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Blackfoot news. (Blackfoot, Idaho) 1891-1902, November 30, 1895, Image 2

Image and text provided by Idaho State Historical Society

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn88056017/1895-11-30/ed-1/seq-2/

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V
thrfkncork am> tkx.
■ neb their throe score years aud
V.T
ive mine without a sigh,
er m re or less than men—
Nut sin h am I.
At
1 an. not of them: life to me
Mas been a strange,
dream. ,
Wherein I know not tilings ihat be
From things that seem.
bewildered
j
!
1
!
I thought, 1 hoped, I knew one thing,
And had one gift, when l was
1
I sought It long, but never found.
I he choir so full was. aud so strong
The jubilant voices there, they drown
J
M ÄTXÄ ,DdUÜW
i
fhiek on m, P«**- through gathering
one of the oldest of old Scotch fam
Hies. Four generations liad occupied
.. . . . ...
feeding nobleman had honored him
with confidence and friendship. A
staunch, trusty man was he, and of
too Cecil old-tashioned type. He had
many ttntnpe experiences Here is
? O®,* «f them.
"W hen In London, on one occasion,
l met a rnac In rhe streets whom I re
aiembered as having been at one time
valet, afterward steward, to a Scotch
nobleman. He was a man with a de
•ided personality, by no means bash
•■ Now. sir, what can 1 do for you in
I.oudoi? 1 shall ever remember your
kindm-as in procuring good situations
for my »..us. and sliall be clad to lie of
any service to you. (Jive me rhe op
p>rlunity now.'*
"I said 1 was obliged to him. but.
really, every sight in London seemed
«•?;, but, sir. I probably could get
" Well. then. Sharp- could you take
"It was. to my mind, the occasion of
young—
The Impulse and the power to sing:
And so I sung.
To have a place In the high choir
of (s eta, and deserve the same—
Whaf more could mortal man desira
Than poet'a fame?
d
My simple song.
Crowns come too late!
The lx»st of life went long ago
From me: It was not much at liest:
Only the love that young hearts know.
The dear unrest.
tears,
1 >n<*e more l cast my eyes, and see
Bright shapes »hat in my lietter years
Surroundetl ine.
They left me here, they left me there,
Went down dark pathways, one by
The wise, the great, the young, the
fair;
one—
!
d

«
But 1 went on'.
And I go on! And. bad or good.
The old allotted years of men
I have endured as best I could—
Threescore ami ten!
r^S S ♦ * e - a-A Vs»A-S- «
A i W ATERiXM) BANQUET.
*
*
He was a factor, or estate agent, for
the lai.ds in liis time, aud each suc
fill. Sharp by name and sharji by na
ture. Kecognizing me at once, he sa
inted in his nsual faultless style, aud
I stopped to exchange a few pleasant
ries. Before we separated he re
t. atked:
to have a money value—that I had no
dirtieulty.
you a -.ight that money could not boy.
Now try me.'
»D«* to th<* Waterloo bnn«iuet to mor
row V
i liierest above all others.
■■ 'Impossible, absollttelv impossible.'
he said at. one*. Why. you can't know
M'ha * von arr* avkinr sir Not a livimr
, - sws*™*. 1 l! -
soul except the officers v ho fought in
the liattle can get to the bauqu 1 . The
rule is positively sacred. The king is
the one exception, and ht- lias to eon
aider himself a privileged gu. st.
men'/^you^nsistet^on iny uandng^'some
sight'which mom y could mg buy and
f im LT Z
«•ooddra Sham' y
'••1 vv-ls tunTire a wav when the re-olv
.»V, V, * a ay W ready
m °' !,nd
nu. Ih
Well sir, jut have pm me to the
-esp will undertake to show you the
Waterloo banquet to-morrow night. On
this occasion, nowever, you must obey
•nt instructioas. You nuist come. In
evening dress, to the opposite side of
I tccadiliy from Apsley House, nt .»
