Get 1 more page view just for clicking
to like us on Facebook
Burlington Hawk-Eye (Newspaper) - March 30, 1890, Burlington, Iowa PART ONE THIS I Pages I to IBB IWHIIBuTOl T4 Iff WVO AD flhelt ia Lore With Who Work an Rewsptacn Weil Treated by Ben Jauafi tttaThe larfce no not and this is in no spirit of I am a member of only one avary which more as a ciicla congenial oompanioBS than as an or Something of the future of womans panuit of a journalistic calling ooa Sangster I am disinclined to think that she will ever supersede STODAY MARCH PAGJSK IS CUNTS VSR W in lipr oozy noolrin the wsry heart of the great Harper sur rounded by the whir of bookmaking the noise of which penetrates but does not seem to permeate the quiet of her sits daily at her editorial desk Margaret long identified with the success of Hearth and a popular magazine a dozen years still the loving and beloved postmistress of Young and in the controllingmind of that world famous periodical Harpers Her physical and is well Modest as she Sang has not been able to prevent the strength and sweetness of har character from showing far outside the circle which comes into actual contact with it her admirers are the thousands who read her her friends the public throughout the W n in any very perceptible Women have published as well as edited I newspapers and but in such I and rarely recurring in1 stances as to rather point the assertion cannot oonpete with men in this particular than to serve as a Her executive ability is suf ficient I think the average woman has BILL 1 YE Kmn nEJCOB IF HB JOnBALBTK Eitlag KM How a Maa CM Ueh ky Oosipelhd toStay DrawSalt lake A HMI or rather and she ing in more topfeal Italian POINTS ON MAROABET It was with rather a deprecatory shake ef tho head that Sangster greeted a visitor who to her asking an opinion upon the subject of Women in I am not sure that I have any views to formulate upon this she laying with a gesture that had in it no hint of annoyance at work inter the she had been It is fully twenty years since I began my literary and although my ex perience has naturally been wide and still in the great field of daily newspaper with which in my mind the word journalism is most inti more of that than the average man but she has not the inherent business in stincts and natural business habits that generations of systematic workers have developed in her brother To succeed in the journalism for which she is best fitted by nature a woman needs a broad She must know literature as well aa Some skill in the grand old tongues which men call dead is a very helpful and a living language or two be sides her own will not come The woman journalist must be sys she cannot be the slave of She must grasp make quick and learn how to say in every possible She must be quiet mannered and self not losing her temper when things go by Wamn AT SALT Q THE TEHKHOBT OF V AS OppoarcsiTY J The past week has been one of great Considerate of she will receive consideration from her asso and will exact no defer ence which she is not willing to She will put heart and conscience in her work and be leaving no loose She will welcome but hold to her own judgment if this be She will if she be i born journal like are not pulse of her public opin She will seize by intuition the topics which are but all the while through the tumult and turmoil of the hour she win hear the far off booming of the bells of eternity and realize that her work is not for today nor tomorrow but In the qualities which inhere in good housekeeping come to the front in good and the journalist will look on her paper asthe careful matron at her kingdom to her province to her sphere to Lamp one sense a mately I am in Who are some of the women earliest prominent in this field repeated I can hardly reply with ac curacy on so brief That strong and brilliant pioneer in the of the name first suggests Since her the iiold has widened on every side and her followers are The reasons for this are The greater interest in homo the wider of womens the many new avenues of self support epen to her sex nud making this particular epoch BO different from that fifty years a woman who had her own or her childrens bread to win if she were a sewing and teaching bar available arts all this and more have made it practicable for women to engage in The the home the care of the educa tion of Uip older the ethics of daily social amusements and other topics wtioh equally touch life af the fountain head of the enlist womans Whene forty years ago a mothers pure but intensely narrow nnd monopolized the we have bright housekeeping and home making weekly and which are as various in their contents as the homes to which they go and which carry sympathy and a rrote of cheer wherever thfc swift mails To this de partment of as legitimate and as honorable as any the edu cated woman brings her her cul Her conscience and her And the work is as much pleasanter than the old time methods of womans bread winning us its scope and opportu nities are You will rarely find that tlie woman who writes regards her though it may entail almost with other tnan There is a fascination about seeing ones and opinions set out in type thut does not wear Sway with A score of years has not sated me with the I positively look forward to every issue of HarpePs Bazar I study it with zest and eagerness its contents familiar yet delightfully fresh in their new I irish that every one of its readers may find half of the interest and enjoyment between1 its covers that I Of women repartees it is scarcely f air for me to speak know only by hearsay of their branch of the work it is differ ent