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WON WIWA A40'N AWAY.
iL or hat 've U choew; a Mb I go ot in a tlake r . a sease as'stay; " -7s I'm fOd thm Lw'ne ' Why-ny wias "go'n' away. u v ai D' lht for me 4ar se Is eUmr h; Fpqwi a iIa mmi' uia JkY ohtr, speakin' low voead. athL dboa m't moth to my; iMh wr h ay me eaUt dtm llko Ma ed o es gto 'o away. S'TU.vsw-wih tU s way oa k we Adnt h-ave to .pt; tbib tomhat I kop a thuiny', AI' OeUa' l my beart. Pyl"Our speatt *see much furder asu tU patn' of tU.y, a blat what they at tbe aY ll u, V a ikomd oe's go'n' awy. Ck to mid anobr journey, D By an' by we aU must go. Wadrer who's a gettn' rawdy S Fr the tratz that movT . slow brtam the ars to think about It. Bo I lit ugh br an' pry Smay be my time for sarti'. Js whbmn she' ao'n' away. -Omaha Worl. TWO FORCED IIOLIDAYS "I uint -,n te stand this any lw a'there din no m@e bean' white slave twars,. I'm old enough, (gmto hey oimetbln' ter day 'bout **tst I shall ~Yee, Fm commn' I" aildag his noiseto " shoat "Thet's . hews'tis Et lasst a-workin' an' trsila' an' wouhi' awr'y minute, an' M 'whers they wantmethrs . 'as' s tnssn' ut my laainus us dII msewwcuhuI al. jam abat down awkward sT' the naid bigm the ý,ak ci the hook, ýew he bdh asre ad, to. a Imp ad suetý *w w m ow by the mie ad~ u " merely th w po aýi .zpoa ýt the thoughts tethat ma imi, as heby oub¶he .atw% eea had disuared hind The .rdde' iut rvqtiou a[ his dan Jam. inritete him, end the poal " rlberstds JLsi lati haide, .i,. it wYam "AIM yns -th.a lop pilei up ýat w. watb.hwad, .. h. aham 3. at~rstod.`IEr I cam. npfromi Liltthaný Ih too pO Prl o~d~d ergmforas Thub riun d $WbM .u od toer Smind wb~vor not it wiaiio amwow *mi hmige to Inform hsfather what ha. ofm theinking losbsI at talkoter hiterdbm self that b. w. a iero He had .1 ruMy osfaid to himself that he was a whit. law.--.e phrin he had aifled uaemoeiaed ttrn a dine noyd that bed be shier by ooe ofhis bo7 't wa true tuht, like all farmer bo~ , he had bee brought up to work, ea although hi father w some Ues a little Atriot with him, compell in him to do his allotd tak when he il attempted todirk it, Jim Pbolder's lot was not harder than that of hun dreds of other boy in the country. iebm mn to bea time nal bo lives when they become dimatisfed ith teirnsounding, and long for ,xne senstn or change in the daily routine of d hty. time had ar rived for Jim oum rand, as a n ex cue for his indefnite longing for oame thing, he complained that too mucl work had always bee given bit bince hli was able to handle a boeor ax. Jim .:xa. nota disobedient mon, but loved his father and mother, and eon .ider, i a puaiahable crime to cro. ,-ither, f them by word or deed. Yet wmetinies he felt lonely and restless on tlh iountain side, and he often 'boug.'. that his work would not be half - ,hard if he had a companion. .bout his only recreation was found in the woods, gunning, or idly fishing it tXe snall brook that flowed acrowe Jis father's farm. He bad left his work for a few min te. tludulgo in this pleasure, when .aitatler cane upon the scene, and it ujpartly a guilty conscienco reprov ltag ili IM ade the Ixby so irritablo ad cross, sd put hini intoA such a do Jant po&ithao toward every onle. "Father, I'm tired of work!" he flnally broke out, after his father had !een sLnaring at the faclle trees for cmen tine. Ir. Foul4inv turned his head quickly towami his -o and surveyed him wcaderin~gf a few ascouda with .paajJim's eyes dropped be t hi father's, and a blight stloohis tanned cheeks. r o uws~b .aý Jim W' mi estg, or not M ýot .a"us boy -º, st. Isftbs '4ý i woi~lsit rdohl. tksti "3 oa your lo brdt yrongled his fath.7ith a look in his eyes fathert I hey thought 'You hey too much work, you sayt That's your troabler Then, as if t to Mr. Poalder con" tinued "Pr y