Image provided by: University of Oregon Libraries; Eugene, OR
About Lake County examiner. (Lakeview, Lake County, Or.) 1880-1915 | View Entire Issue (March 1, 1906)
found to possess many possibilities of
happiness, which the markings spoiled
for pausing on.
Inspired with this Idea of sending
out remembrances that uUht ie mm
linlied four fold a new set of cards
was given to Mrs. Allien by the Re
corders stall and these ranis were at
once sent out. The thanks received
for them were so pretty that an Item
was nndo of them In the New York
hecorder. This caused further corre
spondence, and resulted In a club for
the exchange 01 inenuiy fiwuus
The name of "Chat" was at first
chosen for the column, but In time the
membership grew so large that the
mo o "Good Cheer" was adopted ana
in 1S96 the came of the society was
changed to the "Sunshine" Society,
and Its active members were to Include
all who were desirous of brlgntening
life by word, thought or deed.
The rrowth of the Society has been
almost phenomenal. From the parent
society branches have sprung up until
every State in the Union is represent
ed with regularly enrolled presidents
When a State has ten branches, each
one consisting of at least ten members.
It becomes entitled to a State presi
dent. Besides the thousands of mem
bers in the 1'nited States, there are
flourishing branches in England. Ja
pan, India, France and Germany.
The Society Motto.
The competition to furnish the So
ciety's motto ran for three months and
among the many thousands of verses
received the following poem sent in by
Mrs. W. H. Chase of Brooklyn was
Have you had a kindness shown?
Pass it on.
Twas not given for you alone
Pass it on.
Let it travel down the years,
Let it wipe another's tears.
Till in heaven the deed appears
Pass it on.
At the time the verse was selected
no one knew the author and it was
not for several years after the Society
bad adopted the motto that the writer
was discovered to be Rev. Henry Bur
ton, D. D., of Lytbam, England. Mr.
Burton wrote the poem twenty-five
years ago and had almost forgotten it
nntil the Sunshine Society brought it
into prominence. Mr. Burton is rec
tor of the Lytham Episcopal Church
and has become so interested in the
Society that now everybody In his
church and Sunday school has become
Mr. Burton's parishioners are build
ing a beautiful new church and Sun
shiners the world over are planning
to raise funds for a handsome memo
rial window bearing the poem which
has inspired so many to acts of kind
ness and thoughtfulness.
One of the unique features of the
Society is the payment of membership
fees which consists merely of some
kind act which will bring "sunshine"
to some one. It may be only an ex
change of books, pictures or flowers, or
it may bring more material benefit. In
one State a well known woman has
paid her dues by educating ome boy
as long as k1h liws instead of placing
a cobtly monument over her son's
grave. In nearly every State in the
Union the Society owns a wheel chair
given in memory of come dear one.
These are passed around to crippled
and Legless ones and are constantly
Though the Society has never solic
ited funds it is estimated that $100,000
has been given to carry on its work.
From the International headquarters,
96 Fifth Avenue, New York City,
nearly $CO,000 has been expended in
the past five years to make others
The newspapers mast be given
credit in a largt degree for the growth
of the Society. Originating in a news
paper office it has everywhere received
the endorsement of the press until to
day over 200 papers are regularly car
rying Sunshine departments.
The Society has a publication of its
own called the Sunshine Bulletin, of
which Mra. Aldt-n, the founder and
president-general, is editor.
Features of Sunshine Work.
Each State division of the Sunshine
Society endeavors to have some estab
lished feature besides the individual
sunshine each member (strives to scat
ter. This work takes the form of day
nurseries, homes for crippled children
ond aged ones, maintaining beds in
hospital wards, fresh air and outing
cottages, Sunshine libraries, lunch
rooms for working girls, etc., etc.
The greatest evil the Society has to
contend with Is the fake sunshine so
cieties grafters organize to defraud
the public. The popularity of the So
ciety and the ready response that
every appeal of Sunshine receives has
made It possible for these grafters to
reap a rich harvest. Readers should
remember that the only authentic
Punrhine Society has Mrs. Cynthia
Westover Alden as its president-gen-eral
and is called the International
i &f' -
.LA ; -sr. -f ;.-!
