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Evening star. [volume] (Washington, D.C.) 1854-1972, May 20, 1893, Image 7

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045462/1893-05-20/ed-1/seq-7/

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Diouun the Pauntherey Suit With
a Sailor's Toga.
The bntoe-eay Ago t Dies. a Uay -
Apesse be' ote-The Yard to iManob as
pm"an- The amp o Ism-A Wmmn eo
Naw Tees, s p , IN .
- your lMins bm.a to
maeb yearsif and yaur
room, p raly the
lets, you merely cen
form to prseent 1ules.
It i the 1.h1an to have
a half-grown girl as a
eaat .attdat n
the boesdir. She 15
gowned in ablate
or s-s ether su' wadh
goods. Her Akr is fall
and plain, eaeept for a
rewaf tucks, and raches
only Sahr below te /ps of her sherv. Tb
bo. is plaimand eat ent abse le nasek and
esat hs risess to haw a -ae sMote of
s whie, and e ndiiseves eof the smme.
a. wooer a m..e lase esp, with a bow to
lato dram. and esan of very The
white isom pm h ribbth s. The
s e e g- man, aad
moth to bar or
pba..etoseh,..r e .. wd...
it 'J yew r ,--yorl05si will dress
As biIf you are a branMett she wi wear
Pink and ismats eon buf'. It mabas no difereses
at an what she it. Of emss, yer room I
frmih.d asaeeag to a esilr scheme that
mese jem, and the lid. smtl becomses part
aof thi. Sak inmid a ma pretty asory to
em afrmlae tea. Drew bt to match the cup..
T e 0ss in very pretty when she bands them
aseemd. For the arret, et coarse, she wears a
meet of umiform at piidrk merge with a long
inb, tho drem a laite loger than that worn
t he bese,
sues m m a=
The so ide is ed oat far the nurse
ati. ' a yeng girl, If psmibie, dresed
as awuba boa bmemss the child, and always is
a~ mmdsmed goods for the hoses and in
drk serge for is stt. 0. the street the
i shMd woer a speelal esp and a stUf, long
.. I
* -e
*wuam aausan
whis ape. I. the bow her apron will be
lager and stimme than the other maid wears
An apses. then, to part of a maid's drew, at all
fames, and it to. too, an inportost feature of
iS wadrobe of the little eae she attends.
Two dAity models are shown in the eat pie
tare. That worn by the little one who l ms'ed
sh.wa ber t st is dres to be mane correct than
her ideas of eomfort, for she has made herself,
Is ber own estimation. mach more comfortable
by sing on her foot. The material of her
r is whit. baists, and it is eat square at
nsek. It is sired several times and then
to i bettam of the dres, where it ba
a deep bem, and shoe the latter are six tuck.
to ls. It Amson behind with three buttons.
The tiny deeen has a drawstring of white
sibber and a isamder .stp edued with m
beoidery lil in a dMble box pleat to the een
ter, ad trimmed with ribbon put on length
wise, and fnished at each end with roastes ot
baby ribber.
IN cornsn woman.
Ths eas to made in empire form of haeiss.
It i eat se at the moek and is trimmed with
tree rows ot taertis, eesk row separated or
masrhd with pink ar bins baby ribbon and Aa
tbaed at the top ad bttm with a raft of em
broidery. It tos ib.e bak and froat and bat
tem behiod. There ts ass row of inmatrdon
ever the should.s and thea the raffe. The
ai puned isees are amtoho with inserton
amd rm et mnbrer. The aprom t ise
to the ==-bsal isth manne=r in tad
im as andthe bottoam haadeep
hem amd seves tucha.
Tbs sturdy flte kilo. wears what to a er
to the Iord #metiroy costume of everal year.
heart who hee a boy the age of the little lord, no
matter how anime him the boy smy be tn other
ways. The averaga small boy, however, hms a
dema7 hoese the Fauntlaroy get-ep, and to
:omuasa satarisax.
serfarther from doing the appropriate
a"ismee" tha when hto ma htoita en getting
totat tose. If oes thing about the suit
toaro edices than anotheri itoi the ech. If
aspese with thet yes may be able to fool
~b iinto a velvet hacet and knee transers,
eseilyif yes widd a silor suit. This ha.
id ml.r eesneilr turning away to show a
"qped gaorney" beneath, which commes
aheut the threat loosly. The more this under
ssslooks like a underihirt the better the
Iilk.. itsad the lem the mother approves.
last it he of Ins lanael or knit like the bigger
"sswetere," and either witt or yellowish.
he smanl hey wii allow it to embroidered
about the' edge with oired silk and permit
mibaor shirt wornover itto beof Laoneihk,
dhr white at light bias. With the wide cot
he ot this coming over the shouldere of the
udvet jacket and with tite blessed short
sats Siting over a stady 'ar of legs, the
miehar le a happy 20e, tesilyif she has
ensed the Jer.g earle from th barber. If yo
-s beep the tioy's mind on the sailor ehirt.
mayprevent him from assummg the
- sexpress of undying hats and rags
& has come to be associated with the eturdy
bee et the American Fauntlero" when, a- he
, he u "rigged out" like a girl with a ah.
Non va aors.
Nevar wIN year boy he quito so m=actor
'e drem as ha s when about Ave years old. In
jeta little while everything will be changed
elyear baby will be a big ugly fellow who
wnts his clothes usade by his father's tailor.
las think of that nov. but keep him in kilts
asleagas you can. Bileesed little kilts, that
gaejust barely to the sturdy dimpled knees
vii h a . te --r..y no .mate how you I
try to preveut it. Over this a loose silk or
cashmere blouse, white or light blue, with a
sailor egllar of fark blue to match the kilt, is
worn. ad a white knit piese shows
inside the widely tursd-over eollar.
There is a atfler-knotted handkerchief
and a beta's whistle at the end of a white
cord. To be sure, it is rather a mix up of
mountain and ma, the Highland bare knees and
the sailor shirt and loose sap, but, oh, the
the dear, he Is In it! Sturdy, stoeky and hand
ses, with his hair blowing about his brown
. r .
[email protected] wAino= LADIU
cheeks and with a way of standing that makes
one's heart go right out to him! To think that
he is getting so proud that he objects to being
gathered up into hungry arms, becoming so
ambitious that the first thing you know he is
taking advantage of you by actually taking off
the kilt and trotting around in bare knees and
in trousers which are. of course, of the same
stuff as the kilt and meant to be -hidden by it.
That is what many a mother has caught her
boy at before he was out of the kindergarten.
Time dies! Get your boy into kilts as soon as
possible, that his ambition may not cut short
the yes.r when he looks so well in them. Once
he is into trousers the "little boy" is gone.
A 3aan surr.
A sailor suit for a boy from eight to eleven
years of age is shown In the last picture. The
blouse has an elastie in the bottom and closes
beneath a box pleas in front. The wide collar
is pointed in front, but square in the back, and
is made of pale blue cloth. Around the edge is
a gilt braid. Blouse and trousers are of dark
blue cheviot.
