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About The Hood River glacier. (Hood River, Or.) 1889-1933 | View Entire Issue (July 2, 1903)
NLY A FARMER'S
THE FOUNDER OF METHODISM,
" "771 k I-...- m srii-rrti.!iil nr itijm Svfci rv
xLAXiAAiJAAAAWIir fused to go ,-.r V. ML Ul'VLfl I Lllivl- Ul JUIII1 "LOLLI,
has promised to com aad stay with
ma when we set back to tows. You must
i-nmn and meet her.
"I shall bevery happy," stammered
MONEY IN GOAT RAISING.
GEO. P. CROWELL,
CHAPTER IX.-(Continued.) , Mr. V"
Vh. n,rt, .t Endon Vale was breaking ana ten nis w. i "''" '.7, T.
Alton on Being
nn 1 1 ri nn AITOD OD
formed of her nleee'e engagement bad
eome to Endon Vale and carried ner on.
to London, and thence to pay a vwt to
Berkahire. Francis Clayton had left the
dy before for London. Mlaa Champion
had atayed on, U the hope of winning
back Lord Harold to his allegiance; but
now that ehe found each day attracting
him more and more to her cousin, she
could endure It no longer. The visit to
Lady Grace, from which she had antici
pated auch great reult, had been
fraught with the moat bitter mortifica
tion. That same evening while Lady Grace
waa In her own little sanctum reang,
Winifred knocked at her door and, in an
swer to her "cbme In." the girl went in
mg auu leu mm i -- ' ,, .
in- rersation with her friend. But all the
Errol Hastings, riding toward the Bols
de Boulogne, pondering much on what he
had heard. He waa aurprlsea ne mea
to believe he was pleased; but aomehow
or other his satisfaction waa not Tery
genuine. Miss Eyre had certainly made
a fortunate step in life; true she had lost
a father whom ahe had loved, but then
she had gained a friend, In Lady Urace
Farquhar. She would get Inttoduced Into
good society, and perhaps, but that was
not a -train of thought he cared to fol
low. Had not Erakine already been at
Mr, Hastings' soliloquy was cut abort
by seeing Col. d'Aguilar walking lelsure
lv alnnir'the Chamus Elyeeea.. He drew
"D'Aaullar!" he cried.
"Hastings!" exclaimed the other, and
thev ahook hands warmly.
"I thought you were back with your
reelment." aaid Errol.
"I have a month more leave, and my
brother asked me to Join him here, and!
an I came.'
A areat many Questions came Into ter
rors head that he would have liked to
ask Col. d'Aguilar at once; but conver
sation Is neither easy nor agreeable when
and shut the door.
Lady Grace looked up and smiled
kindly, and then she looked again. Wini
fred did not seem bright and beaming
as waa her wont ahe waa nervoua, and
there were, tear stains on her face.
"What is it, my love? You have been
crying!" There was such tender solici
tude In the tone that it was too much for
the girl's overstrung nerves, and the tears
came thick and fast.
"O Lady Grace, I am so grieved!"
"Grieved, my child? You have not had
bad news from home?"
"Oh. no. not that; but I am bo afraid
you will be angry with me and never for-
give me. It is aoout lora warum era
kine," Winifred aaid, nervously, and a
sudden chill came into the heart of the
elder lady, for she was very fond of her
"About Harold, my dear?"
"Lord Harold asked asked me to mar
ry him this morning; and, oh, Lady
Grace, I am so aorry!"
"Sorry that he asked yon to marry
"Because iadeed, Lady Grace, I never
dreamt of sui-h a thing I thought his
position made' him so far beyond me. I
thought he was kind to me, just from
generous-mindedness like you, that 1
might not feel strange at coming into
oclety I was not used to."
"Then you do not love him?"
"I do like him very much I could not
help it, he is as good but, oh, dear Lady
Grace, I coul not marry him," and the
tears raised flown.
"Theo you have refused him?"
"I told him the truth I could not de
And then all of a sudden It flashed on
Lady Grace Farquhar'a mind that there
waa something aoble and high-minded In
this girl's refusing such a position and
such wealth because she did not love the
man. A more worldly minded woman
would have held snch romantic folly in
conteuiDt. and thought the girl a fool
for her pains; but not so Lady Grace.
Btlll there waa a momentary struggle in
her heart before she rose from her seat
and kissed Winifred.
