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About Lake County examiner. (Lakeview, Lake County, Or.) 1880-1915 | View Entire Issue (Feb. 4, 1909)
t.AKK ol'NTY I X W'lSF.h. I AkM ar V. t l:l M r-, TllUiNPA Y, KKll .1. '.W.l
j&cross the Vlfater
By C. N. Ct A. M. WILLIAMSON
Ccttyrighu 1906. kr MeCtnrt. TMUitu 3X Ca.
I flAn-Pr ft ? ! America you'll
KJCJ,Cf O ;,;..." Mid i
LL the proi:i rat ions that
Mrs. Lss Ksy lutil to
innke for Newport kopt
us two wore days to
. ... V . . 1- I ! .. . ..
!LJ''i!ry torritily hot. 1'iit I whs
ot sorry to stay. hecause i did so
Many nnmsitis tilings.
Hr. Iioremus was detained, too-by
his tailor, lie Raid so we saw a good
deal of him, as Mrs. Van tier Windt
bad left for her .Newport couase. We
id k to a roof pinion enter . imctit
after ail. and it was most i .- ....iting.
tat quite w ithout the feelin Y.l you
Blight fn!l oIT. wlili-h 1 h.ii octed
to have. 1 saw the nioni is ip
and piMhi? thousands f roi mil I
eoukln't help wondering w'a. :. was
the roof of that club where m.. hand
some Jim Brett was employed, though
af course it wns Impossible to speak
f hint to any one except Vivace.
We lunched one day at nil enormous
ud very fashionable red brick hotel
called the Waldorf-Astoria and went
feito a Turkish room and had delicious
filings to eat iu a beautiful restaurant
which h:;d not at ail an out of season
air, though Mrs. Ess Kay said that
tost of the well groomed looking peo
ple whom 1 suspected of being leaders
f the Tour Hundred were only "trip
pers." 1 l'o wonder, by the way, why
ne always ha an innate sense of con
tempt for trippers and Inn;; to be
sniffy and show one's own superiority?
We must ail be trippers somewhere
nd sometimes, or we would never see
anything of the world indeed. I sup
pose I am by way of being a tripper I
low. But one never seems to regard
eiieself iu such a light or luia.,-i:ie that
anybody else could be so unui-u ernlng.
I hadn't kuown that a hotel could be as
big as the Waldorf-Astoria, though Mrs.
Ess Kay says there are several just
bout as lar:e iu New York, and she
las heard there are one or two In Chi
ago. but she thanKS heaven she doesn't
know anything personally rUhm that
IVhen she made this remark I remem
bered what Saily had told me in confl
fence about Mrs. Ess Kay's life before
!: began to quaMfy for the Four Hun
J' l But of course 1 did not make
ipy allusion to the subject for fear It
a skeleton in her closet And Sal
ry says that well regulated Chicago
people thin New York a oue horse
glace compared to their town, which Is
it-ally wonderful and most Interesting,
as 1 shall Sad out if I see it. I wish
f rould. but I suppose I shan't as I
sme over to visit Mrs. Ess Kay, not
to do sightseeing.
The second day after we came back
from West Point, ns I went downstairs
&e first thing In the morning. I beard
Mrs, Ess Kay at the telephone, which
h In i little room along a corridor off
tbe fountain oourt.
She was having n long conversation
with, some one, laughing and chatting
fust as If she were talking to a vl.
ttor, and presently my name came In.
Tea, Lady Betty Bu ; no. not pro
aounced that way, my child. As if it
wees- upeMed B-D-C-K yes, that's
fight Such a pretty girl, a perfect
tear. I expect tbe men will be wild
boat her at Newport. Potter raves
ewer her. Ha, ha, ha! Do you think
aof Well, perhaps. Pve known stran
ger things to happen. No, It's not her
fatbw, but her brother, who's the duke. '
Atwfufly good looking. I wish be could
have come too. But you see Sally
wouldn't You know what Sally Is.
tio, she's never got over that old af
fair. Southern women are so romantic,
tea, I'll bilug dear little Betty wiih
mS. " ' i't tire you. Sue"
f TXiun. I I.- an to think I ought to let
ler know I was tnere, for one hattj t
eavesdrop. f-o I yelled at the top of
qy bjus th.it I itm in the hall will
ing Hi g& t bre-ikfast and couldn't
help bearil'.iR every word blu feulj.
