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The Waxahachie daily light. [volume] (Waxahachie, Tex.) 1894-current, July 16, 1904, Image 6

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn86090369/1904-07-16/ed-1/seq-6/

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" 1
She Read My Palm
She read my palm. and, 'from her eyes,
I would have «worn that she was wise.
"Fear not," said she, "though long you
drop.
Some day you'll shine 'way at the top '*
For weary years I toiled away:
I worked by night, 1 strove t>y day.
Yet fame and wealth seemed just as fa*
Ahead of me as any star
All else I bore, nor thought to grieve.
Until my hair began to leave.
Oh' then I wfpt and cursed the day
That palmist maid had crossed my way.
\Vheri at the glas* I chanced t'> ftop—
I5i hold! I shone upon the top
— Llppincott's Magazine.
φ
' \.··« ,··:
S
I was in love with Gloriana; that is,
I was as much in love with her as I
would k't myself be; for, unfortunate
ly. Gloriana was another man's wife.
This was not only unfortunate for nie,
but unfortunate for Gloriana as well
—not necessarily because she could
not have me. but because she had him.
He was a terror. He vas as bad as
they make them. Doubtless you won
der how so sweet and lovely a girl as
Gloriana could have married such a
fiend That is because you have never
aeon him. Or if you have seen him,
you never imagined he was married to
Gloriana He never behaved as if he
were married to anybody. Perhaps it
would be more strictly accurate to say
that, he always acted as it' he was mar
ried to everybody. But 1 never heard
of his marrying anybody but Gloriana.
Perhaps it wasn't necessary for him to
marry the others, for he was the hand
somest man 1 ever saw. And Gloriana
was only seventeen years old when
the wedding took place.
Now. 1 am not handsome, but 1 am
;<Dod. At least. 1 am pretty good. At
any rate, I am so good that I tried not
S*) fall in love with Gloriana while she
was another man's wife In fact. 1
Wived her so well that 1 did not want
to love her better than I ought.
In consequence there were often
long periods v. tien I did not see Glori
ana. "Oout of sight, out of mind," I
philosophized proverbiai'v. only to dis
eover the same proverbial philosophy
that "absence makes the heart grow
Sunder." The carrying out of my reso
lutions in îtiiî regard wa,-, made easier
fur by the fact that Gloriana was
much of th^ time on the road.
Kor Gloriana was an actress. 11^
was on the stage, too There u as
some compensation in this, because
as they never by any chance played ι
lu the same company. 1 knew he .-aw
lews of her than I did. As a matter of
tact, Gloriana had left h.m in the mid
éle of what is proper'y -tyled the
honeymoon, though I never heari
Gloriana -o term it. and -he hail never ι
gone ba< >n him. Son· how or oth r
shi wa .i able to arrange lu r
•mgagen tit · ι that it was r: >t <·ι:·ρ.
ν» ίΗ·ιγ ιηΊ th a\ ι . <1 anythine
Okf a scandal Never was there an
ictresH who had a lower opinion ot
ihe atlvr·! ι : ;ing \ lu of < anda] than
Gloriana
I am working for fame, not posing
for notortet- l·· dec'ared; "and I
cannot afford to let the public's mind
bMOBi - iiifu : on th point, if I
have comniift' i! an act if folly in my
youth' Gloriana at th time wa*
ν —
I Λ-·« η Lov· *itr don «in j
.t »··ιιΙ : I>»« »hi« |>«rt f ».-·!<>ηι Ιο rnlt
tnil r *rt i>f folly m··
"Oh I «ton I km·* ' I urged t«*
h«|»Uvi * tnak·· »ii itlftrn »hk· '
'Nut r«'pltv«i Gloria»»
1R|| two ultlmatir. * Brv.f m*k> 4
u«rativ« ·*% Iblt f ir T**> an! y«*»r
I fwrl» Mf I*»·*»» Tainw-r! *HU «
m«»t· til ι Mit «rtlÊ · <Un.;·
Mill·· ir>*f iu thf emrmtt ιit hi r » .>
ih»« n»»itw h.*· h·*»
I ι : ■ · .. ι ι ■ · » »
m4 th tf' Ituf" f "t IMP' »« t
ler«H<! w· t»» it ι ii< ti»ι « tin'
»· lid ·· f. H.r «ll«l f >Γ OWtl
ana if I gradually drifted out of her
life.
