Medford mail tribune. (Medford, Or.) 1909-1989, November 01, 1909, Page 5, Image 5

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    1 TJ K. M ,: 1 ) F0R D M A 1 L TJ 115 Ui'E, M IM ) VOU ) .OTl Eft 0 N',
tnnniii iim nrnnniiii
f ' '
Itiiin tonight. .Kuniliiy, fair.
l'elcr M. Koihlmw linn returned
from a hlmrt Iiiihuiuhk (rip north.
Jacob l'ndgcl, nged 70 yearn, nuc
climbed to uall Miotic Friday of hint
week t 1mm Immiii) on KhhI Mi'in
hi reel, Anhlninl. Funerul nerviccs
were conducted liy Hcv. Vim Fokkimi
nt llic Methodist church, Siitiiriiny.
Klin Cliuinyiiw, puliiin monographer,
room 4, I'nlm building.
M ik. W. (1. Aldciihiigen, who li""
In vihiling her mother lit Herkeley,
returned lioimi on Kumluy eve
ning. MiHH Molli Townc, deputy county
clerk, Hut Siinilny niKlif in Med
ford. Why hihIi hornet Try tho Rpol
Cufo'a 2!io dinner.
Tho (IrnnU I'iisr football Innin won
n game from Anhl.'iml high hcIiooI
on Siitiiriiny by u m-oro of 0 to 0.
Medford ilii)'H the Pons next. A
large number of local boyn inited
AHhluntl to hco tho game.
II. I). Finder Iiiih completed milking
n map of the Crater Nutionul l'or-
Order for weet crentn or butwr
milk promptly filled. Phone the
The Tncifio & F.tiKtcrn Iiiih imMrt
ed a number of Hindus for labor on
tho road. It wan found impoMtiible
to M-iMini any other men.
Chehler A. Arthur post, No. 47,
will meet Tiiemlny afternoon at 2 p.
m. to eonnider Homo important bim
iiifHS. -
Southern Oregon Too nnd Coffoe
Co:, HO So. 0 Btroot.
Kdwin It. Tuliiier, who Iiiih been
(.pending a few day vimling Dr. and
Mr. F. O. Carlow, left IhiH morning
lor liin homo in Uiiiuiuond, I.u.
William II. NVImhi of Kugcno in
Hpcndiiig few liy in Med ford, llo
Milieu that ho in well pleaHcd with
tho valley.
SpieoH and extracts nt 30 So. 0
W. ('. !Ieiidernon of Talent upeiil
Monday in Medford on biiHinoHH.
ChurleK Tinpin, fonnor chief if
jxdieu, Hpeiit Sunday in Mudl'orii Ml
l'honu 3:103 for ton or coffee
Ia'b JiicoIim, who him beetr count el
ed with tho JnekMin County bank for
tho pa.xl eight yours, has
hi position and will accept 11 place
in the new hank on tho WchI Side,
which in soon to commence opera-
It. H. Ticard of Ilornbrook sU'iil
Kumliiy in Medford.
CbarlcH MoiiHon, tho populitr truv
oliiiK Hiilcsnian from I'oit linul, iH
again calling on valley miwtomci'H.
M. A. Leach of Mill, Oil., spent
Sunday in Medford with friends.
TIioiiiiih I'orry of Grunts I'iimh was
in Medford Sunday on business.
T. J. Shaeffcr, tho well known res
ident of Talent, spent Sunday) in
II. L. Holgato of Klamath Vails is
on a short business trip.
J. Cad.ow of Hullo Falls is visit
ing with friends In Medford.
W. II. Stewart was nt Ashland on
business Monday as inspector of fruit
for a, prominent London fruit dealing
Henry C. Stono of Savage CrooK
spent several days in Medford last
week, leaving for bis homo Sunday
Kdilor S. A. I'altison of tho Contrnl
Point Ilornld wns n recent visitor in
Joo Whitney is making a short
liiiwincuH trio to Sulcni mid l'orlliind.
J. A. Hothwell who has spent the
past two months 111 1,03 Angeles, liars
returned to Medford. Mr. Hothwoll
states that (hero is not a town on
tho cnosl which makes a hit with him
like Medford.
A. C. Allen is spending sevornl tliiyij
in Klinnalh Falls on husinoss.
E. A. Dunlap of Ashland wns in
J rod ford Monday on business,
M. A.'Leacli of I lilt, manager of tho
Hilt baseball loam, is in Medford as
n wilnoss in tho cjiiho of tho Lnmoinc
Lumber &j, Trading company nnd Qrif
fin-Kelly compnny vs. Kostorson &
Silsby, now on trial in Iho fodoral
Tim Illlll Cailillae 'Mil" Iiiih arrived
and will lie on exliihiation at tho ('.