Itowuvm:. Mix- !Hn't ul::d u bit f.nd
faded fo nie to chimp Into the telephone
f "I'm talkluir to a friend of n.ii.e who
as Just been moved back to ber owi.
partOM-ut after tetting over nppeudi
cttis,"' she explained. "Poor thing,
fe'tt such an Indefatigable s.wlety
WSniau. a i'ji? khe does mo hate being
tack in tbe city ut this season. I've
jjoat been promising to run in and see
her this afternoon, and Pd like to take
Xpu If yoVU u. She'd love to see you..
fI introduce juivn by phone."
With that bhe begui n '.hat into the
ISIug again In a chummy oit of way'
which seemed quite uncanny, as li
hare always looked upon a telephone
aoi omclal kind of machine which
you prepared for with fasting and
jpsyer and only had recourse to when
aaxictiy necessary for Important bual
wm. "Here's Lady Betty," said Mrs.
P Kay. "I'm goicg to Introduce you.
Vow, Betty, take tola ? the"
"uh. i cac't I don't haew bow. I
arvfi ld," I objected, feeUng as If
vte going to force tue tato tak-
.mr iT tgalnst my will. t
W-.f fiold have me try, ao I did, at
STu dlfflcult to oppose Mrs. Es
uiy even In the smallest thing. Dot
1 couldn't bear a word; only a borrld
Voting, so she bad to let me off a ad
Just tell me' that the lady we were lo
ail on was Mrs. Harvey Klchinount
If you're going to sta.v long In
have to get used to the
she. "We dv half our
shopping and some of onr railing and
, make nlwit all our appointments that
way. If we didn't there'd be niorw
rases of tenons prostration than there
are, atid goodness knows there are
enough now even since blue rays
have come in. Many love affairs are
carried ou practU ally entirely by
phono, and I've heard that in case of
necessity marriage ceremonies can be
performed by It."
"How about divorces':" 1 asked. And
1 was ijnite serious, but Mrs. Ess Kay
didn't seem to thiuk the question
worth an answer. So she switched
oiT her friend and rang up two or
three tradespeople of whom she order
ed seeut and chocoiatcs and some u'w
books aud told a mau'eure to call.
Then we weut in to breakfast.
I1 iipiiears tl.at the manicure person
is a great catch, and you are lucky to
vret hi. n without making an appoint
ment lo:ig I el'orch ;nd. lie does things i
to your feet, too, though I dared not ;
ask what, aud Mrs. Ess Kay Inteuded
to stop lil for him all the morning.
While she was talking about this ,
Sally was glancing over letters, and
there was oue Iu which she seemed ;
particularly interested. She looked up
from it suddenly wheu Mrs. Ess Kay i
said she was not goin?; out and ex
claimed: "Oh, thou 1 may have Betty.
How nice.' I do so want to show her
"I'll go with you." Potter broke in
quickly, but Sally shook her head.
"No, I want her to myself, thank
you just for this once."
Potter looked crcj, but said no
more, and ft was arranged that Sally
uud I should start in about an hour.
Mrs. Ess Kay thought we ought to
get off at once, as it would be cooler.
But for some reason Sally did not like
that Idea. Meanwhile she ran out her
self on an errand, but did not offer to
Even people who have absolutely
nothing to do except to amuse them
selves appear to like waking up and
having breakfast much earlier than
we do. This morning, as usual, we
had finished breakfast by half past 9,
and by a quarter past 10 Sally had
come back to fetch Vivace and me for
I hadn't yet been shown Central
park. Mrs. Ess Kay said It was hor
rid out of season. But Sally didn't
agree with ber. And I thought It j
lovely, more like the Bols de Bou
logne than our park, and yet with au
extraordinary Individuality of its own
There were only a few people of our
sort, riding or driving, but lots of
children were playing about and It
was wonderful that the trees and
grass and flowers could have kept so
fresh through such tremendous heat
I'm sure If we had weather like that
In England tbe whole vegetable king- j
dom would go on strike.
Whether it was the beauty of the
park or whether It was something in
herself I don't know, but Sally Wood-
burn was in a seutimental mood. She
Is generally full of fun, in her soft.
quiet little way, but this morning she
was all poetry and romance. She
quoted Tennyson and several modern
American poets whose names I was
ashamed to say I didn't even know, as
their verses seemed charming, and
when she had found a certain narrow.
Bhndy path which she had been looking
for suddenly she said: "Let's talk about
love. What do you think about lore.
"I don't know anything about It yet
except from books," said 1. "Mother
knew; I asked what you thought. llav.
you ever thought about what It would
Iw like to be In lover
"Yes," I had to admit shamefacedly.
for, us she Is not n man, luckily It
wasn't necessary to tell a fib. "Have
"I know, once for all." said Sally In
a changed voice. "That is why I want
ed to talk about it (o you before you
really beglu life over here. Perhaps
It depeuds on your oplulons of love
I'll tell you my little story. I don't
tell It to people. But uiaylie I will to
you this morning. We shall see."
