The Algona Republican from Algona, Iowa on September 19, 1894 · Page 10
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The Algona Republican from Algona, Iowa · Page 10

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Algona, Iowa
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Wednesday, September 19, 1894
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Page 10
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A Qtt&f ter of n, century- Haw oraeh this means to yon Jind m6I Tft those whoso lovo still helps us beftf Our daily burden, daily cate, But for whose words we might not know That we were plfiynmtes long ago! Coifto, Pit beside the flre with taef And let us fancy it to bo The selfsame flre that filled bur eyes With childish Wonder and surprise And watch it till We seem to hear The same old sandman drawing neftfl Forget this evening—for wo can— The sober woman, serious man. Revive, in all their simple joy, The laughing girl and careless boy, That wo may feel what others know- That wo were playmates long ago! —Ralph 11. Shaw in Good Housekeeping. THOSE STRIPED STOCKINGS. A 1/evriston Man Tells a Good Story of the Indian Territory. The returned Lewistonian fell to talking over a revolver that he carried in the arrest of a desperado in New Mexico, and then he diverged and told this story: "Once when we were going down in tho Indian Terirtory as We rode otit of the village wo passed the house where & New Brunswick girl had just come to live in tho little prairie village. There had been considerable joking about the now arrival, and as we passed she came out to hang up her washing on the line. I rode a little red pony—one that I had swapped a shotgun for—and when I saw tho New Brunswick girl hang up a pair of the longest, biggest striped stockings I had ever seen I rode right up into the yard and under tho clothesline and seized those stockings and pulled 'em off the lino and rode away. "All that trip down across the hot plains and over the rustling buffalo grass the boys plagued me about thoso stockings. I had put them into my trunk and kept them. I don't know what I took them for or why I kept them. "Well we got down into the territory and among the Indians. They are great gamblers, you know, and wo bet with them everything we had. We raced and •won from them all the money and blankets they possessed. "The blankets wore United States army blankets, but we can use them by cutting out the 'U. S.' At last we came down to foot runners, and the Indians Twougth out their man. He was tall, Inroad chested and long limbed. He could go like the wind, and our best innner .was nothing compared with Mm. Why, ho was the best physical man I ever saw. He looked at our man, and his thick lip curled in derision. " 'He no good—get a man!' "Tho savage was stripped to his skin. I looked at our man. " 'Jake,' I said, 'you wait a minute. Then I.went and got those stockings. When I brought them out, they created tho biggest kind of a sensation, and. the curiosity to toiich them was something comical. "They just wanted to put their hands on them to see what they were. "I did not let them satisfy their curiosity, but carried them through'the crowd as if they were only relics. " 'Jake, put those on and run with them,' I said. "'Why, I can't run with those on,' he said. " 'Yes, you can. Don't yon see that they are mystified?' "He put them on, and though he was a large man they came clear to his hips. We pinned them up, and ho started •with the big Indian. It was plain by tho faces of the greasers that they had lost all faith in their man as against the striped stockings. The Indian ran a little distance and then fell behind, with Ms eyes fixed in terror on those flying stockings. He was beaten. And do you know I sold those stockings to the Indian for five ponies and a rifle?''—Lewiston Journal. A IJttlo "Ad." at the Picnic. Enterprise in advertising has almost become a fine art in the present day. Hovelties are not only numerous, but frequently unique. A Birmingham chemist recently, with his family, attended a picnic, and after the knife and fork tea, which formed part of the pro- gramme, he distributed among the company a number of sweetmeats, all, of which bore an advertisement referring to his spocia ties, and later during the concert which followed his daughter sang a song the words of which set forth the advantages which could be derived from tho use of certain pills, the frequent application of a well known plaster or daily doses of some one's tonic. Such'enterprise, if somewhat "shop- py," certainly merits reward for its ingenuity.—Birmingham Mail. No Use Telling Him Anything. The man with the red whiskers look' ed defiant. "No, sir," he declared, "J won't believe anything I can't see for myself." The pale party pondered. "Very well," he said after a moment. "I was going to tell you your qaeoktie's up behind, but I guess I won't jnind if ycu feel that way."