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THE BLACK FOOT NEWS.
PI It LI* 11 £1» EVERY SATURDAY rflONT JUNES. rwMtefcer. IDAHO. BLACKFOOT. j ; | eLl no man suppose that he ar rivée at his full growth while alive. A large majority of mankind are in favor of going right If somebody will only show them how. Women should go to men when they need help, and the latter visit the for mer when they require sympathy. Where the heart is right, there is true patriotism. This was said long ago, but it is a sound sentiment for Uiis d'r and country. "Man wants but little here below"— So ran an ancient rhyme. It's different now; he wants the earth, And wants it all the time. Fame is something of slow and steady growth, while notoriety comes and goes with the rapidity of flashlight advertisements of patent medicines. Men do not have half the ailments that afflict women, but a visitor from a strange world would not suspect the fact by merely coming here to listen. Anarchist Mowbray says that "mu sic propagates anarchy." Mr. Mow bray evidently has heard a little Ger man band inciting to riot in front of a saloon. In Switzerland, where women do all of the work in the hay-fields, there are probably few grass widows. But there •ay be nothing but grass widows there for all we know. King Humbert has signed a treaty giving to King Menelik Abyssinian territory which Menelik always owned and Italy couldn't steal. Such mag nanimity is surprising. j 1 «on concocted In one political party [ iÄ^ÄfÄ i that there will not be sufficient time : before election day for counteracting | any injurious effect that it may have. The origin of the word was in the sr-i*JT 5 S SSJTSÄ 1 r B sf* Sr:i i the j .ar 1844. The roorback is not a potent weapon nowaday» Indeed it Is pleasant to know that the roorback Is sometimes a come-back— a boome A Boston paper suggests that the ne groes are entitled to representation In the cabinet. There can be no doubt . that many cabinet rumors nowadays ^ are altogether too highly colored, any- j way. A campaign word that has done duty In this country for more than half a '• century is "roorback." It means a fle- j j ; rang. A Norwegian boy was too poor to get - university education, but this fact did not discourage him. He was deter mined to learn and to make good use of what he learned. When eighteen years of age he became an itinerant teacher. He had a taste and talent for philological work. In time he had made a name by what he published. What be did for the Norwegian language re ceived the praise of scholars and the gratitude of his countrymen. This son of poor peasants died recently at the age of eighty-three, and his fame as a lexicographer and poet is secured. This example of an intelligent determina tion to triumph over hindrances and to make the most of one's self is worth much to the world. There is such a thing as making opportunity, as the life of Ivar Aaran finely shows. The commissioner general of Immi gration in his annual report shows that during the last fiscal year the arrivals of immigrants In tâ.is country aggre gated 343,267, of whom 340,468 were • landed and 2,799 were debarred and de ported at the expense of the various steamship linen by which they came. Of those deported 776 were found to be under contract to perform labor In the United States made prior to their arrival, and 2,033 were returned as be longing to other prohibited classes. In addition to the number debarred there were 238 who became public charges within a year after their arrival, and bence were returned to the countries whence they came. The commissioner general states that he knows of no im migrant landed in this country during the last year who Is now a burden upon any public or private institution. With acme exception», the report says, the physical characteristics of the year's immigration were those of a hardy, sound, laboring class, accustomed and apparently well able to earn a liveli hood wherever capable and Industrious labor can secure employment. As to occupations, it was composed largely of the classes designated as skilled and unskilled laborers, with some