at you all before I started
for Keswick," returned the young man
with assumed rarelesness. "I forgot all
a Unit Mis Carrlngton' Wcdnewtay Pop
ular: never mind, I have jut arrived In
time for the fun. How do you do. Mlu
Dora? Mlu Lettlce, I should hardly
have known you; you hate so grown.
Well, wha' the matter. Jack':" for the
boy wa grumbling audibly,
"Only Kortescue and that other fellow
will be down upon us directly, and the
girl made me promise to get under way
before they came to poll everything. lit
tle and Dora want to pick forget-me-nots
on the tang Island there arc quanti
ties on the east side, where we had our
picnic last year."
"All right, I'm your man. Mlu All
son. If you will be good enough to steer.
Jack and I will soon row jou arro."
And suiting his action to his word.
Oretille nulsted the girl into the boat;
and promptly taking an oar, they were
soon gliding down the river.
Now and then they passed other boats
with which they exchanged greeting, and
once, a they came to a reedy Island, a
wan en rue out with ruffled plumage and
angry ami stretched neck, and would have
pursued them, only Jack threatened her
with hi oar.
"I suppose there are some young one
In there," observed Orevllle, thoughtful
ly; and then be let them drift a moment
a he contemplated the scene. The broad
gleaming river flowing so smoothly be
tween It banks; the meadow land dotted
with group of cattle worthy of the brush
of Vicat Cole; the girls' happy face
face th st bad been familiar to blm from
boyhood, for Dora and Lettlce Morville
had been old playfellows of his; their
simple summer dresses all made up the
adjunct of a pleasant picture that be
might carry away and remember.
lu a few minute they had landed,
and Jack, who wa the hero of the hour,
for It wa he who had planned thl little
excursion, wa leading them proudly to
the little sheltered Island, where the
ground was blue with the tiny flower;
and in another moment they were all
busily at work. In the Interval of hi
labor, Orevllle found time for a sentence
or two with llon; and by and by he
Induced her to rest for a moment on a
mousy log, that had lain there for years.
"I suppose we must be going back
now," observed Alison, regretfully, no she
watched the otl-r' busy movement.
"Aunt Diana will want me to assist ber
with the tea. Bhe knew we were com
ing, for Jack wa put In charge of us;
but she told us not to be long, Dora
and I have been wanting to come here
"It la a bore going back to the other
people," returned Orevllle, buily: "there
I it hot of thing I wauled j consult
you about. I hate mi Ideal I trill get
Mis Dora to t.tka my oar, nt.d I know
Mlu Lettlce love steering, nml thru tve
con manage to get it little etmtermillon."
And a thing were nrrntiged nftrr thl
fnshlou, Orrtllle wn soon engaged In nil
animated account of lit last term' din
Their return wa hailed with drllgh.
by the joung people, who were gathered
on the lawn. While IKirn put their
treasured forget-me-not In the water,
l-ettlce and Alison hurried Into the stu
.it.. ..i.--.. ,i... i....... n.. i, .i...,....
, niierc iwj i.r .mis t nrrii.R.o.
"" " ""V "Tr T ,rn """ """l
iivtiin-, nuer t-ii'iiniiKiiiK KrcviiHK "
hi friend, followed them more lel.uroly.
"Well, girl." olerted Ml. Carrlng-
ton, brightly, "jou see jou hate jour
work before jou; alt these good folk to
serve with tea and tmwbcrrlc. Hy the
bje, Allle, a Utile bird tell me that
Orevllle ha put in nn nptieantnce. Why,
ble the tad, there he I," n Oretille'
amused face suddenly confronted her, and
her hands were grnsped, and then de
tained. "Mis Carrlngton. I mean to have
good look nt jou. I have not seen any
one so worth looking nt since I left
"(Jo away, jou foolish boy," wa Ml.
Ctrrlugton' reH;ise to this. "I am too
huy to listen to jour Itattery;" but her
gray eje softened a they reted on ttie
young man' hiiittnie face. She had
known him from hojhood. It wa she
who had closed hi dead mother' eje. In
whoe loving arm the tittle fellow had
often netlel In those first sad itaj when
the stricken hoiiehold were too much
to re Zr "hVlonrl, child, when
he would follow hi dear Clara, a he
called her. nil over the houe. with un- I helplm: the man on the rami better un
certain. tmldlltiB fooisie, to mend some derntnnd hi liulne nnd thereby make
broken toy, or help him out of some tiny
dllliculty; nnd lie was dear lu her now,
dearer eten than Alison,
"I am pdng to stop nnd help yon," re
lumed Oretille. with gay ileltamv of her
mandate. "I that rup of ten for Mr.
