The Sioux County journal. (Harrison, Nebraska) 1888-1899, October 13, 1892, Image 4

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A. mm mAmi asaav in tout swift ww
ImI nll.- tk riot at the frosty ue
mil i T I i mh i i h&t t dawa of da'
I I ataeaal ataa!? aekaowleJ.-8 uiy oeart's
gaaall assa fi i to glamour of one brief boar,
Ibtrv tfals la tost blest contentment ;
iff -iht ntr Mather than wealth or puaer,
I poeeeesion yuui swww ......
A mug, a plate, Vatfe, a fork, 4l
crashed or clanged ou the ground.
tti n nf hp.srwtre,x-iitiOUrd.
Th-lmwl nf licef-tea followed. As it town
struck the ground the phantom
The men in the chamber sankjingerbn-au.
Yea, I UtUe thought ia that hurried ride, I
gre the dying itniix of "The Beggar Stu-
Wan aoet in th whir of the wbeela outside.
That I for an inetaiit could be ao imprudent,
flo mah and ao foolisii " " to forjje
Tfee barriers that acill froiu yoa divide me;
Taal fortune and rank are all voura, acd vat
Wail, I loet myselt nndiug you beside me.
Ant I muat confess that I don't quite kuow
Bow It waa, but I found uiy aruiK aliout you.
a a darUni, I found that I loved you so
That I fait I never could live without you.
aTaar Upa ware ao temptingly near hit own,
frmA your eve met mine wilb a trusting stray
WalVa tls sweetest kiss I bad ever kuowu
Waa that, ia ita aloriouVaulale fragrance.
Ho, old pudgkiu:" replied the lit
tle man. His back curved with
passion. A tempest of wrath was in
' the pudgy mau's eye The final epi
thet used by the little man was a
! carefully studied insult, always
I v..tK -.K nt o oriole lhlr filiar-
: reled. I limply against the walls, with tnc
"Allrurht nniiotin hrinif on vour ; unearthly wail still ringing in their
i)hauU)m.-' cried the little man in i ears and the fear uufaded from
con-lu-ion. j eyes. They waited again,
i u,c r ....r.., i.. a, ruth WA The lit tie uiau felt his nerves
I . i rph ii,tia man hntA I ht met iou was better man
I smiled triuiuohantlv. He had staked another wait. He grasped
: his opponent's reputation. j and going to a window,
! The visitor sat silent. The slate-1 hi
colored man moved about in a small j
j iersonal atmosphere of gloom.
Suddenly a strange cry came w
their cars troiu somewhere. It was
i a low, trembling call, which made the
fine. Moaiaid. .lmfcrbrc
I m.. ...,.h..r nf "France of
i rie ... .....,11in!'
few pages iuhk
Dijon, celci.raUM. " -
I ,.r.,.t.l mill H'U-
av-L f'-r some ni"1,ni - " .
industries-Diils. mas-.rd. a..J
Jevot'-s h i
V mmtA hl f bA W) riflht tO BaV.
fVi anawer you gave made nta audacious ;
Mat nulae the oouraca to aua or away
Bad ywu been laaa kind, bad you been leu Ki a
eioua. It waa wrong, my love. I d ao rinht to let
at aaerwt eacape, or to say I love you.
'Ami von re free a vou were before we met.
Or the birds that circle the air above you.
lt you've any doubt of your Yea last night.
I know bow unwortby 1 am, and t herefore
0ball not be surprised if the cold daylight
Will snow you it is not oue you care for.
Xor note ia received, baa been duly read ;
I'm eanry that conscience sliould thus allect
TO"! ,
Xt Tom've any doubt of my meaning, t red,
I'm at noma to-night, and may 1 eipect you ?
There was a ceaseless rumble in the
ftlr as the heavy rain-drop battered
upon the laurel-thickets and the
matted moss and haggaru rocks lie
neatb. Four water-soaked men made
their difficult way through the
drenched forest.
