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The Walnut Herald from Walnut, Kansas • 3

The Walnut Herald from Walnut, Kansas • 3

The Walnut Heraldi
Walnut, Kansas
Issue Date:
Extracted Article Text (OCR)

THE WALNUT HERALD. place Ui'ii jy', the kIiiiiII end u. mi hI-tcrnate hiyi Vi o)' ulel eovr'lic (' i tilely wiihsall. Keep U.llt i have kept in this cimic er e. i liav t'vciily fnr4, ilh I s.

I i m- st'ls," "Mollie KiiMrnrd's aiiti-biill'ii i. i 'li( A(i JilCULTUllAL. Sorghum, a ugur-yii lding plant, wa. introduced in the United State in 1S.YJ. fork tni an.

now growing I'rum sml imported Into California from Spain In ltfiii ('. B. Jlarwood, of DnvhUoii County, had a hlgb-grad5 Jersey, thirteen mouth and even days old, to drop a fine heifer calf. The oman't Silk Culture Association of the United States, the bend quarter of which arc at Philadelphia, bus given notice of lu willingness to pur-chaw cocoons from all pari of the couiilry. Many persons in the South and West have raised cocoons, but have been unable hitherto to find a market for their product.


Johnson, paMor. Service at the School-house at 1 1 a. m. mi tlia fourth Habbalb of moiith, and at 2 p. in, th ilay jireviou.

CatiTOIJC 8 and 10 HO lutn. on second Sunday aud at 6 Second each uimitb. Fatiier Hagan, pnntor. Ki'iwoi'At. Pov.

P. H. pastor. Servin- on tho first and third Kabbath of each month at II a. in.

Phkmivtkhms. Ke-v. ('. II. CainWti, pastor, ltegular service every alternate Sabbath at 11 a.

in. and 7 p. m. Prayer meeting at thu Prbylerlim Pbureli on Wod-neduv evening and at the Metbodlct Cbunh on Thursday evening of each week. Sunday-ebool hI the Piwliyterian Pbundi ami hUo at the Methodiiit every rJabbatb at a.

m. Jjr Piutor will please inform in of change. The revision of Luther' Bible, begun In has just been finished. Hirewd Methodi-t were the brethren who Mah-lilnil (Jnive. Tell veins ago the amFid value of the property was now it is over 'J'he Buddhists in Jirprui aro tinin-lnting Col.

Inger-oH' Ivcture, for um in couuti'i'ai'thig the work of C'hrii'liau inithionaries. Tho n'ceipt of the WesWan Methodist thanksgiving fund in Great Britain have reaehed ihe large figure Local Notes TIkhw who denim ood groccri, Sugar, oofi'ne, and purest Should go lhoo win good valun gie Whose motto in, live and lot live." Tlicru are iv such iiiercbanU in thi town, Who by dealing fair Imw gain'd muown. They're naiu'd in order of alphabet, At no one' iru menu to whi To do otherwise might give offence, Twould look liko giving prticedenoo. They're known. Hull, Bubb Gaylard, With whom "good value" i tho word.

Colling and Freeman, who doe not know? And though but not least Steadnian Si Co. All these merchant do a lively trade, And by gixid tact have fortiinog made. Who wanU dry good should straightway go To V. Freeman or Steadman They have au idea quito own, And to tick to it they are quite prone: They treat samo way tho simplest ono, A if be were a Solomon Those who uo drug, we say to you. Just try J.

Wood or John Pekue. If you need the nativo or a ill, Kither will squarely fill the bill." An to books, cigar, and perfumery. All tluwo things in their stores you'll sec. And a groat deal mors than we could say, If wo would writo till great doomsday I If yo waut lumber, liuio, or hair, Hitch things are bad at figures fair And shinglej), diMirs, as well a All have in exchange for CAsrr, From G. Crawford or Major Golf, For which both will per cent knock off! I5y both, no doubt, you'll be treated fair.

For Goff himself is our worthy Mayor I housekeeper would do well, Or fanner to wWjitage sell, The Walnut is the place to go, As all v.ho''(. trind do so well know, For there pvr Hour is always bail. The Mill wthinf that is bad Feed; abort, nu wbeateu bran Bo it for noble man. No one, we're si're, can ever err, Who true rcCullou)li llollistcr If you want a loan, or farm to buy, Our friend, Tom Jones, you'd better try. He is your man foj o'ie or both, And, bc'uig rotay, will note your oath.

