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The southern sentinel. (Winnfield, La.) 1883-1910, November 13, 1903, Morning, Image 2

Image and text provided by Louisiana State University; Baton Rouge, LA

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn88064428/1903-11-13/ed-1/seq-2/

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Il LITTLE OLD TOWN.
_."t-`baesoIkr ' llc -
G an woers sdd Ft 3.4e -
uea r *r r etr+
ad E gamed du., aedi;
; +i oanien cover
fr.J: erA p e m sid seeol-
-t+ tion te rase pages
*mi *se what ft aTs bhld.
lvs w rased the schoeroom windqw
" ethe skiy s blue!
,ad tee's a pigeon strutting
And as- r the i a iiidý h
tave arms im useless summoes
tWk hsee r pala b-rews.
Sweaer s an orchard
DEt ygi catch the parftme
Ad hear the teacher thank us
Ear that b baunch of bloom?
the ha in sounds of study
AaU wrteng-cant you heart
had s where all the had boys
Sew good seats at the rear?
n hw. youhTr head drop slowly
ee awiy-w
i rIIh the open window.
Thrg W-aD the mile. a dey.
.area the sighing meadow.
o ewa the merrr buto.
baesabbales at its travels
TIbrWeh tentbW sale Sad mook.
dda al eoholbell! yea hear it?
haubies , &eas eFar
':> #ir sfear way?
..a ois. thi Pitch eaia
. hid! yos h*ae feund h*dary
-W . iM hI s oatea eLt.
nW77777
Iow~ t
Ss}
is $ ~~ ":"
_ . 4y"ý . , ,. Lw -. x
ltsr L* A~ M ur wm t
n s sad im b eak. It - a
gs wh trateis seeeseary.
b spei. a grayer-book, lifts It up
in his two heads, ad, holding rm-ly
to the bahk of the pew In front with
his elbows, sowly slides one large and
heaviy booted foot lato the aisle. He
woaders it the noise It makes scraping
about an the arpet sounds as lad to
everybody else as It does to him. With
wary uneasiness he glances at Aunt
May. She terns a let and her eye
travel down the page. She I rseading
the p alter, every other verse out lod.
And when it is her tarn to read--lo
aeed of repeating the words of David,
she says in a soft, low voice, without
moving her eyes: "Harry, If you don't
Immediately stop that noise I'll tell
your mother, and you won't have any
ice eram for dinner."
It is almost like ventriloqatsm to
hear Aunt May say this. Harry, lost
in admiration d her powers, stares
at her, and, impelled by alarmed r
spect, draws in his toot. But It is
dreadfully bot. Other little boys and
girls are waving fans, and their 1ittl
beage sad curls are fluttering in the
brease. Harry's esh is weak.
He waits till Aunt May is absorbed
in the psalms, and ths time gripping
titht with i ebows, d both fet
late the aisle, and feels for the fan.
His body describes a wonderful curve,
but he slaes the objdet of his reach,
atim sad tight between his calt-shi
toes, sad carefully, slowly, breathless
ly, bla to draw It nearer. It is
plafuiMy erelting. He ha to keep
his eyes itntaly aned an the book,
while all the time he Is drawing the
tan ever nearer sad aearer. He al
mosa tt has witha reacb, when-hor
moo at hpears-ems ot his elbows slips
ha e he ls with a scash. rippin the
-w with a p Usees nd siraeng his
ea & s- aas blow auimt the
of eage evervteod hears him. A
oe p-gis twist round to their seats
ohm at him. Ant May grives
Oir a-- 4a-T ana thea fery red to
aee an her ebsad, aettles her
Wiiao her nat, and stares at the
=='' rbr · t tm m a fo -omw
M .k - got - it aut Mu
`111i tlit - Mi." the btu k~
ýr us$.t r H S y IIIJ ties
Ii. ulm bur sect-iars
: - ts "Q Uast to Is
~ *m 'rinmri twin t·bm
- . his bisa 3r WJUac
#iiW r wuino itte
ifs fm . that d
S- 4r
* 4~ -
~T~j ~ir bbil-Y wi
- *iirrii6~·ra1
~ias
Uagi km gave her lat Cb -m
Marry DteU s with an air of condeseea
sd. Yes, he will be good and sit
perectlyr still..
