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About The Sioux County journal. (Harrison, Nebraska) 1888-1899 | View Entire Issue (Feb. 11, 1892)
UTberc Mother Is Wrong.
; A mother of a family has no right to
tease to be a companion to her husband
kiniply at the dictates of her children.
jUf course the children will have the
taeasles, and there will re times when
(the mothers heart must stand by, night
'and day. But you are to blame, madam,
iif you let this go too far. AVhen my
wife is invited by me to go to a concert,
and she says: "Oh, dear! I'm too tired.
Take Kittie:" it makes me mad. It
hurts. Time was when she did not re
fuse my invitations. Didn't she only
last week, cooHy propose that 1 "take
Kittie" on mv triD west and "show her
Niagara Falls, she's never seen them,'
when I had proposed to take her dear,
tired self away and give her a rest of
. two weeks from all the children. Katie
1 indeed: I'll take the child to Niagara
'at the proper time; if I don't, why
Niagara will keep till her husband takes
her there on a wedding trip. 1 say, wife
was to blame in all tnia. But how can
' I tell her so V She would only burst into
.tears rnnmhiin of her hard lot and
break me all up. New York Weekly.
Modern Italian Young Woman.
In the middle classes line dressing
out of doors has to be combined with
an ability (real or supposed) for keep
ing house. Fond mammas regale
young men with stories of their daugh
ter's progess in cooking in a manner
worthy of Goldsmith's "Mrs. I'rinirose,''
and have even been known to set the
hopeful young women to sweeping and
cleaning, as soon as the expected ring
was heard at the door, in order that the
hesitating aspirant might be brought
to a declaration by the sight of the
girl's capacity as a menial servant.
Under these circumstances marriage
becomes simply an escape from intoler
The idea of choosing a husband to
whom she can prove a faithful wife
rarely enters the Italian girl's head.
.She must be married that she may be
free. Some man of her acquaintance
thinks she makes a good figure in the
society he frequents, finds that her
dowery is sutlicently large, and tired of
living" or desirous of settling down
proposes for her hand. The young
wife, if she belongs to the upper classes,
rinds herself suddenly in the possession
of unbounded liberty. Her chief duty
is to act as a sort of clothes peg, that
the world may praise her husband's
liberality. She can now go out alone
and having little to do at home, spends
most of her time calling, promenading
and gossiping St. James Gazette.
Kissed The Wroug Women.
One morning a pretty, dainty, little
woman, who had been frolicking with
the waves, had come out and was lying
on the beach, her head resting on a lit
tle hillock of white sand, her hair float
ing about in the most charming con
fusion, her tanned face upturned to the
8ky, and her eyes closed in dreamy de
light, writes an Atlantic City corre
spondent of the New York Mail and
An elderly man, whose face was
lighted with roguish intent, though his
nair was surer white, stepped over
jauntily and stooped and fondly kissed
her sun-burned cheek. In just about an
other half second the kind old man was
sent spinning over the sand, and a big
young fellow in a striped bathing cos
tume, with enormus muscles and flash
ing eyes, was standing over him say
ing; "You're an old villain!
"Impudent scoundrel," cried the old
man, scrambling to his feet, "I'll have
the law of you this day or I die for it."
"You elderly old sinner! Even your
yean won't save you. How dare you
take such liberties with a lady ?"
"Liberties, sir? Can't I kiss my
"But you can't kiss my wife."
"Your wife ? Horrors! I apologize;
I apologize, sir."
And the old man continued to apolo
gize for a full 'minute. His sight
wasn't good; he had forgotten his
glasses; he had made a dreadful mis
take; he was in a tremendous state of
mind altogether; his daughter was bath
ing there somewhere. Ah, yes; here
And a charming bit of femininity in
the same blue bathing clothes and
black stockings and big straw hat all
dripping wet, came running up to him
crying, "Papa, oh, papa!"
"Here she is, you see," said the old
man, turning to the big young fellow,
whose anger had abated and who ac
cepted tne apologies in a stiff sort of
way. His wife was a much more amia
ble soul She remained very quiet
urougn u an, ana ween sue turned to
go down for another plunge in the
breakers, with her hand resting on her
husband s big arm, her eyes had a most
forgiving light in them. He was such
dear old gentleman, don't you ate
and nearsighted, too, poor souL '
Scene a Swiss cafe.
1 say wai treat, why did you shout
ao load at that gentleman sitting at the
otJtar table? is the poor fellow deaf?'
