The Temple Times. (Temple, Tex.), Vol. 17, No. 34, Ed. 1 Friday, July 29, 1898 Page: 3 of 8
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THE TEMPLE TIMlb, JULY 22. 1898
J 8. M«0ELVEY M. D.
Physioian and Suboeoh.
OFFICE: Northweat Corner Sad
floor P. O. Building.
J)B8. SCOTT A WHITE,
Physioiaks a Surgeons.
Office over Temple National Bank. 'Phone 88*
Will not make visit# out of Temple ex-
cept when called In consultation, or for
Tbmple, - - Texas.
JJR, R W. NOBLE,
BhYSIOiAN & Sdbokon.
Office over McKnlght’s Dry Goods Store. Chat-
thCballdlng. 'Phone: No. 1*# Office and
Baaidanoe. Temple. Texaa.
Rev. Abe Mulkey passed through
Temple this week on his way home,
Pink Gresham, ot the Mirror, is
fishing for “suckers" in fresh water
A. F. Briganct esq., formerly a
practicing atty. of this city, was in
town this week.
Mr. N. B. Whitfield has sold his
interests at Barclay and will move
back to Temple.
Mr. Frank Hieronymous who has | Houston, Texas,
been off on a little trip for the oast
few days, returned Sunday.
Mr. T. S. Sullivan, who lost his
flour and flour bin last week, lost
his house Sunday morning by fire.
Texan Health Kenort.
As a health resort, Ft. Davis
(Marfa), on the line of the Southern
Pacific—Sunset Route, is rapidly
coming into prominence. The clim-
ate is unexcelled for those ailments
where pure and wholsome air is pre-
In order to present an opportuni-
ty to those wishing to visit this de-
lightful spot, the Sunset Route has
announced a rate of one and one-
third fare for the round trip, good
to return until Oct. 31st. Call on
any local agent of the company or
address L. J.' Parks, A. G. P. & T.
A., Southern Pacific—SuusetRoute,
BAPTIST CHURCH—Services every Sabbath
. 11, a ui and 7:30, p m. Prayer meeting every
Wednesday night. Sunday school every Sun-
ay 9:45, am.
W. E. Maxwell Pastor
FlBST M. E. CHUHCH SOUTH-Servlces every
Sunday at 11 a m and 7 pm; Sunday School at
9:45 a m. Prayer meeting at 7:80 Wednesday
evening; John M. Barccs, P. C.
and;Sunday;School every Sunday at usual
hours: prayer meeting Tuesday night.
C. F. Maxwell. Pastor.
PRESBYTERIAN CIlUKH-Servlces every Sun
day 11, a m. and I, p m; Prayermeetlng ev-
ery Wedneedav at 7. p m; monthly meetingol
Session, first Monday of each month 7:15 p m
B. L. Dale, Pastor
SOUTH TEMPLE M. E. CHUK'H—Services
every Sunday at 11 a.m. and 7:30 p.m. Prayer
meeting every Wednesday at 7:80 p .m. Sunday
School at 9:45 a. m J. M. Armstrong.
GERMAN EVANGELICAL CHUCH-Servloes
every Sunday at 10:45 a. m and at 7:30 p. m
Prayermeetlng every Wednesday night at
£7tM; Yonng People's meeting every Friday
evening at 7:80. Sunday School 9:4fia. m,
* |Rxv. Wm. Daeschueb, Pastor.
CUMBERLAND PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH-
Preachlng every Sunday at 11 a.m. and7:80
p. m. Sunday school at 10 a. m. Place of
worship, Odd Fellows’ Hall, over Booker’s
A. J. French, Pastor.
CHRISTIAN CHURCH-Service each Lord’s
day. Communion at 11 a. m., preaching at
11:15a.m. and 7:80 p. m. Christian En-
deavor, intermediate at Up.m., senior at 3
o. m. and Juniors at 4 p. m. Sunday school
at 9:46 a. m. Prayer meeting Wednesday at
7:80p.m. A. J.Bush, Pastor.
Have Left Ft. Clark.
Ft, St. Philip, La., July 22, ’98.
