The Bend bulletin. (Bend, Or.) 1903-1931, December 15, 1909, Image 6

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    What Gold
Cannot Buy
Author et "A CroaV4 Ph. "Mld. Wlfa or Wldsw," "Br
Woman's Wit," -Baston'a Brtln. A LIU IntaraaC"
"Men CheJc." "A Wmm'i Hrt."
MtM Dser wat a very persevering
young woman, nor was she restrained
fcy any sensitive delicacy In pursuing
her designs. Hlthrrto ahi had rather
liked Mrs. SarlU In a surface rash
Ion, Battering oerseU that the wai a
favorite with the stern little woman.
' On thta supposed favoritism ah km
always ready to presume. Hops Dei
iiiond and Sir. Rawson were therefore
romewhat appalled when the sounds ot
vrlcos and approaching footsteps In
the pleasure-ground to w'aleh the win'
dowa of the smaller drawlng-rocm
opened mads themselves heard about
tea time, when Mrs. Savllle had come
In from a short stroll with her conn
eientia) adviser, and Hope hid descend
ed from her own room. wire she hsd
enjoyed a couple of hours' solitude.
' Thrs tonnds were followed by the ap-
' pesratic ot Miss Caere, Savllle. Lum-
ley and Lord Evertoa.
-So sorry you wers not able to come
to church this morning, dear Mrs. S.v
vlllI" said Miss Dacre, cffutlveiy, and
with the unconcerned assurance of the
ehm which does not hesitate to rush
. In where the sharper-sighted fear to
r tread; "so we hare all come over to
Inquire for you. You are looking quite
' pale. You see I have brought poor
1 Lord Ererton, who Is so distressed at
being expelled from this, paradise.
You really mutt make friends. He
could not foresee that things would go
i wrong, and he Is so sorry. Now, .for
"' ray sake, dear Mrs. Savllle, yon must
forgive htm, you sre such near rela
tions." j, "Connections, you nun," corrected
i Mrs. SaTllle, a bitter smile curling bei
L lln. "It Lord Ererton chooses to come.
,i i can only admire bis rorgiTing nature
and accept the olive-branch."
'"You are, as ever. Just and gener
ous," returned the -Impecunious peer,
with a delightful bow and smile. "I
am quite charmed with the vision of
myself as a dove, which you kindly
Mrs. Savllle turned from htm with
undisguised contempt, and addressed
herself to George Lumley.
"80 you are staying at the Court?
How does your regiment, or - your
troop, get on without your valuable as
sistance r
"Disagreeable old cat!" thought
Lumley, while he said, "Ob, I ride over
very other day. and the Intermediate
ones they stumble on as best they can
without me."
"I thought you were going dawn to
"Here's metal more attractive." said
Lumley. melodramatically, with a wave
of his band towards Miss Dacre. who
was deep In conversation with Mr.
Rawson, on whom she was smiling
with her habitual belief In her own
power to fascinate all male creatures.
''Metal! Yes, I dare say. I some
times wonder If you are as foollth ni
you teein, George."
"Ob, a good deal more so," said the
handsome hussar, showing his white
teeth In a pleasant smile. "You know
I haven't many Ideas."
"Yet I dare say you would be less
easily taken In than men who have,"
"Very probably, my dear aunt."
-What Is the matter with youT"
'asked Miss Dacre, In a low tone, draw
Ing a chair to the tea-table, wbere
Ifope Desmond presided. "You look
pale and 111, and aa It you bad been
crying. Pray forgive roe," she added,
seeing the quick color rise In her vic
tim's cheek, "but I knew quite well you
could not stand Mrs. Savllle for long,'
In a low tone,
"Ob, yes, I can," said Hope, smiling
a brave defiance. "Don't you think I
am likely to have worries and bad
news apart from poor Mr. Savlller
"Well, I suppose so; but It did not
occur to me. She Is not popular, you
know, though I always get on with
her. I am going to play a bold stroke
Just now; It will astonish you all.
'Nothing venture nothing have,' you
'"Jockey of Norfolk, be not too
bold,'" quoted Miss Desmond, with a
somewhat tremulous smile.
"She has been crying I am certain
he has; though she is braving It out.