v been a little head on, you, Jim There has been lots of work to be done on the farm, an I've only thuh f etn it throughtiwth. I didn' hiko you. Ihevnot b averygood father to you in that probably, an' I'm glad that you've opened my e ye. Poor fellow! b e haa worked hard an' ý ithfuly, an' now he'll hey his re war. Jim moved unevay aminst the tree, d wished that his father had been a laa more n with him, and wouldn't talk so kndly about him. Somshow the turm of astfas did not quit suit him, and be wished that it had been dlerent. He felt that his father had not quite understood his ae really In his heart wanted his to lauhat him, oretangry with higs, and odr him to his work with a treat. Matters did not seem to I when Mr. Poulder con "Well, Jim, you needn't inish this job. I can do t as well asyou, and; will leave the other elearin' until Ib morrow. You caa go on fishin'." "But, father" "Never mind; thet's all Ight Ican do it without help You can her a half holiday." The dumno nded lad remained in he same poidon until he maw hi father swng the ax over his head, and begin cutting up the tree into per length for ord wood. Then abshed by his own boldneC , and feeling a certain exultation of suoeec in the encounter, he turned away from the clearing, and went back to the brook. Fromls position on the gtriuy bank e od not ee his father, but he eou hear the steady blows of the ax on the rees. The fish were as plntiful as usual that afternoon, and seral good bites were nade on the baj but the yong fisherman did not enj6y his sport ha so well as on other oceasons. Ee trolled his line about litlely, and paid more attention tothe distant woodchopper's heavy, ~ning blows than to the snapping of st ipeckled trout Every unusual sond seemed to startle him from his ievrie, and be glanced hastily around toard the elaring. The afternoon aoly = wl ad Jim Poulder's monvnhk aifolday an itaelf out. or thre hor be re mained atmd an the bank of th.mall brook, watchig the bright leams the treeaand the trots in thebrook, and listning attentively to theswmds that ame fro his father's a. About sundown be walked uloly homeward, ad strd at thebo feed the animal ut some one already performed his nightly duty and the mmals were taken care of f* thenight. Then hewent to do a Lf lttle chores around the house. and found that theme too had been done by his father. "Well, he mean to give me a half holiday m earnmt," Jim muttered, as he stood just outsde of the door before entering for his supper. "I wonder what hell ay 'bout it to the supper table. Bpom Ill hae to make up fur it ter-monow." He ave the stick with which his oe dor w playing a violent ik, ad er the amine to charge, In no toos. Than, m if at his show of anger, he patted the animal on the head, and told him to follow him into the house. If the overworked boy pected to hear some refence t tthe day's work, or tohi hhalf holiday, he was di pited. His father and mother both of other things that were quite foreign to the subject which was up ermost in Jim's mind. All that even they tried to make things bright d comfortable for him, hut he felt moody and ashamed, and at an early hour he hurried off to bed. T6 following morning was abright and elear one, and the sun wat khinng warmly into tl lad's sleeping room before he opened Is eyes. Then he startod up with a jump, and made an exclamation of surpris as be !ooked out of doors. It was fully 9 ,'clock, and his rising hour had always been 6, whilo breakfast was invariably servd! at half-past 6. "Gracious sakes! what's the matter anyhow?" he muttered aloud, as he hurriedly drvssld himself. "I didn't hear uny one call me." Then, am ftmembrances of pust morn ta when he hal dept on after being e4 rushed through his mind, he tried to think whether he hau repeated such an offense. But, no ho