Newspaper Page Text
a . Jit
can be u. nt the1 otlUo of the
"Wo. also have a complete and up-to-date
lino of Job Typo and arc pro
pared to do
QQRlfljUGHT, 1899, BY C. W. HOOKE.
Crowded close to the curb of Sixth
iventte In tlio Now York shopping dis
trict Kiit a beggar mail on a rickety
enmt stool. Ho seemed to bo 00 yours
old, but tho poor ago ' rapidly. He
might havo Veen 'nnioli younger. A
m-rennrnririi i FrlT------"'-'-"-1-1
last summer. Mrs. Alston remarked
tlint irriiiist liavo boon woll worth see
Inc. but she thought hor daughter
shouldn't have spoken to tin? stranger.
' "It won't do any harm, mother," re
plied pretty Mistress Anno In a tone
. V . " V , ut i ., .. pi xl pretty Jiistress Anno in a tone
chilly wind, wont 'feliiu up ho .n o- , M , brdlmiry.
nuo. and It IqmM y mm h wh , , ' nowr hiu ,,&in, , .
lmh- abou( Ms earn as i li6 W of h Is ou jlronilwf(y ncar q.racc
uateroi mu aiu) jM,1 i ' , s '
1 Oil 'tint nldo oC thp tliorpusrhfnro the
lirooW and thb"crowd'wcio moving In
he Smut; direction, and they wonicd to
al:i)Vib'ou( i'fijual liowl of the' iuwMi's
bo so Ulud o you. no
ricnse let mo know about
as you call."
In I'XchaiiKo for her card ho povo her
his, oir which she road tho name
"I shall expect to sec you tomorrow
or tho next day at tho-latest, Mr.
Wayne," salil shbSuV'thOy waited for a
car' which was ttj'fnko ljdr liiiino.
lie hrsltntod for a ' Vnonu?nt and
feemed very much onibnrrasseU.
"I, could, write,"- said, ho at last, "If, It
Isn't, 0(111 venlent to have mo call."
"Don't let that disturb you," said
iho. ' "You, wlllenll on a matter of '.busi
ness, and after' we've settled that I
hope you'll sIuk for mo."
lie tried to say souiethlns approprl
rto, but could only tnanaico a "Good
bv!" that was like a bashful! Dchool-
On tho following afternoon Mr.
Wavno called upon Miss Alston, and
she received him nlnno In a manner as
unconventionally friendly as their ear
lier aeuualntnnce had been. Itut no
conUnlltv of welcome could put Mr.
t ilat 2 ( LIKlD TO, m ON TIME.
SO MH. JOBSON. TOLD fjIRS. JOBSON
RE'iARDINQ THE THEATER.
nl.orMi flint fl ttV ll'lVM lllflM" Alllll! Al-
i.. A..U ,V....i 4i... ,.,,,oirtni1 Win tie at his case,
W" " I.lf.,1 ..nrr I- rnt loll
J-lO ll IIIII1U1 Riv,i O"- "
you, sain no.
plight: Presently he began to sln an
jilif tl'me, sentimental ballad In a weak
but not unmusical voice". Tho, eloyatcd
railroad trains rumbled am roared,
and tho electric cars contrlbued tho
rattle of their wheels and tho w.hlninK
whir of their motive machinery, but
the bejrfiar was not to be discouraged
by a discordant accompaniment w an
unsympathetic inldlenoc. IIo sang his
best despite all.
' Itjiere wris a pretty ghl in the crowd
w.llo iipj an 'car attuned to everything
j'nu.'lcal. She recognized soine merit In
iho "beggar's singing, and she paused to
licai1 him. ?Co qijo else pait (ho sllght
6st attention to ids inusl'p, and he re
ceived no alms u'ntll.' iust as the Ring
vtas done, a robust and Inn- ".no
young man dresed In good st;. le ap
proached and put some money into the
"Heaven bless you, sir!" said tho
beggar. "This is tho first penny I've
had this day."
"Penny?" cried the young man. "Did
I give you a penny? I thought It was a
dime!'' And ho Immediately began to
flsh for coins In tho small pocket In his
15ut tho beggar hastened to explain
that it wasn't n penny. What he had
jneant to say was that he hadn't had a
jjcnny befpro that.
"Sing nnpthpr song as well as you
sang thp .isf pne and PI give, you a
(juarter," s'ald thij young 'ma'n.