"My love," she said sweetly, "I think
yon have done quite right, if you feel sure
In your own mind that you cannot love
him. But are you quite sure? Harold is
kind and good; he is handsome, and la
rich ought yoq not to weigh everything
In your mind thoroughly before you de
cide?" "I like him, I respect him, but I do not
love him I, cannot marry him!" conclud
ed Winifred, piteously.
"Very well, my dear, I will say no
more. I am aorry, for my boy s sake, ana
I should have been well content to have
you for niece."
And then the kind-hearted woman took
the aobbing girl in her arms and Wini
fred laid her bead on the kind breast,
nd cried te her heart's content. There
was a good deal more talk before the two
parted, and it was settled that Winifred
should go home the next day but one,
nd atay there a few weeka; and then
he should pay Endon Vale another vlalt,
when Lord Harold should have left. But
Lord Harold Jeft that very day, after see
ing and confiding Id his aunt. Hia part
ing word a were:
"Aunt, do you think there la any hope
that she will ever come to care for me?"
' Lady Grace kiased his forehead and
atroked his head very tenderly.
"I cannot tell, my boy, but 1 am afraid
aama ha waa trying to bear every word
v n...rf hotween them: he was far too
smsll-roinded to be free from jealousy and
suspicion. Fee was perfectly aware inai
he was listening, so sue uroppeu u
voice to a whisper, and flirted away in
a very animated manner with Mr. Heat
ings. Francis Clayton was graauany up
coming furioue. At the end ot the third
act he arose.
"It is time to put on your cloak, he
said in a harsh and unpieasant voice.
"Why, dear?" asked Fee. looking np
with languid innocence, "are you afraid
I aha 11 take cold? You are not usually
so solicitous about me."
ttr j J .1. .( n. a.rf, anil I do
not choose my horse, to be kept wait- carried on with a pedestrian tht
ing," he replied, scarcely deigning to look altitude of horse's back. PUnk
it her. ' 1 wueu tw - "7A ,
Mr. Clayton moved toward the door, "Cos.. np to my noiet w - -a-j
.,. .. - a i. nn.Sr.atnn lar. will you?" Mr. Hsstings said.
;m r.7nlm7u:rtn.e-"" Very well; I suppose you are going to
"Are you coming?" he exclaimed, turn- tbe ball at the B-mbaaayi
In. Imoatiently "Yes; but -not before twelve."
in.'. P. v.. "Then I'll look in about ten."
k.. .w. "Mt dear And the two men parted Just as Mrs.
Francis, what could put such an absurd Clayton rolled past In her handsome car
idea Into your head?" rlage. drawn by high-atepping horses. She
To be treated with Indifference, and, looked like a lovely little Esquimaux en
worse, ridicule, Is naturally dlaagreeable veloped in her soft white furs, and ahe
to any man; but it made Mr. Clayton, gave Mr. Hasting, a bright smile, and
' i m . ..a..v. vii. tha wm of a delicately gloved little
nnrflrtlr aflame with rage. hand. She had not observed Col. d Agul
"far nn. are you coming f - inr.
"Certainly not." Sixteen month, had passed since the
"Then I shall go alone.
apt vou a nacre when you feel
to follow me." And the amiable
left the box. I events, it did not seem so In the momen-
Mrs. Clayton was aa bitter and angry tary gianee he had caught of her smiling
as a high-spirited woman would be under face. Waa ahe then utterly heartlesa?
the circumsthances; but ahe went on talk- Coia .he have lived all these months
ing to her companion very fast, to conceal witj1 iUCh a hateful, contemptible wretch
her annoyance. She was too proud te a, Clayton, and still go on smiling and
wake any allusion to her husbana s treat
ment of her; and Mr. Hastings appeared
not to have noticed It. But he felt for
her keenly. He did not quite justify her,
or think ahe had behaved wisely, but he
saw whnt the man waa, and felt there
must have been aome strong undercurrent
of bitterness to change the bright, good
temnered. aunny, little fairy he had
. . 9 T. Smith.
Ulabllshed Houas In the valley .
Dry Goods, Groceries,
As Indnatry 1 Which There Are Mo
"You can sell every part of a goat
fcut his scrtit," aaid John Collin In the
course of an Interview recently on the
subject of bis Arizona goat (arm.