The mother's promenade costume includes
a very becoming jacket. It is tight in the
back, but the front are biased at each side in
order to give the pleats below the waist, as
seen in the illustration. The belt is of faille
ribbon, covered with guipured lace, and has a
bow of the same ribbon in front and back. The
jacket fastens in the center and has revere of
faille ribbon covered with lace like the belt and
meeting in a point above the latter. The faille
collar is covered with lace. The full puffed
sleeves are trimmed with lace at the wrists and
ornamented with ribbon bows. Her toque is
ot black lace, having the design outlined with
gold threads. In front there is placed a peas
ant bow of lace and a yellow aigrette. In back
is a bow of black velvet, and the tie strings are
also of black velvet.
Too many of the stiffened and pleated epan
lettes that are appled to gowns at the shoulders
to give the new breadth there are left unlined.
They are very stiff, and they set out over and
beyond the shoulders, m-ike a rounded curve
as they narrow into a bertha effect front and
back, and the under Lide is sure to show. It
is distinctly disenchanting to e the ugly
c-inoline. Of course we all know the ruffle
thing is not stiff of itself. but don't make us
remember it in that crude, rough way.
et sm
asake z ever coc son o L th Crqurmet. o
tepeetImma st h oie ra
sleve, wderevrs bea, oig od
ab utteouldr *and so on, prCLAimthi
wais tabe oftht sown arie tie maks
peing dsins the wlihdytaee skirtsi gon
moune evey coesiondto thn rnequendents ind
slevon, wide revegniz betha, wheng ost
"meag a stad" the stiffened skirt is the
better equipped-isn't it?
Tun Asmr Sian for two weeks, begin
ning May 18, sent by mall to any address foe
25 eente,
Preminent Berlin Banks Think the United
states N4eedls a State Bank.
The firm of which the late Blaron Bleichiroder,
the famous financier and friend of Prince Bis
mearch, was the chief, and which still holds a
leading place in German finance, states in an in
terview that Germany is much surprised at the
falling prices in America. It was expected that
an increase of business and a con iequent rise
et prices would follow the opening
of the Chicago world's fair. The
only apparent reason, the firm states,
for the condition of affairs in America Is
the unsettled condition of the silver question
and the absence In America of a state bank
similar to that of Germany. Both Germany
and England would be glad to have the
silver question settled by the Brus
saes monetary conference, or in
any other way. Germany, however, will not
adopt bimetalism. Germany owes its Inlune
tial position to a sound gold policy. The key
to the political position lies in London.
It was added in the expression of opinion by
Ba Blceroder firm that they did not regard
the proposed Intervention of the Bank of
England in aid of Australian banks with favor,
and thought this expedient would result more
unfavorably than in the case of tho Barimga.
The Nima==e Cansed Will Armont to Xany
Thousands of Dollars.
A special from Spokane says: The floodi
throughout northern Idaho and the westen
part of this state have reached the lighesi
point known to the oldest residents, and the
amage already done will amount to many
hundreds of thousands of dollars. Several of
the largest railway bridges on the Union Pacific
Northern Pacific and Great Northern have been
washed out. Man" of the finest farms in the
section are flooded and crops are entirely de
stroyed. Many families are camping on the
hills, having lost nearly everything.
Great fesars are entertained for the safety of
the mills and houses along the banks of the
river in :bis city, for if the water continues to
rise for the iiext three days as it has for three
past, several millhon dollars' worth of property
will be destroyed.
The water was never sohigh In Spokane river,
and at all times of day and night houses, barns
and hay stacks can be seen going down the
river, craihing; over the big falls.
A Sad Thought.
From the D-.troit Free Pres.s.
She (guileles)-"When is a joke not a
He (who has tried3--When you try to sell
it to the editor of a fanny papier."
MAuLs IlAIR IENEwER conzt:sins the natural
food and color mianr rZr the ha.sm, and medicinal
herba for thie wc'ip, curing grayness, baldneas,
dan.arirf and scain oes
Many Curiosities in the Waste Paper
of the Government Departments.
Ofee seekes' Contrbatiens to White
Hoas Waste Baskete - Buring Secret
Messerada of tatiagrlonal Bills
for Batses Wrappers.-Pablie Documents
Ia Junk Shops - Isa=s=i Mall Matter
Gn-t ed to !iames.
library of romance in
the waste paper of the
government. At the
treasury trusted women
are employed to do
nothing else but go over
the contents of the do
partmpnt srap baskets.
This task they perform
" p .' chiefly for the purpose
of picking out the
money which now and
then finds its way into
such receptacles. Quite often considerable
sums have been discovered in this manner.
On one occasion a package of signed warrants
from the office of the first controller, represent
ing many thousands of dollars, was come across
among the refuse. Where such enormous
quantities of cash in different shapes are
handled daily it is not surprising that some of it
should be lost and should eventually reach the
place of deposit for all waifs and strays.
in axPuas waAPP'aas.
Money is most frequently found in express
wrappers which have contained sums in paper
notes and certificates sent in for redemption by
banks. The remitter is obliged in every such
case to pay the charges both ways. Very often,
at the last moment, he will slip into the parcel
the amount in change required for the return
transportation. As likely as not the coins drop
between the folds of the stiff brown paper en
velope and conceal themselves. They are not
discovered until the wrappers are carefully
torn to pieces in the waste room. In some
cases they are only disclosed by tearing of the
seals, beneath which they have hidden them
selves away. The sealing wax is all removed
from the scraps and burned, to get rid of it.
Love letters written by treasury clerks of both
sexes to one another and esrelessly thrown
away not seldom afford amusement to the
or710 IsZmUas' ooNTaIrnUros.
Large quantities of what will eventually be
como waste paper are contributed just now by
office seekers. From 1.200 to 1,500 letters a day
are received by President Cleveland,and Private
Secretary Thurber gets about 300 per diem in
addition. Col. Crook, who has been attached
to the White House staff ever since Lincoln's
time, says that the mail delivered at the Exec
utive Mansion has never before averaged one
half of its present volume. Telegrams come in
at the rate of 300 every twenty-four hours, and
of these three-fourths are recommendations of
candidates for government places. All of the
letters are opened by Executive Clerk O'Brien,
except those known to be private. which' are
sent to Mr. Thurber's desk. The missives
fierked "private and personal" are nearly
always from total strangers who want some
thing. Such communications in the ordinary
run are not referred to Mr. Thurber, but are
sent direct to the departments.
THI PassrDaxT's sPEcIsS, sAsE?.
Only the selected letters go to Private Secre
tary Thurber. He sorts them over, picking
out those which require Mr. Cleveland's per
sonal attention. These are put in a special
basket by themselves and are called "Presi
dent's budget." At night, after all other work
is nished, the budget is gone throngh by Mr.
Cleveland and 31r. Thurber together. Often it
is 2 a. m. before it is done with. All of the
communications received by mail at the White
House are packed after a while in wooden
boxes and eventually they are torn into pieces
and burned. This rule does.not apply to mis
sives which are really important. They are
kept on file permanently. There is at the Ex
ecutive Mansion a so-called "eccentric file," on
which all letters from palpable cranks are put.