This colloquy jia'd excited some at
tention, and :L scor
grouped In front p.f tho beggar as lie
prepared to earn uls fee. He sang
"My Old Kentucky Home," and when
he came to tho chorus his benefactor
supplied a tenor that was clear and
pwect as tho note of a lluto.
The duct furnished by this strangely
assorted pair would have found favor
with a much more critical audience,
but If was probably the unusual spec
tacle rfifhpr than the excellence of tho
beggar, lie was just planting his camp,
stool ncar tho curb. She Had a singular
feeling of owing him sdtUottiing. aui
she walked hastily up and gave hldi a'
f,ow small coins. '
Tho old fellow looked despondent,
and ho was obviously suffering from a
jniisle wlfig) Impressed this knot of ho likes of that day on Sixth avenoo!"
ihopplng women. The result, In the
beggar's hat, nipt have been nearly
$2, for the'prctfy'gli-1 who has been
already mentioned enthusiastically
started the collection wlh a half.
The beggar, evidently realizing that
ho had, as tho slang phrase goes,
struck a good thing, hastily started
another old time negro melody, and
as he did so he looked up out of the
corner of his eye at tho real cause of
ids prosperity, but tne young man
(.coined to feel that he had attracted
more, attention than was agreeable,
;;ud lie prepared for lllght.
At this moment, however, ho caught
the ojvs of the pretty girl, and Its
plauce was bout upon him appeallugly.
Io I'fuppo.'L hesitated a moment with
flushed face, and then with an air of
;ood humored re'iklcssnoss steppco
V J I J K9 il V
- i PfOffraffimes
" . ? n
r ' ! Ill II I 1
ill wor oj-'cputptl in a JW
i x Tien rrirrkiri'.' rk I . II U S I
Kv' -; .MANNER & js &&BSWi msTTsm
TTTl. .1 - f -r, X! I W
vieu in need m irrminvj
of am' kiiid v
GIVE US A CALL
bad beeu searching for one In tins stock
nr inn ar.ir.. 11 ri r inn iiMritii'N ...ill.
w': : v . w u . i , .1 , .1
- .J. I 11 llL'll O..U IkVI. ilUU,Vl ,.U U V llj ta.a
Kit -1 "
StiTIVt 1 I '
V.- V ow of tho bunker ami philanthropist,
IWt ' who died at Newport two year ago
"rr would i:e so kixd or YO0.
Bovero cold, for the voice with which
he gave thanks was very hoarse. One
might have expected mtisie like a
crow'u from him, yet he began a ballad
'Suddenly ho tripped In tho melody,
and Anno saw that something had
startled him. Following his glance
she beheld the young tenor coining
fl scorn of people were nlong Tenth street westward. Ho saw
tlio iieggar wiien wiuiiu -u juiun i
the liroadway corner and seemed to
have an Impulse to avail him. Thou,
like tho good Samaritan, a decided
not to pass by on the other side.
' As ho camo up tho beggar stopped
"Well, Mr. O'Mara," said tho youn
mnn cheerily, "how's tho luck today':"
"Itad veri: bad, your honor," re
plied tho beggar. "Ah, I'll never see
About our friend, Mr. u'.unrn 1
mYpk! about our rilelid, .Mr. jiara.
I've looked 'him tip, and ho Is entirely
unworthy. In, (net., he's a fraud.'
Isn't he really poor?" she asked.
Oh. yds.' h'o'p poor enough!"
Then whV shouldn't I help him? A
man of his years '
Ah. there's tho point!' said nyne,
"Do Isn't really old. 110 a ouiy
Twenty-four! And with a who and
"No; ho hasn't any children, and lie
Isn't married. Ills name Isn't O .Mara
either, and he's not an Irishman. He's
Seott llarman, a vaudeville pcrloriuer
lie and his partner had been out of an
engagement for several months, hnd
their money was gone almost to tho last
cent. They had an engagement in sight,
but looked as If they would starve to.
death In the meantime. At tins junc
ture tho nartner a worthless fellow
who ought to lie something bettor, for
he coined of a good family and was
well brought "up and educated sug
nested this scheme of street beggary
They squared matters with the police
In tho usual way and, 1 unuerstanu,
have made unite a bit of money."