At any rate, she Is going to stick to
Mrs. Savllle. I wonder what she Is
saying to George Lumley. Nothing
amiable, I am sure,"
Here Lord Everton, who had been
sneaking to Savllle. and of whom the
aatetreM of the bouse bad not taken I
the slightest notice, approached and
begged for a cup of tea.
"It Is a beverage of which I am ex
tremely fond." he said, "and I think a
decided liking for tea ought to be a
patent ot respectability to any man.
You have been a good deal on the Con
tinent. I believe. Miss Desmond!"
"i have traveled occasionally In my
aunt's lifetime."
"Ahl and enjoyed It. 1 dare sayt"
"Yes; but I also enjoy returning to
"Indeed! Well. 1 do not. The mo
ment I set toot on my native soil, I
cease to be a free man; Invisible detec
tives put me In social Irons: cruel
warders Imprison me with adamantine
barriers, where I am obliged to eat
and drink and speak and have my be
ing according to rigid rules. I mutt
give my money for what satlsQsth
not, and go to the funereal hotttlrle
frequented by my peers. I mutt don
evening dress, and wear unlimited pur
pie and fine linen. Then my exasperat
ing relatives will pester me with Invi
tations, tocaut they think they mutt
not neglect 'that poor old beggar Ev
erton ' Now. on the other side of the
Channel my only habitation Is an airy
bedroom, outside which a whole world
ot cafes and restaurants are 'before
me where to choose' my breakfatt and
dinner, where I meet pleasant. Intelli
gent people of every shade ot opinion,
with whom I can converse freely In
happy Ignorance of their names and
condition, as they are of mine; and
occasionally 1 stumble on old acquaint
ances who enjoy life In my own fash'
Ion, cheerfully accepting the contemp
tuous treatment ot Dame Fortune, who
In emptying our pockets alto relieved
us of tiresome responsibilities. It It
wonderful the clearness of Judgment
and general enlightenment of those
who are not weighed down by this
world's goods."
"I dare say you are right. Lord Er
erton. Still, a few of them are advan
tageous; though I do not see that
money can purchase any essential of
"That depends very much on what
you consider essentials."
"That Is true Dut Miss Dacre
Is going to make a speech," for that
young lady had said. In An audible
tone. "I am going to tell you a story.'
"1 know," whispered Lord Everton,
"If her pockets had alwaya been emp
ty, ahe would have known better bow
to hold her tongue." ,
"This story came to me In a letter
from the wife of a cousin of mine
whose cousin was eye-witness ot the
adventure," Miss Dacre was saying, at
she posed herself on an ottoman and
every one turned towards her. "Scene
a dark, stormy night, a distant sea,
one of Her 'Majesty's big ships tossing
about on the waves, which make noth
Ing of ber bigness. Young sailor, do
ing something Incomprehensible with
a rope or ropes, loses hold or balance
and drops Into the black depths of the
raging waters. Captain orders boats
to be Jowered. 'Hell be gone before
you can reach him,' they say. 'He can
not swim,' cries another officer, throw
Ing oft bis boots while be spoke, and
springing over at a bound.
"This Is suicide,' exclaimed the
captain. The young officer Is a huge
favorite with the crew, the crew work
with a will, the boat is lowered, a life
boat probably, they surmount the
waves and slide into the watery hoi
lows, they come up with the gallant
lieutenant, who Is supporting the
senseless sailor and nearly exhausted
hlmtelf, they drag tbera Into the boat,
they regain the ship, the men crowd
round the whatever you call It where
they get on board, their cheers ring
above' the roar of the storm, the res
cued and rescuer are safe!"
"Most dramatic," said Lord Everton.
"Worthy of Drandram," added
George Lumley.
"I don't exactly see " began
Richard Savllle.
"No, ot course you do not; there la
nothing to see exactly," Interrupted
Miss Dacre, quickly.
"I have heard the tale before. The
only difference Is that the weather was
not quite so stormy as your correspond
ent represents it," said Mr. Rawson,
playing with his double glasses.
"It was really mum worse than I
represent," exclaimed Miss Dacre,
with an air of profound conviction.
"Now, does no one want the name ol
my berot"
There was a moment's pause. Mrs.
Savllle sat silent In her armchair.