When last week’s issue of the
Times arriyed at Ft. Clark it found
A gully washing rain is reported I the 3rd regiment badly scattered.
to have fallen near Oenaville Mon- Seyen of the companies having left
day morning, a small shower of it for 0ther scenes, But. thanks to our
got as far as Temple. efficient mail service, it has at last
Mr. Don Field, the accomodatiDg found its way to Co. E, in the
Santa Fe agent, has returned from swamps of Louisiana, on the east
a little outing to the old states, bank of Mississippi riyer, 73
where he took his family for the | miies below New Orleans.
heated season. • We left Ft. Clark Sunday, the 17th
t, , i • a a • lost.; took the S. P. at Spofford and
Two farmers, piano* at ten pms, ■ aireet t0 Ne„ 0rIca arriv.
got into an altr«at,on at the Ea*le The other com.
saloon this week and one of them . , ... *
was badly cut as was also another
farmer, who attempted to mediate.
panies were bound for 'points fur
thereast, while Company E was
quartered for the night in the wait-
Mr. C. M. ChaDman, of Oenaville, I ing r00m of the S. P. Trasfer Co. It
sent us a number ot cotton bolls wa8 a terrible place for 100 men to
Monday that had been perforated by speiU] a night, but we are not sur-
tLe shaip-shooter. The worms prised at anything now. Shortly
made their appearance only a few after we arrived we were waited on
days ago, but are said to be numer- by a crowd of young ladies of New
ous now, Orleans, who presented each man
For Sale:-A good 100-acre farm, with a package containing ham sand-
two and one-half miles northeast of wicn, eggs, etc. You may guess
Temple, Texas. For further par-1w® them three cheers with a
hearty good will. Tuesday we were
though some think that Woodford
was sent for m connection with some
proposition for peace that may have
been received, notwithstanding the
official denial that any such propo-
sition had either been received or
The clashing between Gen. Shat-
ter and Admiral Sampson, which
formed such a disagreeable feature of
the campaign against Santiago,
broke out in the cabinet this week,
Secretaries Long and Alger re-
spectively taking the sides of their
ubordinates as to whether the val-
uable Spanish merchant ships that
were in the harbor at Santiago when
the place was surrendered to Shat-
ter should be held by the army and
thus become the property ot tne
government without the payment of
prize money, or should, in accord
ance with Sampson’s demand, be
turned over to the navy. Just as
the two Secretaries were getting
warmed up in their dispute Attor-
ney General Griggs settled the
whole thing by saying: “Neither of
you may have the ships. The Su-
preme court has rendered a decision
on that very point. When there is
a joint capture of ships by ai my and
navy, or when the army alone capt-
ures them they are not to be consid-
ered prizes. Nobody gets any prize
money.” Official orders have been
issued in accordance with what
Those who have stood up for the
Cubans are anxiously awaiting to
see if Shafter’s official reports will
confirm the press dispatches, as to
the insurgents under Garcia being
in almost a state of reyolt because
Santiago was not turned over to
them; also as to the numerous sto-
ries of shirking, both of working
A day-spring' dream,
A wall on the wind, a baby's call,
A bundle of life. In a wondrous shawl,
phubby and red and dimpled and smalt—
A petit king.
This tiny thing,
For his tiny kingdom to install—
▲ dream—that’s all.
A morning dream,
Of roseate, ravishing hope and light,
And bouyant life and promise bright,
Of youthful Joy and keen delight,
Of ardent love,
And smiles above,
And a heart for Cupid to enthrall—
A dream—that’s all.
A mid-day dream,
Ambition’s biasing, zenith sun,
Laurels and palms and honors won,
And the road to riches well begun,
A noble name,
A fitful Fame
And Fortune, slaves at beck and call—
A dream—that's all.
A twilight dream,
Shadows and silence and fading light,
And dying day and falling night,
A hush, and an ending, and falling sight,
A creeping chill,
Then all Is still,
And the dark comes down like a solemn
A dream—that’s all.
A midnight dream,
Dust and ashes, a shattered vase,
A crumbling flower, a pale, sad face,
A wild, weird silence o'er the place,
A stifled breath,
Then darkness, death,
And a long, black wait for the Judgment
A dream—that’s all.
—D. G. Bickers, in Atlanta Constitution.
SADIE’S VISIT TO
* THE GOVERNOR.
ticulars apply to David Welch, El, - -
Paso, Illinois, Executor of P. O’Con- transferred by boat down the river and fighting, on the part of the in-
nell, sep. 30. to the post. It was a gloomy place,
we erected our tents in the rain,
spread down our wet blankets and
In our last issue we announced
the marriage of Cap. Willcox and then bef?aQ a battle with mosquitos,
Mrs. Penry, of this city. We haye
been informed by Mrs. Penry’s
flies and all manner of creeping in-
sects. This Sunday School talk
brother that no such wedding ever abQut purgatory Wlll uever scare a
occurred, though he admitted the | Company E boy af,ain, we've been
there. We are getting more com-
fortably fixed now.