He's not deaf, but he's an English
man, and doeaea't understand a word
f German r Fliegende Blatter.
Atchison Globe: Before marriage a
wwataa is iatarwtedln ererything he
.r after marriage she it interested
How One Actreaa Lives in Sum
mer. "It is the popular notion," said a well
known actor, "that theatrical people as
a rule have a hard time to make wmu
ends meet during the summer months.
This supposition, however, it is safe to
sav. is ouly true in part, for tue speuu
thrift spirit of earlier days, which has
been the staple of many a pleasant re
cites, is no longer a characteristic pro
fessional vice. Those who scatter their
money to the winds, and in consequence
snend the heated term in a state oi un
comfortable impecuniosity, are few and
far between. There are many of the
acting euild who have deft fingers and
apt minds for other departments of
life's work, and when their season is
ended in the labor of their choice, they
turn to those other employments, and
find the rest of agreeable chance as well
as the profits of honest industry.
"Cases in point are numerous, but 1
will tell you of one which is typical. 1
am acquainted with a young actress
who during the stage vacation earns a
snug income by turning the bark of the
birch tree to decorative uses, She
makes pictures from the crude article
by cutting outline figures of men, wo
men and children and the inferior ani
mals and pasting them on black card
board, afterward filling in the details
with white lead. The combinatioi
produces a pleasing and striking
silhouette effect. Different hues of the
bark are employed in imparting con
t ranting colors to odd pictures. The
bark can be made to produce either
comical or serious effects, according to
the picture maker. Eyes, hair, but
tons, etcj, are put in with India ink.
The actress I refer to is not only young
but pretty, highly educated and a gen
eral favorite as well, and her father is
ii active member of the journalistic
fraternity. Perhaps I am indiscreet in
thus giving her summer secret away,
so I will make some amends by with
holding her name." Philadelphia In
The Photograph Album Kctired.
The plush covered and leather bound
album has been banished, not only from
use, but from the house. There was a
good deal of romance about the book
and some of us may lay it aside with
regret, but the fact remains that it has
had its day and that settles the matter.
In the bon bonniere, in the enamel
brooch; in the card case and in the back
of the tablet there is a space for the
sweet face and the memories it calls up,
while the man with sentiment in his
soul and a secret locked up in his heart
can get a leather case with room for
the wife, mother or child.
For the cards and cabinet pictures of
the men and women who come and go
leaving their influence on our lives)
there are folding cases bound in leather
or artist's silks, with a capacity of from
two to thirty photographs. These hook
frames can be hung up, used as panels
along a door or fireplace, or put on a
shelf or table.
The most popular receptacle, howe ver,
is a box. You can get a chest made
after the style of a cigar box of any
size desired, and decorate it to suit your
taste or the surrounding room. A
lining of satin or velvet is easily applied
with mucilage, and if at all skilled in
handling the brush some with flowers
or a mask of Folly will enhance its
beauty. A tin box, such as water
crackers come in, is not bad, smeared
with luster paints, but an oak box is
better, since it serves as a seat when
not open, and a palm or mallaca box is
best if a sweet odor is deisred. These
are for the floor. For the table some
thing more ornamental is required, and
after the 8100 Dresden china there are
tile boxes, porcelain boxes, and still
others made of limoges.
Then there are little bamboo stands
something like a lady's work table, with
several compartments in which views
of scenery, statuary, cathedrals or
castles may be kept Still another way
to snow pnotograpns is to spread them
over a small table two, three or four
deep for general inspection. This is an
easy way j get ai uiem. 10 be sure
they will become soiled and dust worn,
but that is the rate of all things
material. at lxrais rost -Dispatch.
Thackeray's Broken Note.
Sir William Fraser writes: "I ha veal
ways believed that Thackeray's nose
was broken in a fight at Charterhouse
byVenables, Q. O, lately deceased.
Unless I am mistaken this was told me
by the person who introduced me to
Thackeray. On at least one occasion I
alluded to the fact, and Venables cer
tainly did not deny it. My informant
added that the 'Dame,' as we called
them at Eton, ran up and said to - Ven
ables: 'You hare spoilt the best looking
boy in the school!"" A perhaps more
veracious anecdote is contributed by
". J. F," who writes from Boston TJ
S A.: "When Thackeray was in Ameri
ca n dined one day with Mr. X., a dis.
tinguished literary man of this city
whose nose made a good second to'
Thackeray's. The ladles had left the
room and the two gentlemen were sit-
ng over their wine, when X. proposed
at they should Join the ladies: upon
ilch Thackeray asked: mat do the
dies care for two broken nosed old
ilowa like us r It Is said that X. had
no regard for Thackeray thereafter.
