The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on August 8, 1894 · Page 3
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 3

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Algona, Iowa
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Wednesday, August 8, 1894
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THE tJPPBn Itt&to' M01NE8: AL(H»iA' IOWA WEDNESDAY 8. 18B4. OIlAl'TlUl VII.—(Continued.) . ''Mr. Molier, I think that up to the time of your unfortunate plunge we were fairly quits. Your very natnral jealousy, your Oall'c blood and your Louisiana social training prompted you to an act which" (looking for an instant at Molier's comparatively diminutive person) "was at least a brave one. My own Kentucky blood, without a bit of jealousy, prompted my act of retaliation. Let us call it even so far. As to what has happened since, we ,already understand each other. Shall we be friends?" "Does that mean—?" said Molier; and then he stopped. "It does not mean that I in any possible sense abandon the hope of winning the.hand of your cousin. But it .does mean, that . while we are rivals—if indeed we are—we shall :nbt forget that, we are also gentlemen. I shall do no act unbecoming a man of honor; and I " Molier grasped his hand with something like the feelings with which a mouse may be supposed to make terms with the cat, and interrupting Mr. •Gust, said: ' "I accept; I acknowledge myself 'beaten. I only trust I shall not be beaten in that higher contest where the loser's defeat will be irrecoverable. Good day, sir. Please call and see me." Gust did not say "Where?' but face 1 expressed an .interrogation; and Molier sa'd: "Yes, at my room at the house of my uncle." And so ended the conference. •Old Molier had awaited the visit of 'his nephew to Joseph Gnst with much interest and no little curiosity. When nncle and nephew met the first words of Adolf were: "I did not know that Gust had Kentucky blood." "Didn't-you?" replied Old Charley. '"Nor I, to a csrtiinty. But you may .have observed some of the indications •before, eh?"—with a chuckle. "He received me like a gentleman. "We parted friends. I invited him to call upon me." Then seeing his uncle's dubious looks, he added: "At my room, you know, uncle— what else could I do?" "Certainly; what could you? But it is embarrassing. What did he say?" "He said—touching our rivalry of course—'I shall do no act, unbecoming to a man of 'honor.' And'I think he meant it. He is a gentleman, and I .acknowledge my surprise." I ,-, "So far good; but it will be embarrassing to h'm—as to me—to come to my house, aft-er—But I am sure he will not coire. He will send apologies." And that ended the conversation. After old Molier was alone he talked • to himself: ' "Sec about that- Kentucky blood— may be somebody—who are the Blake- wells? Such men don't come from nobody—make his mark in the world— depends on Vivette, after all—sorry for Adolf—he may win, if he sticks." Then seeing a boy with papers: "Boy, what s that? Gazette Extra? What s up now?" "Cholera," "In New York?" •'In Cincinnati." "Sell me a paper." He took the paper; read it standing, * and put it in his pocket without saying a word to Vivette or Adolf. course ns it passed. He leapt the Alleghany chain, ran through the mountain valleys, fell upon the people as with choics and distinction; one was taken and another left. And tho dread mortality th:it had al- now ready smitten all hearts with fear was in Cincinnati, "Queen City of the West." The story of the stricken city is not for these pages. But some of the chapters of that fatal history belong also to this. When old Molier had gone out the stricken city to learn public ssnti- mcnt, ho found the people panic stricken, lie caught the popular tone despite his self-control. Going home he said to Adolf: "I have planned an excursion for you and Vivette to Gray Sulphur Springs; be ready in the morn ing." He said to Vivette; "You and Adolf wished to see Gray Sulphui Springs; Adolf has decided to take yoi there; be ready in the morning." They also had caught the panic while he wo*, in the city listening to the cry "Cholera!