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The Rice belt journal. (Welsh, Calcasieu Parish, La.) 1900-19??, May 30, 1902, Image 3

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn88064402/1902-05-30/ed-1/seq-3/

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LA FRIDAY, 31YNF, 1 OF-*e fier
net 0ý - - # And de ,n r off in on b
WE~LSH, CAL-CASIEU PA SH coulrd,~
S'o o ' . · 4rbt Col Ma~$2P~~B~
ndemay afence you exceed , ,co
he tired .er,
helpeof life hilý.e
ole Agents for Celebrated :
ea Gasolne Stoves.. ot t
whip
See Our Complete Line of hi .past
jNoITrs e R
"i , onthe S
with
0 ugly
1 " Caaabt Is a Bnuge Loa Jn. Th
- e ' \NE spring we got caught He i
loi a log jam on the Sara- play;
na River," said E. C. undo
Baker. of Plattsburg,. re- man
S'rence g cently, infcribing the operations of man
um . loggers in the Adirontacks. "A log Th
L sawung across the verge of the last obey
( I precipice at .High Falls, and over 40.- the
rfect 000 pieces became 'massed in a solid a tip
n," o formation there is the narrow gorge. by I
Louier " i Wedid not use dynamite in those days. It
Louisiana in paying quantities. It acknowledged fact by t and nothing could be done to break wit!
aying quanitiesand The Southern Nuccess for the the jam except to cut out the log which men
fer at low prices. Rce lands are also and we av some d held the Itey to the situation. tor on
dfr . Rc;p' "A volunteer was called for, and just
th Henry Martin was the only driver who Ti
cle offered to chop the offending log away. tel
L E l Estate o large rope was thrown across the bo.
he . river and held at either end by men. and
Martin lashed himself to the rope, was the
drawn to the centre of the gorge and T
lowered to the verge of the precipice. the
"Martin chopped there Tfo .vo hours, mtu
"hales go o___ _during which all of us t,..in a ter- wat
Charles go to rlble suspense. and t hf.- tle log to
snapped in two. The thousands of his
pieces which were thus released,pushed sch
'O,- by the great accumulation of water, not
went tumbling, thundering and groan- sea
". b:ing like an avalanche. over the pred- dr
rget to bring that Broken Watc anything In ".as the log anapped Martin gave the at
Sthat needs repairing. We cauit the same  by the watchful men on the banks of it
Sleave It I you wish. the river. The logger swung in mid- 1110
air and was pulled ashore amid the the
at 7p. a. exceptlrg Saturday after Malrch Ist. welcome plaudits of his comrades." Th
S One of tile greatest jams of the the
Great North W'oods was that in the rul
aquette River in the Late seventies. m
e logs had been cIared from Long ho
SLake, beyond the outlet of Cold River, su
and were fast approaching the Ra- fri
Squette River falls, where there is a to'
n " drop of 100 feet or more in a short dis
.lance. There are rapids for several
hundred feet above the falls, while
below there is a sudden bend in the tie
Ing F rstream as the water swps away withll
._"t- smoother surface, alwayss tearing a knd
• . Pgrinding away the ledge of sandstone Ilca
one corner of which forms a shelf overa
the stream. tc
In its run to the top of the falln the
ndy and Rubber Belts of all Kinds aizes. water passes through a gorge aboutof
fifty feet high, with sloping walls that hi
have bought Cheap and we will seliu Cheap. mount rapidly to mountaino.s heights.
Here the logs formed a confused mass.
They were interwoven and tangled. th
and the torrent rushed through and 01
verImplement Co Ltd othe until it seemed as though
S0the rocky banks roust surely be shaken T
SImplement Co Ltd, to their foundations. h
The drivers worked for four days h
S, Louisiana. sharing.the dangers alike, and cleared h
the log jam without accident. But the h
batteau loaded with the tents, utensils 0
S and food for the men, which was being to
moved down the river in the rear of tile t'
logs did not fare so well. It was in charge
of some experienced watermen, and t
the passage of the rough water., Y; r
always watched with great interest t
L um ber, by the loggers. It began to run through I
AD- the rapid water at the head of the A
\Yi h e s when the current caught it and
led it against a rock, where it was t
L a.thess Ied. 1
One of the men In the boat was an
of the. experienced swimmer. :lnd he told the 1
other to place his arnls about his neck.