—Detroit Eribune, Easily Remedied, Bank Clerk — This check, madam, JsVt filled in. .Madam-^Isn't what? Bank Clerk—Jt has your husband's |0,ame signed to it, but does not state Jiow much money you want, Madam-r-Ob, is that all? Well, I'll take all there is,—^Boston Home Jour* _ i glass blowers of ancient Thebes are known to have been equally as pro- •ipen.t in that particular art as is the sgojt scientific craftsman Pf the sa,me jfcrade of the present day after a lapse of *A—*—-Qji p| HO OrttedJ^progresji." fee aaptftig Q| a. Chinese yejr *•' stride SftiJ in the event of „ stem at the request of be is ijabje to receive '" lished life of that remarkable man: At 10:30 another gun announced that she Was at the abbey door, and in about a quaf tef of an Hour the pfroces'- sipn appeared frSm fender the orgtfh, advancing tip the purple approach to the chancel, overy one leaning over, and in they came. First the great dukes, Struggling with their enormous trains, then bishops, etc., and then the queen, with her Vast crimson train outspread by eight ladies all in white, followed by the great ladies of her court in enormous crimson trains and the smaller ladies with delicate sky blue trains trailing along the dark floor. When she came within the full view of the gorgeous abbey she paused as if for breath and clasped her hands. The orchestra broke out into the most tremendous crash of music I ever heard. ."I was glad when they said unto me, 'Let us go into the house of the Lord*' " Every one literally gasped for breath from the intense interest, and the rails rC the gallery visibly trembled in one's hands from the trembling of the spectators. I never saw anything like it- Tears would have been a relief. One felt that the queen must sink into the earth under the tremendous awe. But at last she moved on to her place by the altar, and, as I heard from my cousin who had a place close by, threw herself on her knees, buried her face in her hands and evidently prayed fervently. For the first part the silence was so great that at my extreme point I could hear quite distinctly the tremulous but articulate voice of the archbishop. Afterward it was quite inaudible. The great drawbacks were the feeble responses to the service and the feebleness of the acclamation—hardly any at all at the recognition and only tolerable at the coronation. That was the crisis of the ceremony and the most striking part. The very moment tho crown touched her head the guns went off, the trumpets began and tho shouts. She was perfectly immovable, like a statue. Tho Duchess of Kent burst into tears, and her lady had to put on her coronet for her. The anointing was very beautiful from the cloth of gold. Tho homage also from the magnificent cluster in the very center. It was a take off, though a necessary one, I suppose, that throughout her face was turned away from tho spectators toward the altar. All the movements were beautiful. She was always accompanied by her eight ladies floating about her like a silvery cloud. It was over at 3:80—that is, she went out then with her crown, her orb and her scepter. I walked home. The rest had to wait till 8 for their carriage, which was forced back by the length of the line to Ken- ningtou common. The crowd in the streets to see the return of the procession was stupendous. It was all more like a dream than reality — more beautiful than I could have conceived possible. I should wish almost never to see her again; that, as this was the first image I had over had of her, so it should be the last. AFTER DINNER ORATORS. Most Englishmen Are Failures as Such, but Coleridge Was a Shining Exception. Lord Coleridge had a record as the best English after dinner speaker who ever came to America. As a rule, the Englishman does not shine postpran- dially in comparison with the average American -of the same grade in law, politics, literature, the drama or journalism. Most of them, in fact, are dire failures. Coleridge and Irving are the shining exceptions. Sergeant Ballantyne, who came with a great flourish of trumpets and was received with much cordiality by his professional brethren, was the worst that we ever had to endure. Martin Farquhar Tupper was insufferably dull. Toole, the comedian, who was considered funny on the other side, was lugubrious here. It took several seasons to break in Wilson Barrett, Lord Aberdeen is genial, but prosy. Dickens was the best man who preceded Coleridge, but to the present generation of diners he is only a tradition and does not count. Sir Eichard Webster, I fancy, would have shown himself a good second to Lord Coleridge, but his visit here was short, and very few had the pleasure of hearing him. I had that pleasure here as well as in England, and he certainly has a remarkable facility of expression, combined with a fine vocabulary, a keen sense of humor and a thorough knowledge of human nature. Coleridge, however, I repeat, took the palm and has worn it in the memory of friends whom he met here to this day.