—Twenty c.ises last night and spreading." Adolf made ready with alacrity. II trembled as he made hurried prcpara tion. Vivette declined to abandon her father at first; but he would hear no protests. They were over the ferry his 1 and off for Gray Sulphur Springs by ! 8 o'clock next morning, traveling in a j carriage with fa tliful teamaniexperi- 1 encsd driver. They feared to go by ' steamer via Maysville; cholera was on the river; and they traveled overland. Three days later cholera fell upon the father in the city. His hired nurses forsook him. lie was alone in his. agony. At a meeting of volunteer nurses a hundied young men of the best classes were Dres,ent; each-ready to go''wher- ever help was needed. '•Old Charley Molier is dying; his nurses have fled; who will go to Lower Market and look after Old Charley?" inquired the chairman. "I, for one," said .Tosaph Gust the young, r. "I, for another." said a second young man—Isaac Wright by name. '•Here are your badges," said the chairman. "He will recognize you as authorized and official nurses, if he can recognize anything; if not, it will make no difference." When the volunteer-nurses reached the store of Molier they found the | valuables locked up in the vault, the door closed and a. special polieem n on guard. Money, which could not buy life, could pay for its own guards. The officer told them Molier was alone and dying; but that a "steuin doctor" that was now attending him had promised to be back in an hour. Gust knew the house, and entering the hall with his companion, passed up the stairs and into Molier's room. The first thing they observed on Has b.8 had medicine from the first?' tt quired Gust. fehoold S y so!" vras tho -reply, 'such as it was." [He was first in the sare 1 of a) ejular physician.] "He has Hid calomel, capsicum and camphor; calomel, myrt-h and opium; calomel, pecac and myrrh: calomel, ammonia nd kino; calomel and 'everything, and all the^time. And look at hitnl" "What is he taking now?'' "No. 0, with mustard plasters." "What is No. «?" "Saturate^ t'nclure in brandy of caps'cum, myrrh and otlt -r diffnsable mlnuts. Whnt he wants.-is heat, leat is lifj; cold ia death." "Well, ho gets no better. What will yott do next?" The doctor took the iiiirtos away from ,ht* bedside and told them of a wonder- ! til cure hs had achieved that day; h>3 lirected them how to proceed and left, saying he had forty patients. And as this one at least was rich, Gust knew ••he doctor would return. Just then a dead cart went, by oiit- side. "No dead here," said th* -watchman. "Why, isn't the old cuss- dead yet?" said the driver: and tho dead-cart Went on for another victim; When the gte.atn-doctov IMM! gone, Wright remained at the bedside while Gust'went to the kitchen to>o>bey the doctor's orders. In an hour h» came bock with a bushel of boiled oa-t» in n 1>lankct, still smoking hot. Stripping Molier to the sWdn, the two nur»3» laid the oats tqpmtd out upan the blanket on the berl, wrapped the old .mon> in the steaming grain from too, to chinvdrew the ed/es of the blanket together a-nd sewed ib about the patient. He was enveloped! in hot oats. Them they gave Molier nn'extra dose of No<- 0) iwic 1 awaited the result. In half an hour Molier said: "I feel better, boys; I'll', puffl through." When the- oats became cool: ,.th« •nurses took n> dwy blanket, cut it, intx convenient, pieces*, withdrew the oats, put the patient on a dry bed and began rubbing him with bits of blanket froim head to foot with all their energy.. Soon the patient's brjath became warm, then his. body, then his hands, and finally his feet. NEW T1CKLEM LATEST JOKfcS ANCJ SiLfcCtfitO AND ORIOINAL. Had it Ifftftti frlfife, l-eaeheir—Defina "nnsojphistlcatftdl.