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About The Red Cloud chief. (Red Cloud, Webster Co., Neb.) 1873-1923 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 6, 1882)
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THE BED CLOtJI) CHIEF;
THE CONFESSION OF AN IDIOT,
" lire wpHlwj allien tar
The campMr wouM ckjh Veffta
- Bl IH UN wp imi otaer an.
With leek of fan aa4 ert-ktt, too
Jt wouM Mutkc moacr -err f ,'
An I "dlrMctMLt tie rare to butt."
T3 MUtftaffCr WCTO 11 jrfMat MHt-
lkrre tftclr Manes wrote Col-orGm,
Or MaJ or, M the !, wrote Nor.;
a oaaja rooa to wow upon
Hiich nane to ! d d surety
W ben 1 went lute that grtna achcaa.
I w M let In" at M ttto- prloR,"
An.l Ibniur-t Td -picked up aomclhln nicer
Thn Mock BitMt aurely would advau-e.
Without thn fear of a mlacance
1 h:M the rtocx-I hold ILatitl,
Knowing li l not worta a nlli,
The mauagrni hud " place I the rtwrc"
This -res the a-reatou of tfcrlr care.
Tlio "t h pal- In" then disappeared,
And all t cl(e the Iambi were sheared,
Tlio lMUnm price." on which I'd liu'lt,
DropraJ out, and all ray milk ww apllt.
Th profit Urjc- were all a lrcs-.
Kxcept to those who worked the M-cmet
Hut uiy Inrevttnent, in s acnae,
llai one great merit permanence.
Ihija'o Oimincixlnl AdeertUer.
HOW MONEY IS MADE.
The Curloua and Interesting; HUtory ef a
The facl that money in a subject of
universal interest probably accounts for
the large number of visitors to the
Bureau of Engraving anil Printing at
Washington, where Undo Sam prints
his promises to pay and the various
Htami)- required to be used on certain-
articles. o stranger on a short visit
to the Capital will fail to visit this insti
tution and trace the history of a dollar,
from the time it in simply a sheet "of
blank paper until he sec. it bundled up
with a lot of its fellows, ready to be
scut to the bank and paid out througk
the pigeuu hole of tlio paying teller.
The paper on which our National se
curities arc printed is manufactured at
present in hew England. The owners
of the mills that make jt are tlio pat
entees of what is called the "localized
bluo fiber," which runs through the
right hand end of the United Statc3
notes, and on the back of the brads, etc.
The peculiar fiber is the great obstacle
to the counterfeiter. Atjoverniucut of
ficer receives the paper from the con-;
tractor, counts it, and holds it until it
is needed at Washington. Each paper- (
making machine has an Autonurtic reg
ister, by which the mill owners account
to the Government ior ' every wjuaro
inch of paper they make, tand, tho key
of this machine is held by a (j'ovcrn
ment ofliccr who watches tho work.
Tho paper, after it is made. Is sent to"
the 'lrcasury Department at. Washing
ton, and from there the'siipc'rintcndent
of the Uiircau of Engraving and Print
ing orders it as he finds need. He gives
a receipt for the number "of sheets ho
takes, and tho printer, who next re
ceives this precious blank piper, gives
:i receipt to tho superintendent. And
now the paper is ready to reccivo its
The number of pcr.ons employed in
the bureau at present is nine hundred,
two-thirds of tho number being women.
In tho case of the ladies who are en
gaged iti examining, counting, cutting
tlio money and gumming the stamps,
they are employed directly by the Gov
ernment In the case of tho printers it
is different. The printer, always a
man, is employed by tho Government,
and he hires such fomalo help as ho
needs. The printer is paid by piece
work, and no matter how little or how
much ho cams, he must pay each of
his rcma:o help f . a day. If be ,is
sick ana obliged to bo absent rrouvbeen made, do
ousiness the imv or the mm xroes on
tho same ai though thei' workfcd'atsuch
Tho department is divided into vari
ous divisions, tho buiidimr beiag four
or five stories high, theworkers in each
division attending to only ono of tlio
many different processes through which
the bit of paper has to pass before- itl
comes out a crisp, iull-flcdgcd dollar.
The first impression given toiho sheet
is tho face of tho bill, without the red
stamp or seal. Tho printer lias re
ceived from six to tcit thousand sheets
in tho morning, for which, .of course,
he gives a receipt Should but ono of
tho sheets bo lost or spoiled tho fact
must bo reported in tho eveninsr, and
tho missing sheet must bo found or sat
isfactorily 'accounted for before tho'
man can leave the building.'' And right
here it may bo mcutioncd that no ono is
allowed to leave the building until tho
cioso oi working .hours, and not tbea
without a pass to show that-tint exami
nation of the work of tho day has been
completed and everything has been
found "regular." It has sometime
happened that an employe has ,tfeca
seized with sudden sickness and had to
bo taken homo in tho Government am
bulance, but that rarely happens, and
when it does proper precautions aro
taken to sco that tho invalid has not
taken any ot Unole Sam's paper
whether blank, or wholly or .partly
The bills aro generally printed four on
a sheet. Tho presses- are worked by
hand aad require tho attendance- of a
jinmcr ami ono or two gms. J. no rat
pressions aro, of course, from steel
plates, the man inking tho plate, wiping
off the surplus ink, aad the girls putting
mo sneet on mo piaie ana removing it
after tho impression has, been made
After the face of the bill has beea printed
the sheets are taken to the "drying room
where ther rcmaia twoor three oars to
ho dried. Then they are. taken to an
other division, where a second printer
prints tho red seal upon each bill. Thea-
j. win oe iaen to aaotncr.dinsioB, cut
up, counted and put into thcYaato, for
thea it is monoy. The signature oa the
bill is part of tho rgn'imptctsfoa
from thep'ate. After the fde3
been printed on the faee otthaUiteiiit:
js prmiea on tne rorcrso side; Revenue
stamps receive, .two , ircacwMioas, bat
lager beer stamps arc made with oae.
Tlio system of receipts and checks i$e?
carelessness and dishonesty it simply
perfect. la order to swindlo the Gov
ernment in this direction tbere would
have to bo coll mioa, through aa almot
uierauaaate ame of eraployos, begm
ning with the meawho tho jitter
aad eadiag with tbeoffieer wioreeeives
the packages of bills to pat them ia the
vaults. Ia fact, the' aheeta, wkther
blaak or par Qv or. whJly printed, bare
to be receipted far by each aad every
person throagh whose aaads they jpaaa.
The auperiatendeat teceiaU for taem
as he reoeives them from theTreaemy.
the paper elerk aa be .receive tbem
from theeaaeriateadeat, the priater ae
hrecmvea them from the paper clerk,
each -a-periateadent of a -tiraamk as ha
receiree tae abeet
eat as a receives tbea ia ten Item
his wtperior, aad so ot n to
the time when the baaks iad ia tbetr
wemate for the dojlarswbea Uaale
aasaaaMy itarted wki.
" . -- tbev
f.?"1!1-" the Treasary ia
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fec-.,l-i-. ''t"."-S'SL,-v7. 'v'":Ksf-.rf5S"K "":. .,j-,;r' yP:h' i ts ?w -V-' - - ."" ? " '.""' t- - -Svf-
s"s"s"s"s"sW--M--M--i--s,sV' -. f:y.-$'. .y,.y -,., ,y - , -.:..--.-;. ; , v,. ;,.. ,:;v-.-:--
f-aik tkeir rcnort k writ,'
to Um efcM of Die tmreaa.