"It woa't last very long," says Aunt
May, pleadingly; "Just keep quiet and
you won't and It very long."
Harry smiles, and promises, and
marts out in an exemplary attitude, his
eyes fixed on the minister. But It
sems to be a very long sermon. It is
extremely bot, and Harry thinks of
Aunt May's promises, and wishes he
could go home and screw and unscrew
the opera-glasses. In imagination he
selects his candy and soda-water, and
thinks that he will insist on the latter
on the way home.
Aunt May begins to breathe natural
ly, and actually listens to the sermom.
When Harry cautiously takes all the
books out of the rack she is only dis
turbed for a moment. He sets them
up on the seat beside him in the form
of a house, and tells himself a story
under his breath, about its imaginary
occupants. Aunt May is in peace. She
has known him to amuse himself so
for hours. He opens unseen doors for
the exit and entrance of his hero and
heroine. They mount imaginary horses
and ride away. They come back and
battle softly, kill each other, and the
survivors make up. Harry is en
grossed. Aunt May folds her hands
and is at rest.
Presently she feels a gentle touch
on her arm and Harry whispers: "Aunt
May, has Mr. Jones a glass eye?"
"Keep qulgt. I don't know."
"Brld et ald he had. I've been
watching him ever so long, and he's
never stopped winklg. And last sum
mer our waiter in the Catskills had a
gclt eye, and he never wank once all
summer."
"Yes, yes, I know. Now do be quiet"
Harry subsides, presently to mur
mur: "When's ahe man coming round
for the mosey?"
"Oh, very soon now," cheeringly.
"Can I give it to him?"'
Aunt May puts two sliver peces ia
his hand. Harry clinks them, them
drops one in the bottom of the pew
and It rolls out it the aisle. He scram
les aiter it and comes up with a red
bAce.
"I didn't really mean to do that,"
be xplalns in a loud stage whisper,
"bat it was so hot I was trying to ae
if they'd both stiek to my fngers and
one did, but the other fell of."
Aunt May's pirit Is brokens by this
tfme.
"Just tfew more minutes, Harry,"
she begs, "cant you manas to keep
tilt for a few more mias tesr'
"If it's. only a few I ca, but you've
been saying that for mearly sa hour."
"Well, remaly t's my a short time
aow. Asoon as the mlister comes
oat 4o the pulpit-that's where he is
nea--t will be ove D, likes a dar
bor, try a be atml ti thm."
"Al right," umalfly, "I will."
ae realty does, e- eis eaemplary ia
t abaMa - quetude.u As the minis-l
ter tmnt to deensd tem.plait steps
at'a trawi a great breath 1 res.
8ar an thei startdu Uarry, smateh
g.rp his lat, i s goe. It is .n me .
quisab tb s&e hs Jest time to laesh
bseouas -'a smes his shoulder over
tlheic s fir the pew.
come basd," she qassw, "what7 bin
fi u s ?t Ae m a L "'
s out- o ast"e d.eei . s
Sten Isn" els * I.is hi,
a, as she 4rtas him
yhe nte Vews
i *i . abw ·sit artyap I
M ar amou e m isl eaudv
law' nf me islnessentirs ed
: iil : m whemt aunt
' - I 't s t5( f
firi~~iic:'rsi cwt ~ICI~r
r
7 L ·············~'i rrs
"Flo
R'' s"" 44" -x' . sfi -
Wyr
HOW. JAlES A. EMENWAY, K. C.
Congressman Hemenway of Indiana, who will be chairman of the house appre
priatlons committee in the next congress, according to official annourcemetn, has
been a member of that committee for some time. In knowledge of the. government's
expenditures he ranked in the last congress next to Congressman Cannon and
Senator Allison. His career may be summed up as a 4Z-year struggle upward in
Boonville, Ind., from newsboy and worker in a tobacco factory. He has been a con
gressman since 184. winning and holding what used to be a democratic district. He
Is very popular at home and aIn Washlnston.
DOG ON A LONG JOURNEY.
Travler t eimilse. on aanuae Crated
Vp fer Uhipieat Let..
the Continent.
"Passng along a city street the other
day," said a town traveler, according to
the New York Sun, "I saw, tied on at
the end of a loaded express wagonptand
lag in front of an express oSce, a crate
containing a dog, a dog that was be
ing shipped somewhere by express.
