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The Yakima herald. (North Yakima, W.T. [Wash.]) 1889-1914, March 07, 1889, Image 6

Image and text provided by Washington State Library; Olympia, WA

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn88085523/1889-03-07/ed-1/seq-6/

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DOWN IK A HUE.
Bob lutnoll Gets t Taste of the Hut
ottkoUwVnM.
A T.»,H»I Tpi— «•« IU.
When OoL Robert Ingeraoll nl in Vir
ginia City, atemnl yean ago, Mother ra
porter aad the writer, both of them on a
he had op to that time admitted the vileet
etuer would mr experience, even alter
laboring under the disadvantage of not
beinc alire. The internal of the Ophlr
miaa waa lat Into the aecrat ol the acbomo,
■ad, being a good Cbrietiaa. at one* aav
the practical utility of the plot. It waa
ataotad to daeoeod the Ophir ior the raa-
•on that the quality of whieky than kept
in the Ophia Tieitora’dieeeing room was
■oparior to that of say other north wad
mine. The Justice mine really bad a
finer brand of liquor, bat the miaa was
down in the lorn* and of Gold Hill, and
an the descent waa to ba made sftre the
Colonel had dalirarad his lecture one
craning, it would be rery inconvenient to
visit a mine racy far bum the Interna
tkmal Hotel, where the Colonel and his
lodged. The matter of whisky is, unhap
pily, one of great consideration in a visit
to a mine, lor the rsaaen that the affect of
a denmut upon a stranger in n atrange
weakness, which it la neemeary to over
ootna, upon reaching the emtaca, with
■timnlaata, or a day’s eicknam is the in
rritabla mnnqnanci.
Aftar tbs lecture ths reporters at
tbs hotel aad assorted the Colonel end
his family to the Ophir works. InganoU
waa la lively spirits. He had lectured to
a crowded hooss; bad Just received the
aswa that be hud bssa violently abused
by some Baa Francisco theologian and
waa about to experience a novel sensation
—a delightful oae, too, the reporters aa
aured him. He chatted aad laughed, and
la reply to a hint that some portions of
the mine might ba a little warm, replied:
‘'Bring Hoa. I am net afraid of any nat
ural bant, here or hereafter” Ths ladies
were talna ia charge at tbs hoisting works
by tbs wife of ths colored office-porter,
aad aappliod with minan’dathre la the
ladto* dressing-room. The men rigged
themsshras oat. likewise, in bine flannel
shirts and panta-and hob-nailed ahoes.
The entire party ware given long oilcloth
coats to warn going down oa tbs cage, as
tbe vertical shaft was wet. the dripping
water pouring down oa tbs visitors like
rain. “AH ret," cried the foreman and
seven of us on tbs case and droo
ped down to the 1475 foot levsl at an un
comfortable rats to tbs visiter making his
hen.-said the knaum, M we mapped
oat en the iron ffocr of the etatieo, to the
iceemne ef a crowd of ear hoys and niiß
ms. The Mtoadamunad but the Colonel
being eeamli that it wee the coetomary
thing, that the ladiaa would ba too warm
with, and greatly inoonvaniencad by Urn
rata, ha encouraged them. "Why, ear
tslnly, gbls,takeoff yaorooats. Eny
• body tattoo thorn off don hat. Tbat’o
ail right, wife, tad tho (trio to taka thair
eoata off; tea b aatldag la ha aMd
ol," and tha yanag fedfea ihyiy Mgd
tea Mr eoata, laokioc picturrwqu* la
their roogh bine minara’aoita.
Nothin* waa atar aeon like the epirite
of tha Colonel. Ha danced a doable
aha*o on the iroa awftdi plates to tha
delight of tha minora, aearad tha fedfea
with anafea cl mate and *Ma
"Call Una hot, ah?” he Intend to tha
femnaa;- “ah, ahaw aw- aonaalbing
warm, east yaaT I’ll imam ban.” Tha
and fert HTto
tha my hoc drift* haae now, bat raw
te my and rn M yon rltfi|
a little waamr than thfe." Wa aB
feaaehad off Iran a am ad a little
te of the elate, and walked north
toward the feaa o( a drift being inn
tawarda tha Union (round. Tha air
changed laotanlly aa wa tamed north. It
waa warmer: it kapt getting wannar aa
wnpeoeaadod. it (Ot hot. The foreman
fed, lagnatll followed, alter hint tha
fedfea; and In tha rear came tha npoet
ere. “It la and along ham” remarked
•Aa foreman, “hat tt fe a little warm in
the fern of tha drill." lagwaoU waa
Wdfeg Hka a poryofeo, bnt be atm aeomed
chaate. “Coma on, glrie, te don’t
atnonnt to mnch. Talk ahoal yonr hot
talneoi don’t aaa whan they coma fat."