Tk -fcryfef -room, where tkr sheets
are taken to to dried after receiving aa
jaittfttMkm, ts boated at a temperature
of 160 .degrees. The sheets are wheeled
fate the rooat oa a ort of railroad
truck aad put upon dryiag fra-sea, aad
there they re-oatn long enough for them
to get dry and crisp. Whea all the
impreMioM bare beea made they go
iato the exanining room where tho
women examine them to see that there
are no defects in the work. After this
they are pressed in a hydraulic pros?.
J ben another set of men cut them;
then they arc counted and done up in
packages ready to be sent to t!ie vaults.
The examiners receive 1.75 a day.
The ladies who count tho aotei do it
with a facility that is simply marvelous.
Old Mr. Test, the clever old gentleman
who showed me around the place,
pointed with pride to one lady in a
striped drcts, wlm had been In tlio de
partment for a long time, and who
could count at the rate of one hundred
and eighty notes a minute; that is three
in a second. It is hardly probable that
there is a teller in any bank in the
country who can do this. If this lady
counts five dollar notes for six hours
dnring a single day, two hundred and
seventy thousand" dollars would pass
through her hands.
The engraver.' occupy the lower floor
of tho budding, and it is almost need
less to say that the highest talent ii
employed in this department of tho
service There arc five different style i
of cagraving on a bill the written or
script part, a peculiar kind of work
done on the end of tho bill near tho fig
ure representing the denomination, ami
which is done by the geometric lathe,
the lettering, tho vignette and the por
trait. Each of these styles of work aro
dono by a single man, so that one man.
no matter how long he may be in the
service, can never engrave a bill in its
entirety. It is a somewhat rumoring
confewion to make, however, that there
are two men in tho country, counter
feiters, whose ability as engravers is so
great that they are able to make all
parts of a bill. On tho other hand, it
may be said that the engraving on tho
United States notes and securities has
long been acknowledged to be the best
in the world, and has been awarded such
by foreign Expositions and the Centen
nial Fair receatly held in our own coun
try. Tho engravers receive from C to
$ a day.
c The vaults in the basement of tho
building where the money is deposited
after it is mauo are huge compartments,
the entranco beiiijrUiruiijrh :ui immense
Hron door, sfemingly large and strong
cnougn to tieiy the united eirorts'or a
party of giants. The door is worked by
a combination lock, so arranged that it
requires three men to work it. "Thcv
have charge of the plates on which tho
engravers and printers aro at work dur
ing tho day. Each afternoon theso
plate must be returned before fotir
o'clock. In a glass ease near these
vaults may bo been tho swords of tho
rebel Major-General Twigg. which wore
captured by General Hutler during tho
late war. Thero are three of them, a!!
J (resents in contlderation of his bravery
n tho Mexican war in 181G. One is
worth Stf.OOO, another 810.000, and tho
third $20.000 the last being largely
made of gold and set with' precious
stones. Tho heirs of General Twigg aro
now making efforts to have tho Govern
ment restore this property to them, and
it is generally supposed that the effort
will be successful.
There is now beingtricd in this build
ing a new patent process for printing
United States securities. It is called
after the inventor, " Mulligan's Patent
IMutn 1Vrni. "
aMw . avvJ
Jho presics which
in the upper part of
I are run by hand
.the building, and to which allusion has
not cot throuirh
woric vcrj- iasr. no new press ts run
by steam, and all the necessary opera
tions but ono aro dono by machinery
instead of by hand, tho printer remain
ing at ono point of tho machine and bo
ing only required to rub off the surplus
ink with his .hands. Of course a great
deal more work is done by th's method,
but work is accumulating' so fast on tho
Gorcrnmcnt that some labor-sarinc
i . .... - ".
".actliod, it is claimed, is getting to bo
a necessity. Iho inventor worked the
machine a year and a half for tho Gov-
tcrmucut before tho ollicials were satis
fied to giro it a trial. Then the Govern
ment built five lircses as a commence-
,mcnt,T and now ther arc talking of
Iuuuuiiij: uiuiu. n (Wlllf'lUfl JjCUIT.
tier Eyes Unsealed.
Thoso who have read Wilkio Collins
Poor Miss Finch" will readily recall
Lucilla's misfortune, blindness, from
birth, caused try cataracts. Dr. GrOsse's
fallacies regarding the struggles of sight
to assert itscit in pcrsonswno have beea
blind for life, the illusions of the naticnt
-regarding distance, color, form, etc.
Wifjl bo remembered. Lucilla could not,
from rostpred.sight, tc.ll whether an ob
ject held before her was a cube or a
globe, whether a handkerchief wi
white or colored. Sho liad a greathor
ror of anything dark; that is. when sho
was blind. In her imagination LuoijJa's J
answers 10 questions wcre put'to the
theories of "Surgeon Optic Grosse,"
and ho was pleased at the result of his
Thero is in Rochester, at thn Citv
Hospital, at tho present time tho cmm.
i terpart of 'Lucilla in all tho realities.
oui not m the "surgeon optic," his
fallacies and theories. Tho subject is
Emma Waterstraat, twelve years of
age. Sho was born in Loots, "Pomera
She came to New York City two roars
ago. On the 8th of April, this rear, sho
jsaxno to Rochester and rcsided'with her
aunt on Hooker street, her father and
mother being dead. Two or three
months of this timo she passed in tho
'Blind Asylum at Batavia. where she
learned to read raised letter 1- tlm
rtouch. Her troubl cwas congenital cat
aract, and from birth she cculd only see
so as to distinguish between day and
ntgbt. When takea to the City-Hospital
the eminent oculist of the institution.
f after aa examination, said her meat
could be restored, and three weeks ago
he operated on the left eye. prod-Mar.
a "rift in the cloud" which bad shut-
,oHt her sight for so many years. :Tbe
writer, wterosted in seeing bwwbea
the first test was made, visited the hos
pital, and whea the baadage wai're
moved by the surgeoa she told, him be
could see bis angers. A vase of flowers
was held before -her and she said they
.were lowers and oae -of tbem was red.
She told what other objects were, aad
their form. " Dr. GrcWs " coaarmed
theories. "FoerMias Fiaoh'
catioa at tbev'aurzeoa oatios
were disproved dispelled bytbiaprae-
ucbi utamzaooamiact.- r,m-aa assgat.
oeattaaes to fetaprore as the "rift ia the
ctoad" wideaa from ataorptioa. No
fit Ulil -tWraUua mar beatwry. aadv
there is aoqaactioa bat thatia
"as others tee.1
"" r :.-t r-' t-t-.--- --r.-7Ta-aiw-- na-KHmMfHHa- t ucoina itK m aR ssHnmss. ". " " j . -w.ri.",,i "
ua' m ai " ar a- .. ai. tf s a . " -rn- : i- .- . a ,-' La Baa r bs. rr mmi
Tsssmsm ar tannamn m farms ana ma 1-- ...-.. - -., ..-- -, . . -t w a m7 " r"r
-- . - . -ra rs :. - j -W u.-.-- . r'-. f . , - -"- "-- --.--- -------- . . - ,---; - -a. ---Haaw-P -w . . .. iva ..m mamBa aBaaaam amv aBm aa BBrsaBBBBk.