So I did not write to her when the
company went on the road again, in
stead, I subscribed for the Dramatic
Reflection and read the reports of the
out-of-town correspondents as she
journeyed from place to place. And
when 1 read that the company was
coming back to the city for a week's
engagement before disbanding for the
season, I found that the Chirago
branch of my business required my
immediate personal attention.
I had been in Chicago about a
month and the Reflectors, forwarded
Gloriana Was Tree!
from home, had been accumulating
unopened on my desk, when in an Idle
halt-hour I thought I would see what
was going on in the theatrical world.
F glanced through the reports of the
out of town corn («indents tn the lat
• nt number and found them pretty
dull reading.
I wa about to throw the paper
down in d;-gu.st when a familiar name
•i th· pi τ mal C"lumn caught my eye.
1 read th· paragraph. So Gloriana
« is to bavr t; ·· a ling role in Henry
\rt!ur Clyd's n· a drama. A Dead
.Man's Shoes, an 1 In meanwhile was
η ti.v.; n< tr i( i!Yai · Ν Y at her
cousins', of courue.
Mj busin s in Chicago was prac
tical!) accompl hed, and 1 would ee#
no reii una for delavitiK the return
ln > i, i th· ι n i of the wt · k If I left
«'hicago Friday afternoon 1 should be
pi :,t; throuKh Buffalo Saturday
h rn;i j due t ■ arii\> in N· * York
late that afternoon and forty houra
b< lore th·· office ojiened up .Monday
morniriK Why n<>t pend tho<< forty
hours tn Buffalo? It is a h îutiful
• ity and I ha 1 ntt be u there for a
>ng while. Then. I might run out .
and make a little «all on Gloriana.
H· illy I had η >t treated her with
• · ■ ιur > ji< ti · I .it · I * etit
to bed · arly that evening, but spent t
a rather restless night i awoke at j
• arty dawn hours I lore rising time. '
m»· that it .id I·*· foolish tii si.o0 off
at Buffalo uni· ·~ I was ure of suing
(itortona
So 1 dtc.HÎi d to send her a few lines
telling hef I «as eosiing and asking
if (be would be at In in te To pais the ι
tuu. away 1 tuninanl the note I
-hould write when I trot up It was
•iuit< a little mastrrpU' e in It· way.
(■right and tfi· ndly. nut too apologetic,
a Woof of sentiment woven through
a warp of ι οι · ι that ι«· invtl to
niaV· th< · !<· tig *i>'* nee at <»tiee
trutl f ti appropriate anil non eommlt
tal I hat· not . n you for many
to·siii but I lo*>- y(Nt je^t the >tn>
W her· ι[«·ϊι I promptly f··' **l*ep
aggie
tame ' atilv I itr iwmI that I was
In η >rt and < n ilk »m>ess »tab>t tie
ijrf '.it'll me for < i)(iutl· se uillliiiu for
tialllig tkr affx'tHik· of hie Wife'
I iiwa e I MM ι· ill I |ial a letter ha*l Ι·ν«ΙΙ
!*e ' 4 fr.nw s -me » lier*· and ttisiteed
r · u titifi ati'in out of the « orner
• «ι ι ψ ι . il l *> it lying »n ιι«
Ν » all·! u had i<* «■#
s>i. to th« nature of its e*»n»· mm.
t it. re waa something haunttngly
: lai.iiUat la Its wiipvaraixe.