Most of these contain threats and warnings.
This ile has been kept ever since the episode
of Guitan, who wrote many such notes before
he shot President Garnied. Au entirely man
office hunter the other day sent a lock of his
own fiery red hair with his application for the
place, saying that he understood that character
could be divined by a person's capillary traits.
The Department of State always has a good
many secrets to keep. To sell its torn-up and
waste bits of paper to the junk dealer without
discrimination would not do at all. Scraps
might; be put together so as to reveal most
esoteric points in the policy of the administra
tion. Accordingly, all writings of a private
nature that are to be destroyed are burned in
the open fireplace in Secretary Gresham's own
room. His confidential messenger superintends
the operation. T h material thus disposed of
is mostly notes and official memoranda repro
ienting Important diplomatic and other docu
ment. in the preliminary stages of their com
position. All other ref use scraps are put into
the furnace in the basement, because nobodly
has been found to buy the stuff. The Navy
Department has trouble to seli Its waste paver
at 47%s cents per 100 pounds. The War0
partment get 613 cents per 100 pounds, because
much of its refuse paper ilain the shape of trim
mings from the office of records. Th e ards"
of heavy paper used for inscribing the records
of soldiers are of the finest linen substance.
The sheets from which they are cut come half
an inch bigger each way than is wanted, so
that they may be trimmed perfectly square for
cogvenience in fiing.
The two branches of the national legislature
throw away an immense quantity of papar.
During a short session the doorkeeper of the
House sells *600 worth of it, and the amount is
doubled in the long session. From this end of
the Capitol 100,000 pounds of refuse bills and
laws are carted away to the junk shops during
each Congress. They fetch from *1.25 to *1.40
per 100 pounds. All suich docuraents are kept
for one year in the document room and are
then disposed of. The Senate wastes about
one-quarter as many bills and laws, which are
sold in the same way by the sergeant-at-arms.
Until very recently the miarketmen In Washing
ton used to utilize congressional balls exclu
sively for the purpose of wrapping butter.
They cost almost nothing; the paper was
smooth and god, and there was less oibjection
to ii than to any other printed paper, because
tho primting was only on one side and the lines
were far apart. Besides, people were inter
ested to read on their pats of butter at break
fast sometimes fragments of speeches which
had been made ny able statesmen. One clever
newspaper correspondent writes all of hisa dis
patches on the blank back pages of Senate and
House hills.
There was a junk dealer In Washington a few
years ago who used] to buy great quantities of
valuable public documents from Congressmen.
Eut he conducted his business with such dis
cretion that nobody could trip him up. For
examprle, he would go to a Representative and
make him an offer for his quota of this or that
government publicatioq wbich might happen to
be worth a good urice iid the open market. Hie
did not offer to purchase the books; that was
not his style of doing things. Inuan insinuating
manner he would say: "I would like to borry
these books of you. You can borry 010 of me
at the same time."
By this method of reciprocal loans the
dealer got possession of many thousands of
volumes which were printed for the purpose of
being distributed gratis among anxious con
stituents. At length he was formally Investi
gated by a congreseional committee. He re
fused to talk, but, being bullyragged to a con
siderable extent. he finally declared that since
It was insisted en he would speak without re
serve. From an inside pocket he drew out a
memorandum book, from which he proceeded
to read. This book contained brief notes of
his transactions with Congressmen for some
years back. The first entry related to a small
private deal with the chairenan of the investi
gating committee. The latter tried to stop
him, whereupon he asked for protection. The
chairman moved that the committee adjourn,
which it did, and it never met again.
cC0o3aamIoAL DocumEIITs.
As a rule, every new member of Congress
Congressional Record, running all the way
back to the old-time annals and debates. He
Ibuya the volumes from a junk dealer at a high
p ri::e. When he fails to be re-elected be sends
for the junk man and tells him to "take that
Inh awuay. 'O(nlye ther an Tarn BIA=
writer on entering a second-hand shop in this
city found a large room stacked almost to the
ceiling with pubin documents. Thise repre
sented the accumulation through many years
of a recently dead Senator. Later the covers
of nearly all of the volumes wore torn of and
the insides were sold as waste paper. A few of
the books were preserved for sale at fanny
prices. The junk dealers say that money some
times turs up in the refuse which they buy
from the departments and elsewhere. One of
them named Hayden got $7 worth of silver
coins in a bag on one occasion. He has also
come across several valuable autograph letters
written by famous men.
The Interior Departmont produces more
waste paper than all the other departments
put together, on account of its great size, in
cluding as it does the pension office, the census
bureau and other branches. A room in the
main building is set apart for the reception of
all such rubbish. Formerly the messengers
were accustomed to dump among it the debris
of lunches, empty inkstands and all sorts of
stuff that reduced the value of the refuse as a
marketable article. At present a watchman Is
appointed to inspect each basketful deposited.
The material fetches 51 cents per 100 pounds.
It is sold to a Arm in Pittsburg. Taking the
year around it averages in quantity nearly
30,000 pounds a month. An odd story is told
of a young woman in the land offie, who
threw away an envelope containing her pay for
two weeks. She discarded it absentmindedly,
thinking that she had taken out the money.
On discovering her mistake she was much
distressed. She did not know where she had
dropped the envelope, but a colored servant
had the gumption to look in the waste paper
room, and there he found it after a search.
Another employs of the Interior Department, a
man this time, on receiving his pay envelope
walked out to lunch and mailed it In a box on
the coner. He recollected himself at ones
and got the envelope back from the postman
when he came along.
The Post Office Department gets 873 cents
per 100 pounds for its waste paper. During
the last administration a number of opened let
ters were found scattered about on the streets
in Alexandria, a few miles from Washington.
It was at first supposed that there had been a
mail robbery, and there was much excitement.
Investigation disclosed the fact that a junk
dealer in that town had a Contract with the
Postmaster General for purchasing scraps.
Among the latter were dead letters, and of these
some fell out of the bags on their way through
the streets.
All dead letters are disposed of in this man
ner when it is found impossible to deliver them.
This rule, however, does not apply to missives
which contain immoral writings or pictures.
All such stuff is burned in the furnace. Only
the other day a cluster of nine big and queer
looking eocuons was captured at the depart
ment and held as unmailable. The cocoons
werq woven upon a single large twig, which had
evidently been broken from a tree. The clus
ter was fastened to a lace curtain in the dead
Letter Office, and after a few days each cocoon
produced a huge moth of gorgeous colors.
They were all the same variety apparently, hav
ing a spread of about four inches. 'Some of
them made their escape out of the window,
while the others were chloroformed and pre
The government urinting office produces by
far more waste paper than does any of the de
partments. It uses up twenty tons of new
paper per diem. Every day it packs up about
four tons of waste for sale to firms in New
York. Pittsburg and Washington. The refuse
is sorted into eight grades. The first and finest,
which fetches 2,1 cents a pound, is ''ledger
shavings" from blanks and blank books. Other
grades are white shavings from books, white
shavings mixed with colored, waste printed
paper, manilla clippings, brown wrap
pers, sweepings and cardboard cut
tings. It is worth mentioning, by the way,
that the bureau of engraving and printing is
obliged to account to the treasury for every
sheet of paper furnished to it for printing
notes and other government securities upon.