MhK ar a-V 1 ri --T-mr f 1 n ff am sm mmT Ma - - - -sa ana --i -.- :-.- . - -. Ji TbL Ui 1PI ' -sraa . . "
1 1 1 i --.-.-- -: - a- - - amamm Vaaa- s 1 1 1, vm.amBB.'.Bmr navw '0-B-alaarBwmB-iH. M EB ---. . -. - - .. - .. . - a amr' ir .HIBI tkk. 11P Mr rPi mMfl Mf Umaa hs
Ye---3r a maa came iato the i?oc
rrano effce with the air of a maa who
U tired of taw carta aaa wanw to wing
hk way to a laad of forgetfulnc and
plBge iato tho lethlan depths of oblir-
toa. After bo had takes a et on the
Ictc-a-tete aad hr.Bg his hat oa the a-
critoirc, he said:
I'm ol nwira?wr man mriuvf.
..-- ... a -.
. , r ' ;
1iun v anur iuituu mihi wait, a if"'
man oa the taT, sorachody to write up
the sad features of life aad f urnUh the
tearful wall. a. it were Life Is full of
woe, aad in my estimation every paper
should have a woe editor. I am well
fitted for that position, as you will ses
if f may be allowed to go on and detail
my own cjpcrlcscc to you.
I went tlowR into Kansas ana :an-
cd a paper ma small towa on the Saatc
re Itoail. with the as-surance that I
woum meet wun tnc coruiai am ana jlis thou-ht anj attenCon thafa he can
aynipathy of the jwople there. I tlidn t BWO, ho can go to the modern dentist,
expect to do a big Inijlaew. hut I J't 5 who vill fill him up with gas until ho
wanted to ruu a little no-leit sheet. f iuiantt, fao is a ballooa. soiriag up al
rhc first w,v-k my paper didn t get . mo a, uJh M tllo jCBlUf charge for
there, and I had to print that issue on tne operation, and when be comes to
some paper bags that I got from our jcarth ,-:. the U)0th wU1 gonti and
leading grocer. This wa an aivant- Ulcrc -,, a racaiQt pUci5 ln kht j-.
age. becauw h!s ad. wm ajrvaily tiniiu that will seem to him to be about tho
ed on the tirst pa 'e anil it saved the si-e ot - town ,ot -j piljjCM tlt..
wear and tear of display type. Still tho trv of ty.U:l- ls K. eciting than the
pa)er looked meager and did not at- rmnUtl dentin' of the pist; but it is
tract the attention that I had hoped for n!niru-!. n ;mr.r,4v..m.i,f -. ti. ni.i
it. It did not intluetice the Adminis
. -. m
tration nor boonvup the town as 1 had
"The next week I wroto up a. little
social party and give the name of a
young man who was drunk and frolic
some and shot out all the lights. He
oT' the dance.
1 - 1&. m II -.i - ! la lltHia
a -- ...
"I thought the pres.s ought to be fear
less and outspoken if the occasion re
quired, and I wrote it up carefully and,
as I thought, fairly, but the young man
came around the next day and con
vinced me that I was wrong. I was
writing as cathing article on agnosticism
when tie came in and knockcdinc under
the job-press with a chair. I didn't
know him at all and thought it was
rather eccentric for a total stranger, so
when T got up again 1 told him so.
Then he jammed me into tho wood-box
and poured a keg of ink and a can of coal
oil on mo leforu I could have any under
standing with him.
"Then he went away.
"Thnt evening he came with somo
friends-and bought tho good-will of tho
establishment, and the whole office and
subscription list of me. He had the ad
vantage of me, and taught it low. 1
felt that 1 was making a sacrifice, but
I was afraid ,1 mjght not hare another
opportunity to 'sell, so I sold. Tho
price, of course, was nominal, but tho
inducements held out were noUto bo
"Since then I have, started three pa
pers, and had three large and hotly
coutusted lights. My collar.-bouo has
been broken in two places, and my doc
tor's bills hare aiways been bigger
than the other expenses of tho olliuc
The dentist has been pulling teeth out
of my palato over since I entered into
tho ncwsp:ier businoss. As soon as I
got so I could see with both eyes one of
tliem has been closed up on me, and
my nose has at different times pointed
around all over my fnce.
"What I want now is a chanco to
work on some paper in cog., as I might
say, and where I will bo by myself, I
can take most any current event and
tinge it with sadness. I can give iui air
of hopeless melancholy to tlio occur
rences of everyday life that will mako
your paper known all ovor the world. I
will admit that this is an innovation in
journalism, perhaps, but it will take, I
think, and I know that if I can succeed
in imbuing into my work that settled
air of gloom that I feel, your paper will
win for itself in a short time tho name
of leing the most ghastly record of dis
appointment and grief-stricken, horror
soaked remorse iu the known world."
Tho manager sobbed a few times and
then said, while his voice was choked
with emotion, that the opaquo gloom
department was ably filled at present;
and the stranger went out into the cold,
bard, unsympathizing outer world, tak
ing with him his leaden burden ot woe
and a silk umbrella that stood in tlio
hall. Nye's Boomerang.
m a m
The modern dentist is not like tlio
dentist of long ago. The old time den
tist did not repair teeth; he simply up
rooted those that were dccareiL It is
only of late jcars that the dentist has
occupied a recognized position in tho
departments of minor surgery. Some
dexterity and considerable muscular
strength were the chief qualifications of
tho dentists of .our childhood. Whcn a
patient cdhetl on one oTtliemT inc den
tist would nut his finger in tho patient's
mouth, and after"fccfing around among
the stumps and shaking them one after
r.nnther until a howl from the patient
demonstrated that lie had hold "of tho
right one, he would say. laconically:
,t's got to come onL" Then 'he would
go-fordVs instruments. These mechan
ical appliances were of :i very primative
character. They consisted of sex'eral
pairs of things, fiko bullet molds; those
of tho largest size Tic used on adults,
and Uic small ones on children. While
ho was engaged filing' the rust off his
instruments,, the sultc'-cr, had time .to
note the contents of the room. On a.
shelf was a rojic, with which nervous
patients were lied in the operating chair;
on another chair a basin, and a pitcher
with a broken handle, containing water
presumably for the purpose of washing
awaj such gory evidences of butchery
as the operation might leave; on a
broken legged desk, propped up with a
brick, wasn 'skull with a cracked jaw
bone, which was too suggestive to bo
pleasant or soothinsr; in the window
sill tho dentist's llbrarr, consistim.
of a copv of Weal's Pathology of the
1'-. ..! . -5"1
i-iu. mm n puruuu ui a volume OI
Moore's melodic-?; in front of the oper
ating chair, hanging on the wall, was a
steel engraving rtp"resenting Napoleon
on tho Island of St. Helena. Tho pict
ure was evidently put there "srith "the
view of distracting the patient's atten
tion from thoughts of the agony ia store
for bint: Whife he ra9 woadcring if
Napoleon ever had toothache, aad if he
ever burned the inside of has mouth
wkh creasote aad oil of cloves in his ef
fortslxdeadca the. pain; aad. while he
was wisarnz mac ac oKicna maces
rwith Napoleea for a dv'er two, the
dentist grasped&u-tby the hair, threw
his bead. back,;hsertcd the caa opener
iamsB-outh, and began gropiagarouBd'
ior ae aad toott. Whea be foaad K.
