Daily capital journal. (Salem, Or.) 1903-1919, May 05, 1914, Page PAGE THREE, Image 3

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, known to music lovers of the state,
. anil also of the Northwest. These in
'elude bagpipe artists from Walla Val
. la and a number of iople from Port
lam! who have specialized in Scottish
singing and dancing.
I Hon. R. A. Booth, of Eugene, will
. be the principal speaker.
I Pendleton will have a special day,
and the last day will be fittingly cul
minated by a Mardt Gras.
I Thetie entertainments are' essentially
I of a Scottish nature, all tbe numbers
on the program being the tones and
; musie especially dear to the heart of ONE-HALT ACRE WILL RAISE
Vegetables Fay Better Than Flowers,
Bays Department of Agri- -culture,
I Mr. and Mrs. Goo. II. Himes, who are
the bonny people of the Highlands.
known throughout the state TheOre-, Membe o( the ,ofa, ,0ll8e of rit.
D: IV,e' OI . Bonin nst ine iouow.dk "u HI Artisans .re assisting Miss Leona
her guest,' Mrs. Clara II. ' Waldo, of
Portland, motored u'-er to Saiem yes
terday and spent the day with one of
Mrs. Waldo's old time friends, Mrs.
Mary Howd, . on East Mate street.
Mrs. Waldo is one or the most loved
women of the state, having been per
sonally interested in whatever was for
its upbuilding. She has traveled ex
tensively and spent much time abroad
Martin of Portland in her candidacy
for Portland's neit rose carnival
item regarding Mr. Himes
ki . u:-,.,. iha hriila'a lather: is nne
of the best-known . in OK. "J M,rUll,, ,,,,.,,, ,. Salem are
IS a pioneer gi i urwauu, ur . ti
here in October. 1853. across the plains ,. . i. ... . . . .'
, .oii v ..j..n.l with in uic irau. mm upt icri uuiie
fm Illinois In 1 SI4 nfl WAS flmiHOVetf : '
.. . -,..-. ; ' i confident that she will be the
",;.rT.LLti Kin ..n. ',',8fu contestant for this mnehcov-! home vegetable gardem Every subur
"u" '"". i . " . eted honor. K.;- . ..,(.,, H i .i.vn;nn
I his time more to development of edi-
Mrs. Sara Brown Savage and daugh- bles than to moukeying around with
City Dweller t One Time In Hit Life
Is Enthusiastic About
Washington, May 5. The " depart
ment of agriculture is booming, the
till January 9, 1891), when he was made
lint has still found lime to be intimate-; aanistant secretarr f the Oregon His
.y luenuneu who uregon . euuc.j.uu-, lor.cai soc.e.y, wine. pw , ler. Dorothy Odell, have returned from flowers in the plat back of his bunga"
al, social club and industrial welfare, holds. He is a emb?Vn InT.a California whore thev spent the win-1 low, according to the department's ro
and haa dnnn work nt ineatimahle val- ran lliatnrical association and has ... . . "i " iuih
j C m r- s It.. p:nn ler passing mosi or ineir time at Ung irts,
ne in each of these lines. ibecn secretary of the Oregon Pioneer ,r. ..... . ,
oL" y01 10688 , . cecnr"elyy in "" ' Jach, where Miss Savage
She has been especially successful in association for the past 28 years. Mrs. ... , ,
atended A half-acre devoted to various kinds
,lion ior me uuiii m t,,t, .l,i - I - ... : .-, .
her work among the grange, of Ore - Himea is also . pioneer of Oregon "9 (o Ua A -
If aL vtL Xll&mSTnim' '. OaW'1. Pasadena! during the year. A bountiful supply
Macleay grange Friday, whenshe will) Haven, Conn., ia the Isthmus, in 18o8. g. . Catalin. Tlnd. Vt i fr;, v,fhl .f v,..,,! hL.