St James' Gacette.
The hammock has much to answrr
for. savs the Pittsburg Bulletin.
It has developed from nothing into a
potent factor in midsummer social joys
A decade ago the hammock was spo
radic. It is now universal. Certain
tourists from this heretofore unham
mocked land of the Tree, journeying in
Mexico and in I'ubu. noted the meshed
crescent with interest first and with ad
miration afterwards, insomuch that
they brought one of the swaying
couches with them.
The result has len remarkable
Americans have taken the hammock to
their verv hearts, and American ingenu
ity has devised machinery capable of
turning out hammocks almost as fast
as the finished article will turn out its
A summer bereft of a hammock
would le to the American lad and lass
a drearv and unromantic ieriod.
Given a good article of moonlight and
a hammock big enough for two, and
there is no combination which will
more rapidly and thoroughly advance
the cause of Cupid and bring about the
lighting of Hymen's torch.
Between the moon and the hammock
there is a certain analogy. A yonng
moon is very likea haminock.and when
Luna appears in the west, her crescent
apparently swung between twoinrisible
trees and fastened with a pair of bright
stars, and analogy is complete. One
can readily fancy an angel swaying in
the celestial hammock, which is said
also to contain a man. And the idea
is so apt to fix itself in the mind of the
ardent mortal who gazes westward that
his first impulse is to get a hammock
and an earthly angel of his own, and
then to sway joyously to the rhythm of
two hearts that beat as one.
The hammock is an institution which
could not have its origin in so busy and
practical a laud as America. It is a
daughter of the south, of lands where
languor and idleness reign beneath an
almost vertical sun. Its motion savors
of leisure, and its mission is one of ro
mance. As an aid to flirtation it is twin sister
to a fan.
If a young couple ever trust them
selves to the support of the same ham
mock at the Rame time, Cupid has its
own way thereafter. The pair must of
necessity be brought Into such sweet
proximity that every praticle of for
mality and reserve is melted away.
One may withdraw from his fair one
on a bench, may hold aloof while seat
ed on the same grassy bank, and may
hitch his chair away, or closer, as his
feelings distate. But in the hammock
one can do none of these things, lie
can only submit to fate and propinquity
and be led delightfully to the moment
The hammock has come to take the
place once held by the narrow sleigh.
Fate and the weather have ordained
that the days of the cutter's existence
are ended, but a kinder fate has sup
plied the hammock. It is fashioned
much like a spider's web. But who
would not willingly be a fly when the
web holds a charming maiden '! And
what man is there with soul so dead
who is not glad that the hammock has
come to stay ?
A Unique Card Caau,
One day a well known Murray Hill
beauty came into a shop, and after
glancing about cautiously approached
one of the clerks. "Do you make np
card cases from any mate rial"ahe asked
Yes, miss," was the reply. Very well,
then; I have brought it with me," sb
said, producing a small parcel. The
clerk was about to open it, when be was
interrupted with the request: "Pleeat
don't look at it until I am gone. Too
will find the written directions inside."
Then, with a slight blush, she hurried
out of the shop. Here was a mystery!
The young man unrolled the paper
which wrapped ft nhats this? A
long glove of lavender kid, and pinned
to it a slip of paper marked "For cover."
He smiled, then looked surprised as he
discovered a red silk stocking labeled
"For lining;" but his astonishment
reached its climax when there tumbled
out a dainty little yellow garter, per
fumed, and bearing unmistakable eri.
dence of haring lieen in use. This last
was marked "Binding." New York
A Mimical Ga Machine.
A musical gas machine, called the
pyrophone, has been brought out In
England. Its compass is three octaves,
and It has a keyboard and is played in
the same manner as an organ. It has
thirty-seven glass tubes, In which a like
set of gas jets burn. These Jets, placed
In a circle, contract and expand. When
the small burners separate the sound Is
produced; when they close together the
sound ceases. The tone depends on
the number of burners and the six of
the tubes in which they burn, to that
by a careful arrangement and mWi.
all the notes of the musical scale may
be produced in several octaves. Soma
of the glass tubes in which the w.
are nearly eleven feet long. PhUadtl.