Mortllle? She Is sluing so cosily In
the lHHieyiiekle nrtair with old ills
Kllingham. that It seem a pity to dWturb
"Old Mis Kmngbam. Indenl!" ejacu
lated Mb CarrlngtBii, "jou dlrepeet
ful boy, wtteu you know- she Is my con
temporary." ".Mis Carrlngton. you will never ! aM
In my eyes." was the gallant reply. "I
think jou grow jounger etery time I
"Humph, I hope not. I should tie sorr;
to live forever In Hit sort of world, mi
les you young nple hnrnve It very
Now. Oretille. jou know our rule
for these Wedncdavs. This I t.lhertr
Hall; If Ihe ladle tike their meal nl of "Alaska" I being widely ndverttaed
fresco, there are plenty of gentlemen ser-la cnpnble of yielding nt the rnte of
vltor to gratify their whim. Now, take jsoo bushel to the acre under ordinary
thta tray of ten and tnw berries to Ihe mi condition" mid even tietter "under
honeysuckle arbor, and I will get ready xlrn condition." It I Mntetl that
another for your Kn;lf'l"r and Mr. , , , f , , ,, ,
llrndruk. Jack, what lutve you done I., , . , , . .u .
with your .Mer Dora? We want all A,n,,kB' IHl clnlnm of '";
hands Just now." itrnvngant nature arc ninde for IL In
After tea Ihe tennis net were Inker. !rineijiiwioi of thl notoriety the de
down and ihe not- of a cornet began to pnrtment I receiving, many request for
make Itself heard; then singing begun in
earnesr, and Mis Carrlngton and her
elder guest Joined In Ihe trt song. Ore-
tllle nnd Alison hid been singing togeth
er, mid when Alison was llred they stroll
eil down one of Ihe kim In hi grand
father's garden. Just now It wa de
serted, and Ihey had II lo themselves;
this wa Ihe opportunity Alison wanted,
for she begun at once :
"Mr. Orevllle, I do hoe you metn to
work when jou are at Keswick; Auni
Diana said Ihe other day that she knew
how disApiNilnted Mr. Moore would be If
you failed to lake your degree. And I
am afraid" hesitating, a though she '
feared to glte him itln-"I nm afraid.
from what you (old us In Ihe boat, that
you have not done much this term.
Orevllle bit hi I In. and a cloud eame
,.,. ,i- tnr I
"What make jou think so?" he nskeit.
rather hortlj1. i
"Your own words." she returned, so '
softly that hi man pride could not lak
alarm. "I'lease do not be oftended with
me; we have nlwaj oken the truth to
each other; hut all thl cricket, tennis,
boating and riding about must have hin
dered work. Aunt Diana says may I go
on?" a litll timidly.
"Yes, ye," rather Impatiently.
"Aunt Diana say and jou know how
wise she Is that though jour grandfath
er has set his heart on your taking a
good degree, he will never tell you no, or
let you know If jou disappoint him. It
Is just because he is so kind and gener
ous, and elves vou full llberlv that, she
says, you owe him a graSd return that ,
your work and all you do must be for nl
"I see, I see." returned Ihe young msu
He had flushed a little over her
word, a though Ihey bad gone home to
hi conscience, "Yes, grandfather I far
too good to me. I do not half deserve J
to neiong to me near oiu man. i n roitxe
a clrau Iireait ot it. .tils Alison. I nave
not worked a I ought, and that Is the
truth and the whole truth."
"Oh, Mr. Oretille, what a pity I" fell
still more softly from Alison' lip.
"Yes," he returned a little gloomllj,
"It I a pity; but I will promise you one
thing' hi manner changing Into earn- ,,). f tho probable purchnser at mar
estness "1 will work thl aumroer. I ket t.antlng the teat with collodion
will turn over a new leaf and ry and , orf 0 C,0M , duc am,
ttVi?1 r'K toTd' i& , "T .-Wage f rotn priuro of the mllk,
with me." or cloliig the uphlnctera In similar
Ah, he did not know that when August fflhlon when natural weakness cnimc
came he should no longer find Alison
(To b continued.)