profes sionals. The amount of money brought into the country by immigrants was at least $4,917,318, and probably was large ly in excess of these figures. One always likes to read of a real hustler. On Monday W. L. Daleman, a Pittsburg drummer, visited Rome City, lnd., and flirted with Miss Alice K. Wehmer. who chanced to be at the depot. Tuesday he telegraphed a pro posal of marriage to Miss W. Alice wired back "Yes," and on Wednesday they were married. Next. The woman who vlsitcJ the Chicago «gmrthouse in search of a place where ■he could gnt divorced tn twenty min utes was not rich enough. OtherwUo would not bave searched ja vain. I 1 THE CAMPAIGN OF 1800 HAS OS TO THE FIGHT. OPENED. I Bryan Is Already Oar Nsntan Push On the Kdacntloaal Work Says Sec* retary Cockrell The People Will Soon See Thctr Mistake of Nov. S. From Sliver Watchman, Washington, D. C.: Senator Cockrell, of Missouri, has returned to Washington. The sen ator wa3 a member of the executive committee of the Silver league, which organized the fight that carried the democratic convention for silver. When asked if the sliver fight was to be con United, he responded In his usual vlg- i crons manner, saying: "The democratic party is the bime tallie party. We have got the organlza tion and have come back to our an cient principles. There may be a few gold monometallists who may slough off, but there are now enough bimetal lists to join us to take their places, We will keep up the fight, of course. We will make it from now on as we did in the past. "Missouri did not disappoint any of j her friends. She has rolled up th» big gest democratic majority ever given, and every congressional district in the state was carried for that party ex cept those in the city of St. Louis. The democrats of Missouri hav» repudiated Cleveland, as we should have done in 1893. It would have been better for i the party If we had not tried to make ! apologies for him at first. When Secre tary Lamont asked me in 1893 what I j thought of an extra session on the ] financial questior I replied that if an ! extra session vat called and the flnan clal question placed ahead of the tar- j Iff the people would say at once that they had been deceived and betrayed. Mr. Cleveland put tariff first before his election. He was the author of the tariff plank which Senator Gorman tried to have put Into the platform Id 1892. Notwithstanding all the abuse ; that has been heaped upon Gorman In | that regard Mr. Cleveland has never come out openly and said that he sanctioned what Gorman was to do and did. I a "I don't think the republicans will i be able to pass any kind of a tariff measure at the coming session, and I ; j think It is equally uncertain whether 1 is : [ may ttlnk'hewl» do mly°b! I i :îz ïæt.i: : Z rami as hll own U i. u^Iss ra ' | „! d ?! t r " r d' „ OM i hl ' JeT.UDon »e d Lye never done *n 8 I name who 1 T " = ; ' n, ' i » democrats as Vilas, Caffery. Palmer, et m , who rea ,i y ought . after thc ram . . ^ j '• j paign just past to be admitted Into full affiliation with the republican par j ty. No one knows what the president ; would do In the matter of the Dingley bill If It were presented to him for his signature, and of course this would 1 have considerable Influence upon the action of these sound money democrats I believe they still burn incense at the White House shrine. "Republicans appear not to agree about an extra session." continued Senator Cockrell. "I see Mark Han- ■ na wants one and Senator Sherman thinks it would nofbe a good thing. I believe conservative republicans will oppose th. calling of an extra session. I and Mr. McKinley may deem it a part of wisdom to listen to them. There Is no hope for silver legislation in either the remaining session of this congre:« or In the next. "The campaign In Missouri was full of amusing incidents, no: the least, of which was the visit of the Father . Palmer partv. The boys had lots of fun with them, but they treated them all right except when they lost their ! tempers and called the boys names. Then, I guess they made things a little | warnt for them," and the senator a to a In