**Do you love this man'· wife?"
It wag like the counsel for th·
plaintiff who asked the question. Like,
a flash the whole hideous plot was re4
vealed to me. If I said "Yes," I stood
convicted out of my tfwn mouth; I lost
the case. I could see it in the trium
phant look on the face of my interro
Kator. I could see it in the anxious
expression of my own counsel, in the
judge's sober mien. In the eagerly ex
pectant attitude of the jury.
if I said "No," there was that fatal
letter!! I recognized it now. I could!
road that incriminating sentence right,
through the envelope from where l|
stood, as if it were written in letters
of fire—"I love you just the same!";
The mental shock was so severe
that I woke up
Now, I am not a superstitious man,
nor am I a believer in dreams and
poitents, but on thinking the matter
over, it struck me with considerable;
force that to write a letter as I haii;
composed to Gloriana would not be
the best way to drift gradually out of
her life, and if my love for her was*
to be of the truly self-sacrificing va
riety, I had better pass through Buf
falo without stopping. It was with,
this pious resolve that I went to the
office and took up the morning's mail,.
I here, right on the top of the pilo
of letters was an envelope addressed
in her dear, scratchy, little fist! It
had been sent to me in New York, and
forwarded. I opened it hurriedly and
a sinule newspaper clipping, its only
contents, fluttered out. I picked it
lip and read:
"Obituary.
Popular Young Actor Passes
Away."
Gloriana was free!
"Where are you rushing to?" in
quired our Chicago representative, as
I threw my papers together and an
nounced my determination to leave
by the "Limited'' that afternoon.
Γο take the leading part in Ά Dead
Mian's Shoe»'!" 1 shouted.
PUT THE JUDGE "NEXT."
Young Lawyer Furnished the Court
Valuable Inforrration.
Judge Alfred Conkllng Coxe of the
United States Circuit Court of Ap
peals was telling the < ornell l.aw
School students the otli··>- day of an
up-State judge who came to sit in
New ^ork He reached the courtroom
at 8:30. No one was there, and he
-at dow η to wait. At i* 30 iu came a
young man. He began talking to the
judge, not knowing who he was. and
told of a case of his that was on for
that morning. ' I d m t know the first
thing about the ease." confided the
young man "but th-re's an old duffer
from Pod un k coming '.i hold court,
and I'll tell him ray paitner is sick
or that there s a witness from Jersey
we <ant get here, or romethlng of
that sort It Π be easy .'Uough."
Some time later, much to the young
man's astonishmbent, th ? "old duffer"
ascended the bench Several cases
«ere called and several lawyers gave
the same excuses for not being ready
that he had said he might give
His ow:i case was call'd. "Ready,"
said the opposing attorney He looked
ui) at the Judge, and the judge spoke.
"Young man ' he said, whatever we
do with these other cases we'll grant
you an adjournal' nt if vou want It.
The court learned a whole lot from
you early this morning -New York
Times.
Cupid'» Hunt.
Hum Dan Cupid. *P> around!
>· rι h th< w mkI* from bounil to bound
S··· k my In'.' .·!■ straying f ir.
is m at<'l.'-<i to niak** » Ml «ci*.
Set tii·· Uly Ιχ-lla «-rlnairiK
S-'iirJ the hutterfllr* a \νΙηκίΓβ\
Ι^·.ι · \>>ur torch tii· darkest places
Sh> "11 Illumine with her ara.fx.
W t» iwthor·!» ' in to whiteness.
■« 1 ; mil scattered brightix 44
Il s 1 know her when ν mi meet her'
I'lllti γτι< · in voire no sweeter:
will know h.-r by her t*mllinjc.
fty h> r absolute Ινκ'ΐΙΠηκ.
. Η. I-·, ti wiih *Ί·ι· ν· 11. melts you.
tie ' j lips with which ahe peltM you.
By the breath more «wee» than pony,
I'. y t h- twin lip» soft aiel roey.