kisasaat pma.was to crusb'K iatoaieces
aad dir sat the fragaaeatsT eatV
. jLfanayiac opera-toa the aaar-
"" w aval use nraw jkw, km rraa-'
jriiar firmts arouad the roat ef . a doable
tooth, and braced ium-wtf ap with bis
foot against the waHfor aimrpJL a
stroag pan sad a aefl ariaa-Uirth
mUieat taegbe"jlfiit ha.eealf ait'
f rBcat iliaih-iHive
g9-gc and Mrrapera, aad oae rile tWag
ti. -.- - (n n l t A-ssf vii L-
Hf .- .l . ... .m) tr . vi ,
" -- - -. -...,
i, ht, e fato tfc rv f your
j ji, j JOU fceI M if Jowr jaMao,
wat nx prr-d with. But the
mo,lcm deotlat wMo Wlhj a twoth.
jc prefer to fill it with owe jt
'nercha ortof cmrrtitioa.orwithx-M.
v.... ,. tiii til t .
iwu w c ui.ij n in.,u u cvatrac oi
time, come out and then he rets anoth
er job patting it fa again, where.- whea
he pulls out a tooth that ead it; the
owner of the tooth seldom care to hare
it decorated, or to suaalef builkia on
it after it is out. He usually carries It
in hi vest pocket for two or three dars,
and then throws it into some vacaat lot.
When a man ha. an aching tooth that
f?a-i 4 a.ataT. it 1 f "X -. a
Ug,, to swell up and get La the war of
cVfcrthing he cats, and to take more of
-.- --,-,- mmm mmimui vmvM a MW V
style- Trxtu Stftinijs.
Trarclinp hj Haa4l'ar.
For several day past railroad men
on the Buffalo division hare been both
ering their heads over a strange charae-
I . . a
j ler whom tueyhave seen running a
hand-car all bv liimsr-lf ml twlmvin.r
in a singular manner. Montlay night
train No. 12 was stopped to avoid run
ning over him. Other trains have come
close upon him within the pat few
days before he ot his "special'' off the
tra'ek. Yesterday Officer Mahar found
him near Dalton with his car. He was
brought to Hornellsrille, and now oc
cupies a cell in tho lockup, where ho
was interriewed by a Time re(orter.
He is a young man apparently notnrcr
twenty-lire years of av, of medium
size, with black hair and eyes and dark
complexion. He said that his name
was -Martin Kastci, and that his home
was in Omaha, from which place he liad
eomo on a first-class passenger-car.
Somewhere between Hunt's and Dalton
he purchased his hand-car of a young
man. whose mother ratified tho bargain.
On being asked what his plan was, ho
replied that ho thought that a nice way
to spend tho summer would bo to travel
around by himself on a hand-car. He
had intended to move gradually along
to Xew York, gathering curious stones
and weeds by tho way, ami having a
quiet, restful" time all by himself. He
said ho had no idea of this trouhlo
when he started, nnd now ho was will
ing to trade his hand-car for somo proj(
erty in this town if ho could On being
asked if he did not know that it was dan
gerous to travel as ho had been doing,
lie replied that there was no danger at
all. "Why." said he. "I never let a train
get within half a mile of mo unless I hap
pen to meet ono on a curve. Then I
just lift my car off in two seconds. If I
had some chairs in here 1 would show
you how I do it. I am safe if a train
gets within half a block of mo before I
see it, and it is easy to get out of the
way if a train is two blocks off." Tlio
young man asked the reporter how soon
tho examination would take place, sav
ing: " I want to get out of this placo
as soon as possible." llorncllivillc IN.
To- Much miMNwcr.
Tlireo or four citizens xvoro the other
day baring a confab at the cast entrance
of the City Hall in regard to will-jiowcr,
nnd there was ono of tho group who
dared to go far enough to assert that a
man of strong will-power could draw a
ncrson to him from a distance of one
"Try it try it!" exclaimed ono
whose faith was rcry slight.
" I don't say that I can do it, because
I mir not hare the strength of will."
Well, there's a man down by tho
gate who is looking up and down a.s if
undecided. 1'end your wilt on him and
see if you can draw him tliis way."
"I'll try it, just to please yon," re
plied the advocate, and ho fa-tencd his
ga7c on the man. clenched his hands,
ami put forth a mighty effort. The man
at the gato seemed to feel it. He looked
across at tho monument down the
street then up at tho hall.
"I'll be hanged if you aren't doing
it!" whispored one of tho group.
The ndrocato braced himself for a
creator effort, and the man at thn ft
left his place and walked straight to-
wards tho building. He
one in a dream, and not a man dared
more a hand. Ho camo closer and
closer, and as ho reached tho steps ho
pulled a pajer from his jockct, held it
up to tho man with tho will-power, and
" Mr. Blank, hero's that old bill for
three cords of wood! I m tired of
trotting around after you, and want my
money to-day or I'll begin suit!" De
troit Free Frcss.
A Nataral Cwper-P!atlag Bath.
Two years ago. at a mine operated by
William Utter, at Campo Scco, near
Milton, water camo in and work:
stopped. To keep the largo iron-bound
and iron-bailed bucket used to hoist
rock from drying up and falling to
pieces it was let down into tho water.
Next season when it was drawn up. lo.
a miracle! It was conper-boaad and
copper-bailed. From tins has sprung
quite, an industry, and the "mine has
been sustaining "itself from ore water
ever since. The water contains aa add
which has the property of taking into
solution the particles of iron thrust into it
and it has also copper in solutioa which
is let go, particle" by particle, as the iron
Is picked up. It is a simple chemical
exchange, and thia mine may make an
other profit still if it will .act, another
chemical into the water which will make
the acid lav down the iron' which, as a
black tlood". the' water carries down into
the Stanislaus River. The copper in
dustry consists in taking bun dies of
scrap iron andold tin to the mine,
where H is thnrat mto ' vats' of watar
caught up, in which the B-ataUare'sooB
changed to copper, the rside af the
iron taking the form of a - sbreaai
and iSarg7ay. .To aaUte ira'af
mkigtbewterswjaU JU imfr
foriroal which k ts glad to do wfchoat
boot, oae rat is alaecd balow aaothcr
J dowa the baak tg the river, aad whea
the -raterescapes it has aataa its W af
troa aad Ian pay for its
copper. Steel (CW.) Mmil.
ure4aatbejMy received bytbefrst
t-oagraM: " tae uoatiaaaia. cai
met aa tba lfth af Mmr. 1773; tfc
1 Z M9 ? .! - -
Par-tb. Ga., aad af-srward the eatoay
on oeoczm aaaa a
Kach aetoav said
..-.-. -. j.
