The Patton courier. (Patton, Cambria Co., Pa.) 1893-1936, April 12, 1894, Image 2

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    BA tire ln
: 19 3
a 4
uh
- whole scheme
Whale scl
ly » lunatic and very likely a very dan-
: for Browns gives visible evidence of be-
out a
+ One look at the impossible pictures
i: sacrilegious mofttoes which are held aloft
‘made lhim &
BRA NS OUT OF TONE.
ha dn
. J4GHTS AND SHADOWS OF ‘rHE “ON
“TO WASHINGTON" EXPECITION.
Lo om———— oy
. Mingular Features Concerning (Joxey and
| His Pand Evidence of Minds “J
and Out of Tene” The “Paraguries! Pan-
| ~ovama”—The Grest Unkpown,
: {Special Correipondence)
_Prrrsevro, April 3. —imey”s ‘On to
Washington'' procession of a handful of
Abt aul pape
hich ¥
hat andoubtedy fur-
pished the most extruordinary spectacle
of the present day. [It has bem accom-
panied by very ing ©
and if it were not for the fact that the
a serioas, not to
side there would be noth-
one. He is far more
ob-
>
{| panorazsa’
outed It may be best described in the
Missisnippi and enrolled himself at Can-
, tom, The warden of the workhose there, | BEN
EY
§
i 2
5
SUTTEAWORTH'S OPINION OF
‘WISS MADELINE POLLARD.
; the Corey camp, saw that Andrews was | 5 :
‘pot supplied with a good overcoet, and ! Breckinrid
that his hat was ventilated by ‘the re- [Son » SoH Cotound Buln
‘moval of the entire crown, #0 he gave | cull
| Andrews an old rain coat that barely | clety—-Intes 1 w With Ma)
| missed draggi the go a0 long | hi
{was i, and a high bat with 3 high | (Bye cial Correspondence]
| wood. Wien Andrews had donned these | Wagmworoy, April 5. —"I¢ is queer
, articles of apparel, he looked a little way | ow things work around in this world,”
: Major Ben Butterworth ina talk
sm —————
| off like a dude clad in the height of fash- | gid
fon, although his stylish clothes were in- | with the subscriber on the now famoas
deed a bit rusty. When he had pinned | ease in which he bas been So prominent.
upon his manly chest a large yellow | “Ju is queer how the lawyers in this
flower, he was the most extraordinary | gase were teropght together, and soch
looking creature of the organization. | things sometimes make me think that
Sensible Men Driven Away. we are pot the sothors of our ows
ooavse in life at all, but that there isa
mysterions potracy rurning concarrent-
: ly with our daily lives and shaping
would be impossible to say. I haw per things to a ; jesus. Now,
somal Imowledge of a score or mare of | Jeremiah Wilson was born enly « ae
honest workingmen who have not had | mile from where I was in Warren coun
employment for months who intended to | ty, O.—iovoly old Warren, {Be land of
Join the raarch, but gave it upon seeing | good men and handsome women!
Browne's banners and his pe an- “Ogr parents were neighbors and
: enor Morrow was a great mam in the
4. and so Jere was named
| after him, his full name being Jeremiah
Morrow Wiison. And we both studied
Ward. Mr. Wilson, bowever, is several
: years cider than J am, and Iwas taught
discomforts, however, did ude | to jock up to him as one of the big boys
short rations even at the start. The for- | of the neighborhood We plowed and
ager of the party, a lank ex-cowboy, | hoed corn in neighboring fields and grew
culty any day in securing from persons | stances. His father was long elerk of
diving near the encampment of the pre- | the county court and was a sort of gen-
vious night » larger quantity of substan- | oral adviser and good natured helper to
tial provisions than Coxey's tramps | 411 the neighborhood. He wrote the peo
oomld cat. The most exaggerated ideas
ple's wills and drew up their contracts
of ‘the size and splendor of the proces | and arbitrated their Yittle disputes ind
sion were found daily by correspondents | in a general way was judge, lawyer and
who (rove on ahead to obtsin among | helper to everybody. .
the firmers along the routé. Ome patri- Counsel In the Case.
