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title: 'Anadarko daily democrat. (Anadarko, Okla.) 1901-190?, November 08, 1901, Image 6',
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Tiir. ti mi. ur tiii: nil..
sini' Km Ixttmim tlm TVoJitu wur
Ami Vilmii fall
Or nltirwapl, in-rhiiM lutntv
I cnu't rwall
lhrr IIvmI h ili with neurit fill
Who wun tlw nilinlrntlon
Of thciuilMml- llircmgli tlm nihility 'nlo
. III wlmUhmtii vjrvitluti.
luNt hfvrtiitHof tlm whirl
Vial tlMiurrtiul III call
1 liii hliiitimn iiihI tlm rnun,
'I Im iitimi! ontnng Hint ImIjmmi
A 11. 1 kHnffftnm
llifcrii-l ti lrl wl lmntlr lull
With pfldHitn , n dilution
Ai it hla Utility nnuMHu illd llivjr lull
VV Itli lM'Qt nt rxlinlrM.mi
Init Ihwihi. nf tin whirl
Awl tlwcirof theourl,
1 liii nlhr ni-lnwl. trlwl lo mil
lhcy trlil to tiitltnte tlm whirl -
Conhlnl III knit work
Ainl nacti It Iwiiiifil wtm -.Ittltitf imar
WIhi MHit iiihI imUtil tlm inn with fevr
If ho'il In I ii tlm uittiir
1ln tulrl nml tho whirl
Ainl tho runt' of Ihocnrl .
'Iiiolilirr.ill.il trip, (rxi). nml u
'I'll tnll on trim,
It eiirli l-uanii-nlt li tlm way,
'lho wny It f.itW."
IIKiii tlmy rcliirniil In nlf llgiut,
'I'hr nholtihrtitii lri.ltlali.ri',
'In think tlmy IihiI put tholr Iruil
In Miiiiiithtnu to by nnturo -
III n natural whirl
inrt tliu curve of it curl
'or things eutlMnllah ami iinhiua
Mrn mill aro wild,
lly IhlnKH rciuntn ami far to
'Ihny nru lMullml.
Ami limn whu wrlto. nr (nt nr ipcfik,
'I ho nrtUt, acrllxi nr uut,
llmy must l natural, hut aco..
'In hit nulxHly kiinw It ,
Hi iiiomlier tho whirl
Anil tlm curve o( th curl.
A Mining Iiirlitcnt.
'Toilers, thnr's businois for lis I Iko
f'arkor oxclaimcd, as ho cuino milling
'nto tlia cabin whoro tho minors of Pov
ity Clap wore colleotod.
Itiinitir h? Whnt sort o' busitio-is,
all V Jni-k Hinos repeated.
"A littlo job o' hattgin', I gtiass.
That's n fallow jttiupuil our now oiiiim
up tho gulch. "
"Wlmt! a fuller on tho Lin Jano?"
-d .luck cried, jumping up in u high
vtnto of oxcitomcnt. "Is that what you
"That's exactly what I moan, Jack,"
"How iloyou know it?"
"I know it liokifo I soo tho Hinoku
romin' from tho cabin."
For n moment tho miners stood
mlcutly looking nt ouo anothur; but at
litit old Jnck Npoko.
"Hoys, 'pears hko Iho evidence is
purty p'lntcd," ho said, "an1 1 lockou it's
a settled hict that homebody has jumped
our cluim. I s'poso von know what tho
law is in sich ease?"
"I kinder reckon wo do," said Jorrj
"'limit all tho law,
oases u twenty foot o'
"Yor correct, pnnl!
an' wo know how to
out yor rope, an' wo'll purceed tor give
tho olnim-jumpar a doao forthwith."
'Iho new claim was noarly a 1111I0 up j
tho gulch from tho camp,
It had boon taken by mirao 0110 a enr
or so boforo tho livorty Claii minors
found it, but whoever had taken it had
iiimply buiit a littlo cabin 011 it, and
thou gono away.
Thn Poverty Gap minora had been
working it for a few days, and it had
doio!pcd wonderfully. It promised to
tm 11 out a legulnr bouana, and tho
milium hot great store by it.
Cluim-juuiping was a heinouit crimo
under any ciicuuistaucos, but under
hucIi circuuibtaticos as tho prosont it was
simply awful, and tho guilty party
could expect no mercy from tho out
"You hot that thief will go mouty
blamed suddont," said old Jaok, as tho
men Died up the gulch, "Wo'll liatur'ly
rattle him oil" ho ipjick that ho wont
hardly know what's struck him."
