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Idaho news. (Blackfoot, Idaho) 1887-1891, June 06, 1891, Image 2

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NORMAN, JONES, Publisher.
Here people pay for fancy woods
fancy prioes and mahogany is one of
these woods. But there is said to be a J
railway In Mexico, on one section o! (
which the ties are mahogany, simply!
because In that part of the country
mahogany is the cheapest and most;
available wood. [
The czar has given his approval to
the exploring expedition in charge of
Kussian officers of the interior ol
Abyssinia. This probably foreshadows
the usual result of European expedi
tions of exploration, but the descend
ants of Prester John are notoriously
fierce in fight, and good men at arms
The quantity and price of pork pro
ducts exert no small influence upon the
demand for beef. When the produc
tion of pork is abundant and the price
, .. r . , , , ,
low there will be less beef consumed] :
.. . ....
than when these conditions are re
. . 1
versed, and the quantity of beef ex- ; ,
. , . , xT , . .
ported must also hare an important in
« v i ...
fluence upon both the demand and the
price. _
When a man has a conscience and
obeys its promptings there is usually
something to him. Edward Farrer,
who has been accused as a traitor to
Canada is regarded as the ablest and
cleverest writer in the dominion. He
was intended for the Catholic priest
hood; but his ideas would not allow
him to take orders, so he became a
The rector, controller and warden
of Trinity church. New York, have
issued an official notice to supposed
heirs of Anneke Jans that there is no
suit pending by said heirs against said
corporation, nor other proceedings oi
any kind for a settlement, and warning
said heirs to keep their money in theit j
pockets and avoid being swindled by '
scheming villains.

The imitative little people from the
island of the farther side of the Pacific
ocean propose to teach this country a
trick or two. A number of Japanese,
direct from Tokio, have purchased land
in San Diego county, Cal., and will en
gage in silk culture. The business an
nually amounts to 400 millions through
out the world, but America ns do not
take much interest in it.
The wanton barbarity of the present
Russian government receives an lllus
tration in the placing of troops on the
».a , . j. A. u *».
border of the empire to drive back the
unfortunate victims who attempt to
escape to more civilized countries. !
Recently a band of Cossacks intercept
ed a party of Jews endeavoring to
escape into Germany, and killed and
*7- , ... . . .
a whiledriving
them back into Russian slavery.
When a man is put into a vault he
is of no uso in the world. The same
use than the boy, man or woman in
zrr ' L a
It doesnt require a very high orderet
intellect to manage a morgue.be it
where dead bodies or dead money is *
ke,it, n^aioat that time a „
attention and support In their useless- 1
ness and worthlessness. ,
Wh»t tmral PMiiitu ,, ...
What good results would to\low a
proper application of humanitarian .
principles to all mankind. To raise
the bottom rail of a fonce that hj.
been sunk into the mud by lazy men j
»» .s» *»„ .„a- » !
tics ifto rle^rau ÜSÄ'
fence, and all who are on top. So''
with the general public. To raise the ;
lowest unfortunate from the gutter it
to raise to a corresponding degree*
hMvon would steadily defend to «irth. j
Tubebcdline is the name by which
Dr. Koch's remedy is now to be called
instead of Köchin as heretofore. This
is a sensible name, provided the anti
tuberculosis remedy proves to be the
specific it is claimed to be. Scientists
have an unusual fondness for perpetu
ating their names in their discoveries,
but the greater the discovery and the
discoverer the less need for such an
exhibit of vani ty.
Htpochondria is generally the re
sult of an illness or a period of in
v alidism which seems to have such an
unfortunate effect upon the imagination
of the patient that upon recovery he
refuses to credit the fact of the disap
pearance of his maladies. Having ac
quired the habit of thinking of his
body, it becomes his pet—his idol,
and he treats it with the same con
sideration that a solicitous mother
bestows upon a delicate baby. Nothing
insults him so much as to tell him he
is "looking well."
when the rich require personal bodily
fact and apply it to the elevation of all,
001) morning, Miss
Ellen. May I ask
w hat important bus- f
iness brings you out
_ _ ...
so early ' j
>ng? —a quarter to j W
you an arm, and then I will enlighten
vou. I ant going to meet my cousin
James Wherton. and a young foreign
er whom he has persuaded to join him
in a week's'ltoliday. I shall introduce ; t
them in due form; and if 1 had not a I
particular regard for a certain young !