THE BEGGAR TRUST.
REGULARLY OR OA SIZED FOR TUB
PURPOSE OF HULCTIXG TUB
Ingenious Makftps and Cruel Devi
era Practlccvl-Arrest Madeandiha
Principals Sent to Prison.-lentous
As old as Is civilization, so old is the
history of the boggsir kingdom, tor
wherever huve leeu found any collec
tion of men, the beggars there played
their business despite indifference und
the scorn of the majority, yvt always
reaping their harvest from the puiluu
thtvplc. The nearer one draws to tho
warmer countries more and more nu
merous one llnds the professional beg
gar. Egypt, India and Italy are the
worst examples. In countries which
boast of their higher civilization Ix's-
gary flourishes not through want or
privation, but through a rmss of peo
ple who make beggary their profes
sion ana wno nave made a ntie art or
the methods of reaching ' the soft
hearted. And beggars of this class do
not seem to stop at criminality.
A recent case was notiti in press
dispatches of unusual brutality prac
tlcid by a besgar upon three children
in Austria who had been kidnapped
from their parents. The children told
terribie tale or suffering-at the band
of the ix'ggar who had broken their
legs in two places and then twisted
the limbs out of .ape, so that in
knitting together tue bones would not
set straight. The man sent the chil
dren out to leg for him and their piti
ful condition made compassionate peo
ple give large sums because at their j
While a nunilxrr of the beggars
found in large nro really Un
formedblind, lane, maimed, crippled.
or deaf and dumb, vet it is a known
ract to the police authorities that there
are establishment where idle, worth
less and lazy person are readily man-
nractured into objects or chanty. Tne
theme of one of the best of the Sher
lock Holmes' stories is a wonderfully
made-up" beggar who foots the jvlitv
. -. iv'., xjiy -x
THE KING OF BEGGARS.
. , - j - I
l . . A . 1
everybody but the nrnte Sherlock. Yet long-haired man tv.Ist ng his soft ha.
old hands in the detective force state , Ee.rX0"sl3r,1.? vboth ,h,an.''3' .
that this principal situation is in no "Colonel." he Bald. I have here
wav overdrawn as applied to actual : and he took out a Email parcel a
conditions. I bullet-proof army coat. If tho govern-
. , - , . ... Jmcntwould adopt this "
A Close Corporation ?u t. . ,.put ,t Qn Put ,t on sai(1 )he sol.
Following the example of large cor-i(,iPr an(1 he nng tbe i)e. j,0 S(.r.
porations which tu:r:i comW J-r ! t' apleare(i a, the inventor was get
mutual protection and profit, there , 'v,K ,;,
was recentlv eta hlished In New Vork , 'nt0,, VL oor
a "beggar trust" Through the efforts of M his, maRtPT' , ". sr-
a one-legged youth who had left a ffeant Brown to order one of hw men
comfortable home to onsago deiii.er- to load his rifle with ball and cartridge
ately In begging, ills remarkable in- and " - M
sight into business methods would j "Excuse me, sir, I forgot something,
probably have reaped him a greater interrupted the inventor, and with a
rewara tnan was aenvea tnrougn oeg
gary. Organizing a community of in
terest among the mendicants of Park
Row, he picked out favorable points
throughout the city to which were c
signwl certain men. A In me yont?i
would Ie placed at one point, a bllr.d
one there arid a bad:y-caMed rinTHli
ennt at another. That then heggars
might not be molested in their work,
I -r-4Ai)v i.JL'd, .''- II I
I 0";V Ya7! : ''1
One of the Historic Landmarks of the Civil War.
About this brldee diners F"me of th
heroic history of the United States tho
old null Hun hrlrttre, and Cull Run, the
Uttle stream flowing under its arches.
In the South a creek is called a run,
and this stream in the North would be
called Hull Creek. The bridge marks
where the Warrenton turnnlke, the
war-worn road across Northern Vir
ginia between the Potomac and the
Rappahannock crosses the stream. It
lookout were appointed for each, and
at the same time made hotiny collect
.i .m 01 iiiC Uiouey passed out by &.
1 -r- '.YJI lfn'P'
f ' -r ., ' .
