Newspaper Page Text
at... S JTL. :. I ! ty
The prevailing mnln llow un'lmtt
ed varletle and shapes for center
piece and luncheon cloth, although,
perhaps, the very newest are cut Into
deep scallopa, or eijuare-round. like big
Trnerlffe work t very effective on
linen covers ai.d Is used a great deal
In conjunction with drawn work and
lace. In embroideries the work aeems
to be all white, or else a combination
of rainbow hues on the order of Bul
garian or Mexican embroidery. This
1s especially adapted to a rlemUh
oak or dark walnut table.
There t such a craze for etsmlne
that U is even used on the table now
This la resllr very beautiful when
worked In dull cottons with Urge con
The nstural-colorwd linens are not so
much used a formerly; the taste runs
more to gauzy tenures, although can
Tas Is not seldom to be found.
The Sweeping Hats.
The bats fashioned for smart wed
dings are large. When poke bonnets
re used tbey do not attempt to fol
low the conventional model, for not
one woman out of a thousand can
wear such a hat. Leghorn and chip
are preferred to silk, tulle or net. and
plumes ara still preferred to flowers.
though the pompadour gown calls for
wreaths of huge rosea.
This style of 1st should cot appeal
to the bride If the Is to be married
In a going away frock. She wants
something simple and trig, unless she I
is quite young, when she ran adord to
wear the wide brimmed rough sailor
In color, trimmed with ribbon or flow-
ers with lesves.
If she Is over 25 years old It would
be In better taste for ber to wear a
smart elaborate straw toque, with
some simple trimming,
A Problem In Flounces.
Flounces and Ruffles are becoming
more and more fashionable all the
time, and Just how to arrange for
them on a gown which should bsve
long lines Is a puzzle to many a dress
maker, say the New York Herald.
The skirt should first be more care
fully fittcj and made, and then the
flounces should be put on In such
way (If the wearer of the gown be
tail) as to make them encircle the
skirt at the same distance from one
another. If the wearer be short and
stout, and wishes to be thought tsll
and slender, then the flounces must
be arranged to si to Ik higher either
In front oi at the back whichever
Is more becoming. The flounces may
be of the same material as the gown.
edged with lace and trimmed with
rows of tucks and lace Insertion, or
they may be made entirely of lace.
A Pretty Girlish Frock.
Nowhere are the shirring of the
season more attractive and charming
than upon designs fur young girls.
This very pretty model shows them
tiaed to advantage and Is made of pale
blue silk and cotton mousaellne with
yoke and aleeve caps of tucked white
mualln and trimming of cream colored
lace. The waist I an exceedingly
effective one and Includes shoulder
IValgn by May Wanton,
traps that give the drooping line of
fsihlon while the sleeve csps. that
match the yoke, produce the broad
aboulder effect. The skirt Is circu
lar, shirred to form a yoke ar.d laid In
box plait at the lower edge which are
Imply pressed to position. To make
the fock for a girl of 14 yeara of age
will be required, tor the waist l4
yards of material 21, l yards 27 or
S yards 41 Inches wide, with yard
of tucking; for the skirt 4 yard 21,
I yard 27 or Jt yard 44 Inrhe wide.
Waah Petticoats With Linen Frocks.
lYntn Paris come the newest things
In wash petticoats to be worn with
linen frocks. They are made from
rhembrey or batiste la pale blue, pale
pink, lavender and tan color. The
upper part of the skirt fits snugly, by
the aid of a yoke, but (he flounce la
very fall and bouffant, being detlgned
Im siUt the flare of ah fnx ks. The
flounces are mass of handwork In
the old-fashioned punched pattern
popular In the early sixties.
Holes are punched In various sizes,
then button hole stitched heavily, with
sprawling flower design encircling
the bol. The pale colors, pick, blue
and laveeder are embroidered and
stitched In while linen floss, the fa
vorite decoration for the tan-colored
skirts being a striking combination of
white and black.
Linen Chambray With Embroidery.