* . t « ui •
townsman ot my own, I should begin ;l
to speculate on the possibility of call- j
ing you cousin; eh, Ellen?"
"Nonsense, Mr. Parsons. Yott are
, -, ...
a great deal too speculative as it is, ,
or I should try to help you out in
this matter. Hush! is that the Elton
° j
The snn is shut front sight.
The shadows deeper grow.
Suddenly fails the night
Of darkness like a blow.
And, as though filmy mist
Blossom the clustering stars,
'Midst viewless amethyst
Glow eiiiher-tipped cigars.
Ut bv the headlights glare,
The >tearn-wreaths, past the put*
''^v^nd'VreZfaguim' 1 '''
And now euch ruddy spark
Dies in tlie sudden dawn.
—Charles H. Luders, in Century Brie-a-Brae.
* ' ,, ,, _ _
your question. Mr. Parsons, by ask
: ,, . , • • „
îngthereason otyourearly using,
s , ., ,, , , .
are decidedly the last person
, , , • „ „
'don I expected to see this morning,
, ... ,,
"Well. I see you are going to the
. . ,, , ._ « ...
station as well as me; so, let me offer
seven exactly*."
••I shall answer
in Bran
train? I am expecting Lizzie and
Mary by it.
them to your London friends."
Ttte train stopped; and Ellen West
wood soon discovered tlie two girls,
whom she affectionately greeted as
her cousins, Lizzie and Mary Beau
"It is not likely that we can wait
for the London train, Mr. Parsons,"
You shall introduce
exclaimed Ellen, in answer to a pro- |
posai to that effect which her old j
friend had ventured to make. "It
you are inclined to join us in a walk to ;
the Abbey, we shall start directly aft
er dinner; and now, good morning.
I«caving the three girls to pursue
their «valk into town; and the gentle
man to promenade the platform in
expectation of the next arrival, it will
be necessary to explain a little.
Ellen Westwood was the only
daughter of a solicitor in Brandon,
whose highest wish was to see Ins child
grow up a sensible, unaffected woman;
sense and amiable simplicity. Though
not strictly handsome, she possessed
a quiet intellectual beauty, which
gained many admirers. One of these
alone seemed tohave niadean impres- (
JLuen irom enuanooa, »na uie
lov? ^ichhad ^y nhl ® t ^ h< ^;
aj ' c „.,?ii,.i,.. „„i
Llien were, in me eyes oi uieir irienas,
engaged lovers.
Wien Westwood s cousins-Lizzie
! an ^ Mary Beaumont were the daugh
^ ^"'don and^
h^L^fofsomTtimea^aSit an
ticipation to the young people that
thev should for a few davs escane
home ?o
join in the comparatively gay society
which Brandon afforded. They were
both remarkably amiable girls, with
plistnnents, ana equal amount ot
good looks. Lizzie, the elder by lour
years-had just completed her twen
ty-second birthday; the gayest, mer
riest creature imaginable.