In Germany more than Are hundred
out of every tliouwiid women reach the
age of fifty yearn, while only 413 wen
lire so lone I
fir--VSrS&-LjtrVV. i tlou tmve b
j,t th. Instill
The runner' liudlluto eu.m I nt
l,-.i v..... tl. l. il,...., niiil.
imuU 'N'"V' Mr mwr' '' ", ""7
",KH " f"r ' T-" "K'lH'M ',
l'nM f bHligllii: jnil mul your iielttlf
ww together to tllsoil the fiiiiilmneii-
till principled nml fact outiivmlng )'tir
great lumlne. Stnte speaker will be
on limit! to ln.trtli't illul lend the ill'
eillitn. but you liillt bo tltert" t' tt't
nny hciii'llt from the meeting. It I
jour duty tit yourx-lf and jour noUh
Ixir to nttenit ami tnke jmrt In the
fiiriuer' Institute when It I held In
your county or township. Do not pi
In n crltlent mood, but go with n desire
to lenrn uuri nlsiut farming ntnl If you
lime some problem Hint l worrying
jou, tell nlxuit It nml nmy 1h someone
enn help joii out. Pertuiw your experi
ence will lx of direct vnlue tit auiiih
other limn who I tinting n hard time.
The farmer' Institute were etnh
Itahn! for the ame pnrtx""' n our ng-
icultuml college nnd cxiorltiiont t
' imp"- of r.irlhrrln the
, C1,", "r nKriouiuirni iiuiiiion. i
grenter urovs. Tlie Stnte plker
J nre all thoroughly pnictlcul men nnd
women who lutve liml exiM-rlemv In
tvhnt they talk nlxiut nml nre willing
to glte help nml Information wheneter
they nn. Hut the ueveM of nny fann
er' Institute meeting tt III ilepeml uim
. ,l"' tartiwn Ihemselve whether they
will intend nnd take wrt lu the pro
gram. KiiHittalmuii I p-iienilly mark
ed by numlierM nnd when nn etittiu!
atlc Isxly of men get together, there
la sure to be mime psxl come of It.
The o.flle.l "AImIs" Wheal.
The Iturenu of Plant Industry ha
prejMnil the' following statement In
anticipation of Inquiries cuncenilng
A vnrlety of wheat under the- name
Till type of wheat ha been knnten
ror many year I)
Ixilh In thl country and
lu r'urnM. It hn In-cii tried at several
stnte experiment stations In the writ
ern Kirt of the Culled State during
the past fifteen year, but nowhere have
Hid yield liceti high enough In merit
attention. The tvhent ha lieen grown
to a very limited extent on certain
heavy undralmtl oll In r'rafire for
tunny year. In such location It I
,,, to yield rather hotter than onlln
-ry wheat, but n It I one of the MKr-
, w,nnl Unnirn foe ninbln-s Done. II
U ,.Trr nvn wicrc. or,,nnry varieties
of wheat will thrive.
lloinemmle I'rril Cutter,
An M lawn mower can ! iirrmiEed
tn mnke n fairly satisfactory tratr or
fiM citttor One must rig tip a hopper,
tVOBKI.tO TIU UW.1 MOWVJL
aa shown lu tho nki-tch, and attach tho
mower to the lower end of It to that
the atrnw or grain will Just strike the
knlvr where tho gras usually come
Into the mower. A crank and a belt
arrangement make It raay for one man
to feed and turn the the cutter. Till
J a good use for a lawn mower In the
winter time when It l nof working
loutdoora. farm and Home.
fraud In Male Caw,
It I not bo very uncommon for eale
cow or Inferior milker to bo left un
milked for a long period, In order to
make up a tempting bag to catch the
mammy to retain tue nunc, are not un
known, and, sad to nay, It Is not the
"low" dealer that la solely guilty of
It has been found hy Oovornmcnt
experts that the poisonous action of the
loco weed Is due to barium. IuvetlKa
een In progi-v for the imst
row jenr to ilotermlue the oituso of
thl condition of mnge sttiM'k, tthhii
hn roiuo to bo known it "locoed." The
r ini sou the weed I no miIoiiou In omo
Hivtlon mul not lit other I Hint on
Home will It coiitulii no barium, The
llureiiu of I'tnnt lnilutry. In n reexnt
bulletin, kiij that It I pulhte to kill
out the went If the imsturc ' nre
fetiiStl, n the weed isrotv In imteh-
Then I no feitNlble ttny of rlddlliK
ruiigt'N of the tteod. hoiteter.