oclock, "umtually. Keep yctur eye on
• he window directly >pp<)slte to th
side or «s! st gate. You will see me ap
pear here exictly at the hour. If
iiold Isdh arms als» e my head and
beckon to you with my hands you may
1 -onsid r that all Is rigid. If you see
•ii' - keep my anus down and shake my
head, all is wrong; you may go home
If all is right prepare to walk leisurely
aeross the str-et towards the gate,
which yon will find guarded by policy
men as well as by soldiers. Time your
self to arrive at the gate just as I do,
for I will !«- visible. And then, sir,
ve the rest to me.'
c parted for the day. and I made
several calls ir. the afternoon, on*- of
I le -m, strangely ent ugh. on Sharp s for
nr r master, who urged me to com; and
•hue with him the following evening,
holding 'tat as an inducement that he
would get se.-eral mutual acquaint
aine« with whom vve should Is.- sur; to,
•'•'•ve a night of fun and story-telling of
days gone by. I declined again anil
again, saying that I vas already en
• •feine, come.' su'd bis lordship, put
your engagement off: rememln I l prom
lae you will meet those worthies. Do.'
'"Well, rny lord,' I replied. 'I may
lire to meet them again, lint I shall
never linve another clinuee of my to
morrow night's engagement '
• Come, come (a common expression
..f Ids lordships, who was as good a
man as ever flavored a glass of old
port). 'What Is this great engagement
... ,
•"Well, my lord. I am going to the
Waterloo hanqu-t to-morrow night.'
"You should have seen him whistle
and laugh as he exclaim.«!:
"'Why mnn, you can't possibly lie so
<1
you an* so bour.d to?'
prlvlhged; even I could not go.'
-•Oh 1 am quite aware of that, iuj
lonl hut l am guilts '
• l'orne, com* how Is this to be ae
is..in.ash.air he ask.al.
- Well do you remember Sharp.
Whom you had tirst as valet, then is
stewanl tears ago He lias pnimtscd
to let me see this sight of all sights.'
• His lordship redeet.al a sliort time.
I
!
anil then he remarked:
"Well, sir. If that mau Sharp lias uu
dertaken to let you lie pri sent at the
Waterloo bampi.s, he will fulfill his
promise. At a levee on one occasion he
was In attendance on my two sisters
.„a myself. The crush was nmisnally
invat, ami ono of my grew
faint, the other very nervous. I turned
to Sharp for help, and he. rising to the
ocw.st.u at ouee. offered Ids arm to one!
of my sisters. She took It. and Sharp,
uskii.g us to follow hliu, managed to
make his way through the press to a
side door, which he nuened. We fouud
ourselves In a champing room, with
luncheon mi the table. Sharp locked
the door, and. otflerlug my sisters
chairs, we eujoyed an excellent re
I.MSI Slid sonie good wlue Fortified
in this wav we wer», able to stuinl out
the fatigues of die^cvrv YiT shurp
ÄKÄÄ:
i s& n l .$r* it Mas foMua ,uu and
ÏÏ. 1 ™.' u ,,1 niu'.tre»i «t
the window His h inds Were high
•llsne his head his face beaming with
was a strange
..^ry'^ trying to «Ä
cqrnte the challenge of the sentries by
finding some plea for entrance. All
at once I liecame aware of some one
ed to the Duke of Wellingtons house
stewanl. and—oh. mercy me! to the
chief of police in charge of the force
ou duty. This gave me a start that
» implored Sharp to let me put on my
coat and go. But the fellow was as
cool as ever. I saw him and he only
«aid. Nonsense, sir.* So her.- I was.
a Justice of the peace and deputy lieu
tenant, to be eiimsed in Apsl.-v
House as an imiHistor. Sharp had van
ished. and I had to keep up a couver
sation with tic» chief Insjiector. I
was in a desperate fright. What I
talked about. I have not the smallest
recollection.