Lumley's laughing oyoa sought Miss
Desmond's, but shu was sheltered be
hind a massive urn which always ap
peared at tea-time. Only Lord Ever
ton rote to the occasion.
"I am dying ot curiosity, my deal
Miss Dacre," ho said languidly
"Name! name!" cried Lumley.
"Hugh Savllle!" said Miss Dacre,
rising and assuming an attitude.
"I thought so," said Richard.
"Just like him!" cried Lumley, cot
"Give me your arm, Mr, Rawson. 1
have letters to show you In my study.
I avoided church because I did not
think prayers or sermon would lm-
prove my headache. 1 did not bargain
for IxMng obliged to sit out a dratunt
Ic recital," tald Mrs, Savllle. dryly,
then added to the company, "You will
excuse me. 1 do not feel equal to gen
eral conversation," and she touched
Mr. Rawson' with the flnger-tlp ot creases the carrying capacity of the
her right hand, and walked with land. Ordinarily from two to three
much dignity through the door which acre of blue grnts 1 required to carry
Lord Everton with a sad and solemn a 1,000-pound steer after six month',
expression of countenance- held open, when gaining from 300 to 400 pounds.
As soon as she had passed, he clotedjFour 800-pound steers were fed tor lf0
It gently, and advancing a step or two. j days on the produollon of less than
glanced from one to the other with so
comic a look of dismay that both Lum
ley and Savllle laughed.
"Courage such as yours, my dear
Miss Dacre, deserved succest; and yet
It has not been successful," he said,
with an air ot deep sympathy, to the
foJr narrator, and sat down on the ot
toman bettde which she stc '
"I never saw any one like Mrs. Sa
vllle never!" cried Miss Dscre, grow-
Ing red wtth disappointment and mor
tlfleatlon. "I really hoped that such form of corn and corn meal. The corn
a story of bravery and humanity was secured from three different plecei
would have done so- thing toward of land, each nearly an acre in site,
softening her heart; and I flatter my-lln addition to the corn (rd In this man
self I did It pretty well." Iner the trr were fed dally rations
"If you had atked my advice." said
Richard Savllle. "I could have told
you It would be simple watte ot
"Dut." exclaimed Mlis Dacre. with
a sound of tear In her voice, "Mrs.
Savllle always used to mind whst 1
said, and and seemed so fond ot me.
I was rather proud of It, ah tikes so
few people."
I am afraid there Is some differ
ence between past and present," said
Lumley, pushing a chair forward.
"Come. Miss Dacre. you have done
your best, and your best la very good,
Now take a cup of tea. and pardon
my aunt her scant courtesy. 1 am go-
log to write to Hugh, and I'll tell him
of your championship."
"You ought." said Miss Desmond.
who had not spoken before, but whose
voice showed she had not been un-
moved. "Very few can count on such
courageous advocacy of the absent
and of a losing cause."
"You are very kind to say so. Ye.
I will have acup of tea. My mouth
-A prc . ". . . .
"No wonderl" cried Lord Everton.
"I am sure my tongue would have
cleaved to the roof of mine, had 1
dared to utter such words to th Lion
of Inglewood. Excuse me. my dear
uo not mention it. my near uncie.
"I wish you would come out and
take a little walk with me. Miss Des
mond," said Miss Dacre.
I feel fright-
fully upset.'
annum e 10 uo o yery mucn,
but Mrs. Savllle may want me to write
for her. or something, and I do not
like to be out of the way."
.. e a.- a
"Whit rvonsl iftrvltmtn!"
"You must not say so. I agree to
perform certain duties, and It would
not be honett to run away from
"Why do you alwaya take her part?"
and Miss Dacre made an impatient
grimace. Then, addressing the gen lift
men, "Just walk, back to the court,
and I can follow by myself. Then I
tan have a quiet talk with Mist Des
mond." "Very well." said Lumley, rising. "I
will efort my uncle to the court, and
return for you." Mis Dacre gave him
a nod and smile, and the gentlemen
left them.
(To t rontlnued.)
What lie tlemenittvrail,
"An' ye fell from a window, Jerry?
How far wuz It ye fell?"
Tin stories."
"Well, well! That was a great fall.
