The Sunday Morning Herald. (Amarillo, Tex.), Vol. 22, No. 12, Ed. 1 Sunday, April 17, 1910 Page: 11 of 12
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THE SUNDAY MORNING IIURALD SUNDAY APKIL 17 1910.
toll B BtfHnj
T . 1 ' -V .
"But money cut do nothing for
B!ne" I replied trying to smile. ' I've
boon ft reckless spendthrift ll mv
days end now I'm going to worK. If
Von were Infirm isA needed me
Jpould not honltato but tho worM
have ita eyev on mo now."
It. "Jack that will of mine did you a
gTl wrong; It put a mark upon you
and that's "scat tmrta me; that's what
I want to tnako amends fort Don't
you seo? Now donl pn1s!i Bin. boy.
Come! Let us be friends!"
k He tom and put out his bands.
J 1 didnl mean tlut! I don't care
about that! It wai notling nor than
deserved. Three months here hive J
chanted ire.' Haven't you beard nie
pay I waa going to work?"
. And I tried to laugh away further
dlacosslon of my future
h "It will bo more cheerful here !n
tne (print" be a aid es though seek-
tot an Inducement for me to remain.
.""When the resort colony down hero
comM to Ufa the Uk la really gny."
b I shook my bead. The lake that
pretty cupful of wader the dip and
tilde of a maroon cjmoe the remem-
hraaee ot a rod tam-o'-ehaiiter merg-
lot afar off la an October sunset'
jny purpose to leave the place
strengthened ai I thought of those
things. My nerves were keyed to a
h re sling pitch and losing control of
mysolf I turned upon htm atonnllr.
I "So Miss Devereux was the other
peraon Who ehared your oonfldnnce!
Do you unde'-fUnd. do you appi -clato
Uxa fat ttjit eba wa TlckertnVa
"I certainly to- not" he replied
oo!dly. "I'm aurprlacd to bear you
eeak ao ot a woman whom you can
caroely kaow M
"Tea I know hert My Ood I have
reaaon to know a or! But even when
X found her out I did sot droara that
the clot waa ai doep oa It 1a. She
knew tiat it waa a acheme to tost me.
and aha played me into Pickering i
hand. I oautht hor down there in
the tunnel aoflug as hla epy looking i
(or the loet notea that aba niight Kln
trace ta his eyei by turning them
oTer to him. Toy now how I always
hated Pkkrtr.r lo wta too anxxtth !
too amot aitu yru r.d everybody elue i
iwera forever pralalng him to Die. lie
wee uways neia up io me aa a toouim; i
and the Orat ttae I aaw hlarlan Dover-
egg she waa with him it was at
Sherry! the night before I came here.
I npvoee aha reached SI Agatha's
poly a tew bows ahead of mo."
I "Tea Batter Theresa was hor guar-
ding. Her talher was a dear friend
end I knew her rnom her early child-
houl. Tou axe oilstaken Jack. Her
knewtac Pickering meana nothlnt
they both Bved In New Tork and
revwd la the same circle."
"Bat ft doesn't explain her efforts
to betp him does IV I blazed. "He
wished to marry her Ulster Theresa
told me that and I failed I failed
enteerably to keep my obligation here
rl ran away to follow hail"
"Ah to be sure! Too were away
Christmas ere when those vnndali
broke la Bates merely mentioned It
tn the last ranort I got from him In
New Tork. That was all right. I aa
earned of course that yon bad gone
off somewhere to get a little Christ-
anas cheer i I don't care anything
about It" ' ' -""
1 "But T had followed lier I went to
' Ctecraaatl te see herr-don't you un-
derstaidT She darod'tn to come It
was a trick a part of the conspiracy
to steal your property."
I The old gentleman emilcd. It was
aa old trick of his to grow calm aa
ether people waxed angry
i "She dared you to come did she!
Tbat (s quite like Marian; but you
fjdn't hate to go did you Jack ?"."