; little man o,uake privately in his
! shoes. The slate-colored man bounded
at the stairway and disapieared with
' a fia-.h of legs through a hole in the
ceiling. The party below heard two
. voices in conversation, one belonging
I to the slate-colored man and the other
in the quavering tones of age. 1)1
i rectly the slate-colored man reap-
pea red. from above and said: "The
P man is too bad foi'his supper."
! He hurriedly prepared a mixture
! with hot watr. salt and beef. Beef-
; lea it might be called. He disap
; ieared again. Once more the party
lielow heard, vaguely, talking over
j their heads. The voice of age arose
to a shriek. y
i "Open the window fool! 1X you
think 1 can live in the smell of your
Mutterings by the slate-colored man
and the creaking of a window were
The slat-colored man stumbled
The little man down the stairs anu saia wiin intense
'The black aorg n oe aiong
a canaie
held it over
head and looked out.
'Ho!' he said.
His companions crawled to the
window and peered out with him.
He's eaten' the beef-tea," said th
slate-colored man, faintly.
"The damn dog was hungry," sale
the pudgy man.
"There's your phantom." aid th
little man to the pudgy man.
On the ted the old man lay dead.
Without, the spectre was wagging itf
taiL N. Y. Tribune.
He made a
his descend-
rhe hard-
atonned and shook an angry nnger at . bkkiiu.
where night was steallhiiv following j soon."
thetn. "Cursed be fate and her chil-j The little man started, and the
dran and her children's children: We pudgy man sneered at him. They
a)re everlastingly lo f" he cried. The ate a supper and then sat waiting,
pasting procession halted under some The pudgy man listened so palpably
dripping, drooping hemlocks and j that the little man ' wished lo kill
'swore In wrathful astoiii liment. ; him. The wood tire became excited
Ct will rain for forty days and j and sputtered frantically. Without
forty nights." said the pudgy man. a thousand spirits of the wintis had
moaningly. -and I feel like a wet j liecome entaneled in the pine branches
loaf of bread now. We shall never ' and were lowly pleading lo be
And our way out of this wilderness j loosened. The slate-colored man tii
unttl I am made into a porridge." I toed across the room and lit a timid
In desperation they started again candle. The men sat waiting.
a rirao- their listless bodie through! The uhantom dog lay cuddled to a
the waterv bushes After a time the round bundle, asleep down the road
clouds withdrew from above them and
great winds came from concealment
and went sweeping ana swirling
among the trees. Night also came
Tery near and menaced the wanderers
with darkness. Tno little man had
determination in his legs. He
scrambled . among the thickets and
made desperate attempt to And a
oath or road. As he climbed a hillock
way against the windward side of an
old shanty. The specter's master
had moved to Pike County. But the
dog lingered as a friend might linger
at the tomb of a friend. His fur was
like a suit of old clothes. His jowls
hung and flopped, exposing his teeth.
Yellow famine was in his eyes. The
wind-rocked shanty groaned and mut
tered, but the dog slept. Suddenly,
he espied a small clearing upon which ; however, he got up and sham uiea to me
sat desolation ana a venerable house, roadway. He cast, a long giauce irom
Wept over by windwaved pines. his hungry, desparing eyes in the di-
"Ho," he cr'.ed, - here's a house." , rection of the venerable house The
His companions straggled painfully 1 breeze came full to his nostrils. He
after him as he fought the thickets I threw back his head and gave a long,
between him and the cabin. At their j low howl and started intently up the
approach the wind lren.ledly opposed , road. Maybe he smelled a dead man.
them and skirled madly in the trees, t The group around the Are in the
The little man boldly confronted the ! venerable house were listening and
weird glances from the crannies of , waiting. The atmosphere of the room
the cabin and rapiied on the door. was tense. The slate-colored man's
A score of timbers answered with I face was twitching and his drabbed
.im 9nH wir.hin &nmet.hini fell to i hands were griuDcd together. The
he floor with a clang.
"Ho," said the little man. He
stepped back a few paces.