And what did you think on your way
"Ilegorry. I didn't think of nothln'
until I patted the (Iff tthory. Thin I
remlmbered I loft me pipe on the win
dow sill." Cleveland Plain Dealer.
A llellcata Hint,
"I'oor Mis Oldglrll Did you hear ot
the Jolt she got at (he seedsman'!"
'No; what was Itr
"She told the man he,had a little
garden of her own and atked him to
recommend some suiiomo plant. Ma
gave ber one look and then suggested
a wallflower." Dnltlmoro American.
TlnTold Alan's Juba.
"Mary," called htr father, "baa that
young man gone yot?"
"No, pa," replied the maid. "Dut
he's going right now."
"Thei ask him to empty Mio pall
undernenth the Icebox before he got,,
will your I forgot itr-Detro.t Kre.
--" ,0'-:
rieet Cattla Fed on MIImk.
During recent years a number nt
(he state experimental stations havn
carried on a srrlrs ot experiments
which havo demonstrated that sllngo
can Advantageously be fed to beef cat-
lie. The Tennessee) Experimental Sta
tion has especially given close, atten
tion to this matter, probably more so
than any other station, and In ono of
Its bulletins shown how silage in
an acre of land In the form or snags
and gained 8 pound during that
When beef Is raited on long that is
high-priced, the above facts show espe
cial strength In favor of silage. In
1803 a feed test was carried on by the
Michigan Station for the purpose of
ascertaining the relative number of
pound of beef that could be produced
from corn fed In the form ot sllsge. in
the form of shock corn and In the
of S pounds of corn and cob meal, 1
pounds of oil meal and 4 pound of
clover hay. After tho experiment had
continued for twelve week the aver
age dally gain of the Vrrs had been
as follows: Kor the sllsge-ted lot.
3.33 pound; for tho ahock-fed. 3.03.
and for the corn and cob ml lot.
1.89 pounds. While It may I argued
i that this experiment hould bo re-
pested before conclusions can be drawn
from it. still so far as these figures go
the results were in favor of harvesting
the corn In form of silage.
for Hnrb U'lra I'afa.
Whan a horse has been In lured on
i, thn nrst thine to do la to .ton
-lha flow of blood; ,jIU may M ft ruj,
D, donq by bandaging It up tight. It
mftr ,jM frequently be best to app.y
powreded alum or common saleratus.
th of which will generally be found
tn-0cilve. In a few hour, contlderable
. ,wclllnc wm jn. lnu should be re-
dUMd e,lhtr by applying cold water
frequently, or. what I really better,
applying pure keroene oil, not only to
th, woun(J but Uo t0 th iWole
No bandage ahould be kept on
wne kerowne , UMd, . t will then
un the hair to fall oft temporarily,
Md i00n M u u Mfe ,0 do M tne
Mro Bh0uld b carefully wathed with
Mft .,.. .nJ -..hi,, ... Thlt ouxht
to be repeated dally until the sore
heals. One ot the best healing medl-
cneg for horM nMn tmU j ,mvt iW
' titijul min Im. tint ttn at anv tri lnm.
-v wv '" ' --.-
foOWI. 0n,w pnl of B,coho,,
one.hMf nl fflf ,, of tMrpenMnt
ounc uf Klyccrlne; mix all
,.,,., i . 1. 1' i. ,n,i .,.w.
1 ".. . ' "
Iwell before using. Apply only with n
feather at morning and night. The
soro should never bo bandaged, Ily
dally wnshlng It will in this way heal
up very rapidly. I can eronally tes
tify to tho effectiveness ot this Mltnplo
remedy, as we have made use of It In
numerous caiet. with the best results,
whero every other remedy wo tried
failed to heal up tho soro on the horse.
Agricultural Kpltomtst.
Four llra ltln,
A correspondent asks how can a
pair of line bo rigged up for four
bortcs so that each hone will have
a line to each side ot bit, thu doing
away with the tying togetbor of
horse heads.
The two sketches Indicate arrange-
ntnii of lines that should nrove satis
j factory. In the llrt Illustration A A
I A A are two-horse reins urnl check:
n u nre g,ort ropei Wtn map and
c 0 ftre ur((je reni on nBa0 ot brlilla
wilh t0 lnHU in ci,ecK buckle on
PoaaflillKlea nt Our I'urm l.nudi.
