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About The Sioux County journal. (Harrison, Nebraska) 1888-1899 | View Entire Issue (Dec. 1, 1892)
THE BUD AND THE BLOSSOM.
Tout Cupid, la k eaajcy mood.
One dared dlepute hi ft mother's poeer.
Denied tbt im VVnuft could
Add iwtnoncroe to Love i own flower.
"A partart blushing trtgnat rose"
&etd t'uiuJ r ran be made aweatar.
Wbv, aw; mottal acboolb j knows
nial what i eoxuplete can't be eompleter.
Tsc godia aitod smile of light
(Venus more often smiled tuan scolded)
And from baneath bar mantle bright
Draw forth a rosebud tifbtlT loliled.
A little bud all closely sheathed.
As blossom just the hint, the token.
Of all the sweetness that sbouid be
When lime should bid its seals be broken.
As stooped and with a tender eara
Upon the rose's stem securely
Ebe tied the bad, did Venus (sir.
Then eyed her pouting son demurely.
Weeping be threw bis arrows down,
Vanus bad won, so runs the story.
And ever since the folded bud
Adds grace unto the blossom's glory.
Young rose of mothers take my rhyme.
And take my wishes warm and loving.
That as thy bad unfolds in time
Hope bet bright promise ever proving.
A mother's Joy thou msyest feel,
W noee manly sons glad homage render
Is reverent hearts that often kneel
To ask her blessings, pure and tender.
By sunny breezes may your leaves
Be gently stirred, your Autumu blushes
Snow glad and warm aa those you wore
In life's bright June amidst the thrushes.
-Houaebo d Companion.
THE SQUIRE'S LAST SHOT
'From the day you are that man's
wife you cease to be my daughter,"
and fastening on his h utitin belt,
with a quick '-good looming," 'Squire
Xavanagh left the room.
For one moment only Dorothy
lingered, then she darted after him.
Just as he reached the end of the
long corridor, and was about to de
scend the stepi, shecaughi up with
"Papa, will you not kiss nie this
morning? It is the first time in my
life that I can remember your having
forgotten your little girl." She did
not tell him that ail his threats had
not for a moment succeeded in mak
ing her falter in her determination of
being true to her love.
And even as she put up her mouth
to be kissed, and, with her arms
around his neck, drew her father's
face down to hers, she knew It was
for the last time that this would be
her farewell kiss. And if Dorothy
stood on the steps watching her father
till he was out of stein, it was be
cause she feared she would not see
that loved form again on earth and
she was right
As Dorothy turned back into the
bail the old house keeper met her.
"Miss Dorothy," said she, "I came
from the yard a moment since, and in
the kennels the dogs were howling
fearful like. James says as they have
not been fed this morning, and if you
were 111 or unable to come, he'd feed
'em himself, Miss?"
Poor Dorothy. In her distraction
she had completely forgotten her pets.
It was an unheard-of occurrence for
any one else to feed the dogs when
the young mistress was at home
"All right, and thank you, Jane.
I will go at once." The strange man
ner of her mistress did no pass un
noticed by the faithful servant, and
when a few moments later she had
occasion to go down stairs she re
marked to one of the maids that
"queer things" were "going on to
upset the little mistress," for this
morning she had "forgotten her
dogs." Doiotby walked out to the
kennels, fed the dogs, played with
them for a bit, and then went into
the stables. It was her custom to
visit the horses every morning, and
if this time she stayed longer in the
stalls, especially in that of her little
pony, MacDuff, no one noticed it.
She put her arms about the faith
ful animal's neck and kissed him, but
no one save the dumb beast saw the
tears in the big blue eyes, or heard
Dorothy's whispered "Good-bye, my
dear old Mac!"
