OCR Interpretation


Blackfoot news. (Blackfoot, Idaho) 1891-1902, September 01, 1894, Image 2

Image and text provided by Idaho State Historical Society

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn88056017/1894-09-01/ed-1/seq-2/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for

. „ . ,
Joe Newton, a stalwart young
mountaineer living near Littleton, is
the hero of that neighborhood, and
is at the same time pronounced un
. .... , . *, .
hesitatingly the most fortunate man
in West Virginia.
Newton is quite a sportsman and
a crack shot Early one morning he
went out turkey hunting on old Bald
Knobmountain: As he went to the
mountain he stopped at the home of
Job Magruder. where he held a short
conversation with Kittle, the daugh
tor of the house, and then proceeded
to Dead Man's gulch into the pine
woods. Here ho struck the first
Quite a large fl.vck of birds had
alighted and wandered along the
edge of a dangerous precipice, and
then un the mountain. Newton
noted the signs, and with his dog
gleefully followed the trail in an-i
ticipation of a good shot >
After reconnoitering a few mo
ments he decided that they were !
either on a wooded lodge, which ho
knew jutted from the or.st wall of
tho gorge, or else were at the bottom
of the gulch.
Ho quietly crent through the brush'which
toward the edge of the precipice.and
took a station under the old hem
lock, from where ho could seethe
gulch below and the several ledges
thereabouts. ..He finally located the
flock-among the brush on a iedgo al- I
most directly below him. He could :
hear, but not see. a male bird as it
gobbled and strutted abjut. Ho j
l'utiontiy waited for it to show {»self
so that ne couid pick it off. Finally |
ho saw its tail through the brush,
and took aim ut tho turkey cock, lit- ]
tlo dreaming of the danger that !
menaced him. The dog was growl-|
ing. and.fearing that he would scare
oJ tho turkey. Nowton fired.
Simuitaneously with the crack of ;
the riile there was a crash among
the trees, a wild scream and the
next instant a huge panther, which
hai been crouching on a tree direct
ly behind Newton and watching his !
on his
Newton was
stunned momentarily by the panther's
spring, but soon rallied, and a fear
ful struggle with the bloodthirsty
beast ensued. In the straggle New
ten blindly staggored toward the
edge of the precip ce, and stumbling,
fell over and shot downward. In
the fight he had graspod the pan
thcr s legs, and unconsciously, he
held on to them in his terrible fail
through space, logether man and
beast trashed downward through
the brush to the lodge near the bot
tom of tho gulch. How ho landed
he knew not, for he lost conscious
ness in the fall, but it was his grip
on the panther's legs that save 1 bis
The dog which had attempted to
aid its master in his unequal fight
with tho panther seemed to possess
almost human sen e. Nero, as New
ton had named him, at once ran
barking, howling, and crying to
Magruder s cabin, nearly a mile dis
'ant He scratched on the door of j
the house and howled dismally. Kit- !
ty Magruder, the young woman with !
whom the hunter had talked in tho j
morning, at once divined that some- I
thing nad happened to the young :
man, and. picking up her father's j
rifle, she started for the mountain, j
Nero trotted ahead of her whining I
and growling until he came to the i
precipice, when he sat back on his
haunches and howled dismally. j
Looking down into the gulch the !
girl at once recognized the apparent- j
ly dead body of Newton. She at
once fired her rifle three times—the !
mountaineer's signal of help needed. !
In a few minutes her signal was an
swerod from the mountain side below
and in a short time her father came
rushing through the brush to her
aid. He soon learned what was
wanted' and hastened back to bis
house to get rope and tackle so that
Newton's body.
Kitty had meanwhile been investi
gating and had discovered that New
ton had had a fight with some kind
of a wild aaimai, and. again peer
ing below where his body lav. she
saw that some animal was beneath
him. \\ hen her father returned ho,
too, concluded that such was the
° aSe
A WEST VIRGINIA HERO
HIS ADVENTURE WITH A HUGE
PANTHER.
!