From the standpoint of the most re
liable and recent Investigations and
Information, our land, lm nil led fn ac
cordance with certain natural lawa
that determine Its proper cultivation,
'" ,not onl ""n,11h 'V"1 clot.h'
ties for age, but will supply fuel and
tight and power when coal and petro
leum ihall have been exhatitled Hut
we mutt look to bolter method of mill
usngn for tho alternative of bringing
under cultivation limited and 'aban
doned twampy conditions, although
adding a vast total to our cultivable
Held, will not always suffice to meet
the growing demand, Already many
section of congested imputation are
calling upon outside lource tor food,
and many of tho large cities at times
actually suffer from vegetable famine's.
Such shortage are due to more or
leas local and abnormal condition, but
might become general and permanent
unlet wis foresight should make pro
vision for feeding our rapidly Increas
ing population,
The producing poaalbtllly of our cul
tivable land becomes almost Incon
ceivable to the mind when w consid
er that only a small proportion of th
land nominally In farms I actually
under cultivation, and that our acreage
yields are ridiculously low In compar
ison with thote of highly developed
agricultural countries like Germany,
France and England, notwithstanding
that our toll are naturally a produc
tive, say the American Review of Re
view. Hal Water lltalrr.
As a means ot providing hot water
for washing In the kitchen or for
cleaning and ilerlUIng dairy ulemltt
the tank shown In the Illustration I
tlrnplo and cheap. Any stove In which
the Iron coll enn be heated will serve
the purpose.
traatfcj ( Hnaa la lluga.
The effect of feed on the strength of
bone In ptgs fqrms the text of a bul
letin by Nebraska Experiment Sta
tion. The experiment show very
market! Increase In the strength of
bone when tankage or ground bone I
fed in addition to corn. In determin
ing the itrength of bone the two
principal bones In each leg of each
animal were, removed and broken In a
machine. There were four pig fed In
each lot, making the figure slven th
average of the brooking of thirty-two
bone in each lot. Tho average break
ing strength per 100 pound live
weight of hog after twenty-two weeks
feeding was a follow: Lot , xorn,
335 pound; lot 3, corn and shorts,
390 pounds, lot 3, corn and skim milk,
CO pounds; lot 4, corn and tankage,
(80 pounas; lot S, corn and ground
bone, 681 pound.
Ilalrr Farm Iniplamrnla,
Every dairyman should endeavor to
have a many labor-saving appliance
around and In hi barn am possible.
'For instanro, the removal of manure
from n dairy barn entail a great deal
of hard work. However, the, work
may bo greatly lessened If the farm
er will Inttnll a manure carrier,
which runt on o track. These carrier
coat little In comparison to tho amount
of labor they save.
Uvory dairy farmer should have a
manuro spreader. One eprendor may
do tho work of several men In the
spreading of manure, on the field. Tho
manure I tprt'ud moro evenly and
each ton return mora value for thl
reason. No dairy farmer can afford
to be without a manure spreader. Hut
he should buy a standard make In
land Farmer.
The Tonialit Worm,
The big tomato worm, which eat
the leaves from tlm tomato vines ia
very difficult to im because It so re
semble tho tomato foliage in color.!
After thoy get through eating and ma
ture they drop to the ground and bur
row In It, to u tho winter in tho
chrysalis aUgo. In tho spring, whon
the garden Is plowed or spaded, the
chrysalis jnay bo found, and can bo
rrcognUod by their brown color and1
"Jug-handle" proboscis,
l.arifeat Urnpavlna,
Tho largest grapevine In the world
flourishes In San Gabriel, Cal, It wa
planted by the Snn Franciscan friar
and la 120 years old, The stalk I l'j
feet In diameter and 8 foot high, and
the branches and foliage cover 6,000
square feot. Lost year It produced
2i tons of grapes, I
u'-j -YV-
There nro blind stenographer- ami
The tiso of leather stiw of lite for
Mgn type I rapidly ei'endln. In !
There are in Frunce over 10.000
ilimlMed miMlIrM pmctlcner and ovur
11,000 pharmacy.
