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Hikhest of all in Leavening Power.- L est U. S. Gov't Report.
__CW6 Powe ABSouREL PURE A PENOBSCOT CUlD_?S S.rO^V OF ANOTHER Tt.U IHVFUL GUIDE. MWurky t1Va,i.,.I tin'. i.alt.a -Hr'si pretty auie- r. II '1h ills i. :11 The spealco'r wiiitii2ne4o a p.21 iy f ft~tr iii otiher of g~uid12. htai I ,'t~- ,ri2t-t_ rcot. but ltyre nowt vtitiil'itng oni tie' shorn. of C't,uti tbirlaiti hi:*" 3irepjrtt ttiry to retuirnintg ti North Liil~t tarry. They halyi lit-t fl 4:1 itge li ii ~thy Int 12 Thef turniing4 tI tht rti 2.. wh at in lyifuia. fulLuo. t t~t ,: att tnit li t. u l itri Uth tht . ii: ! o :, i ltrtip tu-tl -fitre 11121 ttc.1i't it n' it I` rut:«,::" 2- 1' in r. ou i ; t i i i tallol plied iat IntuitSh tin If yo. d,,.t. 122 jt~k fort'. tilh: ,:r. jul'" tattt., teart 11a 1212(1at buta thcit' ::bu tha ie, ;ncl tt -nyl~eitt trifitc shot'. \,m mit utet to tells howt«"'f Thail ki'ottij \Cil . trttit teill upulet theI Ct«rt21sgi n :,itt iui2ta. hin walked alo'.'.ly thruagh': thie tooh ger at mot an mile.jl .ag ain c'.:i lit itti ther .; shor oif' the la atagoint;it) t whr' tititithI'1t tatrreylti fnu tin 12(.1114 lt,,hmw-itkoigta Tlus was near the ilace whern he had seen the cow noime. and here he took up his joeiticu beside a trail leading to the water's edge. and along which he could see. if his knowledge of woodcraft did not deceive him. that the uamOe was In the habit of inaseing. In this he was correct, for the guide had not been there more than an hour when he heard the sotnd of some animal approaching. and leering cautiously through the bushes he saw a cow mouose making for the pool. The unimal sniffed the air a few times as she passed within a dozen paces of the hunter. but otherwise she did not show signs of alarm. She was soon in the water ridding herself of the flies anti quenching her thirst. While the moose was disporting her self Annance left his position behind the bush and walked a few steps tqward her, and whenever she turned he would stand perfectly motionless. By repeating this operation several times, he managed to reach the edge of the lake without alarming the moose. t As soon as the animal showed any signs t of leaving the water. the guide retreated t a few steps. Once or twice did the t mnoose raise her head and look at him. t only. however, to resume her clumsy ; frolics. t Presently the moose iade toward the I shore, and Annance concealed himself t behind the brush again. At the edge of i the lake the animal turned to take a e rest look and shake the spray from her t nose. Then she advanced slowly up the . slogpig bank. When opposite the guide r sieoWed somsething,stopped and looked s arounid That was the guide's chance, and he I knew it. The critical moment had arrived, and with ene quick but silent movement he a was by the animal's side. She did not I move except to turn her head and look v ,ti him. Annance kept near her hind ti quarters, well knowing that if he got in 8 front of the moose he would not stand v much chance should she become ugly. c Cautiously bending forward the hunter ft stroked atr s: sand ,ilowed her to turn tl ps d orof him. After a few seconds. '1 bes Msoose did not appear fright- a emed. Annance. with little more die- e culty then Ii experienced with many do medst mimals. proceeded to fills small le had brought along with rich. yel Returning to camp, he produced the milk when breakfast was ready in the scorning. having kept the pall in the water over night. much to the astonish meet of the guides and sportsmen. People who visit Mooshead often hear Charlea Ansmace spoken of as the 1 *iytenia ac" sad the foregoing story is s what gives him the nickname.