All sheets that are torn or otherwise spoiled
must be returned for maceration, together with
dirty money.
PsASLT npnsyTrues za I a=aTarn, '
Few things in this world are so good for noth
ing as not to have some market value. The
refuse paper and rags carried to the ash dump
are worth something. Women gather them and
sell them to the junk dealers. The ash dump is
a mine of wealth to ever so many people who
get their living from it. The broken bricks and
crockery collected on Its surface from day to
day are sold to contractors for $1 a tip-cart
load. They are broken very tine and made into
a mixture for concrete. Old medicine bottles
are purchased at 24 cents a dozen by apothe
caries. Old shoes are sold to the junk men, or,
if they are good enough, they are taken to the
cobbler. In the worst case there is sure to be
some part of the leather that ts perfectly good.
It may be ouly the heel piece or a part of the
upper, but the shoe has a value, though it be
only 2 or 3 cents. Such shoes are "reno
vated" by patching together availabe frag
ments. there is a regular market for footgear
thus restored in New York city.
Small boys gather unburned coals on the
dump. All sorts of rags are there, from silk to
calico, and all kinds of paper, from cream-laid
note to the waste stuff that has been taken
from uder carpets. Tin cans are collected for
roiling Into tiles, with which shanties are
roofed. In spring contractors dig into the
heap for ashes, of which they cart away vast
quantities for making into a peculiar mixture.
They take three wheelbarrow loads of sand,
four wheelbarrow loads of ashes snd three
wheelbarrow loads of asphaltum, according to
the recipe. These ingredients they mix to
gether with water and then the preparation is
reedy to use for cementing cellar and basement
floors, a coat of ordinary cement being put on
top of it. Not long ago in Washington a
miser's hoard was conveyed after his death to
such a dump, together with the mass qi refuse
in which it had been incealed. For weeks
afterwvard children were rubbing in the pile
for silver pieces which now and then came to
light. EsNa Bacas.
Ti: Asaxwnti Stan for two weeks, begin
ning May 18. sent by mail to any address for
25 cents.
A Cimh That It ta Noet a United State.
Yesterday afternoon in the Police Court
Prosecuting A ttorney Pugh called for trial the
cases of John J. Leonard and Timothy
Whalen, chargrd with selling liquor In violation
of law.
Mr. Tobriner appeared for the defendants.
Mr. Pugh amended the informations so as to
make them come within the scope of the court's
decision in another case.
While Mr. Pugh was making his amendments
Mr. Tobriner said he might save some trouble
in the case by informing the court that papers
were being prepared in his office for habeas
corpus proceedings, which would attack the
constitutionality of the court.
He said he would make the attack on the
grounds that the court was not a United States
court for the reason that the judges are ap
pointed for a term and not for liie.
Judge Miller asked counsel what he was going
to do with the decision in the territorial cases,
but Mr. Tobriner thought that decision would
not interfere with his proceedings.
Alter further discussion as to the life appoint
ment of judges of the Police Court, Mr. To
briner asked for a continuance In the Leonard
case, which was granted.
The Whalen case was then put on trial.
Counsel for the defense challenged one juror.
The defendant keeps a grocery store on 15th
street between L and M streets, and It is
charged that he sold liquor.
The usual objections to the information were
made and overruled, and Sergt. Mc'iaggart and
Policeman Lutton were sworn. Mr. Whalen had
a license last year, but was unable to get a re
newal of the license this year. lHe still had his
stock of liquors in the place, but did niot have
the usual bar room appliances. The judge in
structed the juryv to return a verdict of not
guilty, which was done.
Effeets ef Frost at NIagara Falls.
From lbs Bufalo Courier.
The wear and tear of the elements on Niagara
may be better remarked in early spring than
at any other season. Great boulders ore con
tinually falling from the faces of the cliffs,
where they were loosened by the action of the
frost, and the same process no doubt is going
on in the stone under the cataracts. The
erosive power of the waterfall is not so great,
but water, wind and frost together make the
recession of the gorge, particularly on the
Horseshoe side, quite perceptible.
Platt's Chlorides, a Cheap Dlstnfectant.
Reliahle, ordorlea, powerful, convenient.
a ix, Mary. Lottie is
Sdown with the moun
tain fever, and not a
woman to be had In
this half of Arizona,
excepting greasers and
squaws. Lottie ought
to go home to mother.
The washouts and
bridge repairing keep
the boarding train
lumbering bask and
forth from Rio Puorco
to Holbrook, and the jarring and noise are too
much for her. If you could come out and
oversee things for a week or two until she could
get nursed back to health, it would lift a great
burden from my heart. I'll get a woman in
Albuquerque to help you."
That paragraph in her brother's letter sent
1 ary Roma straight to the managing editor.
"Of course you can go." was Mr. Wilson's
cheery answer, "but don't let the chaws or
Navajos gobble you up. I've been thinking of
sending you out there to write up the boarding
train lifa. As your brother is steward you
ought so be able, with his assistance, to get
material for a series of brisk articles for the
Daily Miner. Keep your eyes open for scoops.
You will start in the morning. The cashier
will have your transportation ready for the
8:30," and with a bow Mr. Wilson dismissed the
subject and Miss Roma at one and the same
time. It was his way; he never wasted words.
Thirty-six hours later Miss Roma was greet
ing her brother, Dick Roma, and his wife. 1
"You ought to have been here twelve hours
ago. What was the matter?" queried Mr.
Roma, after the first greetings.
"There was a bridge washed out at Lagarra,
and we had to shoo-fly around it, then there
was a cloud burst just before we retched Gal
lup. and the engine ran into a land slide," re
plied Miss Roma, as she divested herself of her
wraps. "What time is it, anyhow?" she asked,
with a yawn as Dick left the car. "I'm sleepy
and hungry and tired. Heaven have mercy.
What has broken loose now?" she cried, as she
jammed her lingers in her ears to shut out the
unearthly toots and howls of an engine which
stood right beside the car.
"Your question as to the hour is answered."
replied Lottie, with a sorry attempt at a laugh
at Miss Roma's dismay. "It isn't musical, is It?
It sets my teeth on edge with that diabolical
racket a dozen times a day. The engineer of
97 is simply giving the first call for the man to
get up. It is 5:30."
Just then Mr. Roma looked into the car and
asked his sister to step in and see if the bosses'
dining car was in shape.
"Slumgullion Sam got on a toot last night
and I reckon he's cashed his chips and trailed
out, for he ain't showed up in the game yet
this morning. The new flunky is a tenderfoot
at biscuit shooting, and I wouldn't like to gam
ble on his making an artistic succes of it.
Better hurry up," and then he disappeared.
"Lottie, what on earth does Dick mean? Haa
he forgotten how to speak English?"