"That's jest what wo will," replied
llonuott, "nu wo don't do no talkin'
When thoy eamo within sight of tho
cnbin, suto enough a light was
bliiuing from tho window. It was dark
now, and tho littlo speck of light shone
"See hem," said Jack. "It might bo
blamed good idea to go up tliar l.iuilor
cautious. That feller may hawi a
w hole arroiiat o' guns and pistols, an' ho ,
may lo sorter loeklois bout tisin 01
'em If we art in too much of a hurry
somoot us mout git hint.
1.1II11N IIU. A.IIU9U UIMIIII-jllIMl'UID, i
lenlied Ike, "uro Boambilous keorlom
fi!i.. ... Mi.. ii. ..:...........
'b.iiit tshootin'. It'll bo safer to kinder 1
Bueak upon him an' t.iko him by .stir- .
So tho minors stole stualthily up
through tho biusli, stopping now and
then to listen. I
No 80iuil eamo from the cabin, and
tho light 111 tho window win tho only
vvidcuco of li o about tho place.
At hint thev leached a position di
rectly under tho window, and iigiiiu
halting, liitoncd intently foi somotimu.
AU was still as death.
"iteckon he's asleep bovs," Jnck
"Guois lie shorely is," taid Ike. "So
wo moii. as well jost go in an' unb 'im
an' luivo 'nn liuiig Yoro ho wnkos."
They woio jnst starting mound to the
l orwhou k moan reached them from
Agui'i they listened, and aftur a min
ute a voico Inint and weak taid:
"I nm coining, Joe, as soon as I rest a
little. It tins lioott 1 long walk, but I
don't mind that, only so that I ilud you
at last. 1 got lost troqi tho wagons, anil
I havo been a long tiino iluding tho
waj , 11111 as 1.0011 as 1 roil a imio ru
Dos," said Jack in v- hoarse whis-
pur, "lhnt ipiaro sort o' talk, ain't it?"
"Wlutdoo ho mean by it?" aikcd ;
"Look hero, fellers'" onelaimed llon
uott, "don't you know nothin'? Thar j
ain't no fuller in thar, an' that
ain't no man a talking. It's a woman,
bv Jinks I"
"What?" oxclaitnod Jack.
"I say it's a wo..ian," repealed Hon-
not!. "Hain't no man guilt to talk liko
thnt-tiot libit of it." i
"Does Mi-iiul liko a wnman'fl vftico, j
juinre," admitted Jack; "but w Imt's aj
woman ibd'i' horn? That's. Avlmt I'd.
llkoto ktrw.'' I
"That thar question sortor puzloi
mu. Jack; but whatoor hhe's doin'
horo thc'it hoio jest tho Mime. I know
11 woman's voice whon I hear it. Coma
on and wo'll soon thid out what sho's
Uonnott led tho way into tho cabin,
and there, strotched on tho ground bo
foro tho lire, was su ro anougli tho form
of a woman.
Tho only light in tho cabin was that
of tho tiro, and it eamo in litful llutturs,
rovoaling but dimly tho outstretched
The tuon tiptnod softly in, and ap
proaching ipnlo oloio, caught a glimpse
of tho woman's face
It was young and handnoino, though
strangoly wliito 0 id pinched.
Tho oyos woro ulosud as if in sloop
and tho lips kept moving, as though
thoy woro whispering something.
"l'ollors, klio's asleep, I reokon," Jack
" 'Pears to be." said Iko. "Wonder
if wo hadn't hotter wako 'cr up, Uon
nott?" "S'poto so," Ilennott replied, and ho
bent and gently shook her.
Sho opened hor oyo and looked va
cantly about, and at last living thorn on
"Is ho horo?"
"Is who horo?" lionuctt asked.
"Joe, has J10 corao? I thought I
heard his voico."
"WhoiaJoo?" and tho old miner's
voico grow wonderfully soft and gentlo.
Instead of answering tho girl began
to talk of something olio, and her words
wore half unintelligible.
"lloys.'knid Bennett, "sho's out o' her
head, an' I expect may bo in a bad tlx.
Wo ort to do souiuthlu' for hor."
"Ought to have a doctor! And if
you fellers will stay horo," said Ike,
"I'll go down to th post and get 0110.