-Lewis 1 tae Journsa ___ *rye had some experience myself." said an old sailor, 'but two years ago I -ame the nearest takingafter Jesih that a man ever did. We had mad a tke all right and the whale went down, not v wesy far, best when he eame up he had hr month pcs sad somehow or other baoess up with ens jaw ee the port ad the other as the lee eMeat ear boat. hamwhedl Wel, that whale loelmed very ueseh as V be was relly Ms maive oar pany, but I wasm't laviteA ee I a adea I ager fornther eý ."- aiýe@ A d !" :" e.t It I twill '. Hiira' is .11 1. io- that .1. S.iav'r Pac. - t". II- : " cluc.' cal!" he hadi 1.1,1, after is- 1:: :' lint !n,"1.se call:" 'A wild '"ed su . ith his h.ir soienwwhat t tumb~l .1. ,ilu r t v. our ,or .::ul wit J:.;: n pt- on€ of t:.-""sat'-:"r lull a.::11n ot at ari.i I :,1 t .ud. "1 aint ai auart t er veriliiion. ;.an I t-:m:t it culI:.' The t. ''.:a a hi l. h '-i'ra.a ly aned then sail to e m .,; - % -y<.:rt:" w~i a unimlit ii i 1-. . '1 it for You. te rai int.. t::}- ,+'i" " ::1:, criced outt e.veil" 4 ly: *Vr. 1'a''. tier. an Utai iut therei with a tiln' t fynuitalia. sand N. ways he wantsa. a tiiit r of ii millinm! .all. go tell hint li ' I.."t in a uwnnt.' said I. Trl wild c-i i mnih was stil .ndi.; 1 in the center e: the stare 'halib g a tt the can wlien I *.tiie hilt. W1 hat is it y"i want. tiy li lwaie sai.! I very nervously I ..Tihe anna: r. c h:;-1411i1; to get angry. 'A qua~rt er te runio::. Ie is out1*"I. "'an I wa'it it r ity quit.. '.i.i nau takei ita chteel: .a Wh'at 1 I want with it 1he-iE I tI i n I ii ai ajn rt l'r ver' miilioti s. t I inn i:,ai . 11'l :t i it stlowt. Iwai! =t .-quart-of--"''oaaulli. said thet n~un '0I1' ::cLarne 1 1 intaense ly reiieiv'' ;i t r p; r- irati .<:in:ipl . Tromu liy !i'nta' * re. 'Iet til- man a8 quart ofi v. x1 rlia .n :.a t chuil r"" hiii lianything for it.' " - .' I or'H .d. ii ,er::: ' I. rtu ialte liaittatal-titt. Ill 1,m" t i :vwr' we 111'11,4 s mricleres on dl'' .. . .. h' .1* !:"+ inridout::ill of Gecn, rd b r:"u:au s:r:::Imant-~al:ity. which c~auý. - n Geri:,i:ý, aniptort h1 re. wotrk. -V :+n f t: ;s lath Cltit a hr.-t of General . 1 .. a . hit' i ry iday. it w:'' a ui iiioiius f:It that hi'" iaiaii' positive(\ :a rauntl impro,'si.,n uipon Iy imint. I a minire d lanai ind ia-v. red niii. It it was hard work to remes'iiiar that he hite.,lf was there. I stool oni the cornur waltching Ihi.; fnnucrl tritl the re: t of the crowd. I was lilt' r***,in in looking it tiie notables. nad I 'incerely grievai'd liar thi grrast iiiiiiaa a..ai. Buit do you know it the momient tilta hearse wias drawn lit-t iae y aiiitttiaiii was couipletely Ii.h 1,.vied by somne itt intc lent of thl ua--tjsion. Unly at tiim last seconil dil I think: "' Latre it is anlii. I cannot vv( a rivet Iiiy atteatiiu ' pnai himn while Ili. ile-id loaay is pa. ili by.' ---St. ianis iuai ta li. A Bright tioro 0:. a Clever tug. Few tvleiraphli- a- le-ttl ltiwnth in New York tian in' r" (lomd it. of the postal oulice. anl tSlr- are fewer still who hlAve i I t1er tunl of Itories. HeI tills of a (4 rn! 11 l4re ln4 %N ho aniomipanites a ti*erantotnl (P1... lineman o 4 i triln. This horse can we a broken insulator juicker than his rider. anl alwiavys stops when one is reached. It is hardly neces sary to add that the horse can telegraph with his feet. but no one knows what he signs." The same lineman owns a dog who can tell by the bell attached to the district messeiger register when a certain tirmn rings a call. The dog at once runs to the store, takes the message tm his mout n and delivers it safely at the telegraph office. George MIudgett says he never invents yarns.