"Curiosity prompted me to look at
the shipping tag on the crate. The dog
was going to a city on the Pacific oast,
a long Journey, but I didn't doubt it
woul get there safely.
"The crate was big enough for its
eomfort, and it seemed to me that the
dog was one likely to stand the Journae
well, to make friends with all the en
pressmen and messengers it met on the
way. and 0o get the best possible trest
ment.
"I'm no judge at dogs. and I my be
away of on this one, but this didn't
seem to me to be a valuable dog. It
wasshort-haired, brindle in eolor, fe
NOWM IN WHICH OP'S PIUS WAS 3(31.
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:ý"a'Cf'a _ ",yam ýýýt.?ý" .p er. ý -ý'ý ýý
THE HIGNBALL IN WAR.
St1eme .1 the Ammrl hl drt URn.
*4t Ilmutrated In a Paamaa
Revolutio.a
Our stemed neighbor. Panama,
places the world under emphatic obliga
tions by producing something novel ia
the way of revolutions. The government
al convulsion the other day was due, not
to a general urlig or dlsaaection in
the army, butbto the untatded thirst of
GOe. Varques Cobos, relates the Phila
delphia North Asrlcan.
The gallant mam was led by some light
hearted person totamperwith the Ame6
lean highball. Posseslag 3 tempers
meat attuned to the nlanounos beverages
at France and Spain, he made a fatal r
ror in attemptig to harmonise with
it the seductive drink of rsd by "el
Amerrbao," and the remulting discord
was frightful.
After the Brst one the general was
more Impressed with the dignity and
power of his position than he had ever
been before In his career. After theses
ond he decided that he was the savior etof
I~I
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Aba
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ilki4:"""
1 ti e€F;5~ 15~i~~;ai·~.
DIRD THAT
S I. Yakaitk .1Se.th
Domesticate d eg
Useful serm.Ni7
The natives of Vene s
Joining countries on the
the river Amazon often
selves of the services of
crane to care of their pmbj
use it in the place of a cli
herd dog, to guard and bhe
mestic animals. This
bird, which the Indians Ma
is found in a wild stat to
forests that lie between tie
coasts of South America a d
son river, particularly ia
and British Guiana. The
leave the forests unless at
tured.
They travel about in 1laoet
100 to 200, in search af th
truits, an insects upon
subsist. Their usual gait is a.
stately march, but they
selves from time to time by
in the air, executing
fancy waltzes, and strikig
abasurd and preposteros
pursued, they endeavor to
selves by running, for their
week, according to
when they attempt to fly
of water of any
they are often compelled to
it and save themselves by
When alarmed, they utt.l
liar cry which has obtain
the name of trumpeters
something like that
se endeavoring to sheet
"tow, tow, tow, tow, tow,
his monuth shut, or the
made by children on New
with their trumpets. The
usually deposit their eggs
in the ground, often at the
tee.
A aest generally comtala
of a pale green color. The
follow their mothers as
are hatched, but do at
pretty downy covering
weeks old. The yakaalks `
readily tamed and jpror
rants to the Indians whe
thee, and as they are
wll protect animals
ar at every risk to
doa are obliged to yield i
therstr.
They may be trusted
oT a Sock of sheep or
and ewy moiral g wE
dads and poultryr to
ses, and carefully
.ag s bring then
alht A yakamik soon
a" obey the reks of *
ows him when permttae
aes. and appears
> his essess. t I
as and weleomes his
eathmery jeat or
spr snlmal attack its
haflt is smna tfry
wis s and seak drving
R peents itltif
-Ao ten which it
ANN" salnmalk and
whe wrlt en the tabl, s.
wii th them,
Se a stg of the
Otat aye all who
mvn um
U,----I- ~
tsar'lk
ýrý+mamm
Itrt'i.·u, K rsirrj;1ý
low Itua
jig - d
. " w -
- e - meat
~F1qu kinv~r
SW31 e34 3
tbsinida
oft
mac
apt as ad II).
rdli
-" .. -~
'¢ . #0~
easy In c b·rrant
a T en
4,at mat
them
tv. dtmney
So weararr
iqM te -~
ase isf e"
,Mas er.
gusri uewure "Iý
wlrirt.-

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