Lowe .and other points of general in-lever, is of more importance even than
You are missing the chance of a lifetime unless you
r attend
He is quitting business and the stock is in the hands of
the auctioneer. Sure the Diamonds are going at auction
also the Sterling Silverware and everything else
i Salem's Leading Jeweler
123 North Commercial . By J. A. Sinclair, Auctioneer
meet many life-long
many Oregon pioneers and their famil- Christmas eve, 1866, in Salem, on the jeresj'
ies, who will come from all parts of j 30th anniversary of Mrs. Himes' par-' .
the famous Waldo Hills, where . the ents' wedding.
located the niagnificont acreages and1 Miss Himes is tha ninth
the nionev value. - The deiartihent has
A motoring trip, which had been just issued a handv little boo): telling
in ,iir.t planned with friends at Faster time, all needful things about the home gar
ni u i m a. ii i ... . , ...i . . . i ... ...
beautiful country home of the Waldo doecent of Bergcant .?''a"!,nil "for ! and Mtcnding into Mexico, was can-1 First of a.,, the booklet advises that
. . "" " '". "1"" 7 ' I celled owinir to the unrirm. nceMnnt tha ln,l hava nffi ilit fnll tn .train
entirely recovered 1637. in tonecticut. iter ancestors'... .. i - - -.
. , .. . .. . . . .. .,..,,n w.i.rn airs, orown siiBinipeu wmie on Burpius water during neavv rains,
from her operation of some months took part in the war of toe solution. ,. fcu f , . . Lonff;hllt ' , nuleh fB tf.t lB; ,oil '
Mrs. Waldo
Mrs. Carey F. Martin ar.d little
daughter, Frances Mattio, leturncd
nr. t ..... c-1 . i i i ii 3 v 1 i.ii . .. . i
Sunday '8h ' "h'V h.er ter, Kathryne, of Albany, who have iround the plot is indispelisible.
Martin was tie gue?i or. nir .been ofMrg Rolna iIllnter st 1 soil should be well plowed up an
r, Airs, i-rances j. omun. heT homfl on 8outh Liberty street, has I vorize.l. ; Itand-sptding iB unnecc
ago in San Francisco, and is thoroughly
enjoying her visit with old friends
amid the- delightfully Intimate sur
roundings in this lovely May-time sea- home Su
son. " I Mrs. Martin
Today Mrs. .Waldo is the guest of mother.
lal ".r,.,:"' .',..,... . returned to her home.
,),"' ,l"r UBR 'Tr;l TiB " " . ' Sunday Mrs. Hunter entertained at
wamo a Old nome. iura. noves ; ena bubbi or uer B.Bior, cuuu'-mico, an ,i;0 v0. v .!,. . , . , , -.--j.---j - , ,
guests are her sisters, Mrs. O. W. Gale,! the Kappa Kappa Oamma Sorority , Sheldon fHend. g ot gcta enthusiastic on the subject
of Minneaiwlis, Minn.; Mrs. W. L. ' house in Eugene, returning home Sun- Mrs- aMMOn 8 jrienos. I of h.cken raising: bo do the country
Cummings, of Snlei.i, and Mrs. A. .J. 'day evening. I Mp, w r.rHnn Slit . ... jjwellers, for that matter. There has
Patton of Macleay Mrs B Kaiser I ' 'ti n -ii . o entertained been many wonderful stories of for-
and Mrs. T. O. Bates, also of Macleay! ' Among the out-of town guests pros-' m-fm.1 A Ku8' 1 tuns of chickens and egg-
Mrs. Waldo will t.robablv return to ent at the May day exercise at Wil- ."Air. ..I" ' "cr ; prouueuon. , jiui ma proswve cnicK
may be used for exterior or interior EASTUS GETS A FREE
surfaces. It can bo mado by sinking
about 10 pounds of nuicklime in a pail
with 2 gallons of water, covering the Nothing goes unclean around the Pa
pail with cloth or burlap and allowing ! lorn fire department. This is a fact
it to slaKe. for one hour. Water is wtmu was made known this morning,
then applied to bring the whitewash to 'with a fair cxamle to substantiate it.