-New York Advertiser. Notes About Alligatorsa. There is nothing that a 'gator likes bet ter than fresh pork. and he will toddle. three miles from water for a Florida I razorback. In cool weather he buries himself in mud and becomes dormant I until it grows warm. Hunters still make t aiving by kiljlng him for his hide and I teeth The killhin of alligators from the I1 ks of river steamers in Florida hasa been sfujjidby law. Tourists became; I very careless in their use of firearms, and a would endanger the lives of peasengers t in their haste to get a shot before the I boat got by a plump saurian. Yet It is t rqiarkable that only one person, a woman, was ever wounded in these I reckless fusillades.-New York Sun. Women Carry Da3ggnes A prominent jeweler says that he sells I a number of daggers annually towomesn. t These are not ornaments, but serious ! wenpons. They are just large enough to slip easily inside a woman's gown. t Some women have these made to order. r when they are lavishly adorned and in- a crusted with precious stones. They are I frequently carried in traveling, when t they are intended aseweapons of defense. They are preferred to revolvers, which t ae likely to go off summarily and in the wrong direction.-Jewelers' Circular. A Sead e's seees" **Mrs. Dovekin's trip to Scarborough was a great success this year." 1 "Indeed! Has she got rid of her old troubler" "WNo, but she ue got rid of her MId J d aghter."-L~odade Tit'Bits. a C.Lasri zyrwvo.Te kladergartae is no longer sn ex perimeot. It is not now on the defer- 1 dye, either on its educational or on its a philanthropic side. It is rather for these I who ignorantly oppose the kindergarten to show cause for their opposition in the faco of the almost imannimous approval of experts and the enthusiastic indorse- 1 mest of all that part of the general pub ho who have had the opportunity of be coming familiar with its methods and I results.a-Cntury. ameastiasseessessl Inventleu . L The new hook and eye that are p. caler because the book haa a bump hn it hase been succeeded by a book that is - pgeliar for two humps between which I the epeeheld in place. Thas rapidly 0 does Ievgthm succeed inventims in td Iaei igedMass.-NWe TOYk* 1ma The In'y .:r l n .1 N * ':t 8 r [i;; t 1 li, h- IV . 'T . Ti.. :,' I N' I 1-:e* : 01 1",". \, I::" s .. .ll !" telik iveh has, tin,0 or~i..; r. 1,.. st iV It I'.ti WIalton L::ii . i hero t lw ; iT 1 `ý u " c ro x ":i ý ý.:, "1'ir :it t he 1 <a. :i 1 nt.: ;;r::y i hI ,: red r'.t i:..:l tI ;,n c1 te'itlorary i :.trie: 'ITiT rat wav. 1t atvi lii'', hi the htr 11t l:ti'ne a slw:a y lI hLi: ii . ,i:'nopy as t., irt a I , a TTl iT rl s tit 1.TIn I r 1ne * a he Icr." was i. u T..i aiin*t. usiii is the rl utteri, and~ au: m in,,fr t Iq ,;ported! : it to display Cith Ielt '' .cme. oi to Lis to kind. Bihind t'.e r:tts ritfa:,: in a bit', ,"way at pretty yolun r uom~aan was ta:l 2.4 to a tiuah iti l tint ed (I ior- "." A'i i'i he eriv and iiTportant h.iking 1t lu[ n;e. woariug gold mtonuitod eyegLatssit aml eIamrying i gold headIed cane. had juI t n made an inmposing delient frotu the eli he lateT station and was prminTeniding lei sti snrly toward the lox. A cart horse at ItcTheiT to a trut'i stitii in front of i s:1 litan eair IT waiting for the driver toT i' wantf out All wivas calmn ani jetaieful kThen the rat caime iii the wMdi Tn The first to see hilit was the xiy. Hie 'r- lnuilWstl off the ixi. and the rat started it TInt toward the station with the bTIy is hot chase. This aroused the dog, v:hn. s'- with a howl of inticipated sTortT joiTeT l M 1 in the pursuit The fugitive mlade a straigat for the elbb ly p TI-rsoiage. The °oi tIi' wasit a fairly gTTTT seon' d aTT the dog a close third. 