* 11 The firifflit Uoy->-"tf'Hsopl»lstleaWd h ( means a boy wot thinks the cifctaSfcea* SOB raises the price of lemons,—-Street & Smith's Good &ews, Situation Wanted «y » tfotinir Sot Quite llMrbAl-MHft—lltt OTftti Re- »f>lte—1'Iotnftin nurt Jet»nm frohi the 1'lde or Ifnn. An ideal fconfttrj' EdHot. Firt VVayback Citizen—Heard tbs news? Second Waybnek Citizen—Eh? More burglaries? "Mighty hear it As th' Bow editor of th' Wtiyback U'hoop was goitt' homo lust niglit he saw two burglars in Ike \Veightligh»'» store. Well, sir, that editor just pitched in, slio-t o»e of'em, an' caught the other." "That so? WeH, I'm glad'we've got an editor at las* what makes- himself useful to the pubUe, instead of aittin' around doing uotluin' but Situation' Wanted. In a liatt tv*y. teacher— Some scientists how be- IJcre that the lights recently seen on Mats are signals from the people of that planet to the inhabitants of Earth, What do you think of that? Bright lioy (who live* on the sea Coasi)--"Ma.yfoe they've -lost thei* rud* ft*, ftml Kottler. Tp.aclvsr— What is your name? Little Boy (j from Engla»d)-- t Ea*y Madams. Little G!*l (from &'ew York)— He, het' Hear him misplac* his h's. Teacher-— And what (a your name?' Little Girl— Idaf Wnrriah. ^ttil i»td* \ ~~- hTT- II I -~ Young' Ikudiy of good standing, tired) of her- prose-nt position, wishes- to change id for a more desirable one as. soon, as- possible. "Patience," boat 1,000,. N.."K. Adverviser. — Judge. A* Ceiiisildorttte Kmp'pyeiv Publisher— You walk lame, llbeis kicked out much? Book Agent — 'liout forty times* Publisher (kindly)— Well, leave yowr sample cyclopedia here, and canvas with this, sample Bible until youc-back gets well. A rraotionl «lrl. Nellie — Why do you send oufr. yonr wedding invitations so far in advance'.' Millie— Many of our friends keep their iiitmey in savings banks,, and have to give notice. X>lifT»F»nre In Method but— — Traveler (in Europe)— Who tuna those two- beautiful girls? Steamer, Captain— One is aiGiucassian whose parents are going to sell her to a Turk;, the other is an, American whose pan nts are going to give her to a nobleman. BOM-ING IN AOONY WAS A MAN. "All r'ght, boys'." exclaimed Molier. "Steam' doctor is as good as nny—when he cures." At that moment the doctor returned. He was delighted. IIis patient had :\ good pulse at the wrist, svnd the carotids were now throbbing violently. His cry for water had ceased. His skin was slightly moist und warm. The glare had gone from h's eyes, his voice luid resumed its volume; he was out of danger. "Cold is death—heat is life." said the doctor. "Thank yon, young gentlemen. Calomel is done for." Then congratulating his patient and leaving directions, he retired to fight entering was that wh'ch they aftar- i ollolera aJK i calomel elsewhere. CIIAI'TE« VIII. ; .OLD CHABLISY'S BKATU-WHEBTLB, AUOLF AT QKAY SULl'llVR SIMHNG8. -vwj HOLEUA WAS IN- deed in the city. The dread Nomad nad come across the ocean, with the winds, against the ward came to know as "the cholera odor." All was disorder in the room; no woman had been there; the bed was stripped of all but a blanket; arid rolling in agony was a man, Gust would not have known him elsewhere. His eyes were sunken und shone like hot glass. They were sunk into the sockets—now cup-shaped and purple—and wandered from side to bide, and out on vacancy. The cheek bones looked like projecting knots, and the lately full and round:-A cheeks were cavities, The lips were drawn in and puckered, and their color livid purple. The whole face was cadaverous, with an expression of despairing agony indescribable. The skin of the body ?.r.d eap?c'.aHy^pf the hands was Vhrivdlud. wrinkled and deadly cold. It was covered everywhere with perspi ation also icy cold. At the wrist was a slight thready twing-a, but no distinct pulsation. Dim, blue streaks showed tha lines of the shriveled veins. The solid flesh had disappeared, and the skin was flacc'.d, like a half eirpty bag. His breath was cold, and he moaned in a helpless and peculiar tone of agonised despair, which they afterward learned to know as peculiar to cholera. The poor sufferer ha I no cramps; they had parsed away. But his hands . , - , . constantly toaght the obdoman as if w i n d B, wandering . . • °,,.