a consistency which may bo applied It seems thaj "Basils," a very black
readily. . jjoung man, who came to this city but
Cotton "Bugs" Imported. . recently from parts unknown, has been
The horticultural board is cut with naking the firo station his hcadnuar-
tt-nttha1 aveav TtiA Iranian
mirfiico a warning against seed found in bnJes I ters in day timo, and, according to the
should not contain, doprossions where,"t p"e pgypimn couon. ruiiii. nojs, ne wss no overiy ciear or
lid pill
Enthused About Chickens,
Nearly every, city dweller sooner or
her Portland home Sunday.
jlamette university, some Btaying over
I the wock-end, were the following form-
Mrs. J.
en raiser must learn; his work and do
things scientifically, -if he, expects to
ginning occasionally leaves these seeds, i neat in his general appearance. Con
They suoiild be burned, as the larvae . soquently, linstus was escorted to the
of tho pink boll worm mny bo con- station bathroom and summarily dump
tnined in the seeds. This post is very cd into a tub full of clean, warm wa
destructive to American cotton. Gin- tor.
ning ami storing docs not Kill the lar- Hutch Cleanser, Horas, Gold Dustf Evidently the niillenium is auite
i, uv vt!,a .mi c uotii auiiuu in niiii-, ihu jiurnu uruaiit'B, a w.mtow away off yeu
.withstand . seven months' storage in 'cleaner and a broom were, then put in1
In addition to plenty of fresh air
and proper diet, those suffering from
or who are predisposed to Tuberculo
sis are recommended to use Eckman's
Alterative to stop night sweats, banish
fever and hasten recovery. This medi
cine, by reason of Its successful use dur
ing the past, warrants the fullest inves
tigation possible by every sufferer.
Eckinan's Alterative Is most effica
cious in bronchial catarrh and severa
throat and lung affections, and in up
building the system. It contains no
narcotics, nor harmful or habit-forming
drugs. Accept uo substitutes. Sold
by leading druggists. Write to tha
Eckinan Laboratory, Philadelphia, Pa.,
for booklet telling of recoveries.
n 'V .. i . . i
n. ,a mnU nteaaont the ' , .tii.W.. TMaar Martin Altai - " "l ' . rouirned , Kot profits:-:- - . ' y
May day exercises in celebration oflAltman), Portland, who is the P rlt 7"fl One of .the first things to be learned
the advent of the month of flowers, 'of Dr. and Mrs. L. .0. Altman; Miss'"1" "7i' f'?' i , . y1 W ! ""t chlcken ra'"K. " the opinion of
was held at the . Kimball college oflMaiirino Sampson, of Portland, the I' .w y J rcd in 8 "treot cari ne doP'tment of agriculture, is the
theologv, Monday afternoon from . 2. guest of her sister, Miss Hnllie Samp-1 w V- . . ' n . ' . , . importance of proper housing for the
o'clock until 5. bv the ladies of the I son. a student at U. W.: Miss Mabel i f1 tr:h . "iprove.l and is . fowls. The department lias just made
East Central circle of the First M. Maeness. of McMi.mvillo: Mr. and I." "rlA "or,y 10 .P'd imbhe in a little booklet, exports' rec
E. church, when they entertained the
.lames or me seven omer circ.es. ii sou;, oi roruuiin. near Salem
was a May uay mimr la ever resiwci, -
and the spirit of the occasion wnk en- ; Invitations are. out for a . "wild"
tered into by these older women withjgoose irty," to be given' Saturday
a spontainety and entausiasm. tnai evening by miss uertrmie i-.aKin, miss
A strict quarantine has always beou
maintained against the pink boll worm.
