|Paper||Millard County Blade|
|Rights||No Copyright - United States (NoC-US)|
|Publisher||Digitized by J. Willard Marriott Library, University of Utah|
|Paper||Millard County Blade|
LAST WORD. HER n JVC ma as vou will s edge on the June Via me in mind as one ,. oaH tV rf -'- JVfc"C U fAr-crp- - t. 1--1 " Marcn seage, were Because it was the first, and hours ... chill. ill; Or else, let roe be naught or good of within The snow that one time whirled the hedge; Some fair, forgotten thing, too slight for pledge, Vanished too long to make your pulses thr.U. When you do weep, my tears are salt as yours ; You laugh, and all my loads are light to ic3i r Back of' my sweetest though a sweeter vet Vou bide with me, and will,, while life i The three surprised horsemen had their slackened barelys time to grasp score of Comanbridle-reinwhen a war their mounted ches. ponies, upon emerged from a clump of plum bushes across the streamfind dashed toward them, yelling and firing as they came. So sudden and unexpected was the attack that the soldiers were taken completely by surprise. There was no time to defend themselves," and with one accord they wheeled their horses and dashed back - toward the fort lying flat upon their horses' backs to escape the shower of arrows and bullets which the foe was sending after them.' But scarcely had they - their flight when Hawley dropped t from his saddle, pierced to if auglit of care Ixjt me remember-b- ut, the heai-- by a Comanche arrow. i 'ricks you through me then do you, love, Frank and Merrill now turned in Wobdworth Reese, in Scribner s their saddles and fired as rapidly as -L- iz-tte Magazine. possible at the pursuing savages, but they soon realized the fact that their A RIDETO DEATH. only hope of escape lay in instant of 1865, at the flight; and giving the horses the rein, Early in the summer three or four they dashed on. Merrill was well close of the rebellion, to mounted, and though his animal .was companies of the military belonging Kansas were sent to Fqrt not as swift as Frank'a the two the Larned to quell an outbreak that had were soon out of range of the Indians' occurred among the savages in the bullets. They now considered themselves oath western part of the state. Among those sent to the little frontier fort out of danger, and fully believed that was a brother of the writer, who was the savages on seeing that they could an officer in company A. From him I not overtake the fugitives, would give learned the particulars of the tragic up tne pursuit but in this they were Although the Inepisode of which I shall give a brief greatly mistaken. vere dians losing ground at the start account of victory in the were confident The Kiowas and Comanches had they end. Well knew that in a race they been causing considerable trouble war ponies were along the border counties, but on the of nine miles their irrival of the troops at the fort they more than a match for ninety-nin- e hostilities, and for a period out of 100 of the best horses owned of a month, no further depredations by the whites, and with yells of triwere committed. At the end of that umph they dashed on. confident of lime, however, they again broke overtaking the two soldiers before forth, spreading terror and death they could reach the fort Four miles were quickly covered, imong' the emigrants and freighters .ilonc t ;e Arkansas valley. The "out- and now as the fugitives glanced backward they could see that the Inbreak among the savages was discovered by a detachment of troops sent dians were slowly gaining upon them. out from ort Larned. and as soon as It was plain to see that Merrill's the intelligence was brought to the horse was fast failing and could not immediate preparations were keep up that rapid gallop much fort made to begin a campaign against longer. i rank was compelled to hold hi3 the predatory tribes. ort arned, now abandoned as a own horse to keep pace with Merrill's, military post was situated in the who was now panting and covered southwestern part of Kansas, six with foam Two more miles were miles north of the Arkansas river and passed and then with a feeling of some live miles west of where the city despair Frank saw his companion's of Larned now stands. About forty horse drop to a slow canter, and miles to the northwest was situate! could no longer be urged into a