Presently the sound of wheelson the
avenue in front of the house told Do
rothy that the hour when she must
part from her childhood's home had
. come. . She instructed Jane to bring
her bag, and then it dawned on the
good housekeeper what was going to
happen. Jane had been nurse to the
young mistress when the latter was a
child, and it was only natural that
after she bad brought the bag down
stairs she should fold Dorothy to her
bosom and between her sobs beg God's
blessing on ber, Jane had been the
only mother Dorothy bad ever known,
and, next to her father, it was harder
for ber to leave this faithful nurse
than any one at the HalL
At the foot of the steps, impatient
ly waiting for Dorothy, stood a tall,
handsome young fellow. His looks
belied him if he was not fully worthy
of the young i?irl, who was to intrust
ber life to him.
His onlv fault" was poverty, and if
Dorothy chose to marry him, rather
than to enjoy riches in her father's
home, she should not be too much
Neither must she be called weak if,
after her goodbyes were said and they
bad driven away, Dorothy no longer
found it possible to restrain her tears.
Let us hope that she found more
tban compensation . for the Joys of
her girlhood in the married life that
be so soon entered on with Kenneth
About two years later 'Squire Kave
nagh was in his library one morning,
going through hi mall and the day's
pap ra. when the butler announced
that the bead keeper desired to speak
Show blni up, Donald," said the
'Squire, and a few moment's later tbe
bead keeper entered. After a few
momenta' conversation be Imparted
to Ilia muter tbe Information that
for several nights nut tbe woods bad
been vialted bv rxjecher. He feared
that they were too many for bimseir
' totbHrMlerkeep0ri to eope with,
ad bt2d to be atl lowed to employ
ten to .Mlp catch tbe fellow Only
Ct before, In Sir John Arrao'i
ood, two of the gang bad been
caught, and the sooner the country :
was rid of the remainder the better. !
The Squire gave the necessary per- '
mission, and promised to be on band
himself that night !
ltorothy, after one brief, happv
year of married life, had found her- i
self a widow, with a 2-montbs infant i
to care for. The little money left by ;
ber husband lasted only a few months, !
and then, alas, Dorothy saw that it )
was necessary to do something for ,
liy taking in what plain sewing she j
could ob tain she struggled on lor a i
while, hardly keeping body and soul j
together. The hard work aud priva-1
tion soon threw this delicately uurt-:
ured woman into consumption. At ',
this juncture Dorothy begged the
doctor to tell her the truth concern
ing herself. It was of her baby's fu
ture she was thinking. The doctor
understood it was no kindness to con
ceal the truth from this poor woman,
and as best he could be told Dorothy
that it would not be many months
before she would have to confide her
child to another's care.
After hearing thiscecision Dorothy
determined to sell her few belongings
and return to her father. For her
self alone she never would have ap
pealed to him, but for this baby, so
dear beyond measure to her, there was
nothing else to do.
Thus it was, after alongjournev in
a third-class railway carriage, that
Dorothy found herself again at the
familiar station of II It was
about 5 o'clock on a chilly November
afteinom; and before she could reach
the outskirts of the park a long four
miles iald before her.
After a moment's reflection she de
cided to make a short cut through the
wood to the keeper's cottage. If It
was late when she arrived there she
would stay through the night, in
stead of going on to the Hall, which
was another mile beyond.
The wife of the head keeper,
Therese. had been Dorothy's maid,
and Dorothy was always sure of a
welrome in Therese's home.
Cheered somewhat by the knowl
edge of the greeting she would be
sure to receive from this kind woman,
Dorothy started out on her long walk.
She had eaten nothing since early
morning, but little Kenneth's bright
eyes and red cheeks gave evidence
that he had been well provided for.
After the first mile, walking be
came very difficult to Dorothy, and
she found it necessary to rest every
now and then. At the end of the
second mile she could go no farther.
It was dark, her thin clothing had al
lowed her to become chilled to the
bone, and she was mortally faint.
Sinking down upon the ground she
leaned her head against a tree, in
tending to rest there but a short
time. After making little Kenneth
as comfortable as possible she laid
him dowa beside her that he might
sleep a little. They were very near
the edge of the wool, and in the dis
tance the pooi girl mother could see
the big light in the Hall Tower. As
she sat there thinking a great drowsi
ness came over her and soon mother
and child were fast asleep.