That's Just too funny tor anything'.-
exclaimed Ani.e. And she laughed nuo
a child. "It'K a great joke on me! That
tMnw must bo dreadfully clever, 'iho
Idea of his foollug me in broad day
llcht! Pin -.,i-o he's welcome to my
"J'KKXY? PIP f GJVK VPU A PKXSVf"
back to the beggar's tsldo and once
more lent tho gentle magic of his voice
to the cause of charity.
lie got through two 'verses and then
llod; but as ho passed the pretty girl he
received Ids just reward, for she said
"Thank you" very sweetly and Just
loud enough for him to hear. There
was another glance between them.
Then ho lifted his hat and hurried
Tlio pretty gliTIIoatod up the avenue
with the tide of Immunity, which prou
cntly swept her Into a big dry goods
store. She knew that she hod Intended
to make a purchase there, but she
couldn't remember what was the arti
cle desired. Tho only thing sho could
"Oh, yes, you will!" was tlio reply
"P,ut, 1 say, what's tho matter with
' "I have tho dlvvle's own cowld on
1110 chist, savin the lady's prislnco!"
answered the beggar as ho laid his
iinnd upon the region of his trouble
"o oughtn't to bo out in this
weather," said tho young man, drop
ping his bantpnuE manner and spent
ing In a tone of sorin.us poncern.
"It might ruin his voice forever,"
said Miss Alston, sq much Interested
that she forgot to bo conventional.
"I'm really afraid ol! It,'-' said the
young man, nsldo to her. "I believe
I'll try to send tho old fellow home for
tonight at east."
He turned to tlio beggar.
'O'Mara," said he, "what'll you take
to go home and stay there for two
"I can't do It today, sir," was tho re
ply, "Tho reut'3 to be paid, or out wc
"You havo a family?" asked Anne.
"A wife qnd six children, ma'am,"
guld ho, "thp oldest of tin."
A rathpr tashy youujj woman stand
ing behind O'Mara. laughed irreverent
ly. and the pflpp loqkci somewhat dis
turbed. But Anne saw notiiing ex
traordinary in fii'8 statement, and she
looked on tho beggar with greatly In
"Sunnosp I give you SID," said 3he.
''Will you agree not to sing upon th
Street again until your cold Is better?'
"JJpavep bless your kind younr,
heart!" snld tho beggar. '"Not a foot
w)J I ptlr from mo 0W11 ilrosldo till
I'm wpll ne'In, for it's me voice that's
fill I'vo got to keep tho wolf from mu
Ucforc tho young man could restralu
her though ho made n movo to do so
she had taken a S10 bill from hor' purse
and had put It Into tho beggar's hand
O'Mara, with many words of grati
tude, picked up his stool aud trudged
"I hope ho is worthy of your great
kindness," said the tenor with deep
respect, "but I am afraid"
IIo paused as If at a loss just how to
express his doubts.
"Why do you think him undeserv
ing?" asked Anno.
Tin afraid," he replied gently, "that
ho was not telling tho truth Just now."
"About his wife and children?" said
sbo. "Indeed ho was. I saw his sin
cerity In his face. I shall Hud out more
I forced him to return 1:, sniu
Wayne, drawing the Identical ?au uui
from lils Docket. "I was unwilling yon
should bo robbed In that way."
"Hobbed?" she cried. "Not a bit at
it! I've hod more than tlio money s
worth, and I'd bo very much obliged If
you'd return It to him."
'I can't do that," he protested. 1011
boo. U K not ou V turn, u Jiani i u
fraud, but there's his rascally partner,
Oh. ves!" exclaimed Anne. 'Tell mo
about tho partner."
"Why. 5-ou see," said ho, "tho scheme.
they mauc up uotween ineui wua umi
think of was a tenor voice, and If she about him and send somo things to his
bouse for the Children, un, wny oiun t
I oak him whore ho lives? You know
Ills name. Perhaps you can tell mo
Wtioro to find him."
TI10 tenor hesitated a moment. Then
ho mid earnestly:
I foil will permit mo to do so, I
wftt try to invoitlgato this man's case
CxXoafthlf for yon,"
A&tf yoa'r $ha cried. "It would
A.VXT3 GASPED FOIt nRi:ATI!.
Barman should represent a poor old
man. and that while he was singing to
an unresponsive crowd the partner,
dressed as a gentleman In the ouly good
suit of clothes ho has In the world,
ehouid come along nnd join In."
"Just as you did," said Anne. "Isn't
"Yes," said ho, looking at her a mo
ment aud then letting his head fall for
ward upon his breast; "just as I did."
Anno gasped for breath.
"You, you!" sho cried. "You are No;
It Isn't possible!"
