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Blackfoot news. (Blackfoot, Idaho) 1891-1902, August 08, 1896, Image 2

Image and text provided by Idaho State Historical Society

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn88056017/1896-08-08/ed-1/seq-2/

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*73.
and
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ing
y
I had «ore than one Invitation from
my friend Smith to spend a week or
two with ^ilm
jstigwaWergral>en3teiu. and so at last
t journeyed across the Norlh Sea to
ti id out how the sou of the American
Ittmlter baron was getting aloug in
the stronghold of an old Genua n rob
be.- banni.
Smith wrote me that his castle
stciKl about six milts from the Khine,
but was not visible from that cele
brated river. He told me at which spot
to leave the steamer, and sai.l hat If
1 would let him know on what day
ccd on v lat boa: 1 »oil'd arrlrt he
would la: at the lartdt lg to meet ne»,
ns cuterwise I might hare some ditfi
vftlt.v in finding Ht«enxng»»'dergrilv
I tbought by tliD 'hat Smith
was hedging, aid that his boas.ed
cttsThl would be a very sn ail affair,
otlicrwlse the guidebook must have
bad something to say at»»it il.
•>tt inquiring. 1 fourd that the boat
stopped -in mid-stream, ami that I
would have to be taken off iu a smail
boat. As we approached the place,
the captain said to me- for his ey«»s
were shariier than mice, tnd be could
see dtstim-tly object* ahead on the
shore which w« ie practically tnvtolble
to me:
"There's that u :ul American and
Id* rang.'
"In what does his madness con
sist ? ' I asked, for 1 suspected he was
rcierriug to my friend Smith.
"t th. he W trememlously rich." he
said, "and has bought a castle some
where in the buck country. He
dresses bi^rttninei.s. as he • alls them. '
in a style of the fourteenth century, t
ami he wants to revive the old tctiiial
system iu Germany. They- say he e.v
peot» to «»stablish his right as a rote
l>cr ltaron to come tlown to tin* till,no
aud stop any Itoat that passes lcotiug
Its contents if it so please* him. I
Imagine he will have the Kiu|**ror
William down niton him before In
kuows where he is. ami then he will (
wish he were somewhere else: for the
emperor Is not a man to lie trilled j
with, and allows no n an to swagger j
around Germany except himself.™
Saying which the captain bowed low.
as every official s is. und to do ou the to
nieotion of the emperor's name.
"Have vou ever met the madman?" i
I asked. '
••H«sli-»fj-sh!" whispered the cap
tain. "Yon must not allude to the
"My ilear captain." I said. T was
alluding to the owner of Hoenzugvvnl
d- rgrabenstein." ;
Ah. quite so. answered »he cap
tain, evfalejjtly much rclievtsl. "Yc*.
be his tieen on my boat a number ot
times, and only tlie other day be
asked me what I would tin If I ran
the nose of iny boat against a chain
stretphed across the Kh ! ne. I told
fct'Ufl woukl gc back to the next town
aud send on the polk«."
"Then'.the young mau n-rdied. '1
«ball proUMDly be -a, npelled to go to
the expense of two .lain*, one of ,
which will be sunk in the riv r until !
the steamboat paste* orer it; then »c
tan pull it taut, so we can have the
b»at in a trap, as it #-»re.' He sighed
as he sai«|Atiis, and he add »<1 : That
is tl.e trouble with u< d--rn incen
tions. Steam gives you the power of
turning «found and ,-olag back,
which the men in th» ohloa days
cotM not have dope"' i
' D6n t you think." I said to the cap- j
tain, "that be was Joking With you?" j
"Oh, no," answered the captain, vho ;
as a very serious man. 'The trou
c jtvitk him Is that he i* merely j
all." ;
By tbftï time the capta'u's attention
»■;i»rikcn up with slotting and stop
pingf. the steamer. A small Itoat
mawted by two rowers threw a line
for
a
tit*
at his castle of Hoen
enstoiu.