"Ot course net; ot course I didn't
late to go bntl TV
T I ataauMtrod' faltered' and roasnd.
fUemoyy thraif open ber portals with
ft oWB'jPiiXJlf Maxlaa on the
stCrway at the Annets-ongs'f I heard
hex low soft laughter; I felt the mock-
ery of her voice (and eyes; I knew
again the exquisite delight of being
ear her. My heart told me well
rough why I had followed her!
"Jack I'm glad I'm not buiiod up
there in Chat Vermont graveyard with
nobody to exercise the right of ruar-
dlsnshlp over you. I've had my mis-
givings about you; I used to think you
were a born tramp; and you dlsap;
pointed xne la turning your back oa
erchiteotBre. the noblest of all pro-
fessions: hut this cerformance of
yours really beats them all. Don't
you know that a girl like Marian Do-
verent Isnt likely to become tho agent
ot any fiscal? Do you really believe
far a minute that ehe tempted you to .
loiiow ner so you migntirorreit your
rights to my property ?
"Buf why was she trying to find
those notes of his? Wby did she
come .back trots Cincinnati with his
patty? If you could answer me those
things maybe I'd admit that I'm a
fool. Pickering I Imagine ra a prrty
plausible fellow where women are con
'Tor God's sake Jack don't speak
et that girl as' women! T put her in
that will of mine just to pique your
urloslty knowing that if there was a
penalty on your niarrvinc hor you
3fiti ffl n a At s i $ i krfl K
would l.e wholly likely to do It for
thatu the wky human beings are
mart. Hut yoi've mlxe It all up now
and hiHul'.vJ i .r la the grointat way
possible fur a follow who Is really a
gentlmim. Ani I don't want to luee
you; I w.i m you hois with nm! Thane
rich Amcriciiua who go to England to
live don't uriirerlate the beauty of
their own rrmmry.. Thii landscape is
wonhy of tho Unf that man ran do.
And I didn't uinlrti!ia to build a
r.-azy housu out iiere bu no that
aho'ild I hvo soii.o dlsnlty and r ha rec-
tor lhat pFfii;e around the chim-
ney Is an IndulKfnre Jack. I'll admit
it's a llttli bizarre -you see that
chimney isn't so big outside as it Is
in!" ami he laughed and rubbed his
knocs 'an.i n:y brlnRlng ftirelgn
laborers bfre waji rfo'tiy to-make It
istnr u r't thlnri done my way.
Walt till you have seen the May applos
blossom' snd braid the robin slug. In
tiie siimn.er twl!!ght---lolp mo to
flnlf-h th houfip thnp If you want
to leave I'll bid you Godspeed."
The feeling in his tone the display
of sentiment so at variance with my
old notion of him touched me in spite
of myself. There was a characteristic
nobility and dlpnity In hl plan; It
waa worthy of bltn. And I had never
loved him as now when he Qnlalvd
this appeal and turned away to the
window gszlnc out upon the somber
"Mr. Donovan Is redy to go. elr"
announced Butra at the door and we
went Into the library where Larry and
Stoddard were waltlnjr. v
! " ivtv
CHAPTER XXVI. J-'jW
arry had assembled his effects in
the library and to my surprise Btod-da-d
appeared with bis own hand-bag.
"I'm going to see Donovan well on
his way" said the clergyman. 1
"It's a pity our party must break
up." exelalmod my grandfather. "My
obligations to Mr. Donovan are very
groat and to .'you too Stoddard.
Jack's friends arc mlno hereafter and
when we get new doors for Clenarm
House you shall honor me by accept-
ing duplicate ke?."
"Where's Pates?" aRked Larry eid
tho man came in. respectfully Imper-
turbably as a' ways and began gather-
ing up 'he bajrs.