, Simple frocks are always becoming
to little girls and serve a practical end
as well. Inasmuch as they launder far
more satisfactorily than any other
sort. This is one made of pale blue
linen chambray trimmed with em
broidery and Is eminently charming In
color as well as style. As Illustrated
the front is full but the backs plain.
The skirt Is gathered at Its upper
edge, the two portions being Joined
at the waist line, but if still plainer
frock Is desired the front of the body
portion can be made plain and plain
sleeves can be substituted for the
full ones. To make the dress for
girl of six yesrs of age will be re
quired 4V yard of material 27, 34
yards 32 or 2 yards 41 inches wide.
With Mscple Plume.
Black and white ostrich plume
make a favored combination In a sea
son when these two colors are much
used In conjunction. As Is seen every
day the shape of fancy black satin
straw Is somewhat on sailor line,
turned up at the back, with a double
row of half length ostrich plumes; the
black ones close to the brim and the
white ones nodding over them, en
circling the crown. The under brim
Is faced with pllase black chiffon, and
the upturned back Is filled In with
little black plumes caught with a full
chou of black velvet.
Pinked Puchlng for Hats.
The girl who is undecided about the
trimming for her new sailor bat may
safely select the heavy, plnied ruch-
Ings. These are easily mad at bom
from taffeta silk or velvet ribbon, and
may run around the crown or across
It. The girl who I willing to take
a little eitr time In making her tol
let can have niching In various tints
I to snatrh ber piwsi. aa a few stitches
serve to fasten them la place. Pur the
sailor of ordinary size a five-Inch
niching la wide enough, and plaiting
Is more effective than shirring.
Persian Embroidery Neckwear.
lice does not monopolize the field
In stoles, stocks and collars, for Per
sian bands and llulgarlan embroidery
are both fashioned Into neck acces
sories. A quaint stole, for wear with
a pongee suit wss built from bands
of Terslan embroidery, alternating
w ith an open work braid la the same
tone as the pongee, simulstlng Mexi
can drawn work. The stole ends fell
to the waist Una and ended in many
dainty Ussvls. showing the natural
pongee tint and all the color used
la the embroidery.
Charm ef Dainty Aprons.
The girl who fall to see la a dainty,
be Itching proa an opportunity tor
adding to ber personal charms must
be nothing more or less than a dull
ard. Indeed, Many a man has bee a
ensnared In the muattn bow tied at
the bark of girl's waist, for there la
something ao essentially womanly
about that apron that It immediately
suggest Itself a the banner of tb
home, and once lodged, all the king
horse and ail the king men couldnt
get that Idea out Of bl bead again.
A pretty and practicable Idea la a
detachable bertha or ruche for the
chemise or underwalat. These are
patterned after the bust pads of the
moment, and when on I pinned over
the chemise this last may be of the
plainest slip description. Ribbon
rosette or bos flnUh the dctaihsble
o. Vher ef a rn'irt'y rsre.
el im!y In !' .i'iir.ful irf'
'j he el.lt-r durnea. lUy tautt'.'r -er
Admire an ) tale M y li i. ears;
Wiih wr;a of etierpe
And lunl uf -ia tfet? o.i thy warn
rrr am fhr edeeaa tl r'w la i"'i
That tlnta hy ri.rr,lea- I. Ills lti r-:
lt:jr alrp i he avi.j j-r a run line
1 tv t"iful eye
la bright aa thoia un sunny sky.
Ay. lei It-em rail h Vaisify nea.
l I lie ae thmi )-n.st ll.ey ua.
Ilita- du n.t kii" t" lovei thuu a".
Hum inai.y a 7"i ! at. I feara haart
V ui-i r.se t- ihriiw
Its Ufa t.teen U and tie I"-
They kroa not In their rate aniS
What tlrttit-a with tlr l.hlrn
Mtw trui. hW S1. tr,y sracrful mi
Stake l.rltt.t. !. fluaen. Ilia vaiiy
Whiit sTtfwia rnn
fnrlng, tika Ihlna ka. by Bill mn gvn.
What rordla! v'-nrr- wrr-t the giwat
I'.V triv i.rii rivT of t'.a art
How faith la fcei.i an-1 tmih r-rrHt.