'The personage. T manini aware that siinething was cot,: leting his way. glanced over the top of the goh ofunted aeyeglasrses. Hit thern"!" yelled the lay. Alirs Conlin your v.ar. Iteedl 'ill oft. Swath rr e r 'inl one w ith tht shti:." Tf The old gent blitia *" wathered. 1le ni jissed the rat and hit the lioy on tlt ,on shila ' T' he IV faie a ishrill v hoop. Iny Thdown tiTl the walk aTd wept. i 'lDid it hart nour" inqTtired the ow'er ti)of the 4-nue. lie That nide the I oiy so anigry that he ittoppet'T crying 1)10 IT M tT IlI Tle; litWi. Ia III FI git- g eons wrath 1Did it hurt mhea You ofl gold headed son' jwr. How ya wn like it of I el ueleld yer hilt otain Il vhit.s with at waggin tlake? W'e hit lavn ' ai y of at fat headed enlce-- Hi! liere4 tite - bluck! lirab 'io! Turn oin ack! fHit 'iha when he goes by!" The rat had doubled on his track an] was flying up the astreet again with tIe dog severial jiSces lbthind. in betweenti the feet of the persounge dielged the rat. The dog essayed to follow by the saute route and got tangled up with the feet. !)own ctine the personage. his gold headed carne flying in one direction and his gold titutiteel spectiteles iis Rflothter. Then and there he offered a few remarks that wrung from the briy an admiring tribute. (Gosh." said he. .yon can cuss." in the reaeutitte the rat was on his I way up the street. and the pretty young wouman who with her *Gitrge" had emerged frou the doorway. was walking down the street engaged in conversation. 'Yes, he was just as nice about it as he could be; said ft wasn't any trouble at all. He said- Oh! O-w-w-w-wl Gerge! E-e-e-e-e-e-e! It's a rat! Help! It's coiting this way. E-e-e-e-e-e! Help e tme up on this box. Yes. lini all right I now. lnut- Oh. George. do you suppose he can climb up here? E-e-e-e-e-e! Don't let hin climb up here or I shall d-d-d die!t George let out a terrific kick that t landed in the stomach of the pursniftg I dog. By way of retaliation the dog t t took off part of one leg from George's a trousers, and fled across the street howl I ing dismally until it came to the cart c b horse. Apparently connecting that ani Smal with his misfortunes, the dog nib bled at its hind leg. The horse snorted and ran down the street with the track I clattering after. The rat, instead of tak I ing this chance of escape, rushd fran- I I tically across the street sad back again. I with the boy. who had comenup. followed t I by the personage, hot on the trail The t personage was regarding with nudla- I -ised admiration the pretty girt, who. r with garments gathered and held up a lightly to one hand, was standing on tiptoe on the boa viewing the chase.t (George was looking at his trousers. The owner of the truck came out of a the saloon In time to ee his property I rattling down the street. As he started after it. leaving a trail of profanity be bind him, a gaunt cat sauntered out of s the saloon. Before the teamster had I caught his horse the eat had pounced on F th rat and put an end to him. Then the dog avenged his woes by catching her by the back of the neck and shaking the life out of her. The boy hit the dog with a brick on general principles. Then be returned to the personage, the box, George. and the pretty young woman. The latter was saying: 'Oh, dear! I was so scared. I hope I- Oh, George. did I holo my dress up so very high? Please any I didn't! That horrid old man with the eyeglasese'" 'Why. of course you didn't.! seld (Jeorge promptly. The girl descended a ail walked away with him, her fears at a leviated.