II. Huydcr compnny'H garage, corner
Kighlh and Ilarllelt, 011 and after
today, November L Many improve-'
uioiits over the Jlll!) car have been
made and it is superior in every way.
Kalph Hillings of Ashland, who Iiiih
been serving on tho federal jury, re
turned to his homo this morning.
W. II. I in mm of Ashland was 0
Medford visitor Sunday.
Captain It. K. ('. Aslhury was in
Medford Monday on his way to Iim
fruit farm near Gold Hill after having
spent several iImvm at tho Hopkins
homo at Central J'oint. Mr. Aslhury
is enthusiastic over tho result of hi
fruit crop this year and is more than
ever ready to swear by southern Ore
gon, lie has shipped three carloads
and expects to ship several more.
Game Warden CharloH H. Gay re
turned Sunday evening from u final
tour of investigation of his territory
and reports everything ipiiet and a
more general intention to obey the
laws than heretofore. There has been
hut very few violatior.H of the game
laws this Hcason, as compared with
former years, duo to the eloso watch
kept and the fact that a majority o!
the hunters are disposed to co-operate
with tho officials rather than to
oppose them.
Tho 1010 Cadillan ":)0" Iiiih nrrived
and will bo on exhibition at tho C. II.
Snyder company's garage, corner
Kighth and Kartlett, on and after to
day, November 1. Many improve
ments over the 1000 ear hnve been
mndo and it is (superior in overy way.
John TWry of Oakland, Cal , is
spending a few days in tho alley
Henry Mageo of Snhm is Hondiiig
a few days in Medford.
F. M. Ktowurt in Hponii'ig tho wcoV:
in the neighborhood of llutto Falls.
William Tucker of upper (toguo
Itiver is visiting friends in Medford.
Th. Wiy of lh World.
"When we were poor,", remarked Hi,
proHperous mini reflectively, "we look
oil forward to the time when we inn:u
have it nil miner home."
"Well, when we got rich ennui; h to
bnre one we didn't '"ie goluu 10 tin
name place 'Very sn.i acr liemiise It
wim tuviioi' i oux, 1 we luuked lur
ward to the u.ue v, m-n we could have
iiiuither for vnrh'tj'."
"Well. we. got another, nnd then we
tieunii to long fur a winter place, no
that we wouldn't have to tie no uiiicb
ill the IjIu lioiihe In Hie city."
"Well, we've gut them all now."
"And aro you heppy'r"
"I miptiiwe so at least. I Kiipprise
my wife Is, She keeps ilieui all shut
up and spends uiurt of her time In ICu'
rope, hut she knows she Iiiih Ilieui."
Chicago i'oHt.
Wronoly Plneed. ,
It Is iistoiilslilug xomctliuc how 1111
consi lously inielcss we arc of the feel
lh(,'H of the person to whi(i)i we ar
liilklnu. A young kuiimIkiiiiiii lold me
I lie other ilny that a friend of his went
with him to coimnlt hU lawyer The
solicitor, a shrewd looking and Itlndlj
old geiiileuiau. was llttcnlug lo liu
Irate exphiniitlon of how his clerk had
failed to do something that hud tieeu
expected of 1 1 1 1 1 1 . "Yes. yon ale qulle
right. It was his fault." sold the so
licitor. "Ilut why are these confounded law
yem" clerks so stupid?" asked the
iiugry soldier.
"I do not know, my dear sir." re
plied the solicitor kindly, "hut would
you mind alluding to them as lawyers'
confounded clerks?' " London M. A. P.
A Strenuous Hint.
He hud been 11 regular Sunday caller
for six inoiillis. when one evening he
dropped In nrrayrd In a new suit.
"'i'luil's a lovely wedding suit yon
linvp on." remarked the dear girl.
"Why!" Kiisped the astonished young
mini, "t-lhls Is a b-huslucss suit!"
"Wclh" rejoined the d. g. cnlinly.
"I mean business."
And the very next day ho put up
$19.08 of his hard enrned wealth for
a solitaire. Chlengo News.
Tho Reason.
"Why do so ninny women rest their
chins on their hands when they are
trying to think?"
"To hold their mouths shut so thai
they won't disturb themselves."
Cleveland Leader.
Happy ParenU.