srchul agriculturist near Salem, 0. “Mr. Wilson awhile in
asked eagerly of a carriage load of news- | Lebanon, then went to Indians and be-
paper men: 1 came a judge and. : the
“How many bands have they got? | Richmond district. He and our own
What kind of uniforms do they wear? | Samuel Shellasbarger retired from cob-
When do they show the pictures of the | Shire |
A Lucid Explanation. :
‘The panorama to which the farmer
referred, by the way, is the most impos-
sible thing that the mind of man ever
conceived or the hand of man ever exe-
words of an swestricken tramp who
a4!
tial serge ns the “Great Unknown."
begin pow vast mambers of ren at pres-
emt unemployed
work to do. Coxey's plan of raising the by
mony $0
wounld have plenty of
for the work by the 1ssu-
ing of millions of fiat enrrency seems tho
height of folly to some, but isnot at all
objectionable to those Wio bold that a
peserve of gold ar silver is not needed as
of the genuineness of tho
_@ guaranit
pation’s circulating medium. HH Mr.
Coxey bad confined his efforts to the
propagation of these twoideas, ho would
_mndonbledly have secnred——in fact, be
| tocrafts. That there man Browne,” be |
downtrodden Ww :
down in the mud by the pus proud
went on, ‘is a great man to use big
wards, bat he sin’t got balf so much
"ihe mention of the “Great Unknown'’ |
brings to mind the one strong man of |
theowhole outfit. At the present writing :
50 ono knows who he is, though possibly | :
his identity will bave been discovered | MAJOR BEX BUTTERWORTH.
the time this letter sees the light. | gress at tho same time and formed this
Hy cnrtainly has ~ genius for coramand- | partnership in Washington which has
img men. No ons withont §t conld have | made such a strong law frm. Mr. wil-
maintained
which be possessed over the Coxey men | Jooks and is a very tharongh lawyer in
during the early part of the expedition. | deed. John Shell vr, who sits tomy right,
He was well dressod in military fash- | is the son of an oid and well known eit
icm, he rode and walked and gave his | wen near Lexington, where John was
commands in trae military style, and | born. He made a very fine roe rdinect-
whenever ho directed a commonwealer | lege, and had a complete
| the literary departs
' has been a partner of emel Breckin.
corset both in
has giréady secured——the idherence of a
very large number of (arnest and in the
It was probably the joining of Carl
: Browne's fortunes with his that switch.
ed Coxey upon the track which has do-
~ weloped the priposteroms procession of
tramps that begmm on Easter Sopday. |
“Browne is crazy.
‘how airy ono can talk with him as I have
1 comnict un
during the present ro-
e of nw'er dowells with-
agreeing with mo in this eonclusion,
on poles by the tramps who-ere follow
Coxey would permanently confirm |
© this opinion. It would require tho most
ymins snd the most vivid
ion ta fabricate a story of more
" alwhys docs. His
dicst sort of ho
jty and the doctrine of the reincarnation
of the soul that it has ever been the lot
‘of any cne to listen to. The general
tenor of what he says may be appre-
hended from the fact that he states with
solemn crirn¢stness his belief that. Mr.
Coxoy’s soul is largely a reincarnation of
‘the soul of Jesus Christ, and that he
* (Browne) is also possessed of a portion
of the divine soul, although in a lesser
degree than Coxey. :
Coxey's sympathizers along the route
have daily filled up the notebooks of
the correspondents with stories of prova-
inent men who have intended to join,
‘but who have most jnvariably failed to |
materialize, Tho secretary of a political
organization in Canton, O., did join,
and so did cne or two members of a milis
tia company located at that town. Ome
‘of the most interesting recruits Who en-
tered the rinks st Alliance was John
Thrum, whose one eye and whiskers
inarked man. Ho had letters
sient from two or three Popu-
of indorsepient
bapers, and his intelligence was far
: | gbove the average of the Coxey men. A
: and wards of the Coxey contin ys
| dubbed him Major Corns, on the basis |
to do anything it was done with the
the pT 4 rida | 15 Fours wows there they
alacrity that iz born of shjoet forror
It i: net apparcnt
srr tohes were afraid of, for the man | till practice on cipeniz, after the man.