«*: ;p*ror In that way."
ra
!
*. Mot.ai.-ii int» the Empt> »«.title."
uy to ub. and swung alongside. I rite
this lernt I stepped. The captain
waved liTs hand from his lofty |»i»i
tiou on the bridge, the steamer pro
retried up the Kinne, my two rower*
la hi, Uirir backs to the work and head
nl lib*l>ont for the shore. I saw that
Smith bad not conte down to the laud
lug wifn u vehicle for me. us I ita.l
expected, bm recognized him seated
<-a ly i ll the lMick of n powerful
blnck c larger,
some liRle
st ><>d a »quad of nltout a dozen men,
also on horseback, and 1 thought each
"V
» l:
A4:{c..vv*'
m
i
TO?
rmi
r
s
>
It*
while standing at
distance behind him
man Itatl a fishing rod. but I found, on
coming closer, that the rods were
long, thin lames, which, with their
butts resting upon the ground, stood
up with their points several feet
atiove the heads of the men on horse
back. Standing near Smith was a
saddled horse, somewhat similar to
bis own. which was held by a some
what fantastically-dressed page, and,
still further along, was a donkey with
pannier* evidently intended tc carry
the luggage. Smith hltrself was clad
enter
stool
a
every
teous
huge
toes.
to
that
table
from
,___ .„„ KU , ferkln «r an
a leathern doublet, or jerem. or
whatever they «U It with an anchtn:
Tnnwrshanter set JauntUr on his some
an ! .' " ' th . . , , v . r nw this
«^Yrt. l bi ni . tsetter or more stat«art «as
toZ »* his knuckles presSÄ to
He
*
2 *
O
& 3o*eShdrp
against hi* hip. waiting for me.
greeted me with 'be utmost ct rdiality.
and 1 must confess it was with some
hesitation ami mit a few misgivings
that 1 meunted the empty saddle wait
ing for n e.
"I am not sure." 1 said to Smith.
X*'"! 1
V»*
«hide squad a few horse/ length* to
the rear,
cu»tome«l to my mount, my atieuliou
was fnly ocepied with keeping my
«cat. and eonver«ation vva difficult.
but as 1 gainetl some tsintttlcncc I *ald
to Smith: "Who an* these chap* witlt £
the http ptde* that are following us?"
"Hop itolesT' cried uty boat with iu
dlgnatlou In his voire. 'Tht*se are
lance*, hitch lanre i* over three hua
dred years old. anil I got them out of
the cellars of my castle. I venture to
say that no modern we^pou would have
lastefl half that time, for they are a*
sttun.l as ever they were."
The road led np through a Iteautiful
valley. On either liill*i<lc vine* grew '
neatly to the top. Altliougii the road
rose slightly all the way from the
Khine. Iteing rather steep In plaee*. we
tlitl not get a view of the castle until
we had trotted souietlilrig like three
inilys. Then Smith pointed it out to
mTon a hill top. a* we came in sight
of It rot: ml a ?s>mer. If »total to the
right of the valley, completely com
n-an.ling it. and I was amazed to *e.
its size anti perfect state of préserva- a
tion. A tall stmare tower, like a cti.t
,-anile, rose from one comer, and at
the other was a stouter round tower.
utneb lower tlmn the square campanile
at the other f-orner. while lietween the
towers was the long maeliicolated front
of the main Itody of the ca»tle. The
unturrcteil istdy of tin- building seem
i to 1» in three varying bright* and
j looked as if the walls itatl been erected
j a t different periods I mentioned this
; t( . smith anti he said my »uppostion
was partly correct.
j "My ancestors, " be remarked, "made
; things lively for a uuinlter of centuries
in thl „ ,n*triri. The castle was burned
, m ,. P | >V tll> . |H , op | e 0 f Cologne; three
tintes. I think. Ity the stout burgher*
„( Mayence, and the Justly Incensed
"that I shall shiue as an equestriau. I
haven't been on a horse for some
fore
the
hack Is the only methisl of progression P
for a gentleman. I assure you the nll
world has degenerated since carriages,
coaches ami railway trains were in
vented, uot to mention steamboats auil
other modern abominations."