"There are thousauda of goats on the
fajm," be aaid, "but whether there are
10,000, 20,000 or 30,000 I couldn't ten
you for the life of me.
nr II ... VirtOTAvi.. vninatn ntf
ft lUU ICU JUH, - , O I
about the way In which our goat KnntC anfl OnOCS.
dnatrr waa atarted. By tbe death of UWUIO OIIU Wliwv,
a grand-uncle, my uncle, Harry Me- j
Cormlck and I inherited the Grlebe St. rl3rflWarG,
Anna aiiver mines, wniuu arv iwu uaja i
and a night of steady burro travel PnMr nH FpfSfi ftP
aouth of Tucson. There was allver In I lUUl dllU I VvU, Clli
the mines, but by the time we got It
out and got It to Tuccon we were pay
Ing for It at about the rate or iu to i. . oM.,iUbIiihed house will cou-
But It wasn't a case of free silver, by wh for lu goodB. it
any means. It was the moat expena ve , , , clerk bat
money I ever got bold of. Finding tbe WJ h ;th w
veniure a luauig oue, we iw
from the 'greasers' and bought from
From an Engraving Belonging to the Northwestern Christian Advocate.
Methodist churches all over the world recently celebrated the 200th anni
versary of the birth of John Wesley.
them 150 common goats.
"There Is nothinjr but sagebrush and
cactus out there for those animals to
feed on, but no man ever saw a dead
goat, unless be bad come to aome vl0'
lent end. They live and thrive where
nearly every other living thing starves
"We started out with 150 goats, de
riving our profits from the sale of tbe
bides. In 1892 we decided to mix tbera
with Angora goats. After two years
tbe cross disappears and you get a per
feet Angora goat. It Is a valuable
thing to have. The long hair Is sold to
the manufacturers of plush for turn!
ture, sleeptng cars and such things
Tbe balr next to the skin can be made
up Into valuable shawls. The meat of
tbe kids Is delightful when fresh and
Is sent In Its canned shape to Cuba
the Philippines, other parts of the
United States, to Cblna and to many
other foreign countries as canned
AH dividends are made with customers
in the way of reasonable prices.
Have opened an ofBce in Hood Kiver.
So rich Is goat's milk that one tea-1 Call and get prices and leave orders,
flirtlogj and give no algn? Col. d'Aguilar I
knew none ot the particulars of the mar
riage; he had not even heard tnat sne
was happy; he had but niet her once, and
then she had left him at her husband's
cmniand. with a smile on her lip.. He
turned and walked back unhappy and
Mr. Clayton, as well aa bis wire, wa.
I to condense tbe milk and sell It for
medicinal as well as family use. If
there la any other dumb animal with
in war coiintrr under the sun where
!?edUnnC.5 dy Wle j'llf'uSVt the apostle, of Methodism have penetrated, apeclal meetings will be held. ful of lt eqmll to three taWe. wUch be promptly filled.
1 huTanl rtAt the most gifted orator. In the denomination paid glowing tribute to ful o( th t B t
ine great rerormer. i" "
John Wesley was born In the rectory at Epworth. England, on June it. lt ,g a deadly foe to tubercula, and con
1703. As a bov vouna- Wesley received his schooling at home, for, although gUmptlves who drink lt are often
Mrs. Wesley was the mother of nineteen chlldren-of whom John was the cured of tne disease. We are planning
fifteenth-she had little respect for the educational methods of the day, ana
insisted on teaching her own children. At the age of 11 Wesley was ad
mittort i-a th nimrtia-hnns. school In London, where he spent six years.
At the age of 17 he entered Oxford University, and when 23 he was ap-
pointed Greek lecturer and moderator of Lincoln uonege. m " s'"
.h .. m..tr f arta thia heinff the onlv college degree he ever received
thonirh he waa the greatest theologian and perhaps the greatest scholar of tDe keeping and sis ranchers are suf-
hi. time flclent for herding up those we want to
While Wesley was in Lincoln College he was the acknowledged leader of ten once In a while the greasers and
. ,.n,i of i-wfm-,1 atndonta called the Holy Club. These young men adopted Tndang get away wltn a few, but
i fA ViQ !n.li ffni-nnf nrrv. I - n i.n-anf nf ftl d'Aantlar'sl . . 4, . i .1 iM vitmila wprA called I 1 ,. aiMtMi ,.nnii.