Or the l'lilllpplne Island tlm one
which probably lis the muni product
Ive soil I Mindanao,
The roller tlmllng fad, whloli le-
cnnio popular In Hiiulaiid taut winter.
prntiilips to eoatlimn (hit season n
in reply to an Inquiry, Con mil Cliim.
M. Catighey of Milan report that liar
net raring I becoming innro genetal
In Italy, twenty six meeting having
been held In 1008 lii twenty-three cl
tie. With a view to raising the standard
of pillow, needle x)lnt and Midland
toe production by English ""4lilry
the lady tuayore of Midland will hold
an exhibition entirely of English hand
mad lace at the Matmlon houe.
The Chlna thrailt rlr by hand,
baatlng a bunch against a frame sus
pended over a basket. For a fanning
mill the usual way I for them to put
th unhulled grain Into a rereptacU
and tread on them with bare feet un
til th brreie ha blown away the
Flfleon hundred l-nny cal,"
hamom and four-wheeler hav Just
been placed In the ttrest of lomlon,
and they are said already to Hav
too red a great tuccrM. Each rah hear
a little flag with th announcement:
"Sixpence (13 cent) not exceeding
one mile."
The flnanclal poulbtlltle of cine
matograph theater have dawned slow
ly on the Hrlttth mind, long after they
were eitentlvsly exploited In the
United State and on the continent,
but provincial theaters are now begin
ning to frel the effect of their compe
tition iteflomly. There are one thou
sand of these show In the United
Kingdom alrrady, and tho number f
Increasing monthly. The price, of ad
mlsilou range from a nny to a shil
ling The tilectrlo treatment for akin dli
rases, first Introduced by 1'rofessor l
duo of I'arl. In 1903, ha now emerg
ed from tho. experimental stage and
Is extenalvely utrd nt llartbolomew'
hotplUI, l)ndon, Tim treatment con
lit of passing nu electric current
through thn diseased part, ona of Ihn
electrode being a rovered pad soaked
with a solution containing a drug or
chemical. Tho electricity brrak up
th solution Into tons, which penetrate
the tlstuo celt with the current.
Up-to-date stenographers mo the
typewriter automatically, pretty much
a pianist play in the dark. Thl
not only relieves the eyes, but give
grraler freedom to thought and move
ment of the body, and put n large,
part ot the work upon the renter of
the automatic nervous system In the
tip-top of the spinal cord, which act
more or less Independently anil with
out concentration and fatigue of the
higher brain cells, Some ran type a
rnpld dictation In thn dark with only
seeming playful effort, and a few ran
nan their fingers, chew gum, talk,
laugh and work nil nt the same time.
New York I'rcs.
In microscopic form Molssan, thn
French chemlM, produced nbsolulo
diamonds, which nro but erytalUed
carbon. Tho largest artificial diamond
yot produced measure less than one
millimeter ( 03937 of an Inch) in di
ameter. In Molssan' laboratory they
believe that If they could dent with
forty or fitly pounds of Iron a rntlly
a with four or rive ounces their dia
mond would be larger They nlo
;ollevo that the proct-i of their labor
atory I tho process of mother earth,
though down In her secret Ulwrstorle
the earth hat temperature nnd pres
sure they ran not command and aeon
of time to perfect her work.
Sir David QUI, who. say the West.
mtntter Gazette, is to make a report
to tho International Geodetic Cantnt,
ence oh the progress made with th
African survey from the capo to Cairo
along the 30th merldlun rait, com
monced that great Utk manv years
ngo whllo nttronomrr royal nt tho
rape, Ho pointed out to the colonial
toYernment thnt a proper survey waa
;aeutlnl to any iytem of land ten
ure, and showed that big tract of land
had been lost to tho government by
the wilful shifting of beacon mark-,
made poMlble by hurried and Inade
quate surveying, Mr. Cecil Rhode
early saw thn value of thlt advice, nml
not only acted on It la Rhodealn, but
provided In hi will lor a grant or
omo 60,000 from thl fund of the
Ilrltlth South Africa Cianpany toward
tho expense or currjlng the inerl
llonal aro northward toward Lk
Tanganyika. The aiirvc has now been.
arfiii seyeniy-iwo nil, north ot th
nail 1 1