And man In lu4. iir.o uxi la leart-J,
In wfd larji homa
And vthrra ti.e s-or-ier f ama.
Thr'e fwdm at thr ratni. aol rt
Kot arth a iHuwri-tr'wl.ln and tnr-l.
A chfl'.pr for th h'jn,,i ri1.
tor the atarvwi ltorr toll and bresil.
Fower. at thv b un1a
fctopa. and calla back his baffled bour.da.
f fnlr youns M"thr? on thy brow
Fhall rtt a rot.kr r.r than now.
Iwp In the hrlshtnetp of thy fklrs.
Iba turonnnr yeara in siury n.
And. aa th-jr fli.
Drr.p strar.th and ricba at thy feet.
Thin are with evrv comins hoflr.
Khali br!htn. snrl thy form af.ail lower;
And whn thv a'.atera alder bom.
Would brand thr nam with words of
Before thin era
t'pon thalr Upa the txunt ahat! r!le.
-n illiatn Cullen Bryant.
We all know the history of that
pivotal Fourth of July from which all
others have become Cunsplcuoua. We
know bow conflicting interests and
emotions bad contended. How Han
cock and Samuel Adams, who bad
burned the bridges behind them, and
been proclalme.1 traitors by Crest
Britain, urged on their cautious breth
ren. How sagacious Franklin, long
headed John Adams and Cery-hearted
Richard Herry Lee, together worked
and planned, coaxing, persuading and
arguing with their conserva'lve col
leagues, dsy after day. until tbey par
took of their dare-all. endure-all spirit.
How that patriotic Congress eventu
ally put aside every Interest, every
consideration, save that of liberty and
love of the right. How, with bold
John Hancock In the chair, the undy
ing fifty-six, on July 4. 1774. sigred
the Declarstlon of Independence. We
know that the deadly seven years'
struggle thrt followed, that crrled
that Declaration at the sword's point.
ar.d made the world accept It as true.
Tbe liberty of America was born on
that July clay at the stste house In
Philadelphia. That date shines daft
a blazing star acalnst a darkened
firmament. Iet the sma'.l boy shout.
whistles blow, bells ring, and ran
non roar! Never too loudly can the
good story be told. At Saratoga and
Stony Point, orktown and Valley
Forgo, our fathers won : e right for
the.lr children's children to the last
generation to burn powder and make
uproarious din upon this national day
John Adams, the second president,
first prophesied that the anniversary
of the signing of the Declaration of
Irdependence would become a feta
day. Huston bss the honor of boldlrg
the first real Fourth of July celebra
tlon. The war was over. The United
Steles were free and Independent aud
IVwton proputed 10 1' 10 celebrate
the event In great aiyle. Bo there
were marchings and parades and Cut
tertng of flags, and shotting of mus
ket and cannon. Tb IVclsratloa
of Independence wss read aloud, and
Dr. John Warren. Professor of Anato
my In Harvard college, made a strong!
patriotic speech. Tbe custom, so
beautiful and appropriate, was adopt
d everywhere throughout the lard
srd the plan of these celebrations bss
always been closely modeled after th
pattern first set
Exsctly ten yrsrs sfler, July 4. IT?J
John (Juicry Adams wss the orstor o
the dsy at Ilntoa. He had cot ye
reached hi twenty-slzth year, but hi
father was Msasacfcuaetts' most
prominent son. and his son wa
counted as In a sense bis represents1
live. Thst dsy John Qutncy Adams
showed thst he was something autre
than merely the son of his father. HI
xddress Is yet considered a master
piece, and from that day be was
power la the land, and eventually be
The morning of the Jubilee Fourth
July, Hit, the fiftieth anniversary of
tbe signing of the Declaration of In
dependence, found four of the signers
yet alive. The annset found but two.
On that day there passed away th
Immortal spirits of Thomas Jefferson
snd John Adams, each of whom tad
been president ot the nation, be bsJ
telped to make.