knuivu - proiounui - . certain rules or metnoas tor ineir amij guiuaum, auu u - 1 nune juu , """ivj 1 . 41.. l.h i,
yoking woman of to-night. "Poor little arrlval , Paris, or be would as soon eth.,,8tl TheT deTOted much of their time to visiting the sick, the poor er8 tney ftre not ukely to repeat the column, per month , one-half men or
" . . a . a m,. I I 1 Ara . AAn Ta KAQI mtT 11111.11 . U Ctr II LB
and the prisoners In Jail. Like all great reformers, wesiey nao. mucu performance orten.
nf character Durlnir the two years which he spent In the new-world colony ..s a rule now, we sell the goats on
of Georgia at the invitation of Lord Oglethorpe, he devoted himself to his tne noof continued Mr. Collins, ac-
t . mill a.-aVlMfl.Via.A laafr I , . 1 ttt at A- rii ai
work as a minister and to the education or tne cniiaren, mtuun i" " coraing to me wasningion oiar.
more valuable qualities than the goat, Published Every Thursday
then I don't know It . .. .
"No stables hnve to be provided for
$1.50 A YEAR.
Advertising, 60 cents per inch, single
girl!" h thought to himself. "I dare
ay .he has found out by this time that
money doesa't bring happiness."
Mrs. Clayton remained until the fifth
act waa half over, then .he asked Errol
to see If her servant waa in the hall. He
left the box, and returned almost immedl
"My brougham Is at your disposal, Mrs.
Clayton, and your servant Is just calling
She thanked him; and he put her cloak
carefully round her. and gavs her his
"Good-night," she said, when ahe was
seated In the carriage. "Many thanks
for your timely aid. Will you come and
see us to-morrow at our hotel?
have trusted his wife alone In that fine
if. . ha would have walked willingly
himself Into the cage of the lion In the
Jardln des Plantes.
(To be continued.)
MISS COSTON IN BUSINESS.
(ha Is Now Active Head of Company
that Makaa the Cneten Martiale,
In 1840. when Benjamin Franklin
Coston was 19 years old and was In the
Washington navy yard, be had many
talks with Commodores Stockton and
Stewart about night signals at se. The
result was that he fitted up a labora
tory and set about the work of making
what are now known as the Coston Big
He promised; and at parting he held Tiagi wnicb. are In use pretty much all
her hand longer than is strictly neceagary
In wishing good-by,
The day after their meeting at the
opera Mr. Hasting, called on Mrs. Clay
ton: and Mr. Clayton, .utpectlng the
vl.lt, was purposely at home. Fee bright
ened ud when Mr. Hatting, wa. announc
ed. She bad alway linen mm; now in
her loneliness and misery she ranked him
.. a dear old friend. Her manner wa.
all the more cordial because she wanted
to annoy her husband.
Mr. Hastings, 1 am deltgnted to see
vou: I was just feeling so frightfully bor
ed and dull, i nope you unng waoie
bud net of news.
"1 must ask first after my old friend,
Lady Marlon," he answered. "I cannot
Seventeen months have elapsed since
Errol Hastings had stood on the deck of
the Enone, looking down lato the Med'
Iterranean, and thinking of tbe woman
he loved so deeply. She was not a worn'
n, though, then she was only a fresh,
young girl; and in her sweet, simple
purity lay the charm she had for the man
f the world.
He was staying for a month In Paris
en the way borne, and the brilliant so
ciety he mixed with was very pleasant
after hi. long isolation.
To-night, too, he waa to meet an old
friend at the opera a woman whom he
had alway. liked, but who had never
seemed so charming to him as .he did
now, with her pretty assumption ot
natronhood. Her husband waa detest
able, certainly, and aha knew it. Surely
the continuance of an old friendship
must be grateful to one who could not be
very happy. And with a strong Interest,
very keenly awakened, Mr. Hasting
walked that evening into Mrs. Clayton's
The husband and wife were together
alone. The former was ga.ing Intently
through his glass at a very showy looking
supernumerary, the latter leant back In
differently, with a strong evpreeaion of
disconttnt aJ weariness on her pretty
face. She was prettier, perhaps, than
when we last saw her as Fee Alton; but
sadder, more pensive, and her beauty was
enhanced by rne magnificence of her Jew
"I am o glad yon have comer' Mrs.
