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i ik Diamond Drill.
TIIO-. CON LIN, r.ditor. VST A I. FALLS, - MICH I (J AN. ON NIGHT HEiRD. ts o' tlrno to think, you bet, n.UTi.tath the wuttliln stars; t the very time to let ,ovn the past' moss-covered bars. ,( llic suui i"""- ,.c thin In u sui. ,en a rclltr" all alone ililln 'round the herd at night. a-thlnkln o the days Vlun his Hie was in us mwn, the l'f-rtB an u.iyisu im oiind the home where he was born. ...r ' the Past he sees, Line ot sha.Mered. others bright a hummer aay, viuvi. ... Udln' 'round the herd ut night. a mother bow her neau. liu' with the I.oru aoove. the t nrs f-ne 01 n mien jewels of a mothers love. ,s her glad, approvm mmo Vhen he trb d to do the right nx.l.rue welts it to him while tidln' 'round the herd at night. nrs her voice In every breeze kweei'ln' o'er the moonlit plain, in rv rv clouu ne seen That dear fainted face agiiln. it the memories on him pllo Jv ... . i ...... . Ktlo lots o limn iiavu b- cner than a sarpini a wime Hidlii" 'round tlio nerd ai nigni. "'I' n't a preacher anywhere That can make a feller fret, hat kin make him stop an' stare U himself with keen regret, ko ol' conscience when It Jars m his sense o' wron an rigni When alone beneath the stars Uldln' 'round the herd at wight. Janus 13arton Adaans, In Denver Tost. Is a Q'lea. th :::::::. The Yniintr fiiiratfi. A (5) 7b(r! fn fSCcftCo CO) (O) (OHO HE looked lor trip mosi pari straight in front of him as they ralked across the field side by side. Ills forehead was puckered, his mouth ot, his peculiarly youthful face paler hart its wont. "Life," he said, "is ueh a huge, responsibility." Uncon sciously his voice took the dogmatic tone which so often characteri.eU it the performance of his clerical lutles. "Life is such a serious mai- . ... . 11 i : I i .. ter; I do not tliinK we nan re.ui.e; n tremendous seriousness. Talking -of cr tigers i a hc. His voice dropped to one or sur- . m ..!.. t.... "VVImf prise, almost oi mi'"i". "" do you mean?" he asked. I haven t graspe.l tne conneciion, Khe said. "It Is only when I am in pain that I feel like that. Plainly he was seriously aneeicu, for he even ignored her frivoloim ns-ide. "The longer I live, ne on, "the more 1 am impressed ly what I feci convinced U the crying V-evil of the day, this growing tend Ccncy to treat everything lightly, to turn our most snereu uspuauoua to a mere matter to joke about. This r1.1 is not a play-ground; this life .. cbonlbov's holiday: and this modem craze for niuing m w&k- Fi a v i t? g el tin ?r 1 ' Wi, ,i of the tax -....... . iiit Mini. . ' - . m . . I ... tT teriy mis ." .. , ... ,l(wrH i. 4.i .lurseiven aim nhvav to enjoy words over to himself as though ho iad not reached their meaning. It Is the mother of Invention" she put in qttfekly. "And I like yo.i," she went on, with a change of to.ne, so much better for your devotion o duty. Yes, I do." ller last words banished his r.er- plexity. They also awoke to outcry the man's heart, beating wildly be neath the correct clerical coat. 'Hut it is to hard," he said be tween his clenched teeth "some times, my darling, ulmost more than I can bear!" Her eyes looked no reproach at him for the words he should not have spoken. "iie me," lie said, "one crumb of consolation to help me through the empty days. If there had not been this plain, straight way of duty for me, could you V" "Yes, oh yes!" she aid. "I had to speak?" he questioned. "I can bear it better," she said, since you have spoken." "If love were all?" "Nothing else could have made me love yon like this," said she. Only his look thanked her.' "Now," he said, "you must forget that once I was tempted to play the man. You must