With about ten men the 'Squire
had started that evening to discover
who the poachers were and to deal
out to them just punishment From
about 7 o'clock, with his men, he had
been hiding behind a clump of trees
near the entrance to the wood.
They had waited for almost an
hour, and not a sound had broken
the stillness of the night
Presently, however, the experienced
keeper with his ear to the ground,
heard a sound that gave evidence
that poachers were not far away.
Making his way carefully through
the bushes, on his hands and knees,
he had not gone far when he discov
ered two of the gang talking in a low
tone. From their conversation he
learned that the rest of the party,
three in number, were waiting by the
road that ran through the center of
With the utmost care he made his
way back to the 'Squire and explained
the situation. The 'Squire at once
gave orders that five men headed by
the keeper, should crawl through the
tall grass that grew on tbe outskirts
of the road.
Once there, the men were to sepa
rate, keeping about ten feet apart
In this manner they were to come
bacic through the wood. The poach
ers would then be surrounded on both
sideband If they should leave the wood
and take to tbe open field they were
lost No shooting was to be done by
any one but himself. Such were the
'Squire's orders. He did not consider
it necessary to shed any blood.
However, he told them he would
Are one shot Hearing this, the
poachers would fall back in the wood,
when it would be time for the keeper
and his men to come forward and put
in the.r work.
The men separated, the keeper and
his gang zoing to tbe other side of
the roaa, while the 'Squire and his
men remained where they were.
Shortly after the 'Squire's shot
broke tbe stillness of that cold No
vember night, followed immediately
by awful curses from the poachers,
who one and all took to their heels,
only to fall into the bands of the
keeper and his men.
But above all the noise, and strange
for that time and place, could be
heard distinctly a baby's voice crying
Tbe 'Squire immediately ordered
the lanterns lit, and kept two men
with blm to search the wood for the
child, white the others were sent to
join the keeper and help bring tbe
offenders to tbe balL
A few moment brought one of tbe
searchers to the child; ' but, before
reaching It, be stumbled over a dark
object lying next tbe baby on tbe
Tbe 'Squire and hi other man toon
arrived with the lanterns. They dis-1 YK A l'S
covered a man holding a baby in his '
arms, wnne at mi iwv mcj m i vcao isr some
narl..r.Wt which he had not dared STYLES THIS YEAR ARE SOMb
to move. I
Souire raised the head
l1 1- . V.
of the black-draped figure; and there, information for our trmulr T?tuW
, , . . i i s . i w-A tit Their btreei ilc"
with a dark, uulv hole in the fore
head, he gazed on the face of hi
'Squire Kavanagh still lives at th
Hall, but he is a white-haired old (
man now. Age and 6orrow have left;
marks upon the stalwart figure oj.
old. He seldeiu smiles, and people
about the Hall say the sad look onlj
leaves his face when he is with his ;
grandson his heir the child ol
Dorothy and Kenneth Ward. New
York Sunday Advertiser.
..... . tin fin. SDH a -. u - I .
FO II W 1 I'j K. on. Kran.im.mm. declare that it 'm ' "Jot, major, you run
not pos'iUy be healthy." Mill i.othn, .he cook iu her hearing."
I ,,iovethiit children oi iyh'..n .' aia, "lou will
ri s were weaker than tb ee oi o- i
i duiing niedUt-vl fcnit. young-ton
I were elsvi In ground-eweeplii-: pelt.
1 t-oat; accordingly there U litt.e t
i against the quaint old-tine fiifhion o.
ti.a hairns otherwise than it If
Good for Five Keeond More).
In 1885, says Robert Bonner in a
letter to the New York World, when
Maud S. trotted in 2:08, the best
time made by the wheelmen was
2:3ii. They have now, by the use ol
the ball-bearingaxles and pneumatic
tires, reduced the time to 2:02 3-5 on
a regulation track and 1:56 3-5 on a
n.rd to Tlw-r stwi
Some or the Vork t bildrr A"
Dressed Sraa unable Stjlea.
