Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on July 30, 1896 · Page 7
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 7

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Logansport, Indiana
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Thursday, July 30, 1896
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;ii!gfp?,.y'(.f,§g'^ Mrs, Anna Gage, wife of Ex- Deputy U, S, Marshal, Columbus, Kin., say* i '"I vras delivered of TWINS in less .than 20 min' utcs and with scarcely any pain after using only two bottles of "MOTHERS' FRIEND" DID NOT 8TJTMMI AFTBRWABD. t^r^ent by .f£xpratior Mull, on receipt OffpflcB, •jlToO per bottl** Boole "TO MOTilBiio mailed Iroe. i BEGIUTOU CO., ITUfTM, Gi. SOLO I»* ALL DRUGGISTS. TIMETABLES. •DaWf. Bradford and Col.. Philadelphia 4 N. T Rlchmona & Clntl.. Ind'pla * Louisville Ettner ft Peoria..... Crown Point * Chi. Richmond * Clntl. Crown Point * Chi. Mcntlcello 4 Eflner Bradford A Col Eftner local frelRht. JnQ'pli & Loulnvllle. Richmond and Clr.tl. Bradford and Ccl... Phlla & New York... Montleello & KKncv. Chlcaito • Chi & Intermediate. Kokomo & Rich Bradford * Col J. A, McCULLOUGH except Sunday. Leave Arrive. ..•12:60 am «2:-(S8.m ..•12:50 am • 1:00 am ..•12:45 am • 3:OS a m .•2:55 am .t 5:45 a m ,.t6;00am SH10 H rn .t 7:59 am . •2:4B«.m • 2:20 am • 2:30 am 12:30 a m 12:40 am tll:20 p m t 1*> P m . t*:l5pm .t 8:30 a m t 2:15 P m 2:00 pm . 2:10 pm .« 2:05 pm • 1:30 pro » 1:20 pm . • 1:10 p m .» ;:»5 p m • 1:10 p m .t '.':!;0pm t "-.Warn .« 1:35 pm • 1:05 pm ,,• 4:36 pm *12:30 p m .-f 3:30 pm 111:00 am .t 4:30 pm tl3:20pro , Aeent, Logan»port. WEST BOUND. linii'ii HUP mil) o Mi ... ]::(( p ro - ti. Kill? HniltKi linllj, 'oW i o -10'.... lOil-l >i in lust Ikll (.hli). 'old i.o -17' .......... .... mi t ni Kunmii Cllf i»|it»>f ilolU ' \.M lo-i] ... J: . j. m "•kcm-i'*" 1 ' 11 '"" 11 " ''"'" ' l£ ' "• K u ' No. EABT BOUND. 2 >.. Y. 4 Boston lira d dally"old no -12. Ml n m V, Fait mull dallf. 'o:dnn4U ............ ••• »:« n ra •4 Atlantic Llm dallj ex Sun 'old no 44.. 4;52 p m 74 Local frt. itcom. dally** Son ......... 12 SO p in EEL RIVER DIVISION. WEST BOUND. o« ............................................ , J(o87»irlve ........................................ 2 35 EAST BOUND. VANDALIA LIN^v TUAIKE l.KAVr; LOGANSPORT, IND, Jt'OR THE NORTH. No c for ?t, TOST''. (I.--II <" *nnttn.f.. I'lffl i m No I4'n>r M.I"SiM.)i. o.-il )• 'X *ii >!«>• ..... C:'* " m >oz« lurfct J«Ar|ili. raeii ............ 4iW p lu No 1" to St ,lo»et.h ^m <lui only ............ 7:00 u m No S ex Sunduj lor tout i Bern! ............. fe .» p ni No 8 has through parlor cir, Ii.illunupoHs to South Bend via Colmx. No JO 6ns through jleepern, st Lonls to Mackl ° SW ' TOR THE SOUTH No 18 lor Ten* Haute dollj ex Sun ........ 7 13 a m No 11 lor Terri> Haute dally ex Sun. . . . 2f5 p m So sfdalljexSimdaj ................ : ............ 11:55 a in No 13 has tarouah parlor car, SonthBcndto Indlahapolla Tia tollox. \ , No 21 has thnugh Sleeper, Mackinaw to St Lotus. - Arrives No 15 dull* except Sunday ..................... »& P m No 17 Sunday only ................................ M*> P '" For complete time card, giving all trains And itatloni, and for full Information a» to rate., , Ind. Or, B. A. Ford, General Paasengor Afent. 8t Loula. Mo. _ _ ,t«d to 16 toSi'daya. Ton can be treated 4 lomtfor tuna price andfrunie ffuraa- •tj-.lfyoiiprofrrtoeonienertweirllleoB. FtraottopaTnllroadtartandhoUlblllMMi noebam. If w« fail to onre. If jou bare taken mer- enry, loilldn notiuh. uid Kill b»v» achn ami M!liMuconaV»tch«ln mouth, HorfThro.t, *"—• — - *• -« ^ t '- 1 «i Bpoti*,' Olcert on ""••ebrowa fBlllnv w»»Var»ntelwcuVcrvro»cUcittbemoitojii(S B»tec»f et and clmllonse the world for • e«.