My til*· '-yes amazing; lender
lii the «nut ami ..nku-N #l**nder;
And to n.um no other feature.
By il:· best In every t n ature
If y■ til fli 'l ht ' v\ M ir' ιικη her.

st. -Ι 'I- It ink- \'»ur arrow*.
VI ni ■ · il r u in ! tir»· . mi »p.trrowa;
ι · ■ : nt.k I mi y
ιρκΐ \ u mil Ι*· 11» r link b<>y :
Hi1: 1 ■ t■ r tie ι with ■ Ί I r hliaaea.
Ι ι lie prlaoii of mi ι ι *»· II
it .1 Hani.y Hay
We Now Have Radiumiti·.
Not Minet? the < arly ι i^htlo, when
'It. word ' li«ctrie" leaped Into fame
*lth 'hi· are light. the t· lephutus ami
r tru ■■■> car, ha* a newly dlaeuT·
η I t rra I» · η so j « »ij«i 1 » r as radium
• h . . ierlv all v< Already »· have
ai.it» figura, radlto toap. radlumite
• μ ι■ ι ;t» an I -.> un. jti-i an there
d to liu t*li« trie xoa p, fleet rte |ml
el· « trie tooth powder. elcetrte
It aniiix iiiati-rial and even eleetrle
k The |>rop»»rtif» of the mym< ri
■u ι .j in ti of eourae. no more miter
Into th> aMlelen whleh hear thai
t .. ir t: h allied <·ι It, than wM|i
>r i|i po ιith or [mwiier »»> eleetrl
ti> d Vet I he new term, applied even
to old and well-known article*, up
|.. n (o man} people who dont Itoth·
t> think what t may or may m 4
te· «η
Took Squire » Advice.
\ quire in a trrltin town had ju t
fitiuhed marr)tnii a you a* cou pit ail
j.r ·.·.·.·> .1 in a pater ; al way to |cl»#
them t-.'tA "'id a'lvl · Γtiming r»
the hriderγ<»ίι h· al-1 Ne»· r
«{•end your money eitrax agautly. at 4
l* -a«IB|( in . very war poai«tfo|« The
tit idegrwin lut· ited re-t -tfnlly ai l
11 en remark. I V\. Jud*· '«·
«h» aa *el| l« «in ii ■· u and to
ι, o· th lit ·' ·«·■·»
for tyine th« knot
Pretty Bouquet el Man···».
\ . , . .cal t» r *H
mi# r11 · to ehtireh wa« iiiibi«j«h| ■>«
<Mt f t |>a
■< iti
rail·)
ftEMEDIES OF INDIAN DOCTORS.
Strenuous Enough to Discourse·
Shamming Sickness.
R. L. Jones of Ontario, Can., told
of some of his experiences while tarv
eling on a recent trip in India.
"I was sick a few days after I ar
rived in India, and I Immediately ap
plied for medical assistance. It
chanced that no civilized physicians
was to bo had in the neighborhood, so
I called foi a native doctor.
"An American friend who was trav
eling with me, but who was familiar
with the customs of the country, said:
•Very well, I'll take you to a doctor."
"He then took me a few hundred
yards from the hut where
wo were at the time, and then when I
saw the 'native doctor' administering
some of his medicines I at once lost
all signs of illness and felt as fine
as a 2-year-old.
"One of their favorite ν ays of treat
ing in India is to raise blisters all over
the body. This is accomplished by the
application of a red hot iron The blis
ter is then dressed with cayenne pep
per.
" 'Gunpowder pills' also are a favor
ite medicine in that part of the world.
Twelve of them are given for a dose.
A mintit" later a coal applied to a
slow matrh leading down the throat
is inserted A movement among the
particles then takes place, which either
eradicates the disease or the patient
most commonly the latter."
Mr. JoneH stands sponsor for all this
and vouches for its verity.—Louisville
Herald.
WHAT A HAGIOSCOPE IS.