"Then back came Sharp, as res pen
fui now as ever. Tome this wav If
you please, sir.' I had to follow, lie
lead me into a grand hall, and placed
me at the foot of the staircase, on
one side, telling me I was not to move
six inches till he came for me again,
"I obeyed.
"After gathering my wits and look
lug round, 1 saw, opposite me. a
'boardly' man. like myself, in every
way even to his clothes. He also was
motionless and never a word we spoke,
Now we had not stood very long when
the Duke of Wellington himself came
dow n the stair anil stood stock still
between us on the center of the lowe»t
"It was the hour of arrival, and.
standing th«»re. l.e received all rhp old
hproes in a true military fashion. All
seemed punctual to the minute. What
« sight it was! Veterans with leg- a
wanting, arms a wanting. ioN not
winged at all None without medals
»nd orders purchased by daring brav
ery.
shouting my name, ami calling uic a
great, lumbering, dilatory fellow, who
was always laie. I looked up in
amazement, but Sharp, for Sharp it
WRs, ouly shouteil the louder, 'i ome
away, confound you. come a wav at
once: you're keeping baik all the pre
parations.' He seemed so very an
gry that the spntrles and policemen
were completely taken in. and. in fact
I was myself in more senses than one
"Once indoors. Sharp assured me
all was right, but. for my part. I was
wishing myself anywhere blit iu Aps
ley House. In the side room, where
I took off my OTeiecat. I was intresluc
atep.
Uty blood rise. To look at
m "'* 1 heroes was a glorious Joy. The
scent* was worth ten years of my life.
.. . . . 1 . '
•* rp " minutes after tlie company
haf ' amvc, I. there was an extra stir
ni r '"' '' ,Kjr The croup divided and
straightened up, and. sir. is-fore 1 had
[he kin** ha, ' , *' ,,e<, • ,n , ' allle
walked through bis old war
riors ' an<l W '' U hp look P ri ""l "f
'hem. The Duke stepped forward,
bowed, and shook hand«. Then up the
«»airs Ihe two went, the duke one step
i>el,Ind hl« soverelirn. The officer* fol
towed, and all was qulél I was
thinking how privileged I had been
when frwil behind, came friend
sha „ vo| Wcll> B , r bow liave
yon got on?"
.. >oh rtrsf rate . j ^ w;lH
magnificent. Now let me go.'
.. . Not at a „. the ,, eBt is yet to -
"He took rae into the picture gallery
next the banqueting ball, where
W( . f oun d the chief Inspector again.
an(1 g< ,veral other gentlemanly-looking
, ud l v |duata. We examined ihe pie
turcs and old furnitnre. Hliarp going
, n an(1 out . a „ lf hp , ia(1 th( .
Hponslbllity of the liouae.
"Coming up to me one time, he told
me to stand steadily while he put
something in my tail pocket. When
he had done so, he explained in a side
whisper. T have plucked a feather out
of the king's hat. and one out of the
duke's. Keep them as mementoes of
this day.'
"Just fancy my feelings as I looked
n t the chief inspector, and thought.
what a fine Job he could make of me.
Shortly after this. Sharp desired ine
to !*e In readiness to draw back one
half of a large slidlng-door. so as to
throw the gallery Into the banquet
Ing hall. My vls-a-vls of the stair
case appeared on the scene again, and
J took Ids stand by the other half. We
acted to orders, and there, full before
my eyes, ns the doors slid back, was
the brilliant assembly, the Waterloo
banquet. The table glittered with
Its plate and crystal: there was the
great clrele of gallant hearts, the king,
tlie duke. Tlie remembrance is stili
fresh as ever: the gay uniforms, the
bright light, tlie silver ellnk of the
glasses, the perfume of the flowers.
j "I stood In the recess of tlie gallery,
and feasted my eyes.