—Chicago Inter Ocean, The Utility of a Head. The master of one of our village schools was examining some boys on a piece of poetry which he had given them to prepare the night before. They all said it excellently except a small boy at the bottom of the class. On being asked to say his lesson, he paid, "I can't remember it, sir," Master .(in rage)—Why, what's your bead for? Boy-^To keep my collar on, sir,-'Condon Answers, Attractive Advertising, Customer— J see you advertise bicycles from 10 cents to $100. Dealers-Yes, ^ "What kind pf bicycles do you sell for 10 cants?" "Candy one. "r-^New York Weekly. The reading of romances is forbidden by the goran;- hence popular tales are Beyer put 'in waiting among Moh d&ns, but are,, passed. frpm gne to Australian' pyovjnoiaj officials keep frojs.on.ed .gya^ in their offlm, ftp tfae pf ||B?p0re whp w||b the Kaads of ICip'erti, Wh<j Are Often Choien Jfot JLife. • Municipal housekeeping a a science and an. art BVolved oat of th« conditions of life prevailing in the Is it half of this century cafl-be-obseired to bettef advantage in Gefmany than n any other country, it is true that t ie German cities have been somewhat ta 'dy in providing themselves with mod( m conveniences and improvements! bu now hav ing fairly entefed upon the task they are accomplishing it in a tot re systematic, thorough and businesslike way than any pther cities, wheth jr in Europe, America or Australia. To this Work of modern improvement, especially in public appointments, the Germans seem to have brought more of the scientific spirit and Method than any othef people. Their habits of thoroughness in research and of patient, exhaustive treatment of any subject in hand have fully characterized their progress in the arts of civilized life. Above all, the Germans had already developed a system of public administration more economical and more infallibly effective than could have been found elsewhere, and they were prepared when the growth, of their cities and the new demand for modern improvements made necessary a great increase in the number and variety of public functions to do in the best possible way whatever it was decided to undertake. So confident were they indeed in the efficiency of their administrative organization that they dared to assign to the municipalities spheres of action which elsewhere have been- left to private effort and control. Municipal councilors in Germany are, as a rule, very excellent citizens. It is considered a high honor to be elected to the council. Membership . is a title of dignity that merchants, professional men and scholars are usually eager to hold. No salaries are paid to the councilors, and a penalty is attached to re: fusal to serve if elected. The sentiment toward these positions is much the same in Germany as in Great Britain, though stronger with men of high education in German than in British towns. The re-election of good councilors term after term is common in both countries. It would be difficult to estimate fairly the influence of the class system in Prussia' upon the character of city councils as regards their conservatism, intelligence and business ability. Undoubtedly tho recent growth of the social democracy would have a sharper inuflence upon the city councils if the class system were abolished and if the municipal franchise were made identical with the simple manhood suffrage that exists for purposes of representation in the imperial legislature—the reichstag. In addition to the magistracy and the council, there is in Berlin a body of about 75 so called "citizen deputies," who are selected by the council for their general fitness to serve as associates on committees charged with the oversight of various municipal interests, such as parks, schools, the care of the poor and the sanitary services. They have no authority to vote in the council, but they illustrate, at the center of administration, the excellent pf actice which is followed throughout the entire ramification of German city government, of enlisting the co-operation of unofficial citizens in managing the ordinary concerns of the community. The burgomaster and magistrates are the most highly trained experts that r German city can secure. The burgomaster is an expert in the general art of municipal administration. Associated with him in the magisterial council are experts in law, experts in finance, experts in education to administer the schools, experts in engineering to oversee public works of every character, experts in sanitary science, experts in public charity, experts in forestry and park management, experts in the technical and business management of water and gas supplies, and so on. The analogy would not be perfect, but it wotild answer roughly to compare the governmental structure of a German city with that of a railway corporation, in which the board of, directors, chosen by the stockholders, appoint a general superintendent or manager, a general passenger agent, a general freight agent, a chief legal officer, a chief engineer, a superintendent of motive power and other