It ttn found Hint locoed cuttle -un
lu llliwt ense In- cured by n course of i
'"'nt it w-lili elrjilinlne. while
loeiHil horse enn generHlly t cured by
it course of inittuieiit with rotvler'
iMiliitlon, The unlmal under tnnil
inelit must not In nllowed to cut Hie
loco ttiitl nnd should be clteii only
uiitrloii food, but n far n h.sII.I.i
fixsl with laxtlllve proiertle. To till
einl iiingtielum sulphate, ttn ndnilnl
lereil to cornvt tint eoiit'pntlon, which
I almost nnltemal among IihimM mil
mill. It should Ih uotitl. ti. that
magnesium sulphate nmy serve to some
extent ns nn iiulldote to the Ikoii.
Slxti-en jcartngo I piirehnsnln faru.
of i- acre Hint had Ihtii ownisl hy a
widow who rented Held to her neigh-
bor on nlmresi, nml of course the Ion-
nut tis.k their H.rtlou home nml fed
It on their farm nml returned nothing
to thl rnnn," write n irreiHitident.
"When ,,mme,Mt to farm It. I
found Ihe day land only predunst ten
to flfli-i-n bushels of .,.. iwe ..r.v It...
black kTouml from thirty to forty bush
el. The clover wa so light on Hie
liny laud It did not my to rut It I
put In a giMsl many rod of tile ditch,
fill nil the era I n ctccpt wheat that
grew on the farm, saved nil the uiniiure
nnd spread It on the sir spot nnd
raised one crop of iiiru. one of wheat
nnd one of clover III siicvemdoii. I plow
eight Inche deep, hut never plow or
uirn stoeu on groiitni ttiirn wet.
V,.v III., ..Inv I....I ...III ..hul.,u ,1.1.
..-.,, ,..' i,, itiiiii nil, illflim- lllll-
ty to forty huhel nml black laud fifty
to lty bushel of corn er acre, wheat
fifteen to twenty-five ntxl clover o
heavy that all had to be stirred before
It would cure. I hnve never used a
IHiinid of rommerclnl fertllUer I ex
si1 to continue Increasing the fertility
of the farm by the same procrM."
Keeping) lllh arrrrl.
III some of the milk studio tunde nt
the New York Agricultural Kiorlme'it
Stntlou (Oelievn), It ttn hImmtviiI that
rnrlsiutc mid gn In the milk tended
to prevent It souring. Thl svemed
worthy of further luteHgnllon and n
serle of test wa conducted In wM h
the gn ttn combined with (lie milk
under tnrylnz preurm, using tho
ordinary sNla water limrge and seal
Ing Hie Ixittle to retain Ihe k nnd
exclude the air. With the lilidnr
lirmsiin- of ga, souring of the milk
wn delnyeil Indefinitely J n tottle
churgeil under p renin re of I7." pouml
to the Inch remnliieil sweet for live
month. The milk thus t rented mnke
un agreeable drink, mid It I believed
ttmt tho process will m valuable for
preserving milk for uc on wn-golu
tcKHcl, In hospital, and elsewhere
Full detail of the trsl nre glten In
llillletln No. V.V2 of the fatlon, which
may Im obtained on application.
Jrfi Nml stuck.
Ihe question of the lullueuco of thi.
atoek on the graft and vice versa has
been much discussed, The exHrtmellt
recorded hy M. I Ottlguard In tho
Comptes Iteislu were made with a
view of discovering whether there Is
any migration of chemical substances ,
from the one to the other. Plants rich
In rompouniU of hydrocyanic acid were
chosen, as thl I easy to detect. It ru
found that when a plant containing a
bydrocjanlc glucoslde la grafted on one
destitute of It, or Inreraed, thero Is no
pssaage of this substance from the on
ro the other. The general conclusion ,
seems to be that grafting Is a sort of
artificial symbiosis In which each spe
cies retains Its Individuality.
Hood Pane Wlr Splicer.
Thero are not many jieoplo who know
how to make a good nent wlro splice.
In the picture tlguro A shows tho first
movement and tlguro II the ends after
they hare Anally been secured.
l- If-.. . - I
rtn llio enoii ill noino IIXpcriUH'IIU
1 ,1... u...lt .. .
In fattening cattle, It was shown Hint
when irnlrle Imy was fed with corn
alono It gnve smnll, unsatlsfHctory
gains and very little profit
SOMi: I'HllNOIt l'AI)3.