"As I watched the old duke rose,
: glass In hand, his steady eye upon the
company. A sltenec fell for a moment,
ami. raising his glass, he said, b, a
j voice charged with respect, pride, and
dignity, "ific King's health.' Then.
turning with a how. 'Hire, your health.
It was done with noble simplicity,
The company rose as , ne man. 1 ,e„
sir. If 1 had shouted until the roof
rung, ami been shot for It, I wouldn't
have earetl. Talk of |«ttrioti«m? My
«W ^dilt was a fury." tin fHet, the
»Id gentleman seemed to have reoelual
» «*»« , ;UV word * here.)
"When the company broke up. I
was '«ken by the duke s siewnrd to
« *""« room, where I again found uty
frieud. the chief Inspector— who had
now no terrors for me and some oth
Here we enjoyed an excellent
*' ra -
su .VPf r . 01 , . .
A* laK | J'harp brought m.v over
b ""n*l Tarèf ut 'sVrTnVila
" ""J ' {S^tand »3
P 4 w i im\e i»in tm nan« kia**« use«
,v ,ke *>"*• »«/he other, the one used
** £ {£
** : • **"? .. 1 ' ' f *"*
»«»hers. -t ornhill.
_ . .... „ ....
,,'^ 1 ^.^ ' ^ ludlcatlous that
*»>e " orltl sstm k of humor Is at a low
'his is noticeable even 111 our
owu P«l>ers. which are constant
>-V rehashing aud regrludtug out some
smssä. -
tr;
KÄÄto
ncquaintance on the street, humor
,il ~ s ' '»bis confession is made at the
ri!,k af eonsldered Nordnuesque.
- «rÆ,rf
v"l^ w iTh'ëU^liîe 'pun^"i'howitg
, (> Mrlke „ k or f th(<lr ow| f lmpa .
tU . u ,.,. vvirl. ifio«- minds. Instead of i
tbe sl));bt shock which tn.e humor
should always give, the humorist of
today usually eonfuses one with a
Jitluble of Ideas from which no dis
tinct sense of incongruity nothing
luit a sense of Ineohereney emerges.
There bewilderment drowns humor.
The gift which Hr. O. W Holmes
termed "the shari>enlng of one's men
tal knives in order to cut off junks of
Joy" responds only to a sharp sense
of contrast. It is a sudden efferves
cence between the alkali of habitual
association and the keen add of the
humorist's happy caprice.
The bad omen for modern humor
Is that the minds of so many of our j
intending humorists seem hardly able
to distinguish between their grasp of |
ffop feeling they desire to surprise by
„ contrast and their grasp of reeling
with which they wish to contrast It.
when l.amb. with a stammer is char
acterlstlc of him as la the well-known I
drawl of Mark Twain typical of Mr
Clemens, answer.si the thick-headed !
y „kel who askwl him how the turnips ;
were likely to yield by saying he
lljtnihi supposed tliat would depend
upon the boiled legs of mutton, he I
realized at lessi as keenly the stiff
clay of the |s>asant's tided as lie did
the hop. skip and jump b, which he
passed from It to his own frivolous an
tielpatVn of the dish with which he
was the most accustomed to relish fur
nips. i
When Dickens makes Sir Weller, j
Sr., describe his second w'fe's death
in terms of Sam's usual coachman's j
metapher, "Arter that, though we did ,
put on the brake, all we could, too. »he :
went down liili very fast and pa id the
last pike at a iptnrter past six." It is
ditllcnlr to know which is the more
surprising, the conventionality of the
coachman's professional phraseology
or the inconceivable inadequacy of Its
terms to the meaning Mr Weller de
sired to convey, (»nr modern humor
1st too often falls by not having the
strongest possible grasp of the strict
limitations of the minds he is playing
upon, as well ns of the surprise he In
»ends to give them. It Is usually the
former which gives all the k«»enness
to the taller. But then» may yet Is-re
'»empMoti for our humorists Phils
delpbin Iteeoril.