«wo-'«nnotciir«. - Tun dineane ha» alwan baaed thti aklll of the mo«t omineiit plijril- clnnn. • •OOWiOOO onpltm bfihlnd our aucondl<' tlcnz' zvaTuDii. Abaoluto-aroofatentKalodoq -iiiljjtldn, AlMrcMlCOOK REMKDY ct *s i.C~, ^tuonfo Vuniplo, CIIICAUO, ILL. HINDOO MIMIDV noDDCU ra< aor* -- •)Tid loadinu drouiltti uliewhat*- . onwdy for Uonorrbr - o^urfi'v. or any :^(taaun» ',ioa. irrltaUou or ulcor* -, lion; of m n o o a f' mum bran«ii. .NoliTMiri&gtnt • »»M by Dru«Tl«Ui. 'or «cnl In Jilnln wrspjxT. by vxprwtii, prepuiil, lor n^O. or. 3 b»r.5lw,-p.7.i iculmr aunt oo f4>uem For wound*, old 'acre's «nd bnraa, Br*. »IU«n B«lm l»of pricelef* value. ?or CUM, wound, from gttnihot, broken •Irttjbf tOf»fl«ih itttteioit iniUntly •Wit th* tMin ud Uccdlni[ k '.pnveDti iufllunmitton, prtvmti 'lockjaw in- all am/n If nWa J «t' »»««, uid ••taMt": Hk« •*Mric. '^It dwiM* oJd:K>re» tod olccrt from "proud.ftMh,",. WU«, tl».jpfc»be Tthlcb c«n»«« th»;fortn«rion of pu», thm, •toppio'f 0»» diKhirfe, And' promote* »r»oiil»Boa *nd WMltBg more rapidlr Ul*B!'Ml7.k«o«B-TCKi*ctj'.> Fot:Broi»«», 8pr»ln»- SnrB*^BUck*n«4 Syt*, etc., U oo»llj prompt and f fficceiottii. . It it . . fiUbK 1 In ewry-' ftctorj" ind 8M TMtitnoaUlt in drcuUr, GUIANA'S BOVIANDERS. Origin and Social Customs of a Remarkable Race. They Inhabit the Dliputeti Territory Between Voneaoola and Drltlnh Oalnnit— Carton* AilmlxCuro at I'lrlllmtlon anil Primitive Huv»K«ry. [Special KlDKHton (JamiUcu) Lottor.) TheCuianaboundary dispute between Great Britain and Venezuela has attracted «on«idernble attention to the wild nnd practically unknown country about which it arose. For monOis past the"press of tie United States has teemed with more or hiss descriptive•articles in whieii the word "Boviander" frequently occurs. It »c(Mns to be quite freelv used without definition, on the assumption that the general reader un- WEDD1NG DRESS REHEARSAL. derstands the appellation. In point of fiii.-t, however, nine out of ten people in the states .are a-t a loss to know whether it mean;-, a bushmon, a boatman, a guide or a trailer—for iMmglitmeuncibherof these. In reality the word implies either, accooling as used, but ineane neither. The Bovjiuiders at Guiana are a die-' tintt race of hulf-brced«, descended from the intermarriage of the original Dutch colonists with the Indian women of former generations. There me also blnek Bovianders, descended from Ltie intermarriage of Indian braves with runaway slave women, who iled to Uic wilderness in the days of sVivery; but these, ore not nearly so numerous as the white class, by whom they uro looked. down on. These people inhabit the wide and indefinite region .now- known as the disputed territory, lying between Uie Orinoco^and Essequibo, and maintain the fxeest relations with the native Indians on one hide and the negroes, o£ the British colony on the other. They are spread over the whole country, but thfiic chief settlements ore nearer to the English than the Venezuelan side. Tu color the Bovhuiders of Dulcli extraction arc a li«ht brown-yellow, somewhat fairer than mulattos, and with the European cast of features for more strongly ' developed. They ore well formed, and, for the most part, handsome. The black class are of a dirty reddish black, flat featured anr> ugly. I u habit and manner, the white is tidv, cleiip. pleasant nnd at-tiactivc; the bluoli slovenly, foul, svi-oplinntic ami repulsive. T.bei" iangimge is English, bur- so .fuM of Tndian and putfh idioms and variations a." to br. a sort of Volapnlc. Thii triistoniH of the Boviander. like his language, n.re an admixture o.f primitive savagery «r.d civilization. In h™ socially -as well as ethnologically the European nnd vhe untlve Indian ?jiee't; mid