S hin les so that lie could then swim wtith him
S h-ng esrto the shore. But tile water ran too
....c 'swiftly for the swiliimih:. and both
dipath tw were carried rapidly toward the falls.
S ash, D oor t, It became necessal'y for thie swinuner
'near S s is to disengage himself from his comnau
S ion, who was ihugginlg him with a
out terns death grasp. His effort at first was
era! C isterns a n d nsuccessful, and. growing desperate.
ti-eral I " ý as they approached the brink of the
[ falls, he pulled his companion partly
lbeen Of all k in d around in front of hil and struck him
:;" a tremendous blow on tile head. The
arms relaxed their grasp about the
neck of the struggling swimmer and
the unfortunate man was carried down
thCheerfully e strefm, while the swimmer by a
s tim ates hee fully violent effort barely escaped the same
fate. He reached the shore in an ex
-an set p hausted condition, where he was
and see us opposite Coop pulled from the water by the loggers.
S The other logger passed over the falls
and under the jam of logs. His body
S was recovered some time afterward
NE NF Mand buried on thile Ibanks of the Rln
, 1. quette.-New York Coulmmercial Adver
A Figlyting 5.boolmastter.
The experience of aII college graduate.
k is conveniently arrang van-S on c ps named levenworth, who taughllt for a
ially for this section, and it ' ta year in a little wesiern town, is an ex
Furniture house. Our sto'-L SE. ,r
or this se o O st .' ab n ample of the wily in which a teacher
drthen yhousill know where to go tut somelinles wins the admiration of his
S nd then you wl on't lete the sun r  pupils quite unexpectedly.
ORCH AWNINGS- Don tt n .n.. leveworth was not a teacher b.
and styles, marked 'way down low. e 1 nature or plofession, but, as many men
'ichi- have done. lie spent a year teaching to
on o n 'e / . ey enougsch to help himsell
e 2 6 8 set of y0t hearty, clear-mlinded fellow, wilho kenl
S/-e 2,680;jgot togeth g - rather aloof from thie townspecg' 0
enr he l cal palet spoke of himl aaRltoieu
.g "hnd a promising career a id
art of this promisin g c
appenied, been spe' '
'i/-"i:' --d learnled to
DI dre T raiolin Great Br " . .l -. .---.
"27 P-r marra, _. la 0 " of n ie 1902. " b '. -
e.884 1e sEU falle riE. M'Powels, yea: (. P. M S 2 e''"' C " .,
00u..3 n I frolm 4.36 1-g 8 er ony Cooper, yea. -5n * r ", - T .
_ leime. ti,. ,
Sbidding "t_ (,' when the school
,a gfclamor of voices, the young
oma tr hard a sudden lull. Looking
out the window he saw the children
lined up against the fence watching a l f
teamster, who was stupidly trying to * - lt
whip his horse ,i :. the hill that ran * at
past the scht e' wagon was load
ed heavily  garden stuff. and the them.