only remember me us the eon ceited young curate who tried " "Don't!" she exclaimed, "don't hurt me like that!" "Take your own way. then," he whispered, with a wintry smil "And bless you alwaj's, my one love. You alone hold my secret safe with you." "Dear Cod; how safe!" she cried And so they parted. It was the only way. Hut that wa.s not the only confi dence with which she was honored at about this time, and, strangely enough, it was the curate's mother who next put her. powers of secret keeping to the test. She. prefaced her confession with a touch of llat- tery. "I feel I must tell some one, my dear," she said. "I shall feel better then. And there is no .one I could tell r.o easily as you, with so great assur ance of svinnathv and understand ing." She was votimr to b the mother of her big son, very good-looking very attractive in manners still. She smiled tit the girl, while the girl winced, because she knew that smile so well on another face. "I hone von will not lauirh fit m for a silly old goose!" "As if I should!" "I didn't know wait and sec siiimose that in vour idea, no om ii Id could possibly fall in love after- well, 3:?" Oh, why not?" "Very well tried, dear! Very ered itably said! Put I am more than I and I am in love. I don't wondc you start." "I don't- think I did!" "Not badly! Put fflere, I don' want vou to think that because ex perienee has taught me to laugh in the face of misfortune I cannot still feel. Child, tliere Is no love like late love for tearing your heart strings. Practice, helps to make per feet, jwrhaps I don't know. Women Iiiva nnd marrv and live happily ever nftei hundreds of women do that Put 1 have had experience, ami ...l... r ..... t.. .,:..,. i-i Imi 1. it in Tb.natl - "AWVirea eve nun uii r , Iiaien Yet even at the thought her tone trembled a little, so strong on her were the chains of the past. "Put he Is Riieh a boy for his age. He won't think of such n thing for yeurs. The man who loves me now will find mo an old woman when my boy goes wooing; We ore old lovers as It is I cannot bid him wait." "He, your son, does not seem such hoy to others as to you, perhaps?" "You think thnt because you are so young yourself, dear girl. And ow patient you have been to me! she said, coming back to her nccus tomed consideration for her compan ion. "Sometimes I have felt I must peak, just once, or it would kill me and now I have spoken. You will respect my confidence, I know. Yes," said the girl, "yes." She added as best she could the expres sion of her sympathy, hating herself or the baldness of her words, the preoccupation she could- not Ixinish from her manner. Put the other hnl her own preoccupation, and seemed to find nothing lacking These were the question which troubled her, tilled her .. waking thoughts, sent her restless to bed- was she justified in disregarding the ontidence reposed in her by two peo pie for the sake or saving lour lives from k.'ieri lice? If she decided to trample on her own honor, at the ues perate pleading of her own ' heart, should she betray the mother to the son, or the son to the mother? Was there no other way of accomplishing an end so keenly desired? It seemed not: and so she waited on in indeci- fc-lnn. iilthoiiL'h to wait was as hard a thing as she could do. And while she still waited she be LESSON in AMERICAN tllMUKY in YULLUi 1 r 1 X- ALOUSY AMONG MINERS. las I. 4 to the Adoption of a lMseA lUu lu IlalldluK Their lloiuee. PUHNINO Ol' WASHINC1TON PY T1IK PKIT1S1I. Find (Jen. Winder. Durintr the second war with England the national rapitol at Washing- a . ,1.f.,.,J1.l..Ky 'IMn.r.. w.M-e but a .00(1 trotlPS 111 lU Kill JIS nil jiuiv in unj ..... , i . t ' I fourth military district, -or wnicn me imshici m m-i..... ........ wi..iin ii. il :it, widelv scattered points. (Jen. Wimler, part, com- And while she Mill watte, sue oe- - y veenfoVcements. but they were not forthcom- eame the victim of yet another con- unti, it ,vas too late? The PritUh lamlcd on the shores of the Cheni- fidence, this time from a man again, hny rm ma rflit-tl overland to the cnpitol, meeting with only such but middle aged and iron-gray. MMit opposition as could be offered by Commodore Harney and a small "You look a sensible little girl," h for"(.,. ()f bljejackets. The Pritish entered the city on the night ot An- bee-an abruptly "Are vou?" mist 14. HI 4, and Con. Uoss, the English con.inder, onlerel the torch ne.Min, P.. f. , T.. Lu ' i i V,,.lt f ,, ransom. Kverv puhlie buihling was burned except- 4 our Jolin I'oteison Ol... - Ideal I, C. F. Twp so nie, duty, bo Who are. i 1 A I,..4 liftVt WK "- our- to earn .1... ,.v nassae the primrose pains, v.. v , There is a beauty r hA paused a moment, and his v ou 1 ....f n,i.l il little husk. b . ... . . i. t..) asked. 'lhcri Uh.wnaws.- f - nUnm.d. ,," t.-ashlsrever- "iNO, 'e finds her found mine. Oh," said the gin, oo,-.. ... docan't he-forgive my -mn doeyn't he love y Yes, dear, that's not ue I think at my nK-. J. - re to return my an i " . . ' ,naTred the pieture ,n i - broken up tne i.k.-.. ii ....... utnveil soon, woum ii..-- f love before much nnrni No, 1 am spared mai. Lmiw how i mi" have ideal too the springs o had been done. a .1.1. I ' . oil HUt 1 noun. Lt,. 1,U lived for and in n ' . to honor nis nrm. ........ , ,lDgmen. How can , ; 4. him tuav n k 1 " ' "f ' . . ! t..r nil' ner Yollldn't It The -onqucrc in smlies. jn -It must be something J'C 1 i it Is not. t cannot lx. lfitC,,;rt., . ired. "Won't yi mtssai ' ' , , ,.., noW her ell me? sue "". -tcl. i i.nnUhed. Iter k nl.es V" . " Ltn. in sympathetic int add- IUI in. - .... . If mi ir hi ie a if'"- - . I 1.! no. .... l.er. It was iii.ui" ' ture to wrap hU meaning in many ,ure. '. ltars of sacrifice !vor . . .os. Put the girl " Messed did not tnis. the sense e? How i .... 1. !, made sacieo . ii " ' ' . . , f n'i The be like sacrilege in ,,0,1 I owed in my bo s h earths nourished beyond . T A V, loV, of me is entwined with it. If I .me. mlirht I not n hope so!" She smiled "Then, although we don't know mmh of each other, you'll forgive me for asking you a question or two which may seem beyond my limit, be- Hi. viui that Impertinence Is the last thing prompting me.' Kiuhleiilv arrested in interest, the i;irl nodded. "Then will you toll me if you ever tret below the surface, as It were, in those long and seemingly confidential talks you have with our young curate?" "Have vou a right to ask?" "I have, at any rate, a large interest at stake." "That sounds almost like the same thing. I am afraid of what I may and may not say; but I don't see, at this moment, nnv reason why 1 should not speak the truth." "Then you have?" "Sometimes," she admitted. "Once in particular, perhaps? "I must not tell you." "Never mind; that tvlls me, with out your committing yourself, what I want to know." Uc smiled and turned to her with a greater show of hopefulness. "Honor uie " he said, "by listening a few minutes. I have it from his mother that our young curate is not likely to think of mar rying for a long time. Now, I am very anxious to marry his mother myself, and it seems, unless he can be hurried into matrimony clenrexl out of the way, In fact, and provided with a woman to worship him I . . r. .a. .. 11.... II"- "" iucicasn. Alio iat-ii'ir) i ii. f ...... -a nnw fhiin:' :i Vlll'. iMI'lllllllllK.'-, ir. I-. r. I 'rs. U 111." .M ' ' ' t " I ! 1 1 " I 1 1 1 i" . .K.. ..vl.lentlv a little bit unoe.