: Term Used by Englishman Puzzled
Visiting American.
"In spite of the close blood relation
j - hip," said an American who had vis
ited England, "we are frequently re
minded in P'ngland that we are for
eigners. It crops up often in the or
dinary conversation.
"An English friend whose guest I
was took me around to see his native
iliage We entered the church.
"'Whereabouts is your pew?' I
asked.
"'We sit over there by the hagio
cope,' he answered, as though a ha
giosoope were some common object
like a table or a candlestick. My
friend noticed the blank nese of my
face, so he repeated.
"'Over ther Just below the hagio
scope.'
" 'Would you mind felling me what
sort of an Instrument It Is that you
call a hagioscope?" I asked meekly.
"The Kngliehman looked hurt, but
with a sigh he explained:
"We have them in nearly ail the
old country churches. Do yot» see
that small class window throush the
wall beside the altar? That was made
nf the time when lepers were at large,
They were, of course, not allowed in
side. so they stood outside and saw
and heard the services through that
hole, which is called the squint win
dow. but more oft»-n the hagioscope.' *
Happinees Merely Comparative.
Happiness, like beauty, is merely
comparative If all women had flat
nonc> like those of the ballot of
Africa we ehould flη<1 some1 flat nom s
extremely beautiful and other flat
noses not a! all preventable A lone
widow with three children and or»·
small bed required her oldest boy to
sleep on a pile of straw In the corner.
One bitter nl«ht the howl ris wind
comlnjï through the cracks k«pt blow
inn the slra« awa> The little fellow
shivered until blue In the face. Ilia
hand* w< r«j nearly frozen tr>inR to
hold th·» straw In place Kiually the
mother rose and completely coveriti*
h«r son with straw laid upon It an
old door which had tieen leaning
acainpt the outer wall. ihe wind
then blue In vain, and a happy voice
came from th·· corner Mama It
ain't every bov thafs ko' a door"
Bit of Advice to Women.
S Don't pic k out a man for a husband
simply be< au · y< ί Une him. The
most ImiMirtaut thirp la whether he
I love* you. A women who loves her
I hi ! and better than he does her is a
rn it η which lie treads If he
loves her better than ahe does him, he
Uh11 s up to her as a Rod doe· and
• η.! hli life try!hk to win her
I favor
A too ad<iring wife bore» a man with
her afti tioti. but no woman ever bail
, and the more affection the man la\
.sl.'-s upon her the tront'er th· claim
• •nouEh lore given her to satisfy her,
he esta■ t · j \ft< r marrhit-e a thou·
sand thltii-e draw .» «roman') heart to
I !·· r hn · m '. λ thousat 1 tblnit*
trance him from her WiOlti'f
World.
A Glorious Mansion
I r tlM* in b· illy *♦*» «
N\ " Ιι ι-· λ r Iκ iv ·>( s ι ri>»' ιβ κγ« ·Π"
Ι ! ι») tu « » ι t h# * *>. * ι ■ f 11 pi»'
! MI i * > t ( H !.%V s «lilff f fih'i' M
j Ami u*tl **»*·«**» h» rtn«wi to nay,
I '« u*r f**is.ut Uf» hiél for a ^*y."
1 I»r t, ΙΉ»* fttlf. Λ " ■ 1 v ■ ' ι h'U! »!
un whft-ii t mhtr Aitd r i
Î s|> ft l! · f*.'* î win·»» *ifl#f
Hi. t, I r t ' « I 'iiy tt%f ufh II r Ittlfiimtf
wily;
rt μ>n Α «uni ?n «ιι »Λ) ΐ
4tmr Ίμy * f if* nfc#f'<| "
Ο u <»r> l ** · 1 <
| 1 f ► >** > ,
} If thus T' * >· ·ί 1 — t> · 1 r ** - I'M
» »r ι » » ι <» ·· «t oit - -
flow t*# Uh· * i?»fi f*
wiu r* i*r , r« μ α wi\h
Th··!