He buys and ttlls, and also rent, And pays Ul or non-resident. If you need a bote or rig. And wish t) fee) yo'Jrself quite big, Jut go to or to Brand, As either will you look so grand 1 No one can accommodation Like those lucii give Wulnut Station I No matter how ctylih you may be, This advice you ir ay take from mo If "bod aud borrd you need to please, Or on a loung? at ease, You try the Oofiimercial or tho "Star," For with best bouv they're on a par I If your need are in tbo tinner's line, McFall 'b the sera fo what is fine. Ev'rytbing: from "iyil to a pin," He'll sell you ia iron or in tin And if a farmer thA implements, Ho may prnat mi? compliments, Which will gf for Mm what's cheap and good None better in tlii neighborhood. Of another wc can speak as well Everyone knows bifl name is Bell, Whose tin goods, )iku his groceries, Are sound and good, end sure to please Who has grain to rer.p or grass to mow, For means to do to to Oollings go.

His reapew and iroTrcrs both combin'd Are as line as any of their kind 1 If you desire your picture taken, And wish your fe rot be mis-taken, Just try Palmer, for we toll you No artist can much better do Aud if you need grtt Vulcan's aid, In fixing your plow, your axe, or spade, Just go to Miftlaby or Wcstbofti And see how grandly they show off, While fiery sparks around them fly, And with brawny arms their hammer ply I If buggy or wagon needs repair, A. Allen, you are aware, Is engaged in that most useful trade. Buggies and wagons by bim are mado, From the finest kind to the choapest grade. Just try him once and you'll call again No work's done better by other men. If saddles or harness you want to buy, At Wadman's shop you'd better try.

His work is stylish aud well made. For be is an adept in his trade. His harness never fails to fit, His saddles are of liko merit. vIs there in this town a single one. Who has not heard of Stanley, JohnT The accomplished dresser of fine beevea So tender-hearted, that he grieve When he us the rifle or the knife To deprive a brute of its harmless life I But John, having a fortune made, Has retired from the butcher trade, And is succeeded by Ed.

Damerell, Who swears his meat will John's excel WTiat shall we say of the proud 5L P. Of that class now we've only tliree. But those three are in themselves a host, For of great skill tho three can boast Kakestraw is Senior in the town Asb, though younger, is of great renown And Mudd, successor of Welch, departed. In prrclUe pool has started. TI-y sLou' 1, l'ke brvtfcers united Vie, An control sen' of jeninitoy.

f'tradmaa. grv Co. JtUIN M'UltUY, Proprietor aud Editor. RAILROAD TIM K-TABLE. M.

K. A T. Ooinp; North 4:00 a.m.: ro. South n. 11:07 a.m.


McFuii. BLAOKSMITHf). John Malaby, Jume WesthofU Booth, Shoes, IIatr, Caps. L. Freeman, Steadinan, Gregory Co Boot ani A.

Fisher. Oioaiih and Tobacco. Ira Itovln, Postmaster, C. I Freeman, Bubb it Gaylord, Jnliii V. Puisne, J.

A. "Wood. Dhuoh. J. W.

Fdsue. J. A. Wood. Drv Goons.

C. L. Freeman, Slcadman, rvgory A Co Expnr.s8 Agents. Aarou Boyle, Adam. C.

Jt. Ten, Pacific. Fruit, Bubb Gaylord, O. A. Fnman, Stcailmim, Oregon' Co.

Groceuikk. Bubb Gaylord, ('has. I Freeman, James Ceilings, Su-adman, Gregory Co Hardware, Tinware, Stoves, Cutlery. H. 1J.

Bell, W. II. McKall. Hotels. Commercial E.

Ik Kronz, Proprietor. Star Stanley A' Prather, Proprietor. Livery, Sale, and Feed Stables. A. Brand, Harry Conkliiu Lumber, Laths, SniNoi.ts.

Geo. AY. Crawford, J. M. Coff.

Notary Pubuc. T. F. Jones. Notions and Stationery.

Ira Boyle, Postmaster, W. Pelsun, J. A. Wood. Painth and Glass.

J. W. Pdsuo, J. A. Photoorapiis, Chromos, Scc.

1). Palmer. Physicians and Surgeons. W. B.

Anil, L. I). Mudd, JI. E. Kakestraw, Provision Merchant.