Wonder who this Joe is that she talks
"Don't know. Heokon maybe sho's
jest droamiii' or somothin'," replied
liuunott. "Hotter hustlo along if yer
going for a dpeK "
Just thou 0110 of tho men noticed a
slip of pat, or o'onehod tightly in tho
girl's hand, and Dennett took it from
"It's jost a name, I reckon," said ho
altera futilo otl'ort to read it. "Hero,
Ike, you're tho only soholar among us;
you take it au' seo what you Kin llpgor
out of it."
Iko gave it a glanco and said:
"It's tho namo o' that follor sho's
talking about .Too Johnson nml ho
iuos ,iow ut tho post
Take caro of
hor boys, and I'll go for tho doctor."
Tho now day was beginning to break
when, after a long, (odious wait tho
minors iu tho cabin hoard tho clatter of
horsos' feet down tho gulch, and Ike and
the doctor came in sight.
They woio accompanied by a third
purson a young man, veil drossod and
of good appearance.
"You wn.a mighty long time gittin'
back, Ike,' old Jack said whon they
"Yes, took a good while to run onto
tha't young chap."
"That young chap," old Jack said.
"Who's ho, anyhow?"
"Why, man, that's JooJoo Johnson
you know tho chap the girl was going
"Why, whoro did you striko linn?"
"Hun on to him down at tho post.
You know that papor Raid ho was down
there, and I thought, from tho way tho
girl took 011 'bout him, that sho wanted
to seo him powoiful bad, so I hunted
him up. He's hor swuotheart, Jack."
"Is that bo? Well, I fancied ho must
bo somothin' o' tho sort."
Joe's presence and tho doctor's at
tention soon brought a chango in tho
condition of tho girl, and sho rallied
Thoro w as not much ailing her ox
copt that sho wis worn out with walk
ing and overcome with anxiety, and two
or tinea days after sho was removed to
tho camp at Poverty's Gap sho was able
to walk about with Joo's support.
Tho minors had randered her nil tho ,
nsbistauco in their uovvur. and vied with
tho others in trjing to do tho most,
One evening Jack and Iko llounott
wont up ami had n long talk with the
girl, and Joe, and when it was over and
thev came down to tho saloon whoro
thoir companions wore, llonuott paid.
"Hoys, titer's a claimant for tho LiiUi
I .lano .Mine.
"A what?" ono of them oried.
"A person that layi claim to Lira
Jano, llonuott replied; "ami I guoss
wo'll havo to give it up."
"Dennett, nir you gono crazy? Give
up that mine? What yor moan?"
"Mean what I say. Liza Jano is
claimed, nud it looks moutily liko tho
0110 that claims it has a right to it.
Anyhow, thnr's the papers to show for
"lllnmo tho papers," said ono of
them. "Wo'vo got possession, an' I
luaken kin hold it agin any feller what
"Dut the law, Jake-"
"Haint all tho law wo'vo got a ropo
an' a tieo? Jiut lot tho feller that
j claims the mino show up in thoso dig
gin s air won soon nettle his hash,
"S'i -ise itaiut a chap that sets up tho
claim, Jake," Donuutt asked.
"Then who In tho intion can it be?''
"Why, U'h n gal, Jake, an' tho hard
soinest no's wool et gal I over sot oyes
on, an' I say tho initio's hor'n "
"A gal?" nld Jako iu surprise, "'ion
don't moan "
"Dut 1 do. I oxaclly mean tho gal
down thar at tho cabin. Hor name's
Hoss, an' sho's old Andy Iloas's daugh
ter; an' it was old Andy that built tho
cabin up thar. I k cow ed old Andy n
good many years, feller', an' tharwarn't
never a better man lived, nu' you bet
I'm not goin'b.ick on him nor anybody
that beVjigcdJLo lilm."
"Wal, how iloei the gal conio to be
out yoro? an' what has this Joo got to
do with it?"
"Why, this Joo Is tho gal's swoot
heart, an' when Andy died lie camuuut
horo to seo 'bout him, an' then rent
back for tho gal. She wuz cming out
au' got lost back lio.e fcOM.ewhoiOi, au'
wandorcd 'bout till sho drifted right
slnp on licr father's claim, nu' thar gavo
out. Tho roit you all know, fellers,
an' now I ax you, whoso claim is that?"
1'or a moment no 0110 spoke, then old
Jako arose, nud plauting himself llrnily,
"l'ollors, yor kin all say iff yor1
plca'a, but I say that tho mine's that
"Mo, too, you bet," sounded from
overy quarter; and Jake want on;
"1 am hard up, boy," said ho "but
by jingo, I'll rough it out an go on
half rations aforo I'll help to steAl a
gal's claim, an' 'specially as purty an'
good a gal as that."