We tnmt-d our horses* heads toward <v
valley that opolled out ou the Rhine,
The road was winding 1ml gtssl. The ,,„
horsemen behind us wheeled through (
several evolutious and formed into lii- j
tit* comjianiea of three tn -u each, the
years."
"Oh. you'll take to It all right." said
Smith confidently. "Killing ou borse
cey
dsit
me
ta.
iu
a
i tat*
j
»nittit l.eii Vie Ini» a Ur»r Itou*. " If
If *_ _
käjgüjm
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il
For some time, until I became ac
1
pop tria ce of tup n< k iKht>orhoo<l uhpiJ to
riw* in their might every now anti then
autl «massacre every meintier of the
family who had not, taken to the wood*.
Put they never at1cceed<*d In completely
at'itiliilatfng my ancestors: always one
or two etn-aped. and they returned and
rebuilt the stronghold, generally- try
ing to make it more secure than it Itatl
I teen before. Thla give* a variegatetl
effect to the edifice that strike* me as
wonderfully pietoreaqne."
We presently came to a spot where
a by-road left the main thoroughfare
anil took directly to the hills. The
main road went on up the valley, while
the by-road zig-zagged up through the
forest. Sometimes at the ellmw* of
this road we caught glimpses of the
castle, looming greater and greater
above us. until we .aim* at last to hu
! arched gateway in the «tone wall,
guarded by two. men with lances iu
their hands. Killing under the stone
arch we etinie into a large courtyard
somewhat roughly paved, and here at
tendants sprang forward to take our
horses. Smith and I. having dismount
ed. walked into the great ensile.
Smith led me Into a large room which
was evidently the dining hall of tlte
castle. At one end was a large tire
place, constructed on surit a gigantic
scale that It formed practically a room
in Itself; In fact, there were stools and
j of logs,
lieuelies beneath its ample canopy, ami
at the back there burned a great fire
Dinner was aerved ns soon as we nr
' rived. Smith took the head af the tn
ble and motioned me to a place at his
| right hand. The initie was u plain oak
j one without covering of any sort.
Smith sat on a three-legged stool at the
! head, am! another hud been provided
a : for me, while a third stood at hi* left
j p an d. All down the two lengths of the
; table from these stools were long
[ benches and when dinner was an
nottnetri the men at arms came clatter*
, i n g | n> as well us numerous retainers
| wimtu I hud uot seen. The lust one to
enter «as a cow hit monk who «»ok the
stool at smith'* left. He proaouaatd
a benediction on the repast and then
every one fell to. The meal was plen
teous but rough. and consisted of a
huge baron of beef with mashed puta
toes. I waited for u plate to be handed
to me. and did not understand until
Smith called my attention to the fact,
that the square piece of plank ou the
table In front of me was my trencher
from which I was to eat. He very
kindly showed me ho«' I was to build
an embaukmeui on this with the
.. ... r .„ lv ,h e beef
H SÄ
some .are not to tat t.s. raveuousl.v of
this emlwukineut. ulMMbr a breach
«as made lu the walls aud a tide <>f
gravy flooded forth which was difficult
to stem uules* a man were prompt aud
expert.
Ttl.t: OK A.\ IK tSTOCK VTIC TM twr
of
in
in
Sl«*i»t in liturM H«*«l «nd l.«aau«*d
Huur) to U«*|»ew
'V * ***** copper ami given a driuk—
£ "/'''T j 1 /" 1 11 ,ie b" 1 "» t,f liecjswt.