Niitl IIiiIIiim Hlurl riimer
Hums Itnilirolilrreit Hint e,
A tery mnv button l'ln uwil on ut.
pensho new iiiinIcIn of imieor I lnrro
nml iviiiul nml II i'1'iiler I u liny mlrmr
I rlmiiuil with gold. The crown on wiiliii
IllCKO iiiilinii wen- sei'ii ttn inn mr
the alagn. ttrlle the I'url tMrrepnd.
flit or Dry Oihi. itiererorc wi may
"lhly iv them on the clothing of
illtrnfnaliliiinilile iM'forn the sensoit I
ery fur itiltiiuccd.
Hon of imturnt rone or orchid or
tiny nlher Hotter of giKlly sire nml
Keiierul pulntlly nre now n fml In
I'url. mid thl t probably the einliryu
of what will later beeome n full lleitgi!
faslllon III nrtllltiill Hotter, helpnl out
n n softener by vrtwheil roette of
Intertwining of umllue of simile
iiinttiiliig the bloMioiiiN
Jilst now, to show the etiiilhenes
of the fml, the eleter l'nrllnti now nnd
then nenutmlndilly (?) pluck n fete
IN'liil from her taxi, dnltillly luhnle
their friigrmiet' or crushe them lielttccu
her Hnrly tnili. nnd then, ntau ntment
mltidedly, allow them to flutter to the
groitiHl. The mere inlllloiinln- who
foot the llornl bill seem plonM wllli
thl new way of sp''llug Huir dollar.
And the imu mllll-inlre? Well, they
nre "i-niicviitntlliig" on Ihe ho that
ouie It- e'iiste ttttj' of preM-utliig
their lady love with flower will do-
tclop ta-fore the lente ta-glu to turn,
A it fnslilim the rose or orchid' loa,
Il.iweter. I exquisite.
'rh w :,",", f,,r ,"""t ' '"
uotelly etas are of while Ixitiltl-
f,,,'y '"'nddenil In floral Mint lle
''I'I,"I ' 'wtuml nml oriental itdorlng
' wUM ''' nlM' ",,r, " """'" "' ""
"" ,n''",, vn,'rt " ""' twiiBl-'" f
" '' "" nl" imniiimi
I Tl" ,s,',n, M ""' l l'W,lHr t:"
""'' '" I'"''K'- " ""' 'lunll-
"') "" e".lloilllenl.
though from the cm-miner' Hilut of
view the unsit.1 with It lesser prhv I
t temptation not eslly relstel.
Dn, I). I). THOMPSON.
Itilllor nt i Mrs mi llelliiliiiis I'mier
Hlllril lif nn ,nlumiilille,
Dr Davl D I hnuioii, eilltor of
the Northwestern t'lirlstliiti Advisitto
of Chlnigo, ttn run over by nil null
f)jo C, D. T)LOM.V SOtf
moiitie in st iuii u ho attempted ti
w the street mid died from the In-
"r- Thompou wa one of the leading
religion paper editor In Ihe country
IU"' wn '" Ht- l"ul nltomtlug lint
conforeiiiv of lllshop of the Methodist
'd'l'W'l'"! Missionary Hoard,
,,r' 'l'li"uipoti wn tatrn In Clmiii-
""" "Hyslx yeors ago. wa grad-
"""I fr'"" " Ohio Wesleynn I'nlver.
"' B,", '" Norlhwrsteru University,
""'Ivli'g In lOW Hie degree of LU l.,
tm,x MeKendrce College, lie was
"U'or of the Northwestern Chrlstlmi
Advocate for the past seven years.
Too Blueh for t'ltel Joe,
Hy the sliln of a certain llllnol sil
hurbmi railway sliuiil it fertllUer fac
tory, which gives out n piirllculnrly
offensive smell. A lady who frequently
tin iKviislou to travel on Hit line, nl
ways carries with her a bottle of lav
etuler smelling sails. Ono iiiornlmc
H(Knker Cannon took the sent heldo
her. As tho train lien red the factory,
the Inily opened her bottle of salt.
Hoon the cur was lllled with tho horri
ble odor of the fertilizer. The H-icakcr
stood It as long as hit could, then ad
dressing himself to the lady, whom
ho tuitv holding tho hot Hit to her now,
ho said: "Minium, would you mind
llllttlllr. Mm wlt Id ll.tt 1... III. .VI
" ' III IIHIb IIOIII1TI
If vn.i ,. u,.r..t ,. b.-. l.u-U
,t up mit, tllrow nWH ,ll0 ky,"
You tnny be as good us plobut lots,
of people don't like pie.