- i (l rates my power of When I want a thing generall. vvor ry around until I get it. I told her so; but I fancy she took it as an Ml,, boast, excusable only because of '.. i 1 fancy she has the mx'iim-i. - I . 1 . . .. - .... r-ii 4 n not watched you aim .. conversation. Mv, i "What are you going to 1 4l. irlrl. k'-I am going to tell our curate how matters stand between ni ..' and myself; he Is between-an.l- "She didn't bind you to s-i.j . ..i t,n,e fonrotten it if e di if nhe did. fhe will forgive me ii... .-..units.' or I don't know her. if there are no satisfactory ' Ha Khe won't know anything It?" ... , , not. I inmiiiiii niti-nt o hce. .None ol me civil ouieiai.s oi me j"i captured, -ii all lu.d fled at the approach of the enemy. lie l.ritWi KTt the following day, j;m'. later took up winter quarters neat I.allimoie. FOREIGN GOSSIP. Twenty thousand illustrated post raids pass through the Prusscls post office daily. It costs the government of PritUh India about $:i..V) p r square mile to protect the forests against fire. Forty pounds has been ottered as a prize l'V a Vienna conicci win -ij puny for the best translation of the Kuglish word "cake." The Mohammedan law against al coholic drinks has recently been made more stringent in Constantinople, on account of its general violation. The cares and responsibilities of a large family have been given by a Parisian socialist municipal councilor us his reasons for resigning his scat. One consequence of the Pclgium anti-gambling law ib that even the irame of loto has been prohibited in the fishermen' public houses at Plan- kenberghe, near Ostt nd. Porcsa Nolompar, a notorious Hun garian gypsy woman, who had acted Ok a receiver of stolen property nearly all her life, ha just died at the age of 110. A rich Chinaman at Wellington, New Zealand, has given ?:,() to pay for the transportation to China of 0,000 bodies of Chinese who had not lelt enough money for sending their bodie home. Pw' -Nitti, of tlie University of oo will : Nat V!i,f ''nates that the waterfalls i rs. , , . ,.. i.. 4:1 pa nie or producing eicc- be l.rTX!,M,,o horse power ....mil to ' '.! Oiis 11 the convenient uisini iKiwer naiv n"" r . Hungary, hwcoen land. in do?' of the dl- lii nddre . . 1... !.l because ol wna, n, . m . nway the grcssions. ; . ((f hanging - troublc. Pfe laid himself to eeli-, that lifiXTas ." ln t,.ftt Without a -v hB direction; rather . - tur. gladly Krn7,vT"rd the married imlent lnR KUi the high state as a preferen . A ,s. ;ahnor;n.w;:undfroniH;n;n ess to . . ..., formed the yes but a .1 x ther Teal reason. . .. ,,cyoiid h -vt- nriii ii T - a. to Buppoi. - - , Ilt Wiin curatc' st.po.ul 1 1" lift. for -oomwa there ;- t ., she 10c contraet.ng . education l,nd given nim t hor ,-n- nd had latnj n Mnx tire income. . l(U? on him imp--; - lu.H for- .-r.- rrlrl nt U shh, her ,t inv-b--- t . r.queinui'J ... ....v oartieuiai, 4n,ek nt the one, mtgui danger the other?" . . . i..,t f moment, but tin ',! tt.tm.K r. ""'..i ....Ltinr rapidly, her omc again. i 7 K,,xt i.tm. 1 ney n,4 .1 In little things ne but even for the advantage over and even bvvitzer- policcmen there have all become ne quaintcd with him and now know him for a criminal, so that the next time ie is wanted he is quite liable to b arrested the moment he shows im head. "I don't believe that any police ofii . . . :..!tn cer lias any jsicm oi ninnui i'-i"H faces. It would be of no use to Cevott all of one's attention to the study ol a single feature. A criminal may dy his hair and beard or shave otf his beard, or, if he was smooth shaven at Tlrst, grow a beard when the poiicu got on his trail. He may receive a scar that will change the general out line of his