Ed. Dainerell. Eeal Estate and Insurance. E. O.

Green, T. F. Jones. Saddles and Harness. C.

II. Wadirmn. School and Blank Books. J. W.

rdsue, J. A. "Wood. Undertaker, W. T.

Cunningham. "Wagon and Repair Shops. 8: A. Allen, John Malaby, Janice Westholf. Walnut Flour Mills.

McCidlough Ilollislcr, Proprietora. School opened Monday, and is presided Over by a martial wholeman. II. B. Bell now occupies his comfortable cottage, built in the best part of town.

P. W. Curtis has moved into liis new house, which is one of the neatest in town. Dave Gregory's house progresses slowly but surely. Joseph Lukens, from near Girard, has purchased P.

J. Leitzell's house, and is putting an addition to it. P. J. Leitzell having sold his house, is at the Commercial with his family while he is getting built a more spacious one than that disposed of.

The barn on his new lots is finished. T. A. Duckworth, brother of our neighbor, John Duckworth, was in Walnut Tuesday, and made a call at our office. He and his wife have been at Eureka Springs, for some time, and will return there in a few days to add some more to the benefits already derived from the use of the water at the Springs.

New stock of sewing machines and furniture just received at W. T. Cunningham's, of whom can be had sewing-machine oils and needles. Mr. II.

B. Bell's youngest child has been Buffering during the past few days from a severe attack of cholera infantum. Dr. Ash has the little sufferer under his care hut, owing to the anxiety of the parents, a consultation with a second physician, Dr. Steadman, of Osago Mission, was had.

He, however, did not think any change for the better could bo made in the treatment prcwiho'l by Dr. Ash, who is still VMlliii: the little l.oy. We regret to have on just before ting i T. better." JtMl i a pint ot nlcoiid, ilic and live cent worth of ml Wash Jour I'ul'llitUle with Wlinit rag ttltli the eboe mixture, mhI iuIi ilie pce ii.i'oL.-d by the bugt Try this a few tiim uud you will not be troubled long. Mr.

DunhaiM. pnideiii of in V.nn of Trade, think; llmt then- ir winter hi til 'Hough this year to supply the need of Kuvopc-- ti to lock up thu buyers of grain abroad, if i chooso to buy more grim than liny immediately want, and that the spring wheat crop wiil he like ro niucli "v- a-e yoing to have wheat. The crop is big enough for al! wants, and there will lie a big sorplu- oi In refeiring to tho prices of pork and grain, a partner of Mr. Handy said that "pork will go to yj." per burr. but whesii and corn will be both lower." The Story of Nanoovtibc.

Xaeoochee (ilic' Cvi liiiig Star! tli ily of notiil 'ici oke ef. nffi il remark able bciiuty and gr ace of inaiuieir. Thi- lovely' nmid of the valley vn wooed by many a galiant yoiub, but, imfortuniitely, was won by a br.ive young warrior of the Choi tavv Xatioii, a on, pie (hat lime bit-ter eiicuiier of rtlc 'hcrohees. nio 1 iy eiigaenl in fierce warfare with them. One dark night Niaoochcc (lisappcai-cl from her viuii-clad wigwam: sin: bail eloped vvil'i sou of a Choctaw The I'lther of summoned one hundred stout warriors to go iu pur-nit of hiss erring daughter.

The valley r. and mountains echoed the terrific wnr-whoop us they rc nrcliing every hill and dale. Day and nights asseil, hut Sautiv ami the iiriglil-eyed Indian girl could nowhere be found. Tlic enraged refused to cat or rli-ep. He Lelievcl that the lovers had sought refuge under the (Iroai Heir (Yonah) of the 1'cnewed am! imne diligent search was made.

Sautce had icd a luidal chamber for his young princess (which amply supplied with veniiou and wild turkey amid the of Mount Yonah. He regarded rugged cliffs, arsing in their native grandeur nroiii.d him, an secure from the intrusion 1" fiieml or foe. Xucoo-clnf's new home must have a second Kden. Ite-fore her stood out a world of mountains, ri-ing one above another, until their lofty peaks, were lost In tho blue sky, while at their fn-t nestled the lovely valleys of Xaeoochoc and Sautiv, covered with f'ragiant forest, HovviTing trees, and brilliant rhododendrons and a.alcas. From the crevices of her granite palace gushed forth pure perennial streams, which arc joined by a thousand mountain springs that constitute tho head waters of the pictini'sque Chattahoochee river, and which, like the rivers that run out of the garden of Eden, abound with gold.