horse was doing his best to no purpose. Coming Mde in Slippers dashed
Suddenly one of the boys went into While big buckles and colonial aps a ac
the street. and evidently remonstrated are having their day changeable Dame ally
with the driver. For answer he got an Fashion i
ugly slash of the whip, and reeled back the summer slippers, with their mites
holding his hands over his eyes. of cut steel buckles and diminutive ous
This was too much for Levenwortlh. velvet or ribbed silk bow. never b
Hle ran down stairs and out across the wear
playground. Coolly pushing a stone Let tr
under the wheel with his foot he comn- Let the average woman be careful ever w
uander te fetse.agan.snw that in the search of fashion she does gandle
manded th t teamster, a gaunt, sinewy not acquire a ludicrous appeaace at
man. to come off his seat. the baci
The fellow' grew hostile at once, and adaptabak th a ode
tobeyed. Jumping down he approached adaptabili os he ar fto ea
the schoolmaster, ready and eager for anage
a fight, and heated to dangerous anger gracefu tweeds into loose and -smar
by his struggle with the horse. lgraceful garments. He treats the bwl- most o
It was a real, old-fashioned fight. In
with the power of anger and excite- agine that because a thing is loose It at time
meat on ene side and skill, backed by is easy to make, for more depends their c
those almost infallible allies, right and upon the cut than on the actual fitting. that w
Sjustice, on the other. - wan
0 There was enough left of the teams- The girl who knows ow to applique. dplic
ter to drive his horse, while a dozen how to tuck, how to embroider, has the but h
.e boys put their shoulders to the wheels ball at her feet nowadays, and can These
i. and pushed the wagon to the top of make for herself the very daintiest
s the hill. shoulder collars, vests, neckands and s
d The pupil wkose task it was to ring sashes any daughter of Eve could de
a. the bell 'for the end of' recess was a sire. Her sashIends'sle decorates with fort'
., minute late that day% The teacher ribbon embroidery her Louis Quine feet t
r- was late, too. It took lm a little time coat revers with gold thread and Jew- en
ig to put his clothes in order and wash els, and as for her old-world lawn capes had b
f his face and hands. Meanwhile the and collars full of rarest stitchery, signs
"d school assembled, not without some they are the admiration of all behold das
r, noise and excitement, and took their ers, and mae her pin money go twice mine
n- seats. They were subdued and or- as far as it would if she were no c
l- derly why' -evynworth came in and pert in the arts of needlecraft. meb
wAlked t2s desk. . " u- sanda
he Bef- (he had time to be seated, and A New astime For Girl.
it as,:. by a preconcerted signal, the put- Now that the warm days are at and
of ritas began to applaud. Discipline and "Strolling Clubs" will again become ead
L- modesty made the teacher try-to stop popular. Last fall this pastie was grow
he them. It was useless, so he smiled, much enjoyed, particularly by the girls or
Then they cheered. The disorder of of Baltimore and Boston. And this d
he the next minute was quite against the was the plan: A party of girls, n num
he rules, but nobody received a black ber from four to ten, agreed upon some
s. mark on the schoolmaster's deportment place, generally te home of a friend
ng hook, and after that, to Levenworth's as the objective point for their strol,
r. surprise, there was a new. and warm and in the early afternoon walked sev
a- friendship in' the` bearing of the boys eral miles out into the country. A light
a toward him. luncheon, prepared by the stess or
ACritica omt.carried out by the girls, was served In
ra A Critical Moment. and the party walked back again to the Parl
ile Sir Edward Malet's"Shlfting Scenes" city Intime for dnner.-Lades' Home
carries the reader to Egypt at a stirring Journal Wo
ith time in the history of the young tie
d khedive, and shows how courage won olage Hats the Rage. am
e the day for him. When the moment A great variety of foliage is on sale,
ve came for the bombardment of Alex- and it promises to be immensely used vote
andria the yotM' khedive refused to in the trimming of summer hats. The tie
the take shelter on board an English man- leaves of the ash and the silver birch W
out of-wars saying that his lot lay with are among the latest additions, bt rose enab
hat his people. leaves continue to have the lead. They igb
tits He was khedive in nothing but name, are pman
Sthe whole power having passed into greens and resedas. Some of the ferns
led. the hands of the rebels, and his chances' and all the grasses and mosses are nat T
an of escape were hardly greater than ural. They have been subjected to a
gthoqe of a martyr in a Roman arena preserving process inaptly termed year
ken before the wild beasts were uncaged. "sterilization," and will last as long as pb
They did not send wild beasts to tear artificial. Aspmags oliage is treated nati
him, but they did send a captain and in the same way. Feathery bunches
ired his company with orders to dispatch this make pretty aigrettes.-Milliney a
the him. The wit and presence of mind Trade nu
ails of the khedive changed what was in- S
SuitalCiheFoGrwn rh. bt
sing tended to be thi supreme tragedy of Shirt waists are not becoming to the tha
te the, revolution into a comedy: average girl under fourteen. Until M
ge He saw the band of soldiers coming that age is reached the full round waist
and to'd the palace. When they at- of pleated prncess style s vastly more
-; rived, prepared for resistance, and in- becoming.