pevir thee ntened and ne r used profane pes of the old Kentneky bar, going from
lapraage. Yor there was in his tones one county to another, as the judme goes
that poenliar note thas means “1 am 10 round in the eirewit. I donot know that
be coyed.” : it is of wanch eonsequence, but Mr. Shel
: Keeps itis Owa Connsel. py is» man of very strict ligions
Louis Smith was the name ho gave to | training wad a church member of high
{he POrriEpenie ER, with the statement | standing, besides a TIT energetic and
that that was not his name, and all sorts | qnccesafnl lawyer. Phil Thompson is the
of conjectures became rife at anee as to | gon of Colonel Phil Thompson of Harris
what snd who he iz. C ne earrespondent { burg, Ky., one of the eminent lawyers
; | of the étage for many years :
| @3r. Charles Stoll, the other suang
lawyer, as you might say, js thesonof a
| Blue Grass farmer, who was a very noted
| nin man during the war dnd has been
! & leading Republican eves since. He also
| had a complete college and law course
| and has been remarkably snccessful in
business outside of law—that is, as a
what
iit
St ———————p—
1. . Indeed I am quite sure
studied law with Colonel Breckinridge
i and owes so much of his soccess to the
‘colonel that his interest in this case has
been very strong on the line of friend-
“| ship. Indeed it is far more personal than
easional. 1 don't know that I ought
probably Smith was a corn doctor | to speak of him as a young man except
_svivertisi ng | a8 youth goes in the healthy Blue Grass
§
cio wo
after | age : :
“Rilced Will Tell.”
inost improbable speculation as to the | same age, and yet we speak of him as
+Great Unknown's’’ identity is the one | young because we do not just now re-
that makes him out an agent of the ni- | member any case 50 noted nas this in
hilists. Whatever he is and whoover he | Which he has taken a leading part. It is
is, he is certainly decidedly sase and por- | Said that be is of Spanish blood an his
Jectly ablo to take care of himself and to | Mother's side and English on the other.
koep his own counsel. ; : | But that cuts no figure, for he is a very
"What will be the nltimate outcome of | intense West Virginia American, a good
Coxey's advance to the Potomac? Who fellow and a remarkably able lawyer.
can predict? If any consid rele number | His father was a leading Virginian, and
of bona fide unemployed workingmen | he was born: there before the s.paragion
join the parade, it will be strange if | of the sections Speaking of the old
they do not force the tramps who began | familiss of the border states and about
with Coxey to fall oat by the wayside. | there being something in blood, I feela
sort of pride in the fact that my ances-
1? the increase of trarops concludes a8
: tors on both sides were Quakers of the
it began, Mr. Coxey may find it impos-
known Smith, to keep order, and there rights of man. : ab
mav be trouble of a most deplorable | “John Linton, my mother’s anewstor,
sort: Coxey himself sces thatand saw it | Same to this coantry with William
as carly as the second day of his prog: Penn. His father was a prominent offi-
pest. On that day he said to me very | CT in the British navy, the family oe
seriously: *‘I should be perfectly satis- | cupying a good rank, and John Lintcn
fied if not another person joined the | was disinherited for turning Quaker.
commanweal. We can handle this crowd | Theresfter he cast in hia Jot with the
| without trouble, and I belisve the effect | friends of liberty, and the record Wes.
of 100 men marching to Washington { maintained without a break until the
will ba just as great ua the publie : abolition of slavery in this country. My
mind ns if there were 10,000. | mother's maiden name was Linton, and
Pr oh MM. L DexTER
lpess. Bot let us ‘cha
the remarkable discipline |gon is really much stronger than ba
body in the neighborhood knows to be |
nt and in Jaw, and
.
to sell his | region, for he is about 42 or 43 years of to ruin Colonel
gible, even with assistance of the un- | VET¥ highest principle ir regard to the
in Vieginia when they joined 1hve Qunlk-
ers and soon after emanci all their
slaves. Some they fook with thers $0
Chigand located thea in the Minmi wi
Jey. This was carly io this ccatury, sod
their deoendunts are still in Ohio. The
descendants of the ofhers are in Viz
Twas Ever Thas.