± -,.._•_ u.,* ever and losing never his cowse toward the western continent. He-halted upon the ship at se» and emote the liv og; and they . died and vrere buried in the ocean. He . elapsed to Canada and smote citizen .and strangers uliko; by the Victoria! bridge lie the dead immigrants and in the cemeteries of Montreal the city's demons by , hundreds. He civssjcl Jfiagiua regardless of bridges, and , the winds, and walked in dark- i over Jvow York; and he scattered liis deadly ar ows by day. Graves yawped, a.»d swallowed the dead by He sent owt his Deadly ift " their pressure might brin£ some relief, Between his frequent retchings and vomiting he cried continually for water, "water, water! more wj-ter!" And as ha threw it up almost half a inihuta after, he again bagged for water. His physical strengt \ was lit- tJo affected und he threw himself from side to sdj, or rose to drink with or not at all d htui'bod, and he knew Mr. Gist at a glance. Hut he only &a d: "^ ater Jo >, for Gael's sale a " In a few minutes tho ".steam-docto •" came ia. Ho had SJnt the request lor nurf.es. f-Uow is he, dqctpr?" inquired Gust, aftii- tho doctor hud e^a«j|ue^l tho pa^ Molier was s-.)Qii up, and h's nurses went to fie Nursa committee's headquarters for further orders, Tlie great agony was still abroad in the city. What of Adolf and Vivette? They reached the Gray Sulphur hotel on thci second day, and found it full. Frightened people from many points had sought the hotel as a place of refuge, and every room wa-> pocupied. But sva hour after their arrival there wa-sa commotion. "What is it;" inquired Adolf, ••Cholera!" suicl half a do/en in reply; Within twenty minutes there were many vacant rooms: the occupants had fled. A lady who appeared to reside at the hotel was almost tlio only --person to be seen_wl»o, was nob pa lic-sti'ic'xen. Sho cuino to' Vivettein the wa t n.y-rocm, introduced herself as -'Mrs. Blake," and offered her a pleasant room next her own apartments. She was calm and composed, and her.calmness inspired, cpur- ige in others. Vivette accepted the .acly's kind offer with thanks; and Adolf was lodged in an adjoining room. There had been but one case of cholera in the hotel so far, and hope revived among 1 the inmates, (TO »K CONTINUED.) Surety of 'CnWn Trinnportotlon. The superintendent of transportation on the Brooklyn ' bridge says that con* stant inquiry is.baing made for some system bettsr Uv>vn that in use, but ha doubts whether it can be found- With the cable it is passible for one train to crawl up on .anot'jer. and largely for this ro son there h -b been a wonderful freedom from accidents. The gers carried now unmbsr 207,000,000 not onj has. bevii killed, ers I 1 'in (I Frltiuls. Merchant—I am collecting money to help the bituminous coal miners continue their strike. Broker—Eh'.' You? Merchhant—Yes. If they holdout, the stock of soft coal, will soon be used up and our atmosphere will once more be fit to breathe. Broker—Glorious! Here's nry check. dooil Tiutn l» I>fe. Gloomy Man—Who is the fool who wrote "I Would Not Die in Spring Time?" Wife—Fool? Gloomy Man-—Yes. Spring time is just the season to die. Escape the spring house cleaning 1 , you know. Hoys ttutl niou. Mr. Grumpps (reading the paper)— An 8-year-old boy strangled a baby because it cried. Mrs. Grumpps—When he grows up and gets married and has children of his own he won't do anything like that He'll only want to. . The JMcycii) Erik Father (a few years, hence)—Why do you take your'blcyclft when you are going such a short distance? Why don't you walk?.' Daughter (inodesbly))—Walk? Mercy, no! I don't want to-be-so conspicuous. A \Vuvn-of Knforin. Little Johnny—[ won''t be kept after school for whispering 1 .'to Tommy Dodd any more. Mother—I am'gladiofrtbat. "Yes'm Tommy sat behind me and I had to turn my headi to 1 whisper to htm, and the toucher always saw me." "You don't do it any. mo-ire, I hope." "Nome. I've got a> seat behind Tommy,and now he'll have- to turn his head."' Moral SunMon. Old Gentleman— Do you iwettn t^say i ttbat your teachers never thrash you? Ijittle Boy—Never. W<y kave moral mansion n.t our school. "What's that?" "Oh, wo get kep'- in, and stowlt Bp Jn comers, and locked out, mn>d locked in, and made to write one word a thousand times, and. scowled at, aud jawed at, and that's all." Forcing the Soimoin Mother—What? Been in