I
jPrrtty Well Hanged Up. But Ho Killed i
the ranther, Fell over a Precipice and
Won a Wealthy Hrldo All on tho Same j
Day—A Dojr'a Sense.
turkey signs.
every move, alighted full
he»d and breast
ho couid seeuro
After carefully fixing tho ropes
Magruder lowered him-clf to tho
ledge. As soon as he had safely
reaened the side of Newton he shout
ed back that the dead animal
"painter." Carefully tying the rope
around Newton's body Magruder
quickly pulled him to the top'of tho
precipice, where Kitty cared for
him. Magruder next lifted the body
of the panther to the mountain side,
and then followed himself,
panther weighed about sixty pounds,
and was a fine specimen. Its neck
hal Keen broken by the fall, and
Newton, falling on top oi it, was
saved from being dashed to death
the rocks.
Between themselves father and
daughter soon rigged up a litter.and
Newton's unconscious form
rioJ to Magruder's homo and
dispatched for a doctor,
soon recovered conscious
ness, and, as Kitty was none other |
than the sweetheart who had
was a
...... , re- I
joctcd him, ho put in tho interval
before the doctor s arrival in a sue
cossfui attempt to secure a reversât !
0, her answer. His story of the
light with the panther mado him a
hero in the girl » eyes, and sho un- !
hesitatingly agreed to marry him.
Lr. Marshal soon dressed Now.on's
The
on
was ear
a met
songer
Newton
o, her answer.
,
it Kitemi« fnder k»o«j »»,i x»br»»k»
and Par. of lud.aa Territory.
The best scientists of the land
favor the opinion that Nebraska.
.■»
hausas and part of Indian territory
are situated over an immense under
ground lake or sea. says the St Louis
Republic. It is a well known fact
that in several places in Kansas
whole sections of laud have suddenly
disappeared, leaving only fathomless
lakelets to mark thô spot whore they
were once situated. Proof that there
is something peculiar with the foun
dation of the section of tne country
mentioned may be found in the eele
brated -tide wells" of Polk. Butler
and Colfax counties in Nebraska.
Polk county is best provided with
those curious wells, having between
a dozen and twenty, which roar and
ebb ami flow with an unseen tide.
The roaring of these remarkable
> curiosities (they cannot be called
natural wonder! because they are
! the work of man. at least so far as
excavation is concerned, is caused
by the inhalation and exhalation of
immense quantities of air. There
are hours, regular ami uniform, in
brush'which the air will rush out with a
loud, hissing sound, und again an
equal space of time in which it seems
that all the air of the Platte Talley
will be sucked into the cavernous
depths of these wonderful wells.
I Tue period of this obb and flow
: does not seem to de: end upon either
the ,-oason or the state of the weath- :
j or, but ! t is thought to have some
mysterious correction with the high
| and low tile periods of the Atlant c
and Pacific oceans. A meteorologist
] of natural refutation, who sought to :
! fathom tho mystery of the -Platte
river tide wells." md who issued a
little pamphlet with the title -Roar
log Wells of Nebraska," gave It as
; his opinion that tho roaring pheuom
enon was in sorao wav ''connected
with the prevailing direction of the
wind.being strongest in time of ve.t
or southwest breezes. The farmers
! in the three counties mentioned as
being best provided with these tide
regulated, air expelling wells be
lievo that the water supply is con
nectod with a body large enough to
have a regulur ebb and flow of "tide,
All the welis in the counties of l'olk
ani Butler which are ti io-regulated
are of about the same depth! those
of Colfax being deeper, but all ex
tending to a porous stratum having
tho sumo general characteristics.
-
Harmless.
In the time of William tho Third.
Mr. Tredenham. a poet, was taken
before the earl of Nottingham
suspicion of having treasonable pa
pars. -I am only a poew" protested
the poor man, -and these pages are
only my roughly sketched play."
The earl, however, carefully looked
over the papers in question before
liberating the poet. Finally he re
turned the sheets to the delighted
author. -I have heard your state
ment." said tho carl, gravely, -and I
have read your play. As I can not
j lind tho least traces of a plot in
! either the one or the other, you may
! go free."—Argonaut
j -————_
I Hy Merest Chance.
: It was a narrow osca;o.
j The strong man shuddered and j
j wiped the beads of perspiration from ;
I bis brow. [
i "Good heavens!" ho said; -another!
moment and then—"
j It was several moments before he i
! recovered sufficiently to resume his j
j task. j
For once again he had come with
! in an aco of dipping the mucilage j
! brush in the ink.—Truth. j
-!