, “Mr. Wilson and 1 were Born on
| farms pear Lebanon and reared there, as
1 anid before, as country bors. I sttend-
od the academy, but pever graduated,
‘and stoidied law with General Durbin
Wand and William M. Ramsay of (Cin-
einnati, attending a course of lectares
‘jater. I was admitted tothe bar inthe
wing of 1541, and soon after the war
broke up ail professional arrangements,
| and you mew abwat that After return:
ling from thn servios Twas appointed
Coited States district attorney for the
southern district of Obiforand soon after
| that won my spurs od a politician, over.
| coming the Bemocratie majority of over
| a thousand and securing s seat in the
| sembly. :
sutside of our legislative Tbors wa were’
a sociable set, the good Slows on both
or Republicans wo were sf] very ardent
southern Ohio and Miami valley men.
It was after F tonk up muy residence in
Cincinnati that I was nominated in Mil.
ton Sarler's ald district in the fall off
$878. I suspect 1 was pat up as a sort
of forlorn hope, but I got in that year
and was re-elected in 1880, and then
came the big fiuke, when, as Governor
Tm Young ssid, ‘we wera such foie
as to shake the rod rag at the Datch
ball ' Pardon the comparison: yon knoe
how Tom Young talked The plain Eng-
tish of it is that we went cur tergth om
some radical temperance measores and
got thrown ‘nll length Jt was ever
thus. - The slanghter of Ohio Repablio-
it was worse in Cincinnati and the citing’
generally. Toutlived it, however, as you
know, and was re-elented in 1884, 1888
and 1888 Then I decided to quit poli-
ties and try to make some money, for 3
had never learned how. to slight my
work, and in spits nf what people said
or might have imagined from’ my being
generaily good natured about it, | really
siled like a slave while I was in coB-
What are yon going to say about the
plaintiff in this case™
A Bright Weswsn. 1
“Well, it is my business not to talk,
but to hear what yom say. This How
sides affiliating, and wheter Demorrats
ans that year was terrible, and of coarye:
2a the sabimet, |
| jm. . Of course you understand it's
| m side lay— oot my
WISE IN THE MATTER OF PRATER
NITY PINS AND BADGES. :
A Bowery Mss Who Makes These Things
a Festure of His Pawubroler’s Sale Shop
and. Finds Ri] the lost F ascinstieg
Incident of Wis Busines :
On the Bowery pot far from Broome |
gtroci is a pawnbroker's sale shop, the
proprietor of which makes a spesiaily
sayy: : pie ei
: Donbtiess stupches and saga, repre-
sented in such vegetable foods ss bread,
rice, tapicea sod the Hike, ar fat form
ts. The living body bas thus a power
of making fat.out of that which is not.
fat. And slopg with this point is an
of dealing in sifege fraternity pigs and
badges. You muy exumise every of !
pawnshop and sale store cn (be !
and Bnd pot mere than Bee or six sacl |
emblems in al of them, but im ie
shop, ocenpying a conspicnons posit]
in the show window, there is alwaps ;
velvet coverad tammy on which a dozen or |
different secret societies |
‘ place is getting to
‘be known atnong eollege men, and 3
ple who have lost fraternity badges: go
tibere as the fir.t step to finding them. |
Every few weeks the proprietor of thy
plimce goes ou a tonr of the pawnshops
ibeking for badges, and in his long:
be bas picked op a fond of}
farmation about college fraternities tbs
would pot ‘be average graduata tod
blash. There is not much money in
pasticuln. branch, be says. bat be
become ir terested im it and made ita
sort of sis iy, Net only does be kno
the emblems of every fraternity in
part of the country, but be is a pexfey
encyclopedia of information regard]
their relative size. importance and
| other —that fat. Reelf does not go, di-
rectly at least. to make fut in the body.
fat is. on the osher Band, a valusble
addition to the diet af Jf crpe nient per-
son because it Hawa poe ad
istered of baming off food exces. Cs
This may be en, bel
the wisdom of the proceeding.