"It Is true," ho replied, turning away
from her, "I am tho concert hall slug
er, Douglass Wayne, a profligate nnd a
rascal; last of all, a beggar on tho
street, but not quite all a thief, for i
couldn't steal your money. Hero it is
tlio whole sum, so far as Barman and I
IIo laid tho money on a tablo and
hurried toward tho door.
"Walt! AValt!" sho called after htm.
"You havo done nothing wrong. I,et us
talk of this. Perhaps I can do some
thing to help you."
"No," said he, pausing on the thresh
old, "you don't want to know 1110, and,
as for helping 1110, It's enough to havo
seen you far more than I deserve to
havo been 0110 minute your guest In
your own homo. Your clnss and iiiluo
nro apart aud ought to be. (ioodby!"
A week later Wayno nnd Barman,
the celebrated musical comedy duo, ap
peared at a pin eo of amusement where
"rcllued vaudeville" perennially holds
tho boards. Barman was dressed as a
tramp and Wayne t a dude, In which
character he woro an enormous chrys
anthemum lu his buttonhole. On tho
second evening ho wore a much larger
and liner one tho very rarest chrysan
themum In Now York which had beeu
sent to the stago door In a box, but
there was no visible clow to tho ideate
ty of tho giver.
A ml IKv Omul Wife AVnH Im-iiimlilcr-
nL- Knonitli lii 'taUe "
Word, Jliteli to IIIn llp;nM mill Un
iiunll:lcil Amur.ciiiiMi t.
'Mrs. Jobson." snld, Mr. Jobson
when ho got homo at '4,:W tho other
r.fternoon, "Just let nib take this early
opportunity to remind you again that
WoVe scheduled to go to the theater
this evening. It Is my desire aud pur
pose 'to reach the theater In tlmo to
seo the rise or the curtain 011 tho tirst
act, for once In tho vf-hole course of
my married life, this evening. I want
to seo the boiilnulilg of tlio show. 1
was unable to get aisle seats, nnd L
feel unwilling" orf'this particular occa
sion to trample seven Or eight uu6f
fendlng men and wbjnen underfoot in
order to, reach my seat just 14 minutes
ntter tho perlorinanco has lieguu,
when tho orchestra It "rendering shiv
ery uinsle and tho abused aud starving
1 -.'... .. .
woman yiin 1110 titnnioima i mu lin
ing tho. history of her Hie. 2ov do 1
feel resigned this evening to the spec
tacle of yoiir completing your toilet
on the street after wo start. Just see
If you can't tog out In time tor us to
make the break for tho cars some
where in tho neighborhood of 7:?0,
and you'll do mo a favor."
Irs. Jobson smiled and, superintend
ed the setting of tho table. Tho dinner
nns-scd off quietly. After umncr Air.
Jobson settled himself lu. his easy chair
nnd burled himself ill Tho Star. Dark
ness began to creep on npace, as mc
Inrlv novelists nut It, and he Illumi
nated tlio house. When he finished
The Star, he picked up the copy of
David Ilarum" that Mrs. Jobson had
been reading and plunged Into it.
"This Is tho stuff they've been mai:
Inc such a row about," muttered Air
Jobson to himself when ho sat down,
with tho book, and In less than eight
minutes ho had road 12 pages of It and
had forgotten his nanio and number
Mrs. Jobson had disappeared up stairs
,,im. time nrovioiisly. but he didn't
linn- her moving about in her
dressing room. After awhile, howev
er, she called him.
"It's getting Into," sho said. "Aren 1
you going to begin to dress
L'h huh." replied Air. .lousou, 1 lim
ine over a page. IIo had only an indis
tinct dea of what sue was Faying.
'lVn minutes later she called to him
"I am nretty nearly ready," sho said,
and It's 7:o0. Aren't you going to
ehancro your clothes?"
U:'.i-m,-uh huh," answered Air. jou-
son, unconsciously nigging uuu ui
nockct and nulling out nuoincr cigar,
which ho didn't light, but chewed on.
lie was too much engrossed with tho
At 7:25 Mrs. Jobson tripped down
stairs all ready. Even her gloves were
"Well?" said she, smiling at Mr.
Huh?" he inquired, looking up, nt
her. "Whore are you going
"It seems to me thnt we had intend
ed attending sortie theatrical perform
ance this evening, had we, not
Mr. Joboon surveyed her In a mystl-
flcd way and then pulled out his watch.