FARCICAL PALAVER.
v -
Doctor-Vou re pretty well healed
" oiv ' Mr - Biggs. Biggs-But I won t
be 80 weU hee l ed after 1 P a y your
blU -
"Is the jury out?" "Guess it is. Fel
1er what promised 'em 92 apiect got
robbed before he'd paid over thcr
cash." ;
"The editor ain't in, but he couldn't
settle that bill if he was." "Ho
couldn't?" "No; 'cause I heard him
say there was the devil to pay in toivu
this mornin'."
"You have a bright look, my boy,"
sir, replied the candid youth. "That's
because I forgot to rinse the soap off
my face good."
,__. . . , .of
I hope you have not been hasty in
accepting this young man. Do you
know anything about him?" Daughter
—Why certainly I do.
Smith, i'm almost certain.
wound3 ; and a ' b,8 v r ® q " 0 n ' t '
I way to town, sent Newton s mother
' and the squire over to Magruder's.
j Both came posthaste and the young
! people were married without delay.
I Miss Magruder had recently fallen
i heir to a considerable sum of money
and is considered one of the richest
j girls in the COUUty.
-——
A SUBTERRANEAN OCEAN.
|
His name is
Little Emile, as his sister Elli en
ters the room with an apple in her
hand—Let's play Adam and Eve, sis.
Elli—How? Emile—You tempt
with the apple, and I eat it
The Irish have always had a deli
cate satire in their wit, as when a
London physician driving up to his
own doorway saw a porter closing up
his passage with a load of stones.
"Take those stones to hell!" cried the
angry doctor. "Wouldn't they be more
out of your honor's way in the other
place?" inquired the ready-witted Pat
"Mamma," inquired one of thos,
I inquisitive youngsters we all know
about, even if we don't happen to !
have two or three of them around the '
! house, "how old am I ?" -if you live
till vournoxtbir«),,lay " «.l.„ ,
"you'll be' five years'old " He stud!
! led the proposition some time. "We " I
he asked at last -h,,«, „iu „ .
if I don't live?" ' h d wlU 1 1,0 |
I
m :
A Done«. Operation Heceut* l-.r
formed by i* French Surgeon.
At the French academia a very
delicate operation of prothosl* was
recentlv performed, showing just
what could be accomplished in re
placing a Dortion of the skeleton by
Leans of aseptic artificial piece/
The surgeons have proved that
artificial plecos made of vulcanite or
metals that do not oxidize can be
, ." ? . .' t " ,
buried m the tissues and left there
wlth tll „
Ur. Michaels performed the oper
ation. she patient had had tuber
j . of the humerus and shoulder
... ., . ...
joint complicated with suppuration
a "d fl»tuLe. An operation was itu
pe«*lye. but the removal Of the dis
eased tissues would huvo left such a
* ole that the wound would never
bav ®. h « aled ' functions of
th ?' il "b wou d have been lost if au
artificial joint had not been inter
powd between the lower fragment of
the humerus and the scapuln.
fK Dr ^ "I ,parat, { 3 to .. 8U |> p >'
he deficient bone is described In ;
the Chicago limes as follows: It is !
c , om P°^ d ° f . th h r f 00 P^ts-flrst. a ,
straigh red. eight centimeters long
"> "'P 1 '™ the piece of
h"merus removed, second, another ;
straight piece, representing the neck
°f Ihe samer bone; third, an, irregular
sphere for the head: the whole four
teen centimeters in length and mado
of vulcanite We have not space to j
describe It in detail, but can only
s».v that the three pieces wore fas
tened In such a way as to admit of
all the movements of rotation and
circumduction o i natural joint It
is a mechanical chef d ouvre. It
not enough, however, to make
it- it had also to be put in place.