All we know about fat prints to ites
an absolatsly sssential elerpent of otir
food. We can’t Bve beaRthily without
it, snd if decreases in weight
follows ity elimination from the diet
| the very rupsiity of the reduction is en-
swgument against its safely. Resides,
flesh foods, will seer
needed more gradusily, bet I also bold:
more safely for the patient.
peculiar characteristics of each y
amd of the moliegesin which each basits
_dhapters. One would be certain that
The lesson of pliwsiology, therefore, t-
os ail is: Doti’t neglect. tise fats of ‘thie
other focds and are camutisl for the
higpself is a college man bet for certaia
pecaiiaritivs of speech that prociaimithe |
cast sider and bis positive assertion toat |
Be bas pever heen inside the doors of| a
cellege and bus paver ven seen sap tot
the local colleges Frun the omteide:
“A reporter in search «Ff a lost ge
which be thonght mig! : have toned ite
way, as many los articles do, ‘ato =
{
He didn’t 8nd his badge, bat be
many others. The proprietor bad.iscme
jmteresting things to teil aboat seme of
bas pins. ay : |
“There ain't many things in this line
that's fon,’ said be, A man we n't
go into it for bis health. But th rn
society pin busimess is mighty i |
did 1 get into #7 Why, the fume aet-
ever. seems to be plain—that Madeline |
| Pollard may be ssid to rival Frank |
| Momlton as the champion witness of the
| ninéteenth century.”
| met ecnsummate setress I ever saw (n
| the stand. She bas ail the little tricks
lof the trained feminine witness and
knows just when $0 tarn on the pathet-
i fo when she canmol answer a question.
| 12 wo could (nly get witnesses 10 ome
into court! But yon know how that is,
Thera are
utterly imposible to prove wihalt oreres
ters on the pins need to catch me ¥
I was on the lookout for stuff im the
bockshops, and 1 began pickin en Op
‘Bowery pawnshop went nto this stone |
| to Jook over the stick of iraternity pina
Sond
body's nutrition. I sbouid net believe
in any system of ordinary diet ov of
weight reduction which seglected fat on.
the ope hand or insisted that its absence:
was esseritial forthe curve of @
| em the otber.— Sow York Times. -
= -
It rather staggers tbe North Americen
formed yoong women eollecting {ures
on the street railways, but when be vi
its the second 2ity in Metion Gosdais
jars, and witnesses the sefdped courtesies
- by the wale conductors onthe
street ars there he is completely pa
alyzed. :
self entering 3 street eur in New :
or any city in the United! States and be-
fore taking your seat bowing, hat in
batd, t) your fellow passengers, measof
Thea ] got interested more b an old}
| gent trom the University clab tat was |
VRival Frank Memlton! Why, Frank | !
fsm't in it fur sopparison. She is the |
AA AIA
certain: cases in which it 18 §
trae. How often it happens thet a wom. |
| an is a notaries character in 8 country
neighborhood for 10 ox 20 yvars! In the
whe Sis neighboris wx there BI LO sol
but knows her mpatalion
well, and yi you i
whale tov p
it. Cit isa littl
case in a eiffel
rove
v
pd 2
A Yant look at the Yep heen
sherwerad on esd) men who Baye mstl-
fied. XY
off racher than oon 3
a rade. will rom
vis eonrt and mare
rife poe tO BE wa teary in their
eyes, saying, ‘Dear Mr Butterworth, do
» gry
REE Wh
ng follows, as
Ba
yon want to vain we? (8.4
don't. ove. here's a woman who has
been practicing on the weaknesses of
1 nen ever Sines
elutes, and she has become absnlnte mis-
tross of her business, She might have
had anything she had a mind to ask
She could have gun to Europe and had
all her expenses paid to complete that
| edmeation of which she has said so mach.