Gotham IVhl..n Oolp
Kew York correspondence:
1 1 in
garments for win
ter la various-
Capes ara mucii
p;ettier than jack
ets wbeu worn
gown. I noticed
the hideou -tT-
of a full tires
into a jacket, which
although of the
latest cut. and
tesque and quite
spoilt the rr t'.V
figure of the
wenrer. A cape
like the one In the initial picture wouM
.... I. 1 A I r
--.tifc uiuiu,- me niaJ
it-tut; in mat, matter whi
. - ....l- i ..... .. r. . .
perhaps a trine warmer t nan om ic a u-tojh. rt was rx'!iirt
j during the summer nionutit. vn " , arna, my aear, and be
other baud, when rude Boreas begins to .i,,. Our regiment wa'
tune his organ-pipea mc Howard, cUas'liif the Ne
c rinw;ini. i ii;i hit i iin -v ......
it'Vn''n Hans across the mountain!
that short petticoat and naked e. an i : tenants had fen sUiionei
arms hard-n and improve, ari'i in iat r in-muio iu ran i rj
armshard-n ana improve, ou i n .i..u... ... .n iuhl- sco
years proJu-e lusty men an i women. a,es made arrangements wj,
jn some it may, bet w ho ran tell the ; a cr inese took. My
Hiuountof babies in which the germs of j Jook C()1(1 cfok, Th ' -
lun disease and other ev Is to "JlUmeia the n,0,t Uj
; ,. Ua a..,. hrinri rr nil mnT i - ' -II
Sea Tn "infancy; thank, to rtie most unexpecM J
tit i.rara :ind hecnise. under tilt i...,. .r.n better.
same conditions, both trotters and it b for their street .toilets, h.iw ver
pacers have reduced their time about that my feminine reader will care m i
I am frequently asked the question velvet, made up with silk passememei
reporters and others: "How or fur. Sometime s all t.e" n.at cnais
faster do you think the new are usea -7 -, VM
-bearing, pneumatic sulky is than !raJeJ' , ,,. ami her whole
e old style sulky" From the trial? ,,.,.,,. i, regarded a correct for
five seconds within two months we
are virtually asked to believe bv
some enthusiastic persons that these
same horses are five seconds better
than they were two months ago. How
I have given it, and from all the in
formation 1 can gather from liotli
trainers and owners of horses, I feel
safe in saying it will average five sec
onds. It makes more than that dif
ference with some of my own horses.
Tbe trainers at Mcadville put it at
six seconds. The owner of Pickett,
with a record of 2:18, says it makes
from four to five seconds difference
with his horse. Charles Caffrey
Co., the well-known pulky-builders.
write to me that in their opinion it
averages from three to five seconds
faster; and Mr. Walker, the treasurer
of the Elliott Hickory Cycle Com
pany, writes: "To the best of our
knowledge we should say that the
difference was from four to six sec
But stronger than all these state
ments is the marvelous way In which
all records have been wiped out, on
all kinds of tracks, in all sections ol
the country, since the ball-bearing
axle and pneumatic tire came into
use two months ago.
Fketche to fur-trimmed, iun-ie.1K.i,
t-1: u ki in the latest fashionable shapes.
It is a treat on a cold day to walk down
Fifth avenue and note the lovely things
in otitcr-parmeiils. Tho handsomest
. 1 ;ilr ninth nr rlrh
mantles are 01 uium n r-.-. --
street purposes, one UKure 111 iw.
picture is in a long tight-fittina coat of
dark-blue cloth, lin"d throuaho.it with
sable mink and trimmed erv hand
somely with a deep collar and wi.le
cuffs of dark Kussian sable. Tho other
Is a very effective cape, ma le iu quite
new material, a kind of navy hi-re,
with a shaded stripe of red and (,'reen
chenille. It is cut in three-quurtcr
When Gen. Grant visited Japan he
was received with great hospitality,
and every honor possible was shown
him. The Japanese hardly knew
what to make of the somewhat grave
and serious demeanor of the Ameri
can, but by an act of graceful consider,
ation he won their admiration and re
membrance. As he journeyed toward the inter
ior of the country, he came to a deop
ravine spanned by two bridges, one
of the-ie was known as the "Sacred
Bridge," and was not opened to
travel. It had never been crossed
but once. It had been formally
opened by a prince who died shortly
after the ceremony. The bridge wa
called by his name, and was not used
, , length, and edged throughout with bla-k
Wishing to do honor to Gen. 'rox Iur. Warmly lined with qulliod
Grant, the authorities commanded Bhot silk, this will make a delightful
that this bridge be thrown open for, : winter cluak.
him to cross upon, ilis courier was The new fashion of a band of ribbon.
told its history, which he 111 turn told j Bither r,!al riMon or enamel, or a gold
to Gen. Grant.