The morning cf July 4. foun
loth the old comrades sick unto
(rath. JtflersoB sank first, with th
words: "1 realgn icy soul to (rod. an
ny daughter to my cnistry." Mean
while In his mansion, Jofca Adams lay
gasping his lite away. Ntnty-on
years had not dimmed his intellect or
weakened bis roursceous spit It. It
heard the Boise of the day's Cvlrbr
tlon. and aked wist day It wss
Afw be lad beea told, he lay f.r
wills Ut la thought, his em. J re
iiUt.e U) tktee s'liTlcg lime tf.
yes.- before in tie t.st.- bo;te Is
Philadelphia. The I'wch v' dsih was
on M:n then, and be r-al!-l lu St
ter.?n yet lives!"" he ejaculateI. and
tl,n a Utile later, a M'fm-ft g
gotieij by the day crowd his Vf
"ii Ope-r.'Iecce foreverl" be ss-ld, acd
never spoke again.
Ezartiy fire years after the death
-f Adsrc and Jefferson. James M 'ze
ro died, the third president to die
upon IcieiK-tidence Dsy, He wss one!
of the most AmerV-aa of American'
presidents. His death, on July tie
4:u, emphasized anew the fatality
li st has puraud so n.any cf our chief
BiSglatrates upon this day.
In 175 Weahlnrtow selected a plot
of ground wltbln tbe city of Washing
ton aa a auitable spot whereupon to
erect a monument to tbe American
Revolution. This was never acted
op'jn. but thirty-four years after bl
death. It was decided Instead to erect
there a monument to Washington
tlmself. Fiowly funds were colW.ed.
ard on July 4th. 1M1. the cornerstone
wss laid with Imposing civic, military
and Masonic honors. Tt.s monument
wss built so slowly, however, that cot
tictil December, 1S4, ws the last
stone fitted into place, and tbe beau
tiful Washington obelisk, the tallest
structure In the New World, com
Two year after the cornerstone
was laid, the unfinished shaft had
reached tbe height of more than 1M
feet. Zachary Taylor, the beloved
old "Rough and Ready" of the Mexi
can war, bad been president sixteen
months. On tbe national holiday,
July 4, be visited the uncomplet
ed monument. In which he took great
Interest. Once on the grounfls. be laid
axlde the dignity of bla high office
and stretched himself under the
grateful shade of the partly complet-
shaft. A peculiar lassitude seem-
to come over him, and be lay there
long time. Suddenly paroxysm of
internal pain came on. He bad been
truck with death cn Independence
sr. acd that within the shadow of
the first president' monument. Axaln
tbe old fatality to a president cpon
the Fourth cf July. He was carried
beck to the White House, where be
liccered five days and died.
T"?.e civil war that devastated our
lanS. 1501-S. had progressed cone too
favorably for the Union cause up to
the middle of 1 SfS. Grant was dog !
peclly besieging Vicksburg. which con
trolled all the lower Mississippi. As
stubbornly tbe Confederates resisted.
Lee bad determined to carry the war
Into the North, and bad invaded Penn
sylvania with a great army. Tbe fate
of the nation swuzg ia tbe balance.
North and South, the people trem
blingly awaited tbe issue of each
day. July 1st found Vicksburg still
holding out, after six weeks of ter
rific cannocadlcg. Tbe same first
day ot tbe same month brought tbe
clash between the invading army
of Kee. and the defending expulsive
army of the Federals at Gettysburg,
Pa. It was American against Ameri
can and July 1st passed into July ?nd,
and that Into tbe third of July, and
yet the dra,!ful battle raged. Sixty
thousand men on those three days
ere taken prisoners, wounded or
killed. Iee ws forced back. In th
turning battle of the war fortune bad
favored the Union forces.
Tbe dawn of the Fourth found the
hesrt of our people torn with contend
ing emotions. The mother mourned
like RscLel over ber son. stark upon
the field of Gettysburg: tbe father re
joiced over a crucial battle won: the
South sank, appalled at the blow to
her pride, her hope, her ambition
the North was buoyant and elated.
Then over tbe wires at night flashed
the newa that Mcksburg bad surren
dered that day, acd tbe Mississippi
was open to our gunboats. Great and
wild, long and loud, was tbe rejoicing
of tbe one part of the nstion. Borrow-
ful and filed with despair was th
rest of the nation. God grant that
never again may Independence Day
find one portion of our people rejoic
ing over the discomfiture of another
portion, "for we be brethren."