She might have had any reasonable sum
of money. But she wanted to be jidenti-
ded with nn great statesman in a sensa:
tional case befare the public, and then
—well, I don't know what—wyite a
or goon the stage or something
g is foolish enough th think
: she can rise on the ruin of his great-
pes, and yet she is smart enough in ber
' way to be, as. I said before, a witness
| with whom Frank Moulton is not to be
compared.’ :
i Interesting Ruina.
Whether the plaintiff's policy is as Ma-
| jor Butterworth tininks or not, one thing
is morally certain. If her intention was
: she ‘ans car-
‘ried it out. Hisis indleed a colossal ruin.
: ; : | But it is a picturesque rain. Baalbec and |
«Mr. Calderon Carlisle is about the Palmyra are not in it for comparison
nor all the broken columns and ruined
| temples of Thebes Much bus already
poen said of this feature, 100 much per
haps, but one point will bear repetition.
It is probably the only case of the kind
in which the lowsst grades of society
agreed so completely with the highest,
In the once famous Kalloch case the re-
ligious people divided not anequally.
Good society wns not unanimous, and
the dissolate cared nothing about’'it. As
to Mr. Beacher, his church stood by him
anflinchingly, and all the alleged rings
jn Brooklyn, whether political or com-
mercial, were his supporters. In the vari-
ous trials of the last 10 years of cases
where liaisons ended in murder I do not
just now recall one in which public opin-
jon was pot pretty fairly divided. But
the markixd - feature of this case is that
the defendant is cqually damned by high
politician and coal heaver and by every
grade in morals from the preacher to the
prostitute. J. H. Brarin
A Labor of Love.
Judge J.T. Dulvin of Silcem, Ga.
who has married over 130 couples, says
that he never received a single foe save
| her father was a pioneer surveyor id |g bushel of potatoes,
' : : > da
perfintly |
parmoay the |
svar wpel a
sho was cut of short.
| the cast but what I've handled ope oF | choir ia Saffoik.
. mans of its pins. |
| bockehops nil the while, and whepever | rook. a blncheaith whose tepes voles
Usnally|I ot | was us metallic in sound as his savil, a
| get there 3
ap on that Moe and used to (tell me
things about the badges and their d or farewell to. the car in
| ent organizations, He came ft
%
i
my |
shop one day to look ata badge. ‘s|
bow I got tokno « him. He sed to pezd |
me books nnd magazine articles on fra- |
ternities 1d) I got to knoe 38
about it as be did, and now I goes they
ain't many college societies & iis
of the esantry that I don't krow enbugh
aboat to sarprise the members if I want.
whom you save ever sen before. ;
‘Then sup pose yourself arrived at: your
destination. You riss, mnie a
shake
hands with. the conductor, and with a
polite inclination of the bead take loa
of the driver. The pumber of times I
have witnessed sesh exhibitions off po
shuch | litenees canvince me that it isone of the
| customs of the ccuntry.—New York
Jourmal.
Dasa-iptios of a Village Chhoti
ha NAPA. SATAN
] Dr. “* Westminster’ Elridge, at thoend
Ped to tell it. | of. a musical lecture in
London, §
EEL ey i a gil r. . 2 : : : 2 .
They ain't a college [radernily ia} gg acvoant of An
I'm keepin tabon the
f find a hedge 1 nail in
The local talast wes
| thus described: ** A few boys whoscared
‘ers cheap, for they ain't any demand | boy ito who bad in bis youth, it was
fur “em tospesk of. Occagiopslly 3@ad | paoaited
swallowed nu whistle, which
bret omg + § “Ty 5 os ” 3 : 4
brings in a pin to me, or I see cb v0 8 gouapently bad lodged in his larynx and
ed
the pawosiops
Well, most of "em arp lost,
I think. I know encagh aboot
know that the
man’1l buck i§ his society pin.