rt tending to break in the doors, they Thea
Sfound the aide-de-camp of the khedive sally worn and popular suit for girls
the at the foot of the great staircase. He of every age. It is distinctly becoming
and met them civilly and told them that and, appropriate to young figures, and'
as the khedive was expecting them, and may be made of serge, linen, duck 9
that he had given orders that they galatnt
San should at once be conductd to his The older girl has her sailor suit ie
Ith presence. made
ek. Half-sobered by the unexpected re- hlouse and the younger one with a
im ception, the soldiers mounted the grand straight ful skirt ad a blouse identi- she
o staircase and were ushered into the cal le
bth presence of the man they had been sent by her small brother.
falls. to murder. He stood alone, calm and The kilted and pleated skirt Is a g
ner unhurried, in the centre of the great pretty one, especially fo girls from
tul- reception hall. He at once addressed twelve to fourteen years of age. Ver
h a then, telling them that he knew the tical pleats arranged in clusters ex
Was errand on which they had come, but tending the length of the skirt are styl
rate. that before they carried out their in- ish, and another pretty skirt is made
f the structions, he, like every man con- with a pointed yoke effect; tha pleats
Tartly demned to die. had a right to speak. quite reaching the knees in front and
him To this they agreed, and he pro- gradually growing narrower toward
The ceeded to explain the sitpation with a the back. This arrangement gives a
the quiet good sense hat won their at- pretledge of
and tention. He told them that in the long the
dowi run the greater power must conquer; Rals
ay a that as matters stood he had the pledge
same of tile English to maintain him as To
i ex- khedive, but that if he no longer ex- and
was lsted, they would be likely to take Br
gers. the country for themselves; and that milk
falls therefore from a patriotic point of view the
body they had better let him live. hav
ward After discussing the matter at some take
eit- length in this strain, he proceeded to eat
dver- play his last card. He told the officer on
in charge that he would at once raise bak
him ini rank, and confer on him the B
Intae, order of the Medjidie. WVith regard to ind
for t the soldiers who accompanied him, he ies.
an ex- woulat 2onstitute them his personal if l
acher body-guard at that moment, as they afte
Of his might already have perceived that he S
was very much in want of soldiers. m sm
er by l Thus it came about that the little pos
y men hand which bad comie to kill remained to
hing to to bless. sek
imself ve ItoeIt os t Dovu.able
was a| '...ds a showman at the
to ep U1' e von ,-cently doe no ge a hrd stlok' ic
opec' Oil.v~p .liesin ~ ~ addmayerstthapaan.
Ut estd taiwlonu y
W e 0, . Od tof
S°'a *0+,.o , .,,sa~.l~en
- 0,jt0" 'npo , '°ce ~rao 'sea aogwoe orah
• " ~ ' " 0Nt 5"direct .n vo ll o h nraigdfi
I Oapj A.- opl to e' c0* i eulmgmnit
muddy. ea il >
lack of ox 1 of
is the truest he,
of nature daa rt
them. Be the
dashed to beach and
a, "all accoutered a were,
e really 'twas as difmb as
a sius's swim in the wa
I phesied that these rolg
e ous and unladylike
never become popular,
wear would ruin a cost
whereas one could play c 4
1a ever without injury to the dais s
t gandie or "summer silk."
it
il The saw1pn sey.