general officers and leave to these high salaried experts, drawn from the service of various other transportation companies, almost the entire management and operation of the road. The shareholders represent the voters of Berlin, let us. say, the board of directors are the municipal council, the general superintendent is the chief burgomaster, and the general officers at the head of departments are the magistrates, , The magistratsratb, or stadtratbi of a German, city is, then, a body of distinguished and honored, highly paid, professionalr expert employees and not a body of citizen representatives, al* though experienced members of the body of citizen representatives way be, and not infrequently are, promoted to mem« bership in the. magistratsrath. The'»pro* fessjonal civil service is • a vastly greater and better established'field'of employ* ment in Germany than in England QF America, and it is particularly difficult for an American |Q 9ppwi9>te its ' tion and significance. The jnayov American Pity is usually some knows Pitizen •who is palled tej ly tfom private' life tp gppupy i authoritative' place is tfre porppyalip^ The biwgom.asfcej' of a Qerjaan 0jty jg'a pivil spyyan^tb 0 perm8B§ttt bead o| ft ,, The difference between, tfc'g'twp is, ' ' l . I Jfe ,, % \* fi '"Tjfy. fc '• - '\*,% fy 4 f ' t 5 J «r *• t sL ttfe vitttious heto who ftas ftoffi id take the ftfst jbflfce at the Hotttdtiltttfal society, of else wM the gttef dtitt at quoits, of something of other in the fustic revels. But w6Jst 6f all he missed the deaf bid fashioned villain, and although this play, hfid a tfeinffidots villain ifl it Ouf friend was fiot ImpfesMd with him a bit. He sighs thus: "1 came away again, sadly disappointed. The play^Was not What lex» pected. 1 shall go no inof e to the playhouse. The palmy days of the df amS afe ovef. The theatef has fallen htiw the sefe and yellow fifth act, and, ttes is no health in it. "The theatef has followed thojMBii «tf literature, and the good old thifigd.fiife changed. 1 beheld a lot of swell people in evening dress on the stage. They epoke quietly to one another, Vefy milch as people do off the stage and in very much the same sort of language, "This is not what 1 want when I go to the theater. "What is the theatrical villain of today? Is he a real, good old fashioned ruffian? Does he ever drag a helpless maiden from the domiciliary roof of hei ancestors by the hair? 'No, sir I , "Does he ever say to the hero, 'Say one Word, and thou art food for the wolves?' Does he ever grab the heroine by the wrist, drag her down the stage in three long strides, slam her down in a big chair, bend over her and whisper fiendishly: ' 'Sdeath, maiden-; but, by my soul, I love theel Thou shalt be mine! Yield, or by heaven'"That's all I know of that speech, because 'by heaven, I'll' is the cue for the maiden to spring up, and, throwing the 12 stone villain half way across; the stage, to say: 'Unhand me, ruffian! And know that rather than mate with such as thou I'd cast myself from yonder battlement into the foaming flood beneath!" ' 'And does the villain then sayi 'Now, by heaven, I like thy spirit 1 I lovethee all the more for it!' "And does the maiden say, 'Merciful powers, protect me!' "And does the door open and the hero rush iu armed with a good blunt broadsword? "And then do he and the villain fence up and down the stage sixes, eights, shoulder blows, cut and thrust? "Oh, no! "These things have given way to swallowtailed coats and high collars, and the villain is now as big a swell as any fellow in tho show. "Oh, for the good old palmy days of the drama when tho broadsword ruled and there was gore! "The modern drama is too much like ice cream after a f heavy dinner—cold and unsatisfying.''—Pearson's Weekly. ONLY A WAIF. But the Gates 'Will Surely Be Ajar For Him In the Other World. Uncle John Thorpe stood among his flowers one morning thinking how much better they were than the money that bought them. The front door opened slightly, and there came through the crevice a very small boy, much tattered as to clothes and having streaks of the town dirt across his face. He saw Uncle John back among the flowers and said: "Mister." "What is it?" "Say, I want a rose," and ho held out a penny. "For a cent?'.' "Dat.'s all I can blow." "You'd better let me give you a carnation. It looks just as well in a gentleman's buttonhole," with a smile. "No kiddiu, mister. I ain't wearin flowers. It's for me pardner." "Your partner?" ' 'De kid dat's always been wid me. He's out in t'e hospital, and I fought he'd like to have a rose." 'Uncle John picked out the rarest and sweetest rose of all and took the penny. The boy wont away with tho great nodding blossom hugged against his torn waist, and Uncle John was left with the reflection that there are some things in the world as beautiful as flowers. It was a week later when the door again opened, and the same tattered boy, his face unnaturally clean, came in and ones more found Unole John at home among his flowers, "Mister." "Hello, here! The boy that' bought the rose. How's your partner?" ' "Dat's what I came in about. He's dead." "That's top bad," "Say, mister, do you make dem. 