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Pullman herald. (Pullman, W.T. [Wash.]) 1888-1989, November 14, 1919, Image 12

Image and text provided by Washington State Library; Olympia, WA

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn88085488/1919-11-14/ed-1/seq-12/

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DIAMOND MEDAL
FOR GREATEST.- HERO
Will Decorate Soldier Whose Record
Proves Him '.lost Untitled to
the lienor
Pullman is going lo make a but
for the diamond distinguished serv
ice medal offers by the state of
Washington to the man whose serv
ice record shows ".lii.i to bo most en
titled to the honor. George 11. Gan
non, commander of Mnynard-Priee
post of the American Legion, lias re
he,i a. communication from st'ite
officials asking that all service men
of th. community who distinguished
themselves in action communicate
nil the facts to State Adjutant Her
vey .1. Moss, at Olympia, so that they
may b< considered when the sole.
tlon is made The officials do not
ftr.vo access to the war department
records and the information fur
nished by the individual will be the!
means of selecting the moat worthy
soldier. The local pout Of the Amer
ican Legion will endeavor to inter-1
est all Pullm .n men who are en
titled to consideration and see thai;
no soldier wht covered himself with
glory through individual heroism is
overlook id.
The people are asked to co-oper
ate in this matter and bring to the
attention of the legion post an}
case of individual heroism thai
comes to their attention There are
& number of men in this community
who are entitled to consideration and!
it is hoped that all of these cases I
J will be brought to the attention of
the proper persons.
WINTER SPORTS IS
PLAN OP CHAMBER
Would Flood Trad Of Land Between
Two Railroads and Provide Skat
ing Facilities Other Sports
Considered
The Pullman chamber of com-;
merce has launched a winter sports
boom and cold weather entertain
ment for the old and young of the,
community will be made possible!
through the efforts of a committee 1
of four named to investigate the
possibilities offered and to outline
plans for converting these possibil
ities into realities The commutes
is headed by Professor O. L. Waller
of the State College, who v* i;' be as-;
sisted by .1. p. Bohler, athletic di
rector at the college, and J. X. Km
erson and Dr. J. L, Oilleland. One
or the various means of affording
•winter fun for the populace already
proposed is the damming of the
South Palouse near the Grand street
bridge, by this means flooding the I
low-lying tract of land between the
Northern Pacific and O-W. K. & X.
roalroad tracks and affording excel
lent skating facilities. Skiing la an
other "inter sport that will be con- 1
sidered by the committee, which will
make '(s first report to the imber
0! commerce at the meeting next 1
Tuesday.
HIGH SCHOOL GLEE
< 1,1 Its IN CONCEUT
The boys' and girls' glee clubs of
the high school will give a mu'sicale
tit the high school auditorium on
the evening of Friday, November 21.
Short talks by Superintendent
Charles Henry and F. c. Butterfield
uf the State College will be features
of the program, Mrs. Grace B.
Hulscher will direct the program,
-with Bernii c Metis at the piano, The
entire program will i... as follows:
J. "Soldiers' Chorus" from Faust
' Gounod i --.Mixed Glee Club.
i. "A Health to Our Friends"" (.Ad
amis)— Boys' Glee Club.
z. "Gleam, Gleam, O Silver Stream
(I. deFaye)—Girls' Glee Club.'
4 Solo (Selected)—. Mr. A. A. Kitstis.
5. Address. 'Musical Kxperienoea in
France with the A. E. F."—Mr.
F. c. Butterfield, Assistant
Professor of Music, State Col
lege of Washington.
|J. "The Little Brown Church '
(Pitts-Adams) —- Boys' Glee
ah.
7. Address, '-.Managing An Enter
tainment Course for the Men of
tho A. K. F."—Mr. Charles
lb., Superintendent of Pub
lic Schools.
s. "Good Niglu" (Perkins)—Mixed
Glee Club.
MM PIPE <n;«,
AT LIBERTY' riiEATRI
A fine Wurlltzer pljse organ has
arrived from San Francisco, Calif.,
and is beiVg, installed in the Liberty
iheatre under the direction of Mr.
Morrison, chief mechanic "of the
oi-fcan company.