PP05PTPOIS SPOISM WC.CAR.
generous public. These earnings were
platvd in a large mki, part of which
was used in payment for legal repre
sentation when one of the "trust"
miirht 1 arrvsti'd. At one time there
were thirty men in the corporation,
but the police of New York gradually
got one by one of the members into
ttio toils of the law and tho "trust"
was broken up.
"This Is tho residence of J. Flerpont
Morgan. The house U on tire. Send
an eng.ne at ume. This U Herbert I..
Salterns. Mr. Morgan's son-in-law,
Tin re was unusual excitement at fire
headquarters recently when tho tele
phone rang and tho foregoing words
came over the wire.
The engine wa3 sent, and no team
ever made a quicker run. V.'hea tho
firemen arrived at 219 Madison avenue,
the home of the multi-millionaire, they
found Mr. Satterlee in the doorway.
The only sign of fire wa3 a slender
Eheet of flame shooting out of the
"For heaven's sake, do not use any
water," Mr. Satter'.eo begged. "You
will ruin irreplarcat lo paintlng3 if you
do. The fire is in the chimney. But
please be quick."
The firemen yielded to Mr. Satter
lee's request, and used band grenades
Instead of the hose. They found Po
liceman Daniel Kelleher on the roof.
He had almost extinguished the fire
by throwing salt down the chimney.
The fire caused no damage.
Quickly Disposed Of.
A certain colonel is an authority on
all military matters, and he is oftn
besieged hy cranks with pneumatic
rapid firing guns, rifles, dirigible war
tallfionrf, and other martial inventions.
On one occasion he was sitting in
his private room at the barracks with
a friend when a servant brought in a
"Oh. send him in," Faid M. "Hi3
business won't take more than a min-
Ute or two."
T ..AM.-B 4a. A aj.ll J
inure uas miuw ii in e " . . ,
hunted look, he disappeared.
Arrangements are being made for
the construction of a great military
rifle factory in China.
The proper distance between the
eyes is the width of one eye.
w., here that the sanguinary battle of
ll began Tyler's division of the
Union army on the east side or the
right of the picture, and the Evan's
brigade of the Confederate army on
the wet or left hsnd side of the pic
ture. There was fighting in the neigh
borhood of the bridge- in 186'., and a
man standing on this old bridge could
have heard tb guns of a score of fights
la the Civil War.
m vtll vr ran.
LOOK I IKn A $2$
0n(Bj A 11 no Coltf Watch,
pin. 14u fo4 itUi U mil
fn.liion nT a hrutT. J jLf
not rmfa It with thrf C
i J"ilrjr nw flH1lny ft V
' mark(l. tlnarnnlwHl V
ftnrt I. nxL
finir tl flaw
O ; Q I.
OLD YETERAHS' HOME.
TWELVE UUXlliEl) OLD SOL.
DIERS ARE CA RED FOR IX COM
FORT AXV PLEXTV.
Maintenance of n (.rent Institution
1 (trough Compulsory ContribUil r.s
of Men of the Kcguiar Army. -lias
The Nation.? I SohJierV TTome in the
District of foiunibia N tlie only Insti
tt:tiuii of it- k.nd in tn I'nlti il'st.it. t
The lioim was tmindeil March .1. IV'1.
The Idea of ttu estaliiislmieut H k.'.IJ
to have originated with lieiieral W.u
ti"ld cott. aft'T whom the inaui buhl
i:ig of the Home is liamed, und of
wui'm tliT !.- a line bronze Kia'.ue in
the grounds. I Miring the occupation of
Mexico Uciieral Scott pxacteil a huiii of
money from that country. The money
was p i ill to him. and lie nsUed Con
grvss that it U- net nslde for the estab-l:-lit'ie!it
at Washington of a tiome for
disabled enlisted nu n of the regular
tavy and army. TliJs was done. The
Homo U maintained by exacting from
every enlisted man and otlh-er l'J M
ccnU from each months' pay. Tines
from urt martial and money due
deserters is turned into this fund. Im
provements nt the Home are contem
plated, which call for the expenditure
of over one million dollars. The Home
has on deposit In the Treasury of the
United States a fund of more ihan two
million dollars. It should le Imrne in
mind that the Government of the
t'lilted States docs not contribute one
dollar to the support of this great in
tution. No women are employed at the
Flome excepting those in tlie corps of
trained nurses in the Home hospital.