Somebody in a distant part started
nd walked across the floor toward
ifche door with an ominous step. A
Slate-colored man appeared. He was
dressed in a ragged shirt and trousers,
jtae latter stuffed into his boots,
'large tears were falling from his eyes.
' '.'How-d'-do, my frieml?" said the
little man, affably.
"My oP uncle, Jim Crocker, he's
trick ter death,'- replied the slate-col-jored
j "Ho," said the little man. "Is that
I little man was contiually looking be
hind his chair. Upon the counte-
I nance of the pudgy man appeared
conceit for an approaching triumph
j over the little man, mingled with ap
I prehension for his own safety. Five
pipes glowed as .rivals ol the timia
candle. Profound silence drooped
heavily over them. Finally the slate
colored man spoke.
'My ol' uncle, Jim Crocker, he's
tnF ta.jlh
The four men started and then j continually
shrank back in their chairs.
Damn it!" replied the little man,
Aizain there was a long silence,
The latter's clothing clung desper-' Suddenly it was broken by a wild cry
ately to him and water sogged in his rroin the room above. Itwasashriek
'boots. He stood patiently on one j thai struck upon them with appalling
ifoot for a time. I swiftness, like a flash of light ning.
! "Can you put us ui here until to- j The walls whirled and the floor
morrow?" he asked, finally. j rumbled. It brought the men to-
"Yes," said the slate-colored man. ! gether with a rush. They huddled
The party passed into a little un- j in a heap and stared at the white
waahed room, inhabited by a stove, a ; terror in each other's faces. The
ttalrwav, a few precarious chairs and slate-colored man grasped a candle
misshapen table. i and flared it above his head. "The
'.'I fry yer some po'k and make yer black dorg," he howled, and plunged
(Come coffee," said the slate-colored ; at the stairway. The maddened four
man to his guests. men followed frantically, 'or it is
"Go ahead, old boy," cried the lit- better to be in the presence of the
tie man cheerfully from where he sat awful than only within hearing,
on the table, smoking his pipe and! Their cars still quivering with the
dangling his legs. j shriek, they Ixmnded through the
"My ol' uncle, Jim Crocker, he's ' hole in the celling and into the sick
sick ter death," said the slate-colored j room.
man. - With quilt drawn closely to his
Thiuk he'll die?" asked the pudgy , shrunken breast for a shield, his bony
man, gently. hand gripping the cover, an old man
"Ho!" lay, with glazing eyes fixed on the
'No?" 'open window. His throat gurgled
"He won't die! He's an or man,
but be won't die yit! The biack dorg
hain't been around j it!"
The black dog" said the little
man, feebly. He struggled with him
elf for a moment.
dog?" he asked
A Waidiinitton Bear-Hunt.
Karlv oue morning in May a black
boy. going to his work, was passing
along the Pierce's Mill road, neat
Washington. Paying little attention
to what was liefore him, he suddenly
found himself confronted by a large
grizzly U-ar. The boy did what al
most any one would have done undei
the same circumstances; he turned
and ran as fast as his legs could carry
him. Luckily, the bear did not fol
low, and he reached a house and gave
an alarm.
The news soon spread that a grizzly
bear had escaped from the Zoological
(iarden. It would be hard to tell
how the news got abroad, because
every one was afraid to go out-of-doors.
People barricaded their doors
and windows, and kept their children
in the house. The schools in the
neighborhood were without pupils.
The superintendent of the Zoolog
ical (iarden heard, at any rate, that
his lost bear had been seen on the
Pierce's Mill road, and accompanied
bv several well-armed volunteers, he
started in pursuit of the animal.
They came upon him not far from
the place where the boy had seen
him. The bear regarded his pur
suers indifferently. The superin
tendent was led to hope that he might
be captured alive.
"Let's surround him," said the
chief of the hunters.
They proceeded to form a ring
about the grizzly. This proceeding
infuriated him at once, and he made
a ferocious attack uijoii one of the
Put before he could reach the man,
all the other hunters rushed bravely
to the assistance of their threatened
comrade; whereupon the grizzly, see
ing himself outnumbered, turned tail
with a growl, and ran to a tree near
Once more the crowd Crept uon
the lear, and then the animal rushed
valiantly at them all. Thi"time
several men tired at once, and thn
young bear's brief period of liltertj
was brought to an end.