to at Kmiled At the recollection. Hllrer ami Wlit ut. Arguments are now being made by the gold press to show that the price of wheat and the price of silver have nothing In common with each other, and to demonstrate their contention they point to the recent -'dvance In j the price of wheat, while the price of j silver has remained the same or has | somewhat declined. The argument of' tbe silver men that wheat and silver have kept pace with each other Is based upon the price of both commo dities for a given number of year*. Of course, occasional bad yields of wheat would cause Its price to rise, and, on the other hand, when large crops were produced wheat would de cline. But taking the price of wheat and the price of silver for a given num ber of years, and the average price ol V)th will show a correlative leaning ol Inc toward the other. The advanced Arlce of wheat for a month or two will make no great divergence between the Arlce of silver and wheat when taken | on an average for a year or more. ! It has been conclusively shown by j Statistics, which have often been print- i ed, that since 1873, when silver was demonetized, silver and wheat have | kept pace with each other, and that the price of a bushel of wheat was about an ounce of sliver. It will take more than a temporary advance In thc price of wheat to refute these statis tics. Tho gold press will receive very little comfort from making a compari son between ths price of silver and the price of wheat for a month or twe. The argument of the friends of silver Is more substantial than that which the gold men make by taking short pe a rlodn Ja «lieh lo C:~ciiairnUj taat tho j price of xrfceat hej no lafluinza or re- ! laticu whatever to tho price of ailrer. Facts and stalis.lca a'.nco 1873 fully establish the contentions of the udvo ! ! cates of the remonetization of silver. Now that the election Is over and I goldbuB lies have had their effect and the universal howl about the silver i trust Is over, we desire to say that with three or four exceptions all of the rich men of the country who made their money in the mining of silver were ard ent supporters of Mr. McKinley and are ! thorough goldbugs and there was not the least semblance and is not of a stl ver trust in the Interests of the free coinage of silver by any of these rich magnates. With the exception of Mr. nates. With the exception of Mr. Hearst. Senator Stewart and two or three other men of means, none of those who wer charged with being the silver trust by the New York World and other mendacious Bheets ever contributed one cent to the cam paign tu favor of bimetallism under Mr. Bryan, but on the contrary they save millions to fasten the gold stand »rd around the necks of the people, Men of large means have almost uni versally been led in the last election by their private interests and in these In stances they have concluded that their interests were to make a dear dollar, i cheap commodities and cheap people, The campaign made by the bimetallic ! parties was largely made by Mr. Bry- ! an's own personal efforts and such little ! money as was subscribed by men of moderate means who had the good j wishes of the country at heart and that ! many honest people celved into the belief that there was a »liver trust Is not to be wondered at when we take into consideration the wholesale lying of the goldbug papers. ; ~Ex. - The Erimii of Trusts. The Republican party Is the triend and fosterer of trusts. Its legislation has tended to allow combinations of men to live and thrive on the necessi ties of the people. Although there I* The Sliver Trust. ; i Confluence Come to .luiiBment. Immediately after the election at Jackson, Ohio, and in the con! regions surrounding that place, tho mine own- ! era notified the operatives in the mines that the rate of sixty-onc cents per ton for mining would no longer be allowed but that thereafter only forty-five cents per ton would be paid. We are not at present advised whether these mines have been de a law of Congress against the creation and maintenance of trusts and combi nations, it has never been executed i against the trust* themselves, at which said law was aimed, but It was used ; to suppress labor organliatlons In their efforts to resist a reduction of wages, : it r zri rïïjrr I ïiS^'ïîoï P 'Th^rilimTuM thc,a Tr M r^mr 2 ' th Ö . he!ol « 8a labor « r * a? predictions have been verified, | I f" d *°' d *L * e flnd th f l "°'»"hstand "Y" " ,, : tr " t tow , '■ , on our atatute Ä - - -1 ■ 1 _.. . ...... are th " M a rk Hanna, but £ f YT* f°°? ■ P" b,,can , Who n h , as draBk d««P , y from 'JjY'IL 7™«?' ? f " d0 ?