swi-Baming? Amil this time of the year? Mercy I When I wont out to'day I wore my winter coat. Little.lohnny (with teeth.chattering) —Yos'm, it was so—so—coldiwe-ha-had to jum-jump-into.the. wa-water to kee- koep warm. Fully Comi>roli«n<l«<t. Teacher—As the twig is Vent the tree is inclined. Do you uuderstand thai? Boy—Ycs'ru. W'en bicycle boys grow up they'll walk with a stoop* An Important Ifost. Store Boy—Can't, got oil to-day. We're takin' an invon.tory of stock. Awful busy. Chum—Wot good. ar.» yo» in takin' inventories'.' Store Boy—Good?' Vm more important than the head bookkeeper. I wash the fly specks o& of last year's goods. HIM l r lnn. Itenolvo. The Newest KolinoU Patron—Can you tell what ails my wife? Doctor—She does not take enough outdoor exercise. "She does not feel like it." "True. She needs toning-up." "What have you prescribed?" "A now bonnet." Kellef for Motherg. Little Boy—What's the use of so inany queer letters in words? Look ut that "e" in "indicted," Little Girl—I guess those is just put n so mothers can get an excuse to send ;heir cliiidrens : to school and luvve «, ittlo peace. Not Quite Uar-bxriaog. Mivnu'script reader—Here is a manure. iptlV-m scwo writor i never heard of. Great Magaa'no Fd'tor— Well, no use dj« eo waging tlu poor fellow, Kio'f it uj-Qaud the ftnor, eo it wii: I'H*S The last time tfttidft tftts ifl ,&*»** doti she *wa ftatile'ring alohjf Sfc e James $\a&i whefl & ttlj? , house up a »U16 street eau -hfc oye. She walked tip and louk'tsd'al !t thoughtfully. She \va? a fiffura of a smatt, shronkeri ot advanced yedfst Vrllfa »'__. , fthd WrihklM IttcB, ri4'fa»hitffif&.r» i'lBfflGts hanging ia front e! an otJd little bonnet b« her head, h'oop- skipfc*, Jas-hio-ned congress) falters. She leaiiod foi'tf*rd on' hdfr umbreifa ahd gazed At the 1wi»&t a-toti'g while* FitiaUy she a poliecrnua to hoi' iwid astced WBfc who*- lived* there. Tltte touched: fate cap aid it was th*t»*ti house of the 1 , _. minister. 'Jfhert'eupoti Outda wwfkedl up to tho h-du-ae, Vang 1 tho bell, told 1 tho' llu«4cy Who op0H»d> the to annottUce to- Lady Salisbury she was tliei»e. Tho Uu«ky. le her over oavofuililjr an I sen* a> second 1 footmaU'up9ta>ir» with the nwwa.iiav while ho kept Ma cyo upott'tho"odd^ looking v-isitoi 1 . Lady Salisbury, like most? EngUftfti women; had! admml Ouida- in> her* school dava,and'slka-< and set about the- work of the novelist! welcome. Sho wtta ottto- short'in' her speech, however, by m- terse inquiry fli'om> h-ef visitor coni- corning tiie-peimo mittUter. "If he-is at'homo;" said the novelist, ••! would be gfoatly obllg_od. t6' you will bring hlmi down look at him.' Ihav^never and as I amigrolng-awity from Loadoa> shortly 1 shall probably never ha*e>* another opportunity of seeing.' Wmi unless you brtn? him>in n-ovv." She-seemed to re«rard tho-marqplfl- of Salisbury as a sort of prlzo pig to* bo exhibited..and' she- talked about.., him ini'Buohia curious faahiom tliafc- Lady Salisbury wont bank to-- his- study and brought, inithat oxaited personagb. Ouida Ibokel ati bimi through har spectacles with the same- air of examining a prlzo exhlblt'.thafc was suggesteii-in her talk, and finally ended by expressing; her approval 1 of the premier. Sho was invited to conao andidine- in an informal way two-nlghtj later; and the prime minister, who hadi been enormously tickled by. the lar terviow,-inyited a number of lofty personages to his house- thatn'ghfc. Tho dinner hour came, butno-OuidOk The guests sat down, and 1 talked about the novelist, buti. not a> word was hoard from.her, and: ib was not discovered until the following day that she hadirea:! the speech of tbie- marquis of Salisbury om the-morning? of the day of the dinner,; and it had • dlsploa-ied,her'80*much/;tha't she had , decided.to have nothing to> dlo- with tho Sal sburys thereafter. At the present time Ouida ia-in. a pitiable condition. Her hoiwe- aud all her- personal property ia Italy have been sold to- pay her debts, and she is.almost destitute of money. Her eecentrioies have bee- rao more? and more pronounce 1, ami it is said that the people- who- are brought into contact with, hot 1 Had it almost, impossible to> retain, their com -oaure under the sharo and'biting e-ommeata which she makes upon- the to. •JJ Valetine McClinchy (derisively) 'Verbena McNulty, during the first periods of our acquaintance, I had no objections to the presence of a third party during our interviews, but now that mutual admiration has deepened into love, and love into betrothal, this system, at once insulting and suspicious to the disintorestness of my motives, must cease at once or all will bo over between us forever.