A fool Head,
There is nothing that conduces to
such a successful meeting of emergen
cies better than a co.ii head, with a
perfect confidence that everything is
going to come out all right. Whether
things are "coming out all right" or
not, at least the, fueling of quiet self
control makes oue better able to work
toward the good result. To a mother
this self-prssessiou is invaluable. In
aIarge family small cventscalculaU'd
to upset domest ic machinery are con
stantly occurring. It seems to be a
law of nature, tliat children should
have hair-breadth es
capes, and come within an inch of
losing uieir lives, inn n is equally a
law of nature that they should es-
ape. And whenever the critical mo
ment arrives in her own life or in 1 he
. u ,.,iri,v,t inn of hills
im lengih and breadth of Prance
".fn .iii-ii.aker of Dijon to have
recourse to machinery
han.wmie fortune, and
nn Ipssiiroswrou-v
nc-ss of the times has no effect upon
the pill-making nidu-to.
Folks will have their ,et luxury at
.ny sacrifice, and whilst ready to n--irenchln
dress, houeep.hj;, ami
other mattersJliey never fr.-,'oth r
pill Miss Awards has know 11 a u.i.1-Ke-classlady
In delicate health to
spend annually a thousand fran
say $ '00 for this luxury.
The process of making pilN ; -treinely
rapid ami neat. Tar. c i or, .
form castor-oil.aud oil of euca.ptu.
.rtl. fuw.rite iimredlfliU
urt; au""6 i
Thin layers of a certain si.e, coin post '
,r , snuar iiiid gelatine are spread
mit the oil is then spread on t!i
tier' layer just as we spread
nastrv. a second is then put
uVw.ii fidheriiiK aftr the
covered tarts.
The sandwich is placed U-tweeu
(Two iron plates indented with tiny
holes of the size of the pill, two turns
are giw-n in a baking oven, and out
come the pills, cadi separating iNeir
from its envelop", smooth, compact,
firm as shot. Hundreds ot thousands
are manufactured daily.
The celebrated Dijon mustard is
even more worthy of note, with its
peculiar piquancy not to be found in
anv other, however excellent 'ihe
seed i- always sown on cleared char
coal 1h(1s in the neighboring forests,
spares dillicult to Utilize b other
means, as the young plant of pea-,
beans, notatoes, and the like would
be devoured by the rabbits and wild
hr.!ir who will not touch the mustard
The soil gives one flavor: another is
otherwise accounted for. The mus
tard when in powder is mixed with
the juice of new wine, imparting a
pleasant aciditv. The grape must be
in precisely the right stage of unripe
ness, or the exact degree of acidity
will lie missed.
The no less rauious Dijon ginger
bread.or pain d'epice. is an invention
of the Middle Ages. It is made of
honey, rye-flour and spice, no treacle
entering into its composition. Honey
possesses a medicinal quality, which
is supDosed to render the pain d'epice
i rfr ' ILt ry t MiJdle
rr A HIM n'1"" t-
ihshon. wlh. many
(,.,jy mar Hait
i-ii-iiL'i'rs acr.i
' . . . , ... .1,. inn
thai uie ....ih
!...-.. . 1. 1, .'.' null. ii i" '
lie are Ureil ol
i.i,.r and resorted
' . l At
- . i .
vide, lb" often u-oa.
stlienveronly toi nn
cv. or man n
but sonie
I,,, I chang
iinnrolUal 1'
.. . . . it i
J i ' 1 .i t,. tll
O::o day, as ire usru
i... a ipntleman ac-
telling the ferry whistling a lively
a be i;ot nearer ne
fioni li
the story
mouth and put
on a serious
I wish
I must
jam on
i II. tin
manner of
ered hi
and honest expression.
