Big Hole Breezes (Jackson, Mont.) 1898-1915, November 10, 1899, Image 2
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Ijgg'W raffii w e - B f r - v m w m * Tax-dodging « tbe port of rich men •lee means that physically they aw apt to stoop pretty low. . la France yeUow Journalism has at tained Its highest degre* of success. And Just took a t France! The people, of the United States con sume 186,000,000 pounds of plug tobac co every year—most of It borrowed. Perhaps the reason why women are not photographed lit China Is that they can't look pleasant with pinched feet. They call the Indian Poor Lo, but be aold over a million dollars' worth of land to the government the other day. \What Is France without a crisis?” would make a suitable Inscription for an up-to-date wall tnotto over In Paris. It Is claimed that the Sultan of Sulu treats his wlvea well. The main trou ble teems to be that It's such a whole sale treat A clergyman has been trying an ex periment similar to that tried by Wal ter Wyekoff, author of “The Work ers.\ The clergyman’s Idea was to llud out why the laboring mau does not go to cuurch as a rule. He says he found out on the first prayer meeting night after he began to work In a factory, for he tumbled Into bed and to sleep aud forgot what duy It was. Probably the most colossal mistake !n recent criminal annals was mnde by a New York burglar the other day. He went Into a dressmaking establish ment tn broad daylight, where twenty Women were working and tried to plunder the premises. As a simple matter of course and a natural conse quence the women fell upon him with hat pins, Jabbed him till he closely resembled a porous plaster and banded him over to a policeman. The records In even a city like Chicago teetji with captures of foolish burglars by women single handed. What fate could he ex pected for the man who deliberately Invaded a house tilled with twenty women, every one of the twenty hav ing her hat pin handy? A girl In a New England factory Wrote her name several mouths ago on a bolt of cotton. Itecently she received • letter from a woman in Arizona say ing that the cloth had been bought by the Government, and was being cut up for garment* tn an Apache Indian school. It Is but a few years ago that the Apaches thought more of taking scalps than of schools In which shirt- making is done. While the mill girl's act elicited thle striking comparison, It waa an act to lie unhesitatingly con demned, A gift's uame bo represents herself that to have it tightly handled about In writing, or In public convey ances, or in the mouths of strangers, reflects meretriciously upon tier char acter. llad the bolt of cotton fallen Into unscruplous hands, the letter Bent from Arizona might have been any thing but pleasing to the thoughtless recipient. Woman Is steadily making her way la the business and professional world, and has become so large a factor that many sociologists are alarmed at the situation. The young woman t8 crowd ing out the young man In many ave- nnea of activity. The Government ser vice is no exception. The bureso of ethnology at Washington has two wom en ethnologists. The lobster and crab expert of the Smithsonian Instltetlon Is a woman; the most r<*p:>eted author ity oa mammals In the National Muse um la a woman; so is the most skilled entomologist, and the chief librarian of public documents. The Burean of American Republic*, not king since, wanted translators and instituted ex aminations in order to get the best. Twe slips of girls won the prize and are now getting $2,400 a year. Besides these, many clerical positions are filled by women to the satisfaction of the ebtsfa of their department*. Get a more on yon, young man, or your sister arts distance you la the race of life. . _ ifrom tha m * M o a o t t h a w ^ t i ^ ^ g b t i e . The-people have ama'J sympathy with rogue*; heads the comparative In f e r e n c e with which they have aeea the practice grow up among policemen of freely using their revolver* when seeking to “bring to” an escaping a as pect. But n great many Innocent peo ple, when threatened with arrest, es pecially when found In w hat they knbw to be compromising, though per haps easily explainable, situations lose