"The terriers wouldn't understand him if he
did talk 'United States.' He want you to see
that the flank waiter has the bosses' table
properly set"
"Bt what under the canopy Isthe 'bosses'
table' and to what genus and gender do flun
kies belong?" demanded Miss Roma in wild- 1
eyed amazement, as she hurriedly shed her I
traveling dress for a morning wrapper.
"Oh my! Mary!" sighed Lottie, comically, 1
"you have such a lot to learn yet. Run along I
to Dick and he will enlighten von. Hurry. bo- g
fore ninety-seven sets her music going again, g
or the terriers will run you down. Dick is in
the second car west of this."
"Here you are!" shouted her brother as she
was flying by the step ladder. "Give me your
hand! That's it. You'll have to pervade this
car mighty rapid, for the boeres will be tum
bling in to chuck in about two minutes. I've
got to go to the kitchen and cuss the eoak for
scorching the spuds." and away he went, leav
ing Miss Roma pondering by jerks over the ad
ditions to her vocabulary, and the probable I
outcome of the audacious step she had jnst I
taken, while she "pervaded" the car in which
she had been stranded.
It was a common box car. its interior
painted a ghastly bluish white, which was
streaked brown and vellow where rain had t
oozed through. A dish cupboard partly filled I
one end. Down the center was a long narrow 4
pine table shrouded in "gravestone" oilcloth.
On this clammy banquet board "covers were
laid for twenty guests." Backless benches 4
lined down each side. Here and there on the
bleak epause were grouped plates of bread, I
soup dishes of butter. fly specks and bowls of
sugar. Three lonesome cantors of fil'gree
pewter stood guard in the middle and at each
end. Heaviest of hotel plates and rusty iron
knives and forks completed the cheerless array.
Though the day was well broken, smoky engine
headlights in each end of the car heightened
the unutterable dreariness of that awful banquet
"All sat, sis?" called Dick, just as his sister
paused by the dish cupboard half inclined to
flee, but before she could answer 97 turned up,
the wide sliding doors flew back and the
''bosses" camie tumbling in to chuck. Out
side, above the noiay badinage of the men just
entered, and above ev-en the demoniacal shrieks
of the engine whistle, Miss lRoma heard the
snarl of angry voices, an unceasing stream of
vilest profanity nnd thud of hurrying feet, and
knew that the terriers were also bent on "feed
"Just keep your eye on the flunky anee that
he doesn't soldier," adjured Dic~k. as she
shrunk back in the corner nearest the kitchen
car. "I've got to go down and see that the I
chaws don't carve each other instead of the
beef," and he left her to her fate."
"Keep an eye on the flunky," Dick had said,
"I couldii't have kept an eye off of him unless
I had been blind." she afterward told Lottie.
"He fascinated me, because I felt intuitively'
that somewhere in his horizon a story was
lurking, and I was immediately consumed with
a desire to discover it."
The flunky in question was tall and slender
and sinewy. His brown heir hung in curls on
his shoulders and surmounting them was a wide
white sombrero, around which was oiled a
tanned rattler's hide. His blue flannel shirt
flared in a wide collar, well open at the throat,
almost as full atid white as a woman's, and
under the chin was knotted a Rtoman scarf,
caught with a grinning death's head. is
brows velvet trou-ers were held at the waist by
a wide bolt filled with cartridges and weighed
down by a pair of Colt's 453, which hung
in their holsters. His -feet were en
cased in handsome top boots and great
silver spurs jingled at every step. is hand.
were email and shapely and on the third finger
of the right one blazed a mitgnillcent heart
shaped ruby in a circle of small diamonds.
Despite his make up Miss lionma felt sure that
he was of gentle birth, and, moreover, she
know, as a woman always knows things, that he
never rode a herd In his life. He was deft and
quick and the bosses. who. Miss Roma learned
hater, were the superintendeets of the variousa
gangs of railroas, laborers, engineers. &c.,
didn't seem to notice that a "tenderfoot
biscuit shooter" was oti deck. SheI
felt rejoiced that she was not called upon to
interfere, for she had learned in her few
months' newspaper experience that some peo
ple had a restless, not to say peevish, way of
fingering six-shooters when their motives were
impugned. andl while the now flunky had big
blue eyes and a girlish face that dimpled inJ
smiling, whichb he did when he looked her way,
she remembered Shakespeare's apostrophe'to
men who smiled and were still villains, and
meiitally decided that the lines of their two
lives should not cross if she could prevent It. 1
At 8:40, after two hours' acquaintance with
her new calling, she was left mistress of the
situation. Mrs. Romas protested against the
insult to the proprieties, but Dick and his
sister knowing that a life dear to them both de
pended upon the change, sat upon her objec
tioiis with such good natured severity that she
had to yield. Mr. itoms was to return as soon
as his wire was safely ensconced in his mother's I
home. That meant at least two days and a1
night from the boarding train, Miss Rloma'sI
courage receded with the east-bound train, I
and as it disappeared around a distant curve
she sat down to the luxury of a good cry, and
was greatly refreshed by it. While doing her
back hair an idea struck her, and, not pausing I
to chansre her morning wrapper, she deposited
herself in a rocking chair, with her paper pad1
on her knee, and began an article for the
Miner. Her Introduction was scarcely com
pleted when a tap at the open door called her1
attention to the flunky, who lifted his som
brero as she approached.
"The head cook says that the second cook ts
drunk and that he must have other help. What
shall we do?" Without preface he thus opened
his budget of cheerful news.
"I have not the faintest idea," replied Miss
Roma in disnmav. "I suppose you don't have
under studies here or subs"
He smiled a little as he replied coeo sy
"If yonwn ' r=1tnam ,.. rt --.usl_
the second cook's plae. and it will net be di
mult to and another-anky."
He hesitated slightly at the word, and Pit
Romn said impetuously: "What is your name,
atyhow? I can't call yu by such an aboane
W~e title as that."
"I am known here as 'El listerso,' " he ae
plied evasively.
"That isn't a nase," she blurted out in her
Mrprise. "It is simply Spanish for 'The
"Yes," he returned quietly, and is. Roma
knew she had run aerossa goodstoryifbecssid
rnly chase it to cover. There was no oppor
tunity for that then, however, for he re
turned to the previous question.
"I think I can press Jose, the engine wiper
Into service f'r the bosses' table. He is a
Kexican with limited ommand of English, but
We is devoted to year brother and wil serve
ron faithfully. I will look In on the table and
me that nothing Is neglected. If it will make at
any easer for yoe." And waiting for no reply
E Mistert. lifted his hat again and disap
Dinner wa dispatched without incident or
cIdent, escept that most of the bosne eyed
Kiss Roma curiously, seeming to note her ap
pearance for the first time. and a few of them
removed their hats, but finding them decidedly
in the way on the narrow benahes, thought bet
ler of it and replaced them on their heads=
- The kitchen oar was fitted up with cupbeards
mad lockers, great fron water tanks, huge
ranges, me.. boilers, die. Everything was fes
dtoned with bolts and bars and slate, for the
boarding train was a town an wheels. It was
insigned to care for the 20 and often M men
who were grading, laying truck, etretching
telegraph wires, building bridges and water
hanks. It was composed of forty-five cars, Kr.
mad Yrs. Rama had a box car fitted up in a
very bo e-like manner, and but for the lack ft
oiety the life they lived on the boarding train
was not unpleasant.