The "saj Fourth" was In July. ISM
Two Osys before Pretldent Garfield
bad been shot by Gulteau, tbe assas
sin, aud tr tb fifth time la our bis
lory the shadow ot death hung over
an American Presided upon IaJepea
dence Day. The country Fourth -of
July picnics were abandoned, the cele
brations In tbe great citiee were sus
pended. Here and there a flag waved
mournfully, as though anticipating It
early banging at bait mast. It wa
culct Fourth. 4 sad Fourth, a hard
Fourth. All heart were touched
From that awful day. July t. until tbe
dread day In September, when the last
summon came to the poor. worn, suf
frring President, there was never
waking hour but that the thoughts of
our people were with their strtckea
chief, fighting brrohally tor Uf.
The Spantah-Aniertcaa war was on
hand In 1?S. On the third of that
July th Spade aJaclrsi. Cervera,
mad a desperate attempt to escape
from Fanttago harbor. It quickly end
ed la a victory tor the Americana.
victory so complete that it annihilated
the entire Beet, acd the whole body el
Srarlarde became rksoner of war.
Virtually th war was ended tbe and
there. It took a fear hour tor th
new to get where it could be cabled,
but all over the to kin July 4th, mi.
the w're sang busily. Tb FpeaUrde
were not our Bess, and bkJ. as were
the southern sx-ldler that day thirty-
fie years before, whoa the Pv.mrtb.o4
July Wires flashed the news ot victory
There was no bitter to the Joy,
pang to the victory.
Vtst tbe future bas la store) tar
this rA letter isy cf time we kaow
not. Tut evme what wUL by great
dds cVr.s. ly ba't'.es won. by da;
of nstiotal ivy and astior.st sorrow
t.red togetber. Fourth, f July wi
.-r t a saoted dsy U a'l trve Au-s;
Burdensome P capons btuty.
The new offlrj boy tt.yyl fc:4e k'
eflcptoyer" d-sk, waltg f'f orders.
The eir. pbyer, wlw wss w t tfce
office boys, turxed wita a snu.: of
-Vy 14. re-tr.e-ttbeT t.l a firsi -r5
office boy afcrtiM be d-.gett. snoriest.
unobtrusive, ecrnra'e and attttiv."
The boy Wsed kOu'V. 2y. tV
ter, bare I f ot in do all dat Vjt $2
a weT" Touth's Compexkra.
A Pi taunt Doctrine.
Fargone What la reciprocity?
Why, suppose I klieed you aa.d yow
kissed me is return; why, that woali
Miss WilUn Why, that brat fc4 at
all. and I always thought it was tome
Banr Funny about you. Tow
Iaughe4 as thoiiga yon wocld split at
that Joke in tee second act; bnt wtea
I told it to you a week or so ago It
didn't seem to strike you as a tit
Bing I paid money to bear tfcat
Joke at the theater: when yoo told It
it was not sought by me. People pay
money for advice from tie doctor, but
they have no use for gratuitous ad
The Better Wan.
The last time I passed thrrmgls
here " said tbe drummer, "your edilo
and tbe Rev. BUI Gunning were hav
ing quite a rellgkras discussion. I
guess the editor, after all, was Just
as good a ttaa as the minister."
"Tea wrong ttar, rraager." replied
How do you know?"
1 Jest com from the edlVor" fuv
Nrw Kind ef Mother-in-Law.
Tou'rw one of tbe few men I have
met who don't object to bis mother-
in law paying a long visit."
Me object to my mother-in-law! I
should ay not!"
"You get alocg well, then."
"Tou bet wa do. And you ought to
see ber bos my wife around." .
"Do you know anything about hyp-
BotlsmT" axked the girt la the pink
Well." replied the fiuffybalred
Raid, aa she held up ber left band to
display a aparkUng solitaire to better
advantage, you can Juige tar your
'Patriotic aocgx? Hub!" snorted
tbe publisher, banding back the Bum-
-Way. isnt tt a patriotic socgT
demanded the author.