"cans of fittingo o platinum
adapted to the upper Md lower ends
: lh ( ° apparatus M. Michaels was
able to fasten tho lower part to tho
! Numerous by moans of screws going
»trough the b. e The head he
fastened to the glenoid surface by i
: driving a platinum wire luto the
I nock of the shoulder blade to a
depth of three centimeters, and by :
Pacing two other loops of wire over
! the t0 P of tho bone - tha wires being j
i natura! *; V ''«btly fastened to tho ar
tlflcial hea d without hamiujring its
! movements m any way. In order to
facilitate the grafting of tho perios
teum anJ muscles on to the urtifleiui
humerus. M. Michaeis hai adapted
! to il little r 'dges perforated with
holes ,or ,at Ku' sutures. In the
same way to fasten the cupsuiar lig
ament he had provided two platinum
rings to keep it in its normal posi
tl ""
The apparatus once adapted tho
wound was closed with the ordinary
Precautions. The operation was
performed a year ago and tho pa
Ment s condition has since improved
m every way; in fact, hi, health
would be perfect but for sorao small
' abscesses that have had to be opened
four occasions.
on-j
! Thoms« » Brrkd'a Chasuble. |
Î Tho chasuble of Thomas a Beckct
j was nearly the cause of a duet in j
| France recently. The circumstances j
j surrounding the affair are curious
j enough in themselves. The mar-!
tyred archbishop is particularly re- j
| vered as a saint at Sens, his chasuble
! being kept as a relic in the cathe
I drat. One of the cathedral priests I
j cut off a fragment to send to a neigh
! boring shrine, and this desecration
j brought down tremendous abuse on
the priest from the anti-.Semitic
[ paper. Libre I'arole. The insultpd
| priest's brother, an officer in the
army, rushed off to challenge tho
j writer, and it was only by friendly
; mediation that a serious duol was
[ Drevented.
-
Marri«** i»«rrca«inx in England.
i The marriage rate in England and
j 'Yales during the last quartor of last
j year was lower than 'any previous !
like period There were 121,814
j marriages, which was in tho annual
j proportion of 16.J persons per l.ouo
of population. The mean rate for
the correspondingquarter in tho nre
ceding ten years was 17.J. It is also
noted that tho average of the last
ten years is far below that of any
preceding decennium.

sn« Heard it* Throb.
-Harold." sho murmured, as her j
head pressed against his stalwart !
; bosom, -Harold, do I not hear tho
beating of your fond heart?"
" Xo ' exactly," said Harold, blush
ing slightly, "I didn't mean to tell
>' ou ' but you see I'm temporarily
obliged to carry one of thoso ♦!)
w a 'oheA"—Chicago Record.
-rv,« „.v ■
ÏHe 0tl T r day ? y 00 "» man «.' av ® 1
a reason ,or not dancing, tho spirit
.of which might bo mado to annlv
to a „ 0 * d ply
ijf 0 *
HUMAN BONES REPLACED.
Dr. Michaels apparatus to supply ;
the deficient bone is described in j
the Chicago Times as follows:
many failures in
"1 should like to dance,
said, -and I should dance, only tho
music puts me out and the giri gels
in my way."—Tit-Hits.
I,.
... ,,0 " k '
- J "° Anglo-Saxon word bocsigni
a bo,J<;b tree. Before paper
ba |" e , into f«™ 1 , 1 '»» the wcxxl of
* h,a ' ree * beln « oioso-grained. •.
! l'" C . d *° Wrib! upon ! , aiul from this
' ^ ° 0meS th ° W °'' d book '
..
Chicago. Wammnth Klevator.
Lvh| h h°!| ,r0 'f"*!," now K r,liri olevntor
I | \ ' U c,
»3JÖ.00 ) and hna a capacity of l.fio
| DU > Lmaholw. It has its own water,
I light and fire extinguishing syste
!l*ttrnf! From servir«».
Five war ship* were »old
out ot
the service by the British admiralty
recently, being unfit for further em
ployment One was a wooden bat
tle ship built sixty years ago. Throo
of tho other* were also
ships, and one
ship.
wooden
was an iron troop
was
m.
-
ANTONIO DEDICATES A DOC
UMENT TO HIS SON.
U __
. . nr | n k #r _iiu
«*» , He * " V-nuUlent. '
'" rou * ,"** M r ie» nut it Mill
l ^" , X _ p U r.«Td br .. L' (
"«-'«.»1, r»r,«.a b, !