El Kiterlo * arrangement for helping Ktim1
Roma worked admirably. Jose was as quick
amd careful as the man of mystery, and the
dlucky newspaper woman felt quite happy.
She had disposed of the last soup plate of but
or and emptied the sugar bowls to surprise all
if them with some soapsuds, under Jose's sill
'ul manipulation, when his dark flees, full of
rouble, appeared at the door. -
"Senorita, it must that I go eeustantieel"
"Why? What's the matter?" asked the star
led girl as she thought of that awful pie ofI
lebes from which twenty-two men had "fed."
"My engineer, he have say noventa y see
Fou call it what, 97? he mast wiped be p. d. q."
Evidently the engineer talked "United States."
"And must you go at once?"
"Si. senorita. cause mi infelilidad, I no am
nuch sorrow, but my engineer he have said
. d. q. I return pocotempo ," and of he west.
Kiss Roma bethought her of El Kisterio.
Re seemed fruitful in expedients, but the
ditchen ear was tenantless. The dishes had to
ie washed. She hated dish washing, another
ntensely feminine trait, but she didn't pro
moe to be balked that way. An exploring ex
;edition discovered plenty of hot water, a sap
ily of questionable dish towels, made of an
washed four sacks, and a monstrous dish pan.
She pinned a bran new flour sack about her
ad attacked the enemy, who gradually sue
umbed. The air wse so light and balmy, the
lay so rarely perfect and the solitude in which
he boarding train seemed enveloped so dense,
hat Miss Roma felt as though she was in a lit
le world of her own, in which she was the
'emale Pooh Bab. Even the tent saloons on the
dge of the 0-feet limit seemed empty.
ad 97 having returned from taking the
work train out was resting on the sidetrack a
luarter of a mile distant. The utter freedom
of the situation filled her eoul with exuberance.
lbs felt like the cowboy after he had sur- I
ounded his second supply of tangle foot. "Rhe
was a coyote, and it was her time to howl." 1
hecordingly she bowled-in her way. In other I
words, she sang. As she washed and dried the
lakes and stowed them away in the cavernous 1
upboard she trilled arias, ditties, oratorios, I
sellads and hymns. Whatever came into her
sead rolled out of her mouth st to musie. The
omposers of the various numbers she rendered
would have been stricken dumb with horror at
mer utter disregard of time and method, style
ad sentiment but she was not singing for
feet. She was simpply intoxicated with the
ound of her own voice. as she had a right to
s, for it was sweet and clear as an erade's,
"There esw =atasy and nine
in the1 s$sWofthefold.
tones out o the hate away,
ON- V the ri..w a4
She sang it all and stopped in sheer ex
mantion, as her shoulders but to the efort of
sacking a ple of heavy plates across the long
tar. A wild cheer startled her to the point of
Hleaster to the crockery of the railroad
eosteiry. As she hurriedly deposited the pile
if plates on the table her horrified game fell
apon a dozen upturned faces framed in the
ower part of the wide doorway. A. burly
haw. whose shirt was folded far back on his
ed neck and whose arms were bared almost
o the shoulders, slapped a elver dollar on the
ar door and with a twitch of the sun-burned
air that hung almost in his eyes, said with
Iruf courtesy:
"Av re'd be afither singin' that song as the
out sheep agin ye'd be plaxin' us amarin'. It
air a moighty foine chane."
Before Miss Roma's paralysed tongue could
'rame a reply another chew stepped to the
'ont and with "That's whatever, deposited
mother silver dollar, and in less time than is
akes to tell a pint of silver dimes, quarters,
salves and dollars was heaped up on the oor at
ter feet. The poor girl was on the verge of
mysteries with the suddenness of it all. She
mad lost her equilibrium in the ecstasy of her
musical fervor and for the moment was unable
o regain her balance. "Where dad they comes
rom-?" she pondered. She had msade so aure
he was alone, hut they had to be answered,
ertainly, so, swallowing a lump that she felt
must be her thumping heart, she said bravely
"I don't want your money, hut I am glad 'if
he singing pleased you. I didn't know I had
o appreciative an audience. I supposed I was
"Oh, we sabes all that safe enough," said one
if the chews encouragingly, --but yer kin
amble thet we wouldn't a missed it, non all.
amee. A passel of we ails we. under the oyar
a emokin' of our pipes peaceful when yecharned
ap, an' % 'loved that It might stampede ye
npleasant If we showed our hand, so we lava
ow, Now, itfe'Ule it giveas that hatopy
gin the pies your'n."ory
The suggestion of "Nilnety and Nine" being
a opera was too much for Miss Roana, ad she
sughed merrily, but when shesaw thattihey were
leterined that she should face thema and sing.
he laughter died on her lips. Just then El
listerio appeared froim kitchenward.
"I hope you have not been seriously an
anyed." he said earnestly. "A let of us were
ying ins the shads uder the cars immoking and
m'e really enjoyed your singing. They amea
e compliment you and If you are not too tired
"Indeed, It Isn't that," Kiss Roma a---sd
e assre him. "but It was all so sudden thu
ray they appeared, when I didn't know there
was a soul within a mile. Please ake them
ake back the money."
"They won't do that," renlied El KIsterie in
a tone of evidens disappointment, "but If you
ron't sang for themn, I'd ake thema go away."
"I'm so nervous I don't believe I could carry
a tune alone," she said falteringly, as ehe looked
mut ov'er the eager faes.
"If-if you do not object I-think-I can
'seaat you," he replied with some hesitation.
'I--I used to sing with my sister and mother,
nin ou hare a voice very much like mny siste
and., he added hurriedly.
"Oh, if yon help mse I'll aing," she said
aesrtily, and so they sang; but surely a queerer
oneert halt, an odder audience, has never be
ore known.
The program rendered was widely diversi-.
ed. "Ninety and Nine' was sung once and
gain. There was somnething In Its simple
athos which touched the attey anditors. El
listerio had a clear tenor voice of feir teabre,
rue of tone and intensely sympathetic, He
uggested "My Ain Countrie,"' then they sang
-Juanita." to the Intense delight of Jose, whe
ang with them in Spanish! Then they tried a
iumber of plantation melodies, where El
ilieterlo seemed particularly well at homse, As
hey paused for a breathing spell sfter the "Old
[entucky Home" one of the cbawe asked
lesitatingly for hymns.
"Ef It ain't persoomin' too me thIs yore
~ongergsshun would like some amore Sama
hunee," he said, earneetly. So they sang
'Rock of Ages," "Jesus, Lover of My Soul,'
and "Nearer, My God, to Thee." To the un
atterable surprise of Mise Rom the grand old
hymns opened the mouths of the queerly as
orted men, and the splendid chorus of melody
welled and rolied up and out In the sun-bright
air, making echoes among the distant hills,
whose softest sound to that day had been the
avage war cry, Indian revels or engine ecreech.