it. is often Ui.fflcu.tt to tell where toe O'DC ends and the other begins. Former-• ]y Mi? Bovinnrlers lived their peculiar life \prr.tty roBi-.h to theruselves, being- but infrequently clinturbcd by wandering explorers. With the opening up ot thelr\country consequent upon (he discovery of (fold, they have 'been brought more Wo immediate touch with civilization, and the dozen or so of years THE HYMENEAL PROCESSION, that have elapsed have wrought on • interesting change. Let us visit the Boviander and have a passing glimpse of him in his home beyond 'the first line of the cataracts— which, forma the natural bouudary between -the. colony proper and its liock- woocts. What, we-wish to see in fcow.he combines his .inheritance of primitive customs with the new ideas of dvilixcd life that lie has imbibed, anO nrlhinff could be more apt to the purpose ihan a little experience of my own. BuntiiiR'. wfls-to'provitle us witli bo«t- men' to go up the river; but on arriving at-his settlement, a- delay occurred. Chloe. his daughter, was .to be married, and all outstanding engagements must await the,event.' Now Bunting- was s 1 Boviander; and the'-groom elect was a white -man'of-local celebrity; a Mr. Gordon; of Glasgow.' • Apart from-its nnnoyanoe-.-the-incident/wns; a .ycryr-in,- terestrog 1 .affair., - We,,.were.,fortunate tolbc;.in,.the .nick .of time to witness a full .dress ;(wed,dlnp. 'dress) rehearsal, too. As we apprdaehied the.- 'Bunlirijj homestead 'MiiiK Cliltie' 'emerg'pd - onto the-' balcony-rndia'.nt!ln-the.''best .11^*0- date.'weddlng: costume, fresh if rom the Georgetown-njilliners.. She.was a. tiill, slender nnd - very, pr«>.ty - girl, and »p; peareJ in sharp contrast with her present suiTOUuclings, As: she cnmo forth to exhibit herself there was. il' U3lj °' Boviandws, intliuns and negroes. What a to-do there' was! Suca n shouting luul hand clopyingr! The pocp was set by en old n<-gro [••ninny, fiitni.cl jovial, nr.l1 ayouncjer negro weneh.who iiceompiun'ed the- bride from her fhri^:- her anil da-nccd around her whi!>l ill'.caked Indians looU'ed on in stolid astonishment The wedding- procession was about to st art for tin- mission, a few miles up the river. Whilst the bride retired to doff her flne.-.v anil prepai->; for the trip. Bunting ex plafond that ho could not attend to us till next,day, so v.-e decided to submit to the inevitable and attend at the function. The hymeneal procession started.con- sistbi^ of a huge Irciglit bateau, siqiian; as a packing case, but comfortably tea ted for the occasion, and half a dozen Tndian canoes into wliich the guest' overflowed from the/state barge. Each boat »nrried a flag', r.nd the bat-can had two. The scene wus pl,'ivs!ng as it was novel, nnd not too brlllinntto (iiitroatc'.i the vivid sunshine that bent on the glassy ^-h'cr's ruddy tide and the bewildering greens, criuisoi-. while, pnrpla and blue of the wild foliage and flowers along the steep banks. Shouts ami. •sang and laughter made the. air tremble and woke the woodland echoes. The bride and groom s=;it together, nud so far from resenting the persona I i-emari;s made about them freely joined in this jokes and laughter. The procession vnomently R-rew. Every descending canoe we passed ,1oim'<'l it on the occupants hearing what was up. At each accession the blushing bride would ola;< her litt.le hands and cry out in pleased welcome awl—yes, (tnd kiss r.he groom! •A weddi'ng is rare oh th,- river, iiml poor Olilt>c had no precedents, only the dictates of her hcnrt; so judge her mild-, ly. 'The little chapel war- radiant with tings unit flowers ami pain? leaves, but the nuvelty of the seen-.- Iny in 'he P^ 0 ' pie. After dres\sing up for the r.