inso many respects from the depart ment in which I have always labored that I am not competent authority in the I know a number of lovely wo men who have made a beginning in this and as who are still fol lowing Their large measure of suc cess indicates the aptitude of women for this phase of newspaper I that women like to get ontof general reporting as soon as pos It is arduous work and approaches nearly the so some of amy friends have told than any other of journalistic the oeworking of the sexes la continued In reply to further my ex perience is that women have absolutely to complain of concerning their treatment by their brother I do know they have done al though a lady not long did Now that lamps are so freely there seems to be an equal demand for mats which servo the double purpose of ornamenting and protecting the table upon which they When to be used upon a dining table which is lighted bv one of the lofty banquet the mat is made of material that does not conflict with the whiteness of the If for a parlor or sitting room or little the lamp mat may be of vel satin or The mat illustrated is made of green with an interlining of cardboard and back of green canton The which projects beyond the square of is made of maple of which the dark ones are worked on the satin in a manner which will be de scribed The light ones are made of green velvet of a lighter They are buttonholed on the edge with personal although it has had little effect on public I have been visiting my old haunts in Colorado and after about seven years of I have also been in where spring has come in the rich valley of the Jordan and the glossy with wing of scoots gavly from bough to deftly declaringhis af fections right and left and acquiring more wives than he can then clearing his record by churning to have had a revelation which made itall right One cannot his eyes fact that there is great real estate activity this spring in the west It has taken the place of mining and I and everywhere yon hear and see men with their heads together plotting against the poor rich Yesterday in Salt Lake I saw the Drugs and Real I presume it meant medicine and a small residence lot in the In early days in Denver Henry then in the full flush and vigor of had some talk with the agent of the Atchison stage line for a ticket back to as he was heart broken and He had a quarter section of with a heavy growth of prairie dogs on and he had almost persuaded the agent to swap him a stage ticket for this sage brush when he gently backed out of the Brown then sat him down on the sidewalk and cried I Just tell this to show how easily some men Atchison is at present so good with an able could tie to its tafl putting his spurs to the jerk loose the en tire pelt at any while Browns addi tion to Denver is worth anywhere from one and a half to two millions of When Brown weeps now it is be cause his victuals are too rich and give him the He sold prairie dogs enough to fence the land in so that it could not blow into Cherry Creek and then he set to work earnestlv to wait for the property to Find ing that he could not sell the property at any with great con IT B HE wr nnui IF mm un Famon Otnmea TniaSone Ptetlhvitiea of WiUiaM Mr Lite Scuteft bat to Rowing is an which probably AS INTERVIEW WUH I asked her about an old singer who used to be with She He wag remova to ze where he keepa He learn to himself how to manage ze lighthouse one seasong then he try by himself to shewould do some of tmngs on tEe tt would pay ier first Last week I visited Wyoming a good deal and met many old all of whom shook me warmly by the hand as soon as they saw I visited the capi and both honsesadjoumed for an hour out of respect to my I will never say anything mean of a mem ber of the legislature A speech of welcome was made by the gentleman from Crook the Demosthenes of the coming He made statements about me that day paper read almost as good stands higher in popular favor than any other me form of physical work The mere fact it can be practiced only in the open air nay account toa great extent for its popu As an exercise it sets directly upon shoulders and end about he only part the body it does not fleet to Sie although to a small extent it de relops the muscles The back receives the greatest share of and the muscles on that part of a well trained oarsman stand out One great advantage in rowing is that both old and young can in it with enough satisfaction to derive pleas ant This is not so in games that require such as running or and although rowing in races is an unusually Bvere strain on ones still as the toge majority row for it is not to be wondered at that men of comparatively tdvanced years are seen tne in numbers that compare favorably with those representing younger dark green emforoidery The vein ing is done Kensington stitch with the same The satin leaves which ap pear to underlie the others are edged with a buttonholing of light green and filled with lace or honeycomb The points of all the leaves are cut out after the edge is An easily made lamp mat and one that is not at all expensive is a circle of dark stiffened with cardboard and bor deied with a tkibk roll of red yarn over die roll is a covering of knitted The latter is to be found in various shades at fancy stores for four cents a It is knitted loosely on rather large wooden needles in the plain stitch used for making garters or The knitted strip is to be sewed over the yarn roll very No one seeing this unless familiar with tinsel used in this would imagine how it was MJM Joule in speaking of a visit to a publication office during Its busiest that shewas not oven