-? ew York Sun. a spmertunets wito PPssm EIperimnnts have recently been made I -I determIne the length of time throughl which a earrier pigeon will preserve thn. Instinct-that i1 to may. bow I leag abbid must be kept away from its a euiginal or hone loft before it will loss g*s Instinct to return. Recently se enty tiro pigeons In the German military seer Ito were taken from Mayeaee to Brums m wick, a distance of 170 miles, and kept h ca tivity a month. Then they were S4beraed. T hestarted to ti IF lShetiath or ysc sanA these in 4o4 bee, -Tms Ougapagiga, It', i.*' t 1 1i. tit illtl t"' 1 i~ t"- '. I.ti .1t\ ., 1 *" t',. .: ,I Ce l l..il all :p~ .i. 1,- I t: I'll'11 IPU' 1. 111: t-4 'j ~'j4 1 I t" ...:I :'1 4*4' I-in tin' curld to wic Itli' (iit 1 Iý 14 ntt-' 'i ." l'rtS (4'14 I t' hi1 '11e ,tl. I ~11in 1i : t;rl + I.'a t 1 (lit oe'. .1u:1 th I!: lore r:l ionilsr of 'ilt tttut rl iw 1.,1., io i ul~h w~tore itr :i'' 11/)1'5 tilt' biraki' act to p)Iven''tt the n's-igdhl ('roui rising lilly hi'dit'r. the chit lng tilldencyi ileinl trau~siiitte.t to the f'ai I- 'lieelti i"l ("very res'oltioila. A so1impl jl.Ii'i arrlllelgeuftlt prev'I'lt44 trary infiteitel o1) the fanl wheel. Thlere though~It. arty1 uel"eII'.14t3 I' hatving it tire in the ((tove4 or fireplaiei 4f the it c oiltely The nazloril tendency of air is tol' asceind throngh such venlts. ti" uiraft thns cre 4Vindling 1(41'1141e. '1l~e icb 441 might be troutllitft. ~nI 10 twen'Ity-rive4 o''4 till height. t1(40k ru111s lIlt tw4'11ty-fouar iii urs latter the windidng fanl s141p1, tbut iiy thle aldi tiott oft Ilothir e: i41'Ii oIr two. litigilt hO 4 to turn tilt' 01414 ii. ".'14l'ie il till 31)1.111 timle Thii li4144-111i ir li ;l 141141 of Be3d ginttl.--St. Loi~i. ttejl hiihit- t S'Ill a m'1'i:' :1i. II (41eiih ;u. Wll~lhl not I I .Of1141 It'.irii lit itet % i44 heI - heri"ii1 niol(44i4'4'us 1 .iluiv l Hi' 14**,I' Iýti;;~ MeU iIllll'llt `. ti nitiutri\ I'~ha 11111 th I'i'411 I wate ir iIti11 M('11it lit-'n-tllh o't'rhvllgll (414 ((ihi'l( w'vl1'is~l sllidr~le of 1 tilgae- itiI i'lth humbnde Intrkedall mtbutill pr t Lonii'r. tioti V.in tier. not cwt Tuile~i (in~rlg 4'Ii'V.n Wetterei of hr lywown free w'ill. f'lieeiii' andt thsi11'( . fl'I' hthat tled n11 fiorward" 11kgt i1C woma'stli ilaserstandil tmsfile r bu101.hs claain ' da s r all , ta t s w r tt t o hr1ap r e n io . f vof 4114 1 4il 4'io th e iitlatio l1 she(1 ilgh toleriidr . Blzerinvialar A Prise Easily Won. A set of topers were carousing in the Old Boar. uel relieved the monotony by cracking jokes and telling funny stories. After an interval of rest one of their numxer stra:g to his feet and shouted: 'I'll give ten bottles of wine to the man who shall most closely imitate the voice of any animal.' The offer was accepted. and there was t a neighing. a croaking. a grunting. a quacking. it howling and a growling tit to deafen the hearers. The last man t then stood in the ring. andt--did nothing. f After five minutes' silence he perceived r that his companions were growing tin s patient, when be quietly remarked: --There. gentlemen. that was the voice t of a fish!" iGeneral hilarity le won the wine. -Kalender. Prwrsenses eagro... When the war closed there were about W0 mqroes owned by the Creek Indiaa. When they were free the ladians at I tempted to drive them