*, ° f i ro " fi ' le i n( ; e »>" be given ?' h Y m ,1 Tl Pa , tl0nS I 1'T th t.l l , , ?* T,"" t^lev wIIM e eh„, A i ," M °' f l ° confl : lcnp9 ' If thp , 800,1 WOrl | *° 0D , Unt " con - ? de "f. e b ! c ,°. m * a a le, ' aI render tor a11 tbe Ul8 of ,hB human Tare - . , . ° eaät * !rn T** 8 « are ™bblng a mourn fU ,, ,or h! " ' ,t P art '' fl klory." ! '' ai ' 1 Mr T J C,,nn,n * ham - of lhn I - on ® ? ,ar * ta i e - at lbe R, ** H " 0,,8B - Wa *b | i"*'""' . : C y c , l , 0np wa « "n original ml <J<B«-of-the-road Populist. He was one of the no Watson, no Bryan'! abouter*. It looked like 'Cyclone' had a cinch on succeeding the Hon. David B. Culbertson in the House. And really he had. but 'Cyclone' got gay and In an evil hour advised bis disciples to vote for the McKinley electors. He r- as Cyclone Dsivli. "Alas, for 'Cyclone' Davis; the pines wishes now that he hadn't done It, for It resulted in his own undoing Hi* j fellow-Popnllats resented the j 'Ion; they were for Bryan and free *11 | ver, ami the 'Cyclone' himself could not turn them from the white starid ard. Sic transie "Cyclone.' " »tigges Heer T«. The republican papers have already commenced to howl that beer should have an additional tax placed upon It. The great breweries In the United States have made many millions and are making millions all the time, and this annual crusade against them Is very Important In the way of helping Impecunious congressmen and sena tors to a little spending money, be cause the trust no doubt Is generous In Its favors. By all means tax beer | a dollar a barrel more than It is now. ! That should be the battle cry of all j politicians until tho beer trust sees i them. Then, of course, they can come out and say that beer is the poor man-* | beverage and all the poor man has, and It would be sinful to tax the poor man. Prosperity I» >ml In. We are Informed by the dispatches that great bread riots are now In vogue In British India nnd that there I* Im minent danger of from a million to a million and a half of people perishing for want of food. The British troops are in charge and they are very kindly shooting theae rioters who are starving to death, believing thut a pellet of lead ' j la even more efficacious in the satlsfao ! tloa of hunger than would be a loaf of bread. A a a trerns of cheeking famine, lead Is much cheaper than American wheat, an experiment no doubt which ! our plutocratic moneybugs of this ! country will watch with a great deal of Interest. I - Th. «v»t Tra.t. i The wave of good times ha» strick the coal trust since Mr. McKinley'» election, and they have raised the price of coal twenty-live cents per ton to the people of the country. This means to ! that trust not less than fifty militons , of dollurs. They raised the price prior I the election one dollar per ton. in j the meantime the wages of the mluers j have not been advanced, and in several Instances have been cut down. This is as we expected, and la but the na turai consequence of the advance of McKinley and prosperity. In the MOHAMMEDAN MESSIAH, ***• ""i *• for.tutu by * ».y r«wru»«m. According to tradition, says the Con temporary Keview. the true mahdi will be preceded by sixty —John Baptists or babs (bab means the door through which enters the messiah). As a ruts those holy personages -ulemac or de i »coudants af the prophet, who end by setting up themselves as ths mt 'aUh ! begin by calling themselves only tabs, ! or door»- and If they meet with suc ! cess and are accepted they theu pos» a3 tbe actual mahdi. j As to the babtsm of recent times, ! this is Its simple origin: About fifty named Mtrza