Among her foes (for what pretty
girl is entirely without foes)? Lizzie
Beaumont was ^teemed an arrant
flirt, and even those who loved her
best could not wholly disguise from
themselves the fact that she was a
little too fond of winning a<Imiration
and a little too capricious in her re
f^tion of it Polk- was a striking
eontrasttoher gay little stater; with
a naturally warm and affectionate
disposition, she seemed more anxious
to win love than to gain admiration;
"SSswra .tsa: ä;
tain degree of haughtiness, which ren
meet at their uncle's house. Brought
up with very common, but wrong no
* tione of true gentility, they auppotted I
1 ^for^hmen t'"whin 6 thcytolnul 0 that
, most of their cousin Ellen's friends
! were of that calibre Still more
lnmaMsIwpreOievwlii.il renni-t wins
amazed^erethey when «PO'* »hw-(
. P , . ; ' -., »' k '
«hev «riselv determiniKl to eniov this'
j as much as possible aloof from her
! friends
^leman.y man we
"ked Lizzie Beaumont of^hcr consin,
; while they were putting on their bon
nets for theprotjj^ci nfcroll to the Ab
*&r • ... * i
j ,-t.Loi*!.,. He is,nr. to join m »t "he
Abbey; for, if you remember lu* prom- |
ised to introduce his cousin and inend." I
Lizzie said nothing: she did not like I
to confess that the goutlemanly man
net's and good address of Mr. Parsons we
had taken her by surprise and stillless
did she choose that Ellen should imag
ine that t his circumstance would lesson
her prejudices against those whom she
considered her inferiors. The three
girls soon descended to the drawing
equipped for their walk, where
they found the subject of their conver
sation, anil his guests, waiting for
them. Notwithstanding her usual
hauteur, Lizzie's pride was considera
bly softened by the appearance of
their visitors, and comforting herself
with the reflection that, "after till, no
body in Brandon knew her," she ac
cepted Mr. Parson's arm with a tol
erable good grace.
Among the numerous devices for
making people "acquainted," there is
one so successful as a long walk.
All insight into each other's tas es
and characters is gained, which seldom
f a j| s in setting comparative strangers
upon a friendly footing. By the time
Ellen Westwod and her cousins re
turned from their ramble, Nizzie was
W ouderiug how she could possible have
become such good friends with a
tradesman, and Polly as full of aston
lnent to discover that shehad enjoy
ed a delightful walk with his cousin.
"Ellen," said her cousin Lizzie, after
tlieir visitors had departed, "I am
very anxious to see what your friend
Jolin Richards is like; for, front the
specimen I have had this evening of
Brandon tradesmen.! am not so much
horrified at the idea of owning one for
my cousin as 1 laid used to be. Why
«as not Mr. Richards of the party
"Because he was obliged to go into
t he country on business; but we shall
see him to-morrow. You must prepare
for a regular[flirtation; for 1 believe it
would be as impossible for John to see
;l pretty ?lrl Without falling in love
with her. as it would be for her to help
liking him."
"Mell, Miss Ellen, a prêt t> charte
ter tor a gentleman to receive trout his
, intended • What an extraordinary
pair of lovers you must be. And do
vou mean to tell me that you allow !
all this Hirt ing without feeling jealous?" |
"Oh, ves. I have no right to be
jealous, because I often think that
i John may have mistaken the feeling
of school-boy love, which has grown
up with him, for that deeper affection
which belongs to riper years." t
-And voit, knowing this, continue
an engagement which may end misera
bly Ellen?"
. "If I saw that John had formed any
| rea ] attachment for another. Lizzie, I
j WO ul«l release him at once; hut I do
not think I should be justified in do
; n g SOl simply because bis natural
light-heartedness may lead him alit
tie beyond the strict mark set for 'en
gaged' people. But I dare sav you
are pretty well tired."
the little party sat at breakfast
next morning, a loud knocking at the
hall-door cave notice ot a visitor who
soon after 8 entered the parlor without
further announcement.
»Good morning. Mrs. Westwood,
good morning sir," exclaimed a pleas
breakfast-table, and exchanged the
usual friendly greetings with the .
family. Mr. John Richards was then
formally introduced to the Misses
( Beaumont, and. seated in Mr. West
, ■;«■» ne. »»• >*«,
brings me here so earlv, Mr. West
woo? so I suppose I must break the
ice myself, and tell you that we want
join a picnic to Corbie
Woods to-morrow, it you will let us
have your carriage and horse, I will
putniilM! in too, and we can pack a
KOO d load. Of course you will not ob
^ » ^"freight to my
y0Ung ,nfin ' w,th a
pervasive smile.