'Gates Ajar' t'ings for to put on cof' fins?" "Yes, sometimes," "Well, t'e boys have chipped in foy one, and here's t'e stuff," Awdheopen. ed his right ,hand, which was. full of pennies, wd nickels, Uncle John fathered together the coins and counted them'. The' total was 76 cents. "We fought "for dfttwe spuid get pomethin purty nice fer t'e kid," « J Yes, indeed, Corns this elterno The hoy went a,way undeceived,,' pie John as he wired tpge£% the green, and the yipfe flinders, of b}po.m reflected/ and Ml fe the gites n^ast be jaj Starting face htiffes* iS ft fine aft, and the m'aa.who fancies it isn^ will tfevet 4 be bonvinced until he stands, flag in hand, facing 10,006 pefstsns, and with a dozen of so thofotighbfeds, ridden by anxiotis jockeys, upon the tf ackj eac%tidef doing his best to get an advantage over his fellows. In 19 cases out of 20 it is not the thofOughbfed that is to blafne lof the trouble at the post, nor is it the jjockey ditectly, but it is the owner, tf ainef or some speculator in the background Who has told the jockey to get off in front, no niatter what happens, and Who has pfoinised tor'pay his fine of feiinbufse 'him f of any penalty he may incur in carrying out instructions. It is all very well to sit in the grand stand and criticise the work of the starter. One must try the business himself to appreciate its difficulties and its trials. It is a much harder task to start race* horses as We race in this country than in England, France, Austria or Australia, where the pace is very slow at the start, and a length or two advantage when the flag falls does not count for much. With us, and especially of late years, since the system of short dashes has become so popular With horse owners, which, by the Way, has had such a depressing influence on the improve- jnent of the blooded horse, the style has been to ride pellmell from the start, and races are won and lost very frequently when the flag falls, Judgment of pace is fast becoming a lost art, and even our best jockeys now, with very rare exceptions, have no more idea of race riding than to get away well and take the shortest course-home in the quickest possible fashion. Consequently every boy becomes imbued with the idea that to win he must get off in front. The reader can easily picture to himself the scene at the post when there are 16 or 20 horses, many of them ridden by boys not 16 years of age, all of whom have been told—some of them with threats and others with promises of large rewards—to get the best of the start. Any visitor to our race tracks is •familiar with the scene at tho post. Half a dozen horses will rush away at a false break when there is no possible chance for an equitable start, and when they come trotting back and before th. „• liave had time to wheel and got into line those that remained behind the first time will dash out and run perhaps a hundred yards, leaving the first squad in their places. This goes on indefinite- The public is also familiar with the sight of one or more horses standing motionless some lengths behind their competitors. The starter asks the riders of tho horses in advance of the laggards to wait until they have taken their positions. Each boy seems to think'it is liis bounden duty to walk his horse when those in the rear attempt to move up at a walk and to break away madly if an attempt is made by those behind to come up at a run. A starter should : have a thorough knowledge of racing, should be .a man of a high degree of intelligence, be quick of eye and hand and, above all, be of unimpeachable integrity. The is- m'e of many thousands of dollars, oftentimes hundreds of thousands of dollars, is decided by the fall of his red flag, and it is his duty to see that every horse, no matter by whom he is owned, has an equal chance when he leaves the post. Every effort is made to catch the horses in motion and on as nearly even terms as possible. The eye must take in tho field in a twinkling, and if the judgment is that the start is satisfactory the hand will act in unison with the eye and the brain. Very often horses are in bad places, and what might look to be a good start from tho grand stand would be a poor one iu the judgment of the starter, and the flag does not fall. Criticism follows, and generally it is of tho harshest and most unjust character. Some horses are quicker on their feet than others and will make it good start look like a poor one through their ability to get under way much more rapidly than their com.' petitors. A good start when the flag drops becomes to the unthinking and ignorant a poor start, and abuse is heaped upon the head of the official. Prom time to time mechanical appliances for starting race horses have been invented, but they have not been practical and havo not achieved success, A swinging gate to be raised by electricity was spoken of some time agp, but fraptipus thoroughbreds could not be got .pear it, There are, again, horses that are not to be'controlled attjmej, and collisions with the obstacle would.' undoubtedly be of daily oppur^eppe. Then, too, it would take, months of $eiR% ing to get horses to overcome.'thVidea, that they wore not going.''tQ,,jrp'into the gate, This, and' maijy, other" *objep., tions can, J» raised'agam§t;'this" jsyfjjem, A western, ijrvejjtp.? bag' patejjjed a'gate 4-f\ T\rv 1 «»i—*-. ——. J i 1.1. J]_. ± r 'J-*ll _ *l.