An agent of the horticultural board is
now visiting; northern ' and southern
mills to investigate the amount of In
fection by tho worm in cotton intro
duced from Egypt.
use. and within a short time
emerged looking pale but hopeful
fairly clistcned when given a finishing
wasn under the shower, and he caper- pvR. J. JtUI (lOlKAlU S UKltNlAL
M. Magness, of McMi.mvilloj Mr. and ;Ci"V. .rtwV 7 spena public in a little booklet, exports' rec-
the' Mrs Wi fred Booth Mis Tcan Samo". : . sunini('r wlth tho Chapmans at their ommendations for a poultry house that
It'ioS of Portland " Jean-b8mP' charming country place "Twin Oaks,",ia suitable to practically every climate,
"i " . - . I near Salem. it it Un n tliAM Ufa turn nnimla.
The Sewing society of the Woman 's
closely rivaled that displayed by the Eva Hogue and Miss Ruth Hodge.
younger set.
Mrs. H. D. Kimball threw open her
lovely home for the afternoon's enter
tainment, but the exercises were held
in the chapel of the college, and were
original and interesting.
lie it known thcro are two popular
ways in which to raise poultry the
"intensive" and the "colony" sys
tems. The first claims to have steps.
Long stationary houses aro used. It
is easier, however,- to koep tho birds
healthy and to reproduce stock under
the second system, the department be-
Kelicf Corps gave a silver tea at the BOARD DECIDES TO GIVE SCHOOL rlt.
Thursday afternoon. Tliore was a large'
attendance and the money realized
The color 'motif in decorating was i will be usej for. the relief Work of the';
in lavender and white, clematis, snow- society. .
balls, combined with quantities of pur-!: Scotch broom and the national colors '
pie wild flowers, being used. were used as decorations and lent a
The program was extemporaneous, most pleasing etiect.
and afforded much amusement. - The j Guests of the afternoon were: Mes
guests were divided into groups accord-1 dames Pal in or, .Tones, Katip, Millard,
nig to tue months in which they were Cummings and Kaiston; Masses cum-
born, and each was asked to furnish
something original for the ptogram.
These revealed ingenuity of the differ
ent sets and caused much amusement.
: Luncheon was served in May baskets.
mings, Fairchikt and Clark.
The following program was given:
Piano duet, Miss Kena Schott and Miss
Ola Clark; tenor solo, Mr. Jacob
Schott; mixed quartet, Messrs. Henry
Misi Lurnh Margaret Himes, of
Portland, became the bride of Edward
have not yet been named.
The following tea. 'hers were elected
on the present salary schedule:
' Theodosia Bennet, physiography ; G.
j R.'Bonnell, manual training; Jessie U.
iCox, history; K. L. Davidson, nhvaica;
Superintendent and Mrs. J. 'A.!Me"itt Davis, commercial; Bertha Ed
Churchill, with Superintendent and . war!19' doe"lVc. B".ncei Margaret A.
Mrs. E. F. Carlton, were guests of the .--"- yi.e iu. nana, nor
Principals' club of Polk county at the 7s' .'';Ptt""nt; Maejlopk:
Gail hotel
the latter
Kosche, German; Am nbel Kunert. com.
Mrs. Hollie Parrish Hinges has been mrcreja1' A L- ."'-'le, chemist; Elva
ked to be the leading soloist at the i1' """tn, Latin; Mrs. Win. Fleming,
Arthut" Albrecht, at tho bride's par-: Caledonian society's annual gathering :
ent's home last Wednesday evening, at Athena, May 22 ond 23. This will .. fc'"tn "Kte, fust grade; Ada G.
Kev. Luther Dyott officiating. do Mrs. Hinge's second appearance atJ?Vton second grale; Jessie Cromwell,
After a visit to friends in the east! these well known entertainments. They : nml grade; Bessie B. Shinn, fourth
thev will be at home to friends at 8701 are always largely tttended by people ' ra. ' .tor?.,.A- M.'Her, fifth grade;
East Everett street. " from all over the state, and the pro-' ls' 4A- White, sixth grade; Mablo
Mrs. Albrecht is the daughter of 1 gram will be presented by people well Robertson, seventh grade; La Moine R.