8tiQfr ι Two
Mm* Marit» M> » » I»· r «λ λι :-g
hp? man) tfrM«rt« two *ir$Rf(iv ron
nit* mortal* On# I· a tiro?r<%m
: In |uUt }* tt*r* oe vhltf- ««tin
»f fh« wifiifi· »fc«» uung More
• ju*4»n VHtori· un I ' «*hrr t· a
Uautlful*? t«f*rut«Ni ItilifdtHilAl
orntod If» h^r br * «m* let f«*rrer whm
«.L· Mit ?o th#· mil * of Au bur»
tN«« Xutk
Satisfactory Reason.
"Ire just been making my will. 1
have bequeathed everything I posses·
to my wife."
"Then you did it in about ten
words."
"Not at all. The lawyer who drew
it up for me used four sheets of
paper."
"What did he charge you?"
"Five dollars."
"Then he's an honest lawyer. He
wanted to make the service worth
the fee."
No Faith In Them.
"Do you believe in vacations?" we
j asked of Mies Speedleigh. apropos of
a conversation in which Uncle Huss
Sage's ant.1-vacation theories were be
ing discussed.
"No; I doubt most thlnçs I tear dur
ing them." she replied.
And then wo remembered having
seen her at the seaside, listening to
the sweet nothings that Percy. Har
oid and Algernon were lisping Into
h»r or.
Logic.
Mr. Twopalr—Here. here. Edgar!
Don't lose all my poker chip*!
KdRar—Why. pa. you mtRht a» well
let m'· lose them a* you - Chicago
Bulletin.
Something Just ai Good.
Dyspeptic Customer Have yon any
lime water*
Drug Store Boy (ruma*1nK among
the shelves and producing bottle)—
Yea, sir. Here it is
Dyspeptic Customer (looking at the
label» Hut thin isn't lime water at
ail It's lime juice.
I>riiK Store Boy Yes. sir. It's th«
iann- thiisR in a more concentrated
form. Home people prefer It that
way.
Unpardonable Offense.
Friend Ar»*n't you rather afraid of
that handsome rival of yo ire?
Smartchap Not a hit.
"He la very rich "
"Yes,"
A great favorite » rh the ladies *
"I know it "
"Yet you have no fear*"'
"No He guewd at ber aire once
and κ< ι her only two year* yottngwr
tlitn »he in "—New York Weekly.
A Feat in GrowrtH.
"I lost my foot in the war i>a!d
the tramp, 'and lai tryin' to raise
enough money to icet out to Califor
nia"
' What do yon want to ro to Cali
fornia for? asked th.- woman at the
diK»r
"Oh, I've heard that there are
thintTM which Rrow a foot in a day
out there."
One Thing Certain.
Il** )nur «r»>t money?"
"Ht > (οι all ·>! mtu>' '
Watfr Cur·.
\tit<*tiκ <»th'r «I iu remark»*-! th·
tempi-raw· irrnn 1 <*maiU<*r w»U>r α
«<**! »J ·μ imdurtr "
Anil *o do I the Nuliurb
atilti I < (Bf>t> » ptW Iw r mi ll <·**>»
• κ h· fur* iviirtuK and ihrn I >i*>ep
; Ilk·· · (Op "
\r you it ally drink » pitch· r <>f
w a t ·· r '
ν· I ont pit ·· '»n the dt·· that
howla <»«*> 1 ·-» ny window.'
Wanted Haloa.
I Wh »t >4 <! *! «» » *rr tat wa». *"
*nkr«1 :hf H<r.ir«ltnr An^rl
Mr a* · -t Bl« tf I knew win »e h·
could μ ' t lit w( four »J<t li»lw aul
r·· f* ·■ !I< -a*» r <· «ai ia to try
to ·»<«. I ·' aiiti·»·<l<tl<
Fltf I. >c"ang>
Ht> rn l*sa»f« «t I k«*|it that vrmtit
iran Main* f"" m iMUlor laat
Kllkl Whet d«x>a It to»·»!»*"
Krn< »'Ib·' »>h papa. >*>u ittltf us
there ««ft* *»m< m kU ^ aa<t w·
• »r« J· ' ·»■ » fav."