Much of the work at the home, farm
work, dairying, gardening road main
tenance, housework, cookintr, waiting
on table, etc., is done by the inmates,
who lire paid for their services out of
the Home fund.
There are about 1.200 veterans In the
Institution. Many of them are civil
:vur Holdiers, some were disabled in
the West Indies, others in the rblllp
pinoa, some in the Indian campaigns,
."ii.d some were discharged from the
service for disability incurred in camp
ainl garrison. Many of the Home
:r.rnateg nre mere youths. Kvery hon
orably discharged soldier or sailor,
who needs phelter, finds It at the Na
tional Soldiers' Home
Scott Hall stands in the center of
Washington's finest park. It Is glori
ous in summer and majestic in winter.
Vasliint?totii:ins know this, mid in fair
weathci a throng of persons afoot.
awheel and with horse or auto show
their appreciation of the beauty of the
place. The grounds embrace live hun
dred acres of hilly or. gently rolling
land and fine vistas of the city and Its
environs may be had.
During tho year a new administra
tion buildintr has been constructed, and
a large addition to the hospital has
been made A new mess hall Is pro
tected. The plans for the new hall
can ror un imposing uuuunn ui mi.
marb'e. rock-faced, to conform in style
. i. . ...I.I. C...t, l.nllillni.
01 nrcuiteciitre wuu w"?
. l . a r Tt
According to iasr repon oi u'-u. .
Hawkins, governor of tho Home, there
-a-.,-. . . A. I n nt it e.Ct m llinfl
SO. Sorno of thcru were actually la
.. . . ... Milliilulnil
iriA rromniM. momiu oi hm-hi
out-of-door relief, some being in tie
government Hospital ror iu mmm.-,
some absent on furlough and ome iu
the general hospital at Fort Layurd,
The human hair forma a profitable
crop. Five tons are annually import
ed bv the merchants of London. The
Parisian harvest Is upwards of 200,000
lbs., equal la value to f 100,000. per
XV -IS mn-rn ,,rf
1. J I f Wi.lxntKirnll
V JLi ro"J h
I ' i r Drk. warm
Bctt Offer, lUst Frtnlumi, flttt Value
VNO NO MONIV-Wi tfwt y Jw mlNi m
fr Ml at inr tinrw Mill rW .iBift flnliK, Hw
Hmnikvrwhtmfm wlurh wm tfitvr tr, nI
ItuMi fnr iti itlv Ivs imrh mill mm Ul ship yiM lr
Ot M MptHM mm mi ul to-ltll t'n'nihimp vr
E rtici.t (tomour lut cr lMititM'n.f JUni tojV
ifN' HwtMtlora, ltllln, HkrU. Utvli'l IUm. Hr.
vt l.u l wt will mm it. sil k
tmt i uttMtM ittl rtMrd )nM ! Ih ". rrvoft
iuiu riaiAly m rytvmuii mini uiivn4 'ruiuU.
Beauut tuiy Decoratea Gnma uumer sbi
Tci Set Is Exactly
mm mm mm mm mm m m mv jibik.
I llft-fca ftfolV HLtW
nw! fM. fsntvtWnnlt mnA HMhln. will v. 1.
inniiT. ana nntnini
thl ImliM p eliln bm nivji new I mm rinnnr or Tk K4. lu
manwfiil rlatmr la InrliMnrf. 1 hi. tnunlHD , nmlum I, Ml.ro I.
pvtlin only n of ti imk-iaI mtt BnUb liigb 9rAm lmiknwjXM 4
IU wuta .. nU It will wuuiakl LUa ukm4 UmibUimm iblo.
wtanarlmnMUlBtrlnkMhn llndkmblntfe initrmaMl
BIG FUR SCARF, BEAUTIFUL
aii 3 premiums
Ynu fliimlil t ike
rami rlmnri,nlUr litm. tlto uuly
diiO rriniinn, un ulvo iu tlirr.