None of the Bell county boys have
Didn’t Change Climate.
drained a Pound a Day.
rumor was current and undenied
the time of our publication.
Mr. T. R, Churchill, who has been
for a long t ime one of Temple’s best I been promoted yet. Jourden was
tinners, has sold his residence on chief dishwasher yesterday. Hog
Bentley’s hill and moved his family wood and Porter are on the water
t,o Lockhart, where he will enter boiling committee today. All our
business with his father Tom is a drinking water has to be carried
good boy and one that any commun- from the riyer, boiled and filtered
ity may justly feel proud to add to before using.
iheir number, and we wish him Bullard was fortunate enough to
abundant success in his new home. Lrgt a bruised foot and is consequent-
“Our customers say you manufact- My relieved from duty. We hardly
ure three of the best remedies on think he will improve any till the
earth,” said the mercantile firm of treaty of peace is signed.
Haas, Harris, Brim & McLain, of With best wishes for the Times
Dawson Ga., in a recent letter to , . . , . m
the Chamberlain Medacine Co. This and our fnends in Texas-
BY HAR2IET CARYL COX.
rPHE governor was returning from
J[ luncheon in good humor, ulbeit In
eomefhing of a hurry.
He had lingered longer than he in-
tended, listening to the anecdotes of
his companions; so now he passed rap-
idly down the corridors of the state-
house, exchanging greetings with those
he met, and entered his own office.
Ilis quick eyes noted the one clerk
busily at work, and he nodded as he
passed on to the inner office.
His hand was on. the doorknob when
a child’s voice remonstrated: “The
surgents. If these stories are offi
dally confirmed, stock in insurgents
will take a decided slump. It has governor ain,t ln tliere. he’s gone to
already been seriously affected by ' dinner. You’ll have tq wait.”
the dispatches of the correspondents The clerk turned his head as if to
is the universal verdict, Chamber-
lain’s Pain Balm is the finest prepar-
ation in the world for rheumatism, j
neuralgia, lame back, quinsy, sore
throat, cuts, bruises, burns, scalds,
pains and swellings. A 25 cent bot
tie of this liniment in the house, will I
“Two Little Boys in Blue.’
South Stockton. N. Y.
“Dr. M. M. Fenner, Fredonla. N. Y.
Dear Sir:—I had been suffering from Ab-
scesses on my Lungs and Liver Disease for
about three months. Coughed a great deal,
had become nervous and restless and my
flesh had wasted away. Had been treated by
three different physicians without any ma-
terial benefit. They finally advised change
At this time 1 was Induced to try your
Blood and Liver Remedy and Nerve Tonic.
OtK-e fairly under Its influence I gained,
flesh at the rate of a pound a day.
£ft..r using 2 bottles of the Remedy, I waa
a well man and went about my business
which I have continued uninterruptedly to
For Sale by Perry Smith, Druggist
X. X. ft T. Special Rates from Temple.
\ The following are on sale every-
day, and are limited for 30 days:
Galveston and return, $ 8.75
Mineral Wells and return, 7.25
Marlin and return, ' 3.25
Corpus Christia and return, V2.30
Rockpprt and return, 12.30
Aransas Pass and return, 12 30
Portland and return, 12.30
Cheap rates to all summer resorts
and to many points too numerous to
mention. A trip to Colorado would
surely please you, especially if you
shortest, and most
route to that state.
agreat deal of suffering. Buy
W. E. Willis’ drug store.
(From Our Regular Correspondent.)
Washington, July 22, ’98.
Notice. I Whether the administration is
Mr. Editor:— making a gigantic bluff for the pur-
Through your kindness we take pose ot frightening Spain into beg-
this method of returning our heart- ging for peace upon any terms that
felt thanks and gratitude to our we may choose to offer, or has act
neighbors, fnends and fire boys for ually determined to utilizethe enor-
the valuable aid and assistance ren- mous resources at its command to
dered in saving our household and force the fighting in every direction
kitchen furniture and goods from until Spain is whiDped to her knees,
fire on the 16th inst. is not clearly apparent at this writ-
Wordsiail us in trying to ex- ing. But everything points to one
press our gratitude. May peace and or the other. Members of the ad-
plenty abide with you forever. ministration say it is the latter.