their self-possession and ran. To send a bullet In pursuit may sometimes cost the life of a valuable citizen. Even If none but rogues run away, however, it Is not for the policeman to, put life In peril by the use of bis revolver. The only circumstances where Its use Is Justified are those where the police man’s own life or that of another Is In Immediate peril from a ruffian whose arrest Is sought. The peril must not be merely fancied or constructive, but actual and deadly. Otherwise the otfi cer Is amenable as much as a private citizen for any loss of life which may follow the use of his weapon. The sooner these facts shall be brougbt home to the understanding of police men everywhere the better It will be. The great demand for labor In the West sharply defines the tramp’s labor policy. He la willing to work a farmer, but not work his field. Suggesting that the camera be used on mobs and lynching purl lea Is not a bad one. It could not well belp hav ing at least a negative effect. Those people who bring great wealth back from the Klondike uearly always manage to get lost as soon as they ar rive at San Francisco or Seattle. If the golf shoulder aud the silk skirt waist amt the bicycle knee, back and face should ever hold au awful ren dezvous lu one human frame, what a carnival they could have. The eucalyptus tree, which glows ten feet In a year, makes valuable wood, gives the bees honey that has Import ant medicinal properties and prevents malaria, should he planted lu many other places than Cuba If It Is all that ft Is said to he, We may expect to hear of the eucalyptus trust sooner or later, Science seems determined to abolish (he Gate-honored sign of tn entente cordlale between lovers. At the pres ent rate the kiss w® soon »arrive only tn novels. Marion Crawford's latest aerial tells bow the hero kissed the heroine on her month, eyes and halt, hat seJeoc* distinctly disapproves of h f t W ri ktnC Baring forlAd- the aedtaary form of osentatory i It now r a tes (he danger sigma] «* to kissing oa tha eyes. A young ■moled worn** o t Breaks who went [J e h u If the unemployed rich and the un employed poor would only unite and form a trust, what wonderful results for good would follow. Mr. Gladstone Is quoted as saylug: \The laborer has his legitimate, his accessary, his hon orable and honored place In God's cre ation; but In all God's crcatlou there Is no place appointed for the Idle wealthy man.\ Of all nationalities! It Is hardest for the American to he Id e. Ills active brain and his native energy force him to activity, aud while the wealthy class of Europeans have learned how to en joy a life of pleasure without enuul, the American has not yet acquired this art. From sheer mental restlessness, he goes ou heaping up riches, never asklug who shall gather them. To be sure, there are scores of exceptions to this rule, as the most costly and complete tinkers]- ties, schools, colleges, hospitals, libra Hes and art museums of this couutry amply bear witness; yet lu many cases even these geuerous donum still huve a surplus greater than they or tholi heirs can ever use. What Is wealth? A few hundreds of thousands can supply every human desire for comfort and luxury. Then why devote life, heart and soul to the accumulation of for tunes which will never be put to prac tical use? Is such a course lu any way different from that pursued by the ui.'eer whose chief occupation and dear est pleasure lies lu counting his hoardl Frederic Harrison, a few years ago, called attention to the public services of the rich men of Athena lu Its goldeu days, by providing games and feasts, rearing temples, liaths and aqueduct* and furnishing to Its people, social, lit erary and esthetic enjoymeut, thus crowning their city with the light ot an undying glory. It Is said that muulel polities seldom succeed lu a movement for public adornment. To be effectual the work must lie undertaken and car ried on by private Individuals. Let the unemployed rich, who have dear heads to plan, unite with the unemployed poor, who have willing hands to exe cute, and what a perfect combination we shall have for rearing enduring works of beneficence. It Wfie ta ste they saM, ( m go!