Whan It became n hot that hnatUng
Wang the ttpa and noalrife the reporters
nggefeed to tha ladhe, witboat attracting
tha Oolonal-aattantfon. that they bad bet
tor net go any farther.
lamri'H ylackily plodded on. carrying
hta candle aolanl and peering a little ana
fenalyahmJ.nnlil they mat a miner, with
Me head down nahing ont ol the drill.
“Where did yoa come ham, my nmP
“Came bom the faca of the drift, old
tie miner, wlthont stopping.
fenafed lagwaoU, lor ha yollad after him;
“And where am yon golngf
"Going to ball to cod off," replied the
miner, who eridantly did not diatingniah
tha fedfea in their miners' coelome. In
gfeaallhalted and said to the foreman:
“Farbapa we had batter not go any lor
•her. lam tha gfria am not following ■
Aa ha ate haak and mat hie wife ha
whfepend hnakily: "Era, if I tbooght
ww m I** ■ ■ moMnruine oer ret v u
tea*S?ytot W *Whtt| 11 tbe fedfeTte
SSttembte I phnTwhiA^ teiH
he bed a carious natural phenomenon ho
wanted to show him.
A KATUBAL PHKKOMKNOM.
Ingersoll followed him down an aban
doned drift where the air ww an hot that
the oldest miner would not work unless a
fresh air pipe was first Introduced. When
he came back he was shiftless, drenched
with perspiration, and sanely able to
walk. We wera afraid be would faint.
We prepared to ascend.
“Eva,” said the Colonel to his wife, “I
have been to a place hotter than—"
"Robert!”
"Yes, dear; I was only going to remark
that it was hotter than—”
“All set!" said the foreman, interrupt
ing the infidel, as we scrambled into the
giraff. The foreman gave the beU rope
three slow pulls. '■• What does that mean V
asked the Colonel,
•That is the signal to hoist.”
“WaO, my Wend," gasped the Colonel,
"if you get n* to the eurfeoa uncooked, I
wllrwrite yon an ohitnary that would
make an angel turn (lean with qnvy
when I get to Chicago," aad ha tank
hack in a dark corner of the giraff, pale,
axhauated and aabdnad.
* Lm ■ i Oiaw Imt
“Fknaie, I yield to the magic of your
charms. I lay my heart and my forttma
at your last."
The eager, pamknmte roice waa that ol
the tiring skeleton. He wan addnming
the fat woman.
■1 would cherish yon, oh, so tenderly,
Finale,” ha went on pleadh«ly. Gin
me the right to shield and protect yon
from the perils of Ufa’s tampaetnous jour
ney—to stand between yao and the barbed
■hall of maHoe, the mnomoim tool of slan
der, and the stuffed dab of injustice.”
•Lycurgns,” replied the ht woman,
with downcast eyes and a tremor in her
voice that shook the room, while a blush
■uflbaed her blr cheek and cam a pinkish
glow on tbs cagaof ths performing makes,
“this comm upon me eo mwipectedly, eo
embarramingiy, 1 scarcely—”
'■Fknaie,” add the living skeleton,
gently, "forgive me ill have chocked yon
by the enddennem of my avowal. Yet
you must have seen that I have appeared
more ill at earn In your prumii and lam
mHpnmmail. Um hanghly and dignified.
If I may so express myself, lor anna
moo the past than you formerly knew me
fobs.’’
“I hare observed ft, elm re
plied, “bat I attributed it to—to liver
pieienccd, you know, Lvcurgua,” aba con
tinued, softly, “so unused to the ways of
men. that I—l-”
“My darling,” ha exclaimed, with star
tling energy. “yoor maidenly hesitation,
year artless and innocent timidity only
deepen Um paamon that poaeeaaea me m
entirely and confirm am In Urn resolve to
win yon. Permit mal”
With an effort that rwaUad the veins on
hia freehand and nearly harks hia hack
Lycmgua picked up one ef her gloves
that had fallen to the door and ptoead tt
on bar lap.