HI MOK or THK 1'KRIOD.
No Sarrnura lu sight lo Thaelt
crag, Ul.-keus and llolaucs
I
He Followed the Precedent
1 W enr to the Kbbltt lionse two or
... „ , .
three days ago to call upon an old ac
qualntanec who had atopjied there on
her way through town. As I passed
the reception room on »be ground floor
I noticed a couple of extremely young
People. She was draped In lavender,
aud »"id evidently l.een weeping.
wore a black frock roat and a t
cambric necktie, and there was po
niatuni on his somewhat long curly
hair. It wa« tboiit 11 In the mornlti^
"Then you will go said she
with trembling lips
"\ou leave me here, and we have
Iieen married only six days?"
"W'hy, goodness. Dora." said the des
I M ' n '"' .vont It. "the Almighty himself
thf- seventh day ."New York
•'•«•order,
lie
"And leave me all alone?"
"Oh. I must go out a while, you
know."
Humor» of C'onvrrM.
During an exciting debate In the
bouse of representative« the nienils-rs
sometimes not only indulge in mixed
metaphor«, but rival Sir Hoyle Roche,
the member of the Irish parliament
most famous for his "bulls."
A member. In referring to one of his
colleague«, said:
"The gentleman, like a mousing owl.
is always putting in his onr where It
* •* not wanted."
In another speech occurred this
pression:
"The Iron heel of stern necessity
darkens every hearthstone."
And another mendier,
forcible and drnnmtle manner, naked
the house this startling question:
"Would yrtti stamp ont the Iasi
flickering embers of n life that Is rust
lag a way?"—Youth's Companion
There are collisions with carts and
... .
nk ' 111 " * between wheel
men '•"•mselves Then there are bl
cycle runaways, and how strange It
seema that a mar. should run nwav
with himself, but when one loses run
trot of his wheel on a steen down
grade It certainly become« ns danger
mis as any other runaway A verv
curious Instance of the bl.-vcle risk l.
found In the action brought by a young
woman against her teat-liar Mh»
« pupil In n bicycle school and whlto
tHk g iesK.ms fe l .n ! ^,.Jl L.rtoL
for whlchïhë demand,
alleging thut It was dim to her
„'.^Jël^VnllM^N.w^k ^tor
ex
In a v<*rv
Hlcyclr (.'nosoaItlen.
. K ,,| late »tu
* Ml 'nil .!««»-»•«
|u \uiir Hmihrf j
• j
1
HU friend« were surprised to «.»I
him getting bU diuiier here and .here j
the r*'atauralit*. Jtut *<• be
I
BORKOWKD BIBBLKS.
FROM
HI MOM
ALL KIMM «If
moil THK JIIKK Mint
It V«u
again.
and
••Confound the wheel. U>
,,ut 011 my wheel now. somewhere,
y uU know I married » bicycle glrL I
ätvs kää
lienÄklnr eV;f
-Well, now "
"Now it Is different, von know I
haven't time to go mooning about the
r rK/Ä ^ . h -
HX 'ou Âu'ir' And' T.ÏTn.ws
ft-™"* ^ ^
j
|
I
! I mu
;
|,(«
I burglar—Truth
owe the Teacher
. , . . r tl<
•' .iinaster mi-nstonaity
compare* the achievement» of his pu
pH* «'»h the work of noted men iu
i 'heir boyhood ilays, much to the s. hol
j ar * disadvantage,
"Now. -lohn have you ».died
j problem?" asked the teacher the mb
, ' p day
: "No *lr." replied the boy. "I • an 1 "
"lluw old are you. John •"
"Sixteen," was the answer,
"Slxteeu!" re|iettte<l the lus iindor,
Sixteen, and can't «.-Ive a simple prob
|em like that; Why. «ir. at your age
«borge Washington was surveying
the estate of Lord Fairfax."
The pupil |ook«>d thougliful. but
um «le no reply.