Some time ago a Berlin nowspapor
77.. . it* learned
published from he penref,parent
Ti^^.lt.i. of what Uaurelj
striking analysis of
one of the most marvelous uocuuiou»»
humains that ever saw light The
. , , „..—u rcoentiv
paper is based uponia work rcu. y
publisheditaMil«.andbear.Ah*ttlle
"»1 Koniamo to un Deilnqueutu N»to
(Autobiogntphla) con irvfazlone
OCC. d A- .
Besides the V r»t*c* and exp ana
tory notes "™Uhwl >y Mguur tU
anohl. a well-known Md' ~
spected J®urnai'sU rofes.or V entu^L
the head of the «r«a t alanzaro
«ylnm. contrlbu tes * 1 **P* 0 T | fc ^ l e
; Mining a eareful d agnosi. of he
! extraordinary mental state of the
, author of the^r.phy. on« Antrato
M.. now under sentence of sixteen
years |»nal wrvitude for attempted
; fratricide. lor prev ions offenses.
such as homicide, attempted murder
threats of violence.m lltary breaches
of the law. etc.. Antonio M. has at
times been sentenced to terms of im
j prisonment amounting in the aggro
gate to some fifteen years or more.
Antonio M. tells hi. -dear sou.
l rancesco Antonio to whom the
volume is dedicated how at the age
of 18. ho. at noon September 1-. lkbk
slew a "poor chap in the marsel
place.
"The fe low had been insulting
that fool of a brother of mine be
says, and he naively adds: "l al ;
was was rather quick tempered.
An uncle of his. the village doctor
( ?). helps him to escape to relatives
in another dirty lltUo village, who
i welcome tho.engaging youth in « oe
corina. of which more anoa Before
following him. however, let the
: reader glance at the touching words
addressed to hts son and heir. This
j is in substance what M. writes in the
lines_ of dedication:
••Fate, my darling little Francesco.
has ever relentlessly pursued me;
from the cradle to the grave my life
must needs bo one long martyrdom.
But weep not for your Ill-fated fath
ers memory; only cowards weep; bo
strong, be proud, be seif-respectlag.
Walk the path of virtue and honor.
Be patient, calm, gentle with ,n ;
despise the bad. scorn hypocrites;
love alt that is great and beautiful;
protect the old. tho poor, tho help
less; love and fear I.od, guard your
sisters against ail harm and insult.
even at the risg of your own life, ciso
my curse bo upon you. I.earu from
my example to be a true man; learn
to suffer without complaining; learn
to bend your steps toward all things
lovely and of good report " * * *
To return to t'oeorina. with it*
| filthy lanes, its kindly folk, and his
dark-eyed cousin Vincencina.
j whom Antonio of course fall* in
j love (he married her subsequently.
end she is now training the poor
mad gaol-bird's children during the
j father's long absence—a good wo
man. tender and true ) Weil, »»m».
how Antonio and his humblo triend
I seem to have tired of each other,
and he gave hlm«elf up to justice. I
Bruno Chiroirri, who row to be min
ister of justice under Kudlni
or two ago. defended him
tricky smartness, procurlngsdjoura
merit after adjournment for the at
tendance of non-existent witnesses
who were to give exculpatory eTl
dence. but to gaol Antonio M liai to
go in the omL
Antonio i».», . ,
Hmn in.i u * risen in duo
v,„ u for c.rt.i 10 _ rm y- at >d ore long
he ™-n.t m p' ""'' 1 sentenced
! f/hment „"nîT it 7 I
>i- h B , a f >rt on the Lldc.
oi.i 'ivu 1 . 'i" i i ^ ro * >
Ù ' ' b "' » p «ms
not ô^v*« ?nllv » h ? lUsr ' t '' r
y , Î ■ «nil. from An-!
k"» lew . abou .' ^ in *»
" Antonio i. found
f„,i' £ , ""«mptod murder of a
tonow prisoner ho gets them
** " p ' and contributes ter.
fiançai of I uscany wine to the ban
j I! UOt ro, '" nc lliation. Nay, more,
! "° ,* ot " c °r* attend the fostlv
!" B • t" 0 " ™ 01r ?" '° l ' ,ar< *»y A J
onto • enthusiastic speech in honor
wlL*"' , - v .' an . fra ' ,:, 'nul love,
v ""t wonder Unit Antonio, although
, ' ,UD ** t iu°ntiy attempted the lifo
® r on " of bil |omcers. records for tho
lo7o and''the e*,/n,n b l.'''V'' 1 ' 0 ' 1 lhb
But thorn nr,. **
1 ,0r ° " r ° dBrk ' ,r
HE IS A SINGULAR MAN.