The tot woman thanked him with a
quivering afgh that appeared to lift him
from hia fiat, but ha went on, undaunted:
"Fteeeie, la my pnMnil career I
hare accumulated a competence which It
■■pbfaraiholli. Mjfauncial leeanrcea
—be* pardoa, did I etep on your lot?”
“I think not, Lycargua," riie murmured,
“1 did net fool fa."
——“ Ate ample to any (kmand that it
likely tew to be made upon them. My
penooal ezpeama far clothing tad
blitter that bairlttt dog I Get out, you
mangy brutal He than not harm yon,
floaaia—be careful, my darling, yon are
about to eMp aa the tall of that entiled
otter amdaiaha theatre out of the animal
—my peaecual expenare, I waa about to
any, ai* normally heavy, but my income
It far heavier. || may require a nhoU
bolt of ailk to make you a dreaa or aa aai
tirt catfakin"—bk volet faltered tllgbUy
—“to make a then far you, but I oaa face
all tbk cheerfully, bravely—"
“•ay no more, Lyoorgoe," the mid.
—leh, « ,-l| ,« t „ a a - HVnaia
WHO Hiy, OSWHCning vwlflCnißlß, 10(17
ssanly devotion haswon my heart! Imp
yours. Bat oh, Lycargua! Be kind to
no. Be Under—”
"Ladtea and gentlemen,” jelled tbo ox
cited manager, appearing at tbo outside
door and waring hla anno wildly at the
crowd oI pam era by on the otroeta, “the
livin' akeloton. the moet remarkable
specimen of akth and booea that ever
drawed the breath of life, ia at thia Iden
tical moment a-eparkin’ of Kg Floaale,
tbo moon tain of fleah, the moot oolooml
hank of humanity that over lived! To
gather with 40,000 other curiosities. Ten
cents admission to all. Fam right in."
hih|(il CigggtL
First maiden—They any be really baa
an income of thirty thousand a year and
win have more whan bk father dies.
Only think of H!
Second maiden—Don’t yon envy harT
Marguerite always waa a lucky girl any
how. How I envy hm I
Third maiden-And II They say, 100.
that ha isn’t a bit stingy and Marguerite
can ran up all the milliners’ and dry
goods bill* she please* and be won’t eaya
word about H. Only think!
Fourth makten-How perfectly delight
ful! I wonder if he Is a dub man? But
I daresay ha Is, and how charming lor
Margie If he ia. Dearms! How lucky
somaghtema!
Fifth makten-Oh. don’t mention it!
It makes me green with envy when 1
think of it! How the wW drees! And
there's a cottage at Bar Harbor, 100,
Sixth malden-Oh, gMal I can’t keep
stUl any longer. I’ve eoch news for you!
All of those stories are absolutely without
foundation in fact He really and truly
i baa only ten thousand a year, and, would
. you believe it, ebe actually married him
, for love?
First maiden, 1
1 Fourth maiden, [
1 Fifth maiden, j -JW.
Ai htdfrwt Witor.
“Vss,” said a waiter in a Park Row
coffee-and-cake saloon, as he brought my
order and sank down in a chair on the
opposite side ol the table for a little rest;
“yes, I’ve seen smart waiters in my time.
Seldom talk 'boot 'em, or anything, lor
that matter—l ain’t no talker—<!oo’t run
on and on and converse with my mouth
when I ain’t got nothing to say—'tain’t
my style; hot 1 want to Jess mention
BUI Bushnell—smartest man 1 ever
knowed.”
I was at his mercy. It was almost
morning and business was slack.
“BUI used to work in a coffee-and-cake
saloon over In Jssasy City where X did,
and I tall yon hs was a hustler. And in
telligent and educated. Nothing dusty
’bout BUI. Vary independent man. was
Bill. If a customer at a table that he
waVt tendin’ to called to him, BUI would
spot him right in the bead with a cake
the first thing. Might’s weU of throwsd
a pavin’ block at the man. you see. But
BUI waa independent. He used to work
from midnight to noon. He didn’t be
lieve in puttin’ in no extra tires, neither.
When the noon whistle bio wed, U he was
carry In’ an order to a man, he used to let
right go of it. He said it wa’n’t his fault
cause the dishes didn’t stick up in the air.
He claimed be wa’n’t responsible for the
attraction of gravitation. He blamed it
on a man named Ike Newton. Said he
was an Kngiiahman and claimed be seed
to know him over in Brooklyn. They
both worked In the same place, he aaid.