. The organ has an automatic play
er attachment but the management
*f the theatre will secure some good
WKanist In preference to using the
attachment. in soon aa the organ
»» installed the patron-, of the tbe
• -"••i are proMunest tint elasa music
without any extra charee
' PULLMAN HIGH O
MOSCOW HIGH 0
——————
Hard Koug.li! And Exciting Coot hail
Game Ite--ult>. in Scoreless Tie
at Moscow LaM, Friday
The Pullman high school Football
team went to Moscow, Ida., last Fri
day and played a scoreless tie at the
fair grounds wit .Mi is.'" high. The
team were evenly metched in
weight mi playing ability and while
both were tilde to make yardage fre
quently either had tin p.:nch to
iin lie ball over the go^l I:uc.
Most of the game ■■ a i plpycu In
the middle of the field where th >
grots.' .1 v.'.ii; muddy and th? looting
poor. I'cth sides punted frequency
aso Ac scow completed several for
ward passes for short gains. In the
second quarter Pullman tried a drop
kick but the ball fell short, and was
caught by a Moscow player, who ran
it back 30 yards before he was
tackled. Toward the end of the
game Pullman had worked the ball
dangerous]) near Moscow's line and
had made nine yards In three downs.
The head linesman called four
downs stead of three and spoiled
Pullman's last chance to score
Moscow was within striking dis
tance of Pullman's goal two or three
times but lacked the punch to put
the ball over. In the first half Mos
cow gained 55 yards From scrimmage
and Pullman 30, in the second halt
Pullman played a punting game and
carried the ball but 93 yards to 136
yords for their opponents.
in the fourth quarter Crow, Pull
man's captain and center, wrenched
his hack, but pluckily finished the
game. About 50 high school roof
ers accompanied the team but failed
to show their usual pep and enthu
siasm.
COLFAX KNIGHTS
VISIT PULLMAN
A delegation of '27) members of
Colfax Lodge No. i. Knights of Py
thias, visited the local lodge Mon
day evening to discuss plans for the
big class initiation planned for De
cember 10 at Colfax. The supreme
chancellor of the order will be in
vited to visit Whitman county for
the event, which will be made the
biggest, Pythian function in the his
tory of the county, it is planned
to have upwards of 200 candidates
certified for the rank of Page, and
efforts will be made to secure 100
of these from Colfax and a like num
ber from Pullman. At the meet
ing of Evening Star lodge Monday
evening the rank of Esquire was con
ferred upon eight candidates, with
the visiting Knights occupying the
chairs. Following the meeting re
freshments were served.
TKAIX in in 1,1; CHANGES
Under a new 0.-W. K. & X. time
table, to become effective next Sun
day several changes an- made in the
time of departure of trains. The
new schedule will In; as follows:
No. 81 — Motor car leaves Pullman
for Colfax at 9:08 a. m.
Xo. 82 — Motor car leaves Pullman
for Moscow at 11:23 a. m.
No. 83 —Motor car leaves Pullman
for Colfax at 1 :55 p. m.
No. S4—Motor car leaves Pullman
for Moscow at 1:30 p. m.
No. 85 — Mix.-d train leaves Pull
man for Colfax at 5:10 p. m.
No. 86 — Mixed tram leaves Pull
man lor Moscow at 1:55 p. m.
W. O. ll'. INITIATES
A class of 12 candidates was obli
ge ted Wednesday evening by the
Woodmen of the World, and several
applications acted upon. The big
membership contest with Colfax is
arousing tho membership and much
Interest ii beins manifested; with
the sit It that applications for mem
bership in the popular insurance
fraternity are numerous, and inter
est in the local camp is manifested
by increasing attendance.
The dance committee was instruct
ed to give another dance for the
members and those having signed i
applications next Wednesday even
ing, November 10. With the ex*
cellent music, large hall and the
W. O. W. spirit, a good time is in
sured to all members of this order. ;
Ills,ii SCHOOL VS.
COLLEGE PREPS
The hlgh'fschool football team will
piny the last same on its regular;
schedule tomorrow, Saturday,
against the State College preps. The
i;isme will ba called at 10:00 ..'clock
a. m. on Holers field and the price
of admission will be 25 cent
There is a tradition; 1 rivalry be-
Uveeh the contestants! and for a
number of years the high school has
defeated the. Pi-cots in the annual
contest, but thi3 year Coach 7-iuk's
football pupils ere <jiiite confident
of being able to break the record of
defeats. A ck.se contest is ■•red
| BRIEF LOCAL NEWS j
Dean E. C. Johnson and Dean H.
I! Nelson left last Saturday for Chi
cago, ill., to ll tend the annual inect
lug of the American Association of
Agricultural Colleges, Experiment
Stations, and Extension Depart-
V
ments.
Airs, O M. Morris left yesterdaj
for points in Oklahoma and Kansas
where she will visit.