Mr. W estwood looked up, and shook
his head as he replied, "Do not be so
that f can trust you, either
with my nieces and daughter or my
horse, John. I heard a terrible nc
. ' well as vom* own in driving
, ur,VI, %
tandem. To say the truth I was al
most sorry that his horse should have
be «n taken home: broken-knee«!; while
your own escaped so well.
"Skill, my dear sir, simply the
driver's skill with a little luck, per
haps; but that, you know, always at
tends me. Is it not exemplified at
this moment, when, in spite of these
obtrusive ghosts of past accidents,
you are seriously intending to let me
have the horse; ay, and the ladies too?
We shall start, at six o'clock, Ellen,"
hecontinded, ashe rose to leave; "but
my mother is coming down to ask if
you will all spend the evening with us,
specimen you afford of a county gen
pris to be driven tandem. If you
promise this, you may have the car
I and make you own arrange
their excursion. And now I must say
good morning."
ui «1 « i I
Pta*» F *;hatday passed away,
. i' 1 " 0 ! 1 '' 3
1 \ Up * Ih'-hard » hand
prints and beautiful era von drawings
. r!i,L . 11,1111 ' "'.v""'"
I ' Bcâ, nmnt torgeî t.mt she'w^
'^0^ ,n " roo,n ov "
| » ! , hJught . Mr. Richards was not
; aequii.iiteil^ with your cousinN. Miw
Westwood, «aid George Du now, the
j Sn.dÄwiär'" "" " '
| "John cun make himself at home
I with anybody, and especially with a
I pretty girl," returned Ellen smiling;
"but see, they are proposing a dance;
we must move."
! enjoying the company ot trndespeo
| pic generally. Mr. Parsons, 1 know
little ot, except that he is a good-na-
Hired, sensible man, and his cousin
lias stil. less occupied my thought,
"Cun you say as much ot George
Dunois, Lizzie.' and yet he is no bet-
t er than a tradesman, although I
fancy tie may have wished to make it
appear that a foreign clerk in a whole
sale London house was a superior per
son to the City trader himself.
"What nonsense, Ellen; as if T cared
for Illinois! Now, Ellen, say no more,
dear; but help me with this boxlid. I
wonder why Polly is not here."
"Mamma wished to have a little
chat with her. She is in no better
spirits than you are, Lizzy; and 1
should be worse than either of you,
but for the hope that we shall meet
again at Christmas."
"Allow me to claim you ns my
partner Miss Westwood; ' and the
young couple whirled off to the in
spiriting tones of a Soenottische.
The next morning's sun shone brill
iantly upon t he merry party assembled
in Mr. Westwood's hall, to start for
the day's pleasure in Corbie Woods.
Such a confusion of baskets and
hampers, of sanwiches and tarts,
fowls and tongue, fruit and biscuits,
besides a more suspicious-looking
hamper, with black muzzles of sundry
bottles peeping out front the hay.
When these things were disposed of,
came the bustle of arranging the pas
sengers. At last all was satisfactorily
arranged; the hntulsome Frenchman
duly installed next to Lizzie, and
Mr. Wherton enseonscing himself be
tween Ellen am! Mary.
Everybody knows, or ought to know,
what a day in the woods is like, ami
therefore it is not our intention to re
count all the accidents and adven
tures which befe! our young friends.
Nor isit necessary to endeavor to ac
count for the stupidity of all the young
people, who, although the Corbie
Walks are remarkably easy to find,
would persist in mistaking the turns,
and getting lost. And the harvest
moon had risen in full splendour long
ere the hap
The last
arrived. Oil the morrow the new
friends were to part.
"Oh, I wish papa would allow us to
stay till Thursday!" exclaimed Lizzie
i Benumoimt, us she left the drawing
room, with her cousin, to finish pack
ing; "I shall never exist in Rosedean
after enjoying such a merry week
"Tradespeople. Lizzie, dear;for with
the exception of papa, nil our friends
; are in business ! ant so glad to find
j that this predjudicc is weakened at
I last."
party reached Brandon,
ay of the week's holiday'
Lizzie colored as she replied, "Pure
ly I may have liked the society of nty
future cousin, without being accused
,,, . , ,
n r n «w.!i- U .