“BUI was very independent, top, ’boot
bow he done hie work. He wouldn’t
carry no diabm ’cept in hie hands. He
said there wa’n’t no reserved seats for
ham ’n' bean dishes along on his arms.
Couldn’t no cups o’ coffee get up above
hie wrists and sit there and sun them
selves. It was bad enough, he told us,
when a scientist like him bad to carry
around dishes in a cheap restaurant ’thout
’lowin’ them to crowd dear up to hia
elbow. BUI al’aye claimed he waa a
scientist. Said water waa composed of
ozyergen and nightergen. and consequent
ly was a dangerous mixed drink, and be
never took any. Whisky was diff’rent,
he claimed, bein’ compered of pure fure-
Ule, and so waa very healthy and invig
orating to the system, ’specially when a
man waa ’bout petered out by water
drinking.
“BUI had an idea that the aama atyleo’
man orlar aTaya take the aame thing. Ha
al’aya brought a /at man Boaton baaaa
and ooAa In tha dark. U tha man triad
to kick. Bill naad to pot ona hand oat hia
abonldar and hold him doom and ntaka
him eat ’em. Ha al’aya brought a lean
man beef and cakaa and oodbe with plenty
ol milk. It built up their ayatema, ha
claimed. Ha made'em eat It, too. Dead
to aay it made him aick to'aaa a man act
aa If a aciantial didn’t know what waa
good fee him. If a man waa pretty wall
draaaed and carried a gold-heeded um
brella, Bill al'aya took him the whole Hat
—ham an', beef an’, three off, while winga,
hoot-lag, Honiara, tbreaa to comaalong, and
ar’rything alee. Ha’d collect tha bin,
too. if he bad to 6ght tba man lor half an
hour and drive aU the other cnatomera
out of tha room. If one ol throe wall
draaaed men triad any each diaboneet
trick aa refoeing to pay far whai BUI
brought him, yon bet he made it hot lor
the gentleman. He hated diabonealy,
BUI did, and if one of three feller, acted
cranky .boot paying, Bill would naoally
pick hia pocket ol ten dollars and place it
to the man'a credit, ao that be wouldn’t
hare the trouble ol haring a fight with
him er’ry time he come In. It Bared
time in making change, too.
“Bill waa very loud of tipa ’moog other
things. Bometimea when a man forgot to
give him anything, Bill would follow him
to the door and kick him him half way
'crura the street. Me claimed that he waa
entitled to tea cram tad ha believed In
relinking dishonesty wherever It allowed
ill hydrant head-tbat't the way BUI put
it. Ut aald it bad a good affect on the
othere at the tablet, too—they Been bon
aatywta the beet policy. Thia practice
need to bo very dangerous lor people going
along the atreata and the chief cl police
triad to atop it, but BID throned a cruller
at him and aattkd him.
“BUI waa a great trailer—wiah ho wn
hero to liven op Ullage, hot be ain't lie
got diocooraged and quit. He waa having
a big fight with a man from Uockenaock
one day, trying to make him eat a choree
sandwich when the man wanted a glam of
milk, and had Joel about got him sub
dued when another customer eneakad up,
who had a grudge agin Bill 'canoe ha had
one day made him eat a big dish of beans
whan be wanted boiled egp. and polled
an old iron pomp handle oat from under
his coat and cracked Bill’s head with it.
They took him away to the hospital for
three months and when he got out he said
be would never wait on kike no more.
He said the public didn’t appreciate it
whan a man of brains took bold of the
business.” —New York Tnbunt.
k MJrMkk
The distinctly fashionable place of wor
ship in Washington ia St. John’s Protes
tant Episcopal march at the corner of
Sixteenth and Lafayette Square. It ia
one of the oldest churches In the city,
having been built in 1816 by Latrobe,
who was the architect of the central part
of the capital. However, though slid
quaint and old-fashtened, the Bt. John’s
of to-day k a vary different structure from
the old church, and would hardly, 1 im
agine, be recognised by Ms designer. H
waa erected la the form of a Greek cross,
the ground plan of which, with Latrobe'a
autograph and a number of other inter
arilng mites, can be seen it the vestry
room at the present time.