"Thon tho claim's hur'n," said Ike,
"an we'll protoct hor in it."
"You can put us right down thar,
pard," roplicd Jake.
A day or two later Joo and Miss Hoss
wero married, and it would havo beau
difllcult to toll which of all the miners
exortcd himself tho most in his efforts
to tonka tho weddiug a glittering sue
cow. Ilia Mrn Too NllEcuallvr.
I'arishos without a nettled pastor nro
occasionally driven to tho expediency
of listening to tho preaching of candi
dates in order to mako a choice of thoso
who havo applied for tho position.
Woo botide tho luckless clergyman if
ho botrays tho slightest defect 111 voice,
llguro or dross at such a critical tim"
His eormon may bo dull and prosy,
or he may read tho hymns without re
gard to rhyme or motet ; all will bo
more roadily forgiven than any physical
Not long ago an Episcopal parish out
side of Donton, beiiig without a rector,
was enjoying tho luxury of "hearing
There weio iiuntorous applicants, and
llnally ono letter impressed the vestry
so much by tho evident sincerity of tho
vv riter that it was decided to reqtlust
him to preach on a certain Sunday.
When tho day arrived a very small
man put in an appearanco and an
nounced hiniHolf ns Kev. Jfr. , to
whom tho invitation to ofliciato had
Tho servico began and everything was
jirogrossing vory well, nlbeit thn min
lstcr was possessed of quite a weak and
At tho proper time, during tho sing
ing of tho hymn at tho end of tho unto
communion service, ho left tho chancel
and gravely mounted the stops of the
The hymn was ended, tho people
hottlod themselves comfoitably iu thoir
pows, and all eyos were tixed on tho
A head and shoulders wero all that
could bo boon abovo tho book-red, and
then, as if that were not enough to ex
cito tho "risabilities" of tho congrc
gation, a little, thin, weak voico piped
"I havo takou for my text tho words:
'Lead mo to the rock that is higher
Tho congregation choked down its
laughter in the bost way possible, hut
the poor follow lost an election to tho
JupunHn na .Vlptul VVorkur.
The Japanese aro past mnators in tho
treatment of alloys both in toxturo nml
color, and no hotter guides exist. Thoy
nchiovo their grand results by the
simplest moans a judicious blooding
of various metals, inlaying and pick
ling.. Copper is tho basis of their cluof
alloys, and by incorporating with it cor
tnin proportions of gold and silver thoy
obtain remarkable rosults iu color
through tho pickling process.
Dut not only do thoy get striking ef
fects from their alloys and pickling -their
modo of working up tho metals is
a thing to bo studied. For instance,
thoy will tako six or sovcu plates of
ditToront motals nnd alloys, weld them
togothcr, and thon, by drilling, punch
ing up and tiling, get 11 siufaco ir
which all tho metals show in n manner
which is truly wonderful. Dv the
rango of tints at their command thoy
can work out on a metal surface sconos
of animal life, landscapes, eta, with of
foct never dreumt of by mntal workers
in tho Woslern world. Among somo
examples recontly shown in Luglaud
was a knifo handle on which was a
lepresontation of a duok dipping its
head under the water of a stream on
which it was swimming, tho arrange
ment of tho diflurent alloys by w hioh
it vv as composed, and the pickling being
so vvoll arrangod, that the nock of the
duck was scon as under the vvator when
tho linndlo was hold in a certain light.
Anothor cxamplo was a sword hilt on
which somo minnows not moro than
ouo-sixteonth of an inch in longth, and
each having a pair of gold eyes, wero
swimming upon a gray stream, the ef
fect of their being actually bolovv thn
surli'co ol tho vvator being suggested
with marvelous skill. Imitations of
wood, grain, and marbles woro also
bLowu. Jeu'eier's lleview.
A'JUTWlLAlt AIHWV INS
A f.lqiwr-ltrtttrr II in Unit prrlnl Ittaiut
fur Hit Uirii Unit irltrn Cunlumrr 7 irntnt
Have a drink with us old mini." said
n young fellow who was treating threo
or four companions in a popuhti cafe
the other night. "I've had a stroke of
luck to-dny nud fcol geneioim enough
ovon to treat tho house. Ours Is
"Thanks," said tho smiling pio
lirietor. who was behind tho bar. "I'll
tako Bin." and lie noured himself out a
thimblofulor two from a bottlo that
stood ncir lilm
"flin's n horrid drink," said tho
speakor. "What mokes von take to it,
when yon have the choico of so ninny
"Depraved tusto, 1 uppoo," leplicd
the barkeeper, with n laugh. "S'loug,
"Suy, old man," said a red-noed in
dividual stopping up, "I don't liko to
tli ink alone. Won't you keep mo com
pany?" "Certainly," said tho
"what will von have?"