*** or Rttlt ring, so trail and AM; It U wont to a thread, ft* abd U ha* known - ■*“ ' „ - A world of love, and regret* ontgrowa. As I look at tbo ring, to traffic, to trail. That shines on my hand while I whisper ' my tale, l atoop, the delicate thread to klaa, For it breathes anew of Its llved-ont bliss. And could I go'back to the years that have passed. With the tender look that she wore to the last, My grandmother’s face, uprising fair, Would smile, as If list'niag to love's sweet prayer. By the ocean she lived, and loved, and wed, And beside It her first glad vow* were said, While mid chorus of billows thst singing broke, It was there the voice ot her fortune spoke. Ah! well!—she vanished a long time ago; She had joya and regrets that we all must know, But she rests with her lover, in change less repose, And perchance remembers It alL Who knows? —Philadelphia Inquirer. dfiattMB ngw d t $ forget about there b etas nobody to let a s ta, find a y fetch k ey f e t o toy pocket book down oa la my bedroom!\ “And tko Janitor h a s gone out, too; I saw him, a n d ,i» said ho was going down town!” p tjtln Oliver, excitedly. “And the engineer hasn't any keys for 1 aiked him yeaterday when I did the same thing,\ exclaimed Mrs. Browning, sympathetically. Mrs. Stacey stood as If paralyzed. When she would have called to the baby, creeping steadily across the broad window silt, hlrt, Rowland re strained her. To startle the child would almost certainly mtike It lose It* balance and falL “Unwind me down!\ directed Teddy suddenly, once* more adjusting the ropes of ,the cherished swing about hla body. A moment later be was twirling rapidly toward the child. His face was a little pale and set. for to seise the th i ll meant to take both hands from the rope, and Teddy, while privately entertaining great hopes of some time twinging up and down the shaft In triumph, bolding on to the rope by bla teeth, still felt dizzy at the thought of trusting to tbe rope around his waist alone. But when on a level with the baby be set hla jaw firmly, signaled Oliver to bold the rope a* steadily as possible, and kicked vigor ously against the wall beside whlcb be syr&iKTTEA'Ss directorate o f t h e M ew'fork .Central and Hudson g iv e r Railroad and Har- - tern. MichiganCentral and other road*. Because o f t iU iu f health his place a* chairman o f these boards was taken recently by; Chauncey M. Depew as representative of the large Vanderbilt Interests. HI* fortune, constating of the controlling Interest In the New York Central, Chicago and Northwest ern, Lake Shore and Michigan South era, Michigan Central, Ontario and Western, New York, Chicago and St. Louis and other railroads; tbe Wagner Palace Car Company and at least $40, 000,000 In United States bonds, Is es timated at not leas than $100,000,000. Cornelius Vanderbilt, Jr., the eldest son, la now the head of the house. It Is not known yet whether his father In hla displeasure over bis marriage hat cut him off with only a tew millions, or whether the second son, Alfred Gwynne Vanderbilt, how on a tour of the world, comes Into the greater part of the Immense fortune. The third son, Reginald. Is living, and there are two daughters, Gertrude, married to Harry Payue YVbltney, and Gladys, who re cently made her debut In society. There waa nothing showy about Mr. Vanderbilt. He dressed simply and wltb modest taste. He was an elder In St. Bartholomew's Cburcb and very T - o i IIE Rowland boys were tbe ter ror of all tbe other residents tn the big city apartment building to which they had lately been trans planted from the couutry. But for the fact that Mr. Rowland was part owner of the Boylstau Flats his sons would not huve been tolerated In them for an tnstuut. Not that either Teddy or Oliver In tended to he troublesome to those around them; they were merely two active, healthy boys, accustomed to fields, woods and the open country, rnther than prim corridors, spotless marble stair cases, aud never a place to play. The sultry August day upon whlcb the crowulng incident of their city ex perlcnces happened was bo rainy that the dally trip to the park was given up. Bo the boyB amused theuiaelvea as best they could; teased the elevator man until he drove them from the