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The Spokane press. [volume] (Spokane, Wash.) 1902-1939, October 25, 1910, Image 7

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TUESDAY, OCTOBER 25, 1910.
PARA DALTON'S
77/ Tell Papa, ' Said Sonny
What Grandmother Did Then Was a Sufficiency—A Little
Talk on Boy Management by Cynthia Gray.
Father was a commercial traveler and seldom at home. Conse-
Sently his 8-year-old son was to him the most marvelous boy he'd
sr- seen. He couldn't understand how HE, with all his shortcom
ts, ever had the luck to be "father" to a boy like his.
When mother saw fit to chide this prodigy, father was horrified.
Of course, MOTHER knew just how vexatious sonny could be occa
sionally during the days that father was away, but father only knew
him at his best. Mother had a sneaking belief that she wasn't firm
enough with her small boy, but It was easier to drift —and so it
vent on.
To sonny, father was a never-falling sourse of interest. What
wonderful tales of the big world he could tell! And then, too, father
appreciated HIM! So sonny WAS an "angel child" while he was be
ing so delightfully entertained. What child wouldn't be?
Well, sonny soon discovered that father didn't approve when
-*Jther scolded, and he was cunning enough to make the best of It—
■p* he 111 17 hate to be corrected! So he laid for mother and the next
unie she rebuked him he astounded her by whimpering, "I'll tell
papa on you!" Mother immediately surrenedered and smothered the
youngster with caresses, saying to herself, "Maybe I AM too severe
With the child."
This trump card he used more and more often with tellingeffect
On mother, but his day of reckoning came. After grandmother, papa's
mother, had overheard it a time or two she was so disgusted that she
calmly luld the youngster over her knee one day and administered
• thorough and complete spanking.
"There!" she exclaimed. "Tell your papa that his mother gave
you just what you deserved!"
To mother, she said, for her blood was up: "You are really to
blame, daughter, for you should have settled him the very first time
he threatened to tattle. Boys are really naturally chivalrous, and
that trait is a good foundation to work on. Children are so easily
spoiled. If you would just make sonny feel that he Is your protect
or—that he is the man of the house while father is away—it would
be the making of him. Appeal to his. latent sense of responsibility,
talk with him, reason with him, and I'll wager he'll not threaten you
again. On the contrary he'll soon be telling the children what a dan
dy chum mother is and how he is taking care of her. I know, for I've
lived long enough to be sure of where I stand. Try it, you'll find
I'm right.
And wasn't grandmother right? I'm sure of It. The sooner the
facility for doing things and the accompanying sense of responsibility
for the doing are taught children the more firmly will a love of the
duties become a part of their characters.
THE DANGER TRAIL
Copyright 1910, The Bobbs-Merrlll Company.
JAMES OLIVER CURWOOD
(Continued.)
CHAPTER VII.
The Blowing of the Coyote.
In the new excitement that pul
sated with every fiber of his being,
Howland forgot his own danger,
forgot his old caution and the fears
that gave birth to it, forgot every
thing in these moments but Me
leese and his own great happiness.
For he was happy, happier than he
had ever been in his life, happier
than he bad ever expected to be.
He was conscious of no madness
Jn his strange, new joy that swept
through his being like a fire; he
did not stop to weigh with himself
the unreasoning Impulses that,
filled him. He had held Meleeae
in his arms, he had told her of his
love, and though she had accepted
it with gentle unresponsiveness he'
•was thrilled by the memory of that |
last look in her eyes, which had
spoken faith, confidence, and per
haps even more. And his faith in
her had become as limitless as the
blue space above him. He had
known her for but a few hours and
yet in that time it seemed to him
that he had lived longer than in nil
Of the years that had gone before.
She had lied to him, had divulged
only a pari of her Identity—and
yet he knew that there were reas
ons for these things.
Tomorrow night ho would see her
again, and then—
What would she tell him? What
ever it was, it was to be a reward
for his own love He knew that,
by the half-fearing tremblo of her
voice, the sobbing* catch of her
breath, the soft glow in her eyes.