As the party neared the two
bridges, the general gave directions
-U ll rU
;i:' J'.uai - u'
A Fl.-H-IIilMMRU PB ).MENI)F.a
that his cortege should cross over the
bridge commonly in use, and remov
ing his hat, he approached the sacred
bridge, bowed to the otllcial in charge,
and turning, rejoined his compan
ions and crossed over the other bridge.
The act was received with a mur
mur of applause. Its delicate consid
eration was highly appreciated by a
peopie with whom courtesy is a tine bald, but their front hair Is thin
art. louth's Companion.
Cottonseed Oil Faints.
The methods of utilizing cotton
seed oil are constantly multiplying,
one of the most recent of these con
sisting in placing one gallon of the
oil, pure in quality, in a suitable iron
vessel, into which twenty pounds of
molten lead are poured. After a
thorough stirring the lead separates
into globules, and when tho oil has
been poured off, after cooling, there
are found to be about seventeen of
the twenty pounds of lead remaining,
the other three pounds having been
absorbed by toe oiL On the lead
which has thus been employed being
again melted, and the operation re
peated to the fifth pouring the
amount of lead being less at each sue
seeding pouring the total quantity
of lead absorbed is about ten pounds.
The oil thus charged with the lead Is
then used as a paint, being employed
in tbe ordinary manner for metallic
surfaces, and it is claimed that the
liquid, which adheres closely and be
comes hard, protects from oxidation.
Origin or Quarantine.
The word Quarantine, which is now
of significant meaning, comes from
the Italian, Quarantina. The Monk
ish or the late Latin term was ap
plied by the Anglo-Saxons about Eg.
bert's time. It was then the custom
to compute periods of time by forties,
and a vessel coming from a suspected
or diseased port was prohibited any
Intercourse with shore for forty days.
Others -say that the Venetians first
Introduced tbe practice and the
name. - . ......
' True more man Is fond of hit wife,
the lesa he likes the thought that she
may out lire blm.
and Jeweled ribbon, worn flllet-stvle
around the hend, is a great thing for
bsld women. To be euro, I should not
have Bald it light out like that. But,
though not generally known, there ate
as many bald women as there are laid
men, and for these there are all borts of
devices for covering up their misery.
The great diflh-uliy is in the psrtlng that
must show al ove the bang. I sav mufct
show, because If it does not and the hair
Is all a mess it is euro to look like what
It is a wig. But this fillet is just the
thing. Miiny women are not entirely
lir Is thin. Thev
:annot have a really nice bang. They
are thin at the temples and scraggly In
the middle. For these there is a bang
that will fasten onto the fillet, and tho
whole will go on together and look just
too sweet and t atural for anything. The
wise girl who does not have to put her
fillet to such use, will be careful to
clasp it about her head just above the
part. liu' the other girl need not mind
She will not be suspected unless the
other girl tells.
Little girls are their mothora' itn.
to be dressed elaborately and often fan-!
uwucuiiy. a wam in Central I'ark re
veals the usual series of nursemaids
and governesces airing their Infant
charges or vigilantly watching over
TWO CLOAMD BXAMn.CS,
the more dangerous age, whn on. pair
of eyes seem. ware, sufficient to binp
to the myriad move, of the mlschlef
kring Imp. clad ln Oreea.w.y bonnita
tMi.-ty.w op., not to mention
droMe. that give such a pletuNMu. an.
eearanc- toth. curled rfarllngT oi : JC
fashionable mother', heart ElderlVla!