"Just as I am, without one pica,"
hey sang at lest, and so grandly solemn and
eet was the influence of the old tune that by
ommon impulse and In silence they all went
heir severa ways after that, leaving the little
sile of silver at Miss Roma's feet. She picked
t up In her flour sack apron,feeling It to he the
most honest tribute that she had ever received,
mnd as she poured it into her handbag away
aff down toward the kitchen car she heard a
aenor voice singing:
"Just as I am, and waiting not
To rid mny soul of one dark blot."
"Row long the memory of a good mister and
m s'nna mother linger. with oma.-" e though
leepily s she threw harself the bad to ard
ftier her lag ride sad uanwoated sesha.
At capper that night E Misterie wetcd table
W~.While be was in the kiteSe
hae wteed the our a dark, Smi
man whmhe stoat. geted as aer S
rMa. H. took h et at t able amd Miss
Boo notieed that the jokes and
Mssed the aomasnt he oema maong Ar
Sua at DS-s that the use was distraed
md dibed, and P- d flrem ifs demit
remarhs to him that he wse the "hr beeper.
lwo minutes lter. perhaps, n Ehtade e
ised, and, passig dows the our. passed at es
msnter ot the table and set dows diesety be
he did seis. E aw ue O re ie
that wonderful ruby heart, and every poist en
he diamonds gleamed bloe al tred sumnhle.
e blood ted gleam .hathwrt Mareme's
lae ad with an ath he mum t his eet,
bat Miistrie wase e q ifr hm. His
two sinewy hands had read ed h s
ho&w in an ettad a s s beisaeb"
straightened up two ghmeaamg g hered ee
leed hi. heart.
"So I hae found ye!"
Beedyto ellapse with ter. Mi. asa
lregth to neties El Iiadn=te'. voles.
twet a dal, and his boe had aged
is many seesome. With s
neerflM saNg the yet metis e Yawse sld.
-Havmg found me, ohievi., wha hit
yes will do? I have mat eves the hes, of
your aegaintaoa."
"I aball kill yuea" mid Eh boielii, ie
meethiag helli. hi. hearstshowing io his tams,
ra he .til held his gams ummweryiegly S-.
reno. You never saw r befoe, no. But yes
have seem a ee se ike aime that were yea
mas instead of devil you weald beg a bmlet
through your heart rather than year
iBgradation. Even if year dve.
hatred have altered the reseablse to eme yes
have known you have reegained my ring. ad
it ha betayed you, ae I knew it weul esemer
ir later. I did not know your ame ar yea
ativity, but I swere by the God of eegese
that I would heat you to the death, with tis
ring on my Anger as vour accser.
"Gemtlemen, tarnis gte the group ef game
lning face b shout table, but hsbeime
ifareno's het eovered, "this arrie is my
awful prey. I have houted him ever every
sqare mile of habitame territory oI this troad
id in the at ee yos. My twe isls'. es.
honr and death lie at tris devils deer. I des't
Mk yoa to bak my ly or to tae a had. I
ily beg that you wl awd ear ad ketae
Slaa up the gama."
"That'. esund deetie, Mystaey, ea* we
on' do no ergifyto' over that, b yt eis
sin't never ese yer amm, en' dent knew hi.
same, how kin yor mba when ye'e get the
en the right victim"
rie mid the gaing ban,
one gua ad wit his taeth rmeRed Ae
ruby ring, which he tamed en the table.
'There, Mr. Stibos, on that smn's pem.e.
er among his beloogingo yea wil bed the
had match to that ring. Ne gave that
te my sister the night she thoaght she was
married to himn, but fend ler that a boos
i'em of her proigata destreoer hed eS
sad in the eapeaety of ministar. Ke had.t'e
-lags exactly oli m he psed open her
, the other he pat onhis o hand,
told her they were family haeloes of
ratage. This moch my sister told m whle
poison she had taken wse hilngas herhsart
[ learned no amore, for she died wth theae
if her detroyer omepoken. For Ave yeses I
rave Aonated that ring abroad from si St.
lance hol. absoalely the eono lo te . Is
es never reeogassed before.
a the p eu tn s ~e "pw S apen
willy. -If the Iptos young bland wE
Permit me-" ad he made a dight ansemant
oward his pocket.
"No, you don't. misaer!" and haf a dema
men sprang toward himn, ene of wham tobseod
u=srim oar i.ueofwo eee of a big yoderringer an a weisds .5
sfe. 'Pa does Jour gin; veessw
,rosct your play. Now. tem., shall eat."
At the word he drow tfo his = nd
mid bende the ruby heart its - mash.
'You have it, sensos," he sid. eeei. "Are
hey not superb. Now, t am at yeur earieas.
!hail we bring this game to a less?"
otte hill and have it t bafes turn' in
ime," saggested Mr. Soab . The aeos se
ekes and they tled eat In ahe I iht, leasag
Els Dom= Is her earmar. A she
y hbern dsseea -th ad i 'st sed
lown step the naw scores of dek torms
ntlined against the mases of the ae they had
Puilt of dead pias, the better to 3eg the
rork of destructiom. She Sang SuedE on the
red and wrapped the blanhats about her head
o saut out the sounds. bat os hnd them
listinctly. "Dang! bang!" as oeer tageher
hey eseemed almost ome. "7mae qde k
work of it," she thought, ,a she esat
ap, shivering with nervouemm. The weaet
waw over, however, and the
satinet was again opparsst. ife
Daily Miser could have a sears head fee the
ent day and esoop Its etempores thareby.
Ilie Boea felt that there was a pasolty of bet
eud dearth of names to osives her seceop. but
he was toe good a newspaper wesan tk be
ceb little things Me that retad her labas. If
he didn't know any of the amas., eaiher did
uybody else. She wrota rapidly for n haer,
hen winding up a pathetic tale of ls and be
rayal, with the tragic secersee of the even
ng, she put the pages together to tabh to ohe
ras dispatcher. the only operator thet. Jost
s she opened her door Jon's e ee appeaed
'roe. the darkee..
"Jesse, Senorita! but have we net e tee.
"Trouble.indeed, Joe! What have thy done
with the bodies"
"Of Senor Marose they have ao ears. Kim
so buena. They plnt him abbhe e me
"And El MIgtro"
"Es! I am forget. He have acin pa wE
le me."
"'Haetaig for me! In'S he dead?"
"SI, amebbe s, samunne-eaer. It is se
0 now."
"8tupid, take une to him at once," ade Kim
Somea ramlhed the bewildered Measim ef to-the
nidst of a torront of eaet~ts
mad murdered English. Haled her t ar
if the superintendent of the reck haprn, and
hare on the bed har El Uieario. the p ofe
loath on hi. face. (=-.dh- had been pissed at
als head and feet by samre devout Catholk. ade
mn ivory eracila iny apen hi. brea, amed
>dood. red with the living dye. woling up from
he hole ever hi. heart. The oar was half
Uled, andsyampathetie faces thuonged the deee.