We also thank the children for Every good American ought to hope
the services rendered us next morn-1 it is.
ing. They worked faithfully and j The Porto Rico expedition, now
deserve credit for service rendered under way, under command of Gen.
and sympathy shown. Miles and Admiral Sampson, is no
Thanks and gratitude to one and bluff, for one of the certainties of
J. C. Huckaby and wife.
July 21st, 1898.
the war is that we are to get and
keep Porto Rico for our very own.
The landing of the advance guard is
expected to be accomplished by the
first of next week, and then the com
bined land and water movement
against San Juan will begin. How
with the army, many of whom are
known to have gone to Cuba strong-
ly prejudiced in favor of the insurg-
ents and more likely to exaggerate
their good qualities than their bad
Secretary Alger is being accused
of allowing his political prejudice
against the southern regiments,
most of the members of which are
known to be democratic, to prevent
his giving them a chance to win any
glory out of the war by fighting. It
is pointed out that such extraordi
nary orders as combining two brig-
ades have been issued from the war
department so as to shut out a
southern regiment from each brig-
ade; also that Gen. Lee was being
kept in camp with the hope that the
war might end before he had a
chance to do any fighting. These
are not. pleasant things to write, but
the accusations are being made,
which makes it necessary that they
should be written. It is only fair to
add that Secretary Alger’s friends
deny that he has discriminated
against either the southern troops
There is much criticism 111 Wash-
ington of the hobnobbing of Ameri-
can officers with Spanish officers of
the surrendered army at Santiago.
The general opinion is that if our
officers properly remembered the
Maine they would confine their as-
sociation with Spaniards to military
Although it is stated that the yel-
low fever in our army in Cuba is
now under control, Surgeon Gener-
al Stern burg, to whom all reports
from army surgeons are sent, de-
clines to answer a single question
about the fever. And will not even
say whether it is increasing or de-
speak; but the governor silenced him
with a motion as he turned toward the
speaker. His kindly eyes took in with
a glance the small girl figure resting
back in the big chair. Her feet did not
reach to the floor; her coat was flung
over the back of another chair, and her
hat hung on to tlie doorknob of the
governor’s private office. She certain
ly was very much at home.
She looked up and smiled.
“Have some?" she said, holding up a
doughniut. “There are plenty more,’
know. That’s what they say, but I
guess it’s partly ’cause some qf the men
waa in the same company with him in
the war; and seeing he's governor and
they.know him, it makes’em feel pretty
“Anyway, I heard a man say so; but
then, he’s always saying something that
ain’t nice. He said the governor
wouldn’t come when the committee
wrote to him about it; and when the
answer came that he had too many en-
gagements he just smiled and said: ‘1
tc-ld you so.’
‘And they felt awful discouraged,
and papa felt so bad I just thought I d
come and see about it. I thought if I
could see the governor and tell him
about it, perhaps liv’d come after ail.
1 don’t suppose he will, though, seeing
I'm only a little girl."
“He might,” the governor suggest-
ed, looking beyond her out of the win-
dow. "He might not have undfer-
stood, you know; for he gets a good
many invitations to go to places, and
probably he didn’t realize how much
you wanted him."
The child’s face brightened. “Oh,
e do want him awfully,"’she cried;
“and we’d make lots of money. T know.
And 1 thought perhaps he'd bring his
little girl along with him, and we’d
show her round. We’re going to have
ice cream, you know. Don’t you s’pose
she’d like to come?"
A murmur of voices in the outer
office, and a gruff voice calling:
"Sadie!” precluded any answer to this
“It's Sam." said the child, slipping
out of her chair, "and, lie’s come for
me, and ! shan’t see the governor.
Now, ain't that just too had!” Dig
tears rolled down tier cheeks, “And—
I'm—so—disappointed,’’ she sobbed.
“1 might, tell him for you," (lie gov-
ernor said, drawing her toward him.
“You've told me all about it, so that I
understand perfectly, and I’ll see that
he knows all about it, and I'll send you
“Will you, really?” The child’s
voice trembled with eagerness. “You
aren’t tensing, are you, seeing I’m a
“No," he assured her, gravely.
“Honest Injun! That's what you say
when you mean it, isn’t it? I thought
so,” as 1 tie child nodded. “That’s
what my little girl makes me say some-
times. Well, uow you run along with
Sam, and be sure to go to the post
office to-morrow, eo as to know wheth-
er the governor will come. I’m pretty
sure he will,” he added, as she vanished
into the outer office.