"Stop"A)no momont! Mr. Olenarrh"
eald Lnrry. "Before I go I want to
congratulate you on the splendid
courage of this man -who has served
you and your house with so in neb
faithfulness and tact. Ar.d I want to
tell you something c'jitt that yon prob-
ably would never learn from Mm
"Donovan!" There was a sharp cry
!n Rates' voice and he sprang; forward
with his haals outstretched entreat-
ingly. But Tt.rry did not hoed him.
"The moment I sot eyes on this man
I rorognized him. It's n'ot fair to you
or to hlrti thit you r.hoiiM not know
him for wlfft. ):. In. Let me Introdice
nn old f-innd. Waltor Ooitbton; bs
as a student t Dublin whon. I was
'r.sre a ruor boy with nobody to help
;ilm; but I rsmomber him as one of
tho ber.t Mlow8 in the world."
'Tor Ood's sake no!" pleaded
Btes. He was deeply moved and
turned his face av.ay from us.
"Hut like me" Larry went on "he
mixed In politics. One nigtt in a riot
at Dublin a constable waj Wiled. No
one knew who waa guilty bot a
youngster was suspected the Son ef
one of the richest and best-known
nien in Ireland who happenod to get
mixed In the row. To draw attention
from the boy Crelghton let suspicion.
attach to his own name and to hefy
the boy's case further ran awayv
had not hoards from or ot him mstfl
the nlgbt I came hero and found htm
the defender of this house. B.T God;
that was no servant's trick It was
the act of a royal gentleman."
They clasped Rands and with a
new light In his face with a new'man-
ner as though he rtvaumed as a famil-
iar garment an old disused person-
ality Bates stood transfigured In the
t-viiiht a man and a gentleman. I
think wo were ill drawn to him; I
know that a sob clutched my throat
and tears filled amy eyes as I grasped
his hend.' ' .V '
"But what In the devil did you do it
blurted my grandfather exc!(.ed-
ZiSjlM Iki ':-A
They Clasped Hands.
ly twirling Ota riasres.
Tlates (I still call him Hates he In-
sletsonlt) liiiit?hed. Kor the first time
be thrtmt his ha:-. into his porknls
unil stood at his ea rn one of us.
. "Larry you may remember that I
showed a fondness for the stsge In our
uulvcAlty dsys. When I got to Amer-
ica I had little money and found it
necessary to find employment without
delay. I saw Mr. Olenarm's advertise-
ment for a valet. Just as a lark I an-
swered It to see what an Amrrlran
gontlsman seeking a valet looked like.
I' fell In love with Mr. Olenarm at
"And I wlih you!" deeiared my
grandfather. "I never believed your
story at all yon were too porfect In
"Well. I didn't greatly mind the
valet bunlneas; It hclpnd to hldo my
Identity; and I did like tho humor and
whims of Mr. Olenarm. The house-
kepli.g after we came out here
waau't so pleasant" -he looked at his
bands ruefully "but this Joke of Mr.
Olenarm's making a will and then go-
ing to Egypt to see what would hap-
pen that was too good to miss. And
when the bolr arrived I found new op-
portunities of practising amateur the-
atricals; and Pickering's efforts to en-
list me In his scheme for finding the
monoy and making me rich gave .me
still greater opportunities. Thcne
were tlmos when I was strongly tempt-
ed to blurt the whole thing; I got
tired of being suspcted and of play-
ing ghost In the wall; and if Mr. Olen-
arm hadn't got hore ut ns he did I
should have stopped the flttht and pro-
claimed the truth. I hope" he said
turning to me "you have no hard
feelings sir." And he throw Into the
"sir"-Just a touch of Irony that made
us all roar.
"I'm certainly glad I'm not dead"
declared my grandfather staring at
nates. "Life is more fun than I ever
thought possible. Bless my soul!" he
said "it It Isn't a shame tbat Bates
enn never cook another omelette for
We sent Bates back with my grand-
father front the boat-house and Stod-
dard Larry and I started across the
Ire; the light coating of snow med?
walking comparatively easy. We
strode on shently Stoddard leading.