Artiste' Difficult»·· In Painting Men.
Artists will tell you It Is bo easy
thing to peint e man la a frock coat
so that he shall appeal picturesquely
to the casual wayfarer. The modern
habiliments affected by the male per
son do not lend themselves to artistto
reproduction on canrae. There are bo
scintillant colors, no flne lines of form,
in a trousered poseur, and to achieve
a successful portrait of a man is to
spell the artist's capabilities in capital
letters. With women models—well,
there the story is of a different c&*«,
just aa woman herself is so wholly
different, so encbantingly complex.
Tahlequah an Interesting Town.
Tahlequah, which used to be noted
on the maps of all old geographies aa
the capital of the Indian Territory, la
a town now of about 2500 people, and
the majority of its population are
Cherokee Indians. The Cherokees are
of all shades of complexions. 8,im«
coal black negroes boast of being
Cherokee Indians, but the prevailing
color is a dusky brown, a little darker
than that of a Japanese, or a yellow
somewhat lighter than a mulatto. Aa
a whole, the Cherokees. from all ap
pearances haï* far more white than
Indian blood.
Willing to Keep It Dark.
Governor Joseph K. Toole, of Mon
tana. ha» a lawyer friend who has the
faculty of always being able to >a»y
tho right thing at the right time.
One evening he started homo rather
the worse for wear, having been to a
stas dinner His bi»>a of location was
aomew hat hairy, but by accident he
took the riisht street, though he was
enable to find his home A bright
i'it>a came into his befuddled brain He
would inquire at the near· <t house.
Πβ rang the bell and th« daughter of
the house appeared. She knew him,
and w hm he asked her in as clear
tones as he was capable to tell him
where his hon.ee was she pointed to
It The governor's friend thanked her
effi|*;\ely and many times In orler to
cut short the conversation the young
woman said: "Don't mention it. don't
men Mon It." "I never will if vim
don't," was the reply of the lawyer.
When vou notice a mud bedaubed
Jockey af"»r a rare on a *i<»ppy track,
cr.· it Mm at bast with the gift of
a. quislOtcness
He who ran make the dollars ma
tt! ill'· Is applauded by the world a·
tt>·* greatest magician.
The marrie,] man and his money
are noon parted
WORLD'S Τ AIR.
Γ r Inw ratf-s Co the World's Fair
via the Ti'Xa* and Pai iflc Railway a»k
any ttetoaf agent, or write Κ Ρ Tur
i ! r, fWT- ral l'a««enger Agent. l*a!L»a,
A man'· for »· In this world !s fre
quent!* in the inverse proportion to
bis fai-hlonablenesa
Te>a· Gulf Reaert*.
Μ»l ηg t?.io 'oast . · ·Ίβ!Γ» 1n'fi ·
» ι η η «-r an! »··*ί·)<1β r *rt I* or n of
the «ten* of tbe 8»u(lifrn ParlUf as
«»»1|ι· <-<1 t y n- 'Tit i (fr.n Huf f'«4t·
ful · r* have been made to In·
l»rf f »!pn a* well aa local cap!:»!
and *pr aJ manag· r» ha*e bin-n j.iao
< r, · h ■*'}■· < t !■ ι» h Γ' ~··Π» tut IΛ
Vor'c Γ»:ί»ί·»«··β and B«ebrook; ltd at
the lat'-r p!a< ο ha» b»-en < recu-d a
te* f '· ···»» ι «cm and managed
i ! » Mr Chin !{«((«< of N«»w Ori«aa*
whi· h «it forma.>y op*ned on May 14,
and a ready h&* r« u!t· <1 In «i-curie*
• iii'srt· Dutrler i f Τ· »»* *i»i; r* » hi»
ordinarily (pr> to the Kaatern *a>r
Bide The ground haa Joat been brok
en I. it all sr»dicatton» point to a a β»
fru In the thriving Teia* ci*it cwue
! try.