; asylum, contributes a chapter con
j tabling a careful diagnosis of the
with
'I'V
with
to :
;
••
n
passages,
deeper mysteries, stranger touche»
This odd compound of sensitiveness
and what not falls ill of the cholera
is told he must die. grnsps the cruel
fix with foebie. falling hands, and
alternately entreats and blasphemes
tho Savior; falls asleep, though he
struggles against sle«)p with all his
feobl* strength, lost he should wake
more on earth, and awakes faint
hut convalescent "Live ttnd
ter/ he records, was tho divine
ptv to his wild prayers.
Wilder excesses follow. \ ghast
ly duol takes place, ho ourson "that
poor fool of a brother" of his
curses his brother s ohlldren; im'
ploros his own sons to avenge the
purely imaginary wrongs;
and torments in forcible
times
h» I
suf
re
taunts
and at
picturesque, If grotesque,
language tho brother's female rela
tions; then again listons to tho bet
ter voice within, worship* »t, tho
shrine of nature, writes rhapsodies
on virtue and tho idoal life of
wed* his faithful Y'incoticlna, Is for à
few short year* a model husband and
father and then soma fine day, »
propos do r on du tout, ho'
with h s gun and shoot* "that
up
, , . poor
tool of a brother," to avenge an m
•ult on whom ho bad committed hi.
fir.t crime. The brother do.*
» Ul CU ' nb '" J " of^Utoeû Ve" r*
U ,0 ' B *^.*Ç*^(UblUbment tu
to the «" nT A®* **. , j.„ or m
Lucca Poor V tmeucln»^ a^ouIo'
tie Francesco. An
' I* the «aol. 1* the convict «UblUh
ment the right place f
( such as he -or the asyla.u And
! wh .t further dare one prognosticate
(or the lad to whom this c , ^
j of „ lost »oui is dedicated y
._ -.
ONE OF LIFE'S MYSTERIES.
far «#*,# and
«».» reopis Pass ».mpty *»r
t r „«d Tbow FsrttaUjr *Rw«F**l
,, hu al
.. T here ,* one thing that has, al
way. been more or less o a m,.Uiry
to mo." said a traveler to a writer
for the New York sun •-and tha*.
the motive that prompts.some |*A
MBI{er , lo . whloh there are
ollliroly vacan i , ütt u to Uke a .oat
with somebody. In .omo c..e. the
ruMon for lh i. l. .Impie •nough t
^ tbm% the person lake, he
first seat be come, to and is satU
lt ml> . b . lh ., «he vacant entire
setlts aro Ät the other en I of th» car
u[r1 , K)t a casual glance:
, omotim0 , „ unaecu.tomed to
|p||v#| rBthwr tlmlü |y uke* the first
, eBt „ b#Iul; but ihe ,-r.oo that l
hBve in mlnd ,» the one who etther
d#Uber . tu |,, or with what one might
caU deU berato thoughtlessness Uke.
^ ^ wUh ^ mflbody whm, there
vacMt e n ,lre seats in plain
„«n. for In.tan e. a
^ b . window, alone ln
^at. la a car in which there was
of room, reading Knowing
^ ^ 1()0l , r om h „
hfti „„„ , ort preempted that
»eat. and was making himself com
f w , u „„ j Ul!U g Ul g ut
, bu , röBdll , A , ooff
^ rttthur , [out Ul| y. who.
room etsowhe-e.
* » ,
'decide, that .be want.
^,7, ^Th.lp*rtlcuUr ^ '
* slle^tlr »he halts in the
sh., end of the M.a- ...
u , ho .-in s-t ^
* " •> * 1 ' * » ~ , .
* n " WI '' * . . .