Ired molutloas a miaate. aad wlthj"11- B,l"fb
MfcaaHy caaaeC amice tkae.
i. .. -
fag the hoars aad m.-te a tWy
past, rrhca the earth wa yca.
shadows cHt by Mta-ica-a ao'.cd tho
paasiag boar. From thcMS prag the
Hta-diaL. which aaawrrcd while th
sua shoec. but failed while li kv w
cloudy. Tb?a water-dtocl--, er chrpar.
dnr. a they are tcchakmUy kaowa.
came into uc It tbcae. Athrala-t
orators were wont to tltse their
Pccrhcs two thoouad rear ago. After
the water-clock came tine hoar-ghu t
niBhiag sand, aad for three huadnrd
years litis wa the common method of
mea-urinjf time Even Sifty car ag
it was employed in churrbe to inform
" the elder when he had prrchd
enough. Meantime, tariou rude forms
of clocks had beea constructed, but
none of much use Not until tbft in
vention of the pendulum la the middle
of the Mvcatecnth century, aad it ap
plication to clock, did ther become re
liable. The clocks and watches of to
day arc to numcroin and cheap, tlixt
nearly o cry school-bar can adord to
earn a ""time-piece-'' Yet all the
clocks and watche ia the world cannot
tc!l the time of day unless regulated
with the mid. They merely show the
amount of p&vdog time. Th sun
shows what Unit? it Is, whether morn
ing, noou or night.
Strange mistakes are often made by
relring olelr cm dock-time. A partv
of travelers, not long ago, were on their
war wet through Arizona. Arriving
at Yuma at eight o'c'ock, railroad time.
they were surprised to find the dining
room clock indicating nn hour earlier.
Still more were they surprised, after
baring leisure' v eaten breakfast, to
learn on embarking again, that it was
hut .iix o'cloek. Strango, ther thought;
arrire at night: breakfast at seven; and
leave at mx! Tw hour gain Itul the
clocks were right. The tirt kept Jeffer
son City, Mo., time; tho jecond was
Yuma time: and the last was San Fran
Places east and west of e.vh other
cannot have the same time Only thoie
directly north and south are thus favored
Could a man continually trnrcl around
tho earth, keeping with tho sun, he
might live his allotted space of "three
score rears anil ten" within a single
day, for the Min would never rise or .et
to him. It would always bo day. Yet
even then he could not "make time. He
could not prolong his life, nor give to
the world more hours. The only way
to mako time is to nicit-c me of it," even
moment as it comes. Time once tone
is time gonu forever, whether tho clock
gays so or not. VouCh's Cvtiijutniun.
The HtiiHtit Heir.
"Yes," said a St. Louis barber in an
swer to a question, "there are a good
many curious things about the hair. I
suppose 3'ou believe, as most people do,
that frequent .-baring will make tho
hair grew on your face. That is not ?o.
dust think of it for a minute and try to
explain to yourself how i-craping your
face with a razor can put new hair roots
in your skin! What sharing does do
is to increase the thickness ol tho hairs
already therenoi"Uicir number. In
this way frequent sharing makes the
beard somewhat thicker. But at the
same time, of course, it makes it
coarser. A young frc-liineii with a lit
tledownou his upper lip might spend his
entire time sharing h'mself and he could
not start the trrmvth of a slnirle new
hair. The board is not nearly to trouble
some to take cr.re of as tho hair of the
head. The beard is so much smaller ami
thinner for one thing. There aro alKwt
"2'JO hairs to a quarter of a square inch of
surface on the scalp, nnd only forty
hairs to tho quarter inch on tlio chin.
Some of tho hair follicles on tho scalp,
particularly at tho back of the head, are
often turned tho wrong way. making
what some barbers call a 'cow-lick.'
This gives a man heaps of trouble, but
it can bo cured. Frcuuent brushing is
the only way torcmcuy it.
"Hair dyes,' he went on; "oh. yes,
wo all hare to use them more or less. 1
gencially make my own, but I could
buy just" as good, "though they would
cost more. If you take any half d07.cn
of tho standard "Ires you will find they
are all substantially Iho amc Nitrate
of silver and Milphur do tho busiiie.v.
But there is not nearly as much dyeing
of the hair now as there was a few years
ago. Gray hair is more fashionable,
and it is certainly prettier than dyed
hair, which can always be. detected." no
matter how well it is done. Tho turn
inggravof ihn hair is no sign of any
loss 111 its ritauiy. 11 is caused or a
weakening of the coloring veeLs, that
is all. light hats cause gravness. as
well as baldness
There is something
mvsterious alxitit tho hair. I have
......I... I !r ...1l. ..! tt.if !..... lit...
PIUUIU A lb vaiuiuftij, OHM AV, A iuii lilllV,
and I have come "to consider a roan's
hair as something almost superior to the
rest of his body. It is nearer immortal
at any rate. I haro seen hair taken
from a coffin that had been buried for
orcr forty year., when all the rest of
the body had d'sappeared. Not only
had it grown long and thick 'after the
death of the body, but it was-still grow
ing. Kach hair socnicd to hare a life of
its own. St. lAuis Itcjuibtican.
Aa Jnstaace ef SclfCaatral,
Sir Walter Scott ras in tlie habit ot
employing in literary work a German
student named Weber. Being an inter
esting person, he became a favorite with
Scott's household, and often dined with
them. Sir Walter, knowing that Weber
was inclined to drink too freely, en-
ceuraged this intimacy, that he might
keep him as much as ossible from
When Sir Walter left EdJahurgh at
Christmas, 1813, tho two parted, kindly,
aad oa the day after his ictum. Weber
was with hTni in the library, as usual,
making extracts. As the light legaa
to fait. Scott leaaed back ia hi chair
and wxsabont to ring for caudles, whea,
seeing the German looking at him with
unusual solemnity, he asked what was
"Mr. Scott,' said Weber, rbiag.
"yea hare long inuUed, aad I caa
bear it no longer JJi5rougbt a
oair of nistols. aad mast insist oa roar
Ukiair one of them mstiuetly;" and be
prod weed the wapaaa which had beea
placed under his chair, aad. laid oae of
them oa Scott's paper."
i Tou" are mistaken. I think." said
Scott, your wav of settieg aboet
this aialr but aa amtter. It can. how
ever, be aa part of roar object to aaaoy
Hi-. Scott aad the" children; therefore,
if rou akasc, we will pat the pistols
iato the drawer tfil after dinner, aad
thea arrure to go oat together haka
Weber aasweredwHh the same ceal
aess: " I believe that win be better."
Scott locked both ha bis drawer. -fag:v
-I am glad yaa have .fair the
arofarkty of my sajgpeetiea; Jet am eady
reqaest farther that atwJuag amy
at aaaer to rtre my wrN aa
:. .. - ---- -
rtmmiL ax LrrnuiT.
Madam Steeri. tb fatanas trv-
draK ia aearly if yearn 44.
The whtstw ef Pre4fi Tkr h
krd a b-ad-a nr4ffw h Kkh
mead, aa-i will harrr-ik-r audta that cUy
A csdored woman dted-ai CVawa.
Caa.. rewatlr who wi brooghi ot to
thia couatrr from Afnca la l. la l
Jjut slate ap th-t legacy laa4d ks
hmnaa freight here. t-o ni.
A sraliew-a 1bz ar BafaSd. X.
IT.. hx two c3ticrv oae of jrbm-
r hora ia Moataaa aad tb. telkr ia
Idaho, la TrBciiraac id h4 Mkra
-fn the Wrttrra wtlda he hv aaarrd iWai
after the tw Tcrritorie.