V . '
"imu !,f r.ilnu
. ' . ,* ■ ' A ]' "
jj avf to o„. wa.k t, g„y «nd
«.VDilt « rimrmiLii«» it i...
. '.x• i ««.«. tl../uiin
. ■ ' . ß' . • '
^ * S' a
omuiof tuturegood. Do>on not th.uk
u w „ limn n t lni.oI»int»Iv"flniHfiillv o/«
,«„1 the otnen mthfs mstanccjWauM
i A 0 believe that dear Ellen has everv
- of Jî b ^ S
ir,i.n'« «1,1 1 ,.™!.™.» (nr fnll'm» in !m*.
Ik eve v n è tv f^'e he ^w ''
. (i2zm vou httle kSow the mis
nrvthit t«*ndencv caused me last sum
make hast to deck those old Corbie
oaks again, and I shall not envy the
happiest heart that ever throbbed be
ne^h their shade."
"l.nde will want to returnGeorge;
let us make haste and find the rent of
our party. It was very kind of lnm
«a?- u - w,,h
»H or „ „ n<1 vvherfon
% Here comes I oily ami vv nerton,
both looking remarkably conscious,
After all, Lizzie, dear." whispered the
young man, "I shall not be much sur
prised if you have a traflesman for
your brother-in-law, as well as bus
Increase of Whites in Virginia.
A Richmond (Va.) dispatch says:
A • • .«
' n "î. tbö . lzrow ! ,be
P?I' ulal '® n m Virginia, as shown by
the recent census, exhibits an immense
< q»at ,lt H?n?*« C1 i «sti >n 'A %
if ^ G' S r! h' « wa«, / »,ÎÎ!
^Xllv ^ tor^ u^the r^dt h.
®. S ' Ilf' . r . llt "'^ocs increased in
. Ifitl.e cm... tic« having colored urn
ÿjf'iïr 1,1 ,, l }™ w ; ,,tt | M »HTeaHcd
J ?" twelve of the counties
( a '"f
Albemarle, Camphelf, Elizabeth City
Hanover, King George, Orange nnd
I'ittsylvnnin, which hnd colored uni
jori t 1( rs in 1880; now have white ma
'' 3 jorities. In seventeen counties of the
black belt the n.Kgroes increased 20,
?« 3 ' '«««ti- à
H,un *'.*** turn they decreased JO,
248, making in the forty-two counties
b -ease of only 0,015. !
" ^i^piR^^ions-'wh ?" ??
not fish thri r ulfi7 of am
other; wIihi they expert t« exrite love
the by eoldnesH, and by Allowing more
' ; dbUeia! ll "*''' tr '*'"' U
A rich man once hired a boy, who
served him honestly and industrious
ly; he was the first to rise in the
morning, the last to go to bed at
night, and never hesitated to perform
even the most disagreeable duties j
which fell to the share of others, but
which they refused to do. His looks
were always cheerful and contented,
and he never was heard to murmur.
It was long ago that mV* dream ship sailed
l>ay by dav to that shadowy sea;
And t watched cacti one till my vision
And the shi|is were lost in mystery.
Sometime« a rose-hued and billowy cloud
Shut out my view ere the shin went fur,
Hut often the darkness would seem to
il before she crossed the bar.
They sailed at the sunset, every one;
They sailed away on the ebbing tide.
Sometimes a brave vessel went out alone,
And uguin two sailed forth side by side.
1 left them alone in the bands of Fate;
Prayer! she would make them reality;
And many a time did l Watch and wait
For my fleet to return from the sea.
Then m.v last ship suiled—for my dreams
were done—
Ami 1 grieved that my ships came not
ltut only last night ut the
1 saw a mast o er the wasteless track;
And the twilight mists gave away and made
A pathway lit witli sunset's beam;
Ami a ship sailed in through the twilight
And brought buck to me a youthful
—Ftavel Scott Mines in Harper s Weekly.