11. F. Oman of the Pullman Tire
Shop enjoys the distinction of being
the lust depositor of the Pullman
State bank in its magnificent new
quarters on Main and Alder streets,
Mr. Oman was tit the head of the
wail column when the bank
opened its doors Monday morning
and was the first citizen to pass his
money through the new cashier's
window.
A dance will be given by the Whe
lan Grange at the Grange hall Fri
day. November 21. Harry Wilson's
orchestra will furnish the music
The W. S. C. freshman football
team will meet the U. of 1. freshman
eleven this afternoon on Rogers
field. The first game between these
two teams, played at Moscow. Idaho,
earlier in the season, resulted in a
tie, and a close and exciting contest
is predicted fur this afternoon.
The Ladies' guild of the Episcopal
church gave a very successful Ken
sington tea at the parish hall Wed
nesday* afternoon.
The Historical club met Tuesday
afternoon at the home of Mrs. Good
year. Roll call was answered by
current events. Mrs. Ilarrold read
a, paper on the history of Russia
from Catherine II to the went lei
century and Airs. Goodyear rendered
piano solos.
Miss Louise Ratcllffe of Cheney
visited her cousin, Mrs. Geo. li. Gan
non, last week-end.
Mrs. A. R. Met/, was taken to Col
fax yesterday to undergo an opera
tion for appendicitis, She was ac
companied by Dr. .1. L. Gilleland
and the operation was performed at
the Colfax hospital by Dr. F. A.
Bryant.
F. E. Sanger, Dr. A. E. Archer, Dr.
F. L. Ball and Stephen Keif went to
Colfax Tuesday evening to receive
the Knights Templar degree In Ma
sonry,
.Mrs. J. W. Stevens arrived Sunday
from Dayton and will visit several
weeks with her daughters, Airs. Karl
Allen and Airs. Myrtle Mount.
Robert Neill and Ferris Carr re
turned Sunday evening from a 10
--day deer hunt near lone. The two
Pullman men were joined by three
other nimrods at lone and the party
bagged four deer.
.Mrs. E. E. Lmbreull, who lias been
visiting her daughter, Airs. a. W.
Laithe, left Wednesday for Seattle
and Victoria, B. ('., where she will
visit several weeks before proceed
ing to Honolulu, where she will
make her future home. Mrs. Laithe
accompanied her to Spokane.
Pullman, outside the college, will
be asked to subscribe approximate
ly $1,100 in the .joint Y. M. and Y.
W. ('. A. drive to be conducted in
ibe near future.
Frank E. Sanger is the owner of
a new Oakland coupe, purchased this
week from the T. C. Martin garage.
Professor H. Kimbrough made a
business trip to Lewiston Tuesday,
returning Wednesday.
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Blair drove
to Spokane Sunday, returning the
next day. '
The Kimball-Burt garage this
week received several Buick and I
Dodge automobiles, relieving the
shortage of sales machines which has
been felt tor several months. The'
machines were driven down from
Spokane.
Harry "Hack" Applequlst, former;
star State College football man, ar
rived the first of the week from the |
V. W, Clarksbn farm at Rosebud,
Alberta, Canada, coming down for
the big W. S. ('.-Washington IT. foot
ball game Saturday. Applequist re
! oris that the thermometer was 24
degrees below zero bet, lie left
Canada.
Air. and Mrs. George T. McMahon!
went to Genesee this week, Mr. Mc-
Mahon'S brother's wife having been
buried there Wednesday,
Air. and Mrs. Tony Clunk, accom
panied by H. L. Raker, went to Spo
kane Wednesday and drove down a
new baby grand Chevrolet, purchased
through the Baker Motor company.
The Baker Motor company reports
the sale of the following automobiles
this week: 1920 model, seven pas
senger Chandler touring car to Enos
Naffzigger, 1920 baby grand Chev
rolet to Tony Clunk, 1917 Ford tour
ing car to Scott Getchell, 1919 Ford
touring to T. O. Morrison. 191S
Dodge to O. It. Neil.
The White drug . tote has arranged
an Interesting window display for the
Washington State-U. of W. football
game Saturday afternoon.
THE PULLMAN HERALD
E. E. Mull of Pana, 111., has been
spending a few days with his
nephew, Rev. John G. Law. Mr.
Mull has been for many years In
business in that state but has de
cided to emigrate to a better climate
such as lie hopes to find in Wash
ington.