"My dear air. you doet rhyme "sol
dler boy' and 'mother Joy ia It any.
Tke Lady "Mercy ca us! Wsy are
yow altuaf there ausUas that weaT
Tbe Bum "Aw. Pta a laattatia' ee
rcbla. lady, thtakia' dat sueabe yoaae'a
coese to do wtniow and larvw sua a
few crumb, sntsswa!"
Like tt Peal TVa.
-Ah!" sighed the elderly rUitor,
"wowll that I were a tittle g-rt agaU,
"Well." al4 tour-year-oU Bessie,
you wreteai to be aaufhty, tkea 111
-Vl play yoa are lay littia girt and
whip yoa aaa aeaj ; Uj bed without
A Others Ua.
B'.ggw What do yo thisk ot ros
ltgg U ha weeJtkj?
Digs Tbea ke most bave axarrted
er aaoaey aad tavr.ed ter to the
Ne'.bcJ-!y ytBsa'-hy, a a ru'e.
Ijti tKil to be tW-il tlaeteoiis ce
!1 I 1 (1
V 'I & I il
1 I F I 1!
v 1 v - I 11
W. E- Cock, of ITac-vs. JIv, wae so
Tt'i Tk"rIr. charge-t wtti isr
Ing rrer a t;-tt.e.
Ijrtli We: r. a b 'm isr..'-a cA Art
rrv?.&. ws srv;y l'-.ral if a-i
expVsaioa of gaaol.ae Wttrf7.
R7ra3a:te OkSSiji Csri. Xr,
J jLa V. Xiur.ii assd H-jwa.-f 1Z Js wi tf
sesk at a c-tva ftf VaaoQt at
Wetjivi;ij Saltf Uf.
mwi Crxtaa. tf ft. lystrt... mrrr
ef rere-s'ly, ctarrM wr'.a retsrfte
teg. la coefeiaaewi. Kjs spe:..-y wag
ti-e makit of certirwtew.
On ksarrl w?.f tnea 'e?e
f!s1M tl asasxl crr-
Tetrtira cf tie lx:sgVnl trv.crr S is
y firrA asw. aC.: at Ci.;?i
The Rjr:.':at: cf War3 IS ia Ka
ras Ciry oms'.-i pr-ai''v tie f.rrt
P-,eT:t as ra-rr.aak Ci !a tie
cr.sjirr- Pr.:,s.-T orgi. wig
ct'." Tiruiay t z
F":re crckr are gMia' a tvi
wrt tii'.s iess. Tiy ca-csd a f'e
cas tie et siie. at Kastas 0".r. wiift
t-n-ijt-t sTeral staia Tt xrwiay mf
A sean oei of W. T. Car. e
Fiack:Ti. Ttsrw-fjy f-rw
eTTeur' of lafsriea re-el re-f tma tis
kick of a rs.
A rtrxl free? 4!5rery rrrx kaa tye-TI
OT4re4 etal4;sli4 at HTTvT.e.
RsBo';h envaty. M, 2r 15. Osw
wtn m eaviv;ibe4 at S-arry. Ti!
ocrenty. Ark, Astrsrt T.
Tie c5ty cfwacH c? rvjEia. V
trraated a fraxefcis TSiers.'Uy to tie
Missocri Cestraf Ce-,-je Pjs.nwr
tntsreir .wti-rk tas pcctr4 a IM
frocn Kaesas O'y to Et- Iwl.
A ta.JTb of tt.'Tty-eerea M'.swwl asS
Kansas bors. r-ectly nV.fZr Ww
In a few dar f ?r Atrl Uisi, C
Tter have bn asri.jrae-1 tie t-'.i
ar:''ry trtich c service,
Tie Prst car f eew w-seat was t-
ceyved !a Kaxutas C'.'.r Tkurs-Isy. It
graded No. 2 re-1 an! reighef -'
pwsii to tbe tassel aad waa raised
ca Ranch SOt ts Oklabrjma.