face, or sickness may give him an entirely different appearance. One must take everything into ac count. Many men have some trick of manner or speech that will betray them when. they are off their guard, or they may have some chronic nerv ousness that can never be entirety concealed. An old-time criminal ou the West side used to siVitter in a man ner peculiar to himself. Another man I know of has a jerking of the muscles on one bide of hi face every once in awhile. Others twitch their eyes or have a peculiar way of shrugging their shoulders. Many criminals have scars or are maimed in some way or other. Criminals often have a pecul iar way of walking or standing, and these must be studied. "The fact is, however, nfter all, that the reason that policemen are able to recognize crooks wanted for some big crime is because they knew these men long before they had committed the crime. Crooks, like everybody s 111 4ltir win k I uiV (III else, progrr.-ro.iif-w,., inl not start in as tram In the new milling towns in the coil field of eastern Illinois stand many long rows of little house, all in each town exactly alike, the kame kic, the mine color, faciug the same direction. Why all the houses In each town are uh much alike as peas, the outsider I always puzzled to know, tay the Chi cago Inter Ocean. He makes many guesses if he is a curious person, but ho never guesses correctly, and unlet some mine ovsner i talkative enough to tell of former experiences in build ing miners' homes the outsider will re main ignorant on the biibjtct. Although to outsiders there ap pears to lie no reason, unless it be that of cheapness for having all the dwell ings exactly alike there is a reason, and a good one, too. The envy exit ing among miners living In the pooreV Ionics for the larger and better built tottages forced the mine-owners to adopt the "every-house-alike" plan. If a mine owner now want to build HO houses he has plans made for one. ami every building is built upon thoke plans. If one has a cellar beneath it, all musi. have cellars. If one has a glass front door, all must have glass-front door. And after the houses are built and oc cupied no miner is permitted to add a, porch 4r a walk, or to paint his house, a different color from that of all the. low cottages in the long row . Until the founding of the newer town the builders paid little heed to the kind of houses they erected for the miners. Most of the habitations were mere huts of two or three rooms. The houses were set on the hill around the mining shafts, or arranged in row a near a creek or a spring, where there was plenty of water. Seme of th houses were a little better than others. Then came about the feuds between the families of miners living in four room houses and those who had to live in a two-room hut. The situation at last grew so serious that the mine? owners were forced to build all the houses around the new mines after one; pattern. It solved tin. problem, and put an end to the quarrels between thei families of the miners, l ormeriyme better houses were often burned, but since the adopt ion of the new plan there has been peace. WHEN THE STAR ENTERS. lu Thl Country the I.millnir Actor Think He Mioiild He IteceUrU lth Apuliiua?. 