galFort Z. rab, at which point were garlop. A half mile further the poor risoned two companies o the military. animal sank to earth with a piteous As soon as it was discovered that the moan. outbreak had occurred among the InThe Comanches saw the horse go at commander Larned, down, and with exultant yells thundians, the post recognizing the necessity of imme- dered down the dusty plain, confident the intelli- Of speedy victory. diately communicating J.eave me and. save yourself." gence to the neighboring fort, called for three men to carry this important cried Merrill, springing from the faldispatch to the commander at Fort len steed. Zarah. "Never! Mount behind me; Jack As the forty miles of country lying will carry us both away from those red between the two forts was swarming devils." and he half dragged his comw th hostiles. all recognized the peril to the back of his horse. that would attend those who were to panion Then they sped on. carry the dispatches, and the comBut the momentary halt had given mander called for volunteers. Among the savages a slight advantage and those who responded to the call wa3 a now were they again within shooting young private by the name of Frank range two soldiers. The crack of the Davis, a handsome. youth of not over of came from behind; there was guns 17. whose deeds of bravery and dariof bullets in the suma whiz spiteful ng: had made him the favorite of his air. Merrill then mer uttered a quick, company. He was of .spare build, and gasp swayed heavily from weight about 120 pounds, yet he was sharp to side. side possessed of wonderfu strength and Turning quickly. Frank caught capable of enduring the greatest faand held him in his place, and him tigue, he did so he saw a stream of blood a3 That there was not a man in the whole garrison who was more fitted issuing from his comrade's side. My God! you are shot!" cried to undertake the perilous journey Frank. than he all were fully agreed for in Yes," Merrill answered faintly. addition o his qualities aa a brave I I am killed!" acrti daring soldier, he was ah expert He would have fallen from the horseman, an excellent shoU and the had not Frank held him. horse Dwner of the best horse in jthe regiOn. Jack. on. '! cried Frank, shakment. His horse was a deep chestnut sorrel a thoroughbred, and a ing the reina and the horse sped on. The fort was only three miles away present to young Davis from.an uncle who owned a fine stock-farnear now. but with a double load upon his horse Frank realized how slim was Atchison. . Frank's love for the beautiful and their chance of overreaching it alive. noble horse was marked! by alL Another mile was passed, and the Often. when on the march When feed Indians were slowly gaining. The and rations were short Frank had tbp3 of the barracks at the fort could shared his hardtack. " and; even his now be seen, with the stars and blanket with Jack. that! was his stripes floating proudly over them. ''Let me go. and save yourself," horse's name, and between the two "1 I canthere wa3 as close a friendship, per- ajaln entreated MerrllL haps as ever existed between man not last long anyway, and you will . and. beast. only lose your own life in trying to few hours." who Among the many vplunteered prolong mine a we both have breath iot while to make the dangerous journey to Fort Zarah, Frank was the! first to be will I give up." answered Frank. We shall both escape or fall tochosen for the work. The two who, were selected to accompany him were' gether!" As he finished speaking men of middle ageMerrill and Haw-le- y Merrill swayed heavily and would by name and among the moat have fallen, but still holding him by fearless atid trusted at thej fort. But both arms. Frank leaned forward and 4 owing to the superior horse which urged his noble horse onward. Frank rode, the dispatches were given Only a mile now lay between them and the fort yet : the savages pressed into his hands. It was about 3 o'clock in the even- on silently now with fiendish exul ing when they left the fjrt and gal- tation stamped upon their hideous loped away in the direction of Fort faces. A little troop of soldiers standing in Zarah. The- three were ieach armed with a Sharp's rifle and! a brace of front of . the - barracks suddenly had " their attention attracted by a little . heavy army pistols. . As soon