"Gin," replied the man. " You'll tako
the samo, won't you?"
"No gin for me," said the piopriotor.
"Whisky is my drink," and ho por.red
out his own liquor fiom a dilVerout b it
tlo from that which ho had eet beforo
his former customers.
This sort of thing went on with vari
ation for nn hour or two. The pro
prietor drunk with overy one who nsked
him, but novor took the same liquor as
"How is it," asked a man who had
been looking on from his i-ont at n tnblo
nenr by, 'Hint you can maitngo to con
sume so much liquor in the com no of
the day, and yet not show tho efTects of
it? "ou hnve had nt lenst ten horns in
tho last hour, and 1 suppose tho same
sort of thing goes 011 nil day, yet your
ovo is clear, your skin health -looking
ami your wholenppeniaucothatofaiunn
who never takes 111010 than is good for
"Well, I'll tell you," haid Hie- pro
prietor with a hitigh, "seeing that you'ro
nn old friend, if you promise not lo
give mo nwny. You eo for yourself
how hard it is for a iopular liquor-iellor
to keop from becoming a mure tank, a
sot, so many people nto always asking
them to drink, for various motives, and
if ho dcclinos ho is apt to givo nllcnee.
Now I attributo my success iu that lino
ton wise choice of liquors. Gin or
whisky of nn especial brand, I always
tako, and I keep them 111 paiticulur
bottles, which nro never handed to
customers, but aro kept hero on tho
shelf for my own uso.
"Tiisto my whisky," added he ultiiig
out his private bottle, continuing 11 yel
lowish liquid. "What do you think of
"Cuiiom stuff," said his fiiend, sip
ping it and 'shilling' at it. "Don't think
1 over tnstod anything quite liko it bo
foro. "It's not nt nil bad though. Has
considerable aroma, but it'n mighty
weak for whisky. What hiand is it?"
"Taste tho gic," was all the roply tho
proprietor gave, us ho tot his private
bottli down beside the othor.
"Curious," said tho fiiend, jiouriiig
out nnd sampling a colorless liquid, "I
nm sure I never tasted iinv thing liko it
heroic. Come now, what is it?"
"That's vvator," said the liquet -dealer,
with a giin. "Novor tasted it, eh?"
"Water?" gasped his fiiend.
"Yes, and tho other's odd leu. Now
you know how I drink and drink nnd
yet keep 11 clear head and a steady
pube. Dut keop it quiot, my boy. It
would not do to let tho people know
that tho man who sells ns much liquor
over his bur as anylmdy in tho ward is
almost a teetotullor." .Yell' I'm L
1 nt. Timr at- a tniicii t'.um.v
A Koar Falls correspondent of tho
l.oui-tion .lOHi'fifif, lens 01 1110 oxpou
otico of a fanubj in what lomu folks
called hut d time. Uf this family, tho
husband nnd fnthor, John Stunit, eiiine
to Keznr Falls fiom Scotland oars
ago, He got work in tho mill us n
spinner, and in 11 few mouths ho had
haved enough money to send for his
threo daughters. Tho four thon worked
together, nnd soon had enough to bring
over tho mother and four othor chil
dion. Tho three dnughtuis havo since
hnppily und well min lied. Tho ohlct
son is muriiod, und has built him 11
house of his own which will noon be
wholly paid for. Tho second son has
Bteady employment with tho woolen
company as a machinist, while tho "old
folks" havo at last realized the dream
of their life in having a house nud n
gat don of their own. Tho younger
boy, a lad of twelve or fourteen yours
when thoy came here, has jnst gradu
ated from a commercial college.
Hk submits himself to bo been thiough
a microscope who suffers himself to bu
caught in a passion.
rr.ovi.n am: vovlux'tiiaiik.
Sho Is clearing ot her desk- empty
ing plgoonholeSfc sorting old lottors,
reading old journals and looking at
souvenirs, making up hor miud what to
keep nnd what to destroy. Tho jour-
,lnlB. particularly hor first diary, interest
hor most, Dut thoro arc somo ontnos
which sho finds surprising. Sho turns
tho loavos slowly, nnd roads a littlo
horo and there.
"Miss Jones callod, but I was out.
Gla.loflt. Ne.Vcr could cndiiro Miss J."