All Mohammed was the favorite pupil of a celebrated shika. who was looked upon as a sort of bab, ; or forerunner of the mahdi. After be died his young pupil. Mlrxa All Mo hammed, announced himself us also " * >a ^' waa soon surrounded with forerunners Eliases called Still, he wrote little about ; his doctrine or bis person, but after i his death his apostles made a mahdi of him, and from that to a divine incar "«ton wai a *t«P easily accomplished. a» we have seen illustrate, i „your ! own Christian religion. To mahdtsm * er, ' «o 0 » Joln»d mysticism and pan have always domlnat-d the Philosophic Instincts of the Iranian people^ If you want to understand Pf*»*nt Persian politic* you must bear In mind that Irania (Persia) has always been and is now full of sects like bab Ism. which are called sou A bakem. shell;hi baba. etc. years ago a young native of Shiraz disciples. His popularity alarmed the reigning sha. He was arrested and kept in prison for some time, but as bis fol lowers Increased in number the ulems* thought It prudent to condemn him to f!"' h %""i "T* ° f k , X . °î I**!" 1 h '*'"V Tb * » '* that " ere , * ,t ' ,fl ' Xnerl^thc .1 h ,„ and eac^ afemot hsi been lh '' pt h followed the ke^of ThI iMc TOe^'roTag^M" 1 :js proud and of irreproachable life. He | wai nol otherwise remarkable but pos «-»sed of a strange faculty of writing "'reme speed (you would call It SÄTarT' —* tut ■ our thp vlr|nlt y of Anderson. Ill The , his collection that la a fntr sample j The fop of it had evidently been ,awe.| off wh,!n thfi b o<ly was Interred, f»P piece was found lying right next to the skull. It had been taken off right above the ears, and evidently for the purpove of removing the brains The sketetonn Indicate that the people were c< a large build much larger than the present tall men and women Similar find* have recently been nmdf near Montpelier, and together with th« Indian mounds, a nice „tory 1 * being put together by the theorists, who of the opinion that the mound builders mode it a practice of removing tho brain* of thc dead for *ome purpose. Some of the most remarkable finds that have been made In the way of skulls and skeleton* have been brought to light around thc Indiana mound* All of them have been found cently. FIND OF CURIOUS SKELETONS The Top* of lltimai Skiill* Ssweil Off n*for» Hurlai. A great deal of Interest ha* been at tracted to several find* of skeleton* In mon peculiar thing In connection with them Is the fact that the top of the head had been sawed off or In some j moved. manner rc Kdltor Biddle has a skull In The I r* very re Tho skulls are well formed, indicating a superior race of aborig ines. To Kerp ffi«* I roiling fop. To prevent the Icing of a cake from running down the sides, double a plecn of oiled paper three Inches wide and pin It closely round the cake, letting the band come a half inch above the cake. In this way a eake may be frosted evenly and with a thick layer edge. Do not remove t he band of to Its papor until the Icing Is thoroughly dry.— New York Sun, Il«il llrnnl the I'rovcrli. Fond Parent Yon had better ro to bed now, Bobby, If you are going fish ing In the morning, so that you can i - an early bird to-morrow. Bobby (decldly)--Not me. bird has ter ketch the York World. na The early worm*.—New ColT«us Frr# of lint;, Holland I* the only country | n R u - rope that admits coffee ireo of duty. +TXrr;ïïli «»l! * ' * ïXXÏÏ * 0 + È STORIES OF BAD MER. g ÏTTTTïMnv.IltlïUIIïra* It« KutsrU Tlifui. A few nights ago a rnluer from tho north who had lately sold a claim, hud to burn and was In an Inceu money •»«* «»«>• came do ' v " to make the currency bonfl • rather rusty-looklug when be strucK Spokane, but he was hungry, an . - fore going to a barber shop or oain, dropped Into au up-town restaurant to getsomething to eat. There was but one , waiter and he, busy carrying cnam I pague to a party at another table, paid j mtle attention to tfie hard-looking j miner. Finally the waiter was called over, when the miner said: "See here, blit* Do I eat?" "Sorry 1 cau't wait ou you now," was the prompt reply, " but the gentleuteu there have