elevator, and told them to keep out for a week, played \hunter” with every pet eat In the building, and finished by throwing their caps down the open spuee In the center of the curved stairway, eliding madly down the polished Iron rail In order to recover them, and tramping THE VANDERBILT RESIDENCE IN FIFTH AVENUE, NEW YORK. Pay In t a Debt. Rome years ago an affray among th« miners of the West resulted lu murder, and Benator Thurston, believing th< accused to have been Innocent lu luten lion, took up hla case and greatly miti gated the lad’s punishment. Six months afterward a man, armed to the teeth appeared tn Thurston's office. \Be you Squire Thurston?\ \Yes.” \Be you the man that defended Jack Bailey at court?\ The Senator, thinking bis last boui was come, again answered, \Yes.\ \Well I'm Jack Bailey's parduer, aud I’ve come to pay yuu. I haven’t got any money, but I'm a man of hon or, Anybody In town you don’t like?’ As the Senator smilingly disclaimed any thirst for booty or blood, the caller Insisted Incredulously, \Put on youi hat, squire, and Just walk down the street. See anybody you don't like, throw up your thumb and I'll pop him.” Dewey’s Family, Gen. F. V. Greene tells the following Btory of Admiral Dewey, which we have not seen In print. When he or rived In Manila with re-enforcementi he went on board the Olympia to pay hla respects to the Admiral. After the two men bad exchanged compliment! Dewey said: \Come Into my cabin, General. I want to show yottWY family.\ In one corner of the cabin was a greet pile of photographs, dozens upon dozens, and each was the picture of a baby boy. There were fat babies and lean babies, pretty babies and uglj babies, sad babies and smiling babies \What In the world are these?\ ask ed General Greene, somewhat bewil dered. \Why said Dewey, ”lt'» Just th« family of my namesakes. They are Joneses, Smith* and Jenkinses, but every one’s a George Dewey, and tbeh isrents want me to know it.\ C ~ ' Joke Cost Them a Ride. A freight train palled Into a statlot on tSe Boston and Mtlae recently and a ventriloquist on the platform thought he would have some sport, so be threw Ids voice tinder the car, saying: “Let me out; let me out!\ The station agent was called and he hastened to unfasten the door o f a car. After working for a time he got the door open and out walked fonr tramps, a ll o t whom <?!* claimed haring stked to be let out Tbe ventriloquist bad bonded bettei than be knew and had stepped upon (be ride of the fonr hobos who w e n left behind. Wheel* o f B tfiw a y wheels mad* o f feather bar* 1 w Sh in France. noisily up again. They were making great fun this way when Mrs Row land, passing along the corridor on her way to call on Mrs, Browning, who lived on the second floor, appeared. \Oh boys, hoys,\ she cried, laugh ingly stopping her ears as they raced toward her, \you must, you positively must, be a little quieter! Go Into your own rooms, dearies, and don’t come out again until I return.\ Ten mlnuteB later she was nearly frightened out of her wits. Looking out of Mrs. Browning’s window Into the light shaft, which furnished light and air to all the apartments In the building, she saw her son Teddy sus pended In a sort of Improvised sling, evidently patterned after the harness used by the janitor when cleaning windows, and helped out by sugges tions obtained from a traveling acro bat whom the boys had recently seen. A large bow knot had been tied In the rope used for hanging out clothes on tbe roof on washing days, and In tbe lower loop of this bow Teddy rested as If in a seatless swing; the smaller loop, passing around his waist assisted him lh retaining an unsteady sitting posture. At a small pantry window high above, alternately raising and lowering bis brother, by means of an Improvised windlass strangely resem bling a mutilated clothes wringer, stoou Oliver, grinning with delight Teddy, to his Indignant disgust was nnceremonlnosly banled through Mrs. Browning’s window, and his mother, accompanied by her hostess and Mrs. Stacey, who lived upon the seventh floor of the bnlldlng on tbe opposite aide, and who had called to retnrn a book lqaned her by Mrs. Browning, harried upstairs to look at the Ingen ious contrivance. “Please, mamma, let It stay,” pleaded Teddy, beseechingly; \Just for n little while, any way; it might come In handy, yon know.