Impelled by that love, would she
confide in him? And then—would
he go back into the south?
H* laughed, softly, joyfully.
Yes, he would go bnck Into the
south—he would go to the other
end of the earth, if she would go
with him. What was tl>e building
of this railroad now to that other
great thing that had come Into his
life? Fur tho first time ho saw
365 Days of Peace
and Comfort
is what you receive when your dental work
is done by
The Best Way
The Modern Way
AH work 10 year guaranteed. We are all'
graduate, licensed and registered. Thus you
get personal attention—the one great safeguard
against poor work.
THE PLACE OF QUALITY
The Modern Dentists
Temple Court Building
Riverside and Washington.
duty In another light. There were
others who could build the road;
success, fortune, ambition —in the
old way he had seen them —were
overshadowed now by this love ot a
girl.
He stopped and lighted his pipe.
The fragrant odor of the tobacco,
the flavor of the warm smoke In
his mouth, helped to readjust him,
to cool his heated brain. The old
fighting instincts leaped Into life
again. Go into the south? He
asked himself the question once
more, and in the gloomy silence
of the forest his low laugh fell
again as he clenched his hands in
anticipation of what was ahead of
him. No —he would build the road!
And in buildiug it he would win
this girl, If it was given for him to
possess her.
His saner thought brought back
his caution. He went more slowly
toward the cabin, keeping in the
deep shadows and stopping now
and then to listen. At the edge of
the clearing he paused for a long
time. There was no sign of life
about the cabin abandoned by
Qregson and Tlioruo. It was prob
able that, the two men who had
passed along the path had returned
to the cnmp by another trail, and
still keeping as much within the
shadows as possible he went to tbe
door and entered.
With his feet propped in front of
the big box stove sat Jackpine. The
Indian rose as Howland entered,
and something In the sullen gloom
of his face caused the young en
gineer to eye htm questionlngly.
"Any one been here, Jackpine?"
The old sledge-driver gave his
head a negative shake and hunched
his shoulders, pointing at the same
time to the table, on which lay a
carefully folded piece of paper.
"Thome," he grunted.
Howland spread out the paper In
the light of the lamp, and read:
"My Dear Howland:
"I forgot to tell you that our
mail sledge starts for Le las to
ALL ABOUT
THE DOINGS
OF TOUR SEX
VERY INCONSIDERATE OF BABY
i TO DIE DURING A BRIDGE PARTY
JOHN DREW AND MAR V BOLAND IN "SMITH."
NEW YORK, Oct. 25.—Her name
was Smith—plain Smith. She
was an English servant woman of
tbe type that serves one mistress,!
Iwth a service utterly whole-heart-j
ed and unselfish, from the time
she is old enough to work at all
until she is too old to work any
more—or gets married.
The trouble with Smith was she
was young and very pretty. But|
she knew her place. So when Tom
Freeman, the master's brother-in
law, came back from a 10-year-stay |
on his South African ranch and
proposed marriage to Smith, the
girl burst into tears and said she
would have to give notice at once.
She quoted cook's opinion, that it
wasn't proper for a girl to stay in
a house after one of the gentlemen
had made love to her. j
Smith thought Freeman was jok-|
ing. Perhaps ho was, partially. He
awnted a wife for his lonely ranch.
Perhaps, when he looked at
Smith's rosy health and strong
body his thoughts unconsciously
ran to cattle he bred. Anyhow he
asked her, and she refused him
cold and signified her intention of;
giving notice. I
But Smith didn't leave. For,
Freemnn said no more of love or
marriage. But he liked to have her
wait on him so he could watch her.
He found her re freaking after the
jaded bride-fiends of women who
gathered each day In the Ixmdon
home of Fremuu's sister, Mrs. Dal
las-Baker.
Bridge was their passion and
their religion. They hated any
thing that interrupted the game.