Just ordered a ftfty-dollar ** "Fifty-dollar dinner be damned Bring me 1100 worth of »» popinjays?" He was waited upon promptly Spokane Spokesman-He vie w. Htiylug »»V » Uo»*t A«*wl. After Arizona But had held up three or four of the stages on the Dead wood line the manager sent word to him to meet him at a certain point for a busi ness talk, and both were on hand at the appointed hour. "Look hero, »III." began the man ager. "how much are you making out of this deal?" "Just fair wages,' 1 replied Bill. "I think 1 gat about |dOO off the four stages and that * nothing to brag about. Some of the boy* on the other lines are raising 11.000 at n clip It's • poor line of passengers you are sendlrg out, colonel." "They are afraid to travel with money and this thing has got to stop. The sheriff say* he can't hunt you down In a week." "He's a duffer, colonel, and yon know it. He can't hunt me down In a year." "But I can hire four or five men to track you down and kill you." "You ran hire 'em. of course, but they'd want big pay and then they might not find me. Take it alt around, colonel. I've got the bulge or« your Une None of the driver* can shoot for shucks and, a* for the passengers, they couldn't hit a red barn a rod off. It's a re*'Ur soft snap for m« ' "Soy. Bill," continued the colonel af ter a while, ''you've always had the reputation of being a square kuss. ' "Yes, I reckon t hev " "And I want you to be on the square about this matter I'm willing to meet you half way." » ^ H) IlOa "As to buying yon off How much'll j you take to let our line alone - Cash down and no dodge, * • 'Yes." * Must I let every stage pass* ' "Yon must. What*, your figure Hilf Msk. It as low as you . »n "Wa'l colonel " said lull after think Ing it river. I ve got 1 ourtg «i«| thing of It but I don t want to a. ■ mean „ r play the hog Glmm- »Too and i n haul off • vfnke it l ,ou Inn _ _, anally • * 1 - IlI, .„ v ... ... . . '. ,ay , ' >00 th,,n thm, 8h H s dog cheap. It s only fur your line, though*" "Only my line and here's your money and 1 shall expect you to stick to the agreement " Bill vowei) he would, and he did That I*, the flr*t time he tried to bold up a «tage on the opposition line he wa* riddled with buckshot and burled alongside the road. Hack tn Ihe firfi Weirntie*. Away bark In the early seventies. wh n the Northern Pacific wa* push ing It* way westward, a motley erowd of adventurer* kept in the van of the grader*, and close In the wake of the first train followed a rr-«t|i»*„ throng A* In all float 'll each n*w terminus, ing population*, there wa* to tie found a mixture of nil peoples, all bent upon purpose that of making a stake The bad man had hi* tent storked with villainous whisky and poker outfit*. Far Into the night the sound of drunk* < n revelry rang upon the «till a | r . and awoke „ responsive howl from the prairie-wolf that lurked In the shadow* heynnd the ramp. The good man. and 'he Christian who traded In good* of a different nature, were there with their shark* and hope* of worldly gain Perhaps the moRt heterogeneous masa of humanity that ever eongregate<| wa* that which gathered |„ and about Moorhead nnd Fargo during the ron stnictlon of the railroad bridge „rros* the Re,| river, whirl, srparate* these two point* - the former In Minnesota the latter In North Dakota railroad-building day* one In thoflr? . »»»s « writer In the Fergus Falls iMInn., Journal when every incipient town site the eyes of It* owners, the coming me t repolis of the northwest, there was a rivalry between these two places which exceeded even that • ween the Twin cities, IdMer rivalry. There • Ion In whlrh they did lawlessness then so was in now existing he. And It was A was no specula not Indulge, no and crime Prevalent It. frontier towns hat were not openly winked at They were the twin paradise* of the gambler •' thug. , he whisky-seller and the dance- keeper. A« a better ell ■ people wa* attracted to these „lace* The. " ' . hl " KH .. l e were horrified at the utter discs „"'s a ' ".