' 1 *• 1 ».
mma thit d.' ded to lake that
„'„"„mo.n/lL.of
» na n " >
"* ,r _ l.oowlng $\r* gu
aa '' a ' i " * r "*.
a *- * £ 1 " " ^ J
°°" wU, ' • * or '
1,0 «>"»«• *da»or to tl»» win
dow ,,*° 1 M " ""
won ' regain his !nw*rd couiposur«
an hour. Now why lb« .»dy j
* ho * ,d * a '*, , * hal . l> * r ! , ^ I
»cat Is on., ot tho things that l dots t
understand.
u ,, ».»».i.
^ mia , when l went to
... . g.» nl,lr.nl iht, m „ r „i„r ihn
rlm» »V S dw,"^| .îfd he
"„J,.!,", ,, , .
u. . . , T*""' . 1,0 "**
hat did »ho want t*> toll mo tho'.
I
Aunt f» your sister improving ie
her music' .small Nephew I guns«
I "-'.door ha v„ d.
elded not to move.—Itood Newa,
f
' Con» r>ut,.rs" I« th« name of
aeci Infleorgi*.
A colony of American farmer» mav
be established l„ Mash<.nalaml
reason
may be that the person
S0Ät bo comes to and ia satls
for '
• 111» Mother-- There may have been
reasons why Tommy could not be
•een
litennss
sho told you that out of p»
Sammy—-Yes, she acted at if «h#
was out of poll lone««.
:
W tnl*<l 1hi*Ht ••» Murk If «rtf
Mme I'arvenue—Can I got you and i
your orchestra to play at my solre* j
next T)utr»day night'
Tho Orchostra leader— Cortainly.1
Mmo. i'arionue — Well, you may !
consider yourMlI ungaged Hut |
WI4(1 t i„ arran^om-nl* lo hire '
you by tho piece, do yen- understand ' !
Tho ia«t time 1 engaged you by th» j
hour, and your men look adrantag» !■
of it and pia/mi »low, soft thlugrjit
most of the time, |
,
Evlemtl Iniprn.,n««nl.
MISCELLANEOUS BITS.
• new
riie largest nek crushing plant in
the country U operated
at Meriden.
Fon II.
The production of gold in the rn!tod
Slate» averages about Ity.iKsi.uoo a
year.
There nrd over half a million tele
phones in service
States.
Fhlna'a national hymn is v, |„ n g
that the people take half a day to lis
ten to it.
Sea buss weighing neartv fini)
pound« are sometime» caught on the
I »rifle confit.
in tl»e lulled
«itfhtnirtjf killed
», n
p«*r*nn* and
started sixty-five fires i„ Masaachu
setts In IH»?.
A boa
constrictor in the Adelaide
zoo slept two months with „ ivrslun
rug in its stomach.
A species ,,f four-footed bird has
eently I wen discovered,
the Amazon valley.
The Hag of Great Britain is a combi
nation of the old Hags <>f
Scotland and Ireland.
Mrs. Ha rah Eide
I wa '' lately married
husband.
The
It inlutbita
England,
r of Roulette, Pn.,
,.| , 10 her seventh
All the others are dead.
. . î
,J b * c '. Mt «ring one of Krupp',
jo-ton steel gun* I» M y K ,, T *
Uie costof the projectl.e, «3«! .Ct
LIM) for each »hot fired. The gun
at the mc«t, sixty times. Two shots
a minute can be discharged so that If
Är« . -iTuwoïidVé
.h. M ., u , ™^««*
yews
last of powha,,^—
^ ^ ; f
.*
The Pcmuuke,
Unction it 1* to b*|kîV
»rib* >>».
meut of civilisation T^^^^Smrcb
o(
«>gy, which ha*
a *J or , bl th(J "
an Indian nation,
colonial dava. n«..,.'»i.r*Isn «cd
0 j territory in th„ vîîî'l^Bl
, lormorj m vue
ngton now «OMUhTl
Individual.. Tim,
rlousiy .baped oeok
vvilllam muni« vi 7 re
, ilmiwt e/lMi H
18 almost entirely «*j
WBlBr . . Ild u> thu |*Jl
dua tha contins^ 21
| nd ,„„ ; „ r llkelytojj
Juo tho pr0| ^W
, or a century. ..^3
SUr . , h . lr number WJ
,kv about the same,
n m «UmJA
, lon ol lBdUoU) . ^ «
m-arly seventy
tl ^ ^
|h<J tribe u «
^ «opper-crtoiwS £
, Alu#fU .. n
j n aivldual.