"Is It ii sad story, dearV" I asked.
"Yes. It's sad."
"Perhaps It may end well yet.
though." I tried t comfort her.
Sally shook her lu:;;i. "It cnu't iu
tens world. And the saddest part of
nu Is that It was my owu fault But
I uidn't understand the relntlvo value
of tbiiiin" when I lost the one tUlug i"
the world Mint can make real hapnl
ness for n woman I should llko voj
to understand them while you still
"Ami 1 should love to hear your
story If It won't make you too sad
thinking of It," I said.
"Oh. I tin i always thinking of It. lt'k
never really out of toy mind for r.
minute. It's there, you know, like nr.
undertone. Just as when yon live near
the sea there's always the sound of l ho
waves underlying every other sound,
though you mayn't be listening fir it."
"Then tell me." 1 said.
"Not yet. 1 haven't asked you the
questions yet which will show me
when you answer them whether yob
need to hear the story or not. Could
you imagine yourself marryirg with
out first being In love?"
"No-o," I said thoughtfully. "Not
when It really came to It. But Vie
says that's all iiciiseii-v; that no wo
man, i:o matter how much she thinks
herself In love, ever stop In love with
her husband. The thing U t marry a
man who will let you do as you like,
and, of course, be must be rich."
Sally siyho-l "Well, dear, she's yout
sister, and I'm just nothing to you al
,of of children were playing about.
U, but I'd like to tell you to forget
about her advice aud not care whether
a man Is rich or poor, or even well
born, if only he's made himself a gen
tleman, body and heart and soul, and
Is strong and clever enough to take
care of you."
Tbe minute she said that the Image
of Jim Brett rose up before my eyes.
I think, though he is poor and perhaps
of bumble birth, that tbe girl he mar
ries will he happy and well taken care
10UU near a lOt Or talU atXlUl k ..nAIr ...mAr nrl,,lu.l Un,l rml,
money at Newport." she went on, "too ,jHbed at Lskeview. Oreinn, for at
much. Among some of the people least thirty days prior to the date last
experienced you may lose your henil
a little bit. But do remcinNr Hint
losing your head and lielng flattered
and amused Isn't falling Iu lore. A
man must be able to ninke you lov
Mm for himself, and that self must
lie worth loving, for nothing else I
any good Iu the end. And now I'll tell
you my story-Just In a few words
because It will give yon something to
"I'm thirty-two now. When I was
nineteen, a year older than you, I cared
for n man and he for inc. We cared
for each other terribly. But he was
poor, and, not only that, he came from
people whom mine looked down upon.
We loved each other ho much, though,
that I would have married him In
spite of all, but my relations thought
It would ruin my life, aud they nd
vixed uud persuaded and Implored and
Insisted, until I was weak enough to
give the imiu up. They took me to
Europe, and because I bad some money
an Italian prince we met In Koine
wanted to marry me. They almost ar
gurd me into consenting, mid though
they didn't quite the news went home
to Kentucky that I was engaged. The
nisn I really loved- loved dearly all
the time, though I was trying to for
get bltn-U'lieved It. Why shouldn't
he. since I'd glen him up for the rea
sons I hud? He was Catholic, and he
vent luto a monastery ye have Iu
Kentucky nud U-came a monk. No one
ner wrote to me about It. All my
friends thought the less I heard of blni
the better. And two jears later, when
i weut back home not cugag.'d. and
tnluklng In my heart (hat there was
and tilwavs would be only oue man for
tue in the world It was to learn that
Rial mail had taken the Una I vows
Which would separate bliu from earth
ly line forever.
"till. Petty, xou don't know what I
fcuti'erci. I'd been saving to myself
ilia', when I saw him again -as I
meant t - - f v. o .:d know by bis eyes
di the first ;: .nice whether he still
c.uCl us mill Ii as ever, nud If he did
i would ii.- k him to marry me. But I
heer saw bl:i i:;i!u. except with the
eyerf of my be.iri. nud I always set"
Lnii so. . I n :i hour passes that I
don t sec blni mi "
'You p.xj;- Liiiitigl" I exclaimed.