do not lnjsral approve of &
luatat lonS-ertd f of drsUu,
the ab-vir I idea of hardening children
by letting them run about only partially
Xew York children of the rich this
autumn are dreaded In warm polishes
;cn roast the dav Ix-fore-t'
ibio teiestiai give U5
mil stew with pickled wain
i.Hl..npj In .Km ...
lilt Ill 11IU Ie$ y.J
1.1. ... 1.1.. .., , . ' 1 n
inn, uuu, uii-m uie. now tuv
jn me wneii 1 .am V) ii
.irt ... Ll
iiL-niY koiiu siew, Chung
food.' All said 1 was a fn.:
"Major, how could tlievv.J
Oh, that's only nn-svrrJ
Rvcrvliody calH everybody a (I
......... .lir.,.,.- tl'. ll . ' 'I
uirai uiiii.ui. lien, as 1 was
. 1 1 . i. i . . j .
an uiu iMijs ham inupg would
ror nigner wages, get UujaJ
u.iuKiuv, unu ic.ive itwepiaV
-o uiey iam oui a M heme. I
-ver he brought In aparj-u
ai-n we were to luin up i,J
anu m.'iae mean remarks.
..t.i i.n.. i l
nuuiu vuuiig in a proa
"inn i?i"ni a. ii irenerary i
harmony arid disclplin, j'
jay nu cave us some niotintsit
roa-lcn in envelopes 0f iJ
reaily my dear. 1 wMt ywm
jroa-t a quail nue that. Tli
Maid 'ugh:' or 'pi-di!' or 'iu,h
, last one threatened t) throw tj
j away. Chung regarded thai
ma ie wiih full sleeve, i-hi red into na- "", ""i uiiertunaer
row wrihtl ari an t ha lug over the lieiired, hwaddlcd In every one
fhouh.ers a little ' a; e or i oliet outlin d
with fur. 'I he favorite headgear ap
pears to be soft, long-hnlrd felt hats,
trimmed with windmill-sad bows of
tartan r.bb'in, velvet of satin antique or
moleskin pluIi. Home of them are tied
under the chin in a lunny little roquet
tlr.h low. li.rk grecn cloih seems to
b." a favorite color and material for lit
tle girl, while the boys Ht ill appear in
the true-blue, dear to the hearts of the
jolly Jack Tars.
An IndcMir toilet for a girl of twelve nr
fo Is shown In one of my sketches. In
the origin il garments tho drcs Is dark
blue velvet, wiih a light-blue j att- rn on
it. The abot Is light gauze, with the
revors colored faille or ottoman. Th
back of this drees is made in plain folds
ly ng one over the other and fastened
In the mid He. The front pleat Is only
slightly gored In the cente r and the side
pieces are only to be gored in the part
that Iu hi toward the back. If the
width of the roatoilil allows It, 1he side
breadths can bo cut at the same lime as
the front j leats, rnly In cutting tbu
dres core mut bo taken that It Is not
loo scanty above or on the top, other
wise it Is apt to make a bunch on
th- sides. The lining of the coa" is
satin and a' the bottom It has an inner
I.ounce of bimilar material. Tho placket-hole
Is on the left side, underneath
this must be placed a broad band of ma
terial over which it ig hooked and over
which In addition falls a bioad silk low.
The pocket Is on the right-hand side.
The jacket has a double front, tlio un
derneath part of which fitting t the
lorm is closed with bono buttons, or any
other kind which are In fashion, In the
shape ot a vest. That Is to say, it is
made in such a form that a pointed
plastron can bo formed of the light-blue
laiile on which the jabot lies. Th:
overlying vest ot faille is closed with
very small hooks which nrc concealed
by tho folds of material. Tho jabot !
laid on separately, and of material thai
is folded and fastened over on (he aiuo.
AT A IUBTT.
1 he back part of the jacket lies under
neath the fastening of the material,
if"! P ' prt I" 'ront Is cut short and
wh eh Is lined with oroe dark m!
t'rlal. l oth of the front part, of Th.
po are Join.-d to th, back Kth,
the sleeves, which art, ma :e of B(r.Bht
en . A7 V '"eiiieni, and this I.