"There goes Dr. Brawn tk
saved my life." "Did be bar. ears
you then V" Kn. K. i .,.
him in my illness he advised me Wiaad
for anotter fTskiaa.--Kichana,
Dan Umnt May ItoeOflM H"-
Tbia little man, with bis hat pulled
over his eves, hustling along in the
crowd on Park mw, MoW '"T
maker, say. the Xew York Mail and hx-
prm At one time he had the reputa
Uon of being a clever politician, but he
cares coining f "" hV',7
moment K spent in chasing the nimble
dotar, and he is petting rich at a rapid
rate. It is Colonel 1 aniel S. Lamont h
private secretary to Cleveland. He is
interested in a dozen large enterprises,
and he is constantly being sought after
bv iop!e who have money and wish to
double it by engaging in some safe
speculation, lie is as busy as a bee all
day and often far into the night. His
friends say he is making W" Jar.
and bids fair to become one of the
wealthy men of the metropolis. He pays
noatteiition to politics, goes out but very
little in public, and seems to have lost
all ambition, save for money making.
He is still one of Cleveland's chosen ad
risers and the two men are often seen
together down town.
Crowned (Jueeii After Ocatli.
There is no more remarkable page in
all history, says the St Louis ItepuMic,
than the one which tells of the crown
tog of Inez, de Castro's tieshless skull as
queen of Portugal. She had been mar
ried clandestinely to young Don Pedro,
and was murdered three years later by
assassins Instigated by her father in
law. Wheu the young don heard of her
death he was beside himself with grief
and rage. Two of the assassins fell into
his hands and suffered terrible torture;
which only ended by their hearts being
torn out while they were yet alive.
When 1'edro came to the throne a few
years later he had the bones of Inez
taken from the grave, placed upon a
magnificent throne, robed in royal pur
ple, and actually crowned queen of
Portugal. The court was summoned
and compelled to do her homage, just
as if she were a real rMng queen. One
fleshlfss hand held the scepter and the
other the orb of royalty. On the second
night of this wierd ceremony the tiesh
less queen was borne before a grand
funeral cortege extending several miles,
each jx-rson holding a torch. Eying in
her rich robes, her crown upon her grin
ning skull, in a chariot drawn by twenty
coal black mules, Queen Inez, the only
queen who never knew her royal sta
tion, was driven to the royal abbey of
Alcobaca, where the bones were in
terred with as much pomp as though
she had died but yesterday. The monu
ment erected to the queen, who was
never a queen during life, is still to be
seen in the abbey, standing near the
oneerected to her loyal husband, "Pedro
The Gene! of the Howie Knife.
John Sewell, the grandfather of the
inter, came to Texas with De Witt's
joiony, ana, being a gunsmith and a
blacksmith, set up a shop at Gonzales
ana was operating there in 1830. At
this time James liowie was in Texas
prospecting for gold and silver in the
mountains west and northwest of San
Antonio, and often had disperate en
counters with the hostile Indians who
infested those regions, says the Galves
ton News. In one of these conflicts
Bowie stab)ed an Indian, and the knife
blade glancing against a rib Bowie's
hand slipped forward, inflicting a wound
upon himself in the hand. This acci
dent, I have been told, suggested the
idea of a guard to keep the hand from
supping forward upon the blade In mak
ing a hard thrust. There were a great
many cypress trees along the margin of
the tiiiadaiupe river, and the pioneers in
;ne colonies often established shinele
'imps along the river to work this tim-
On one occasion, as Bowie and his men
were returning from a trip, they stopped
at one of these shingle camps to rest and
recruit their horses, and while so doing
iwwie whittled from a shingle a pattern
ofthekidfe now in question. It is amus
ing at this day and time to see some of
Uie things now called Bowie knives. On
arriving at Gonzales he went to my
graudfather's shop, the only place then
in west Texas where iron and steel was
worked, and asked him if he could make
one like it out of stecL The blacksmith
at once went to work and soon produced
an exact counterpart of the pattern,
wnicn was in every way satisfactory to
Colonel Bowie. On presentlna- the knife
my grandfather asked Bowie if he might
gire it a name, as it was a peculiar knife.