St John’s, from its sorites! days, has
Downed in the political and social world
of the capital. A little stained glam win
dow la the gallery telle this tala quite
plainly. It ia Inacribad aa follow:
“Erected by the Vestry to the Memory of
WHliam Henry Harrison, ninth preddant
of the United States; John Tyler, tenth
president; Zachary Taylor, twelfth presi
dent, who worshiped in this chercfa white
In offloe.” Upon the find floor. In the
right-hand wall, la a beautiful window,
representing the angels of the Raw
anecUon in the upper medallion,
and In the lower the annunciation to
the shepherds. Thla window bean
the inacription: “To the glory of God,
and to the memory of Ellen Louie Hem
don Arthur, entered into life January IS,
1800.” Upon the window ledge beneath
thia memorial iaa large braoe plate with
the following inacription: “In memory
of Cheater Allan Arthur, ia placed he* by
the vestry. He waa the twenty-flnt pree
ident of the United States, and worshiped
in thia church, and he in 1884 erected
thia window to the memory of hie wife.
He died November 8,1888.“ Preeidenta
Monroe. John Quincy Adame. Van Bonn.
Fillmore, Fierce and Buchanan were also
regular worshipers at St. John’s, and Lin
coln, Johneon and Grant ore known to
have attended service these.
The present rector ol the chnrcb ia Rot.
W. A. Leonard. Tho Aral racer lira
buried beneath the chancel. He was the
Rev. Or. Hawley. He won the picture
aequo costume of tho hut century, black
silk atocklnga, silver buckles and sheets.
In the pulpit ha won the black silk gown
and bonds and the black silk gloves, with
the forefinger of tho right hand glove oplit
open ao that ha might readily torn the
leaves of hie manuscript
« ». » R!
wiun iv pnwn.
“Fugitive from justice," in Virginia.
“Ungovernable temper.” in Kentucky.
"Parties cannot live in peace and
anion.” in Utah.
“Any graaa neglect of duty,” in Kansae
and Ohio.
“Mental incapacity at time of mar
riage.” In Georgia.
“Willful desertion for five years,” la a
cause in two states.
“Graaa misbehavior or wickedness,” in
Rhode Island.
“Frond and fraudulent contract,” is the
cause In nine states.
“Imprisonment for felony,” in all states
except ten.
“Refusal of wife to move into the atate,”
In Tennessee
“Absence without being heerd hum,”
is a cause in several states.
"Willful desertion for three yearsis a
cause in fourteen states.
Physical inability la a cause in all states
and territories except ten.
Willful desertion for ona year is a cause
in fifteen states and territories.
"Habitual indulgence in violent and
ungovernable temper," in Florida.
Habitual drunkenness is a cause in nil
states and territories except ten.
Settled aversion, which tends to destroy
all peace and happiness, in Kentucky.
"Husband notoriously immoral before
marriage, unknown to wife," in West
Virginia.
"Three years with any religions society
that believes the marriage relation unlaw
ful/’ in Masaachnaetta.
"Joining any religious sect that believes
marriage unlawful, and refusing to co
habit aix months," in New Hampshire.
"Such indignities as render life burden
some," in Missouri, Oregon, Pennsylvania.
Washington territory and Wyoming.
The violation of the marriage vow is
eansa for absolute divorce excepting in
Sooth Carolina and New Mexico, which
have no divorce laws.
"Cruel treatment, outrages or excesses,
such as to render their living together in
supportable," In Arkansas, Kentucky,
Louisiana, Missouri, Tennessee and Texas.
Cruel and abusive treatment is e cause
in all states and territories except New
Jersey, New Mexico, New York, North
Carolina, Virginia and West Virginia.
Failure of the husband to provide, no
time specified, ia a cause in nine states;
for one year it is a caaae In five states,
and mt two yeara is all that is necessary
for two atates.
teNg'i lew htaal
The development oI lha northwestern
ooraar ol the country, aaya tha New York
World, k being rapidly brought about by
railroad eatenaiona. The Northern Pa
cific and ita auxiliary tinea bar* gona into
rariona pootlona ol thnt aactioo, and now
another lino la to be rooetroeted that will
connect directly with the Northern Pa
cific, and by keana ol water communica
tion with the Canadian Pacific, although
It k abaolntely Indepandant ol either ol
these transcontinental Unas. D. D. Cor-
bin, Austin Corbin’s brother, ban taken
hold ol tha peopoasd road, which k known
an tha Spokane Folk A Northern, aad baa
Interested a number ol New Yorkers in
it. The people ol the ally ol Spokane,
who want the road built In relieve them
ol eaoeaaiTe freight chargee, bare sub
scribed tmm to the clock, end its com
mon council ban glean lb. Corbin a right
aI way through tha city to connect with
the Northern Pacific.