Their plan was tq take an accommoda-
tion train at the first station beyond
Annandale leave It at a town 40 miles
away and thon hurry east to an oh-
seuro place In the mountains of Mary-
land where a religious order main-
tained a house. There Stoddard prom-
iHod Larry asylum and no questions
asked. ' 1
As my two frlend3 waved farewell
to me from tho rear platform of their
train a mom! of depression seized mef
I had lost much that day and what I
had'galued my restoration to the re-
gard of the kind old man of ray own
blood who bad appealed for myVom-
panlonshl'p In terms hard to deny
seemed trifling as I tiampod back
over the Ice. Perhaps Pickering after
all was the real gainer by the day's
I tramped on back toward the Glen-
nrm shore and leaving the lake halt-
unconsciously struck Into the wood be-
yond the dividing wall. The melted
snow of mid-day was now crisp lco
tbat rattled and broke under my tread.
I csme out Into an open space beyond
St. Agatha's found . the walk ' and
turned toward homo In the gathering
As I ncared the main entrance to
the school the door opened and a worn-
nn came out under the overhanging
lamp. She carried a lantern and
turued with a hand outstretched o
some one who followed her with care-
"Ah Marian" cried my grandfather.
"It's ever the task of youth to light
the way for age!"
And So the Light Led Me.
He had been to see Sister Theresa
and Marian was walking with him to
the cate. I saw her quite plainly In
the light that fell from the lamp over-
head. A long cloak covered her. and
a fur toque capped ber graceful head.
My grandfather and hla guide were
apparently In high spirits and their
laughter smote harshly upon me. It
seemed to shut me out to lift a bar-
rier against me. The world lay there
wilUiln the radius ot that swaying
light and I hung aloof hearing her
voice and Jealous of the very com-
panionship and sympathy between
But the light led me. I remembered
with bitterness tbat I had always fol-
lowed her whether as Olivia trail-
ing In her girlish grace across the
snow" or as the girl in gray whom I
had followed on that night journey at
Christmas eve; and I followed now.
The distrust my shattered faith my
utter loneliness could not weigh
against the Joy of hearing that laugh
of hers breaking mellowly on the
I paused to allow the two figures to
widen the distance between us as they
traversed the path that curved away
toward the chapel. I could still hear
their voices and see the lantern flash
and disappear. I felt an Impulse to
turn back or plunge Into the wood-
land; but I was carried on uncontroll-
ably. The light glimmered and her
olee still floated back to me. It stole
through the keen winter dark Hke a
memory of spring; and so her voice
and the light led me.
Thea I heard aa exclamation of dis-
may followed by laughter In which
say grandfather Joined merrily.
"Oh never mind; we're not afraid!"
I had rounded the curve In the patl
where I sbonld have seen the llgh
hut the darkness was unbroken. Thai
was silence for a moment in whichjl
mow quire near to tneui.
Thep my grandfather's volco broke
"Now I must ga hnrl; wi!h you! A
floe person you are to guide un old
man! A foolish virgin Indted with
no oil in her lamp!"
"Please do not! Ot course I'm go-
ing to see you quite to your own door!
I don't Intend to put ray band to the
lantern and then turn back!"
"Tbla wu!k Isn't what It should be"
said my grandfather "we'll have to
make a better one In the spring."
Then they were silent and I heard
him futilely striking a match wben
suddenly the lantern foil Its wires
rattling as It struck the ground end
the two exclaimed with renewed mer-
rlnxvit upon their misfortune.
"If you will allow me!" I rslled out
fumbling In ray pocket for my own
I have sometimes thought that
there Is really some sort of decent
courtesy to me. An old man caught in
a rough path tbat was none too good
at best! And a girl even though my
enemy! But those were not. I fanoy
the reflections that crossed my mind
at ttie moment.
"Ah It's Jack" exclaimed my grand-
father. "Marian was showing me the
th- way to the gate and our light want
"Miss Devereux" I murmured. I
have I hope an Icy tone for persons
who have Incurred my displeasure
and I employed It then and tbere with
no doubt Its fullest value.