N<-f.*r r«~<1 In front ttf a milf « I ark
to crltbklre feltn. much bedder yoe
: eay id to hi» far»»
"Sante Ft All the Way"
from T- vad !o C . rad<> to Arlrma
j arul tl,i· tirand Canj'tt, ίο California,
ι to Kar:*^» City, to Chicago to St.
I.ouia MugniUd nt train» a d-m >-*«.
»···! bai . -1 < * · S r·.»,! a «yatirta of
w r ι il fauni* >a<ii!i{ hou«<n (jim,
coui.' rt Kpt*»>( luxury rha 'n »bat
you «»·( on hn San'a Κ·· A»n f r da
tall inf. ι mat ton Addre·· W S Ke«
nan. <» I' A Uaivaauin, Tmu.
Hn*' · τ ; ! ν manrta Cloia not rn.ik· ft
roan ciealy auuiM
T U I . r Wa τ < t '· η Γ-· it
it-tutr . perilling fa^t thn igh 'rain*.
rarr> ■ i· rtin«nifl« «-*nt η»·* aijtiipiiniifr
<>n ri n*· ι !<-nt wikiIuIm to the L<otii*t·
ana 1'urriiiun· Kiponl on. St Loaia.
i or π ψ - f our handaoniely ! !u»!rat·
i"l W· rid ■ Pair Folder interning an
indeied map of the Ki punition Or· and·
and tin· (")'j of Si l>>uia ml t< r f til
Inform Hi Ιο· n<icardlhg ran·» and Acb<»d
ul< t he World · Or-a:· t Fair in·*
any t ι·ι·η ll»li it ,»n. or addr·»* V -i
Wagfo-r. Trav l'a; » \gr Waco D.
M Morgan Trav l'a-· Ag' fort
Worth li ·η Κ 1>-Uau»\ lien l'a a.
Α(ζ'., Tylt r.
j A little patient pwhiti la worth %
prof ιnd loi of puffing
IT MAY INTEREST YOU TO KNOW
; that turtng June. July and Auguat,
I'lu h masun aixty to eighty tb.inland
trmer vt tor· are enter»a!i»»«J in
ι mi Cotoraéo," for «Hlrh 'hi ιβ la atu·
pie reanon
I. nui 1 «pan· for ltd· mention of
•>ν·η a " all frai rt»nt of it· many ra
re, t dellKhta, but ain< ng th» ια 'h·
Kie.it t'o· rado Chautauijua AaMisbljr
at ihnilui-r, U anjrgeaititi a» a prllu ipal,
affor'tlrg at Ininiuiuia et(mn»e aa <t
mi ι r th i«ani!» annually »n k« of
* i|< at laiellf-etuai arid Ml· ■ nltai)e<u
Rt rtaifiB t by tt.· rjiwaai of th«
κ·ιΙοη · tabnt.
(lerrlif your enrloalty enough to aak
ut for Complete I'mgranme and <>th
M particular· and yoe'II be surprised,
ll t'llrr about the ηι«* IrtAi.gi»
I TU ki t via Ht lamta
A \ tlUHHON, tlenl I'aaaenger Agt.
ri.«* I)· n»»r Iliad, ' WotrtU.
Τ flu
H«iine»!nie* when II ·«■. m« that our
•ι»!, lar'iruiar little world h a* t»-ea
km rWed Into · ►*«'», and all 'hiujci
fur m ha^* mime tu as end. II li mm»
I)' thai we are l>e!n* horn to Wtter
ib'.ag» Cura Ukpi—o» liauud ia Λ»*
Yuri. Tribune · 1" ,

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