Alfred c. Chapin, mayor of Brooklyn,
la Mam of the coo poor, and with
Charter W. Chapin, Horace K. Thor bar,
I. K. 0. Sherwood aad two or three
other., haa etibecribed lor 11,000,000 of
the koada of the com poor. A recline to
Mr. Corkin', eatim.tee R ,800,000 will he
needed to ronetmet the road. It In ex
pected that <BOO,OOO more win he aab
acriked at once by partiae wkoae interaat
haa been anaaed by the bright peoapacta
of that part of the nortbwaot eoction
thronah which the read wUI ran. Thie
will leere only $1 ,000,000 of the koada to
be taken by (moral ankarriptlon. The
eohecriptiot) paper will be la charpeof
Mr. Thnrker.
In nearly all Kaatara ritiea the obeartr
eaca of the birthday, of celekeeted Ameri
can anthora baa bean adopted fat the pah
lie achooje, aad ie lerofniaed an aa inter
atiaf aad latarnetlre feet ere. la the
•tody of llteratore nothing can be men
atimnlattag to the yoathlnl mlad theaaa
Mania with longMlow, Whittier, Bry
ant, or aay of the American poeta. It Ie
hoped that thla laatnre wm be iatrodneed
Into all the echoole of Waahlngtaa.
—Go aad examine Ihoaa elegant paid
watchaa at RedOeld’a They are dotalee,
end w cheap I B feather, they are war
ranted an repreeeated or an trade.
CrmUm irruMUpWCmk
In outer to aacatlaln tho influence of
dflht clothing upon the notion ol the heart
daring axeteiaa, n donen young women
consented lam eummer to ran MO yarda
in their knee gymnaahun garments end
then ran tho aomo distance with coraeta
on. Tho running time waa I minute, and
10 aacooda for each pemon at each trial,
and, In order that than ahould he no car
diac excitement or dapreaaion following
the flret teet, the eecond trial wee made
the following dny. Before beginning the
running the arertge heart impulse wee
M beets to the minute; after running the
ebon named distance the heart Impnlae
waa 132 baata to the minute; the average
natural waist girth being 20 inches. The
next day corsets wen worn during the
exercise, and the average girth ol walet
wee reduced to 24 inches. The same .ba
lance was run in the same day by all, and
immediately afterward the events heart
Impulse waa found to bo Ufl beau per
minute. When I state that I should M
myself justified in advising on athlete not
to enter a running or rowing race whose
heart Impulse waa 160 beats per minute
alter a little exorcise, even though there
wen not tho slightest evidence of disease,
one can form acme idea of the wear and
tear on this Important organ, and the
physiological loss entailed upon tho aya
lam in women who force it to labor lor
over hail their lives under each n dis
advantage ae the light const imposes.—
Seribmr't Magazine.
SMwg SraaUr MarfM.
Mrs. Stanford, the wife of the Nevada
senator, cawed a great deal of embarrass
ment the other night when she was acting
as hostess. A dinner party was given at
the senator’s residence one evening last
week. The wealth and beauty ol the cap
ital city was seated around the mahogany.
The oysters and terrapin bad been dis
cussed, the Sauterne removed, and the
dinner was fairly under way, when a lady
with flushed cheeks and an indignant
voice ordered one of the waiters to remove
her portion of fish. Two or three others
did the same thing, and then wee a
twinkle in the eyes of a few of the male
goeete.
Mrs. Stanford had looked up with a
puasled expression when the first lady
ordered her piste to be removed. Then
her expression changed to one of horror.
She gave a hurried order to her butler and
the dinner went on.
There wee considerable speculation
among the uninitiated as to what caused
the trouble. Finally the story leaked out.
When Senator Stanford was in Paris last
summer he cam * across a set of plates
which he purchased for the use of stag
parties. They were hand painted and the
decorations consisted of beauty that was
literally unadorned.
It was this set of plates that was used
by the butler to serve the fish upon, and
the exhibition of the nude caused the
indigestion of the ladies, who sent their
portions back.
A ieH. Bad la.