After the class was dismissed a
among
used to do.
•Wife out of towu?"
••V— uo; not exactly, though It
would lie prell y hard l< tell where
she Is." .
•What * the matter, old tuau?
there was a little more than the sus
picion of a sigh lu his toue
"Nothing, nothiug at all.'
"You ought to take your
Kxervlae more In the iqieii air.
For i
w licel
Iff u
tuH*l». ami on*»
!
(
UrreblM Her
m
*•
• >
T a C
r
i '
\
1
JJ
*il
T//
\
r-;
A
1
I
A
The Waiter 1 didn't always do this
Sympathetic titlest Ah no
Waiter My folks don't know »1 st«
Sympathetic Hues! iwlth a tear in
eye) Ah. your mother—
.Walter—Yea. mother think« I am a
etasamale inquired of I 1 I 111 If Wash ■
Ingtnn ever did anythtig else remark
aide when he was sixteen
"1 don't know." respond d the boy
"He was a »nrveyor alien he was as
old ns I am. and when he wits as old
as onr teacher he was president of
I the F lilted States " Philadelphia
all.
III« iMntmrnt
■.Mister." said the man with the
suspicious side glance, "can you l>-;l
me where the nearest trolley railroad
Is?"
"( 'ertalnly." was the reply
"For a dollar and a half I ought to
Is- able to rble about throe dozen
time
uglitn't I?"
"Yes."
that'll do. Nome
thing is Isuuid to tiapyieu within Huit
* I " I ' 1 V, *'/ I 1 " 1 *''
Him« do you mean?
\on look Ilk»* n kiiMl hrartfHi mau,
and I'll take you Into my eonllde..
All I ve got Is an «•••Went Insurance
mdicy and this dollar and a half. My
one chance Is to - ash that policy am
as there hnsn t I--., a snmsh-up of
any kind for «evernl ilnys, 1 feel party
sure that I'm due to draw a divi
dend." Washington Star
"Well.
I guess
Knill» «Mtlifl«**!
hlPJ 1
|>
I OtstiVt
i
: -1
na
i' 1
ii
Tramp tat dentist's doori I d like
my teeth fllled.
Dentist- What wlth-gold or sliver-»
I rsinpteagcrlyi Oh. Just plni„ bread
vlli do—Truth.
llrrtel
'•'Oonld I only read Ihe future." I
Khe nervously played with tlie fra
gile fan, while the color ultcruntclv
deepened and faded iiimu her cheek
"The future."
For an (nstnnt her eyes met the eyes
of the man who «tood waiting for her
to «peak.
"I have derided," «he mid. aud li
I
hud taken
Mak«* It
»•'
tor
kiid
»toe
Patrick Kagan Itaü a t*™ «J
thaï. «* he had ouce remarked hi •
n,mmtie to I be tomlaetop«- ; test
j lo III* |»Wtf |
j »ae the UluSl tousplvlou* I*« *jjj* j »till
1 The oilier moriiitHS « mrtguour m i I ii
him, « beu .be followi»* «•**•»> •* j
j htlW Mtv y», Pat?" |
,. Mol|f bi T bad, tnbdrely. It * «bt*r- ,
I vaitou that'« sbrarlu' me in the fan*.
• la that so? Sure, au' It *«"/ be i
pleawtiii for ayther of yea. |
tknl
•eemeil that a great |ma.e .1
pose. >«l.*u of her aoul ' ,
eboeolate, with Iota of .ream, -De
troit Tribune
uaKilnorit.
ertday
deiwrled for the rab-.n «f.-m.i th. ,
wl«t» the family growler on »
her arm Truth
*
;
i
G
m

you
'
•ad
m
f ~sl
yrzy
I
know that man propose*—
.she No. I don't, Mr. Softly, l»e
uly heard *0
Boston lilobe.