She and my grandfather were grop-
ing In the dark for the lost lantern
and I putting out my hand touched
hor nngloved fingers.
"I be? your pardon" she murmured
Then I found and grasped the Ian-
tern. "One moment" I said "and 111 see
wbat'B the trouble."
I thought my grandfather took It
but the flaruo of my wax match showed
ber fingers clasping the wire frame.
The cloak slipped away showing ber
arm's soft curve the blue and white
of her bodice the purple blur of vio-
lets; and for a second I saw her face
with a smile qulyerlng about ber Hps.
My grandfather was beating the
ground Impatiently with bis stick urg-
ing us to leave the lantern and go on.
"Let it alone" he said.' "I'll go
down through the chapelj theie's a
lantern in there somewhere."
"I'm awfully sorry" she said "but
I recently lost my best lantern!"
To be sure she had! I wss angry
that she should so brazenly recall the
night I found her looking for Picker-
ing's notes In the passage at the Door
She bad lifted tho lantern now and
I was striving to touch the wax taper
to the wick with imminent danger to
my bare fingers.
VThey don't really light well when
the oil's out" she observed with an
exasperating air of wisdom.
I took it from her hand and shook
It close to my ear.
"Yes: of course it's empty" 1 mut-
tered disdslnfully and threw it from
"Oh Mr. Olenarm!" she cried turn-
ing away toward my grandfather.
I heard his stick beating the rough
path several yards away. He was
hastening toward Glenarm House.
"I think Mr. Olenarm has gone
"Oh that Is too had!"' she ex-
"Thank you! He's probably at the
chapel by this time.' If you will per-
mit me "
"Not at all!"
A man in the sixties should not
tax his arteries too severely. I was
quite sure that my grandfather raa
up the chapel steps; I could hear his
stick beating hurriedly on the stones.
"If you wish to go: farther" I be-
gan. I was lndlgraot at my grandfather's
conduct; he had deliberately run- off
leaving roe alone with a young woman
whom I had resolved never to see
"Thank you; I shall go back now. I
was merely walking to the 'gate with
Mr. Glenarm. It Is so fine to have htm
back again so unbelievable!"
It was just such a polite murmur aa
one might employ in speaking to ao
old foe at a friend's Uble.
She listened a moment for his step;
then apparently satisfied turned back
toward St. Agatha's. . I followed un-
certain hesitating marking her defin-
ite onward flight From the folds el
her cloak stole the faint perfume of
violets. The sight of her the sound
of her voice combined to weate and
to destroy! a mood with every step.
I was seeking some colorless thing
to ssy when she spoke over her shoul-
der: "You. are very kind hut I am tot
You to Come
the least afraid Mr. Oienurm ;
nut more is someimnn wirn to
say to you now tbat we h.ve met. I
She slackened her step.
"Vo." ; . ..
"I am going away."
"Yes; of course; you are going
Her tone ympMed that this was some-
thing that bad been ordained from the
beginning of time and did not mat
. "And I wish te say a word about
Mr. Pickering" I added.
She paused Sad faced me abruptly
We were at the edge of the wood
and the school lay quite near. She
caught the cloak closer about her and
gave her head a little toss I remem
bered well as a trick compelled by
the vagaries of woman's headdress.
"I csn't talk to you here Mr. Glen--arm;
I had no Intention of ever see-
ing you again; hut I must say this to
"Those notes ef Pickering I shall
ask Mr. Cleaarm to give them to yon I
as a mark of esteem from me."
She stepped backward as thongh I ;
had struck her 1
"You risked much for than and
for hlm-i" I went on.
"Mr. Glenarm I have no Intention
of discussing that or any other mat-
ter with yoi "
"It is better seM . (
"But your accusations the things
you imply are unjust infamous!"
The quaver in her voloe shook my
resolution to deal harshly with her.