Clayton said, smiling up in Errol'. face,
and TleldiBg her hand to hi gentle prea-
ture "I wa. id dull None of my friend,
ha. beea ap te see me. and Mr. Clayton
1. so fascinated by ome lovely creature
on the stare that he ha. no eye. for any
ene else. Francis," aha continued, touch
ing her hosbsnd-'-Francia, Mr. Hasting.
Mr. Clajton looked .avagely at her,
and then he gav a aurly recognition to
"I hardly expected to se yoa hers thli
evening," he ..id.
"Too know, Francie, I told yo I asked
Mr. Hs.ting. to come," .aid Fee, ma
liciously. "Your memory is aot oaaally
Madame wa. not la the best of tempers
constant contact with a man tike her
husband had sot tended to Increase Ue
amiability of her disposition.
over the world and are not confined to
the sea and lakes alone, but are utilized
by railroads, telegraph companies and
other concerns for purposes that were
not dreamed of by the Inventor when he
began his work.
Coston died when he was 22 years
old, leaving his inventions not fully de
veloped, and his wife, knowing bis
formulae and plans, continued where
he left off and In turn transmitted the
inventions toer son, the late William
F. Coston, who carried on the business
until August lsst, when he died as the
result of an explosion in his laboratory
on Staten Island.
finnriflv aihool known.
n n Thnmnaon. In his bloeraDhy of Wesley, says: "The four men
who have made the deepest Impression upon the religious history of the
world have been Moses. St. Paul, Martin Luther and John Wesley, and of
these as a social reformer, Wesley was excelled only by Moses and St. Paul."
nr m. In hla character sketches of Wesley, says: "No single man
r entiirl has moved the world as Wesley has moved It."
As regards his physical being. Wesley is described as having been a
charming man, handsome, with fine face, smooth forehead, aquiline nose,
bright, piercing eyes, and one who wa scrupulously neat In person and
habit' His manner was sprightly and studiously courteous, his laughter
wlnnlnir. and his conversation delightful.
j.ihn Wesley never withdrew from the Established Church, He organ
ized, however, the Methodist Episcopal Church In America and provided
for the continuance of hia societies In England, and these became the Wes-
leyan Church. His labors extended over a long period of great usefulness
Wnri hla death occurred In London, March 2, 1791. His followers have
alnce divided on questions of government, though united In doctrine, until
there are now about thirty branches of the Methodist family. At the time
of Wesley's death there were about 135,000 Methodists aud 541 Itinerant
Dreachers. Now there are about 8,000,000 members, about 50,000 Itinerant
ministers, and about 80,000 lay preachers.
less, 25 csnts. Beading notices, 6 cents
a line each insertion.
THE GLACIER prints all the local
"In news fit to print.
order to do so we hnve to drive them When you see it in THE GLACIER
into Tucson. Ana a toiign joo it is. v0 mav know that others see it.
M . I ... ,AU rmsA I
j l cuuratr, uuisi-s 011; uul uiuiu uuu
then, as lt Is so hard to get provender
and water, but there Is a species of -ffTTs STEAMERS
broncho which the natives call 'loco
poka, which Is ns hardy as a goat.
Tbe loco poka Is the craziest thing be
tween Arizona and the next hottest
country. As long as the notion doesn't
strike em they're all right, but If ever
they make up their minds to stop noth-
(nir nn Anrfh run atnrt Vm. Whenever I
. . .... U.i T .1 1 J Tl.n nnll..a AaUw
one goes, tne rest go. a stampeaing oovweeu ui uuu u ..
loco poka might go through a town racep Duuuy.
.. . m ki,i . Mtni.od Daily round trip to Cascade Locks,
and every blessed one of them would XS '"T
break loose In some way and go gal- g Dalle8 y fc uAn
loping auer uun. i uejr run iui mcj portifln(j 4 m
get good and ready to stop. If you leave Portland 7 a. m. : arrive at The
happen to bang on that long you can Dalles 5 p. m.
Bays a Man Who Claims to Live
Well on Five Cente a ley.
Every little while some magazine or
Mr. Coston trans- paper prints an article to tne eneci
forgive myself for my remissness in not mltteA thJ formuiae and patents to his that we are spending too much for our
doing so last night.1' , L.,.M MMI ,11.. it (Won. who V i d; tnat by
"Aunt is very well, thank yon. I heard
from her this morning. She saya she is
dreadfully dull without me, and is longing
to see ns back again."