1.«
It
(Tlielt business was tie
:
: la
îCtiai
-
lolhHIinl %l I • I IB la r
**lt n»« a Ultl lirrak ll*t* It«-» Mr.
T»ntrrhU nutilf l»* 4 riu»rrl«*t| fbat
i-uit|»lf (lit* »ftlu*r ilay/'
** Wim 1 %ia* I!'?'
! "He tterluftiHti th«* «»«r« iiwujr all |
( right, but ht* nmrrr ha«l umrrlftl au>
ImhI) in bl«»*j)Uit*r* tot*fori», ami hr * a
llttlf ti*ar*lKlit«H!» you hn^n, ami [
Hlim ht» fa um* tu HAtuikit^ H*»* bfid*. j
itt'n>rdiiii; tu hii «-il*loin, h* l»**» am»* a |
tint** ftu! ri«'«l iiml ki«*»* *' ll»*-. youft<
ui tu. t hUnico THIhiii«»
Wshla» II « tear
lather W lui 1 are yon driving «IÎ* j
seder *1 don't
why you cuiiauue
to uiistiuderstaiid my meaning; I tutv« j
tried tu make It plain enough I w»ul i
to marry your daughter, thaïs »U ;
there Is to It. Do you follow u»e-"
But there was no ueed of this que» I
itou. for. as the young man turned to
ten re he had tangible rvldeuce thht |
his prospective father in law was fol i
lowing him. Truth
««oder» llrstloa.
"Oaf" sutd the mother, poiniing (•
th* d»or
The •laughter of Mulberry Bend i
COM ereil tu tertor
"And if you ate not tank Jn ten j
minutes I'll break every tone in yonr [
tesly "'
It was not a tragedy: II .was an sv t
•urreme The young girt [
I» stahi
"lia lut' lut lia"' laiigbeil the great
detective. "I have them now "
For five itays lie had tern on tbs ;
trad, amt lead neither e»ten tn.r slept '
lie had done not hing hut drink
I'ttdef the eiri'tlinstattoes bis {»you«
assertion that he had 'em t»*re the
f verity Indtauap- lia
;
similtude
.loiirnai.
Ul«ltta«p
1 »«st« «
m
;
'

!
4 1
ax I*
• Mi th*
Master hing a nofei
way you pass • pidi'di buiuM
Man leagerlyc Vessir '
Muster—Well. |m«s (t.
I'm k Me I p I
tou re not going to publish «very
thing l say. are you?" said Hen«,,,,«
Sorghum anilr»it«|y
. replied the reporter. "1 would
thlnk ,, r „ |f , , .
,, r , hat k .,, im „, l)rl ..„ Kn gll»b get Into
|inp ,. r ,,, . |H4lllU , t f b , fo " >
Wssl.lngton Nt.r
* *
A*» .%*•<
« Rest less Spirt!
"Henry!"
"Yes. your excellency."
"«old reminds me at limes of In
dians."
"May
"When tli« gold re
reservation "
ask wlien. sir?"
•rve ttnenteus
Harrisburg
lo lenve its
Telegraph.
A •'•»Ir f IHHpHNlttN
I>lrk* What aid
KiiroiH* for?
Ilirk* To fin. I out whirl)
I'lirklnirst gu t»
. _ wns the
worst the morality of 1'nrls or th»
Immorality ,,f New York. Ilarrtshurg
I degrapb. *
A Halft (lame
I'hotographer Did you want s sit
■ Ing to-diiy, Dnslmwiiy?
Hash«way Not on yonr life | t„,d
one last night that will do me for a
mouth, t Im iuii.itI Knqulrer.
Travel, ,,f , h ,
,.,.rr I \ """'••T where these big
uufr>* I «Ion t know; the HerH «
«Irl* JUMt now M««*ni to wiutr thotn hf*
W,,Ul '"' ,l u " ! •("'»»: liar
|km s Bn zur. ,r
Tr«lal»a His Voire
»""TilmÂ,?.*' . «
.. a hru kennt ii?"