Last week Cad Hampton, general agent
of the Aha Insurance company, was ia
the city and placed a policy on the Hxa
ald office. Although the Hbxalo editor
has been acquainted with Hampton (or a
number of years and has always regarded
him as "good people." the subjoined
notice from the Puyallup Commerce shows
how moat woefully we have been taken
in: "Col. Cad Hampton, the wickedest
man in Spokane, preened Puyallup soil
with bis 7x9 patent-leather crocodiles this
week. Cad is general road agent for the
famous Aha Insurance company, (or which
he piled up a $50,000 business in the pest
ninety days, being exceeded only by
Major Frank E. Hodgkin, who stacked
ip $60,001 (or the company in which be
ia presiding elder."
—Fawcett Bros, are agents for the cel
ebrated Brarner Washing Machine. It is
conceded by experts to be the best washer
in the world. They let them out on trial;
and if they do not give entire satisfac
tion. they can ba retained at their ex
pense. 1-Im.
Best of All
Ooagh madlllaaa, im'l Cherry Pm
torsi k la gruff demand Uas mi.
Vo aqnUk lor Throw and Laag
Traahka k ao prompt la If affects, a*
agraaahla la tha taau, aad aa widely
known, astkk. It k tha family amdt
alnalnlkineaetaalkooaakolda.
-1 hara rnffknd lor paaia Iraki a
haoaahlal trouble that, whenever I taka
caU or ak aapoaad to laclaakat eranlk*
aSMiva irarsrs
difficulty to breathing. 1 hara tried a
great many remedies, out none does so
wall as Ayer’s Cherry Pectoral which
Inspector of Public Baade, Parish Ter
, «e Boobs, La.
Pectoral a
Per Home Use.
. 1 have tested its curative power, to my
family, atony times daring tha past
i affaadad aw aa nUal aaoeoaaldorod
; ESSS&SB I
i aaatlaaad to taka ihk akdlelaa oatll a
1 £aStSST** 5
pißstraff aa to ha oeaftaed to my
;
to rally from The Ant dean ef this
maffirias. and, after using only three
hottlee, am as wall aad sound as am."
, Johnson, Stotogdaldg 18.
1 W* Cherry .hetor 11 ,
Dr. A 0> Afar A Oa* Loom Mass,
■etihy—Dtimtoi Prtmft; eiibeuaa.fi.
Bartholet Bros.
Have just finished Invoicing and find
that the past year’s business has been
not only satisfactory but profitable. This
is the result not of any cause other than
the Sale of large quantities of goods on
which wore gained
SMALL PROFITS!
This telling policy will be continued
as in the past, and those in need of
Boots and Shoes,
Hats and Caps,
Dry Goods,
Stationery,
Groceries,
Crockery,
Notions,
Lamps.
Will find them of good quality and of
reasonable price at our store in the
Opera House Block.
Matt Bartholet. Joe Bartholet.
GENERAL MERCHANDISE.
DRY GOODS,
BOOTS AND SHOES,
HATS AND CAPS,
FURNISHING GOODS
AND GROCERIES.
J*. CT. ARMSTRONG-,
Com. Fir* Him ud Takitni Imn.
A complata Haa od all ol th. oammodiUea anumeratad abora will ba loud
at thla atore, and a general raque* to aant forth to tha public to call and ozna
tha priraa and qnalltj oI tha Ooodo.
J. J. Anuatronf.
“BOARD^THRADE”
SALOON AND BILLIARD KAT.T.
Fine Wines, Liquors, Cigars,
Constantly on Hand.
o
A. Churchill, : : : ; : Proprietor.
gw Oromita n. r. mm. K<m» Tattaa. Wa.k. T ».
SHAKEBPERIAN!
800 BtcaaaalU:-«A Bara! 1 Hornl ■ r IlaaMa M a Horn I I tatoa to taka bin la tka
Poor pirn's Hems Harness store.
Ami bar. bar. bln atdtflr aaparfaaaad. aad at tka aaa Una cl tka n** at tka
Ten Lot Prices at flick Jnea is Oferiu Hie licelleit Mir
MUST HATE ROOM !
Call and See Me. W . J- QrLe s.
GUILLAND HOUSE
Hit MUR, NOKTB TAtIXA.
33. C3-u.ll 1 a,ndU Prop.
Moaaolaan, laaataA. fla*r lantt* ■— I I
MATtS. HM TO hm PER DAT. A.r.nfa, la Mmm.

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