Frrynan's 10 years as a farmer
madV him despise the triviality of
London society life, and he was a
very damp blanket at the bridge
gatherings.
One day. when the telephone had
rung insistently all afternoon sum
moning home one of the bridge
morrow at noon, and as I'm plan
ning on oging down with It 1 want
you to get over as early as you
can In the morning. Can put you
on to everything in the camp be
tween eight and twelve. Thome."
A whistle of astonishment es
cuped I low land's Hps.
"Where do you sleep, Jackpine?"
he asked suddenly.
"Cabin in edge of woods," re
plied the Indian.
"How about breakfast? Thorne
hasn't put me on to the grub line
yet."
"Thorne say you eat with heem
in tuorniu'. I come early—wake
you. After heem go—tomorrow—
eat here."
"You needn't wake me," said
Howland, throwing off his coat. "I'l
find Thorne —probably before he's
up. Good night."
Jackpine had half opened the
door, and for a moment the en
gineer caught a cllmpße of his
dark, grinning fare looking back
over his shoulder. He hesitated, as
If about to speak, and then with a
mouthful of his Inimitable
chuckles, he went out.
After bolting the door Howland
lighted a small table lamp, entered
the sleeping room and prepared for
bed.
"Got to have a little sleep no
matter if thiugs arc going off like
a Fourth of July celebration," he
grumbled, and rolled between the
sheets.
In spite of ljls old habit of rising
with the bTeflklng of dawn It was
Jackpine who awakened him a few
hours later. The camp was hardly
astir when he followed the Indian
down among the log cabins to
Thome's Quarters. The senior en
gineer was already dressed.
"8011 y to hustle you so, How
land.'' he greeted, "but I've got ot
THE SPOKANE PRESS
NEWS FOR
women because her baby was sick,
and sho had been persuaded to stay
later and later —to finish Just one
more rubber —It fell to Smith's lot
to break the news to the bridge
player that her baby was dead.
And Smith's eyes streamed tears.
It was a tragic interruption to
the rubber. After Ihe speechless
mother had left, as tbe other guests
were talking In whispers, Smith
still stood at the door wiping her
eyes.
"Oh. ma'am, isn't it dreadful?"
she said.
i "Go about your business, Smith,"
snapped Mrs. Dallas-Baker.
The two months Freeman had al
lotted himself for finding a wife
were up. and the bridge women
were taunting him for his failure.
"It's true," he said, "the only
woman I proposed to refused me."
"Who was that?" they asked in
unison.
"Why, Smtih," he said.
A servant! Mrs. Dallas-Baker
rang the ball. Smith appeared,
j "You're discharged," said her
mistress. "Leave this house at
I once."
Freeman found her crying with
the disgrace of being discharged.
Her few pitiful things were packed.
"You're going with me to Africa,"
be said. "lx>ok at me."
She did, and she saw his eyes
did not mock her now, but they
drew her to him. and their Hps met.
"And now," he demanded, shak
ing her by the shoulders, "tell me
what your blessed first name is."
"Why," she whimpered, "it's
Mary."
' 'And that's just what I wanted
It to be!" shouted Tom Freeman.
" Smith" is at the F.mplre the
ater, nnd is one of the successful
plays of the fall. W. Somerset
I Maughan wrote it. Mary Boland
| plays the name role and John Drew
lls Freeman.
go down with tho mail. Just be
tween you and me I don't believe
the camp doctor is much on his
job. I've got a deuced bad shoul
der and a worse arm. and I'm going
down to a good surgeon as fast as
I can."
"Didn't they send Weston up
with you?" asked Howland. He
knew Weston was the best "acci
dent man" in the company's em
play.
"Yes —Weston," replied the sen
ior, eyeing him sharply. "I don't
mean to say he's not a good man,
Howland," he amended quickly.
"Hut he doesn't quite seem to take
hold of this hurt of mine, ity the.
way, I looked over our payroll anO*
there is no Croisset on It."