!a*?*-ÄÄ 3 ,"sr
I
li
•*i. *. »•««««•
Is marriage ,» fallura?"
"Kr --wha"?**
"It lead« to
r e peuUuc«."—Truth
A Wtoai Ihu ,
*•»«» kia»,rrn*
(Wether >• Bukf«„*r® mu
»•' p. lUl dUrr«»" }L <WS
tor • 'loiunti, unter» ILi® J
kiid it i- t:<>[hird'.Zj*J*
»toe (Ml. Be «rise totUetL
truui.ie the Mitten
test to It
»
»till «»toi wUh^'L",
ii Är i ÄÄtl -
alluding to lb.
.. __ " Îa '-«L™
■ M . | ,
flAellfll
■ IW C&| (||
Ballt oa Ik* solid *

healthy blood 1 *
Jong ae you k*ve rirk t* JJ
have do (tckaeee. 1
Wtoeo you situ*
thin, depleted, mt>M (g
tagpoeelee which t-ou-h , 1

h
you will becoue und, »,
your appetite tad Utvagtk M
«till eoou hev« you hi hi
Purtfy, vitaUav tad mtkktm
•ad keep to put* by ua— n
Hood's
aril
The Uoe True BU
la the public eye. |] yu b
Hood*» Pills
fkhra

Pains
J la your Bach, yaw I
G cl«», your Juiatt, *
■ Head, »nd «II dtaMM
I Impure Blood, an tm
* by »ich kidney».
Hick h
cured, at
vttzÜMd by
k'.irwyv «■
"•»■Ktfciil
ÜHobbs
Sr
Pft
They relieve ÜM fg
purify Um bW, cm
disease» of wh.rhtodil
or y s are the caw*.
druggists, for Bk ink
car mailed postpiM «I
coipt of price.
U nto Jar f*mfm
HOBD'B MCDICinC
CtttCACO. mm rtxMi
►•**«» agsrvr .fessa Mfsrrto.
' tend m»'* CtM»toto»
«wd (» oil «pttfdroiwsa eat
fr- m » h*.-» t told
fersdarsg ■». trTmïïà
Utitta IV .iioneuU A
Maernt. B»y<do. X T
CATAR
IkT ICIIAM mAL*
mmmi aimunfmß
r—*—>* tss Unam mr
....... ix« a-—a TaMe s* i «■»".
«war idMilMl.sH'toiS»«*
» «■wma to s—Osd
sst» r.'.. «s—--, si I'- is st ' .srVf«
tht BBOTB KM. »« Wsrato«,!
PHOnTABLri DAIRY
•f loots sod
WiUtSltokfl*
t
•at» of
batter, «hit»
milk hi • v»l
rannen »It,
tzka to ret a
Ulastratato
|«M«»draMi
DAVIS * KAN KIM SUMk*
I
Zachary I. Ul
RUM
Whole*
sals
l>»ai«ra **»d for <
"AO.NIva HR Mis TMiJ
«■ir Farm and
5 CA
Jjoee^Jji^HsiNhrS AW -*•'•* •**
a trM Of nmttdOi M
*U-vSi ••>?! Vm «
fim3ri*ü!
M I f
Vmf
TgTtltTti
'
I
I ma
CATALCKSJC
frqpc.x «ri ant« fits
w
HAH
wmt f*»
•if ^ *!î
I »•«»•II«« nr * t Ül*
prrltmm set a m mmr j i
ll.hel ftrrr M itwl. fM*»
Hin.,min«vco, III.
Patents. Tradi
Ktonl.MIM •** „***?-.
tax.no«*. tt** »d tor 1 Ifxgjfr
• rstmt ' 111113 O TlttMU*
«j
Omaha STOVE REP*!
■ ■« rasera. I « 4 M» e" r
PATENTS E-Wïï»*

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