Aii'i there was a note In her voice that
made my c.w-,.l. rtlug. "How little I
guessed. And jmi seem so cheerful
i kei even merry "
I "One Isn't In the world to be a wet
blanket." s.ild S.illy. "Besides, one
Un't aitlvel.. miserable every minute
for years liei-uuL-.e one has thrown away
one's chance of real happiness. One
gets along contentedly enough except
In (he bad hour, when insteud of be
ing a mild gray the wor'd is ink
Lluck. But I haven't told you this
I., get sympathy, dear. It hasn't
been quite easy telling, for I don't
talk much about tbe deep dowa
C ntln;J on Paice Thrr
llff lor I'ultllcallon.
OxpHrtment of thn luterinr, U. S.
Land Olllcn. Lakeview, Oregou, Jan
uary 7. 11J09.
Notice is hereby given Hint the
State of Oregon has filed its applica
tion to select under th provisions of
the net of August 14. 1848, and the
acts supplemental and Hmen bitor
theieto. the SW quarter. Sec II, T .'Ul
S.. K. 21 K-, W. M.. per list No. intra
Any and all persons claiming adver
sely the lauds described, or desiring
to object becauso of the mineral
character of the land, or for any other
reason, to the disposal to applicant,
should die their affidavits of protest
in this office, on or before the Oth
day of Msrch. 19;K)
J. N. Watson, (legists.
Tne foregoing notice will be pub
lished in the Lake County Examiner,
j M'ln" i Hi liii n i 'VW nm""
Iv have nriimiiil to oll'or in connection
with this papa", the new monthly
farm in;uazinc just started at Lincoln, Nell.,
I Prof. II. Y. Campbell nntl jlevotcil to the
stiltjeet of how to farm in the lry country
ami how to jjet Ust results from soil tillage
under normal conditions. This pupet is
"Campbell's Scientific Fanner" and we offer
it clubbed with the Kxamincr both for $2.00
per year cash. Prof. Catnpl ell's new paper is
it monthly, chock full of jjood things, the only
paper of its kind in the world, and it embodies
the icstilts of the editor's many years of pains
taking investigation of the soil tillage propo--sitiou.
A Shot with Every Tick of Watch
C ."V '. ' "'"I O""-"- - w r . w - . ,-. .til
SIX SHOTS IN FOUR SECONDS
l;rcc Book tells of this Gun
I'lilri I luiiimorlcMH Keiienter I- the in..l rnldd ihihiii uon made; It
EE bin everv kiii n Improvement - em-.v take-iluw n f.-mtiiv, beiivy
E breech block, cuvered iiiocIiiiiiImii niol tup rib If desired.
Cut nli U show oir ( ber sin it guns, doubles, slnu le, etc,
PRICES. $5 TO $27
tuy.V postal lirliiL'M our book I It Kl'.. Address,
. THE UNION FIRE ARMS CO.,
451 Aunuriidale, TOLEDO, OHIO.
ALBERT G. DUHME
FIRST NATIONAL BANK BUILDING
you'll be with, money's of more Impor
tance than anything else. Two or three
rich young men are certain to ask
you to marry 1 hem very nice fellows
i hey may be. and they will show you
leaps o." ' Ion all thoe that
msin . vvill let come near
. r y " und In-
mentioned in the above notice
J'ilM") J. N. Watsou. KegiHter.
o . s n? o n. x .a. .
BantiM Ibt Hind Yoa Haw Vw Bang
1 couldn't hear a word; only a horrid
doesn't like my reading modern novels
much, and we haven't many In the li
brary, for Vic reads French ones and
hides tbem. But there are other books
besides novels that tell about love
some heavenly ones."
"I should think there were," said Bal
ly. "But 1 didn't you whatjrou
I I I I I I If BTW-W-aSHSBBSMStMBSP-fM
in l --ni II. Hun
You can quickly heat and keep
cozy the draughty hall or cold room
no mailer what the weather conditions
are and il you only knew how much
real comfort you can have irom a
Z!ap4 with Sawkclese Device)
you wouldn't be without one another hour. Turn the wick as high
or as low as you please there's no danger no smoke no smell
-just direct intenae it est that's because ol the smokeless device.
Beautifully finished in nickel and japan orna
mental anywhere. 1 he brass lont holds 1 quarts, giv
ing heat (or 9 hours. It is light in weight easily
tarried irom room to room. Every heater warranted.
steady lightideal to read or
study by. Made of brass nickel plated, latest im
proved central drill burner. Every lamp warranted.
II your dealer docs not carry Peritenon Oil Heater
and Rayo Lamp write our nearest agency.
BTiNOARD Oil, COMP
A. E. FOLLETT.
New Pine Creek, - - Oregon
Better Not Get
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