Th. 11"lng.lind together with It.
of fai . Th J ""e've. werrt made
or laille. The under sleeve, .r. white
Mothers If you afford R U. :
your daughter. RlV6 . Juv.,,!!.'
but Tt l.Ua8ra ',llKUe 10 thfl
, out It I. a real -0y to tho tin
Kue.U, well M tbe 'children or lK
n' , 1 be llltle alt thiS
partiea for weeks before they com. oT
and their joy i. redoubled If the, a'.
t.t.-i """on.. it rtono in m
LSL. .l.he. 'viUUn. art
ikiij ' . 1 ul-,n nam. of that
1tfl11en,PIy 'or the piirpWo.
e dalntl..t of "at horn.' eart.tfc
eOiored nnlurs .4 ."'W'
cepyrujiiiris: uu" rnw-
Tm Cologne Gaiette .ty. that the
eendlUon ot the ma 1 King of BawtoS
aow merely TegetatlTe, that be la mZ
atle to dUUngulah perrT. Tm Wa fasS.
tor eatourage, aad that hi. atUodaata
aia to Uke teea,
icKcts, anu bade us cood-ht
j were nearly frightened to dti'.J
a.sncu wnat ailed turn.
" 'You no like my cooking,
cook,' the heathen answ.-red.'
"We assure I him we would w
5tand It, and he gr.nned and
could stand it for JutUn iWuj
per lunar innntli, ff cour-e
..111.. 1 a 1. .
Miiv, uiil mere wan nothing to
to pay It 1 1 him. That made
month. 1 hey were the higjM
rooi omcersi ever saw, for M
sisteu on llieir scheme. (M
t tiling brought in a tenderi
"Vc-; we were down In i
lands then, hundreds of miltt
any settlement, and mule w;
g'HMl. You never happened lei
young mule, l stnipo-e? Olrd
not. Well, he had season
mule with a kind of little vn
had found, and it was in!
Then those fool !oys went a
the same idiotic performance
lactone the dish was passed tr a
his nose tip to his eyebrows a:J
"1 was not ttie man, nit
Chung had watched the prm
to the end silctitly, but when a
mark 1 have i noted was ma le
turned on his heel and fat
"No, not major.' but thews
object to. After dinner lie m
again all droned up Iu his s
clothes and hade us R'fwli?.
re in in st rated, hut it did d4
We threatened, and he nrciewfl
to understand. Finally wc4
One bundled dolla monti
swered Chung, with ricieriffl
We nald it. Since thn 11
lieved a little i raise to the CW
diclouslv alminisiered, iffm
In ilometilie. economv."
I'm ciirn " Vri Mjl
aftr a thoughtful oimtwj
linger nails, which are verji
"I'm sure I don't we wny jwj
advertise for another cout
I'stlnnllom an rsj.
tt I'm national
the other dav while can"
friend, I said I thought O"
). .,.. if, ,1 it.,,. In the world,
when abroad the slht oi 5
and Htrlpen made my heart
Joy. . ,
r.. f.unH'j .f.n,M reM.
al J II IL'IIU '1 r-AS.... - .
Awlntr in tho room. rprkflk
Yr.11 would lose some or m
trlotiKni If you made tnu
uiy hister does."
iiU'hu'i" I 1 ema Kieu.
iii,...i,iun " wn the
i... ... ,n i.ro.'i ! and
white aura arc it on the
by hand. There are fo:u-
lliey arc pi.u uu"jr)
so that niitken "I w3sl
Jris from 0 w "
"The I' ' " ' l A anf
that portion nn'?.nJ
quica ,ne rcceiw j
lMyhccan t J
A device "-";; flmu
lanta fltn a P,.'
tare It to cover a i.r
earth, around th. Pan; twj
ot toe jam ' ...acle 1 )
Z .r lecetit3' 1 .hi
MsaWssnr """"l" antll I
of ttoepoc The pi"ltnfttti
aawlled'Wlth water i
a ,ili, ..fi s naawi n
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