—Tmth.. Bostwiok— And it ia true that you Ohicagoans eat with your knives? Jlogttbooin— Why of course we dol D'ye you think we ea,t with our fingers, like savages?— Truth. of Missionary—I think of getting up a series of revival meetings for yoi;ng men. v illager— Waste °< .time. Not need ed ft*< ft 1 !, sir* Thia yown? me n of this town, iead e.trioUy .moral live*. "My! my I To \vhathenigninfluence do you at^Fibe that remarkable oo«di- tlon,?" . ". . »',They are all eavi,njf up money fpr • j •* ' ' 1%'' T, ,' f ** '' ' ' > v , ""'- ''-j'jiij!* Liv «*V_y'. A M >lw.*i>Si?>^,,f^?M^ ii.jj'ai- s&Sii! lSjL&*r«krf>*A»MJ?t.4"'" High Trices for « Gardoners- have so. far improved • upon uatu.ro that no-toulyia b auty, bat in money value a Hower brings as much as would be paid for any suit Solomon over possessed. For example,, at a sale of orchids which. Messrs- Pi'otheroj & Morris, Cheap- aide, have conducted by order of uhe trustees of the latj Mr. George Hardy, as much as £168 was given for a roinookiauu, a plant with fifty leaved bulbs thirteen breaks aul twelve sheaths; tho same sum for a eattloya ulcinneri alba; £157 -10s /or a outtleyu mendelli, £186 10s for a Lelia purpurata, and £103 for aa odontoijloBsun Yoxillariurn. Othep prices ranged from ten to fifty guineas, the total sum resulting from the sale being nearly £3,JJJ.-t-London News. Tommy's Logic. "I don't see what's the use of ray being vaccinated again," said Tommy, baring his arm reluctantly for the doctor. "The human body changes every seven years, Tommy," replied Ins mother. "You are eleven years old now. You were in your fourth year when you were vaccinated first, and it has run out." 'Well, I was baptized when I was a baby. Has that run out, too?" After tho TlioatrioivJa. 'What on earth made you tell that appalling- little cad that he ought to laVe trod the boards of anciqnt Greec? You surely don't really admire his acting?" "Oh, no! But, you know, the Greek actors used to were masks. "^-London Punch. Q ' ; Resentment. Brown—Did yoxi hear 'of the case of that dramatic critic who was shot by a burlesque actress yesterday? ; V J opes—No. What was \the trouble? Brown—He alluded to the company as "old favorites,"—Puck, !\Ils(lU-ncto<l N A Now Xorlc olergyanan, meeting ono of his female parishioners dressed in doop black, tried to con- solo her, 'saying: "You have no idea how I regret to see you wearing tboae sad habiliments of woe." "\ r ou can't be as sad about it as I am," responded tha widow. "I look" worse in black than in any other oolo -. It makes ma look like a, fright. "—Texas SI tings, to Footlights— Our company produced . (Scribbler (in ecstaoy)— Did tho audience call fo>- the author? Footlights— Yes. They knew we were not to blame.— Puolt. Ho Vutfor'toa'l I'U |tn»In«aii. The Amateur— Wow is it all you; photographs of people sho,w their U s»o well? Fhotoswpher— J never tell 9 tQ looU nutuvul. It ,Vi M Sergeant Davy \yiis ouoe aopugedl •f having disgraced the bar by tak* ng silver from a client, the etlt Duetto of the profession in London, ,t'thu,t time i'e tuirihg thftt his f^q'' hould be in gold, "i took silver, '»* he replied, Hheoauso I oould not get jold; bub I took every farthing -tl*Q ellow had in the worU, and I hope you do not call that didjfraoing ii'ofesslan. 11 —New York tk<? How Ho AVan It. ••My wife a.nd I had a oussion last night," aaid mannered man. "iJut i, got tbs word.'' don't say 80?" She soknowledged ife morning-" did you manage " in my sleep " • Ills ''yrn Magistrate—You ar? assaulting this ma,i;

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