The fralc. corrxtdst ho
make Waahmgtoa their Iru Uul fold of
operations have orgUed a Ire CJb
aad will cadcaror to hare gllerien in
tht Seait and llouao aet aprt for
thir njKv al uc. C-4- iUraivL.
-l'rcatoa Power, the aoa of Hlraw
Power, the great scalptnf. h cshr
pleted the cal for a marble but A Gar
fccld. It has leca prtnounrcl jcr?ec
by the wife aad mother l tto ded
l'reddent. The but will be Kulptcrrd
llufu Hatch aay "I r one ot a
corps ol engineer that dW the firt
ilar a work thai vai ever doue oa a
raftroad In Wiaconam. I held oa to the
hind end of the chain and -topped It at
the tOO-foot stake. That Is the war I
commenced engineering "
The atory of Mr. Llncom writing,
when a young girl, a tetter In which ahe
exprwH!d the iTotermlnatlon to become
the wife of a President. Is confirmed by
the prolurt:on of tho document, now
in the jovvei(on of General Prestoa. of
Islington. Ky. It was addrrxed toa
daughter of Governor Wiclliffe, and
contained a playful description of the
gawky young Lincoln, to whom ahe
wasbctrutheiu She aald "Hut 1 mean
to make h m Preddrnt of the United
States all the same. You will ae that,
aa I always told rou. I will be the Pres
ident's wife." .V. i. Sun.
The late HNhop Scott was strongly
attached to outdoor ort. In carlr
youth ho was forced by poverty to fish
for a living, and to the latent rears of
his long life ho retained a fomlne
which he frequently Itululgril for the
hook and line and net. Ho was rert
at the tiller and at the oar, and wa
nLo a crack shot with a fowling -piece
or ritle. After ho had rivn to the frgh
cat honors of the church, he often took
delight in roaming through the field
and wood, and calling 011 tho -ireami
or tho bar, accompanied by hw grand
nous and other boyaof the neighbor
hood, who found him. a genial cotnrado
and an apt instructor In the si orl.Muan"
arts. 'Vtica'jo Txma.
Senator Vance, of North Carolina,
fro tieiitly llltKtrates his spec he with
ancolotes. or, rather, itarahles, which
he relates iu a manner that acldom fail
ti bring ilown tho house, no matter how
much iho maloritr msr dLsayree with
him HiticalIy. SiMjaklngnot lon ago
against a bdl wideh lie considered
"iwnny wise and pound fimliah." ho
sid it reminded him of a kind old man
who lived at the top of a hill in North
Carolina. Ono day a wagoner camo
by. and. unluckily, got his team
"tailed" at the foot of the MIL To tho
old man's hottao ho went. Asking tho
Joan of a pair of mules and a " fifth
chain" to help him up the hill. Said
the kind old man "My friend. I have
not a pair of mules or a fifth chain to
save, your life. But lam always anx
ious to help a man in distress; 1 can
lend you the bent fiddle you over drew
a bow across. Chicago Time.
It is changed now: Instead of str
ing: ".O, that my enemy would write
a book," the wicked man aaith: "Givu
mine enemy a toy-pistol."
A West Point cadet who graduated
fire or six rears ago is now an inui.ito
of tho Maine State Prison. Some men
make a queer choice. D'troit Free
"Why did not you send for mo
sooner?" asked a doctor of a patient.
"Well, you see. doctor, I couldn't
mako tip my mind to to anything des
jwrato." A Nnntaket Beach hotel keeper re
fuses to buy an artificial sea-srent at
tho low pritx of S. Soma landlord
don't care for the comfort of thclrguest.
N. V. (Jrajthic.
An exchange says: "A man lives
in this vicinity who states that ho first
met his wife m a storm, jumped the
question In a storm, ami has lived In a
storm erer since."
"What is the meaning of the word
tantalizing?'" asked a teacher.
"lleac, marm." spoke up Johnny
Holcomb. "it means a clrcu proce.
sloti pxsdag tho ."chool hou and the
scholars not allowed to look out."
Mater: "So you enjoyed yotit
walk, Kate Did you go all tha't dUtanco
alono?" Daughter: "Oh ye, mamma,
quite alone." Ilcxtly brother: "Then
how is it. Kit. yotf took an nrahrcHa and
brought home a walklng-atick?"
Hot weather develops politrnca
among men. On the .thady aide of
Eighth street the other day hundred of
men took o!f their hats when the only
female in sight wm a hoop-kirt hanging
in frost of.a store door. VhilmUfjihUi
Toe weather bulletin says "tho
rivers will remain stationary." TU Is
truly ungrateful oa the pari of th.
rivers. Alter tfce liberal approprj-tww
taat have been -eitowcu oa Utcm. tfeey
ahosld each and all rise, if .only to ex
press their thanks, Boston TraKirrijJ.
We remember to hare seen la a
aumberofoHr exchanges about a year
ag. an article entitled "How to Get
Mich." And yet to-day there are sev
eral persons ia Jhk country who ara
not wealthy. We didn't aopposa a
newspaper would prist a worth7s
recipe. Norrutotcn Herald,
Just down the iatcrralo, where the
brake feras grow raak. the placed h-r
easel and sat by it sketching from
tare. "Please, ma'am. Is that
voa're drawlas: milkiag that cow ia the
aktarer Why. jamy 1JJ ma:
bail dida'tkaow yoa were loekiag."
"Cox if H's me," coBtJaaed the bor.
m-BHadfal of the artbt's coafasioa.
yoB'veiat me oa ths wraag side of
that cow. aad HI gtK kicked way aCtha
lot." Even lady artku aced aiRtla
arafltical kaowledc. NcicIIaeat Jk-f-
From the report of a reseat taterrisrr
wkh a handler of y srsn ssl basmsesl
a raH-ray sUtiaa weteara that tlw al
woaderf-T tbhag about rfsmagvif traaks
h that the aambcr k aot graaler. Tha
tcadeacy af the travehg pubBe la car
ry large traaa. which are buuaht am
r a Ma4L a aS w
farar by the staut fesassr wba ara
I fa baadaVs bs-isia. The rata
is far a ssaalaaaaa sa a-saalea
.- 7 -,,, -" T-"-
11 - naimf. 1
rw rv-Mat. tmi
- Uva r a ear ? '
I -t3 mr " afr-F,
taan U- -) 4 S-sra-rrr V.
Cau aa rst --rsv
Tftmr W aa0 awf wi ,
w t-R rt '"N
A f----ra4 a -f
tVt tf h.V-m H- tr--r
t - r-CH-H ef - .
or r1- -- -! i-
WBAT Til MO CMJLB t.
VuaU a lar Hul Ut ef fitt. I
nreitr aad Wkht aad Utlnz. ttl -?h
a avaahlar fac that H carvd th -4-
p4 to loo at her.
e bt awt may a-v j!
vrHita aaawrr tt "l3at-e," lTt.