«vc- raony.the negro an<l Boviander wonn'ii were sonietliing' to look u-t. What w-.tli 'lie unaccustomed bouts and corsets, they could but walk in livnps o.n-1 breathe in gasps—but they weie fi;jsh- lona-bly attired, and that was t'li« poin'i. ThKj- sniUeil, were ndmirwi by the men, And what more was to be wished ? Thei'p -followed the weddi-ng fenfit, and sup.h iv feast a.s it. was. The for- estn Imd been ransncUcd by 'liriiit.ing's Indaan relations. OF frk-d, boiled, roasted and stewed, there was no *nd: the THE CATARACTS WERE A' MJLE OR TWO BELOW. meats of d«!r, labbo, aconri, parrots and other bujJi fowls Bteiuned along- with all sorta of fish, from the river. Of fruit there were oninpes, mangoes, piiieopplesaudaJotelse. Crowning all, on the bridal table, stood the mighty wedding- cuke specially ordered from Georgetown, and flanked witli glass decanters containing? wine, and a dozen or so of chenp porcelain, dishes and plates of assorted 1 patterns. . The wine was served in. tumblers, ' cups, pans, calabashes, etc., and tic bride's health was formally drunk. All hands 1 'then fell to feasting, Mr. nnd Mrs, Gordon at the heoil of' the middlc : tabl<;. Bunt- dig and wife nt the foot, ; Those who could not find room nt the to-blen squutr ted on the floor. A crowd of otlier guf.sts did likewise outeiiV'. Plates were score*, and knives and forks scarcer; liut there was plenty of banana husVr.ml -mo l»cl< of flnffersl 'So t-ho feast went on without a hitch. The hitches — parity of.. them, too— came Inter. fl.fror the half-dozen demijohns of rum began to circulate. The Indians were the flrrt. to be affected. A wild war-dance broke up tlie festal groupings; mid . thenceforward it was every man for himself. Gordon wisely cleared awny with his -bride, wishing to catch the fn.Iling tide OTK! the Georgetown steamer, ,; The orgy that .followed baffles description. The curious mixture of savagery n.nd civilization, of woddinc 1 gowns and nakedness, decanters and cala-lxiKheis, plates and plantn-in leaves, toasts and swearings, got stirred to Hie dregs, und babbled up Into a pandemonium. ''Then we saw the Hollander at ,hi« worst— and that is pretty bod.. . - . . • .1 will not convenk-ntly say, "let us draw' a veil over tha-t orgy." I see no reason to do so; th» fact, honestly admitted, is that when it pot to the -pass of drawn knives,- flourished clubs and flying. stonas,. my companions and.Ide- .tcrminod that discretion wa« -the better port of • curiorxlty as, well m .valor— <rad >ve made tiraclm for the miwfipn' station. lie turning to the settlemont niter dawn, we met : a'gold : . diggers' supply canoe, deeply laden,, udriffonrthecurrent with the. crew fas-t asieep. 1 They hod/been among' tha volunteer ; wei3dinig giwats, nnd'h'od "been ; able'tf> mnU»va mornlnpr 'tidrt^-ozfcno more; .-, ..The r cataracts .were-amile-ortwo;below'.. ,. : ,,,!-.. ,.„:•- •• ., -T. f. PORTER. . •:...;,.'.-• . It-.N'uttrtnllT Follow*.. • ..-... -Bunting— 1 believe .ltJs,(feneraHy Rd- jnitt^d that the face is the index of the . , . Lri'rklti-^-lt'.'-R. 1 . • •- ' : . . .: Bunting— Th'cn- the possession '.. of a bicycle face'proclaiir.s-the possession of irie'ritiil wheels:— To ivn Topicii.: •.