The cries of the wolf and the night-hawk disturbed not thu slumbers of tho youthful lovers. But Naoooeheo and Satiteo could no more successfully conceal themselves from the re-vengciui warriors than could and hido from the presence of their Creator after having listened to the beguiling serpent and eaten of the forbidden fruit. A savage shout of victory announced thu capture of the foe who had dared to rob the old chief of his daughter. Hasty judgment was pronounced. Sautcc was to be thrown, in the presence of Nncoo-ehee, from the highest precipice of Yonfth.

Before tbe sentence was executed the warriors engaged in a death song and dance around the strongly-guarded prisoner. This was kept up until the setting sun had dropped belijnd the Western mountains, and tho evening star was looking down upon tho tragic scene. At a signal from the old chief, four strong warrior seized Sautee, aud with one teiriliu yell hurled hint headlong into the chasm beneath. Quick as thought, Xaeooehee sprang from the strong embrace of her father, and shouting "Sautee! Sautee!" threw herself from the overhanging precipice. Their mangled remains wero found side-by-side in the valley.

Tho terrific shock wclhiigh broke the heart of the aged father. He directed that Naeoochee and Sautee should bo buried on the banks of the Chnttahoochcc, in ono grave, and a mound raised over them to mark tho spot and so the cypress, ivy, and rhododendron cover the resting-phlee of the faithful lovers. A Kansas Anti-Prohibitionist. William Eickholz, of Abilene, was in St. Louis some few days ago, the guest of OHiecr McAfee, of the Third Police District.

Mr. Eickholz makes it his boast that he was the first man to sell goods in Abilene, and he is now engaged in the furniture and undertaking business. He xvas ten vears a member of the City Council, and is now Chief of the Fire Department, composed of eighty-five men, divided into a hook and ladder and two hose companies. Mr. Eickholz is a pronounced anti-prohibitionist, and almost the first remark he made to a reporter was It just makes a man from Kansas happy to get into a place where beer is bought and sold opeulv." According to his statement, prohibition does not prohibit to any amazing extent in the town of Abilene.

"Iu fact," said he, "there are only five fauatk-s in all Abilene who dou't want to have boer. I have seen one hundred and seventy-two package of beer and whisky come in on a singlo express, and I toll you there is more drinking than ever before. The Mayor, the City Couucil, myself, and the. whole town haro formed ourselves into a Workingman's union, and buy our beer iu a joint-stock company. You or any other stranger couldn't get a drink for any amount unless you had stx-k in the company.

The fanatic went to the County Attorney and asked bim to let up on the Solomon just wist of us, and go for us, as they thought they could make a bigger thing ou us. They were going to run the whole crowd iu today I believe over fifty of them." A bystander broke in: "They'll run you fork back to Germany." Mr. Eickholz replied: I know what I'il do; I'll go back to New Germany, old Pennsylvania, whero a man can eat aud drimk what he please, without being hauled up by fool who can't act with moderation." I. O. O.

F. The Odd Fellows will organi; a lodge at Walnut Thursdav night, Sept. 21st. Thos wishing to join can obtain ail thed.gnsf on that night, which cannot be given on any one night after the organization of tin lodge has bex-n etfoctcd. Tho appropriation for the National Department of Agriculture amount to nearly What be-Coiim of it? The annual crop reports have little value, us they come to nearly ix month old, and are of no more interest than any other fai of ancient history.

Score1 1 leddes. Nowhere Is (election more important than among the lie etoek. Thi is fpecially true in regard to cows, if one wants to build up a good dairy herd. We are told there wie a time when CRttle were all of like value, and cow passed as currency in Germany and Home. That must have been long go, for now we have one cow that dries in three months, and another Unit give more than her own weight in milk every month in the year one which yields H00 lbs.

of butter in twelve months, and another whose milk may be "set "or rimmed for days, in vain. It ir bard to understand why many otherwise good farmers breed and feed fully inferior rows. One-third of all the milch cows in the country aw probably kept at an actual lots. A iw wbJcb fails to gvc .100 gallons of miik per ou e.u, for four ears alter first cahing, dm tat pay bv way; llOO gallons a year may fairly ls Uk -n aj the Ua't yield that an L'ive profit, unless the milk -cry ricli. The old lesson cannot be too ofUu rs jKaU-d, For e.

profitable dairy do not buy cow but nii-e theiii. Keepaeare-ful record of every milking. M'J make frtouent tests of the butter quality of (Very "ow's "uilk. llaii-e tbn heifers of only the best third of the not the favorite cows but those of the Ur-o only good bulls the bull i bblf iha hird. Dispose of two or three cows, or, pri-frMy, of ore-fourth of the herd, selecting the co'v by th- -ccorl every year.