I I U M Alii'. liiaJ't ' 1'altlO Iv-al, rlrh.
il tl.ttk. iluIllMn lur 1
.Ink, ilaiiil.l" lur 1
-rr loll; trtmini-U nt
f,.iMti. itti liiM.k Mini
tioi in .oi,i-i im
7 .MoM l IMMi. Tu I- li'iW lli.nniir miliar
.to rr i-ii'-r nu uTt-rw li'liiitiiU'i.tr'l.Hif nil.
JAIII ' II IMMIMC II Vrrrllialij
llni initi-1 1,-ntliT: lJ krl-allrrlrien,
f uri,'.ti.-.1 Sim Hum Ii..ltlo ami Jhrrtf. r
RCMFMRFR I Wo f'" " " ''""i",
rCIY'Ll'IDCn 1 f,,r iilntf -. -,. ,rlhl. aril.
.. .. ..ii - irn ilium In en" d ir. Ar Iruat
jimi. r.i.t n.iMilnic In Irv. Wa .ika l-ark all
In. I mil. I. S-ii l ..ti-, mi. I K inl )"U llio
nrt.i'l.-a m..miI.I: ali.m anil u. nioiiry
uu i:i-t. an.t at- a III atnt tlm l-'nr H-nrf. Illtin;
Uthl Unit Irra. illnkv. r 1 1 l-Uy . A'l'lrr.a
Tmir SLur no P-V 4'i. RnTo, Mm
U N. P. C C
Non-polionous and will not stainthe
firiKcrs. 3jccnt (or six tub, sufficient
for M ounceidevclopcr for Velox.Cyko,
Roiox and other dcvelopnfr papers, or
6o ounces plate or film developer,
NATIONAL PHOTOGRAPHIC CHEMICAL COMPANY
llth Street and Pa. Ave. Washington. D. C.
HOW TO MAKE SCHOOL GARDENS.
Hy II. D. Hcmcnway.
This supxestive little Wilt h a practical manual of school pnrdenlnjr for hoth
teacher and pupil, and supplies the (irst adequate work of the wirt In thtH country.
Thin volume is brcj 1 on ncttiul cxjirnencc (thu uulhor U au authority uud director
of the Hartford School of Horticulture).
CONTENTS : Introduction; How to MaVo n Garden; Twcnty-Ono Ixson
in Gnnlcn Work May U Bcptemlcr; Hibliopraphy ; Ivieum in (irccuhou.so Work;
1'lauting Sued, I'ottiug, etc.; Koot Grafting; lessons m liuddiuj;.
Size, 5x7; rnKts 107; binding, cloth; illustrations, 20.
Hy npeciat arrangement with Doublcday, I'ago & Co., I am able for the present
to muLo thu luiluvnng
Tho new Cardt-n Magasine, 8 months, am! How to Makt School
Garden!, f 1.00 edition,' jiostpiiid, both !r $1.00. . ,
Tho GARDKN MAGAZINE Is finely Illustrated, and I.h tho finest macazino of
its kind ptililished in America. To lulu dlvunLao .f thin hccial oiler, Older
bUoulJ Lo hciit ut onto to 11. li. Hcmcnway, Hartford, Connecticut.
Till offer may Ihj withdrawn at any time.
The Great Home Magazine of America
tnk tbl untqualad offTr for llmltd ttivt oalyi
NF.VKR bffnr In nil onr wlderTirianrfniiTt wft twwnlna KMritton tr matt ah tmok offer nf mrti mrrmp.
Uoiml VHliif. 'II otitlrwr.Ul Kliry r h-f-f-tifc i,.a lrii cUiUhI, UiUllaVUxA, UJiUni imJ UUIjI wall
il.. ... ..I Hlln.j m I..i..(mII want lti tlM hiimfl BHifl filtlltn.