as theyv had left thetowrr cloud of dust rising; out on the plain behind they kepfa sharp lookout for to the northeast "A herd of buffalos,"- said one. any of the enemy that might be lurkAn ' officer brought out his field-glas- s, ing in their path. Frank! Davis carand leveled it at the objects ried neither whip nor spur: for never had he; had occasion tor use either causing the dust j when mounted upon Jack; and he .y 'Indians!" he cried in a start ed i would have scorned tbj inflict the tone, "and they are pursuing the boys slightest punishment upon the noble sent to Zarah! Quick, men! Mount L and follow me to the rescue!" animaL t ; The whole garrison were instantly Although they kept tne sharpest lookout in every direction across the thrown into a state of the Men ran by dozens and by plain, no trace of Indians could be seen. The road from Larned to Zarah scores for the stables, where they ran down the Arkansas valley jarallel mounted their horses and dashed wuu ine river and about ,tnree miies across the plain. north of it and covered the route-noThey could now see the two men upon one horse, closely pressed by the occupied by the Santa Feirailroad. Ninemiles from Fort Larned the road pursuing Comanches. and with cries crosses Ash creek, a small tributary of vengeance on the savages they to the Arkansas . river.j which is urged their horses down the dusty ' sparsely timbered with a scant growth plain. of sycataore. elm. and ash, and here But as they drew near the ad vane and there a dense thicket of plum ing horsemen they saw a cloud of bushes. smoke rise from the savages' ranka The three men had reached the Ash followed by a faint sound of firearms. Creek Ford and had just reiued in Then the hor3e in advance of them their horses for the purpose of letting went down with its two ridera and them drink, when Comanches quickly closed about they ero startfed the by the crack of firearm pa the oppothem. site side of the creek, followed bv the A moment later the Indians had spiteful whi2 of bullets about them. discovered the approaching troops, begun endures. 1- -th -- su-penc- led . ; i j j j j j m ! " j " " " - - I ; wildesfr-ex-citeme- w ! j ! ; , , ' i i SPECIMENS OFjPIPES. Ways In Which All Classes of People Make Them. Odd and slender stemmed pipe brought from Central Africa some years ago. from the neighborhood of Albert Nyanza, by the Stanley expedition, and was obtained from the dwarf tribes inhabiting the and Ituri foresta near the equator. To make the pipe the little people take the midrib of the banana A long was Ar-we- leaf, which is cellular, and. ni by push- ing a long, hard river reed through the rib, they are enabled to get the bore required for the pipe stem. They plug the lower end with clay, and. rolling up a section of banana leaf into a tiny cornucopia, cut a hole in the stem and insert it for a bowL the sap in the green leaf preventing its combustion as the tobacco burns. This pipe recalls the bowl made from a potato and the stem made out of a piece of twig from which the pith had been driven, which was employed by many American soldiers during the great war. Another curious pipe is made from a shell which comes from New Guinea. While the pipes used in the interior are more generally made of bamboo, those smoked in the neighborhood of tne coast and especially in Savo and the Solomon islands, are made of shells which are picked up on the seashore. At present the principal pipe used in the southern portion1 of New Guinea and the adjacent islands is the English clay, and a pipe of this description is generally acceptable as a part of the payment for a day's labor in that district. v.ulte recently somecurious pipes were found in the vast guano deposits of Peru, the date of which is fixed by scientists to whom they have been with the famous submitted as Peruvian pottery, the eleventh or Twelfth century. co-equ- MAN. A Negro Whose Skin Was L,lke That of the liepuisivo Saurian. While visiting at Topeka Kan., in the spring of 1883, I had the unique pleasure, if pleasure it could be called, of seeing a thorough clinical examination of Moses Fskridge, locally known as the 'Alligator Boy," says the writer in the St Louis Republic Moses was a colored boy" (in truth he was a young man of THE ALLIGATOR perhaps 20 years of age, and if living is probably near ais