I often think how she must miss yon.
I almost wonder ahe doea not remain
"So she would, gladly, but Mr. Ulayton
won't let her. Of course, If we nave a
difference of opinion ahe takes my part,
and he says something rude to her, and
she is offended. Is lt not so, Francis?"
Mr. Clayton muttered something about
mother-in-law being bad enough, but
sn aunt-ln-law was more than anybody
And as matrimony Is altogether a com
merclal speculation," rejoined Fee, with a
delightful smile, "you cant, of course,
take more than you bargain for can you,
daughter, Miss Aline H. Coston, who
Is 21 years old.
Miss Cost en was at first disposed to
sell out her Interests In their entirety,
but being a spirited young woman she
took a second thought on the matter,
with the result that she reached the
conclusion that there was no reason
why she should not carry on. the busi
ness herself. To this end she organ
ized a stock company recently, and with
several members of her family as share
holders and corporate officers is con
ducting the business herself, coming
regularly to her office In New York and
maintaining a general oversight of the
works and laboratory on Staten Island.
The principle of the Coston signal Is
' Ai ''b" '
swearing off on
this, and living on
that, we can not
only the better en
joy liberty and the
pursuit of happi
ness, but can lay
by much wealth as
the result of
cost In obtaining
the articles so es
sential to our on-
A. A. SANDERS,
limited Joy. As most of these are un
tried theories, however, we continue
beefsteak and dodging creditors. But
there is no longer any excuse for our
" I, .77 perversity of comfort We are now
ored lights, . , . h tried and Droven facta.
I LuUUVMW. J - -
ser es of different CO.
Errol was by no means pleased at ne- ,nrn(11 in .,100es.i!on from the same w .t ... it nn ahmiM
!55aJSf3Si The different alternats com- b CbrlstU to buy
?i I!-JL.ti ,n blnations of color correspond to num- Y7 1 present he will have none
mv I. i .. - 1 V W ..A JiAMn, As. I . .. . i . J ,1 1
Have you seen anything of Lady r" iu t"uc to Mame for nis lmpovenaucu uu.-
Grace Farquhar lately, Mrs. Clayton?" books are made for commercial and Uon but nimself; for after several
he asked. naval ships, for railroads, for teiegrapn of personal experience, a. a.
"She was here not a month ago; and nnea. for the Ilfe-savln service, for the ira of New York City, says that
die ha. adopted .uch a .weet, charming lai,e marine.- for different yacht clubs, i m. ran live well and Je strong and
for the regular army, the National hearty for only five cents a day, and
Guard, and so fertb. there Is no longer any excuse for po-
MIss Coston, like other members of I erty.
the family, has been brought up to I jj;r- Sanders became a vegetarian
know the business thoroughly and ln .Kf ten years ago becauae of 111
studying It bos become somewhat ex
pert as a chemist New York Sun.
evaporated apples are thoroughly soak
ed and then slightly steamed In the
way of preparation. Prunes, apricots
and peaches are eaten raw after being
soaked forty-eight hours; but no sea
soning as sweetening of any kind Is
used In preparing any of the foods.
turn your loco poka around and the I
rest will follow.
'We use the loco pokas for packing
the kid meat to Tucson and, barring
this one accomplishment, they are all
THE 8HAH OF PERSIA'S DIARY.
Leave Hood River, down, 8 :30 a. m.
Arrive Hood River, up. 3 :30 p. m.
U. C. CAMPBELL,
Tbe Rector's Family.
It has been said that In his foot
ball days the late Archbishop of Can
terbury, "never cared how hard his
shins were kicked," and that he carried
this characteristic Indifference to
knecks Into after life. But It must not
be supposed that he did not know
when he was kicked. None knew
better, and apropos Is a story from the
Soon after Doctor Temple was ap
pointed Bishop of Exeter he yUlted
one of the churches In bis diocese for a
confirmation. He stopped at the rec
tory overnight The eldest girl, who
was just old enough to come down to
dinner, was an active, capable jrlrl,
and of great assistance to her mother.
Extracts Showing Way Uli Ideae and
Impreeitons Were ret Down.