"If I had not myself bees a wit-
ness " I began. '
"Yes; you have the conceit of your
own wisdom I dsre say."
"But that challenge to follow you.
to break my pledge; my running away
only to find that Pickering was close
at my heels; your visit to the tunnel
In search of those ttQtes dont you
know that those thlngsvwere a blow
that hurt? .Yon hsd been the spirit
of this woodland to me. Through all
these months from the hour I wtsek-
ed yo paddle off Into the sunset la
your canB. the thought of you made
the days brighter steadied and cheer
ed me and awakened ambitions that I
had forgotten abandoned long ago.
And this hideous struggle here U
seems so Idle so worse than Useless
now! But t'm glad I followed yen.
I'm glad neither fortune ner duty kept
me hack. And sow I want yes to
know that Pickering shall sot suffer
for anything that has happened. I
shaV not punish him; for your sake
he shall go free." v.
A sigh So deep that it was like e sob
broke from her. She thrust forth her
band entreaflngly. 1 v .
"Why don't yon go to him 'with your
generosity? Ton are so ready to be-
lieve ill of me!. And I shall net de-
fend myself; but I wfjl say these
things to you Mr. Olenarm: 1 had no
idea no thought of seeing him at the
Armstrong's it was a surprise to me
and to them when he telegraphed
he was coming. And when I went in-
to the tunnel there under the wall
that night I had a purpoio ft pur-
pose " ' ' '. '
"Yes?" She paused and bent for-
ward earnestly waiting for ier words
knowing that here lay her great of-
"I was afraid I was afraid that
Mr. Glenarm might net corns in time;
that you might be dispossessed lose
the fight and I came back With Mr.
Pickering because that was the
easiest and quickest way-and I
thought some dreadful thing might
happen here to you"
She turned and ran from Tie with
the speed of the wind tbs elokk flut-
tering out darkly about her. At the
door under the light of the limp I
was close upon her. Her hand Vas on
the vestibule latch
"But bow should I have knon?" I
cried "when vou had taunted ml with
my Imprisonment at Olenarrai you
had dared me to follow yon. Tl yon
can tell me If there Is an tnjwsr to
"I shall never tell you anything
more! You were so eager to thinl ill
of me to accuse me!"
"it was Because i lore yo; it was
my Jealousy of that man-my boytbod
enemy that made me eateh at lay
doubt! You are so beautiful feu
are so much a part ef the peace tie
charm of all this) I had hoped
spring for yOu and the spring
Her flight had shaken the toque
an unwonted angle; her breath ea
quick and hard as she tngped at tl
latch esgerly. The light from ove
head was fall npea no but I coul
net go with heps and belief strsgglln
unsatisfied la my heart I kelxsd he
bands and sought to look into her
"But yon challenged me to follow
you! I want to know why you did
She drw away struggling to free
"Why wss it Marian?" ;
"Because I wanted--"
"I wanted you -to come Squire aien-
My history of the affair at Olenarm
bis overrun the bounds f had ant for
ii ana mesa i sudidii are noi aays
lor mo aesa ana pen. Marian is
turning over the sheets of manuscript
that He at my left elbow and demand-
ing that I quit work for a walk abroad.
My grandfather lt pacing the terrace
outside planning no doubt' those
changes In the grounds that or Ms
constant delight : " ' '
Of some of the persons concerned In
this .winter's' taie let me say word
;? : v - - . .
more. . 'j ne prisoner whom Larry lore
behind we discharged after several1
days with all the tumors of war and
(I may add without breach nt ennfl-
J dence) a comfortable Indemnity. Lar
ry has made a reputation by his book
on Russia a sesrchlng study into the
conditions of the Ciar's empire gad
having squeeted that lemon he Is tow
la Tibet. His father has secured from
the British government a promise ef
immnalty for Larry so long as that
amiable adventurer keeps away from
Ireland. My friend's latest letters to
me eeataln I note no reference to
Bates Is la California eondUetJag a
fruit ranch and when he visited ut
Isst Christmas he bore all the marks
well. Iteddsrd's life has known many
remarkable changes la the three years
that have passed but they must wait
for' another day. and perhaps another
historian." Sufflce It to say that it !