-flaunt. moou Y . T* " '»"»> he take he „„ .T" 1 """ r "' Moo. head to the firs. step. But the people who Uhristl.n "* Ur ""' ' h " were violence" T " n " <" " Pt8 woictice. They would whlrh were of *et up a revival, ana win these sinful TÄ, hoards and half canvas whtf . Deacon Feedern furni»h,.d tuent for "mau and beast " an evangelist sent for, and a /» Tried over to Kargo to as llgloua services When the time c, '»tw* *U|* ••■mu 011 » OHt|| «y* of the hotel was lighted briiw star-candles fastened 1 which hung from the audience U cHliat *•» a mixed one b», tenilve, and the evangelist .k. been given his cue. was » W . hi* scathing denunciation of tk» * gambling and Its associate When the delegation arrival Fargo, headed by Poker Pet« , J ou* gambler and tough, there » manifest uneasiness felt u k, 1 known to be a bad man,'quiet „ trigger and somewhat deal, feet had more than once ' ^ dropped Into «Ui « it ! Now, partner, yer be. imL , piece V I'll speak mm*, fw bn said yer wanted 1er go to . •on llowery beds of ease,' Ilk# a foot, but yer want ter •«*!) ^ bloody sea#.' Now, I balai stand In the way of aay pügna you see these gun*» They rusty, but i kin aeeomtrdau un a* want* to go to beam. Sn who wants ter b» su aogvl »Ul f , A quick trip and no uop-oitn a , you'll gel." As the revolvers clicked oat** the evangelist made a dive br;8| door and the audience cr««M a the benches. Poker Pete kcH ■>, ning cards. ' Well." eald he. "I am gild mi n't ln earnest ; no more wt* l, he bluff went an' I'll rake la the yet. ] meeting will now adjaara* .ug journ It did. The next trais «a, vieil the evangelist heck Is A 1 .nd the two towns wet* left »■ out their own salvation. r , tnnin _ rbmf |hp t 4Qd , UlSdrnlf . l!bM( , M ttdf fliflff big» ■ f gy mr |lfi fell f* kflkhà j , hr , ' , , „ „ . if * a( L,«.irftiaz * i 7 2 4 r *.r. pa « ut *•» 1 ^ l,h . -- • ■ ! ' """J' barU *° ! ,«, I ' boro * thr-e bowiu. ' ' ' 1 * ' , » 0 ,h ' rour, »* r4 ** ! ° n * hom ro,r rv*»*' 1 •»* * 1 would assail m» with y*yr a *" ranslng her husband to ovwtml j self, and would hold m* m*** his ilealb. Instead of tM*. 1*« j I SETTLED WITH THEWH Hi » -»«»•- lllauwir InSIUI WW» tSw|M lliwxll [Mm An American who rvcentl; mgj from Japan, where he k*44 u W position In a consulate, rvlats* thtj towing, which forcibly Ulvnreu] rendition of life then» Uw nt- I happily unknown in Ui* <smui ] says: betio' or footman * dlislyn« I st.mewbal Infemperat* Wtev-ir, arcuriam of the heart whi> m * me In the streets of Tokio rt* t th« woman, to my utter grasped hold of my stirrup, kissing my boot, sod In the language Implored ta» 10 r qilurt of her husbsad. j itro'ii »nipldl'.j in dtlag with me U.>d subjected nveoieme of attending to .seif iiaiing mnds »bat would be the right for th- «Ido». I pre**n!*d t.u. Two days laler th» foa ,r1 '» place It w„* attended W - nurac of the guild. Or ilttlOO.of who were feasted with fIf* t*»* and *w reculent* by Ihe **** week* had elapsed after the«' funeral, when one evettlif 1 beautifully decorated with 0"®^B oie.l ribbon* and cord*. house On opening It I J^Ê In whlefi the widow of »J * hp ™ „he hid m*ffi«^B informed me that longer, and that Hftn added that In v,#w * . Y* •tome dowry which she k»s r her new husband a liaiaocf * ■■ of fuaef» 1 H constituted by the of »20. after payment pense» she deemed it g proper to offer to her btuttttw styled me. the wetldln* r »' M.saurLig It* °" B Yn,» elertrk for n By means of an perlmenter*. srlln* «täte* board of ordanre. succeeded In obtaining P records of the motion 0 * while yet Inside Ihe ,M,r ' 0 The projectile carries » rot m Inched to Its front end, • rings, enrlrcllng this r "' tenais, successively form i tai l* as the rod I* driven ,M con.net* record on » ^, n |Ä plate, The Scientific AD ''Y, r |*Ät, sc. thing I be apparatus .n><' . t Æ: say* that .he shortest ' bi» |( ,S ed by the projeetlte ceaslve records WM " " which Is a little less »>•*" a half, and that some or tervnla between the reefl .j, one t wo*thouaaddth o « Each of theae toiuutlc IIS'I Vii'-lr ttrorgl* marble tn»» A Georgia all the houses, not on'f .States, but on the Am« 1 were destroyed, so *h* —on» supply that they eouhl • 1 fl( 0 and small, be rebuilt IB »* ,„n KIM marble,