Being answered in the afflrmati i.
aid: "Well, I will call it the Bowie
ixirale by the efforts of the Knghah
Penitentes at the Vatican Basilica. A
suiiaw, with her papooeeoii her back,
was of the number aumuvu i m-
...tl,er with another Indian woman.
nhq, overcome with emotion, fainted
and was borne to the adjoining ward
room f XobleGuard and efficacious
-ii .,..rf nnrx-xml mute with awe
1 ur ... -I I -
and devout astonishment when in pres
ence of the vicar of Christ, who blessed
them from the sedia Gestatoria as they
reverently knelt along his path, their
arms extended imploringly towards "the
(Treat father." and their eyej raised in
u..rifier. I!v command of his
holiness medals, rosaries and other art
ides of devotion were distributed totlie
dusky children of the forest, who, after
the passage of the papal cortege, were
led forth from the Vatican in due order.
CoL Cody, in his cowboy costume, with
his daughter and the ladies of the troop,
were conducted to places within the Six
tin rhaneL where they remained
throughout the function.
I'non the return to camp of the In
dians they found the only one of their
niimlier who had not gone to the
Vatican, Gettle King, an Indian, 33
years of age, native of Dhotense, dead
in his tent presumably from his chronic
malady, disease of the heart The
American consul was forthwith notified
and the official formalities and investi
gations oomplied with. The Indians,
in their pious simplicity, view in the
sudden decease the sign of wrath of
"the Great Spirit" at the neglect to visit
and do homage to his representative on
Buffalo Bill's Indians at the Va
Much attention and
elted by the presence in the Vatican of
mw uuuans or. me caravan of Buffalo
Bill, many of whom are derout Catho
Ilea, who, by special permission of the
pope, were admitted to range themselves
In two alee in the Sala Ducale along the
PMHg of the pontifical college to see
and rewire the blessing of the holy fa
Uasr, to whom they brought a gift a
eokasal trvphy of fresh flowers, a large
cwrlonaly wrought carpet and a cushion
broiderad with the papal escutcheon
The Indians, In their native costume
ad fun war print, were escorted to tlft
'um Urr fcchment of police
Md a tremendous throng of spectators
aMMd before the BasUieaof 8t Peter
d wn marshaled In order In the Sala
A Living Out of .Matrimony.
Talking about queer ways of making
one's bread and butter, there are two
men in the city hall who manage to
make a very substantial living out of
their schem. It is generally known
that the average number of marriages in
the city hall every year reaches the large
total of 1.2D0. Most of these marriages
are devoid of romance, being contracted
by the poorer class of Italians. A good
many, however, are hasty unions, where
the bride and groom have reasons for
hurrying down to the hall to have the
knot tied. These jersons generally
come without witnesses. That is Just
where the two men I speak of come in.
They can tell a couple who want to get
married when they see them approach
the hall Twenty-two years experience
and observation has made them infall
ible in this respect. Ina minute they
make themselves known to the groom
and before he knows it they have the
blank certificate drawn up and ready for
signature. If the mayor happens to be
away they hustle around and get an
alderman to perform the ceremony, and,
in fact, everything connected with the
marriage is done by them in a systematic
way. Of course the groom generally
testifies his appreciation by a tip rang
ing from S3 to 825. In one case a fee
of $50 was obtained. When the duke
of MarlWough was united to Mrs,
Hamersley by Mayor Hewitt the two
matrimonal "fixers" expected a big fat
fee. They were chagrined, however,
when they were left out in the cold.
They have no use now for aristocrats.
New York Star.
Highest of American Peak.
"The highest mountain in America"
must now be changed from Mount St
Elias to Mount Wrangel, a little to the
north of the former jK-ak. Several of
these mountains have been newly meas
ured. Mount Hood, once "roughly" esti
mated at 15,000 feet, then "closely" at
10,000, was brought down by triangula
tion to 13,000. An aeroid barometer
made it 12,000 and a mercurial barometer
made it 11,223. Mount St. Elias, esti
mated by D'Egelot at 12,fi72 feet, was
triangulated by Mr. Baker at 13.500.
now transpires that Mount Wrangel rise
18,400 feet alwve Copper river, which is
in turn 2,000 feet above the level of the
sea at this point. If this holds good,
Mount Wrangel is a good 2.000 feet
higher than any other peak in North
America and has the distinction of being
within the United States besides
A Specter Ieer.