Distraught Mother Ami wlint with
these heducntloii hills nn' nil, miss, 1
sometimes says to myself: " 'Appy
nre the parents what never 'ad nny
children," 1 says. London Ilyntaiidcr.
, A Money Maker.
Sanso He Is not rich and yet ho
makes a great deal more money than
ho spends.
Itodd How can that ho?
Snnso Ho works In tho mint
' Origin of Stall.
Tho origin of seals Is lost Id the
shades of iinllipilly. In Assyrian and
Iliibyloiilnn ruins seals still are found,
and It Is certain that their use passed
from llioso countries to Oreeco and
Koine, to all Kurnpcnu countries and
from Kughind to America. Originally
they were set In rings. The earliest
references to them In Illbllcnl history
Is found In (ienesls xxxvlll. where It
Is recorded that, pending certain nego
tiations between J ml ah and Taniur,
tho widow of his son, Tniinir demand
ed a pledKO mid Judiili gavo her his
signet 11 1 id other belongings. And
when Ahull, king of Israel, tried to
buy Nabolh's vineyard and couldn't
his wife Jezebel "wrote letters in
A hub's iinmo and scaled them with his
seal." In tho (took of Ksther. chapter
v II, It Is written that King Almsucrus
said to Ksiucr mid Mnrdccnl. "Wrlto
ye also for tho Jews, as it llketh you,
In tho king's name and seal II with the
king's ring, for the writing which Is
written In the king's name nnd sealed
Willi his ring may no man reverse."
Heals doubtless wcro used long be
fore the stirring events described In
the oiioled chapter of Genesis, but no
0110 took tho trouble to wrlto about
them. l'rom the time of Jeremiah to
William tho C'oiiipicror tho pen was
practically unknown to king, noblo or
peasant, so tho seal was absolutely
necessary. Kansas City Star.
' The Lur of Money.
James II. Kecne, who won and lost
fortunes and who pluyed with millions
of dollars as a child would play with
a heap of sand, was once asked why,
having wealth to satiety, he did not
give up the game of money grabbing
and seek peace, comfort and coDtent
mcnt. Tho answer vouchsafed by Kceno
may bo regarded as that which would
be offered by many another man If the
same question wcro put to him.
"Why do I waut more money?" said
Kceno. "Why docs a dog want an
other rabbit? Your dog will chnso the
millionth rabbit as though It wcro the
first be bad ever seen, tie will strive
and strain In the pursuit of It to the
point of heartbreak. One might sup
pose bis soul's Ufa depended on the
capture. And yet. should bo overtake
It, ho will cast It aside when killed
and begin quartering the ground to
start another. To tho last gasp of his
breath that dog will chase his rabbit
When you tell life why that dog wants
another rabbit I'll tell you why I
want more money." Ilnrry FurnUs in
Btrond Magazine.
How Animals Learn.
Dr. T. Zcll. a German naturalist has
collected many lustanccs to provo that
animals learn by experience nnd thus
become wiser than their uulnstructed
parents. Game animals of all kinds,
ho avers, havo learned the range of
modern rlllcs. Greyhounds quickly
learn to let rabbits alone, and fox
hounds pay no attention to cither rab-
bltB or hares. Killer whnles nnd gulls
follow whnllug vessels. Just as vul
tures follow an army. Crows begin to
accompany tlm chamois hunter as
soon as they hnve soon tho result of
his first successful shot, nnd rough
lecged buzzards follow the sportsman
after winged gnme. The number of
birds that kill or Injure themselves
by flying against telegraph wires Is
much smaller than It used to be. Dr.
Zell nlso refers to the fact that
birds and quadruieds have learned to
disregard passing railway trains, as
horses quickly cense to be frightened
by automobiles. Ills Instances of tho
Intelligent election exercised by sheep
dogs arc familiar to nil.
A Prompt Reply,
A temperance lecturer was describ
ing to his audience how tils life bad
been Influenced by total abstinence.
"You kuow," he said, "thnt 1 am now
head of my busiuess. Konr years ugo
there were two meu lu our otllce who
held positions above mine. One was
dismissed through drunkenness, the
other was led Into crime and is now In
prison, and all through that evil drink,
the Invention of the wicked! Now.
what I ask Is," he cried, "what has
raised me to my present high posi
tion?" "Drink!" wns tho unexpected reply
he received from a member of his nu-dlcnoe.
Trapping the Parson.
William Morris did not always get
his Jokes right end lirst. In a biography
of her husliiind. Mrs. Edward litinio
Joncs tells ofMhe ease with which he
reversed them.
A dinner inhering had all been ask
ing conundrums.