--•'•':•'•:• SCRAP WITH A BAD.GER New Orleans Man Has a Unique Fight in Texaa Although u PowerfuLly-BuUt Individual, Sir. Loe« H»d u 1'ouijli Time Getting the Uittor at the Infuriated tittle HeaHt. Information has readied the New Orleans Time's-Democrat of a novel and exciting: experience undergone by a New Orleans man at Sugarland, Tex. The incident is one that, rarely, if ever, occurred before. Certainly itcannotbe recalled Hint on any previous occasion » man hud found hiinsolf forced into a luind-tn-hand encounter with a wild Imdger, that active and odd-looking bt-'U-st whose torepttWH exhibit an array of long, sharp claws scarcely less formidable than a tiger's. Yet such » struggle between an unarmed man and ,iu enraged beiist of tins species Is now on record, and Mr, S. S. Lees, .well known as the representative of the Sterling Boiler company, is the hero who bested his wild animal udversniy nnd with only nature's \v<;upona. For some days Mr»Ccca has been the guest of Ed H, Cunningham <fc Company, s-jg-iir producers and refiners at Swgarland. During his stay his hr.st and other's on the plantation sought to provide some novel entertainment in honor o£ their guest. After much ruminating mid many councils together on the subject, some one hit upon the idea to arrange u fight between a wild badger und hounds. Thi'j proposition met with general enthusiastic indorse- ment, especially when everyone learned that Mr. Lees'had never witnessed u set- to of Y'l-is kind in his life. Active prap- jirutiotis were begun by the organization of ;\ party which wus to go outand provide Uic necessary baOger, or as the naturalist would say, Taxideo Americana. With this object in view, early one morning a little party set out from the plantation for the near-by haunts of the object nf t-heir quest, whose truil had been seen a tfew <V>ys before. The equipment of the hunters consisted of a rille, a lasso aud a strong twine- J oet 'fastened lo the end of a long pole. It was their purpose, oE course, to capture the badger alive, and the rifle was taken along solely for safety's sake. Not long after reaching the vicinity of the animal's abode they sighted their prev, nnd after some lively maneuvering" and exciting scuffle succeeded in LIT SQUARELY ON HIS BREAST. lassoing the beast, enmeshing 1 him in the net nnd making him a sure candidate for a gory arena. By seven, o'clock Tuesday evening all the preparations for the fight had been completed. Two fine houuds, picked from a, pack of. 25,' were held in leash awaiting the trial of animal courage" tuid strength. The fight was to be pulled off in a large room on the first floor of the refinery, and at the hour mentioned there were assembled; Mr. Lees, his host' and a crowd of other persons. • From the moment the badger scented the dogs his. ire began to rise and his snarls becamevieious. The dogs evinced an eagerness for the fray, too, and it. looked as if it were g-o'mg to be a battle royal. • - • ' .. Suddenly, however, all.the plans for ;the combat were, upset. The badger was being securely held.in the net. He WOK released n.t the same instant with the dogs, but as the hounds sprang at their wild foe they were cutely dodged by the furry beast, who, now grown despcrnrte with mingled fury and alarm nt the presence of so many men, sought to escape by lea.ping-over the heads of those assembled in the room. Here Mr. Lees became the most, prominent actor in the arena. As it attempted to leap over him the badger did not clear Mr. Lees' head, but lit squarely on his breast. Instantly there wns-a lively commotion among, the crowd. Though astonished at the sn.Men turn of affiurs, Jlr. Lee*, who is r. powerful man and something- of an ntliletc, began to" fight desperately, and the badger, furious -at finding his escape cutoff, fought likewise. • The struggle wns, however, short, sharp and decisive. Before the bystanders hud a chance to take n hand in, the fight between man. and bwist, Mr, Lees had secured, a vise-like grip on the badger's throat, and though (.lie animn! clawed wickedly ' at: his breast and Inflicted several slight but pu.itrfnl wounds, ho held: on until the badger -was choked- almost, beyond struggling. : -Xot even then did Mr. Lees release his gjrip,. but threw.his.wilj adversary to the. floor ajid continued to choke it until' lifewasest-incf.. There was plenty of excitement about the refinery while Mr.' 1 LBCs^nnd the badger were'.havingrit out-with'doeh other, and • when-it- was -all over Mr. Lees was the Mori of the Hour. Mr. Lees' exhibition -of .'