4 tl, One get her t ranee" 1 my f the stage conventions alto America u concerns the "e li as il is caller!. This is the ap- plause that greeU the star when he first comes on the stage; and merican actor who can nave in such a matter wotuu think of accepting a play that did not allow him to come first before the pub lie in some striking fashion that would urouse the audience to an outburst of enthusiasm. Authors are compelled to rack their brains for effective ways of introduc ing stars. And this ciiktoui is know n in no other country, savs the New York Sun. In France and (Jermany the leading actor enters whenever the action of the play require it. If it seems to the uuthor more appropriate, he will have the actor on the stage when the cur tain ricH. Imagine an American star quietly beated on the stage when the curtain, rises in the first act. What a contrast to the usual manuevcring and planning to bring him first into view in a way h,at will Ktiuiulate the on-lit nee to the HOW POLICE REMEMBER FACES .. ... 1. twi..'r rhroa.1i Louie rruei.ee Intuitive linMVieHr Criminal Pn loKnouile. burglars, yars ono.t . Hivl. urile-V-vt enthusiastic i.uthrnkl tbe community by souu r,'- thVj'i' lihrettUt 'or the comic op- of this nature they have bce,P urv tl.v ,J for some minor offense, anoa.ue o sahued ( . . 1 ........ ;.ir trial nuve i)i. w urovo 111 jail uinivi familiar to dozens of policemen. j,,,. policemen have followed t -1 ii.n p liiiKinrbS 1111 hi f . .1 f I lA'fl II 1 I It IT llH I does a policeman remember ...... 1 11 t'hiciiL'o police iii- asked (), there are no 1 girl . . .!.... vmraiinK' if n. It Is only -1 ,.f iriild! linn a ne.i.i nuh , 1 lilllMT IM III ? 1 little, tmngs . ...- - . And vn '" ; " llll UP l ' ment ()f j'ourse ..11 .in. Vn.. 1....V...I nt llic num-H firm inoull. help you mueli more . - . you at present." she said. 1 ..nn't iret the woman I want ..!.. I can secure a bride for our crate-clear him out of the way Don't talk of mm uk la,.!Jl!,.,.1' r...iblesome conscience 1.. ..... in, to him nfter watch- won I I" is" . . ... 1,1 Inir Mm follow- you about with hi How faces.' repe MH-ctor, when the question wa 1 I'll lllT. I 1... 'i riiiiine iiniii. . - J.i .. ...... ..mberinir faces that ruies i" " know t.. v trets to doieg it intuitively .. .i. ...ui. ..nt nnv fciiecial e ! , , .v a new crook shown up ... ...,riil his eve takes iu il v . taught them that the day would .come-, she'll he would b. badly wanted It. policeman s ineory . in- " i.ninal ahvay a criminal,' and as he kes little stock in the stories of u r..f,.rminir. he never allows of. It's part of a policeman' iJnut.,f to for?et one whom he ha t.hs to remember faces, and he I o rcRar4 g a citi.en of the uu- 'HU.M.MOloMHe new meann Ira 'A-.lu...,.i 1 ucw. He may cell.Mit habits and ed die J at Mid ! r ... 1 utomobile into e or roil nun ethod permis- klngly into ffort. all the , 1 .. . 1. .. peculiarities of the man as we, -' ,. - ..r 1,!- eve- nnd h"'1" ami tht he him she temptation a woman - - , , cun ,lol ui n.i.. e J alone in the world w th her e il J wollM be successful ' ' 1 tiumor him. ,nake 1,er 'V.. .,roinitlnc-in pro- rart fnm. v .vv the habit . . 1 L nnu II lioi iii"".' ..... he sees r n.firs has lilinueu of ears n.t t..,w many r'lV'r:;,!.!: .!!:-- .'- .;n": Has lie .rce witf. him m - . im. tr0v,,th n lia. (1,xlce righteousness ;x 1 . r..ln bim. Uhe 'W'Z tyov mother ..v.m couhln t mgiv ) , IV bten so 1... , so more than on.y . . hr lnre are min w ien in . 1 nm n ntTrt.tion eacl. nas ci wiiru. ' mtt IL'lTlUM' 1 ,.,,,1 llll' 1 for auyoiK- No," he rue he saui. ndmltted, "; force il to that' make a duty . ....1, 'I TP ;f ticcessiirr r.M,oatlnff ncr He waited a mum The gi r,. to her CI111 - , , . has to give, tell 1 .i.hini before years, eni. of 11 - aid. !i...i ""','7huM ..t ii ' .il t ..... HU Kllie im I- lillie gin, t -.r ..ll trust me you can " j f ...i.i ..u h loves you. ...... j "mimt. you .in. ..1.1" Kiie ci ii - 11, .. ri.ini.l that way . II.. .Wnened slowly in the 1" "' "M: v.