(TO be continued. 1
Tfcara la an Catarrh la tola aaatloa at üb> :
•Mntnr than all otlMr llmw put toolbar,
and until the lvi !•« jraara waa aappaaad «*
ka lacurabla. For a (raat man; yaara doctor*'
aroooußcod It a local iSlaaaaa aad praaortaai
lacal raraedlaa, and br oonataaUjr falling 1
j aara with local treatment, proaouacad II ta
! curable Kclrura baa proreu catarrh to ba a
aaaaututlonad dlaaaaa. aud tbarafora raquura*
| awiMltuUoaal traataeaat Haifa Catarrh ( ura,
auaufaclarad br K. J. Chenej a Co.. Toleda,
| Oble, la the only eoaatltutloaal oara oa Iha
aaarkaL 11 la takaa laternalle la doaee fraaa
110 drapa to a teaapooßful. II aaU dlrectlr oa
I Baa blaa4 and inaooua anrfaraa of th. erataea.
Thai o«er Oaa Hundrad Dollara for anr --—
M faiia to aara. Dead for clrculara aud lull.
! Addraaa r 1. CHINST A 00., Tolada. Oka*,
•»'« •» Dr»a-«lBta. Tie.
. T ? k J lU "' > ramllr Fllli tar oaoatlpaUaa.
TWO TRAINS
TO PORTLAND
VIA O. R. (EL N.
6 P.M. AND 9 P.M.
FASHIONS,
FADS AND
FANCIES
Cpntfjta ©rep*
letter*
Dear Miss Grey—(l) Is 5 o'clock
a proper hour for an Informal
church wedding? (2) Is It neces
. sary for the bridegroom to make
presents to the best man and
bridesmaid? If so, what? (3) Is
the engagement ring taken from the
bride's finger and placed on her
right hand just before he places the
wedding ring? L. O. T.
A. —(1) Yes. f2) Not necessary,
but it Is customary for the bride
groom to give some token to his
best man, and the bride usually pre
sents her maid with a gift. A scarf
pin or cuff links for the best man,
and a little brooch or bracelet for
the maid. (3) The bride leaves her
engagement ring at home, and It Is
afterward worn on the third finger
of the left hand as a guard to the
wedding ring.
3U grouno
tije Home
BY CYNTHIA GREY.
Upon removing a cake from the
oven, set the pan on a thick cloth
wrung from hot water, and in a few
minutes the cake may be slipped
from the tin without further
trouble.
When food that is cooking starts
to burn, place at once in pan of
cold water; this will remove all
scorched taste.
Wash and pare potatoes that aro
of uniform size. One hour before
the roast is done put them in a
pan with the meat and baste every
10 minutes with the drippings.
It is claimed by experienced
housewives that a hot iron fades
colored materials more than the
washing does. Hence such garments
'should be Ironed on the wrong side.
PLAN NEW HOME FOR
CHAMBER OF COMMERCE
Preliminary steps for the organ
ization of the new Inland Empire
dob, which will be a purely social
chib closely affiliated with the
chamber of commerce, were taken
at a meeting last night. It is
planned to erect a new building of
six or seven stories west of the
federal building on Riverside.
$4.00 Child's set, special $2.75
$2.75 Child's set, special. $1.75
$14.00 Belgian Lynx set $6.75
$18.00 Sydney Kaccoon set $7.75
$15.00 Russian Bear set $8.75
$16.75 Persian Lamb set $9.85
$40.00 China Lynx set $24.75
$40 Brazilian Mink set $24.75
$40 Blue Fox set $24.85
$50.00 Japanese Mink set $29.75
$52.00 Sable Fox set $33.50
$52.50 Alaska Fox set $33.50
$70.00 Japanese Mink set $44.85
$125.00 Genuine Mink set $77.50
ITKIN
WOMEN READERS
GIRL NURSE IN ASYLUM HERSELF ORAZY
CHICAGO, Oct. 25.—Insanity Is
contagious. This is what tho ver
dict of a physician and the coro
ner in the case of Emma Koenlg
berg, 20 years old. She had been
engaged as a nurse at the deten
tion hospital, where insane are
committed until their condition can
be investigated. She left the place
last week, and today ended her life
BIG SUIT OVER
GOAL HOLDINGS
(By United Press Leased Wire)
VICTORIA, B. C, Oct. 25.—
Messrs. Bodwell and Lawson, act
ing for Hon. James Dunsmuir, have
instituted a suit against William
Mackenzie, president of the Cana
dian Northern railway on claims
that will aggregate a million dol
lars. The litigation arises out of
the recent sale of the Dunsmuir
Genuine Gas Coke
The Fuel of Quality
Gas coke represents the pure carbon of
coal after all gas, tar, soot and foreign mat
ter have been removed in the coking
process.