Air. and Mrs. J. II T. Smith left
yesterday for Carlsbad, New Mexico,
here they will visit their son, Pro
fessor a. v.. Smith, a graduate of the
Slate College,
Professor George Olson, state
chemist, left this week for Washing
ton, D. c, on official business.
A number of local Masons will go
t. Spokane today to take work in
the Shriners.
Mr. and Mrs. C, T. Krous have
gone to Knoxvllle, Term., on an ex
tended visit.
Mrs. 11. S. McCurley is here from
Milton, Ore., visiting her parents,
Mr. and Mrs. G. A. Plaskett.
Ormand McMahon of Spokane has
been spending a few days with his
hi other, George T. McMahon,
Prof. E. K. Stout arrived last week
from Bloomington, Ind., to visit his
Bister, Mrs. (Hiis Pinkley, lie left
for bis home yesterday afternoon.
A. C, Reid of La Center, Clark
county, arrived last week to visit his
brother, .1. .M. Ite-.1.
Airs. F. S. McClure, who litis been
visiting her sister, Mis. Ollis Pink
ley, left yesterday for her home.at!
('ape Horn.
Miss Amies Houston Craig, form
er dean of the college of home eco
nomics di Washington State, was a
visitor in I'ullman last week. Miss 1
Craig is now finance director for the
Young Women's Christian Associa
tion in the Northwest. She is a
member of Omicron Nu, honorary
home economics sorority. While in
Pullman Miss Craig was a guest ati
the /.eta Phi bouse,
■I. L. Smith, who formerly resided
in Pullman and was employed by
the C. R. Sanders Co., has .just pur
chased an almost half interest in the
Emporium Dry Goods Co. at Spo
kane. Air. Smith will become secre
tary-treasurer of the firm. The deal
involved $20,000.
Pullman and vicinity responded
nobly to the Red Cross membership
drive, over 1400 having enrolled aa
members for 1920 from this com
munity. As soon as reports are re
ceived from the auxiliaries of the
Pullman branch, a full report will be
made. If the other communities do
as well as Pullman the membership
will lie increased over that of 1919.
NOTICE TO REBEKAHS
The matron of the 1. 0. O. F.
home has asked the members of the
order for a donation of canned
fruits. Each Rebekah is requested
to donate at lens! one quart. All
who can make donations are asked
to bring them within the next lev,
days.. They lan he left at the city:
hall, Dr. Hall's or at the 0.-W. R. &
N. depot,
-Mrs. w. ii. Robertson, chairman
of the committee, will give any
other information required.
UNITED PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH '
Dr. W. A. Spalding, minister) i
The New World Movement of the |
church is getting well under way.
There will be present next Sabbath!)
Dr. M, E. Dunn and the Rev. Earl 1
S Dußois, win, will speak on the >
movement at ail services, bible!)
school at 9:30 a. in., at the morn
ing public worship hour 11:00 a. ml, i
;" the Y. ''■ s. C. E. 6: 15 p. m., and i
at the evening service at 7:30 p ; „i. i
The public is invited to all these!
pieetings, and the members of the'
church are all urged to be press, I
You want to know what the general I
church ii doing md something of
the large plan it has for the ex- '
tension of the work. ,
i
A RECORD PIJICE <
' """* \ i
At the Western Royal Live Stock (
show recently held at Spokane, v
shorthorn steer bred by Day & Roth .
rock, and awarded the first prize
was bought by the Snokane hotel
for $680, or t the rate of 50 cents I
per pound. ,
• j
ro.MMIMTV TIIAXIiSC.iviXO li
■ A meeting of the minlaters thisfj
week decided (o arrange for a com- \<
n.unity Thanksgiving service to be (
held at the Federated churches No- I
vember 27-.. A fu „ proßrani -^ -
meeting will be Riven next week. ; !
DINNER is ,it HOifBCOMKRi !
The ladies of the Methodist church t
will serve for homeconiers next Sat
urday. For BOOT 'here will be a'
cafeteria dinner and in the evening d
a ...-cent chicken supper. ! 0
o
FARMERS ASKED TO
ASSIST CENSUS OFFICIALS
What is a farm?
Seems a foolish question to ask,
doesn't it? Almost anyone can tell
offhand just what a farm is and
know- one when he sees it.