... i Clark, eighth grade.
two in each basket, decked also in and Jacob Schott, Mrs. Clark, Miss
lavender and white. The partners ; Schott.
were secured by matching cut' quota
tions. The climax, of the afternoon was the
crowning of Mrs. Burdick as May
queen, tho request especially honoring
iier birthday. .
The whole affair was essentially in
formal, and necessarily the more thor
oughly enjoyable.
, during their stay in Dallas, j " ' "um . n'ory; iu. de
part of the week, while ','"': n"ry; . t,tnei Mernam,
ng the clubs last meeting 1"ln-.e.r. mathcmatiCB;
r-uiei i. nig.ion. i.iiHlish: Klizabetii M.
When Police Judge Elgin called the beauty treatment,
mil thta mn.ninn - lim.1... t.. I
ed about like a young colt whou the!
fire bova rubbed him Junn with . '
horse biankot. sst.j
Kastsu has left tha fire station. Us .11.
noes noi stop moro any more, nut
there is a dccidodly different look
about the colored luii and he somewhat
resomblcs Jack Johnson iu fighting
trim since the firemen gavo him the
Jl Skin of Beauty is a Joy forevei
. i allowed free . range, tlu? . houses, whith
1 1 hold about 100 hens'Weh,' being placed
! from 200 to 500 feet, opart, so that
The following principals were chosen stock will not kill tii .grass. ,
Inst night by the bo:vrd: East school,) This system may be adapted to so
li. S. Dotson; Park school, H. F. Dur- j vere winter conditions by drawing the
ham; Lincoln school, Emma Kramer; colony houses together in a convenient
Garfield school, Margaret Cosper; En-!!''8'0 a the beginning, of winter. Tho
glewood school, Marie . Khmer; Grant ( " intensive" system is more suited for
school, E. A. Miller. The principals j a"8 USC1 solely for the production of
for the Highland and Richmond schools ' narket eggs than for . those used to
Dreed stocK. - . , .
Fences mean an outlay of money and
this outlay is more or less continuous,
as they must be maintained after be
ing installed. There should be ns few
fences as possible dividing the lots and
the yards as land cau.lje kept "sweet"
more easily if not fenced, and fresh,
Bweet land is a valuablo asset iu poul
try raising.
On good soil a greensward mny be
kept up by allowing 200 to 250 square
feet of laud per bird. This means 217
or 174 birds to tho acre. Plymouth
Rocks and the other, heavy variety
meat Dims in small - yards require
Ipncos S to H feet -high, while a fench
6 or 7 feet high is necessary for leghorns.
All poultry buildings and fences
should be painted or whitewashed. Tho
latter is the cheapest of all paints and
Uow who gave his namo as Fred Mas-: Jt down your list of odd household
sey, slouched out of tho jail and tak-1 articles and then tell tho public all
ing his place before the court, listened about them through a Journal want ad,
to a complaint which charged him with alu you'll soon sell them to advantage
ine masuomeanor or begging on tho
streots. Massey was arrested last
night by Patrolman Fisher and he told
the judge this morning that he was
Drone ana hungry, and when arrested
was "trying to lift a few dimco for
coffee and snails."
As usual, Judge Elgin sized up his
man and a few questions put to Mastey
dovelopod the fact that ho had been
working in a saw mill ' in Southern
Oregon and drawing 'something like
$23, quit the' job. llo showed tho,
judge a little scratch on his hand and
tried to explain that ho wos "injured"
whilo playing ball after work. He
tried further to explain that ho has
been searching for something ' to do
Binco then, but was unable to make
connections with anything suitable.
"Well, my friend, I guess I'll just,
give yon one day in which to wash I
yourself, and four more to work for
the city," paid the court, and Mnsscy I
re-entered the jail. I
RtmoTft Tan. Ptmptm,
rrct-klM, Moth rucltM,
UNI tvttj DicnilKQ
nn twsuiiy, autl tic- -
IUt (iHtcttf)D. II
hj ttixxl tht Oft
of yMn, net
U to htrmltv t
Utle It tobtiurflt
It properly nml.