The town of Mayfair was in a state of
great, excitement. The grand army
was to hold ,a big fair, and the govern-
or was to be present He was actually
coming, despite his former refusal,
A big official-looking document hud
come to the chairman of the commit-
tee, saying that on further considera-
tion, the governor had decided to give
.himself the pleasure of opening the
fair, and, furthermore, he should
looking down at the paper bag in her ,foring. two members of his staff with
lap. “I brought my lunch along,’cause (
One small bottle of Hall’s Great
Discovery cures all kidney and blad
der troubles, removes gravel, cures 180on the town will be captured will,
diabetis, seminal emissions, weak course depend upon how vigor-
and lflme backs, rheumatism and all . , , ,
irregularities of the kidneys and ous^ campaign is conducted,
bladder in both men and women. The bluff, if bluff it is, is in con-
route, as we have the Regulates bladder trouble iu chil- nection with the movement aeainst
dren. If not sold by your druggist, Spain itself. All this week there
«"wbe SS K *?'***" “
If you are eoing to any of the old! months’ treatment, and will cure Watson s fleet being accompanied,
states in the Southeast, and want to j any case above mentioned. E. W. or closely followed, by an army of
get the best route and shortest time I Hall, sole manufacturer. P. O. Box invasion, and the activity iu the
and few est changes, buy your ticket ] 218, \Vaco, Texas. _ movement in troops from the vari-
at the M. K. & T. depot. | ^ ^d ^ “* Tamili, Temple, oug campS) which has been much
The Omaha exposition is now * read this! greater than was necessary in con-
open, and we can take yen there in I Be|l T j,av 22 18OT._We h««o» witk the Invasion of Porto
-----J — *u ----* the undersigned have used Hall’s RlC0> has lent probability to the
Great Discovery tor Kidney and talk. And the calling of Gen.
Bladder troublje, and caa fully rec- Woodford, who is still drawing sala-
the shortest time and with the most
Call or write us, or call us up by
phone and we will call on you.
There is a representative at the pas-
senger depot at all hours day and
night. W. B. Blaine, Agt.
ommend it to the public.
j. W. West,
A. L. Phillips,
W. L. Brookman.
| ry as U. S. Minister to Spain, to
Washington for the purpose of con-
| ferring with McKinley and his, cab-
1 inet, has not lessened the talk, al
Democratic Slate Convention,
GALVESTON, AUG. 2d
For the Above Occasion the
Santa Fe Route
Will Offer’JExcuraion Tickets at Nominal
Rates, the Highest Being only 9O.00
j.'rom Ai.v Point on this Line
Tickets will be on sale Jnly 81, and August
1st and 2d, and will be limited to return leaving
Galveston on any train np to anil Including
tralnNo 6,7:Ma.m , and train No. 8,6:50 p.m.
of Ang. 6th, according to treln service. A spe-
cial train wlllleave Ft. Worth, Aug. 1st, 8:00
p. m , and will be doe at Galveston at 8:00 a. m.
Ang. 2nd. This train wlll be operated only on
mein line. Other tralne will arrive Galveston
at 9:80 p, m August 1st, and 10:80 a. m Ang 2,
United Confederate Veterans
Galveston, August 6 and 6.
For the reunion of the Veterans the tame
rates as made for the Democratic Convention
will apply Tickets will be sold August 4th,
and for trains arriving Galveston morning of
Aug 6, limited te leave Galveston as late bh
August 7. Call on SANTA FE AGENTS for
W. 8. KEENAN,
G. P. A., G. C & 8. F. By.
I was afraid I'd get hungry; and if
you’ve got to whit you might as well eat
The governor smiled in answer.
“I’ve been here 'most forever,” she
continued, confidingly, “and there’ve
been just piles of folks in; but that man
over there”—pointing to the listening
clerk—“he said Hie governor couldn't
see anyone before three o’clock. He’s
a real nice man, though, even if he did
send thorn off. He must be some partic-
ular friend of the governor, I guess, see-
ing he stays here al! the time and looks
out-for things, lie's been real polite to
me, and you’d like him, 1 know,” nod-
ding gravely into the governor's:!mused
“Suppose we go in here and wait,”
suggested the governor, opening the
door of his inner office.
“Oh, I daren't!” The child’s voice
was full of awe. “It's the governor’s,
you know, andhe mightn't like it.”
Her voice was scarce above a whisper
as she slipped noLselesely from her ehuir
and stood by the governor, gazing into
the room with wide-open eyes.