To make the dsiry cull the herd. (irain i often damaged by sitoring ii ia bin which is not properly I'oiuti'iieUd. Wliwevcr tin grain is thrashed directly from tlie field i through a sweating jirocs, which, if gentrrted, may injure it, unhs the bin i Jr''J rly 'enlilated. To turn the grain by hand, hri ai is hard work and, to obviate this veutilnliaS 'rrwigement should be made for the thorough cin ulntio't of air. These ventilators may be constructed of rttips of half inch boards of convenient width, four inches being usual.

These are naileJ so a to form a triangular trough. The eidet '4 th ventilator are bored small holes, and th ondr ooming through the sides of the bin are covered vriih Djm! ganr.e. These ventilate rs aro filled uito bir --'inning from the front to th; tb op- xd. As the grain is j.uuitu ui i vacant space IS left below the ventilatjr. in wbtcU the uioist and warm air can accumulate and tbou pas out the end of tho ventilator.

In this Tay. trro or three uch ventilators in an averago-ized. grnir. bin, even newly-thrashed ImcWbrat, fho most "bsuting" of grains, may be stored without danger fron; over-heating. Upon the ubject of in Kansas, tho Fish Conunissioner of the State -vitb regard to carp The introduction of Otnr into our State has given fish culture a ierj in V-sst.

vi it. is a fish for thi farmer yes, it ie tlUor tvjryl'ody, but more particularly a farmer'? fish, hjx it cap 1 raised with as much ease as pigs and ting ihe same food. No fish requiring live food c- ment like tho trout family, can be profitably ruiwd vi an orticl for food but the Gcrmau carp, on nctamut of it hardiness, rapid growth, prolific iucrso in numbers, it ability to feed itself on insects water plant. mos, grass, etc. its excellent table qualities giv it, in our judgment, tho first place ou the lit of food fiihe a a fish for culture.

The fish is better adapted to ponds than to streams, as it prefers still water, requiring no extra exertion to stem the current in search of food. They do better in ponds here they are not aimoyod by other fish. Experience has demonstrated that the waters of Kansas arc pecu liarly adapted to carp culture, a they grow much faster here than in Germany. To thos who can construct carp ponds on their farms, there i nothing that will give more pleasure and profi. for tho time and expense of making such pond than raising carp.

A carp pond near the farm bouse, or iu the pasture surrounded by shade tret a it should be, is a joy. There is good deal of uncertainty about tho best time for digging potatoes. Some aro in favor of digging a soon the tulers beeoruo ripe, to prevent them from rotting in th ground other hold that if the germ of th rot ar iu tltein they will rot anyway, and that thej prefer to let them rot in the ground than iu th cellar. Both way have been tried, and with varying result. To raise good keeping potatoes they should not be planted early as to mature during but as to bring their ripening after the greatest heat past; and the tubers, when dry, maybe brought directly into a cool, dry cellar.

L. C. some smart fellow in tho tilo business no doubt, suggests the following method ot drying wheat: Place tiling ordinary drain tiling in rows on the barn floor, so that a current of air is produced which dric it out well. If the pile of wheat be very deep, place a layer of boards above the first tile, and then place another row of tile on these putting wheat on this. It has been tried, and baa proved very-satisfactory and our farmer say that to'stir the wheat, in drying the ordinary way, musses it up so, and leaves it rather unmerchantable.

Prof. Blount, of the Colorado State Collegei, make thi report to the president ou the black-bearded centennial wheat I would also call your attention to the black-bearded centennial, a winter wheat of extraordinary weight 74 pound per struck bushel, and whose grain surpasao anything all visitors have ever seen and the straw ia remarkable for its stiffness and its habits better than any I have heretofore raised." Susan." on piwrvin jr. ys Cover the bottom ot the vessel to I ud with fait, in wliioh of $1,617,000. A cathedral is to bo built at Spires, Bavaria, in memory of the famou Diet of which issued the "protest" whence arose the Protititant. It is proposed to erect a momiment to tho memory of the bite Pope Pin and to to Catholii throughout the world to uberihc to the amount of five cent each.