"Who killed his brother Cain?" asked
Morris tell Into the trap nt once.
"Abel!" he shouted.'
Later In the day hp came In laugh
ing. "I trapped the parson, by .love!" he
exclaimed. "1 asked him, 'Who killed
his brother Abel?'
" 'Cain,' he said at once.
"'Hit!' I said. 'I knew you'd say
thnt. Kvery one does.' I ennio nwa.v
and left lilin puzzled enough, nnd I
doubt if he's found out yet what the
Joke was."
He Beat the Baker.
Ills nn:iie was Johnny, nnd he was
the Idol of his mother's heart in spite
of what the neighbors iiillit any to his
"You'll get my bread today before
reluming to school, John." remarked
his iiioiher lo Hie boy while be In
dulged In his iiihlday luenl.
"Yes. mother," nnswercd he nnd
shortly went forth to curry out 'his
mother's wishes.
"A quartern of breiid-yeiOenliiy's.
plemc." murmured .Inlm sweetly us ho
leiiilerei llvepence halfpenny In pay
ment of the two I'm vex forlhiomllig.
I'.rcud has (.-one up, my liny, ose
in If penny." remarked Mr. Iiough ns
lie held mil Ills Iniiid for I he needful
tin In ni p.
"When?" queried John thoughtfully
s the prospect of a illiiiHieful double
Journey Hushed across his mind.
"This morula;;, my hid. If Unit Is any
cnnsohllli'll "
Johnny's (imp brlchteiied visibly.
"Yes. I think li Is." be remarked spns
nmlleally. "for It was yesterday's
bread I ordered."
Iho baker concluded he hud no
1 !:llui.-London Telcn:,!i.
The Candle Tree.
fine of the wonders of the vegetable
klnudoiii is undoubtedly the caiid!e
tree of Pn 1111 mil . known to Isitunlsts
ns rurinentlem cerlfern. This tree
produces from Its stem and older
brunches n (.'rent profusion of yellow
ish, cylindrical, smooth fruits, twelve
to eighteen Inches kmc. which appear
exactly like wax candles, as the botan
ical 11 nine Implies. So close is this
resemblance that travelers, seeing the
tree for the first time, are liable to be
lenqiorarlly puzzled ns to whether the
candles of shops are made In factories
or grown on trees! The cindlc-llke
fruits nre suspended from the branches
Slid bare stem by sliort. slender stalks,
diiugllni; In the 11 1 r. and readily give
the Impression of the chandler's shop.
As night fulls and the numerous tire
files move uinong the fruit this Impres
sion is Intensified. The Inexperienced
traveler Is not Infrequently Informed
that the flrellles perforin the duty of
lighting up these "candles" nt nlnht
when light Is required by the denizens
of the Jungle London Strand.
Vlilting With Johnny.
"I think the mother of a six-year-old
toy should have a pension to make up
to her for the mental agony she suf
fers," said Jusf such n mother. "I took
Johnny to bis paternal grandfather's
Inst week and believe he bus cut us
out of rrniidfuther's will. Of course
we send blin to Sunday school, and we
both attend church, but we do not ask
a blessing at the table, nor do we have
family prayers. Grandfather does, and
It hiipismcd that the morning after we
arrived Johnny wns excused from the
table and went out In the yard to play.
Grandfather ted the way Into the sit
ting room, and wo all knelt down In
prayer. Imagine my horror to see
Johnny's little face peering curiously
through the blinds and bear hi in sing
out: 'Hoy, In there! What kind of a
game Is that you're playing? Ain't you
the rotten bunch not to let me In on
It?" I arose and softly whispered to
him to run on and play, and be sang
out: 'You're It, mamma; you're It!
Make a home ran.' Now, what can
you do with a small boy, anyway? I
can never explain matters to his grand
father." New York Times.
A Lich Gate.
A lich gate Is a shed, generally of
oak. over the entrance of a church
yard, benenth which the hearers paus
ed when bringing a body for Inter
ment Here the clergyman met the
body and rend the Introductory part
of the burial service as be preceded
the funeral train Into tbe church. Ex
amples of old lich gates are still to be
seen In many country churchyards. In
Wales they nre more modern nnd nre
usually built of stone. Some of tbe
old lich gates nre formed nltb one
wide door turning on a central pivot
and self closing by means of a rude
pulley wheel In the roof and a stone
weight inclosed In on Iron frame, a
primitive but effective piece of ma
chinery.' In Herefordshire they nre
also called "scnllnge" or "scnllenge"
gntes. "Lich gnte" Is derived from
the Anglo-Saxon lich, n corpse; hence
the north country "lyko wake." Lon
don Answers.