«vs Krortj I.cpultlicuu.
v*ethoU» in v» s ** In vfrtc* of Tr>
**■" * ki»« ••• for )brri«s<
No other country offer* *tn b ooini i
tunl.lr* to ,lt* desiring to many a. |
' 1 '* * u 1 ,al r ' ! 'pe , t it 1* truly
*he Ivome of the free aud the laud of !
th<> brave, not to »ay the foolhardy. Iu
.... . . .. .
to " , '* l 'er» tlie prospc flre bridegroom ■
ta * to »how that he can »upp-^rt a
K * m 5 hr ^ W *
*<»'■>* in the path of true love, lie
r- ..grazes every man . right to starve
a . lf • h " 1 «•
vUl.sI - m-.-an raise the slight fee ucc
at f ' r ,h *' ^ere Is nothing
*" hl ' id f r Wui «'Ming wairted If he
ftml a woinsu of Ute saute mind,
r * South Afrl.-a tlte savage tribes have
*• I* w -' u '*1! which they put
,1 **' matrimonial candidate through
P r, vlo "f to uix entering the holy es
,atP 1 ' an ' 1 » »"»tied up in a bog
containing fire ants for two hours If
*"• 1 "' an ' unmoved the torture ot their ;
* tin »» he is considered qualified to
''>i>c with the nagging and daily Jar
*nd fret of married life. Kudu a man
would make an admirable husband.
Up would u ' "pset by the thoughU |
,lf a *P ri "* * tonnet, or grow Irrita bte
'* v *' r y ««"* **».• steak was overdone
The Idea of having a patience trial far
those aitouf to marry is a gtxtd idea
Otto Fertlinand Uouel iM ityper. a
bronzed. blistere«l ami odoriferous
tnj^ht of the tomato ean. was up be
fore Judge Murrisou this luornlug on
the ritat-ge of vagrancy. The getit
with the ari*«icratif name was gatb
P red iu last eveuiug white enjoying a
nll 0 i »tale lieer anil a rest from his
»eary pilgrimage. After wringing the
superfluous extruet of bops out of his
day-colored Vandykes be fell in line
with the < i>s »ml aeeompanied tie
<v , w to Mr. Sully * sanitarium. He
exhibited a mmcliahtut ease iu |><>ltoe
,,„ lr , this ittoruiug tlull would have
( graced the Prim e -it Wate* tit his best,
j
After thi* judge had tilted hint $0 aud
costs IteCuyiier said:
"It's Jus' di* way. Judge. I aiu't
always Is-eu a htttin' de nmd. At one
tlue 1 we* jus as big a mug as cbauti
cey ltej ew. or Willie Astor. or lUlly
Vanderbilt or auy of dent swell guy s
dsit have got money enough now to
burn a wet tlog. t'hauncey Ht*i e« an'
me used to go to school togetls*r. an'
when he wuz a young f«»lter 1 tent
hlm ké once. *>f **-urse. dey don't
know n:e Du*. It was me dat slept iu
Astor's 1**1 in New York an' got rutt
ta. 1 tell ye. judge. I've got blue blood
iu tie*** y ere veins o' uiine. anti 1 feel
right at home among milik-mtires ami
ri*t>:cnit*. dough 1 never had uttsch id
a chance to umke moucy I've te**u
waitin' around now for thirty yeuts
for my ship to come in. an' 1 gut*:*»
she's run into a reef. Wlutt ktssked
i tat* ont. judge, was love. I «me was
j sndtten with a maiden fair, but fearei
«hit slit* loved ice for lay prospects of
future greatness, so I mm bet- over
board. He girl die*l of a broken hettri.
ami I've Iteeu a wamlerer ever Slice.
Sous* phnes I work de heater i*a**k«*t.
aud. Itesidt** laying my hands on sick
people. I also try de same thing ou
any grub that's lay in' around lows*,
If I eollltl get to Kree|s>rt UO« . liât *
what 1 would like to do I kuow * fvrl
1er tiare dat works iu u brewery. All
right, judge. I'll go. dough 1 ain't bug
house. if you do say so."