\ ‘Ob, yea. It m ig h t” admitted Mrs. Rowland, ltnghing, “but I don’t n>ti»s ttwOL So remove ft a t once.” At that moment Mrs. Stacey, who had been amnsedly Inspecting the rope and wringer, g iv e a startled cry. Six floors below them, swaying about on the window *® o f the Stacey apart ment. sat the ysar-old baby that Mrs. Stacey bad left asleep tat ft* cradle; was peering down tote the court A chair d raws a® d h se to tbs « b d s v shewed the « w by which tha M ils one had reached tts daagerooa perch. Tbs Soared (hefitfbt to a f t win pared hung lu order to swing his body across the court. Twice he failed to reach the wludow opposite him, and the baby, Interested lu the floor of the court, did not look up. The third time he approached her she saw him and crowed with delight, stretching' out her baby hands toward him nud trying to rise to her unsteady tittle feet. But Teddy was swifter thnu ehe. With a desperate lunge he flung him self against the window sill, let go his hold of the rope aud suatehed the child Just as she tottered on the slippery edge of the polished stone. The end den aud violent movement, combined with the jerky action of the rope, which swung sharply across the court again on the rebound, upset his bal ance completely. Tbe eager spectators at the wlndowr high above, their hearts still thumping wildly from theaexctte- meut of the baby's danger, gasped with apprehension as the boy, firmly dutch Ing the baby, fell heavily backward, slipping out of tbe loop on which he reBted entirely, and dropping to a hori zontal posture. But Teddy was game. “Wind me up quick!” he shouted to Oliver, and up he came, with only the loop around his waist to keep both him aud his charge from the stone floor below. The baby, who fancied the whole affair a new- kind of play, kicked, crowed and Bqulrmed In his arms. But the loop held firm. Teddy managed, after a few efforts, to catch hold of the other loop with his feet, and presently he was being drawn In through the Row land window, red In the face and breathless from the partially Inverted position In which the upward trip had been made. Mrs. Stacey snatched her baby and fell to wildly kissing it, and the other ladles hugged Teddy, In spite of his objections. “I’m all right, mamma; Indeed I am!\ he cried, wriggling away from bla mother's affectionate embrace, \and yon needn’t cry, I’m sure. My Jacket split when the rope slipped, but you can mend It, I know, and we won't ask you to let us keep tbe swing now, if yon feel so badly about H. But I told you It might come In handy. And say, mamma! Can't I have a piece of Jelly cake?\ I'm hungry, too,” remarked Oliver, plaintively, \and really, mamma, I was tbe one who first thought of fixing op the ropes like that, and I’ve done most of the work, anyway. Can't I have some Jelly cake, too?\ Before Mrs. Rowland had time to answer Mrs. Browning was trying to kiss both boys at once, and langhlng heartily a* she did so. \You dear, fanny, blessed little an- bels!” she exclaimed, drawing them ont Into the corridor and downstairs with ber, “I’vs got a great, big, lovely jelly cake In my pantry, and I’m going to make yon eat every bit of It!” Teddy and Oliver, being simple, nat ural, Jolly urchins, said not a word to any one about tbe afternoon's doings, but the story spread through all the building, and they bars bad many champions since that tons. True, as they have become more accustomed to city Bfe, they have grown less noisy and boisterous, but tbe other occu pants erf the Boylstan Flats are far m en gentle in their judgment o f them than of old, and It 1* doubtful If Mrs. Stacey could ever again bring herself to the point o f calling Teddy a “dread ful boy,\ even should be chased her pet c a f e s often as he caught sight o f that interesting animaL—Chicago Record. CORNELIUS VANDERBILT. .... Med VceaaMb :■■■ OomaBus VsndarbBt of greet fem R y sf railroad (MPWtatadtad ax h it resident* on Went Ftf- QsM seeth street, Near f e e * . charitable, his gifta amounting to half a million yearly. OLD WAUKEGAN LIGHTHOUSE. Ik e Due W hich W ui F i r