"Walked down town with Cynthu
She talked all the way, nndf
: couldn't get a word
in edgewise. I 5
lmtt a chatterbox,
"Nottio Smith nnd hnr sister am flo
nwfnlly correct I I suppose I ought to
liko thorn, but T don't. I alwnys want
to shake prim peoplo."
"I don't beliovo Mr. Gray ever
laughs or cries. I can't bear that kind
cfd"adly calmness, 1 wonder it sho
would condescend to say '(he1' if any
body trod on her toe? I shouldn't
mind trying the experiment."
"Jenny Drown is so sugnry I know it
can't bo natural. How I dctost nu arti
Hero she stops, indignant at her own
wnnt of charity auddiM'criimoiit. Jenny
Drown is now her best friend - ono of
tho sunniest, sweetest, simplest girls in
tho world. How could she ovoj- have
thought hor artificial? And her other
judgments arc almost as wido of tho
Sho doosn't liko primness now; but
ns for tho Smith sisters, thoy appear
prim only because thoy nro shy; it
weais oil ns soon as you know them.
Cvntha Perkins is a littlo tnlkativu; but
it is no wonder, sho is ho blight, and sho
must know that ovorybody likes to listen
to her. Mrs. Giay'o calmness sho now
finds deliriously restful; sho always
runs iu to ueo her whon her nerves
need quieting lovely old Quakoross!
She hastily tears out tho leaf with the
sinful suggestion of toe-tortuting and
dmps it in tho wasto basket. Mis
Jones -well, tho doesn't like Miss Jonu-I
much now, but sho can got along witl
her very comfortably indeed
Thoro 1110 still, she reflects, nnumbui
of people whom sho doesn't like, al
though they nro fewer than thoy us.
to bo; but tho peoplo sho can't bear
situ stoj is to consider and make sure' I
Denlly, theio am none loft.
That being the caso, sho choorfiilll
destroys several doen pagos of tho ol
diary, and wonders as sho docs so, ho
many people thoro uro who can't bet
hor. If thoro nro any, sho thinks tii
nm young nnd foolish, and sho hasgoc
hopo of teaching them butter in time
-I. r'l'flll PI .1 J ,t f 1.14. 1 II. I I
One of the haidest cases I over kne
was old "Duck" Wnght, who lived
log I'libin twenty miles west of
Itnbles. Ho was called "th" worst 1.
in all Snn Luis Obispo County to 01
right out loiui wiicn tliiDgs we
wrong." Old F-ixoii down at Dalian
was cnlled thu vi 01-st man in nil Sni
Darbara County to do the samo thin
Wright had been a negro diivcrdo'
South beforo the war; Faxon had liol
a bull-piiuuhorovei in Nevada. So
ioiiowh unii iicain 0110 01 thorn bvi
and somo hud hoard tho other; but 1
body around San Luis had heard b'
of them. So tho boys wanted a mot
and put uptHOU. First, they tiied
get Faxon to climb into 11 wugon tl
had und go to Paso Itoblos to m
Wright, lint ho said it was a dry si
liter, ami grass wns Mcarco;he hadi-J
call to buiit up nil thocattlo feed. Tl
wo told that to Wright nud nskod 1
to go with us to Dallnid's, whero Fu
lived, und Wright answered tlint
couldn't swear worth a cent outside
own county. Dut folks that had km I
him since ho was a snipe of a bo
Missouri told us ho wns too modest I
, that point
Thon tho boys raised
no of tho purbo, nnd it was fin,
agieeii 10 nave n niuleli on the eon
lino, but just beforo the dotaiv
settled old Faxon died.
When Wright eamo to the count
took u schooner at San Fiaucisooto
down the coast, a week's voyage, to
fn . 1 , ,
yucus. 1110 nrst nay 110 was m'.is
nun no svvoio so imdiy nun thu Tnu
asked tho captain to put buck or t
would havo storms, und, mire 0110
headwinds begun tho vorj next
nmi mey neat up niui down tlto
for two vveokh. Wiight's lemnikb
worso oiory dny, till ut last tho t
hauled 111 nt tho mouth of the Sal. I
nnd landed him, "bag and baggage,
iniios 1101th of liU pott. WiJght wal
tho rest of the wny. That was w
ho got the linn .ouchoi of his mi oil
ii perfection. Ho oinio into
Itoblos barefooted, Tho sc-iJ
San Luis peoplo say sho wamioierll
of afterwurd. A'evv Vuvk Trlhuil
It is as easy to tell tho truth to
wife us to toll a lie, but it is not all