Extracts from the diary of the Shah
of Persia, who bns quite recently been
visiting England, are amusing.
The Shah was mightily Impressed
by the greatness and Incorruptibility
of the London police, and wrote con
cerning them as follows: "The Eng
lish police gentlemen are men' of the
greatest culture and honor. Unlike
those of many countries, I have been
Informed that the police of England
and the United States are almost in
corruptible, and that lt Is impossible
to bribe them except by the touch of
gold. These officers carry themselves
with great dignity, but there have
been occasions on which they have
shown commendable alacrity, and have
even been known to be present when
Viio sLiNo ii Mo
and union Pacific
airl. They are like mother and daagh-
ter: and even tnat seinsn old oooaworm.
Sir Clayton, seems quite taken with her.
I wish you had been here sooner. 1
know you would have beea in love with
"I thought Mr. Ha.tlngs knew Mis.
Eyre," Interposed Fr.ncl. Clayton. "At
all events, I recollect hearing their name.
connected in some .tory about meeting
In a wood.
. Errol started slightly, and It might have
been fancy, but Fee certainly thought a
deeper color came into his bronied face.
Mr. Clayton seemed to think the same,
for be proceeded In his usual amiable
"She and Erskiae were awfully sweet
on each other when we were staying at
the vale. I dare say that will he a
match. Lair Grace seems quite agree
able to It; but of course It's a shocking
bad one for him.'
"Francis." exclaimed hla wife, "how
yoa exaggerate! You know Winifred nev
er eared for Lord Harold. She won't
health. Two years ago ne ana nis iw
sons adopted their present system of
living, which they pronounced Ideal
Arising at an early nour rour o cioca
In summer nd five In wlnter-they
take a cold bstn. ana aepurc ior me
Devices to Pi event Collisions.
In an English watering town, where
tiiA mtwoAtm nra narrow In soma nuar-
. . M..M. .mount haa hn I hnalness of the day. Mr. Sanders us
devised to avoid accidents due to cot ually rides his wheel to and from his
of teams and cyclers t such placs or onsin. -
Tn mlrmri ahnnr a Italics Ot SIX mne- i1
yard square each, are attached to a
lamp post at points where a narrow
street runs at right angles Into the
main thoroughfare. These are so plac
ed that the users of the roadway can
see what Is moving along tbe other
street before reaching the corner. Thers
quite frequently walk, making the
trip In one hour and ten minutes. At
noon they take an hour's rest, but no
lunch. In the evening tbey partake
of their one meal of the day, conalst-
Ing principally of raw foods such ss
fruit nuts, and some form or grain.
Their list of food articles Includes
1 11.1 l 1 . ..... -(!.
confess It but I am quite sure he made '3, ' t i m.nlmY.Yn, wheat oats, beans, corn, lentils, onions,
her .. offer, sad that .he refused blm. this Ingenious expedient of m tnlmlxlng prunea. nut. snd ev.p-
He never will meet her if he can help it'
"Did yon asy that Lady Grace had
adooted her. Mrs. Clayton?"
"Yes, more than a year ago; Indeed,
before I was married. She was In such
sad trouble, poor girl. She waa very
fond ot her father, and he was killed
suddenly in a very shocking wsy. His
boras ran away with him. and he wa.
thrown out of the dogcart and killed on
the .pot They thought the sever would
get ever It sod Lady Grace took her
horns sal narted her .. If .he had been
her own child. Old Sir Howard Cham
pion weald have takea her. bat she re-
risk of collision might be utilized with
All Actors Want It.
"There's a man out In tbs waiting
room," said the great man's secretary.
"I think he's a bum actor."
"Why do you think soT"
"He says bs's anxious t get an audi
ence." Philadelphia Press.
God Is on tbs side of virtue; for who
ever dreads punishment suffers It and
whoever deserves It dreads It Col ton
raisins, dates, prunes.
orated fruits such as peaches, apples
and apricots during the winter, with
the addition of all fresh fruits and
vegetables In tbs summer time; milk.
butter snd eggs, like meat are never
nsed. These vegetables, Mr. Sanders
asserts, furnishes them the best of 11 v
Ing at an average expense of but five
, cents each per day.