In rrinivmii(i, aim I ftummtiiuuif iMnvfiifii nf um.
t wntt Urnriy mnu pouitim, m MTrn oitn iikii
IH ll'tfri, aVIlU IHtCUI'ICBft tlMflf KpIMM) Of DKllt lfirti,
f-.tirvi'Mfl!! IIMV im4'iiii BiiuiiRi n iitM-fKMiry mtir .
iufn't to imitiM mid imh ntil ut lnnue bIuk
gtitloti are conatunily oinih up wiacia
HU r- 'Oel '0L 'QL.1 'OLB cull fi I I
I It? n i i wl p i I
Eight V Is., Strongly and Richly Bound In Red Vellum de Luxo cloth
Kdllrd hy II III. H I KOVtHD-ITI WiHT, B. A.
t)f the Huff i the j:ncvci,,.r,t, Amrnrana, Inlrrnalumal VkcyclvpitJia,
Jiwyiuphuat ttutuium V, '
Ovir sixty-five tlinnwind Imiwiiiaiit ul)jprti
orcurrc-nd- of iiileiiiulKm.il uitcrufit, ntli it
War-I'anama Ind cn enw-Kauium v
Alutkun Hnunilary Dtcl.lnn all liavu their
work, in mmi, Hutu is nun li lutiir biiu wot
In iiiunva nun li tin in- im-ta-nt imiit wmK. J lie
tlie farmer, tin; pnil.li.nl man, tin; atudent,
ri'HTemr. win k i,i iiuM,'iiniiiiri1wiirre,iiiiuw,w.vwi.ip-i.vp. j tli - . Mf.
Inlurniullnn cuo Ui liaU ou every subject wiuwui WaWlO woru on wlll;.,,l 7
liuu-eiiclitial. f rliaiKi a nriialil, Vlia t'ontl
WE GUARANTOR SATISFACTION X""'!" w jr.'l.i-lla, t !.,
We will u nd i! t-iidit volimii' to you, neatly
Jin ss di.ircus re : i i i i , iiihiii ri'tvlpt yur n
f 2 K. anil II von aru imt iiioroiieiny im asi-ii,
L.k k at our exixiiui uud will refund tlia
nalJ Lv vuu.
ri'J out thla coufHin and actid In
Tbla offer li limited to Pcb. .
DOLL Mfty I
nirrrrr m'r-ck 1
mam i i, w jt
l"illllirul full h. In In. I liui.irtl lhill
f llh lUagua krwl, hat. !,in. (i'k.
I"1".! nMlwiiwnlntNMit irttr
rliHhaalhal ran I
i thai ran tnarn tiff aal aul
ran ltnacin tiff aal aul
. ll.a Ik.ila aill
ft M. '.till tft.m ..H.M.I...H
Ilia an I Ira mint I"-b fur arlliim
li UautlaamhlBh atualr luu. aak.
MM IWv'a Watrh and LbklO
Fin AmartnmB 4oH an 4 I
amp n.r fiiiitnBMihl. Aa
unWUiluikaaia'r. Aaaia. 1
iit I rnftikt n4
f ft I h jnHw-
P, K ti p
il mm QitaJ tit m.
ft.w4.Ti t't mnr on ti
tr.n r.-ypllinj a tvUs,
lMIOH ILU ftliWINUCAUINIiTS
Thm hotrm mrm Imrm mlm In hnvf
i k. .
mmn of i
RING & HAND BAG
aiWalilat-a of tlila
llih k ami a.. II, ami alia
Ilia vud llUi lull lna,
- .:iki itrnrxT iIA-
Ha Has Thrown Away His Bottles and Scales
and uses the H. P. C C. Photofraphto
Preparations only. A We do the
welihinl and yu add the water
The old standby, ij cent for !
tubea, making up the lime amount of
N.P.CC StPM TONtR
Dlack and white prints on developed
paper may be re-developed at any time
to a perfect aepia. ascents fureiilubea.
Magazine ) omy
Continental I Li
Encyclopedia for both
arn trMled at knirth. The kitcst
the Koao-Jinre DMpulaand
ircieaa i cninpnjr, aim iiw
pluctt In tlila Inobt miKlrrn
iiiiormaimn in iniawi man
nuiineaa man, uh-: icacncr,
will all find It tlu- Hi' X M-W VUIUC
iialtame oi X I mm not auimiiml 1 luajr mluio Ummii
ai'iiu iiii iii m wuuoui
Ql coat lu luo.
m t . , 1
f' v I I