s t KutublUhed Hack in 1841). The extinguishment of the lamp In the old lighthouse at Wnlikegau mark ed another step lu the history of that port. The lighthouse was established In 1841) and was rebuilt lu 1801). In earlier years, when there was much shipping carried on from piers, the light was of great local value aside from its use as a coast light. This new light, which Is of the fourth order and much more powerful than the old one, Is both a coast and harbor light. The location of the light so far b ack from the water's edge was responsible WAt’KKO Atf LIOHTBOUSH. for at least one beaching over twenty years ago, when lumber was received at a pier In front of the lighthouse. The captain of a small schooner coming over from Michigan with a load was told he could sail up and knock at the lighthouse door. Arriving at Wauke gan late at night, be tried to do this, but found Mmself beached, with the light still afar off. When morning came the townspeople saw the schooner high and dry and were hilarious when they learned bow It had happened. The lum ber was unloaded and the schooner, scarcely hurt, was launched again. John WTlllams, a «ne arrned veteran of the civil war, kept the light from 1865 until his death thirty years later. To a Horseless Carriage. Smooth, sleek and oiliest of wheeling things, I cannot find in my imaginings, In natural or in supernatural ways, The slightest reason to prolong thy dayi Of all the vain eonceptions »f the mind Thon art the vainest that the ages finu, Except for those whore blood doth chance to flow In dull and meiancholy-wlse, and slow. Whet Is the Joy of driving? Is It mere Trassportment of the flesh from there u here? A method whereby slnggish man may be Removed from A to Izxard speedily? Or i« it pleasant for tbe eye to view, And hind to master steeds, or one or two, When prancing o’er tbe hard and well- paved street. With champing bits, and lithe limbs rui ning fleet? Avanntl thon horridest of aMera things! Vamoose' Unto tby ogly self tike wings! Think not with all thy gtsd **d glitter coarse ThonTt e'er supplant that beat of friends, the horse. —Woman'* Home Companion. Y s s t U U D a g g er W M dterKv The a r t of setf-defenae 1s inculcated early among some o f tbe wilder tribee o f tbs Can nan*, w ho tagamet their chfl- dren, * e toon t s they can w a tt, in the nee e f (be dagger. Ftret, t i e JftOr are taught to stab weter without mak ing e splash. and. in tb* etm n a a t C bm , im e e e g f y e i'fli’r \ Sbe-If I were to die you would nev er get another wife like me. He—Wliat make* you think I’d eve* want another like you?\—Wasp. Hitting the Air. Stubb-Clevelaud li t great place for strikes. Penn—Yes; their base-boll team 1* re sponsible for most of them. > • t'tie U n d erstood. Pearl—What arq, those colors hare over the mirror? Rnby—Those are the colors of our college boys. Pearl—Good gracious! Bed and black boys? A Question tn Geography, you “Say, teacher, w here are four comers ef the earth that they talk about?\— Pollchlnelle. f h mued Color. Larry—Y’e say after th’ folght at Fla nigan's ye saw mluy new faces? Denny—YIs; th’ faces thot were tan an’ red before th’ scrap were black an’ blue. A I 'e s l r a b ’e Condition. Hyde—I see where Funston's In fa vor of pence. Park—Why, certainly. He's mar ried, you know.—Kansas Glty Inde pendent. ‘ h e Doesn't ta n l l y Think Pa, May-Doyou believe that man should be classed as an animal? ' Fay—Of course. Aren't the most of them perfect bugbears?-Philadelphia Bulletin. Teacher-Now, Palsy, would II be proper to say, \Yvc can't learn ine nothin’?” Patsy—Yes’m. Teacher—Why? Patsy — 'Cause you can’t.—BoMon Traveler. Not th e \puce W riter'* Opinion Johnaiy-Pa, what is meant by \do- ecripUve wrltlug?” .............. . Pa—Descriptive writing, my son. 1* that part of a book that Is generally skipped.—Stray Stories. Jn*t H«npened So. \And now,” said the mau, as he fold ed up his paper and turned to the pas senger on his left, \If you've got through with my watch I'll take it back.\ “Certainly—of course,” replied the other as he extended It. \And my card case, cigar case and handkerchief— ? \Here they are. Sorry to have trou bled you, but— \No excuse; I understand. It simply happened so.