third of a c average incentury telligence and air looking, as far as facial features were concerned. But his skin! Even after nearly 10 years my flesh creep to think of it makes From shoulders down he was his it a3 perfect an alligator, as far as looks and appearances went as ever basked in the slimy ooze of a Mississippi His shouldera back and bayou. sides were as scaly as the corresponding parts of the saurian for which his The nickname was bestowed. shoulders and sides were heavily plated with true alligator scalea which, he said, were shed" during the summer months. The skin of the spine and under the . arms, as well as between the hips and riba white it bore the marked corrugation of the" alligator's hide, seemed soft and pliable and was without scales. He was born near Grenada Miss., and had gone to Kansas at the time of the famous "negro exodus." to-da- y mile-pos- t) lit Country. When the countries were changing the minority of the Opposition into a S3 ' , 35 Gent Patterns tor 10 Gents:1 . !HE U. S. Government offi- cially reports ROYAL Bak-iri- g - r These patterns retail in fashion'; bazaars an4 stores for twenty-fivto forty cents eieu, hut in order to increase the demand amooir Btrma era ire offer them to the lady reader t ihli paper for the remarkably low price of 'onlj 10 Cents Each. Postage cne cent extra; The patterns are all of the very: latest New York styles, and are unequald for stylo accuracy of at, simplicity and economy. !Fe twenty-foyears these patterns have been tsod tho (Bulletin Ij, Deft, .SQ9.) country over. Full descriptions fend dlroetioBt as tho suaaber of yards of material tho Bomber andt names of tho different required, jsiioes il tho pattern, how to cut and fit and put ihe far menV ;toðer are sent with each pattern, with, a picture of the garment to go byi These are complete in every particular, tbero patterns a being separate pattern for every single piece) N 1 WALL ROYAL BAKING POWDER CO., 08 ST., of tho dress, Your order will he filled the same ij j. day It is received. Order patterns by number and give size la ...... ;. j); laches. . ,!: pattern guaranteed to be perfect. i' Every tfZEBY often ends is that friendship never. It Isbuttrue AEB GXOVE FITTtKQ. THE SECRET OF LONG LIFE love, To gat get BUST and BREAST love in friendship measure, put measure ALL. of the way; around tho the tape "Sanson's SZagio Cora Salve? v body, over the drees close under the arms, Jjpeculatlons of Some Aged People as to Warranted to care or money refunded. Ask yoai BriM f oaeb. pattern, IO contjs, whea What It May Be. 15 cents. Price for it. t oa I! ordered coupon printed below. the famous druggist ,M. Barthelemy Saint-HlllairPostage one coat extra on EACH:: pattera, French scholar and politician, who recently Pleasure is the flower that fades; remementered on hia 90th year full of itellectual inbrance is the lasting perfume. and physical vigor, has .been telling thehave evitable interviewer how it is his days We think Piso's Cure for Consumption H been so long in the land. It is, we are told, the effect of adherence to tothe old precept, the only medicine for CoughsJenni rise," with Pinckard, Springfield, Ills., Oct. 1, 1894. "early to bed and early hours, says the waking during steady work The man who monkies around machinery British Medical Journal. seems , to have a se- often travels incog. old man Every grandown. Mr. Gladstone, we becret of nis lieve, attributes his longevity to his habit of taking a daily walk in all weathers and bites to every morto his giving thirty-tw- o sel of food. Oliver Wendell Holmes pinned his faith on equability of temperature. The late Major Knox Holmes swore by the triwas the cause of cycle, whichDr.in the endVan P. H. der Wyde. an his death. American octogenarian, not long ago offered himself "as an example of the Denign influence of the study and practice of music." Some aged persons give the credit of their to abstinence from tobacco, alcolong lives or what not; others to their indulhol, meat, gence in all these things. One old lady, of whom we read not ago of having or thereabouts, main reached the age of 80, long talned that single blessedness is the real elixir vitae, and she- ascribed the death of a brother at the tender age of 90 to the fact that he had committed matrimony in early Ladixs' Dress Sleives,: Pattern Jo. 