“We might go in, don’t you think?”
queried the governor, a break in his
voice, turning lo the clerk.
“Oh, yes, certainly,” replied the-clerk,
with an answering smile.
“There! didn’t. I tell you?” cried the
child, as she danced into the room
“He’s a kind man, just as I said.”
“You siit there,” indicating the re-
volving chair at the desk, “and we’ll
make believe you’re the governor. 1
wish you were,” wistfully.
“Why?” queried the-governor. “You
aren’t afraid of him, are you?”
“No,” hesitatingly. "That is, not
much. I guess I almost ain't. Rut lie’s
the governor, you know, and has to do
very important things, and he might
not like (o be bothered with a little
girl, llut I wouldn’t Ik: afraid of you,
’cause you’ve got such kind eyes. You’d
listen to me, but he might tell me to get
out. Do you suppose he would?"
“No,” the governor reassured her,
“He might be very busy, you know, but
I guess he’d listen to you; that is, if
you should tell your story well and
plainly. You might tell it to me as n
sort of practice, then I cau tell better if
the governor will listen to you."
“All right," she began,^settling buck
In her chair and rubbing its shiny arms.
“It’s about a fair, you see,” looking
,up ln.to the kind eyes. “We want to
have one out where I live—one to help
the grand army, you know, ’cause they
were soldiers, and their houses got
hurried down, and they don’t have any
place to meet. But nobody won’t go to
fairs, ’cause they’re tired of them, and
some one said if they could only get
the governor to come down and be
there and say soanet.hing, and to shake
hands with the people, why, they could
get n big crowd out.
"Folks would come from all round,
same’s they do to 11 cattle show, ’cause
tlev’re awfully fond of the governor. IIP
lie's t he Uc»t one we ever liad, y'3n J po,)."
Sadie had heard of it with great joy;
but it was no news to her, for she had
received a note from her ensunifrtend
at the state house; and this she treas-
ured, and slept with it under her pillow
every night. *J
At liifd the night, of the fair efittm,
and the hull was crowded so there was
scarce space left for the entrance of
the governor and' his escort when he
should come. Radio's father was one
of them. They had gone to the sta-
tion to meet him.
There was a thrill of expectancy all
through the crowd, and eyes were kept
anxiously at the door.
Sadie edgpd to the center of the hall,
and clasped and unclasped her hands
nervously, Her cheeks were flushed
and her eyes shone.
The people about the door were
crowding back. Two meu In uniform,
with gold lace, appeared tn the door-
way. The governor would eomo next,
A burst of music from thp band:
The people were moving excitedly. Brit
where wa* the governor? She lookec}
in vain fur rnpre gold lace. Perhaps
he would wear a purple robe, such as
kings wore. «
Why, there was the man she had
talked to at the state house. She
gave a happy laugh. How nice! ITo
had come too.
She started forward to meet him, ami
he turned' toward the eager child, a
bright smile Illuminating his handsome
face. But the crowd held her back.
"Wait till the governor lias passed,'*
some one said.
“The governor!” She drew a quick,
breath. Could he lie the governor?
Why, she had talked to him the same
as if he were any common man. What
must he think of her? He couldn’t be
angry, surely, because he had come.
Yes, he really had come, for ail the
people were .pointing toward him and
lie seemed to be looking toward her.
She shrank back shyly; but his kindly
eyes had caught sight of t.lic little tig
ure, and he smiled and held out his
So, unconscious of the Hiring of
amazed onlookers, and seeing only h!s
kindly face, she slipped from her place
and ran to him; and together up the
hull, through the cheering crowd, they
passed—Sadie and the governor of
the state, hand in hand.—N. Y. Inde-
Who Can Hayf
“He is n man of the right kind of
mettle.” said the haughty beauty. “I
Intend to marry him, too.” Perhaps,
lince he had just returned from the
Klondike, the stuff she referred tovvaa
the yellow metal. Who can say?—Cin-
cinnati Commercial Tribune.
Not Vet ut the Angelic Singe.
She—Now that we have been married
two years, do you think I an an angel
He (sighing)—No, not yet,—Boston
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Crow, J. D. The Temple Times. (Temple, Tex.), Vol. 17, No. 34, Ed. 1 Friday, July 29, 1898, newspaper, July 29, 1898; (https://texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth585078/m1/3/: accessed August 20, 2019), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, https://texashistory.unt.edu; crediting Abilene Library Consortium.