But do you happen to know, the
Interpretation Uncle Sam. places on
the word "farm" for census pur
poses? No? Then read how his
bureau of the ' census defines the
word:
"A [arm for census pui poses is all
the land which it directly farmed by
one person conducting agriculaurat
operations, either by bis own labor
or with the assistance of members ot
his house in id or hired employee.'
in further explanation of this def
inition the census bureau points out
that the term "agricultural opera
tion" is used as a general term re
ferring to the work of growing crops,
producing other agricultural prod
ucts and raising domestic animals,
poultry if bees.
From this definition it will be seen
that a lain, may consist of a single
trad of land or of a number of sep
arate ant. distinct tracts. And these
several tracts may be held under dif
ferent tenures as, for instance, when
one tract is owned by the farmer
and another is rented by him. Thus
if a man who owns 100 acres, rents
.:. additional ten acres ftoin some
<>>.. else r.r.d operates both the 100
aci es and he 10 acres, then his
' "farm" Includes both tracts of, land
comprising i 1(i acres.
By the same token when a land
i tier his one or more tenants, rent
er.;, croppers or managers, each dif
ferent trie; of land operated by any
ruch tenant renter, cropper or man
ager is '-onsldered a separate and
distinct fai in by Ihe census bureau.
Or, to give an example, if a man
owning 120 acres of land rents to
acres to d tenant end farms the re
maining M 1 acres himself, his farm
is the 80 acres »vn'c i he operates,
1., the l:'(i acres wlieh he i.v is.
while the 40-acre trad which lie
rents to a tenant comprises a sep
arate farm to be reported In the
name of the tenant,
Another question to be determined
is how important does an agricul
tural enterprise have to be In order
to secure recognition in the census
as a farm? A small vegetable gar
den or a chicken yard accommodat
ing a few busy hens will not be al
lowed to qualify as a "farm" in the
census no matter with what pardon
able pride and satisfaction the pro
prietor may view his agricultural
enterprise.
But if the garden or chicken yard
expands until it covers not loss than
Mi.-.- acres of ground, or until it re
quires for its care the continuous
services of at least one person, or
yields products annually to the value
of $250 or more, it comes within the
census definition of a farm and will
be recognized as such and counted.
The agricultural schedule contains
many questions regarding farm
values, expenses and live stock as
well as the acreage and quantity of
crops raised in the year i 8 9, Cen
sus bur.'tin officials are urging farm
ers everywhere to prepare for the
census enumerator by looking over
their hooks and records .... thai ac
curate answers may be furnished to
questions.
I" this connection the bureau of
the census emphasizes the fact that
the information furnished to census
inkers is absolutely confidential,
made so by act of congress, and that
under no circumstances can any
such information be used as a basis
for taxation.
"Co-operation between farmer's
and '••'■' census officials next Janu
ary is more necessary ami vital than
ever ''■"'' declares 1 rector of
the Census Sam. L. RogeVs. "The
«orld war and th e part that the
,:"'""-r Played in ir and will continue i
'" «?*?>' i» the rehabilitation of
Europe serve ■" nmke tllo - ;i cul
ture section "'■ (111 , fourteenth decen
"Ul! census the most, important In
the »:i,i'»rs lory. Absolute ...
curacy nd completeness i 0 the cen
sus returns s the goal toward which
every citizen should strive."

TRUSTEES NOMINATED
With nine trustees to be elected
b.v the chamber of commerce at the
list meeting this month, the follow
ing nominations have been already
™*?i B. H. Douglass, C. A. Isaacs,
l'- h. Sanger, p. C . Denaow. li L.
=><*eje, F. s. Xabi er> A. R< Met,.
MllUm Porter, Lee Allen. Snpt.
Charles Henry, ■'■ 8 . Klerngard. Dr.
'.' L- GJHeland, Rev. Law, J. a. Oli
ver. H. B. Thompson, George T. Me
fahon ' A, B. .taker. John Gerding.
'»• P. Staley. The nominations will
'" open until the meeting previous
" the election.
*» BALE-CUy til. for land
run SALL—CIay tile for land
lr »•« "->. HerboUi. Uniontown.