- correri . . ... vl!1ii a i 1 ill ClI III PAI11IM- mi. 111- . C-- ..,. .. t.i. w.w h in onions a- r II II . Ight be permitteil to iiuik .... lull ...... ..11 llum evervtnw.K - (n, lunv,must . . rHort. rirl summon. .if marry .nut If he sliouni -"'oi- -I"" 11 , n,.,t make 1 .. .... til.nHeir- wou.o.i ' "is .... dllTci eiiee . .. ,,,,1,1 ..ri,nt would, ol co.-. t mM m 'Ui the same wa,, then. our Incoint father m to it?" , , . I love him enougu i without a pcnny-lf I chance." UV1! done, lit ue It. I'll si take got him the Then I'll ttle things for the . . .. 1 ........ 1 i 11:1 1111. World. When ..1 i,n or i k riu'' generaio .i. ... ht.es that ma.. k - ; 1:,... i,n cer i ' xv' .... Ltiulvimr tional opportuim - " lo,,,,, . . . . iniiiMiallv crooks, and ni' ' dumb he will in a ie J - ' al.l to reeognle any o,. ;; hundred crooks at 1001. V' ,he criminal, perhaps ne brought inio the stathm hen the next morning a r , V , oHleer is -ailing for ll.e en. t. - 1 in which he maoe me ...."., ..... couple of dozen crooks in M 1 . ' I ..l.fl.WI. ill Ihe wltncn lox am. ..a'r - tudv thein rureiunj. ne oerv one of thei-e men several tune this iiiuier siiniiin . ...... 11.. 1.. 1 miuu ihese .. .1 ... 1... ......1,1 .not them ....tl III Hill , black alley. , Ihere Is what wt can a u -r . 1. .. 1 r-aiilrnl tuiliee station. overy n's.'" 4,1 , , ....i Ml of the suspects mill pickup ,,urig the day at nil the police si tionsinthoeity n e sent o. m ... irnl htatioll. A oeiuii 01 1 . . i..il.fM iiolleemen from anil ii''" ' . , . fVl.rv station in the city go down to central e.ery nlKht nnd the men un der arrest are brought out and utood 1 front of the policemen for identi (Uaf.on. Whtn any of the prisoners . 'identified his hl-story is gien to the other polieer.en, ajvl whether there U M.tV.rient evid.nee to hold the pr . oner luS-r under arrent or not, the der world." More In Touch. A placard announcing "Hnc hkai Jng on Crystal Lake" prompted a well-known Heading man to indulge in that diversion the other day. Not having essayed It for some years, he noon showed his w.nt of practice by sittln" down very unceremoniously .!,.!. iHHTiillon he re- 1111 I If lee, i.iv.. -1 nt frcuuent interval. . ".!.... I.:... In Unit. Kinall lH.V. oiwervniK '"'' tdtlon, skated up and said: "Mister, you haven't got your skates on right I.00 other have me fix them. .Tniten them to the seat of your mats" replied the youm. n ne K.. Z swiftly nvvay.-IMiilaoVlphla Ledger. -Vhi One po- whai cuinsti tra tie' f roinji' s .... t eepV.1 discov tnin r. .I..ilr' VII4"R" . .vjJ 1411 p ill . . at tha ping, ai.' acted he nn admi Krvglano jdaeed o trance -ht is some Jnder nil clr Jective en ilher order V .ovular ac- Hi ii n - s on right. .king critically at his feet the asked: "How, then, would you after tancen. yot Ihr Xmnni lentlon. Hnrry-What did Kate say when you proposed to her? Frank -She said yf. Then she i really gmng i ""j y"oh dear, no! What put that into vour head? The queslion I asked wn.: )o von prefer to remain single rather ,,,,; accept ,e?'"-I'.oston Iran-script. U from DMr Shoe.. ..i:,,,r to Dr. 1'innrd, of Paris . .!v careless persons catch cf.ntaniou ... . . i.i- t nkinir o IT their dusty shoe 1 1 1 k e ii ' v 1 . , 1 ad then sitting down to atmal will- out wnfliing imw. Mt'diciuc. C'b. The Ah be steadily .isnilit the ( ifcruited in. grant over jV It in also truJ other Amerii drawing qoeil idnccH In the I hinese are hen ceotlon quiet and p l.nnn. Manhattan k n .llsense-brceiling pesn pettlementn are sal. I to i(liiH of Asia and even Ti.o di nth rate In Molt street. .ir..et and the vicinity In not excess 1 ml most of the people in thnt dist ...... in fair health. Not n fpvtt'd live to n good old nge. Sj h'tti jb ! Soft if .1,.. f.iiriiire man vvoiil . t.r for soft snaps and stlctf 1 ... 1... .. .,..1,1 he better t hi 1 r 1 10 in " - 1 Cull. Mc;.go Daily News.