Ami Otto Ferdinand Lionel HeCuy
per was le-1 out Into the « sie world
t
1 KIT* OK I.VIH HIMt; CUM IJIi -
KKM
j
some countries those matrtnemUll y In 1
cllned liave to get the parents cousent i
to
tt,a ' civilized people might adopt -
Pica rone.
as Ktretcb some effective colored silk—
the and her add frill* of silk In a eon
of trn»ting »hade. The lower frill la
the merely required to ornament the hag,
and should lie a couple of indie» wide
hu fin is lied with a twtet of ribbon and a
big bow to hide the Joints The npper
iu frill I» much more Important as it
fashions the actual month of the bag,
and should I** allowed quite six Indie*
at- deep. Fix one edge to the large ring,
our and about tw
from tld» Insert a reeving string of
brightly colored ribbon, which mImII
act as a draw thread for opening and
tlte closing the reticule. The rest of the
tire- frill will »land up und form a dainty
finish, while I would migge»t that thl«
frill lie lined throughout with mini:
and delicate color. Yellow with white lln
A K.» It llnu lias
To make a useful knitting bag, twist
two rounds of zinc wire;' a »mail on*
for the bottom of the bag and a much
larger one for the top or ahoulder.
eii Iter stri|s*d or itr'xad.ri—from on*
ring to tlie other, allowing for th* hag
to lie alsuit ten by twelve iiirij*» In
length; sew securely to the wire rings.
and on.-iialf inches
ami lug. green with pink lining and hello,
fire trope with leinon-eoinrcd lining, are
each niul all dainty and effective, while
nr- the material used for such Isigs may
tn- of any of the art colored brocades
his now so fashionable. Bags of the «am«
oak *hnpe. but on a larger scale, could be
sort. "»'''I for work sncliets. or again, small
the opera bags to match til* wearer's gown,
1,1 '•'l* rifle- would la* cffcclii«
left #n4 n»v*l.
the
long "Uncle Tout, what is executive nidi
an Ity?"
"It's knowing Imw to make other peo
pb* work without doing anything your*
to self."--Cleveland I'laio Healer
i BOY'S GRIM PATE 8 T.
I
I
4
Tlte dose of the great war between
the North anti South made it «» isassry
lor certain ituuds of la » has men »«
withdraw into the mountains.
At the darkest part of that short taut
memorable period of doubt, terror and
susiwnse. a stranger came to lbe home
of W«Ub> Hilbert. «hieb »as deep-set
in the wildest part of Northern tisor
gut It Is not quite accurate to say
that the mau came, for he »as carried
in an masaosehuis stale, by " etiby
Hilbert aud his sou. llauk. from whet.
Hank found him. jsalc. still and bloody
beside a spring in th*- wornl a quuru-t
of a mile from the house He was
sorely wounded through the left shoul
der. where a bullet hit lnm. and he had
fainted ftom loss of blood
The Hilbert family consisted of tVe-n
by. his wife aud their only somewhat ,
sickly suit. Hank. They »ere poor bm
hottest uiouniaiu fulk. anti they lived
iu a comfortable cabin, remote from
other houses They were frugal anti
during the war had hoarded up the ad
vet aud gold aud ''VauKee'' money timt
they could get. so that now Mr IMI
bert had hidden under a rude hearth
st.an- a ».imrtel-sktn bag containing
I'hts
financial fact was kept as closely as
possible a secret of secrets; for the
mountain outlaws would murder tie*
whole family to handle a quarter of
that amount.
With tende rest care the HUbert#
i
a. | M ra' "l*tn ^ « """
'' w 1 . . . .
take sPlen..-* *» ■* . t»
of !