at Ck coat. aid buy ont i" ; :
bums cot and bt it, bot it’s spostly | helped to produce sounds of » mest BR-
{owe do 1 ¢'possl they oyrtlily character, and 8 miller who bad
i :
i
| five low notes, rod only five, which bad -
mn 0] glways to fit into the chant or hymna be-
last thing a cpllege] jug song dnd which made a wart of
When | pombiing accompanitnent, BOS snlike
they do hock em, thongh, it's dOWN | she wound of bis own ‘millstones The
bere, and not ap town, where they think
other eollegn fellows may go in apd ses
‘ern. They get mighty little oy ‘em,
for the hockstiop men ave dead leary of
. things they don't anderstand, Of ponrse
the pin itself as a good deal to do with |
Pit. I2aUs heavily jeweled, a map may
| get balf its value on it. Then pita that
| are a marked design bock well, hecause
they sell well. The T pin of the Delta
| Pyis, and the star and crescent of the Al-
| pba Delta, and the crosses like the) Alpha
| Tau Omega or Delta Phi will find a
| tpariet easier than the plain mMoPoOgrain
pins or the diamond shaped.
“Now, here's a pin," continasd this
eradite student of fraternities, taking a
small, plain Psi Upsilon pin from the
case, ** that 1've bad bere for 18 months,
and not an offer for it. Igotitina
queer way. [ was ina down
by Canal street chewin the rag over a
couple of badges that the proprietor
bad, when in came a young
aboat 36 or 98 maybe and 5 B00,
only she locked kind of balf starv
She unpinned the pin from her dress and
asked: |
‘How much will you — on
this? :
“Her voice trembled, but ‘was
game and kept a steady face. Tlie man
offered her $1, and she turned tq goout,
when I said I'd give her §3 for jt.
+ +1 don’t want to sell it,’ sh
‘1 want to get it back some timp.’
“ ‘Well, I'll ' keep it six mopths for
sou,’ I told her and gave her my bos
pess card. She tock the money, she
said.
me. I never saw her again. There's
pothin on the pin but her name”
The speaker handed the pin tp the re-
porter, who looked cn the back [and saw
returned the pin to its place, apd it is
probably there pow if any Psi U wants
to go Bowery hwiting for it.— New
York San. :
Romeo Up-te-date—What | does it
matter whether we are rich
darling, #0 long as we have
Two souls with bat a single thought--
Two hearts that Deal as one 7 ; :
Juliet Vig-de-siecie- Ouly this—that
for ail we've always got two
mouths that eat ag bro Liverpool
| Mercury.
kissed the pin before she handed it to |
engraved the one word “Lizzi.” He |
or poor, |
miller sang on forever.” Tit
Bits. : Loin =
Chief Parker.
Chief Quanal Parkerof the Comanche
Indians possesses sone odd traits o
character. He occupies, with his
wives, a bandsome house 20
pear the reservation, aod whenever 2
Jeares for a journey be turns Bs wives
out of doors becansethey “have 50 Ore
senso than to let the house take fire and
barn down in his absence.”
43 years old, 1
‘adopt the ways
tent of wearing
team of fast horses end
table the best that the
—New York World. :
—————
When the Liverponl and Manchester
of objections were made.
would set the houses cn five.”
sangers could not treathe in a train
moving so rapidly.” “The railroad
would kill all the game. * “Thousands
of coachmen would be thrown out of
employment.” “The English spirit of
inde wonld be totally destroy-
al. "—8t. Louis Globe-Demoerst. -
© «I don't see your husband with you
so much as when youn were in yous hon-
eymocn, '" said the clergyman us be met
an occasional attendant at his church.
“Has he grown cocl?’
“Not if what you preach he true,”
she said coyly. * Ho is dead. **—Toledo
‘Blade. = : : :
Slight Misunderstanding.
| Teacher— Who was the first man?
; First Boy—George Washington.
| Teacher—Nest. :
Second Boy-—Adam. : Si
First Boy (indignantly)--1 didn’t
| know ‘you meant foreigners. ~ Boston
Globe. : :
: Unexpected Bet.
Poor Woman (to choup scrivener, who
bas just res vat to her the begging pe:
tition she bad ordered, bamsting into
tears)
T'was as badly off as all that!
| Warte. ;
traveler in Pers toses the prettily ami
rook boys came and went, though the
pr.’ london °
all sorts
| woald kill all the binds." **The sparks ~
Iargely omitted from.
of .
2
£h, man, I'd niver ba’ hellewsd