Itv jlng, I believe there was some
thing said about tho theater this even
ing!" he exclaimed. "How's t happen
that you're all ready? And wny uiuu 1
you just tip mo-otf, by the way. that It
was timo for mo to be getting arrayed
lu purple and lino linen?"
I called you several times," said
He In Id the book down, and regarded
Called mo several times, hey !" snld
he skentlcallv. "Mrs. Jobson, I don t
claim to bo getting any younger, like
somo people I know, but lt'u simply out
of tho question for you to, attempt to
make mo believe that I'm as deaf as a
post. Don't you suppose I could have
heard you If you had leaned over tne
banisters, and talked above a whisper?
But I seo through your little game.
Just because 1 happened to remind ypu
this aftoniOQU thn,t it woum no a gouu
schenip for you to bo ready flu. time you
ltgurcO. Jhat It would bo funny to sneak
up stairs at about 5:30, wall; around 0u
tiptoe whllp you llxed up ai permit
me to dozo off in my chair here, just
-fio's yon could havo It ou 1110 about not
that was a iea(Iy subtle schpme and
hard to seo through. iey?"
And ho went muttering up stairs to
get ready. IIo found i'lio buttons all
placed lu his shirt and everything hi'd
out on the chairs, but still ho muttered.
Mrs. Jobson didn't stand In the hall
and shout up to him. "Hoy, there, arc
you going to be nil night getting those
duds on?" as Mr. Jobson would have
done under reversed circumstances.
At S:!0 ho clomped down stairs with
his tie very much mussed ami at one
Bide, his bull parted lu soveral different
places aud with the sanguinary marks
of several cuts ho had lutllcted upon
himself In shaving still showing quite
prominently. They readied the theater
at 8:10, aud seven persons hnd to stand
to let them pass to their seats. Mr.
Jobson sat and watched tho remainder
of the play in gloomy silence. IIo dldu't
tny a word ou (ho wny homo. As ho
got a bco lino on tho bed, with his hand
on tho gas key, preparatory to putting
out the lights, however, ho addressed
"Mrs. Jobson. a Joke's a Joko, but a
put up Job Is a different sort of proposi
tion. You weren't cut out for a light
comedienne. Tho next tlmo you feel
Inclined to bo funny Just count up to
184 and take soven steps to tho rear.
That'll give you a chnnco to decide to
pass up your clophnntlne manifesta
tions of humor. By the tlmo you learn
your limitations you aro liable not to
have any husband, aud be won't bo in
'r!ii Sntesladr'n llomonc.
11... I.. 4i,n nwin iifitinrtmpnc? l
than soiling notions, juuh " du ',
easier iu euu uui v.v-. -
got to do Is suillo nt thotn nnd you can
sell them nny old tiling. u.ne yroura
will linger over the wkolo stock nndl
not buy 10 cents' worth just as II m
in,n- limi midline to do but show goods.;
Besides, I don't liko tho floorwalker.
111 t ill flit mil I I PI ll 111 LlltJJI Ir V K'
we've got now Is lovely. His nnmo Is; . V.;
!....,.,.... Tt..nUrt- ' 1',,1'UinS 1111U ilU 3 J
I Ul Jllia IJUVJi.ifc.v - -
Just as swell. " 1 .
"And, say, can you necp -uuu,
He'3-you won't tell a soul? well, bo'9
In lovo with me. No, ho nnsu i saiu so
yet, but I can loll by tho way ho looks'
-,t mo never takes nis. eyes uu. mu-
from morning till night. He's jealous
too, nnd that's u sure sign. You ought
to've seen him yesterday when George
camo lu to Invito mo to tho bill post-'
er's' ball. George he's my old steady,
you' knowwell, ho nnd I wns standing-3
there talking when liorauo i meau -Mr.
Perkins-came-along. Ho gavo mo!
art awful llcrco look, but 1 never let1
on that I seeu'hlm, but just kept right-
on talking. 1 "
snvs, his volte quivering with suppress-! jvv
ed' emotion, he says: 'Miss Koblnson," ,r
ho says, 'are you aware that mere nro w ,
hnlf a dozen customers waning ior
you?' ' ' '"'
"1 know ho only caul that so as nos
to betray his' -real feelings, because!, j
wheir I turned around thoro wasn't any JJf
There woa Q
six cust6niei-s there at all
only four." Now York Journal
A How nt Iic Slmw.