out of the terrti tory. The government wouldn't permit It. but smade them citisens of the Creek nation and clothed them with all the rights and privileges of a full bldod. The Indians, were compelled to accept this state of affairs. For awhile they badly treated their black skinned broth f era, heaping all sorts of Indignities upon them. which were horne with patient fortitude. When the lands were divided the government gave them a pro rata f share. They have increased in popula I tion. now numbering about 2,000. raised respectable families and are doing well. -New York Advertiser. ? Thae urita *n* ora asesesse. Mr. McElroy tells this: A few years ago some one defined a Mugwump to be 'a person who Is educated beyond his intellect." The remark was credited to several leading New Yorkers. But one day. in reading Matthew Arnold's essay ,On Translating Homer" I came across this sentence: "The late Duke of Well ington said of a certain peer that 'it I was a great pity his education had been so far too much for hisabilities.' "-New York World. Mr. R. T. Imbrie. of Washingtoneoun ty. Or.. found a piece of pore gold about eI the sise of a pea in the giassd of ea of his chickens. He is now on a still hunt - for thp feeding grounds of th'it partion r icr chicken, and is thinking of asylng a the entire barnyard company.-New P York San. as wsanea's Pay. The North Carolina boy who went out , to shoot birds with a gun made of a e brass tube shut himself of couae. And we don't know that we are erms sorry e tr ode atsIt weould a pr to gaise saa fool.-Naale ro~Ssupm. A San Francisco Paper Would Form an Interesting Additlom to Your Winter Reading. THERE ARE MANY REASONS WHY WEEKLY. EXAMINER IS THE BEST PAPER IN THE WEST ggSPECIAL PREEWIEIS VALUE, $186,O00 GIVEN AWAY Sto brimt at sews tem aln parts of the world, sad its Literary Depertweat i se pued b? the sewm"Mwemsf atheday. Is addities to its great sews and literary atuares, O IT GIVES TO EVERY SUSCRISEN HIS CHOICE ?ROM TWO MAGNIFICENT WORKS OF ART, Th. £... aminer's Art Album, asistingof eight beautiful reproductions from masterpieces of the worlde grest. ...t artis, the whole collectle bound is a handsome bamboo leatherette seas; tie a beautiful reproduction. to aln of its original colors, of the lamos. blsto bial painting, 22la inches, Columbus at the Court of Ferdinand and Isabella. And besides all this, TaE IXANINUE will this year distribute amo t its subscribers 0,000 Pr min=, aggregating in value the stupendous sum of 0138,000. This is the fourth annual distria. tion, and the list of premiums is la-ger and more valuable than ever before offered. Rememberth.t these premiums entail no additional expense to the subscriber wratever. They are absolutely free. The cost of the WUZELY IXAMINER, together with these magnificent premium offers, ,. $1.50 ONLY $1.50 PER YEAR $1.50 u revolar subscription'ricr. (et the ful, parttrularuof thin rrai :.Tr from the E AI.X M iE $ ." :rI !'y a r . ige Pr-:n:" :. Le.t. oh: :t w con c,.ppl)y to F )u or ::t ;." -try ..te tI . " r. S . N '.' .`i""n 's.z"na C.i:+::l o t lt , ,r i s - . : l , er'tuut t allT W ZaL.LY SXMdII anE lou r haute p ,a : :.. a, r... ounetusog .0 tae c.* The Annual Subscrintion to The YELLOWSTONE JOURNAL is $3.00 The WEEKLY EXAMINER. - 1.50 A Total of - - - - $4.60 'WTe aMend. aoth. For p8.70. To one address or to different addresses if desired. The Forum , 189ý3 w .c. press C. W. sue The Forum. WLgSenaesrtshaasshsse ~gus e hs Nb M as Muit stF.A. a W.H.Maams Pnm05 seea... o.....era w . 0w AlL I lln woIM be S onlytMtakes Astes P ts.r' R.Arftlfl