-Mr. Ferryman," he said,
... the river, but realty
tell you that 1 have no money to pay
iij v Tire.' . 4
1 thought him honest, t)"t as It Is-mat he, like otlurs wished
to save his twel - and a half cents, I
asked, '-Can vou sing?"
He replied, "1 can sing a little.
1 ,iid ' I am very fond of singing,
and if j'ou will siii-all the way across
the river. I ill lorry you over for
"Agreed!" said he.
He U'gan losing, I to shove
otf and row leisurely. He got through
the ilrst song, an I his voice ceased.
The ears fell from ni nami.
1 iiist stop d lo get breath,
-I just sloped lo spit on my
hands." said I. .
He raised the tune again, 1 raised
my oars. When the second song was
done, mv labor with the oars ended.
I could not work without music.
He aw h'.w it was and began again,
and sodid I. At the end of a third
song he seemed re.iliV
and stotilied. My
r si ed.
' I'm tin d," said he.
'Then let's rest awhile," said I.
The iKiiit was floating down the
stream. He began the fourth lime to
sing, and mv labor-at the oars were
: renewed; ami so we " ."
! When he sang I pulled When his
i music gave out, or grew faint, so did
! mv' energies.
j He harH'd away uixm jigsand reils
until the Ixiat toiiclied the shore,
i Then he jumped to land, exclaiming:
i "That ferriage cost me much
! breath!"
! -It was the longest voyage I ever
I made a toss t he ( umlxTland," said 1.
I -I'll bring the money with me next
time," said he
-Do," said I, "or a im-w set of
1 tunes."
I And we parted in g'xwl humor.
to "give out,"
aruis and oars
useful as well
family tables.
as ornamental on I
fill tliii i.lmst kill lllm?
The most distinguished ghost of all
atinears to be the black lady of the
The seigneurs of liurgundy are said ! castle of Darmstadt. In deep mourn-
to have invented it. Huge bakeries
were set up in Dijon, and to this dav
the trade in gingerbread is very flour
ishing, seven large factories existing
there. Youth's Companion.
life of another, it is important for a
woman to remember that the very
worst thing she can do at that mo
ment is to lose her head.
To da that means to be helpless in
stead of helpful, in le a drag instead
of an assistance. In an emergency
one should rather seem heartless than
Inefflvient. There are always len
people ready to cry or faint or shed
tears over the sufferer where them is
one who stands coolly by and sees the
way to help him. Affection and sym
pathy are often best proved by ignor
ing them, particularly when the mo
ment arrives that calls for action and
not tears. Harper's ISazaar.
"What's the black
at last
"He's a sperrlt," said the slate
colored man in a voice of somber hue.
'Oh, he Is? Welly"
'He hants these parts, he does, an'
when people aregoln' to die he comes
and sets and howls,"
"Ho," Mid the little man.
looked out of the window and
kjbt making a million shadows.
and a froth appeared at his mouth
I From the outer darkness came a
j strange, unnatural wall, burdened
with weight of death and each note
filled with foreboding. It was the
9UUH VI IrllV rawva
"God!" screamed the little man.
He ran to the open window. He
could see nothing at first save the
pine trees, engaged In a furious com
bat, tossing back aod forth and strug
gling. The moon was peeping cauti
ously over the rims of some black
! clouds. But the chant of the phau-
Ile torn guided the little man's eyes, and
saw' he at length peroelTed lta shadowy
1 form on the ground under the wln-
Tbo little nan moved his legs ner- dow.
"Idoo't believe in these things,"
MM be, addressing the slate -colored
aaaa, who was raffling with a aide of
Wflt tMngif" came incoherently
fMTt tiMCombaUat.
ttajtr phantoms and
ytzi wtat aot. All rot, I ay."
. T. r feMMM fon hare merely a
C M " granted the
He fell away gaiplng at the
sight. The pudgy man crouched in a
corner, chattering insanely. The
late-colored man, Id his fear, crooked
his legs and looked like a hideous
Chinese IdoL The man upon the bed
was turned to stone, save the froth,
which pulsated.