"Sing." he amurmured faintly, as the brushed
acek the curls damp with death dew. "eer
robee Is sweet like my utte."
Miss Bomea feared Shet her heart wealt te
tee, but Imspelled thereto by the pleading eyes
md clinging touch the sag me the never sa
sofore. The spirit ot that afternoon hear of
eng seemed to test open them all, for eat to
:he night two or three rick einr voices task up
he famiar estralne and -n-t-l--d her to the
"Have ven me word to heave fhr friendeT" she
isked as the hinh carried away the has ethesm
of the hymn. He sheek his had, then best
smed her eloeer, and maid for her ear miem: "I
mmn the last of tay ame. That man's a~
sag east our famlr four liens. I'd meto be
beken back and laid between the gPuv.. of my
mother and aister. You will lad os
mnough to my grip. It is to time eek'e ear,
hand then he gave the names of a tows and state
md a family name that has given to the nation
mix generations of staisammen. He wes s qgaet
liter that that they thought hism seeping. hat
naddealy with sta te remgth ha eg as
softly as a child
lint me I m The wilt seSt.,
Pecan eh.. a sa.v
mad "the silver cord wes hosed."
Ta AKXsmaT Sra for two noeh, ba-n
sing May 16, sent by amall to any addrem her
a cent..
pWamt M
roma the Dassa comte.
Miss Toogood-"I am poainiely chaebed at
)eea Goodaman. I think the chhk .ugt
0y take some action on it."
Mrs, Hownow-"Why, dear ade Whet has
:he dreadful aman done?"
Miss Toogood-"Why, he bed the young
ades of his Bible em sewuad to dinner, the
atber day, and whet do yes ineoe he ha' en
he tabie?"
Mrs. Howow-"Iam anre Ido't knew. De
mll me."
Else Toogood-"Fremch broad."
DiaUsni Etemn.
item Teuan Strungs.
"What did the childreno ersal de after
they eane through toe Red ea?" asked a New
Iork Saaday school teahr.
"DrIed their clothes, I 'apes.," replied
Esoamy Amsterdamn.
Roressed's Acid PVhepam.
Dr. 3. C. Wilson. PhiladelphIa, Pa.. may.: "I have
.sed It as a general tonic, and Io particular In the
Sebit ad yuepaof overworsted ma wgg
hag ie U- mad mmau.
" gvmwsums at a Pua amiJrsm
weemas MOagS, waaua I. a eham
swalugrmsl a hiamys bamabm mom
1st e gm a smunIugw lk
(lmweare was berl Pusn 1ip
mmdsa -be pasup wa sas a la
reamy hbaWirg. a his v bme kr Rae"
anwsmreayewo asit wha a we m
bsulal d if~rm~s h aw ews m *we"I
sade -s t.. ruin csal ff a t... bewm
Mat B athat . Saw su Mamsa.Bmsat gamu
marka, ba te usw a I Fmais ase at as
no pat tw yersis mm Imiab ata a
dosrs amt aeteM Ie at Lm~
HeIs a Membr by blb, havt at rn*
lbs lgtatlay a be tyN yemiusq. wa
"l a bo beh was appremtimsif hae m lie"
bade, al ewer Uams ha has Msflseis ao
madba. He trm woas In ad a sta s
oftimea ft" swam i s dbeMhl am ftvwe
ke. Mathe led behe~sat lir wob
M itsa a 3rmat nmber at do Mar
Sra : eiteV alam. saae Sd.I Noe
nowvery n U mlylmamadaaa at a er
ag ofthe ore.
Abml tWe tears ate Mr. Ream be mall
namely uatme w h wwomm as aamit o
werkiag is dma gbe of gall ab whir we
beuwer be a gehs at as dipmt a
asae tat otman. *Up tam o Une ba buG
alwys beam vemy baskby awl km salwr
MOMSm meant
- ham I AM aum aim I wa bu"
b.bmmrd, "I eaedmeanly belev 1LNosa
lockers I suffered bly emawimmil r at amp
Met. 110 s en air of -bmalmw
aeUaly. I believe. ao mat hawal wsaml
that ea be baleatei an mkahml. whamJo
was phasei on do tact I mboUmil mdI
that ha bai a die o atsmais
It [Ot aagy smwem i.a e babes. a
qadelr lsghvea M tbe wr ubs wh ans
Ma No sway. itt w yeb s at as ace ma
-'v--st you iNE sow a sme amsat
passe. but ths remmel atlis sMSk lallm
hadrive. a tser adla
-za eat bagia hmilsotlbusylml.
ael. I ba tbresyedarn-.ham4
brraeni .-~r a rw ead mMi ham
pats. it weasel as boe~ I as Gumia t
gresser eabela. I hed a aauretamls
who meek great hagwet ay e ammm
msal maerems remelbebabi IleIr
eat avail. Xelbhmsmms aem
I wa milbsas emeatr e wleSr be
Butt -bselm but Nai minima we saw
halsly waou bvembh bamau. I vowbdew
dm. Why. t asd mot m Sv e a mmrlm
Mal a knit brie-Mr -a salem
betpremul-1 s.atbhaeto oat me
utIwbla wreck on a b Mma muam at sm
"14 meiat I real imvyawas~as.dl
pups, eaataihagBa remarkabeaa Bf aIN
aets at RamsMeg, Out. It anmbaw ata mam
wha was babeel ha lamb bin mmue no
ca halesmih aM on . W~ms rin elit ev
pals hapls H. was immsty weed. t
dobled lBal ob athe snow at bty. kw
beugtht I emal bry k. I ba my ,sup ke
mieoverbew, but lbqrema Iamdmlaa bel
ataenw stow /ro sam. Ifs eve gim r+
wee lbs. miuias as over is Wimbesm W
m y rehadvas west ever theel l alma
Sow boas Omea eMbmpl bt myFI"
pass bak t emibay has Amap ** .
modofsm aer ewdt
lull,~ I boret hmaaa lI
whaumadas paps ltas m nd to ha ta Un
win abs ha bleat saial ka"Lpm betr~
I have beam at weekt
"It was amt Mat liar I miw/mi beke
at Wladiar abet I bond ay wee owsofkhm
I. Dusreb, at Breem a C e. aran at WrsO&
ward s.i Omegrum. Emla' ' ml mal
bemmfui Shamam swB~ er it /
gs.a am buy am sat a m ag
le I ha elt
"I have reomm l- Its Pta ! rm
asho atmy IMmb m"lbeve, all mOms
Ibmar sam 'Si' /slowh mime aymp taw
beam eared. thaw In aeril a on bmaed
Galsa erab equal h a bin Srmalm a~mt
watr ua-mius. vai1 may dtAh ap t we
pmiea bhe plus err behas ss mat m pt
mat happy md eraami asals'
Dr. WM~mV list FUhemeamSapm,
bums a bet m awbkS be ams sm
saiaiy emni ha uemmI pose us rr
yearsbebte buag ebrnl hoam putBe si
ally 1q emmisha mha B amami kdibe
astr as mimy ha give Mwu amlWg
asy Is th blind. mad is. rmle sew

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