could qot remember having beard his mot'ier or father call him that mon.ing. Hie walked down into the breakfast room a little sheepiI y epeocting to be re proved severl for his laziness. But no ce was in th. room; hiL mother was baril eng in her work out side and ast war standing on the table waiting for him. lie sat dwnioediatsl and hardly drank .ogre and meashad a few rolls. his cap he stussrd for the blae tohis work. "Good ood Jim. Your thmer hm tab.n tlb hons. to the mdi to " i,"ble otber uaheoaut of him. "Yost ' e pn o to . today; them'g no hvrry 'bomi to in .Dalai intnton his apt thW said. father eould dolt dropped the ax. Th10 f g is moth, he said, "Well, r yien let me help you. Don't t in e work dope fur your" "Oh, no, I'e very little to do I don't need an p," was the regl So Jim fnas fo idleness that days Everything that he attempted to do, he found that some body else had engaged to do before him. Pinally, he walked away from the farm towards the brook, bewil dered and surprised. He tried to in terest himself in fishing again, but after a short trial he flung down his line with disgust. From the brook he walked on to the clearing in the woods, but his ax was not in its place, and eryethg was silent and still. After watn a squirrel at play for a time, he then turned his footsteps towards home again hoping that his father had returneJ from the mill. He was disappointed in this hope, and he ate his dinner with his mother, saying but little, but thinking much. The afternoon was more dreary thad themorning. He was left alone todo as he pleased, and after exhausting his few pleasures in the woods, he became disconsolate and lonesome. Idlenes was something unsuited to one of his rsstl nature, although it was what he had been longing for for weeks past. Now that he had it to his heart's content, he wished for some work that would kill the time and banish certain thoughts that would worry him oonstantly, no mat tsr where he was "Dut this is loeome,"beexolaimel rather e hauylate in the aftr sohimwUe hamthe boet, gue~ssy c w he had been resting. "'I do wash Ihadn'tmaid any thing to father 'boat work. I don't know what ter do with' myself, an' I feel too mesa fur anything when Fm with him. When can a feller do among these mountains withoah he has workf I never thought of it be fore. It don't seem right ter be idle wither when thing is mo bright and buy. Them fishes and birds amnt idlin', I know. They're workin' to get somethin' toeat Poor thingse an' they get caught every time they make amistake in their work, an' nibble the wrong food. I'll feed 'em now with out tryin' to catch 'em." For a brief instant Jim Poulder for got his own lonesomeneis in his en deavor to make the fishes in the stream and he leaned over the bright, gargling brook as he threw all of his bait away, and watched it while it wee eagerly devoured by the creatures at the water. He did not know that, in this simple act, be was learning one of the greatest lemome of life; the beast panace. for ennui I. to turn the mind and eneugles towards the helpmg of otha eai see thereby making the lot of mnfer.s happier and moendabie. Tih nest morning Jim Polder was ap bright and early, but his father had antlciated him, and had already fed the animals. HR could really do noth ing before breakfast, and he returned to the house a little disappointed, though sill strong in the resolution Uja e admad. the peeigdy thad atlata become dnthouhl - gustedwith himself, and be meant to his apology by actions as well as bywords. "Father, I want to do m regular woek today" he said, boldly, as he s fher getting read= to leave rwands. "I am tirel of idlf eari JL Poulder looked at his eon fora Meatant, while a pecnlIar gleam d on c-m Into his dark esm Bp ptanswer forea momesnt? bu iCe4=bq hemhsbre pimto hida his blesh