.nerve'-'.n.nd: strength 'was not-down on- the programme, but,bis •friends.-say. lie has now both seen -UK! felt .a badger %ht. _-jj.;:. :. Wl»ule»l«» Execution. . T s venty-two.Anajnite.pirate* were recently beheaded-in one- batch on on* if tli<? .bridges nt Hue, China.... 19 Years' Experience Just think of the wealth of wisdom and experience, accumulated .during 19 years of building good bicycles, that comes to you for the $JOO you pay for STANDARD OF THE WORLD. The feayer of a. Columbia has no uncertainty. He knows its quality and workmanship are right—the Columbia scientific methods make them so. TO ALL ALIKE. any Beautiful Art C«t«!oeue cf Columbia and Hartford Bicycles !« free If you call upon Columbia oc<;=t; ty ir.a:l from us for t%vo 2-cent stamp*. POPE MFC. CO.. Hartford, Conn. Branch Stores n-d A K tnck* in a'.-or.t every -,nnd town. If Columbtes ore cot properly represented In yc-_,- -. :;•, let us Know. PLUG Sometimes quafity is sacrificed in the effort to give big quantity for little money. No doubt about that. But otice in a while it isn i. „.__.. For instance, there's "BATTLE AX.? The piece is bigger than you ever saw before for 5 cents. And the^ualityjsf a* many a man has said, " mighty good.. rnere's no guess work in this statement. It is just a plain fact. You can prove it by investing 5 cents in "BATTLE AX." I «. -Prtc. :i5c. .OH* T« C*. F«t WM-. M perfPCT manV tjjerc 'w-ns a aeaasnencc. "lias nnyone," he continued, "heard of* perfont woiiinu ?" Then n paticnt-look- irip little woman in n block droasKwe . up nntl answered: "There was *ne- . I've often heard of her, but she is«=*| now. ShcwasmyhuRband'sflrstwife. p — Scottisb-Ameritan. •. ! — Shi> glideil Into the office nnd q-u'let- ', . l y approa^heil the cdjtor's desk:- -TC ' have written a pof" 1 .'-' sbc be (W"Well!" exclsiined the editor with.* look. and tonn intended to annihilate; but she calmly reKuined— "I have writ- tenapocmQii'M.vFatber'8 Barn.'and- . "Ohv" interrupted the editor, with i an ,.• cxtrnordinarv suavity; "you don'tknow . how 1 ora relieved. A poem written on ' your fat-her's- bars, eh ? 1 was nfrald. it wa« written on.pnpcr ortl that ycm ' wanted: 'jne-to publish ifc If I-sUcuK ever happen to drive past ,voar,fnU>eri, barn I'll stop and read the poem. — I n*~ llcOpinlon. . . _..,'• Inflammation of the .knew i* a ait- agreeabls form of retribation for we ;nghl?h heeto. tif '' For Sale by B. F, KBBSLINO. HUMOROUS. —Jones— "Rood mornJn?-, Benson. How do you flnd business?" Bensoo— "By judicious advertising."-— Harlem Life. . —The Head Waiter— "I wonder toiv the Spaniards: located the Pennadiui?" The Cook— "Perhap-i they smelt 1!i^ •onionR."^-Chicagw HispaU-h. —A Serious Defect. 1 — "Dick, bow do von think you will Kite the horselcBS 'carriage?'-' ."It won't do at all; the flies will nil worry, i-ho people wborido." -^-Chicago, Record.. —A. .-Dlfiorepancy. — She — " Younff ., l.ticlieTe.'tiikeshis fences well 7" e-raas, s|)ipDi1ifll.v; .but, it's a pity 'his hawse 'doesn't take "em at the same :; *''' r •' . Tonip- 'klni!-«cratclVea'myfnce nllup." "What :had--you idono to- him,?" . . "Xothmg- _ •"Then -,whj;,'Wnt you-bit. hitu?'-'. ."I -did; and. papa., J .goCmy lick <n be.pre he acratchea we."— Harper's Bazar. . ' — jir'v HusbBnd'8 Fli-ijv ',^,1-c.'— ? :l "-' n 'the leci'u'rer; '^tjired.'.dramBtlcaHy: "Caii ; anyjiiine -'ir^'tln* Tcbtn ! '-teir roe- of n ^ ' heels:

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