Griffin Call : The mountain neonle on
Walden's ridge, within fifteen miles of
Chattanooga, are convinced that a snec
ter deer protects the living ones. There
are still a large number of deer to lie
found on the mountains and parties fre
quently go from the city on hunting ex-
peuiuons. J hey seldom fall to get with
in sight or game, but very frequently
turn without any. The reason of this
explained by one of the natives of
noge in a most singular way. "I know,"
be said, "that tliere is a specter deer on
the mountain. I have seen it, and so
have a great many other people. Now,
i an till a top of a cap box at 100 yards
and I never missed a deer in my life
when It was an actual fleah and blood
deer. But often, when I fro huntlnar T
jump half a dozen deer at a time. One
or them will stop within a few feet win.
1U side to me, I shoot at it and it never
moves, and I load and Are again. Then
I know that It Is the specter deer, and
there is no use in my bunting any more
that day; I would never see another
Ilia Kb. m
It IS good to ?lk.
chance, sa ti
Dr. William A. Hammond, for many
yean surgeon general of the army, has
recently built a costly residence In
" wmi. it ia MMUKeu near Mrs.
Logan s home, aad it described as a
General Sheri.Liu 'I
Point cadet, cinuu,,,, kl
flagrant again t
school that he afiem jM.
self that it ought not u, j
given. On parade 0,1
who was aLj a fluie j
"drww" tl,t .
...... , Hjy
the rest of the f,mmj
dan, who had a very
exception to t! i..L -.. '
given and in f.ot J
!,.. 1... ..,. ! I . A
'"' "ciuant-o 'Uriitl
his bayonet in !, mA
asaault him. l ortuu,..
could accomplish hi, p., J
rr,(aiiiru U1e uppi-r La
turned to his pin, .
The sergeant f-nJ
pnnwumg which iufjjjj
wratn anew, and ltltfT
the sergeant h iWw u J
nsis. iney i.,uj.it w.
separated by an f.nieer.
Here was a fearful brj
discipline one which,
academies would havtl.
dismissal. But the
toward the earnest stu
too "leuient," he tlwi-
expelling him gavehm J
by rusticating him fa J
this the service of M1Pr
been lost to the cum!n
war, where bis peculiaj
talents were of itieitimJ
His experience at M'
lessen bis sense, of the J
cipline. He knew nhri,
fenders and w hen to ei:
law. In his "MenwirA'
he did with four oihcen i
criminal cowardice at
Stone Hi ver:
"When their guilt A
lished, and as sooti an wl
curred, I caused the who
iormcu in a iiuii'.w &pf
. ... i i .i t ri
loom, ituu tutu inr i'ini'j:i
to the center, where, Wl
I would uot humiliate ir
or soldier by requiring d
their disgraceful s wordi
them to deliver theirs ap
servant, who also cut ton
every Insignia of rail
Then, after there him
command an order fruuM
dismissing them frumUi
scene was brought to a
niing the cowards out ef es
a mortifying spectacle, tl
day no ollieer In that tv
abandoned his colors." 1
tboritiea at Vest 1 u.I
l . , E'
they saw In him t he stuff
good soldier is made-low
and great energy in prtprj
for it. Not a few of tk -J
school are bad from liati:,'
much of the vivacity t
that conquer the world,
need to be rightly guiiW'-
Jupiter can boast of tit a!
gent mule on record, san
Tiinei Union. H .s
white (gray) and twenty!
Kvery night this nnirhaJ
proceeds to the life saw
customary for the man!
charge bis coston sip
when vessels come too nrfl
Vow liiii mull-shin has f'l
what this signal means.
1.. . ..,.,) I- tl.olu.4J-i I
procerus lu i;iv u" - j
... I . . tl.o ulurfvl
neicoinesioonc.il im i
awiines the attitude o'j55
wheu trying to lie led by tl
instead of ai-iistiflfa"hff..
lieiirhthat make nigM Hi;
or HtarlHinrd von heW, f
iJhe ship, and away sauwj
perfect safety and wim fl
to the foii'-legged pmroiw
An editorial in to day's
the Clark chimney at Ktf
ark. as the "tallest am
i.i T'..- evei
heik:. '.... - - m
335 feet in heigh. lv-
Fall River iron w rks
Mas., Is m feel
send stack iuGlaco
there is a chimney W
h mltla nt Tfllll.lllt &
tlui fMArv of Ilnlswo'
Bolton, England, ha "
7tf feet high. A r
In Saxony, will b.-
completed. The w " , . u
. kin r.o f..t i
with the stack cn
upon a bridge built W
New York Hun. '
"Wimid you like log
wood-chopper to me 1
"I don't know but
wared the young t"
- ill, hack
HW HVWU iv - J
"I gueat so," saldtlxn
yon' only o""1"
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