wImw#
^ ho
ha. been WsUiLfcT!
blood „a
u o( , h ,
' C , h e tribe
« J*Vlth^^alftl
^
0 I dTÖ
"jl ^
1°° f"jg **
ÎZ.TT, t£i."LÎ5
lb _
'*" UI *«? 11 J|
eeal i n d ti f Ba«l retiMi »
.
»hi»h the sUlw ol Tltjpsi
* or * b '" t i
' k<*P their
tn '?*w l " € . * Uk
"d bow lo aceorapUsk |
^ * ~ rU T
much ». they mofUi,
of »«* frw«iucnt maniai
pal le of cHuangnlal«. :
«"»"'«»Jf Indlwus arw •*»
.Iron* ami robw.L pwWfl
(n., <( aent marriages km
u,ws. TW, ar* !««(•■
and pwaceabiw Th«» S
log hatw**o thwia ul ,
mrigUhora I^ey ant
pfoBd ^ Pnraf« i
i*ll how brav* and .talé
| orw |„ b , r , a,
j œ#aU of wblma 1
I tb*Ir llvln* tor U# WMl|
aboriginal *lyl«. Tbstefi
jmtlons sn ksalitf Mi
prtirltiv* dur-»»« caaanl
l»wnlnr tb*> do m • <•
b*tl for manual lab« Us,
• tr«ly eboHflaal dwfl
hlrlnr aogrtw» lo »ttoetl
ii. irark Mirluc
'***

-tory
an
u
t*
» w» it* us a
Mr. Hay seed Maritr.
up ray mi rut 1er t*od o*
city writing sehooi te M
write.
Mr» Hay wed H» «
: hand.
'•V»«. Marler, hot b«'»
i these time». The etly'»fil
thing». Man«. *
They writ» 8*
j learn
Bghlnin' there. Why,
! I »M In In* city I suu*
two-page lov»-l»ttur il
' aueonila. by th«» watrk ■
! regular city fell«, too-lI
j b y h»» clothe» Why, ij
!■ the girl that letter •»»*"
it took her 'mrwt •»«
| read it 1 limed her. M*
"l^ve letter girl M
W ny. where and ho* «J
you s»e a lelUrr wrBt«#-*"
•Oh. It'» all so. Marik
in a theater."
, what.
I »«re I
The now»p«»per <oap»tJ
grow*, and ia spread!» 1
aoout everytlvlng »hki t
needs- so that i* '!«»* w*!
very flighty imaginaU«»
of a time when one »Ml
dre*« moil, enjoy all thek
and recreation» of I» H]
bill* and flnaJtV arraal* 1
undertaker with no •*•]
than le required to Wjj
and pas» It ever to t«3
the rujwstwiper couBtlfiffl
New England jouroel J
Keoley euro, or nWMl Uji
to it. to lu patron» ahkJJ
on presentation of fi»*
Th,
A >«S Is Wv«'* n>
Th» latwst fad i*
have lh« aklrts of th*
linml with »IHM
coats
In «»mo instances f»»hl**j
are putting n cwrtal**
1 the »Ut
torlnl I n<t «re« n
cloth to supply *k«
the silk doo.u't *ufflct**«»
A Brest
Hugged Kobert TW**"j
•omfortnbla »n««,igb Pj**.
Sunday, if «ro oiiljr j>*" .
ter read. Moldy Mil»-,
chanco t,r sL-al a SuaaWf
an hour ago -Why
••Tarrying It was wrt . „
work."—Now York "w* 1 »
A ini*
Little Charloy -PaP*',
buy me a drum? Fond
but, my boy, you w
very much If 1 do
papa. I won't drum
you're asleep.—'Truth
ill "
i barW
III« o**
tll««»r Thsn ■■
-Bo sure you don t
Forrls wheel to that
Muddlohead.
• Why not?" . „
-It oxcltos hl» ptuf**»
•P* -
ousy.

xml | txt