\ \Simply happened so. Good-day.” He Knew H :in, \Boresomc spoke for nearly an bout at the meeting last night.” \Yes. I left when 1 heard him sny that there was really nothing new to tie said upon the subject. 1 knew that meant that he would go on Indefinite ly.”— Bostou Transcript, A Chance to Hefn«e. \Won't It be terrible when women propose to men?” 'T don't know; I think we will be safer then than uotv, wheu they lure ua on to say the word.\—Detroit Free Press, A n o ther (Tninplon. \What Is that there medal, friend?\ asked the sociable barkeeper. \I win that,\ answered the mnu who was leaning against the har, “fof^tqatv, In' everybody out by listenin’ to a plaits for thirty-eight hours.\—Iudlaunpolia Journal. THti L in iT . Disgusted party tn background—Great Neptune! She doesn't believe In the sea serpent, but she believes that fellow when he tells her she Is the only girl he ever loved!—New York Journal. A \e o d r An«wrr. \I am so ambitious,\ snld the egotisti cal man, “Hint some day you may see me bring the earth home.” “If you bring It on your feet,\ cau tioned the meek wife, “don’t'forget the door mat stand* In the vestibule, find that the last time these halls were scrubbed I did li myself.” Didn’t L ike It T h a t W«y, Keggy—Aw, Maud, to me you are weal gold— Maud-Hold on, Reggy! The other day you said I was a \brick.” Now, I want you to understand that I am no gold brick. 4n«y. Billy-When dey pinched .Timmy dey foun’ a list of names marked: \Well-to- do citizen*.” What did dat mean? Micky—It meant dat dey wuz well to \do.” Bhe \Id n ’t Need To. \Do you dance on your toes, Miss Quick wit?\ \Never Mr. Clumsy. Other people do It for me.” And he didn’t know Just what she meant until he tried to get another dance with her.—Colorado Springs Ga zette. A n tlci p atlon. \Rainy day skirt, Is It? Most have been made is anticipation of a water ■poot.” For W h * t He’e W orth, “Her fiance It English. He owns a somber of old castles and soeb.” \Dear me, bow can she marry a man whose forttrae is in mins?”—Philadel phia Bulletin. The Wl» >nm of It, When we reflect how often shirt waists ought to be washed, we perceive the wisdom of having the world three- fourth* water.^-Detroit Journal A \ufficlent Income. \What do you consider a sufficient Income?\ earnestly asked one club woman across the table the other day. “Always a little more than you have,” flashed back the fair philosopher, with a amlle—Tlt-Blts. Letlm r-rlc, Stnbb—Are the people of this ‘.own healthy? Penn—Well, half tbe time they're lu bed. — ““ Stnbb—HIT Penn—No, sleep. A n o ther View of th e (fatter. \I firmly believe,'' she said,“ that woman should have the right to pro- pos: \* \Of course, If woman propose*,\ he replied, \ehe would give an engage ment ring and other present* Instead of receiving them.\ \On second thought,” she answered, “perhaps It would be better not to change existing conditions.\—Philadel phia Call, t K n t m e s to i t . Van Gabbier—I see the fashion 1* coming in again for ladle* to wear ear ring*. I suppose now you'll seed to have yonr ears bored. Mhts Emud— I'm used to that—Tit- Bit*. _______ T reaty to Do. -\\Vs J in are tbe only one o f tbe fa o - fiy new At b o m e r ’\6b. Fee see ioaesome. My wife left tbe b e n e (Hants ta a y cere.”—Q ere- ko d Flcta f e e le r . - otmfortprOy. w u a - i understand, eta, tbet caBed ete ea W o m e n O o l l i n l t .a. An Interesting commission has been given by the French government to a lady art worker In gold for a necklace designed as a gift to the Em press of Russia. It consists of twelve medal lions In gold, each bearing the portrait of a French woman celebrated ta po litical, Rterary or social history. Tbs scries begins wltb (be first Christian Queen of France end ends prior to tbe greet revolution. Tbe art work o f tbe goldsmith was declared at the recent woman’s congress ta London to be pe culiarly suitable for women. Kept T w f M“rio v \Ce tor*. *1 ain't only g ot b n On? objection to beta’ moved about, bouse am’ all, by tn—» ‘ere cyclones,” remarked (be old veteran firm er. if f f c e t r sxked to e Eastern tourist. *Wky, r v s got f dig * new e e lltr un der my bouse about everi two months.” —OU* S ta te Journal.