In the final straggle terror will
fight the Inevitable. The little man
roared maniacal curses and rushing
again . to the window began to throw
j rations articles at Use sgtcttsv
, Hjirkwarvl Kyf.
An ingenious inventor has discov
ered a means for providing "eyes in
the back of the head." No longer
will the schoollioy bo able to indulge in
nis pranks wnen ine master has turned
his head, for by means of thc-new In
vention the master will lie able to ob
serve what goes on behind his back
and punisiimcnt sure and swift wil
overtake the offender. This new on-
tical Instrument, which performs this
extraordinary feat, consists of a new
kind of spectacles, on each blul
glass of which a small round reflector
or mirror Is fixed, winch enables the
wearer to watch without turning
round-r-thc features of those behinu
Dim as plainly as though he had ;
pair of eyes In the back of his head
They do not impede forward vision
norcantney bo distinguished from
ordinary spectacles.
An t'nkiiul Keply.
Wife You may bless your stars for
the way I mend and care for your
clothing What in the world would
you do without me?
Husband If I didn't have to pay
your millinery lulls I could spend that
money on new clothes for myself, and
then I wouldn't have to wear patched
ciothes at alL Texas Slftlngs.
A man can learn more In one day's
trwubls than ba can in a rar of Joy.
I.Hii;h I'liri-. !
Persons suffering from rheumatism ;
are naturany anxious to i ry every j
proposed re medy. John Haymoud had i
tried, without relief, nearly every I
alleged cure suggested by friends, j
Then he read this in a medical Jour- j
ual: "There is more benefit in a !
good laugh than in the hot water i
remedies, the faith cures, the dec- j
trie, and all other new treatments in i
the world, and it costs nothing. If
you know of nothing else to laugh at, I
laugh at your neighiKir." ;
This was a new idea to jxior .Mr.
Kaymond. liul what should he i
laugh at? In t lie house was nothing
amusing. However, the medical
journal said, "Laugh at your neigh
He went out on the front porch,
and, sitting in a chair, watched the
people on the streets, l or a time he
saw nothing funny. Then a big Ger
man walked by, muttering aloud to
"Ha, ha, ha!" went Mr. liavmond.
The big (ierinan stopped and
"Vot's dot?"
"Ha, ha, ha!"
"Vot vor you haw, haw, haw, mil
"Ha, ha, ha!"
Over the fence leaed the big Get-
man, his fists uplifted.
"Oh!" cried Raymond, "I-
no harm. I was laughing
"Und den you leetle sick
laugh mit big Dutchmen!
all right I Kit ish von goot
me. ya, ya, ya!"
But Mr. Raymond, who really had
not meant to lie rude in the least,
gave up the laugh cure, believing
Miai me "siiokc"
rather than on
-1 meant
for my
ing she comes to announce ine tieain
of some inemliers of the families of
the Grand Dukes of Hesse or of the
Bavarian royal families.
The apparition of this lady has
from time immemorial produced a
sort of panic among the troops of the
garrison. The lmldest sentinels are
afraid of bet. One day a young ofll
cor of the grenadiers solicited from
the Grand Duke Louis L the favor of
acting as sentinel at the door of the
chapel through which the mysterious
visitor was exacted to pass. "If It-
is not a genuine ghost," he said, "I
will cure the practical joker of his
It was agreed that the officer
' sliould order the phantom lo halt,
I and, if it did not obey, fire ujm It
, 1 he Grand Duke and a few courtiers
i Kisted themselves in the vestry of
! the chaiel, from which they could
i see t he path that, according to the
! legend, the black lady always fol
; lowed.
As midnight approached the gayety
, of the royal grouji decreased. The
clock struck 12. liefore the sound of
. the last stroke had died away they
heard in the distance: "Halt! Who
goes there?" Then there was a shot.
The Grand Duke and the people of
I his suite came out from their hiding
i place and ran into the courtyard.