was he who married oa Marian led
ffne - dn the little cbanel by the wall.
and that when he comes now and then
to visit us we renew our impression
of him as a man large of body and of
oul. i Sister Theresa continues at the
. bead of 8L Agatha's and she and the
other Sisters of her brown-clad com-
pany are delightful neighbors. Plek-
ering's .failure and subsequent disap-
pearance were described sufficiently
In the newspapers and his name Is
never mentioned at Glenarm.
As for myself Marian Is tapping
the floor restlessly with her boot tad
I must hasten I may say that I sm
no Idler It was I who carried oa the
work of finishing Glenarm House
and I manage the farms' which my
grandfather has lately acquired In this
neighborhood But better stlH from
my own point ot view I maintain In
Chicago an office aa consulting 'engi-
neer and I have already had several
Important commissions. .
Glenarm House Is now what my
grandfather had wished to make It a
beautiful and. dignified mansion. He
insisted on filling up the tunnel so
that the Doer of Bewilderment ll to
m9r. n piMM n tn wan Bd
the strong box In the paneling ef the
chimney-breast remain though the lat-
ter we pre cow as a hiding place for
certain prired nettles of rare whisky
which John Marshall Glenarm ordains
shall' be taken down only on Christ-
mas Cres to drink the health of
Olivia Gladys Armstrong. That young
womsa I may add la now a belle la
her own city and ef the scares of
youngsters all the way from Pittsburg
to New Orleans who lay siege to her
heart my word Is may the best man
1 Marian the most patient of women
is wslking toward the door eager
for the sunshine the free airs ef
apring the blue vistas lakewlrl sad
at last I am ready to go.
The End. f
Jspaneie Taste In Colors.
The Japanese dross very quietly
even more so than Amelcnns. Tbe
bablos are decked out In very gay col-
ors contrasts of purple yellow red
etc. Tbe children wear mostly big
patterns of "kasnrl." This Ms - the
name for tbe large patterns ' of
squares blocks lines etc. which are
mostly white patterns on blue ground.
Blue Is a favorite color In Japan prob-
ably more so than any other single
color varying from Indigo to very
dark blue. The older they get the
more eoborly they drees and the men
wear no loud colors. Black may be
said to be the national color In cloth
and the clothing mostly used Is very
narrow striped gray and black: The
younger girls affect gay colors and
on holidays that It true of a large por-
tion of the people but ordinarily tbe
"dalmlo Jlma"ls the national costume.
Tbe name ' "dalmlo Jlma" . which
means "dalmlo stripes" Is said to
have been derived from the fact that
anciently it was the distinctive dreis
ot the dalmlos. Next to the stripes
small white dots on a blue ground are
in most common ur.e.
"There'- Many a Slip."
This phrase originated with a poor
slave. It was prophesied of a !
and the prophesy wss fulfilled. When
Ancaeuti was king of Samos In the
Grecian archipelago he planted aa ex-
tensive vineyard and oppressed hie
slaves so heavily in its cultivttloa
that ono of the bolder ones prophesied
that he would never live to taste any
of the wine.
The king laughed and had tbe slsvs
beaten. .' Then at last when the wine
was made he sent for the slave to wit-
ness him drink the first glass la order
to show him that lbs prophesy wo
false. When the servant appeared
the king raising the gb-ss of Minor
ssld: "What do you think of your
prophecy now?" "There Is mofly a
slip 'twlxt cup and Up" wss the an-
swer. The words were scarcely ut
tered when Ancaeus was Informed
a wild boar had broken Into the
Ineyard and was ruining It." Drop-
Ing tbe wine untested tbe king hss-
tened to the scene to drive out the
oar but he was killed In the encoun-
r and tho slave's prophecy was ful
led. Tho 8unday Magazine.