THe Order of the Bath.
The last Knights of the Until made
according to the ancient forms were nt
the coronntlon of Chnrles II., when
vnrious rites and ceremonies, one of
which was bathing, were enforced.
According to Frolssnrt. tbe court
barber prepared a bath, and the can
didate for membership In the order,
having been undressed by -his esquires,
was thereupon placed In the bath, bis
clothes and collars being tbe perqui
sites of the barber. He was then re
moved from tho water to the words
"May this be an honorable bath to
you" nnd wns placed in n plain bed
quite wet and naked to dry. As soon
as he wns quite dry he wns removed
from tbe bed. dressed In new nnd rich
nppnrcl and conducted by his sponsors
to tbe chnpel. where he offered a toper
to the honor of God nnd n penny piece
to the honor of the king. Then he
went to the monarch nnd, kneeling
before him, received from the royal
sword a tap on the shoulder, the king
exclaiming. "Arise. Sir ," nnd then
embraced him. snylng. "Be thou n good
knight, and true." London Strand
England's Patron Saint,
The story of England's patron snlnt
Is surrounded by n mixture -of truth
nnd fable which defies definite sifting.
He Is generally believed to have been
born nt Lydln. but brought tip In Cap
pndocla, and suffered martyrdom In
the reign of niocletinn. A. II. 303. The
legend of his con II let with the dragon
may have arisen from a symbolical or
allegorical representation of his con
test with the pagan persecutors. When
our crusaders went to the east In I0SKI
they found St; George elevated to the
rank of warrior saint, with tho title
of the "victorious," and as they be
lieved that they were Indebted to him
for aid In the siege of Antloch they
adopted htm ns the patron of soldiers.
Edward III. was thus led to make him
prttron of the Order of the Garter, and
so gradually Si. George became the tu
telary saint of England. London Mall.
. The Physician.
Dr. Cat hell 11 of Paris declares that
no person who does not possess cer
tain "six moral senses"- should attempt
to enter the medical profession viz,
tbe sense of duty, tbe sense of respon
sibility, the sense of kindness, the
sense of manual skill (which he sub
divides Into the sense of boldness and
tbe sense of prudence), the sense of
beauty and the social role. "The sense
of duty toward the patient," so be Is
quoted by the Boston Globe, "Is the
very first requisite In a physician. It
can only arise from a positive and In
nate altruism or love of one's fellow
creatures a quality similar to that
which moves tbe hospital nurse to the
core of tbe stricken. There can be no
personal sensitiveness nor lack of In
terest In details, as against an absorb
ing curiosity that compllcoted cases
arouse, and yet with all this sense of
duty, which calls for extreme good
ness and sensitiveness of heart, he
must not show a trace of emotion
when his duty calls him to operate on
a McKlnley, a Carnot or a Frederick
A Truthful Description.
In an illustrated description of the
game of tennis SImpUclsslmus says:
"Like all good tilings, lawn tennis is
of English origin. Marie Stnart while
a prisoner was compelled to beat car
pets which were hung over a rail.
Not contented with this humiliation,
her sister. Queen Elizabeth, once
threw a dead mouse at the unfortu
nate Marie while the latter was beat
ing carpets. The little defunct rodent
was caught on Marie's flail and sent
back over the rail and was returned
to her by means of a flail In the hands
of Elizabeth, and thus the game of
tennis originated." Further on In the
same description It Is said. "Two sets
are formed, and while these flirt nt
the edge of the court others stand
near the net and make efforts to speak
Spencer's "First Principles."
In Spencer's "First Principles" he
endeavors to define the fields of tbe
unknowable mid the knowahle and
the postulates with which the studies
of the knownble must be pursued.
When Spencer writes thnt "the mull
of science truly knows that in its ulti
mate essem-e nothing can lie known."
he Is not referring to man's bruin yes
terday or today. He means that the
fundamental principles of the universe,
like space, time, matter, force and mo
tion, are by their very nature un
knowable. Since nil man's knowledge
of the cosmos can be traced buck ulti
mately to sense experience, nnd since
sense experience Is not always relia
ble and much of what he calls the
ultimate essence is entirely Inaccessi
ble to sense experience. It may be phil
osophically said that man. cannot be
sure he really knows anything. Both
the strength and the weakness of bis
theory nie due to the equivocal Import
of. the term "knowledge." New York
Richard Darling
Stock Company
Man & Master
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