Jnaiahjasi had "PoHr." j-k a wx-11 ' wVr- w-alttag t br W-
a Ui Mamia. Polly ri gradj , .. a! eHroi - if .,-
for hfr. h-a Norths a-t Jt A ft Xam. H
Psdir had ea faalt, th t doe hot tstua $ h t4l to tj twwsv a K - -that
aho had bat tae. bt tivat thl f 4 l-a atrhi-tf tm St sm -i
wan ao Very great It wa alced aav? - a rxX dm tr. Mwil
than all the other. I t-fct Th trrr drwftI ba ff
Thr fault wa thl he wa aeter a4 remalard faacia i4 M fa-. .
quite ready to do aaythiax h very ejes Scl w tb eat. Ww .
m Rato he wa aked Uv h alwaya ( ae-nre,
bad aomethlag of her o a to atte-1 to ! it yvt,' -11 -. t "'"Tr-
first. aa Sat-or-l i-7t d hte Ws, m4
If p,p aald "ikaaile, pie- grl my tu w blm if toVWry. whh 1 h
Upper,' he wa attre U hear Ye. - yo ot ih WiakWtr4 -!,,
la jut a mlaare. papa. iKdtto 1 swTir t tha cherrV- ta tiht srj
aahwp." Wbi graadp aaH I chard' It l rf ft W as 'a-
little iT-llv. can t x ra H.tAl-. aa4
get my glar ah w ar U Uke t
ju three yjora lama anmatf lh rvma!
, .. .r -i. .. .. ,.. ,,
H6n aapttcaei to 00 plaviag wtut
kltiv- befor- b tartrL tV, if he
were reading a Ury aad wa a-ed t
do an erraad. h wull gel hly p
and rreep alu with hr etc oa th
. -.." a.
book, atop al the ui nl Ue atatr aad
read a few Hue, atop at the head ot the
talra aad read, andlbew call mt; ".Mw
ma, ld you aay you wanted a pool of
white or Idaek thread?"
It waa very trying. Indeed, aad jrraad
jh aakl the wgly wred ought t te f"t
ed out before tt'gre w any bigger iW--lirot,
he irkd lo m.c hct ahaa)ei
of it, Whaa tlwWaaTgsai a ItHttba
for the newtitawec thjaf b. a Jof, h
would find grandpa butfy wfhigihea
ahe came with it. and 1m won Id tak ao
notice of her, unt I ahn nM' Here l
your paper, graftdl.,,
My jajerl" be wotdd My then.
Uxiklng over his glatac at her "Sure
enough. 1 td aend for a tpr in
inlnutri ag, didn't I? lht thn time
1as gc by now. I hat uirnd my
attention to other lubjecU. No paper
for me, Ml Polly, thank yot.
Then Mamfo would ftang-lier head
and blush, but by th- l MKraHd
pa a-kitl her to slo an nwrid Ur him
alio hal forgotten salt about Iu
Ona lay grandpa called Mamie to
take a wajk with hluw She mtv fr her
liatand sack, forahe waa alwatabd of
tho chanco to go with him. They
ahraa hal nice times together. He
explained everything to her that ahe
did not know about, and lei hrr chatter
oft long atones, aad If they came along
to any- a hop or plane uhero anythng
curious m going on, grandpa took her
Where are wo going to-day, grand'
par' aald AIam:e, holding faat to hi
hand, and giving a happy J.ttlo hop.
vioiug to eo a dog."
tig to eo a do-r " aa d irrandua.
"that can do what a girl can't?'
Mamie, of courc was cajfer to know
what a dog cowW do that a girl could
not, and abo aakcsl a great many ques
tions; but grandpa stopped tliem all by
beginning to tell a long atory lxut the
St, Ihuaard doga that saro a great
many eoile from frrexlng, Tho story
laiteI until ther got lo tho ahop where
grandpa hail hi alios mend.il. TJm
ahocmakcr was a little old man; and he
had a nice little shop, and a good littU
oldwlfe. and a funny little vellow dog
Very soon grandpa said "Mr.
Jrrlcks, I want uir I.ltlo girl to rro
what wouderful things your dog caa
Then the little man twinkled a amlle
from his mouth and ryes, and called
"Here. Jlp. your and then tho little
dog In tho next room camo acanjpering
int that room, ao fast that heImosl
went heels orcr hcavl. mid aeatwl him-1
1f In n. litlln v..lf..r .)! , L. . I
ter'- feet, his bright ccs turned to hi.
as much a to say " Nfm-, air. what will
"Jip. shut that doorr' aald Mr. Jy
ricks, and at the door Jip !w. and
with his two forepaws pushl and
pushed with all his might, Walll it hat.
" Now. Jip. bring my a!ipj.er," his
matter said; and Jlp acampArcd intathe
idher room and out again a quick a a
wink, w.th a allpper ia his moath, bald
It down, and then ran back and brought
the other one. And o he brought hk
matter's llxe and fh netntMirn.
without waiting an laatant after he wa
Mamie laughed until she almost cried
to see the f rosay little -fellow perform.
She was so taken up with -bl trick.
seeing him stand on Jib hind feet and
offer oe ef but ftr-miws. when she
ahl: "How da ri do. Jiff thatahe
forgot all about asking hr grandfather
what lie meant by ayhjr Jib coubl do
what a girl couWaX imttl ther were
ltfl .r,!- .Tb,, XH "M
" I'll tell you. when we hare our talk
".Now, graadpa," Xmbj sshll as
she ncftbI iato br grs-Hjb-t'f n fJ
ancrtea. we he aad she wen all
aloac in his room, "aow uH mi whtt
the litie slag could U that I asa't. Pm
sareIrasM'dc3s, aad braaryMtr
-nri'-ia-a- -agwaajajpaiaauwi g ea."
" :. ' -Mat jrraasfaa; stafchtgbpyv
rouaa sara aacsamm an aaaaa aad toob
Kag lata bar syacS - tb hUU 4 caa
tkyelloarcaa do sk yWU.
oC't JQK-Jf'k kut w thea
T JITC I'e a aa-sJlMr est
MPSbr " nmi; thea
kTWwIWbV aaaHi a
Uke the time from yoar fcfety M dally
"ZPVtTVK&V fJ,MHtfUcUmmt vrSdiia.
. "if--. -- nau law irosrss
tiag atb aad wipiag af tW ters. wrth
r aac49TiK 4oa ias a hard balL
aad sUacrfhsrkb bar sobs: rlrJ
sbattb.MicTa'ya.doit; H'M brkllw
heart right ia two. "-- '-tmi -'aaiii
mere. asasW 1 tnaly wiil do mry
saLkaff the xmr mim ymmuh
aae. I da amat so scaw Isama- M aaawtov,
"' " SJ
the gray! bead aad th jrabira
uiwiwaji, mm umra was ai
?r f fwiwdt
asmtcry ssryiaaare. CraaiWl
M lam,- fTd
sWmght. "YmM saf Mmim
KT1 T '
sal kT?9-MM J-ajM iMftK Mi I"T
hah is bis aataaa-a. ami ta
t Wsw rmH4a, it rnVfr',
A- a4 ptr-wfifrf.
U i45d t kft-tvr: -ri? a
jP fHir th ! wl jwtr
-U I TJp4f T-a ? ". (t i
Jdt$wtrrt' lW ft i'Msfctt. l
wjtel? has gt hI ayESHAAjS-A."