Accept oo conntt
fttt of HuikUf
nam. Dr. 1 a.
fUvrt Kid to
lady of tb haul
Un (a pfitleni':
At JM ladle '
will at tbcio,
ivuir juh puuiiiu rAiwi't nu KyniiiHinr i lata prcparwtoni." nr nn 57 tu arawmi mu rancr-
if you r.re crushod for on hour or two "''"' l'uiw-.cd.i JCumi
while trying to register. i fUB,T.H0PUI(S.FlOJ, 37 Glut Jcnn S'mllniTuk'.
The Journal want ad way is the up-to-duto
busincts method, and it never
fails to work. Try it now.
of tha
relieved in
Each Cn
ul" heuri I He (M!0!
Rffpnrr rifrmrn Irrlri In
Just Received ;
New line of
Men's Dogskin Shoes, prices to .$2.50
Men's Mooseskin Shoes $1.75 to $2.00
Ladies' Pumps in velvet $2.25 to $2.50
Old Ladies' Comfort Slippers, plain toes, one strap,
now only $1.40
Baby Shoes, soft soles 18c
Children's Shoes 45c, 95c
Misses' Shoes $1.45, $1.95
Repairing Neatly Done.
Abbie S. Davis, first grade; Ruth
Fugate, second grade; Mary C'hilders,
third grade; Minnie L. Cornelius,
fourth grade; Amy E. Martin, fifth
grade; Edyth A. Hideout, siith oral-
jJ. F. Axley, eighth grade.
weiia uiiiard, first . grade; Julia
Iverson, second grade; Mable Temple,
third grade; Mary Meader, fourth
grade; Ermine Hushnell. RAVAnth
penetrates and heals the inflamed, iKraie. .ar aiccorrr.ick, eighth grade; j-
awnllpn mpmhrann which linea the nose. nez Keame. -
head and throat; clears -the air pass-: Herth (!- Byrd, second grade; Anna
ages; stops nasty discharges and, a 18Cn", third grade; Edith Campbell,
Try "Ely's Cream Balm." feeling of . cleansing, soothing relief. ureia raiuipps, fifth
Get a small bottle anywav, just to comes immediately. 1 5i V V iiui graue;
trv it-Apply a little in the nostrils I ' Don't lay awake tonight struggling Kay Kennedy, eightn grade.
and instantly your clogged nose and! for breath, with head stuffed; nostrils lame II. Chapel, first grade; Alpli3
stopped-up air passages of the head will Closed, hawking and blowing. Catarrh 1naca' fconi KnAe; Buna McCoy,
In One Minute Tour Stuffr Nose and I dissolves by the iitat of the nostrils;
Head Clears, Sneezing and Nose Run
ning Cease, Ihill Headache Goes.
Daddy's Bedtime
They Began to'Spoak
to the Boy.
When the
Wooden Lions
Talked Aloud.
open; you will breathe freely; dullness or a eold, with its Tunning noBe, louli"""' '"" n iranoan, fourth
and headache disappear. By morning! mucous dropping into the throat, mil , J "lanch Powell, fifth grade; E.
the catarrh, cold-in-head or catarrhal raw dryness is distressing, but truly i u- aeveuth grade,
an throat will h ffnne. - i needless. Adella Chapler, first grade; Louise
End such misery nowl Get the small Put your fnitn just once in "fcly's " ,S"e; Carrie Martin,
bottle of Ely's Cream Balm" at any ' Cream Balm" and your cold or catarrh Krue, juiu k. walton, fourth
drug store. This sweet, fragrant balm will surely disappear.
ADD? bad never forgotten a dream he bad bad when be waa a littls
boy. Be asked Jack and Evelyn If tbey would like to bear it, and, of
course, tbey were delighted at tbe prospect of bearing one of duddy's
childhood dreams.