Young Dr. Walker always im-
Prssed me as having nerves of Iron
glng by the way he performed hit
serious operations" remarked
hit friend "but yesterday when I met
hill la consultation he was the meit
exited man I have seen for a Ion
Imust htve been" a most unusual
one of the doctor's own chtl-
had a mild attack ot the
a." ... s
SRr;mFF A TAT tOLLECTOlt'
' LeWl 11.' Myers
. T7 et.'Dufwen
J. Ijartly Arery
CO.VSTAJlLr PHECTXCT NO. 1
1. ;'Pntala ' .
. jas. r. heabiit
IV STICE OP TITS TEACH
J. W. s. Holman
Geo. f. (Fred) Tunnard
' " ' ' w
AKTMAL XD I11DE IXSPECTOH
v Trsnk L. Davld.ion
rOTt DISTRICT ATTOnXET
Htnry S. Bishop
TOR COtXTV TREASURER '
NWNewtj H. Tudor
FOR.? COOCTV - AXD DISTRICl
FOR COMMISSIONER rDEClNCJ
T. W Rsmes
. raid; Durol Lodgf
No. ldfl K. of I Jneets
Thursday nights at Cas-
tle Hill. Grand Opera
Hons building. . .
Vlattlag brothers ara
E. P. REYNOLDS t. C.
HARRY N- 8 RANDALL K. Of R. L 8
Modern Order Praetori-
ans Amartllo Council 407
a. mmJ. m IsrVtf si
JqtiJ Eakle Hill. - ' . ;
A7 vtaitlna . guards wel
R. E. UNDERWOOD 8. A.
'THORNTON' JONES Jr. W. R.
56. TS1 A. Ti . A.
M... Stated common
ifatioii third Friday
nlgftl In each month
it MAsonlcf. Temple
rrmmf Ctvth An A 1n1V
All visiting brethren cordially ta
rited.-' . . - v.
C. E.. FTFFB Sec. .
K A- CHRISTIAN W. It.
"; Amarillo Chapter ' (
19 A ft. A.' M. . .Statefl
Convocation second Frl-'
day night tn etch month.
M .Masonic Temple corner'
v If I tin g Companions urged to at-
tend. . - '
C. M." TYLER See '
;J( E. RODJERICK H. P.'
' ' nnvo: '
dry No. 4S. K. T.
Stated Conclave see
v'';; .ond Monday night la
'itVi? Meh month' Masonic
Visiting Sir1 Knights 'especially ta-
vlted. . .''.
J. -I- "SERVIOE. Rec '
.- C. T. LeMCND E. C.
Ronlta Chapter. No. 1S4 O. E. rf.
Regular meetings second and fourth'
Tuesday nights in etch month at
Masonic Temple.. corner Sixth and
Visitors i llt receive a cordial wei.
come it a
MIIS. J. J. SERVICE Sec '
MRS.-W. A. CHRISTIAN. W. M.
The hoard of trusters of the
Washburn schol district are ready
to. receive pltns rpenlflrafione and
bloV.on a two Mory four-room
school building lo be bnllt of hrlfk.
The board reserve tb right to re-
ject sny and all bids submitted.
0. M. JAMES Chairman of Board
v .' .Washburn Texas
: ! zOU-ate
- . ;w-
TTetv anont'yViir surplus? Open
so account' by investing Jn wlldo
rsdo at present prices. See Gep-
hardt. 118 Bast Third street. !03-te
Full Weight . .
CRYSTAL ICE CO
I Set eI
a-Xs U M j V I .-V-'
Jilil'rr1" t ' J '
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The Sunday Morning Herald. (Amarillo, Tex.), Vol. 22, No. 12, Ed. 1 Sunday, April 17, 1910, newspaper, April 17, 1910; Amarillo, Texas. (texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth288998/m1/11/: accessed October 20, 2017), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, texashistory.unt.edu; .