Ktl.der-H % ■;
Friday, November «/^
DROVE CLEM^NCEA^ IELD
Former Pari. Cab Driver Nft
America Tell, of Fr ,_; J* <«
•"lef. Dueling Day,. *"
Running a chicken ranch - si
coma. Wash.. | 3 a man 1 eßr T«
olosvrhlen. ;bo.inZ v " Nl *
was cab driver to <i,.,,. da»!
who has accompanied tl. I m
premier to many a comh " encl
"field of honor." lba ' on »V
"No one In any country" „.
marked the other day, standi'.,,, *
his chickens, "has fnuS I *m <
duels >• M'sleu Cletnenceau T'
came from what he wrote In hi, "
per. But be was 80 strong >'
ways won. No adversary o fw l!'"
a sword against him. 'M hold
"It was against the law. of .»_-_>.
added the old Frenchman ' 22_
two now, in a whiter, -so we „£!
slipped out of the city f or 1 "
fights." * tor^he W
M'sieu. Thlen's cab stand used ■£ _
In front of L'lntras.g^"^
ceau's paper. Almost nlghnYlJ
says, the present premier would J
out of his office ami hail cab is I
"He got the name 'Tiger,--. M Th
explains, "because he was always ?
boss, like the big strip,,, oat J J
boss of all animals,
"Ah, my friend, those were the h,„
py days! Of curse , will not lnj >
my chickens. -„,„,. are good ones s
chickens go. Bui It is „ tame li™
here. I dream often of the old day,
when M .sic,. Clemenceau would hall
me 'long about two o'clock in the
morning and we'd be off." ":'•:'>'
KEPT SHOES AS ORNAMENTS
American Footgear Considered by Un.
fortunate Serbian Woman at Alto
gether Too Beautiful to Wear.
Anything that will keep the feet
from the ground is considered a shoe
In Serbia.
In the remote rural districts of ths
country it is said that many of ths
people live and dip without owning s
pair of shoes, in the bitterest weather
they travel through mud and snow
without adequate foot covering. They
consider themselves fortunate If they
can secure obi gunny sacks or hear/
cloth, which they tie about their fee'
with twine in winter.
The firs! American-made shoes that
were distributed by the American M
Cross created a tremendous] stir
among the people of the distant vil
lages. One old woman who had never
owned a pair before took the shoes
that had been given to her to her horns
and put the on a shelf above the fire
place. She was as pleased as a child
to own them, but nothing could induce
her to wear thetii, She said that she
Intended to save them for fetes, or
perhaps for her burial. They were
"much too beautiful'to he worn," shs
said. . ■
Gem's Romantic History. j
Truly romantic i* the story of the
Rraganza diamond, a stone of 1,860
carats, and "as large as a goose's m"
which, for more than a century, has
been the proudest possession of the
Portuguese crown. This amazing stone,
which Mr. Streeter, the great author
ity on gems, bus valued at £58,000,000,
was picked up by three Brazilian out
laws in the half-dried bed of the
Abalte river, In the province of Minis
< ii-rae.s.
The outlaws took the stone to the
nearest village priest, who obtained
access for them to the governor, into
whose possession it was given. The
diamond, Ihe largest and finest hither
to found, was dispatched to Lisbon,
with the result that the three outlay
received the royal pardon and » rich
reward, while the padre to who*'
friendly ..dices they owed their good
fortune was given high preferment In
the church.
Flower Gardens of Holland.
It was only tiller the fall of CM-.
sTantlnople In 1453 that Holland »
came such a gay hind of flowers all
now Is. Many Dutchmen went to «
East during the years of the gres
crusades, and those of them who low
beautiful things brought seeds.*" 5
them. When these «ere plant*l > ■
the rich soil of Holland such weadf*
flowers appeared ns had never betoF
been see,, in that country. The P«<J
became wildly enthusiastic overs*
new colors and scents and fOlBJ;
brought to them from the -*rJJ t ■
in Holland there sprang up a &1"
love for gardening.
Orchid Hard to Secure. ■
Nearly all the orchids found
Burma can be grown with a 1i,,1e. n ,
and attention In private r
There Is on.- exception, a sW<*\g£
ing species called tazin by tne.
mese. and which is usually ■ braW» |
innrket In Christinas week la J""*;
It only seems to (lower in the
malarious and least freqiienteo
ties, and at a line of the year *n
the tigers' mating season, ana »
they are most dangerous to bW [
Ings. It Is In great demand W
mese and sells for its weight in »
What Mother Wanted. £.y
I heard a knock nt *>*£&<&
other morning and on " n?V ,*
round my neighbor's small bo ■ sjjJ
"Mother wants 'to norma >J
k-nton-lemon " I■» °jV'l
lemon - lemon ' Hl ,
tie wanted my lemon ™"^'£ti*
he always finds some way ' ,-. m
himself I did nor offer ,0 UeV
out • nh BBSS" 1'
Again he started and. *"■ " •>s*
Ive motions Of his hands,«-gg
wants your lemon—O,"_J;*"-' n^f -
your lemon hugger."—*<xc' ' (

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