The v.
;t of sun
ter thought to himself, "If I pay him j
his wages, he may go away; it ««ill
tlierfore lie most prudent not to do
so; I shall thereby save something,
and he will stay."
When he had served a year, his tnas
worked another ;
took nothing out; then the boy \
you honorably for three years; give
1 pray you, wluit I have justly j
M I wish to leave you. and see j
Ami so the hoy
came, he
year; ami though no wag
said nothing und looked happy,
last the end of thy third year arrive«!;
the master felt in his pockets, hut
"Master," said lie, "I hove served 1
more of the world."
"My dear fellow," replied the nig
gard, "you have indeed served me
faithfully, and you thall be generously i
So saying, he searche«! his pockets
again, and this time counted out three
it is liberal; few masters would pay
, , I
1 !'« l>oy, who knew very httleahout
oney, was quite satisfied; lie re«x*tve«l
. money, was quite sat islie.
his scanty pay, ami «letermitusl now
t, "' t his jmêkets w.r.* full he would
play. 11c setoff therefore to s«s* the
man Maidenly appeared before him. j
"Whither away, Brother Merry?" .
nsked tl>e stranger; "your cures stwin 1
but u light burden to you!"
-wi* should I In; sad," answeriri |
the little man.
"Three good cr«»wn*i."
Listen to me, said the dwarf, I
am a poor, ne.riy creature, «nah!» to
work; give me the money; you are
young, and can earn your bread."
.'^ic boy's heart was good; if felt
phy f° r the miserahle little man; so
^h»nd«^ bin. his hard-gotten wages
tol l^ Cm ' h "' 1 C " n WOrk
»You have a kind heart," said the
„ . ,V ; ..i 11 " V.i,.^„ i
hgvouihcs" fo^««*,'
What wMl vo^Tsk" "
of lauclid the bov "vou
an* one of those then who can work
ä* ï*. äs äs« &i
ft bird-gun, which shall hit whatever I
sei ondlv fora fiddle to th»
^nmd^ ÄTch on who hrnn !
"'"»avonitniusUlance ami tlfinT
that when Task anv^tme Mvthinà
n,,' H i, f il| PO f dan* rcfiisï* to
»You shall have ulï " cried the little
thev s.-ein.Kl to have been i.liû.d in
re a<lincss a fine liildlc and a, bird-gm,
-"no .nun in the world shall refus..
wh/if vou jink!"
*. nr , -i.,,, ,. UM ,i
J? it
a b ' rn ^ lf . «» h «
lie soon overl ook a wicked looking
n „ m «ho stood listiiiiiie to the *«„, »
h. <«f a bird, which was nen hed on the
in • , ... ,, k
mgde gun, and it fell into n thorn
rnmto »*
• ^ •. . •
1 In" fif XrS t'o mt it „tl l 1
/\ w hi ^ l<> 1 f}**- h ® '} a<1
worke.1 himself into the middle of the
prickly hush, when the hoy was seized
with a longing to try his fiddle. But,
the scarcely had he begun to scrape, when
the twin began also to dance, and the
à *"î
) 1" » 1 W 1 thorn« tore lus
airty coat .combed out hi« dusty hair,
! and pneked and scratched his whole
do^Tw" hi' Y ^ Cried ho:
am B^ hecriedVnXhl
You have flecc rl many a man, I
dare say/ 1 amiwered lliebov "now
| ^th tl,a l.ticra oihlr ooal.
"A crown," he said, "for each year;
such wages.'
' he scrcnnsH
ave whatev
"Mercy, mercy,
last; "you shall h
give you, only cease to play .
hero take this purse of gold!"
"Since you are so reudy t<*
said the boy, "I will cease myl
but I must say that you dar#
to it—it is a treat to see you."!
With that he took the purse
The thsivish-looking man
him until he was quite out
.then he bawled insultingly
—"You miserable scraper!
house tiddler! wait till I fimlyogpil
1 will chase you until you have
sole to your shoe!"