Housekeeping Is an easy proposition
where this kind of living is adopted, ss
most of the foods are esten raw. The
beans, lentils, peas, cereals and ths
ly of her daughter's usefulness in the.1 certaln unseemly and riotous cltl-
parish. i len-
"Wherever I go, observed Doctor The Shah has a very poor opinion or
Temple, "I find a rector, a di-rector, , the English climate, If one may Judge
Indicating the mother, "and a mis- from the following extract: "It Is
director," Indicating the daughter. I Tery necessary for the people of Eng-
"And when your lordship comes,'' land to wssh thoroughly and frequent-
. tlUE SCHEDULES
PKf,T Portland, Or.
Oh loaf o Bait Lake, Denver, 4:30 p. Ok
Portland Ft. Worth.Omaha,
Special Kanaaa City, St.
1:20 a. aa. Louia,Chlcagoand
At'antle St. Paul Fast Mail. 10:80 a.m.
Kt. Paul Atlantic Express. 7.85a.m.
;00 p. n.
- 70 HOURS
retorted the mother, with profound
obeisance, "we have a co-rector l"
"Well thrust r returned Doctor Tem
ple, with a hearty laugh.
ly In order to clear themselves from
tbe constant fogs and rains that fall
upon them. So much do the people of
Britain love water that tbey some
times wash twice dully. Even the
members of the royal family and the
great nobles find pleasure In this
PORTLAND TO CHICAGO
No Change of Cars.
Lowest Sates. Quickest Time.
Plagne of Rats at Lisbon.
Lisbon, tbe Portuguese capital, has
k..a. - 4- aba hw SB rat f!tl (Til an, mnA
.7m :; :;;.; h. nv.;. occupation.-
nrovm futile. The municipal doctors1 This despotic monarch's opinion of
think they hsve found a way out of the English women's charms and accom-
difficulty. Tbey havs Inoculated some pnsnments is naruiy aitogetner nauer
rats with an Infectious virus, harmless ing: "An English lady Is very fair to
to man, and havs let them loose. Many ( look upon. Her skin Is soft and clean,
rata are now feeling the effects of the but her figure Is unnatural and angu
vlrus, snd. It Is expected that ths city 'lar. She bas certainly not the pleas-
OCEAN AND RIVER SCHEDULE
B; BOM rOKTLAND.
will soon be rid of the plague.
Keep It la the Kitchen.
A new arrival had come Into the fam
lly circle, and Tom, aged five, was
taken to see the "little stranger." He
looked tbe Infant over with a calm,
critical regard, and then, turning to
them who accompanied him, be said,
"Jane, you can keep that In tbs
Oxyrea May Be Cheap.
Slgnor Marconi, tbe inventor of wire
less telegraphy. Is ssid to hsve dis
covered a method by which oxygen
may be extracted from air at a very
After ths average man strikes lt
rich lt keeps him busy trying to for-
get his old acquaintance.
Ing vivacity of a French lady, neither
has she the captivating boldness of ar
American lady, of whom many are In
t London. An English woman Is pas
sionately fond of all animals, and Is
often devoted to her husband and chil
dren." The Sbah was mightily Impressed at
llsh people. "Many private individu
als," he writes, "are almost as rich s.
the King himself. It speaks very
highly for King Edward's kind-heartedness
to say that he never resent,
this great wealth exixting among h's
subjects, neither does he punish them
In any way for this apiiarent presump
tiou." Chicago Itecord-IIerald.
tmp.sa. all sailing da tea l:M p. as.
subject to change
For Baa Pranclneo
tail every days
Dally Cefcmkla liter 00 . m.
Ex. Sunday Steaaiera. Ex. Sunday
Saturday Te aetorla and Way
W:W p. ss. Landings,
liti s wmamene (her. I Mp m.
Men., Wed. Tuea , Tho,
and Ft L Salem, Indentn- Sat.
and way landings.
I lOSa-m. vaaMM liter. 4p. m.
Tnra , Ibur. Hob , Wad,
ul Sat, Ore iron City, Dayton aad frL
and way landings.
Lv. Rtparl. Snake llrsr. Lv.Trtatea
4:0 a. m. :ttta,aa.
Daily eierpt Rlparia ! Uaialon Dally eioept
Saturday j triday.
Some men are afflicted with sprln;
fever all the year roi'ud.
A. L. CRAIO,
General Paaaanfer agent Portland, Om,
A. . UOiS, gent. II mS Blvea.