The Apostle Peter gave to the wife the appellation of weaker vessel," which ha since tenaciously clung to her, hen he wrote Lnhi lt Kpistle, iii, 7: Like-wife, ye biisband, Jwell them according to knowledge, giving honor onto the wife, as unto the weaker vcsm-1," eU'. The pivMht trouble in Kj'ypt tlirtatens seriously the very etlirient work of American United Presbyterian in that laud. T)-J bavj in Kgypt thirtiH'ii churehes, with fifty-four art stnsious and 1 1 1 com- niunii'imts. Their for-e frum thi conntrv consints of nine ordained missionaries aud fifteen ferua! missionaries. Dr.

Behm estimate tlw population of Africa at L'l 0,787.000. The numWrof Jci i "jO.OOO; Coptic, Abyssinian, and simi'er Chri'tian, com-niutiicants in mis4on cJ-urcIw, 5itl.7O0, representing a population of ItoJiauMiieibui, heathens, 1 loW.OOO. Siily-'-ur Diisciuuary societies aro engaged in carrying th Gospel to thi dark continent." class of fifty young ladies from Missouri, Minne sota. Illimvis, Wisconsin, IVuiisvlrania, and several a 4 t.ouv,,nt 0f Kotre llaruo 1 Th pf-jnU manv of the young ladies were prwend bid farwell to thtir daughters. The ceremouiee took pi' in the private chapol of the convent, and only th priests, nuns of the and relatives of tho young ladies wero admitted.

Mr. Spurgeon, the great Baptist preacher of London, has no faith in human philosophy. Jle would rather, be says, have one liUlo promite iu corner of the Bible, than all the gUUmentr and promise of all the philosophers that ever livd. Ernry philosopher that ever lias existed baa ooptrtidiolvl ocry other one that which is taught to-day will errinly disprovtd to-morrow and he thinks, the history of philosophers is, in brief, tho history of fools. At Set nf Sun.

If we sit down at set of sun, And count tho things that wc have done, And counting find One self-denying act, on word, That eased the hert of him who heard )ne glance mort kind That fell like cuushioA vhere it went, Then we may count lhat day well spent. But if through all the life-long day W.e've eased no hurt by yea or nay If through it all We've done no thing that we can trace. That brought the unliine to a face No act most inaU, That helped sotn soul and nothing cost. Then count that day a worse than lost. Philadelphia Tunes.

A Female Lobbyist. A lively scene occurred recently, in front of the Treasury Department, at Washington, D. in which Hon. Kenneth Kaynor, solicitor of the department, and a female lobbyist named Mosclcy, were the principals. The woman called at the department in a coupe anfl sent her card up to the solicitor, with a request for an audience.

In a few minutes Mr. Rayuor appeared on the sidewalk, minus coat and hat, and with a pen in his hand. He accepted a proffered scat in the vehicle, and for a short time conversed in a low toue with his visitor. Suddenly he was observed to spring from the coupe, while the woman, in a loud tone of voice, threatened to denounce him in the newspapers. This riled the solicitor, and he answered in a defiant manner "How dare you come here aud attempt to blackmail me, you shameless creature.

I have a strong notion to cidl an officer and have you sent to the lock-up." This threat frightened the lobbyist, and she hastily ordered the driver of the coupe to take her away, which was done, greatly to the disgust of the large crowd that had been attracted by the affair. Mr. Kaynor returned to his office in a very excitable frame of mind, and was subsequently interviewed. He stated that the woman had asked bim to reverse a decision regarding a quantity of tobacco which had been smuggled into Detroit, and offered to compromise the case for SI ,000. He spumed her offer, whereupon she threatened to denounce him in the papers, hoping thereby to force a compliance with her wishes, lie could not retain his composure under such cii cumsUuc), and had unintentionally caused a scene on the street.

The case, which she wanted compromised bad alrvadv been settled, but she wanted it rooiMiod. The woman bad followed biin persistoutly for several win ks past, and bad even taken rooms at the hotel where be in stopping, and endeavored to frvm an acqunintfinoe with his wife at the dinner, table, lie had aoid-d hi in every maninT possible, eNinliv when he le-tmed she had on one occasion atfciupU to blackmail Senator Jones of Nevada..

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