other d rdye were tind of w l you'r fgiy Ie tht o I didn't 'owwhat I wanted I want to work now. I've gotto hv somethin' ter do. It'W too loesomeau here to loaf. It don't eh boy blurted out the sentencese forcibly that his lather could nat idoubt his.o h esoatmeeto thatodo thetw roswa~y tothe wodel to gather. wes a ear summer's day, and the was sweet with the sont of the wil tain flowers. Similar s ied been enjoyed be fore in the but none seemed so brght to Jlph partcular morn , when hs ed the great dw bythe ofhis fathetr, a fogto a o omplaints in his Hls two ho lbed taught him a lesson that he forgot, for, after all, he conel work was the greatest hl given to young men on this Hi. love and or his father were also lomg little inci dent in his ll. Instead of his wishes by feel it himself, which, after the keen est punishment that devised. Jim was bright enough ass the sub tlety of his father's antd he admind the scheme the originator of it. elbert Walsh in Youth's Wliorw it. thU qualifukbfhm which pr dehit dli from of the old 4&ys was OiAted by NOS RIM 4eyvgi at alumni this C'~ ct "In Rue"Ilt timHad , Buio I I i~l thU awedepd'. o4Boed I I hly resdljlglapt'a cqU))f P4ro") R40D.I YLwbl trýE r ,id.tuDwigbrot Itb to ono that I find bim rua&hg The ('hrouiole." The om m I obvio.--lioton Herald. Noney nu1 time ae the heuilui bmtdon of Ihe, and the uii 6qIN o, Wl mortals m thou. WA Iowo 'Of" tIhan abIqkaev teems. e . POWDER Absolutely Pure. This powder a iar varnes. A marn velot purity, strength and whole. someness. More eoonoumial than the ordinary kinds, and cannot be sold in oompeltlon with the multitude of low test, short weight, slum or phos phate powdees. Sold only in cans. ROYAL BAixio Powezzs Co.. 106 Wall street New TYrk. NOITHIBI FACIFIC RAILROAD' TU DI30UT LE U WEED SAINT PAUL MINEAPOLIS. Or IgLUTO' III, WuttasthataTit r1, Minnesota, Di boto. MontmN. OREGON, rih& Glsibi Fhget Shud aid ALASKA. 10 CIANGE OF CARS BT. PAUL and PORTLANL. OE AaN SLeEs F REbE. EMIGRANT SLEEPERS FREE Tb. Omly i MRI Lime to se" YELLOWSTONE PAIl kpun T~s Dus, wtW ýwhe Me ibgh PNLLAN PALACE WLPUI £LNSM UINI SASS. Eq *11 ta*sui.ie s N Time J, 3g. £44-. Seas. S. UU3. ",. P"R1dl Im O old"& u aor pnd a smidmalel Pow VZONLIV I C."'tdtoar. d. U c of 'nim.,a IlmUg. nblimad WeibI Send f!! a Gar.s~lur III)VI, month 1*6 rnw a V PI Ia bFmiorlt A1. A BONIECTS hIVLIII lIlt). of So0100%i Amwims. OW of ac Lur MW MYuqk or Ais but maw.UIWO7 sd 0. pg~ atbe am? t TRADE MARKS. *SOON Co., P..3 Ias dh' ommL Ornui I1MA?. 3. i P.~ qWF '$4' I~ I' n THE YELLOWSTONE JOURNAL DAILY AND WEEKLY. TIE OLDES1, PADER IN THE YELLOWSTOE VALLEY. WEELY Eatahilhed 18 t. IAILI uleablshe 188I . Any subeoriber to the YELLOWSTONE JOUR. NAL who wishes to subscribe to any other publication in the United States CAN DO SO THROUGH Js At Publisheri' rates. We can Nve you from ten to thirty per cat. on yor subscriptions to eastern magazins and newspapers AM I AL OF AOL 0D1J IElRFIOI Or the payment of a new one will entitleyo to this prviless. BRANDS. We still continue to pubihh stock brands at the nominal rate of $5.00 PER YEAR For asingle out with a the EEui YEIJSI Joulu LIVE STOCK REPORTER, Free ibr the first year. Our Weekly linue goes to Every Ranch in the County . And bars the very 31T MEDIUM Ar the ADVER~TIIGo LOCAL BRANDS. JOB WORK. In this depsrtment w are prepard tem cate all orders with prompvns and in the *GlW RIZOFTi ART And at pioMs that will ompare with the tims. Snd in your orderis and we wll gum.e tee to pleae ye. Addrm lellmuilrn Joial Nb. h., *a 4 =108 dBUSTOI EcAUSLAND'S GUNS. 13 VOLVIBS. oI.,., &VWI9tI The L·Ajubs816 Sft wW Ibil # ILI~m o The s 4W~pub~ id -4 seirles o maL ZsaW 4SP asd W·~tr sgt 18 The ?OL ICE CA mailed, wowrel drwsn the UnteId months on rmtolpt of out Libool dbeimn 10 L~brr dlk. A is~, agsm .ti 6n&