62C2 Is life. M. Ferdinand de Lesseps believed in A general banking business is done by cut in three sizes, viz. 32, 30 and m inohea Mr. James Payn complains horse riding. measure. bust dehuman the because blood the system, that in his boyhood he "got a little bored posits in its vaults whatever wealth we may No. 1 is the butterfly sleeve here !shown in with too much horse." The grand Francais mouse line de sole over brig-ticolored satin. to day. This wealth is laid This seems to think that one can hardly have gain from day sleeve of much in is for swell vogue! style " " a as a reserve fund occasions and can be made with or without "too much horse.'' In a letter recently pub- up against day rainy we're in a condition of healthy prosperity lower fitting portion as preferred. I Stylish the lished M. de Lesseps delivered himself on feel if we have laid away sufficient the subject as follows: "I shall always masinsertion or' ribbon in passementerie, capital to bows orofrosettes are sometimes displayed over deeply grateful to Larine, my riding draw upon in the hour of our greatest need. me made from who earliest ter, my years shirring that marks the center of puff with is danger in getting thin, because it's he share his keen passion for horses, and I There added The design- iij suitable am still convinced that daily horse exercise a sign of letting down in health. To gain for allattractiveness. to match or correeither materials, whole-somis in blood to gain in e has in a large measure been the means of with the dress fabric nearly always 'th' spond flesh. The odds are in favor of the No. 2 is the Baglan sleeve and is very becomenabling me to reach my 84th year in perfect health." Carlyle was also a great rider women Slender to of consumption, grip, or pneumonia, ing It is also orarranged over almost to the end of his long life, and- - he prerms a can fitted he and lining plaited our be gathered at inactive and our liver blood im, the upper edge as preferred. not only rode, but, we believe, groomed his if fullness is Extra or our flesh be reduced below if a pare, On the whole, it must be horse himself. added at the inside seam, which throws daftly is What concluded that th real secret of longevity healthy standard. required is an and curves across the arm, adding to th a is a sound constitution prudently husbandincrease in our germfighling strength. Dr. ripples efTect. As a novelty this style is much artistic ed. Pierce's Golden Medfcal Discovery enriches in favor with the women, and will make up attractively In silk, velvet Or woolen the blood and j makes it wholesome, stops fabrics to correspond or contrast with the waist. the waste of tissue and at the same time Profanity and Pain No. 3 is a very full gigot sleeve J the popular builds up the strength. A medicine which .style Too often go together. Kefrain from swearing that is becoming to all and can; he mads if vou are suffering the tortures of rheumawill rid the blood of its poisons, cleanse and from any n j material. Stomach of aid and Hostetter's seek the tism, The retail price of pattern is 80 cents. invigofate the great organs of the body, te e virus rheumatic which will expel Bitters, vitalize the system, thrill the whole being from your blood. Kidney and malarial comwith new energy arid make permanent work plaints, dyspepsia, constipation, neuralgia of it, is surely a remedy of great value. But and biliousness are all relieved by this sterlwhen we make a positive statement that 98 ing and comprehensive familyon medicine, hand for per cent, of all cases of consumption can, if which should be kept always emergencies taken in the early stages of the disease,' be cured with the Discovery, " it seems like The Telephone in Korea. In his new published work, "Korea," Mr. a bold assertion. All Dr. Pirce asks is that Landor tells a tale of the you make a thorough investigation and Henry Savage Some months before he arrived satisfy yourself of the truth of his assertion. telephone. in Seoul a foreigner had visited the king By sending to the World's Dispensary Medsoliciting orders for Installations of tele- ical Association, Buffalo, N. Y. , you can get phones. The king, being much astonished and pleased at the wonderful invention, im- a. free book with the names, addresses and mediately, at a great expense set about photographs