And t hus he abused him a«
he could find words. When
sulliciently relie veil himself,
the judge of the next town.
"Honorable judge," cried
your mercy; see how I have
treated and robbed on the open
way; a stone might pity
clothes are torn, my body is
and scratched, and a purse
has been taken fromme —a
ducats, each one brighter
other. I entreat you, good
the man be caught and sent
"Was it a soldier," asked th
"who has so wounded you w
hanging at his back; the
easily lie recognized."
The judge sent some peoplea»
th *y *" l> " overtook hmJ
him, and found in Ins pockig
purse of gold, lie «vas brod
trial, und with a loud voicedecl
"l did not beat the fellow, mi
his gold; he gave it to me of
tree-will, that 1 might cease my
which lie did not like."
''lleeun tell stories as fast a
catch flies off the wall," cri
And the judge said,
defence;" and he s.
hanged as a highway robber
As they hsl him away to the
the gipsy hauled alter him
antly—"You worthless fellow!
you will recicve your reward'"
The boy quiet iy ascended the
with the hangman, but, on
step, he turned und begged th
to grant him on® favor before
"1 will grant it," replied th«
"on condition that yott «io
for your life."
I ask not for my life," ®
boy, "but to be jiertntttcd
e more on my beloved liddli
!•«> not let him, do not let
screamed tin- ragge«! rogue.
"Why should I not allow but'
joy this one short pleasure?"
, )udge; "1 have grunted it ni-e,
„hall have his wish!''
"Tie me fast! hind me down!"]
I the gipsy.
I 'Hie fiddle-player began; at t
, strok«* every one became m.-'W
j„dge, clerks, and bystande
I «I— and the rots* fell from the
o( thos.- who wer» tying<l«»«vti
teriletiialion: at the rns-ond,
raised on«' l«g. nnd the hangman
nrisoner 'anil made read
dance at th'ethinl all snram:
ÏS"" Zl ,U,I„..
j and lenir then the clous imi
. hiiid hgs! noil honited! Fastjj
1 faster went th«« tic till«* nnd nid*1
higher inm^r te muerl
| | H s ii/ t J-ir furv he» bw
Th»» h «ici I er »tontHil «1 <v4**i-p-!h
ladder, and appr.mch'.M the
looking gvicy. who lav l»aoM*
breath^ 1 »'
-Rogue said he "confesÉ
vou got t i.at 'i.rseG diici^
pl ;!J * again'"
••] stole it, I stole it!" he
flu- jt.dg«; hearing this, .sÂfc
t» , f | t,/" T '' ecV
hangtsl instead of the hoy,
on to see the world,
,* r r . ,,,u»
Venice during the fift<>««nth

! My " the Ht ' l 1 ' 0 "!'' Bepubh.j
Worn *
" ,n £ ''i.ntaloon, an
me[pautnlmis by the It ol#
P ut then on «vas ithought to ■
° r h "
, 7 Kl "* "Ot'nng
of long stockings, tile
s^''!!4 uor..' l "br»w4,G"
Baioiw wore breeches verji
to the above, rendering them
»raetivc to thebarharian eye!
in« on strip.*« of variml
H «'.*e. ho«, in tlie strict ineiMiid
term—for trousers is the onll
wort i, to express the existlngj
and Teutons. "Bonihastee"*
..a«,«,style. Tliek.uwbre.t3li
popular until about 1812.
change to niOd»»rn troueern tob
^'T |* , -°7 ,m0 î-' Ve
oncoha,! an iiiterestin« ex IM *rie.
a quicksand. My engine run
bridge near River bend, nbo
miles east of Denver, and fell
small creek tilled with quicks,
wrecking train came up in ivl
but the engine had eJrolv j
«si. I lie railroad afficials it
to be rai««d, bnt it own
found., Wounded with J
we disc-over of ' the '
£ ™
I ward it wan found at i
inn foot nml wm« rnmn
| i, Jn fiS.i ?
i •
1 th.
Brooches. Trousers and
more tin
The Lost Engine,

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