I The brave young ofilcer was stretched
i on the ground dead. Beside him lay
1 his gun, the barrel of which was torn
from the stock and twisted like a
. corkscrew. There was no wound of
I any sort on the body. Shortly after-
; ward Louis l died suddenly in the
tliical palace. Galiagnanl Messenger.
f.o trrraaltlM erf Ctvlllaanaa
Martlml a havaa Klaj.
King M'Bora of ButarlUrL
two hours at ine Olympic cluil
was probably more amused awl
prised man oy auythlng else J
seen in San Francisco, says the 3
jele. Ilie members who wei
cut practicing iu the gyinnasiuj
an impromptu exhibition, wtnJ
lerested his South Sea majnl
much, and he gave evidence of 1
grunts and by gestures of surpnJ
almost of tear at some of the fd
the athletes. The tumbling J
surprise to him, and he could 0J
.1 ...,wl otViIIa lrrfim. , m I
and Cbaplns were fencing, bo jj
that they did not drop dead J
truck by the foiL A burleoul
ing contest, ending in a "well-fa
knock-out, was arranged fortiel
and his party. Professor Jj.
an Court and Philip Boulo
boxers, and they gave ao eiiikJ
hich interested his island mJ
more than me genuine flu-fat hc
at ine i.uinoi uia uuu last redl!(
Igbt. At tne end lioulo wu n
ently knocked out,ana he wy
out or trie room limp ana moti
Of course he immediately n
and as he appeared the kiu?
sigh or reiiet to escape him
marked, through the Interprets?
he was glad the little fellow ta
been killed, as he was so pluck
Alter tne exnioiuon
and his party were shown throi
Olympic ciud iunaing. in u
Hard-room he Jad his first
1th a piece of ice. His
majesty was given a glass of i
in response to a request for a li
He saw the piece of ice floatlniat
water, and could not understand a
it was. He put his royal hand i
the glass anu aeizeu me cube d
but immediately drnpiwd it
limped back severely frlghl
After au explanation he picked in
ice again and watched it olowly
in his hand. Jle seemed to pat
understand the philosophy of I
thing, and gave an order for ul
making machine, which he w
to llutantarl with him to kkJI
royal throat on hot summer dart
the ladies parlor the gas chin
was lighted by electricity and
king immediately waoied to
here the oil-tank was. He had
experience with gas lx-fore. Tin
iglit at his hotel, after havlni
the gas turned on and lighW
nearly terminated his royal
playing the I armor Payback
turned on the pas and lay down,
ing for the gas to light Itself.
Oue of the members of the
club who wasgolng through tbi
with the party, wanted the kut
talk through the telephone
majesty had alreadv had an ei
once aua was so snocKeu tnai
not care for another. It was at
Heights on his s-It .Saturday.
Lauterbaeh, who spent some U
the Gilbert islands, went to lb
Ides on the place while the kinfl
in Mr. Sutro's house. Whentbes
hone connection was made II
M'Hora was asked to put thereest
in his ear. As he uia soDtaM
words in his native language, IMI
ilrotiix'd the instrument as Hfl
by lightning. A long expiai
rould not satisfy his mn
majesty. The king anu nis paw
maiued at the rooms of the ciuu
nearly midnight
Dot ish
shoke on
Tim Trial ol an llnsreu.
On one of the. fast days, In the
years when the second empire was
still in its hey-dav. Prince Jerome
i dined at Ibe Tullcries. The Em
i press, who was Just recovering from
, a violent at tack of Illness, had been
i ordered to eat the wine of a chicken
ike" was on himself j The Prince observing this brancc of
noon '"ormaii. the laws of tho church, the Empress
explained, vwien you arc
The Wire Age.
The presnt may Tc aptly descried
as the wire age. Sleeping we repose
on wire mattresses: eating we see
foods thathave passed through sieves,
and which arc protected from n.
.1 1 n. . .n nt I . , , ,
iiicbv mic wvers: traveling we are
conteyed bycable, oreledric railways,
hoisted by elevators hung on wires
and hurried over wire bridges. We
announce our coming by telegraph or
cyuuuc wires, weuik by wires and
we thread our way by night through
street lighted by means of oleotric 1
wires. Our clocks arc set by wires, i
our watches run by wires, our books
are stltohed with wires, our pictures '
hung on wires, and
aged by wire pullers.