Iu
. . . _
■ onto staryod
a After bt- had e«_t^ besMIiy^the
hi« «4»>th«, aitd d.e««l
lie bit.^lf, Mf-ntltne, oighj feM » .th s
drizzling «*1« and « .-Mlh blu«.eri..g
wj*4 It wo « pH.» <U>»> the d»*^t
little tnountnln valley Hank uaidc a
ptno-knot «m on the hesrth inJhe
he MM*« now. The big lettow fitted •
AtHc in ootu
paper money
*

1
I
j
I
J9
'i
BPIgjf
ôoraed t b* unJtuowii itoiii but H mm
*1
not virbuut uiU»|C»vu*kji; i** pim- pu
tiiiry, pu ruuifli *A (*ntur»*. pu ju
fully bin h au«î m> p-t i uau rb**
pr«>«p(ofi uf tiin Mur»^*«pr.
wbraii Ur rrapmiufl iHira.-î -ipu*» b>#
pllpp« «' p«4 pyMrrtum ic**u^r»i
ly «rruittfiit upuii tira* iiupKlimtàuii of
him

l t » os p
h ■ ■
that he wo« mi common man A *er
takt iMgm-tb- tew . a ray from » >rti
111 . struck ltke keen lightning from hi*
narrow, deeps.* gray eye*
11» ufc Hillso-r aged sixteeu .did
vt 'he nursing rim- day bte pat etc
audit*-uly sat up in led and asked for
ham and egg» Haul. >»lb-d bte unsit
•r Kbe came: but abe u'rmx! pub for
the man's linn*«*«, invalid w te
was. frightened her. but she ante),
alotriy :
"They ain't no alg*." abe sax)
The man's gray eye* glutted 'jet w»»*u
the i-losed lid*
"No aigs"' be growb-d "What * yer
-
bans burn er doin' ?"
"Yer bave 1 er
j "No liam' W'at'd ye eat It all up fee
w'«b ye kmjwed at I'd mud *■•'-* '
He MU tied at her iu a »ay that wade
1 her blood • -bjg her heart "Well, bus
i tie an' glt me w'st y» bare got. fer I'm
r
TT
n
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êm
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A ricrew I vmbst
plrte and, sprawling k!m«*lr on lit.*
flmtr, Ida Im*( 4 resting on om bsml,
smoked »i* »Heine, llnnk crep» IM» «
corner of tin* room and sat eyeing him
Bl.lewise
"lilt her kinder eo mn*Mu," growled
Urn m an, after awhile, "Jes ter ha In
oui en tim rsiu."
As lie s|s/ke lie raised himself op Ids
« &.Ä, KÄ
lzjr~ .. ..
'•t'un It Its pop came back?" In* 1 st
-Ä 1 "»«. .„..Hr,
*««£;, . .
•04 -m,ra the man llstun ri. Then In
**,*!,
«ud
tor«
(t|>
a
■MM
■M MM
I «qurae/.tu* «»*«
I iiuti)''. **hl:
ix them
"K
«ver nr
£.
4
a* i>.
obeyed am
etl hi* ti
at the «Ulet J.
beau
Haul
■MM
and
jia uteri "an J*
motte. 1er aas m a
"laut t ye sa
jc do I'll ah*
that money,
^_
bewluuo
, ^
v j*.
Miner «g;
Wfettt I»
ll-Mi
scream
••SUet erj«, t
ftHÉSÉt. 1

rnmd
" 1 .
tîf
meat, anottier Um»
m i
ü4iL in*
Hank was a
\A
Ui
U«!ttrui
mmtM I
cued sent
t-. ■ •
tru* iterwisn. Inna's
be ir»t«ri to the 0M®*
ln I"" m
heavy
wi «tou» and
tgiit band he
Amu: it »4
bat i..* » ,*h »,„tu4 . «*
^ p >£SEL\Zl
£ ££'?***•
s ^ ^ 'V ^*****
**■ -» * a»d»*P
a _
;l -' " *•> » 1 e gtri * M
• ty «te «T »be .dec«# «-4u.fimuds
belli a
Ltr
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