*_t ^ *t W Py i -^ftHMfiac more liird 1 ^ m* Mm in. fie dbtflifif in the is psrisrfciatr He Yanked, lift,"to he Waves his flag in the face of afi effete Civilization and trails his egotism before the dsfttfd old ctfttfitf y all the time, yoti bet! Afid" it is done sfcfely afid persistently, fiteff whippet snappier of a sneak thief has hifn, Hqtwithstafidifig the etalefaess of the cohfideade Wick in his own country, he is a prey to the fifsfc American shaf p-ef of the duinsiest iffii* tatof of the Yankee methods whom .he t meets in Street of barf ooitt. The pajpeifS* lately haVe contained several instances, of the successful pf actice of the conn* dehce ttick on Americans. The wonder is that any one Can be fleebed so easily. Imagine any sane person being in- dticed to hand over his watch and his purse to a total stranger and letting him go out of sight to test his faith! in the said strauger^"to show his ctfnfl- dence" in a man he does not cafe a but" ton about, and Whose acquaintance he has only just made. This happened the Other day in Holborn to ah American gentleman who parted with watch, ring and notes to the Value of nearly £800. The story began by one of two confi» dence men spotting him for an American in Holbom and asking him, ''Say, stranger, is this a new street?" The two men were Americans; theyl came from Virginia; the dupe was from 1 New Jersey. Of course they all adjourned to the restaurant to have .a drink. The first Virginia gentlemen had come into a large fortune and wanted to give a lofe of it away, but not to Brit- ishers—oh,' no—but to his own countrymen. The Jersey, gentleman was induced to undertake the office of my lord bounti- v ful to the millionaire and was permitted for a time, to hold possession of a great bundle of spurious notes. Then, to show his confidence in his new friends, he handed over all he hadabout^ him, and they presently decamped wit his money, "jewels, cash ' and ' He had to go home before the poliij could catch the masqueraders, but : reaching New York he will be asked] cable to keep the promise he made <j he would return and prosecute ther the , dull London detectives couldi lands on the astute operators from ginia. And this kind of thing is going continually. The credulity of peopj general says a great.deal for the fulness and sympathy of humanit whole. Cynics would say that .it! be taken as still more indicative greed. It certainly says little fc caution. The most transparent swjj of the day in the direction of cf nies, partnerships, offers of fortuJ a few pounds, successful systems * ting and speculation catch their day by day, and Monte Carlo is exj ing its palatial halls. —Newcastle • land) Chronicle. WILD BILL A SOLID MAN,} — I The Body of the Famous Desperado Turned to Stone. } The climate of Colorado is so exceeS ingly dry in the greater portion,' ef th? state that ordinary objects, suc^ as po-l tatoes, vegetables of various sorts and^ even small animals, petrify when covered with sand. -The body of Wild Bill, the famous desperado, is today solid stone. He was buried in a sandy country near Telluride, and about four years. ago his friends decided to put i^p a monument to his memory. They Vent out to his grave, which is in tho open prairie, and one of the party, an old scout, was taken along to exactly locate, where he was buried. The sand had shifted and blown in great heaps, as it. does all through that country, and the scout had a good deal of difficulty in absolutely locating the spot. Finally he struck a mound that he said had Wild Bill under it. Owing to the uncertainty of the situation and his hesitancy, the party de- Cjided to dig down and see whether he-* was right, Presently the spade ran into a rook—a scarce thing in that country, , They shoveled all around'it, 'dnd soon revealed the petrified image of -Wild Bill, as'perfeot as the day he died, with not a trace of decomposition. Even tho clothes and shoes were turned to stpne, Some' of the parties wanted to take the body up for the purposes of exhibition, But.pne of Pill's old P al s, Shorty Jake,, as he was called, remarked 1 that the first man who tried to do so would find a bed in the hole that Bill filled, 'So the idea was abjpdoned. ^Washington Post,, ,. lost a Swail Fortune, ' , " " **' '" '". 'c'rp'wd arou» d " * 11 tf ' _•! • L ___ i«Sed that a lady who' wag pass* » y were'getting'her out, 'gbe'wajl ,||

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