An Aniarlnr Inveattou.
A well-known Santa nosauon
here, you
, are so wicked that it is quite suf
ncient ix'tiiu-nce to bear with yoa
i 1 rlnce Jerome thereupon refused to
' eat any meat, on the plea "that to
day I am fasting for the Empress."
Another time the Empress entered
I a church late iu the afternoon to per-
; form her devotions. The beadle, not
i recognizing her, told her It was time
i to close. At that moment a priest
i passed, and said, very politely,
j "Madam, you can tin Ish your devo
tions at home. I authorize you."
"Impossible, Monsieur l'Abbe," re
plied the Vim press; "1 have to receive
the ambassadort when 1 get .row
Don't tell anybody, but I am the Em
press EugenIC"
has a scheme for trotting horei
promises to beat the "scoot"
i.. ,,i..,.u -jj an imiiortant factdi
aiding a horse to obtain, a fart w
He Is planning a sulky tnaiii
only run itself, but wm pij
horne aiotiK a dii. iw- c,,n
s. t... v.nflt in ha Tilnn of the tl
It will have big coll springs w
the wheels, and he contends
will revolutionize trotting
under the driver's seat tntw
will be located,and it is hi b
to have things so nicely adjusW
when he wishes to go a 2.10 m
he will have to do Is to set W
1ft Hifim nnrl it. will dO tD 1
When wound un the suixy
i.iia ml.n anrl a hi . A
feat ure of the sulky Is t he u;
inu aniiaratus. Br simply w
little snrlnif near his stlrrtt1
driver can make the wheels ij
the spring, and, by a nauu w
can throw them out of gear
indicator tells him that tne i
I.eeii wound un to the prcpe'
Thus In scoring whatever poe
o f a iA rrAlnAi. And It Is
vu -'m , ,4
rarnred that the power can w l
on at will by the driver. TM.
man claims everything ror inj
Hon. He says It will traiwiR
slowest scrun Into a world-i
"' . -Ml
make a three-minute nonw
a 2.081 recoru. xud :ft
ently had nothing green. rtb
wnen .uc va ano 01
, ...11... time u
ucriui sumv, mu . .
ments will toll wbette1
Like Uivoa l.lka.
"It is not love (hat makes people,
marry," remarked the cynic, "It's
nawery, rank flattery. The
Kicoanu uei-ause ine WOllllltl tOOK
iancy to so Inferior a b dug as he
knows himself to be, and the woman's
vany Is tickled for a precisely similar,
ream. In a word, each loves the
other for showing-poor taste In choos
ing a mate. " 4
This warmth and moisture of tbe
soil are Increased ojLthe organic mat
t r in It, and acids ronnsd by the nc
cay of vegetable matter are all hu
man Is I portaot In dlwwjlvlng the mineral
! .i,..Ki.ukf.nta iKa ri hU.i.
iiiavvcr wiiii'ii iui in1 iiiv iuwui pmiiLs.
It Is the key to the treasures of the
mil, and If farm-yard manure or com
posts or other substance rich in organic
matter arc not put on the cultivated
' laud, or fed on It, the soil becomes
unduly deprived. ,
;J .' aha rUa Tava H",
in. careful how you &4
eral loflUtlon" say the ".f
ihi evnrlil '1-linp ia a
tide Invitation aboatwblcB"
would need no such waroivr n
Miss Twilling,,' saw '
way, glancing down at D"
JxU with a complacent '
you like to see a man loo11"
liad stepped out of ferH
flothcs nicely brushea, "
about him Indicating reflOJ
i -1
lani, looa. "i iiao . ,.t rt
as you haye descrlbsd
about him indicating
nr.. u- n1lAraf,
wered Miss Twlllloa". w'1.,
lantlook. "1 ik. to see
'"ZTa heeo .1
g around 100-
trirl. hagosaarouna-
hoia tlal Ue tost us