3. L. TJtxsa?. a basrer of Wekoa
I. T, was wlnd4 not of If by a4-
ranclsg tiat amount to a straiareT cm
wortiW tZSA draft. He toil tie)
Kansas City police bia trwebJea.
Mrs- Karry Qiiotow, of ChK'Jcoti.
baa beem arrested. ebarge-J with, tie
murder of ber 19-year-oSd 'ep"n.
Joba. Tie priciPJ wiraee against
ber I a 7-yearoia brother of the dead"
Tbe Kansas C!rr couari! eflotee.
plate passing ordinance reolrfec
theatre owner la that cJtw tt take
measures looking to tb abeo?) safe
ty of paJtrma. As expected, tbe own
er and les-es are objecting.
Mrs. Beesoa. of Warwick boclevari.
Kansas City. Is rejoicing over fba
death of her heshand. who totk t!a
life In EU 1q!s Thurs-lsv. after shoe.
Ing a woman with whota be was Uv-t&c
Wben informed of bis deat& Mrs. Sea
son excla-'oied, "If a r4 rid
BuTI" Payne wa sent from Als
to Kansas City Thursday charged wita
Insanity, lie waa arrested at tbe tor
mer p'-ace an-1 p'ace4 In a woodea Jail
which be et oa f re. aa t was save4
from death by c'.tzecs who ccppeJ
tbe door dowa and r"t the deasentej
mis ouL His malady is dae to over
work. A new get gnod cheap cSiene waa
raccesfil!y worked oa Sam AMsky. a
pawn broker oa Mala street. Kaasaf
City. Thursday, by aa siirses rsaa.
Tbe unknown purchased a f b!Tl of
good of AlUky. al tsi theta sent tn
bl rwna vs Oak itreet C. O. IX When
tbe delivery wa made tbe aakaowa
bound th Biesweajrer and departed!
with tbe grmd. tbreatratug electh to
IN latter sbooM be make any outcry.
The robber made good hi eaosr.
A ma a walked Into the efP.cw ot a
North Missouri editor Saturday, as A,
placing a dollar a the counter, ssud:.
My friend. Tve Just esovwd to tow a.
t take several el'y paper aad two or
threw country paper. ! dof a4
jwura. but, as t asa a cituea of tht
towa. yoa derv lay HTPrt as! yot
shall have tt aa Wg a I ata hera
Bend me yxwr paper." "No," said tho
editor la telling about it. "he diiat
wear a kslix"
Centra) Missouri editor, who spa
PlTS l) be tuuk ia ae4 of wkre
wKhal, writes: The ahecrlber vt
cum La these cojt aad b) ui
prtuter ia titfaaed, aa4 la th hingduaa
vwaue, he will be givea a (lawe a UtUe
aigiivr uuaa tne as.a. lus a&ute tut
ba wrltisa at the top ot the coJ-aia
at to rJ:&g matter aal nothing
sili too gjo4 tut h;av lie a 14 gv
ctMspa to au U. aarp recital asa
kav a reeavved aeai, beside (he si.:-
or, while the tixUaqjesi eubavr.Vsr
wiU have to carry water for the pr
toratera aad sit la the gallery.
CasUevlU fcaa 4 .a furg4 to tha
trust, tl clatnu 10 have a ciUxea W
la a secuad eousia to Nsh Psueooo,
the New lurk actress, who Is uajee
la-lK-uueat fog the murder uf "Caesar"
Touttg- ' .
Carroll county has Juat cumplvted a
new cottrtboise and exprai4 bo mora
anay wa tt thaa waa or 14 aally ta'.eal
Musourt' ttlar vl ou'put Ut year
aoiixitneU t.i over $iJAw,iKt. ""An-V
aid tt luoif.eld tUiviie. "tiore la
a w bole Ivit left for f iture wti'yute." S
A JJ.vHjO buili.ug U to btj erc.tc4
at t,'lutut.a t. the a vt ii I'.lU
d-irtuitit ot It Christ. a tvi.ri.
As it is U bo pat to wbat tn-i' t t
ca'lfd a rvliK'.oJia p.r !-. U 14 to b
b--id 12 cvttratKr w.:l t tm Ua,