Tho lord" t'nnyor's shovels an annual
theme for tho newspapers, very miio
can bo said about It that has not Wrn.
Rni'ii nmiln nnd nznln. It costs nbouX
PJ.OOO, the banquet from 2,000 to 3,-M
000. The show has sum? dining tno
century to borrowing somo of Its splen
dors from tho "property man." There";
by ha'ng3 a tale. .
A'certaln lord mayor hired from tlm
Surrey theater two suits of armor,
brass and steel, with a couple of su
pers to go lusido them. Tfi6' manager
of the Murrey stipulated, by tho way;
that this steel armor should not bo
used If 'the day bo a' wet ot1' a foggy
one. After1 the show tho men in armor '
were taken to tho' Guildhall, 'remain
ing there ' several hours without food.
No one. It appears, was ablo to. rliS,
them of their Ironmongery.
Wine was given them, aud the man
of brass became Intoxicated. ThoHiy-!
Gtnndors, thinking If ho fell about that
ho would Injuro others as well as him
self, tried to elect him. But ho showV
od light, aud, to. add to their further,
dismay, his companion In arms joined
hhn. They were overcome at last only, ;
by sheer weight of numbers. Then i
tho maker of the armor was sent for.' .
IIo eventually succeeded lu freeing tho ;
men, who were In danger of being;
stifled by tho weight of their crndp,-1 Jju
mcnt.-Gcod Words. 1 .
So many people Buffer from, insomnia
nowadays that it Is a wonder they do t f
not adopt the tlmo honored custom oC'
French kings and Indeed of, our nni
ccstors generally, tho "en cas" by the,
bedside, the meal of fruit or bread audi
cold chicken, put ready lu case oC
wakefulness. Many a merry lltil'o meal
uilcht bo eaten In tho middle of thej
night, when thoughts crowd on the; .
mind and caio sits heavy. It Is tho
wakeful digestion that claims Its duo
and clamors o be fed. Our forefa,-.
thers were wise, and many a hunter,
after old furniture knows tho quaint
little cupboard 'with a grated door,
which served for. the night meal and 1
now sometimes labeled a cheese cup
board. A bedside book Is of no usa '
when the pangs of hunger make foe
piastery, but witu. a booli aiid a ,
"snack" one can contrive to jtass
some pleasant hours, even 'when sleep ',,
does not touch one's eyelids and . tho J""
sweet boon of unconsciousness eva'dca;'5 01
one's grasp. Now York Times. '
07her Don't Knor Xf.va. t v-
Those who know the" Chinese best
havo boon particularly struck wltl
their riVnc0 ' nerves. The foreigner
lldgots, tho native s(ts, still; lialihy
sleep, especially In ho weather, will
Whllo to tho native lying oh a heap of w
stones or across the bars of a "wheel
barrow sho comes a,s (t matter o
course; wo need constant; change and, '
variety, they would find contentment
and rest on the, treadmill. .. s-
"It would bo easy," says Mr, JSmlth,
"to raise- In Chliyi an army of U'OOq .
men-nay, lO.OOO.OOa-tested by ' comj. '
petltlvo examination ns to their capact
ty to go to sleep across three wheel;
barrows, with heads downward, like Oj
spider, their mouths wido open nnd ,v
lly Inside!" $-.'
From which It Is evident, spys Tho?,
North China Herald, that In a crusaflo
against uoiso wo can nppo ror no as; -a
slstanco from our uatlva fellow townsrft. f,
men, but Instead a great amount ofjy-. i
via iiieiu.iu, u u) iu.-iiuvv4 oiiioMiiui,
Two Irlshmpi stood at Gates avenue. , :
and Bedford street dlspusslug Q'M
ueso laundry sign. V'J
"Kin yo say It, Pat?" , gl
"Where?" f ' ' W
"Thcro. Don't yo Kay It?" ?.
"Oh, Ol do now." . -.A
"Well, they say a Chinaman's furstK'
namo is his last name. Do ye blare ltfr.r ,
"Thou rado It back ward." i5i
"But rado it tumid turs,t, an It spells .ft J
i,00 iJOW. (
"But rado It backward, man."
"D-o-w, Do; L-o-c, Lo Doolej-."
"Itolght yo are, Pat, an Dooley Is a
folno old Irish name, but It's tho furst
tohno lu mo lolfo 01 Ivor heerd of a Chi
ncso with au Olrlsh unino. Ho ought to
hang, tho spalpeen," Now York Press