y Great praise and admiration are
's the advanced young mothers of to
id -smart women in their dress ta
o- most of them, and for that. reason
n- given as much credit as they dese
it at times with regard to the dressilg'
s their children. It is to their goo(J
g. that we are to see children, of d11
wearing a part of the day this sai2
low sandals of soft brown leather,
duplicate in form of the bebc san
e but having air splits across the t
An These are to be worn'wlthout sock
Est stockings. the bare. rosy little
nd slipped into them for health and
fort's sake while at play. They
fth ound in sizes from two-year-old ba
ze feet to the size fitting a child of six
" seven. Other larger sandals are to
ies had by ordering them. and unless
ry, signs fail the rush for barefooted sa
Id- dais will this summer prove a go
mine to the shoe shops. The Germa
e cure may thus, be revived among aolde
- members of the family, by wear
sandals of this sort, in walks befo
nd breakfast through dewy lawns a
me meadows green. But whether th
vas grown-ups profit by stockingless fe
iris or not the blessing awaiting the chl
his dren will be welcomed far and near.
lm- New York Commercial Advertiser.
red,
red' In Italy widows vote for members of
the Parliament.
Women vote in Canada for all elec
- tive offices except Legislature or Par
liament.
sale, In Russia women who are married
ised vote for the local questions and elec
The tive offices.
brch Women have a quality of voice which
rose enables them to speak far more Intel
'hey ligibly t-hrough the telephone than can
istel man.
man.
nat. The Empress of Japan receives $`0i,
to a 000 worth of clothes from Parlls aeac
med year. She only consents to appr irn
gas public clothed in the garments of her
gated native country once in twelve monath.
es ot Men have competed with women sue
nery cessfully along nearJy all the latter's 3
lines of industry ef.ept in professional
nurses. Women ¶rained nurses are
i.. better paid and far more sought after
J the than are men nurses.
Until M . Mary A. Snody is the oldest
waist .is ol girl" in St. Louis. She is sev
more - four years old, and has just been
,uated from a four years' course.
liver- is a girandmother. When she was
girls /ty-eight years old she began a sys- w
ming .matle course of study. m
and There is a stenographe n Cincin- v
ck nati. Ohio. who ownj'a handsome c .
house, horses and carries, all the re- cl
)elt suit of her own industry. After work
ith a ing in the ordinary office for a time,
denti- she openel a school of stenography. a
and after a while placed a qualified our
student in every hotel in the city, pay- my
ia ng them regular salaries. The profits o
om on this enterprise and the school have sits
Vermade her rich.
s ex- ing
e styl- A
made ,ER INGS ten
pleats ops
it and
oward ýam
ige of Lovely silky linens. It
-Mrs. Dots on every material. will
rna. The smartest of parasols. pdrl
Broadly striped stockings. Yuk
akfast Many beautiful volle weaves,
t and Harlf bows that rival flowers. mar
t. Let Exquisite colors in wash goods. wate
at. and Louis XV. rosettes everywhere. bol
calded; F'eathers across the backs of hats.
I u Flower hats in the greatest profusion.
n with Sash ribbons on artistic chapeaux.
ids. Color schemes carried out in millin
bathto ery. a
reasing New and finer eLffects in hemstitch
ep. and Ing. a
5 ever7 Buckles, big and small, for dress
shoes.
'd each Heavily corded satin Liberty ribbons quan
day for belts. qualit
w it Etamine and grenadine for nice sum
g. Evi mer wear.
aluable: Spangled horse hair braids for even.
and one ing hendgear.
ich Van Dyked circular flounces on Paris
annc. muslin gowns. buy
If you Newest passementeries laid on fab- "l
eisurely. rics they best trim. Don
ure you Slightly shirred effects done on cords examp
for light weight goods.
Sleeveless cape jackets to wear with
eales. gowns of summer silk.
utes the Trim, cuff-like arrangement for gen .
for ath. erous, overhanging sleeves.
ing di- Embroidered linings for sll T
men ta l wool coats f
la Ditto Parasols with
math.
t 'ea i .ight aceross the backs t
hats, the end dangUlS

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