"As a little boy," began daddy, "I greatly admired lions. Whenever I
went to tbe too I would spend almost all my time looking at these animals.
' "One day I bad been to tbo too, and, of course, bnd spent all my time
matnhlnir tlm llnna Whan T on hniw Into In the afternoon 1 was Verr !
"In our house there wa a table which was held up by four wooden Hons
with shields. Tbey sat very straight upon their haunches, and tbeir shields'
tbey held straight out in front of them.
"Perhaps these lions bad beard me talk about the live lions In the too and
What a Waste
If you have bought a new automobile this month
of May without trading in the old one, don't let the
discarded car run up another dollar of expense.
Sell it and sell it quickly.
Many Journal Want Ad readers are considering
keeping a car, but they are hesitating over the
inevitable plunge, figuring on the cost Your; old
car, overhauled, put in order and attractively priced
is sure of a buyer.
Describe it concisely, tell where it may be seen in
a little Journal Want Ad and you'll sell your
machine in a jiffy.
i grade; Alma rohle, fifth grade; D. K.I had meant to talk to me for some time. Tbey saw that I fell asleep in the
uuliit, Dcvcuiu graue.
Ellen Curren, second grade; Daisy
Carter, third grade; Eva Fisher, fifth
and sixth grades; Louise K. Weniger,
upper grades; Buby V. Hazlett, fifth
Christabel Jewett, first grade; Ger
trude Luthy, second grade; Edith
Brown, fourth and fifth grades; Geo.
W. Godward, upper grades; Mrs. F.
R. Brewer, third and fourth grades.
Supervisors and special teachers
Cora Small, manic: Frances Aitkxn
grade sewing; Virginia Mann, grade
drawing; Dr. J. N. Smith, school phy
sician. Janitors High school, J. P. Herbst,
A. -Van Lydegraf; East school, O. C.
Gobley; Park school, C. D. Pnrdy; Lin
coln school, N. P. Rasmussen; Engle
'wood school, F. M. Howe; Highland
school, 8. W. Drake; Richmond school,
J. R. Bull.
The schools to which the teachers
win be assigned will be arranged later.
There seems to be no
ly; all are agreed.
'issue" local-
big cbntr beside them before going op to my own room and going to bod,
"I couldn't have been long going to sleep, for almost Immediately the font
wooden lions begnn to talk to me. Tbey stood Just as straight as ever, but
they talked with a great deal of energy.
"'You think,' one of them began, 'that those lions rjp In tbe too are so
wonderful. Why, they don't compare with os wooden lions 1 Now. we do
something worth while, while tbey only sleep and eat and roar Just to make
people think they are Impressive and Una
" 'You never bear us saying how fine we are. What would your daddy
do if we didn't hold up this tableT And wbat would become of all tbe books
and papers that are always kept on this table7
" Ob, yes, we do get quite disgusted when we bear yoa come borne and
rave about those lions who simply roar and eat, and tbe more we think of
those other lions the more you can realize bow much better we are. It doesn't
cost any one money to feed us, and, as to roaring well, we think that Is very
common. It Is so common, we think, to draw attention to ourselves.
" 'But quietly, I am sure, we are appreciated by your family, even if you
do prefer the real lions. If you brought home four of your real lions, do you
suppose tbey would hold up this table sit the time? No; tbey would probubly
pull everything ofT the table and make a great commotion.'
"Now, of course, tbey were trying to make me feel very bad. I felt so
very sound asleep that I could just listen to them without trying to argue
with tbem, for I would have liked to bare explained to them that wooden
lions were good for holding tables perhaps, but that real lions gave pteajure
to little boys and were ever so much nicer because they were reall"
are made right
Of good material, and
guaranteed to give satisfac
tion. Come to our Hat
Department, which is the
largest in the valley, for
your straw. $U0 to $3. 00.