of a large number of those connecting by telephone the tomb of the cured of throat, bronchial and lung diseases, queen dowager with the royal palace. as well as of skin and scrofulous affections Many hours a day were afterward spent by the " Golden Medical Discovery. " They his majesty and his suite in listening at by also publish a book of 160 pages, being a their end of the telephone, and a watchman medical treatise on consumption, bronchitis, was kept all night In case the queen dowshould wake up from her eternal sleep. asthma, catarrh, which will be mailed on ager not a message or a sound or a murmur But of address and six cents in stamps. even was heard. The king was disgusted receipt as a and the telephone was condemned fraud by his majesty of Cho-seEly's Cream Bairn WTL.T. CURE Catarrh Can Not Be Cured rs With LOCAL APPLICATIONS, as can not reach the seat of the disease. they Catarrh is a blood or constitutional disease, w 1 others in leavening strength. ur Al It is the best and most economical. EW-YO- RK s - j ' I e, , A Bank Failure AN INVESTIGATION DEHANDED. - . i t I 1 le , n. Catarr a SB& and in order to cure it you must take in""price"50 CentsT) ternal remedies. Hall's Catarrh Cure is Apply Balm into each nostril. taken internally, and acts directly on the blood and mucous surfaces. Hall's Catarrh Ely Beos.. 66 Warren St., N. Y-Cure is not a quack medicine. It was prescribed by one of the best physicians in this Offer. No Opportu&itT has country for years, and is a Tegular pre' ijeyer before bem offered. scription. It is composed of the best tonics repregeottiaioSehe. ?5J tto 8nau.wB0ntinne Ha Deeeptioa. 6 known, combined with the best blood purithese liberal terms mean just WlatWe BTinPT 1V)R on surthe mucous fiers, acting directly 8bt. TM machine Missis' Costumk. Pattern No. 6301 Is cut la 1 Cat this oat faces. The perfect combination of the two vttss: U Tear Free, four sixes, viz. : 6, 8, 10 and 1 i years. and write is ingredients what produces such wonderCherry colored cashmere and Creamy 75.00Q In Use. ful results in curing Catarrh. Send for Warranted IQVears lace, combined to make this charm Ing dress, testimonials, free IT MFG. CO.. designed for party, dancing school or OXFOR RET best wear. lit F. J. CHENEY & CO., Props., Toledo, Q free! S. M. DEPT. 0 JAri The fancy arrangement of thef pretty waist Is Sold by druggists, price 75c. over a made fitted body lining that $imulatesf a Halls Familv PW. yoke at the upper portion, and Is covered with Surr-ctfijilQueen Elizabeth was petulant in disposiClaims. lace. Prosecutes Handsome lace bretelles cross the shouldsrs U.S. Pension Bureau, and Late Princioal Examiner tion, though anyone may see by her porfall on each side of front in jabot style. The 3 yrs in last war, 15 adjudicating claims, att Binco. trait that her collar wasn't easily ruffled. closing is invisible in eenter back. FlU "Emj Thomas P. Simpson, "Washington, If the Baby Is Cutting Teeth. pire puffs are stylishly arranged 'over fitted D.C. No atty's tee untilPatent oi sleeve linings, a frill of lace them at A iJona-fld- B A to-da- point-de-venis- 1 well-trie- tained. Write for Inventor's Guide. silver ore, ff.ltlCB'&l Ro18 for locating gold or For particu-Jar- s WtlilXMHl. lost or hidden treasures. Box 337, Southington, Ct. address, M. D. Fowler, in its anxious longing and sense of vacancy is a foretaste of death. '"A Cowi.d.. MSt. Jacobs Oil is made to ciirTv finishing ; the elbow. The full round skirt is trimmed with a single hand of insertion (to match lace) sewed on above the deep hem. The upper edge is gathered and sewed to lower edge of waist. The addition of a guimpe will make this pretty costume suitable for general wear.) satin or silk can be used in place of Velvet, tlie lace with stylish effect, and the sleeve frill canj be omitted altogether if so preferred. Crepon, camels' hair, taffeta, Henrietta, or any Soft woolen or mixed fabrics will make up stylishly by the mode, The retail price of pattern is 25 cents. , j i v HAVE YOU ! earn Its cost for If so a " Baby ,f Cream Separator will an inferior system you every year.so Why continue the another year at great a loss? Dairying' is nowcon . Properly only profitable feature of Agriculture. ducted it always pays well, and must pay you. You the need a Separator, and you need BEST, the " Baby." All styles and capacities. Prices, $75. upward. Send for new 1895 Catalogue. THE DE LAVAL SEPARATOR CO., BEST. QMSrr IS THE. FORi A KING. liW ynViuriT S. 1 r I f r :"?:: 3 n-- r incurable. of the earlj stages of the disease : ; , H.3.