Idi'td sv JS-tfy. ' (.-4 i.
t ! " Crtr; Mt t
P,smi ,' rtad -
ruw. it t-sr- ww lt ysH-tf ,
ew$4-r. Vwt .t -t sf vwar M
.j-, a4 Jtsr s?-j45Mfcl- 4 ---gTTAt-xr-ivt,hMr-
t a f
th-a taitt--a4 Uf f w ?--
JJTfT-t t v4t ? dm ta -.
feaa yw pdls.(af cai--
Tte fe-'aHJ tyc- " J"-" a
hAed tijht al M hrt tW j--
t a ti hii
1 wi 4a t dtj ' - r
w. ?ilv. '! h I p-w
Ktur iatv A n h-it
tr9 Um sel mi tJ ., .v
I faet. ah -t4rd. th ji- f
, 1.. ..
bly ltrtnj4e! o pe-k. I ifn- an
dirty, atul U U to ri nnt.r ..
S tag4 he j,-utl ufwwi b t
frtunte apart w. id -
him la to her Vutefi. aa -
jrauie-X-etwr. h- hil hu i !
. Arvsntnt w tjs nmers -
raboil that Je ht mi ay
brJed hagnat at her. and Hd
atttfh gtKvd eiJert that ! feK dst
Now the taofal of thU l i Um
tbe who wsaiiM thlH lb tH J
othrra ahouUt b csretut t hni lHi-
thV tltomveltes Sr Uitiel- r
my 6ud tht ret,!! -u ta
aiteala tlie ttMnMl Imii tlir t--i.
they r ping Iu UrtumpK. Hf '
He- and I heir IS- t,
ltea are .ver wrK-ui Uubi trrVmt
and the tnot uaoful of U tba m"
that rly, Tley ar t-flr Uai aw t.
long, aad hi wMndwtful Kt tiwt .1
making o uiiioh huter od v tt
It iDimiiT long! Thy kt', w
aImhiI esery rs-.Hsir tit ir garM,
all tlu ijn of tin eaihar, Mtd ia
thy are a kind lo th4r eah! r
When they mV UHr lnej-. I (
If Sim kiaosr how the t Uiotf h.
tenaia ljt m tell yiu-
l(fC hate le6der Jdntl htr - a
their head. The jt-lbiw hair Mpn
theif le,a. Which He ai A t
nake! cyp, turn oil U bs hard. hv
aort of comb tkhltih U " u sh
gsther-ag and atorthg 4 ! j-dt 4
Iteahle this, lbs 1 hate l btt
haaketa ujun their lhgh which w -Very
jK?fe?lloU id aid- -Vl. hiat h
a we ahould want tut a almltar jmm
But what do yiMi think lh-r 4
tlee jKwkeU? 'Iliey llral tuk tbf
tittle head Into the heart of Um r r
lily, tw olhef aweet jlowo, lr haw
In doing ao they t-otctr them alt -"'
with tho vellow dut whlh U
pollen, Then they take thdr ft ft
and bnah It wry eareftdly fnoi th
hair, and nxt it on to itu mtddlo fre.
and on nalH to t)to hind fet. nbt t
I safety packed tn th- little
oa th thigh. A aou as they a
loadetl down fhey fiy away hme al
Mtt it in aoH leerel place.
Some of the Jjolkft l gieo to thr
iMiblc. and on of it I wt,rtrI up lt
wa, ThU. you know, 1 ur. i hmV
the cell. Some of It, Qatd pwh
they ito to piinUh lntrtlT. gHg
thm-A aort of " tr and fe-theel"
TImi l-en are ao lnduitrl'i, that n
file daya, br the u of lhe j-ks,
they can half fill the bite with bm-f
And then th wax ! u! for a lt
many other purr. Wbn ihj ImV
al your beautiful. wax doll. dt fr
get that thy afi twally nti! by th
Much more might i told yi aWnt
Iheac IndutriiUs little crAtore itt
yon can Siad out a great drad ftrft-Hf-selves,
my dear young friends. If m iUa
summer you huat up a hire atxl walch
the Mobsgs of thfl ba eaiefutJy. --'
JIaaafbetare f fbthla la !- Hti,
Amoog the moat n-Hteabie remlti Ut
bm fotisd in the recent rcua t.JJ-eln wa
tH-aufaVcttiring in Iks chief citM uf lU
United SUte nt the relura hrl
thrrvat extent id the clothing ndrr
M these center of oofmhuhm. In th
la Botrt. Urooklyn. Chhrsgo d 1
trait, aod thin In HiLsdelt.bU. HofaJ".
Milwaukee aad Sa-i rrac(cs, JaJpnt
by the rain of prodstct th r-fnbp &t
sugar aad mob-tses is th Ui'if
da-try ia lUUm aad Brali a. tat
packfag in Chlsaga, ! Iro aad tl
- 1,f w 1- i packing 1
- nwsH-nr at jtr-o grf-
ogxr raak aawal ac etaXhisg ia iluit-n.
Mae-t tv. g aad tme maklag l Xt
wauhev aad nxA reunisg !
the M-UHdarture t wdea 7f a
VhUAJpU, aad a-s4 rkiOr d it
mshtng of tmU aad asVs la - K6
dweo. JaJiV7H th rae of aft tb- swnv. -brfJ-lng
manufartargd iath Um-f
paaM was a haadred aad fot-rft
awtaea tur. u pm a biftdri -4
tweaty-tve adlKoa bdtar' wonb -
asab bt ikn jtom. aattas 4 NV Toft.
P-WablpsU. CJaaasg. frMm O
eaaaaCA'. l. rW
asys that a waiter & th- hi
raaatKin. aad basbeeaa
sEaaam fV"7 ' VraSTflaa
rrasn p ha aaarried a brsartifa! tir
ha aaaciied a br
waa at hmr MtksMd -I
Th- hashaad was left aJosw. &t
Srtfmttnt his aabkba aad asi
gateryr-s-. if ea!rc fa tM
tmtmt Cafe d!afc; aadrda
Um Tartar, Grma. reach aad 5a
W haraafev aad bis tn. Ha -Xhsh,
--frfa Hwr. ec Adama. 4..
hadanwsih.K. mw fma Ii
daelfc rmall. white rw. wt aahl
h wi asasriac m.iaitir. TVs
barscs raa asrar. -- -- U. tsr.
jlyialreartaf lb tasOUr . by hsh
i ia waa rtalasd avar amni rta. eL
jW PaalBrW- adPv mWHF psmMMsX
af lb rakas taaw -.
colitmn rpreeatlg lb raltt f pr
ducts wen' cMh!r rak firt In N-'
York, Kaltlmof- ad CltelnMatl. wrd
W- .- . ., ...
,. ,. -hp 1 p 1 1 a ia mm-
-AJdad bass-id GahMmla jf
!!Lff"-W't T w
beam dbtHf ifcaa m isr lamia awaMae
- T . -- I II 1 i V I I III 1
Jiramirtlj amlledLlW Jrsaitf- kdr
'PflBMHI ft ftmgM rl fB Ag3kaMr La
-- . .T!T
-Tv ' . - 'a--..'""iu'.ii..
"---JtbB aesss dm Cssl -- taat
tWjilHitbmmiam af lgeaaaarr
1 at aU a j ar
wWlBmBltfHIHaL M 3L VR-
a fcmad ta WMmtim M hba baada af
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