It is Bootless, smokeless and the best solid
fuel for Range, Heater or Furnace use.
It is clean and easily handled. Once tried,
always used.
Spokane Falls Gas light Co.
Phone Main 3485. Open Evenings.
THE FURRIER
by taking gas. She left this letter:
"Please forgive me; but before I
came here I had been at th edeten
tlon hospital with crazy people, and
that is a most awful nightmare.
Death Is a thousand times to be
preferred to Insanity. I don't want
to be a burden to anyone, and I
have no desire to see anyone."
Insanity was the verdict.
coal properties to the Canadian
Northern magnates.
The transaction was completed
June 17, on which date the price
fixed, $11,000,000, was paid and the
properties duly handed over. All
the expenses in connection with the
running of the properties had been
met to June 1, and Dunsmuir is
suing to recover the moneys ex
pended and collected from June 1
to June 17, amounting to 11,000,009.
SHOPLIFTER OET3 30 DAYS
Arturo Cassllo, a young Mexican
shoplifter, was given 30 days in Jail
yesterday for slipping off with
three pairs of trousers pilfered
from the Emporium counters.
GREAT
Fur Sale
Large Shipment of Genuine
Furs Direct From Factory
Buy your furs this week at this great manufac
turers' fur sale. You can save from $10 to $50
on every purchase—nearly one-half. These furs
are the highest quality the market affords—every
one guaranteed. Compare prices with those offered
by the other furriers—lt will pay youl
Where Else Can You
Duplicate These
Fur Coat Values
$60.00 French Coney, 52 inches long $36.75
$85.00 Russian Pony, 52 inches long $56.85
$125.00 Russian Pony, 52 inches long $95.60
$150.00 Russian Pony, collar and cuffs trimmed
with Adelaide chinchilla, 52 inches
long $106.75
$125.00 Hudson Bay Seal, 52 inches long. .$87.75
ornmtßT
to win 01
PAUOHTMB
BUTTE MAT IE ONE
OF US NEXT.TEAI
(By United Pi-Ma Lmm4 Wlm.)
BUTTE, Moat, Oct W.—Psflasls
announcement waa expected today
as to whether Butte win bid tor
representation by a tesrrn la tha
Northwestern league next season.
W. H. Lucas, John J. McCloskey
and L. Thlel of Chicago arrived
here yesterday and held several
conferences with local capitalists
in connection with the proposition,
and it is understood they received
encouragement.
A Victrola
for $75
EABY TERMS.
Everybody who has heard tho
wonderful Victor Victrola. the dik
ing machine without a horn, want*
one. They render a elasa and gnal
ity of music to suit every test* ant
in the best possible manner.
Heretofore Victrolas could be pur
chased only at $126. $200 and W&0.
We now have these wonderful ma
chines at the price of an ordinary
talking machine—f 76. $160 and $150
—terms to suit your convenience.
The Victor Victrola la the Talk
ing Machine de Luxe—beautiful la
tone and no projecting horn to mar
the appearance.
Location during •Taction of new
building.
41*420 Sprague Avanuav
Between Stevens and Waahlnptaty
340 Riverside Aye.
NearWasliingtonSt
»A 1 T

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