--P Fine Calf&Kangarcx 1 3.5PP0LICE.3SOLES, Now ir? - .9 EXTRA FINE- - -- - $2?- it is not In all z-i.z- SHnr .... p JSEND r"0R CATALOGUE ; i . BROCXTONnS95. - - fl Over One MiHUn People wear the 2 W. L. Douglas $3 & $4 Shoes All our shoes are equally; satisfactory "will effect a cure quicker than! any other Scott's Emulsion proknowh specific. motes the making of healthy relieves inflammation, overcomes the excessive waste of the disease and gives vital . strength. ' : If your dealer cannot supply you we can lung-tissu- e, DR. LIVER Bronchitis, , Loss of Flesh and Wasting Diseases of Children. : . GUM'S IMPEJOVED Golds, "Weak Lungs, Sore Throat,' Oonstunption, Scrofula Anaemia, Buy only the genuine with our trade- - f Send for pamphlet on 'ScbtC s vEmulsion. Coott & Downe, IJ. Y. A" Druggists. FREE. 50 cents and 31. PIUS A UILD PHYSIC. .,un nrr t. nn i nnAi, mnvemeat of tno bowels each Axr im what th health.tr. Thmwnr.pills rapply t rairn ..ir iirv enm fri i -- lyntcm A 1 . " If - . 5 They give the best value tor the money. They equal custom shoes In style and lit. Their wearing qualities are unsurpassed. The prices are uniform, stamped on sola. From $ i to $3 saved over other makes. For Coughs, -- - ,,l!it! CORDOVAN",' CALF. r KMWtiUinE.M.ED 9? $i 75 RnvrHfiftf imsyGirDjp'Sfloin firas formerly pronounced I L. W. Douglas Cw3 Gtneral Offices: 74 C0RTUX0T ST., KEW YORK. Branch Offices: ELGIN, ILL. so. "each a foot square..- i ; j ordering, give patterns and Waist . . . measwanted Bust ure. Either of those patterns will be sent to any address upen receipt of 10 cents la silver or stamps .hen this coupon is enclosed with order and one cent for postage, with your address. Address OOUPOU FATTEU1T CO., Box 747, UTew York. . .Lock xxll MORE COWS? FIVE-O- R :':j-- 7: Indianapolis Journal. ' CJlan ISriclts anil I.mney. A glass factory at Liverpool now has glass journal boxes for all its machinery, a gias3 floor, glass shingles on the roof, and a smoke stack 150 feet high built wholly of glass bricks, j COUPON' t..mmm.. .. of No In Tommy I do despise a coward. Mr. Figg Who is a coward .now? Tommy Johnny Briggs. I tohi him he was afraid to jump into the canal with bis clothes on,' and he was afraid, too. or he wouldn't a licked me fer saying j v PATEIiTS d sure and use that old and remedy, Mrs. Winslow's Soothing Brxvr tor Children Teething-Absenc- e Be e i ":') j 1 I must -- ; gar-toitu- re after ing my suit with your daughter. Scadds Facilitating it? Why, sir, I opposed it with all my might Kissam Yes; that's wnat made Blanche determine tomarry me. s '. W" thank you, Mr. Scadda for facilitat- - if i ij e Argonaut Valuable i a tUtauce. Klssam, to his , father-in-lathe elopement and forgiveness ; Po,wder superior to all majority, a Giadstonian candidate called out for Three cheers for Ireland." Some one in the audience was so carried away by his antagonistic sentiments as to retort by proposing "three cheers" for a -- locality never mentioned to ears polite. Quite right "said the candidate. iet .for his own country.' every man cheer '' ' i j - nt and fled as rapidly across the plain a their jaded horses could carry them. When the soldiers reached the spot where the two horsemen' had gone down, they found them both lying across the dead body of the noble horse, Jack, their ibodies pierced by Indian bullets and arrows. The sad sight drove the troops into a frenzy, and with cries for vengeance they dashed on after the flying Comanches to avenge their; fallen comrades, Those who remained to care for the two lifted the fallen men from the body of tne horse and bore them ,ten-- . derly to the fort. Frank was dead, but Merrill was still breathing. He revived sufficiently to recognize and talk to his comradea but three hours after being taken to the fort he breathed his last. An hour after nightfall tho troops returned bringing the dead body of flawley; not one of the murderous band of Comanches having escaped their vengeance. Will Lisenbee in the National Tribune. i fullbo fnrSiJ BoSaNK6 MED. OO., thaadafih will mail Bmplo whara. . or & laoif- - far .