farada A woman should not ask too A courteous civility un der the greatest of work she will always and more ougat not to ha insisted One does not expect tbe gallantry of the drawing MOV in the i of peremptory and abeorKng labor mofe than one looks for white and cabinete intheapjxtintineatsartaw soffioaT you know of Press flhatishe The people of tbe stage seem to have been unusually unfortunate this For many years there hat not been se much illness oinoqg actors and actresses as at the present On the long sick list appears the name of Miss Jessie Bon who hasteen compelled by ill ness to lose her Miss Bonstelle is a native of and became well known on the state when she was a a very little When only 5 years old she played the piano and sang ballads to well as to attract atten At S years she assumed the role of Lady Teazle in The School for Scandal with so much ability that her career as an actress wms At the age of I4sfae was really an accom JESSIE plished and had a voice of unusual sweetneet and Her real professional debut was not until when she seven parts in a protean musi cal She is perhaps best known through her musical work in company with Fred She is BOW at her home in Bochester trying to regain her lost A play had been written for her to star during the present it is not ftnprobabfe that she will take it on the road aseoon as ebe gets weU Hiss Bon work as Kay in A Chm o tteOldBlockhai sained her many the theatre going I for be life of GOB De what loV people were My dear 3fc Da saidaGss Pen this ol NTK ASD THE eluded to retain Some with no special ability in other have tie greatest genius for doing such whilst with greater genius in do not make money in this A report got around some time ago that I had made a misguess on some This is partly only it was my wife who She had never specu lated much though she had tried other open air So she swap ped a cottage and lots in for city lots in employing a man named Flinton Pansley to do the look into the title and do the square thing for He was a real good with heavenly aspirations and a real sorrow in his heart for the prevalence of Still this sorrow did not break in on his the business was done by correspondence and Pansley only charged a reasonable she giving him her new carriage to remuner ate him for his brain What the other man paid him for of the lots I do not I was away at the and having no insect powder with which to take his I spared him to his Bible I did send a man over the how when I They were iMt really in the city of Minneapolis that they were not near enough to worry any body by the tumult of In fact they were in another You may think I am lying about but the lots are if you have any curiosity to see They were not where they were represented to and the machine shops and gas works and court hotse were quite a long distance You could out some hay on these but not enough to pay the interest on the Frogs build their nests there in the spring and rear their but people never go Two yean ago Senator Washbum killed a bear on one of these but that is they have ever except a slight coldness on our part toward Pans He says he likes the carriage real and anything he can do for us in the future in dickering for city property will be done with an alacrity that would almost make ones head I must add that I have the permission to use this as the victim seems to think there was something kind of amusing about Some people think a thing funny which others can hardly get anv amusement out What I wonder ait is that did not ask for the team when he got the Possibly he did not like the I just learned recently that Pansley and the Benders used to be very thick in aa early but after a while the Benders said they guessed they would have to be which in the and truthful as an Going over the at Crow whose perfumed waters kiss the livery stables and abattoirs at Camp three slender Sarah Bemhardt coyotes eaine toward the looking wistfully at me as who should say part how you have fleshed Answer ing them from the platform of the I said Go young and flesh np with the Honestly and sen I do think that if the coyote wouH change off and try the soft shell crab for he would pick right When I got to Laramie City the wel come was so warm that it almost wiped put the memory of my shabby welcome in New York harbor last summer on my return from when even my band went back on me and got drunk at Coney Island on the very money I had given them to use in me home Winter has been a little severe along the cattle and deceased cattle may be seen extending their swollen ab domens into the crisp air aa tbe train rapidly whirls one along at the rate of seven to eight miles per The skinning of a frozen steer is something to which I alluded awhile Buffalo who served under Washing ton and killed buffalo and baby elephants at Valley according to an Italian should have put this feature into his Maybe he will when he reads The cow gentleman first selects a quick yet steady going then he looks for a dead He does not have to look very He now attaches one end of the deceased to some permanent This is harder to find than the He then attaches his rope to the hide of tho having cut it with his knife first He next starts the mule and a mile or so away he discovers that the hide is entirely free from the cold and pulseless Even the Benders had to draw ibe line But now I am buying in Salt Not a heavy you Just the receipts for one even ing I see it slated in the papers at Anyway I wiUlet that That is near the papers I ask no more I do not think it is Fatti and I bare both made it a rule this winter to put in TO ms EEJLL Sometimes a cowboy tries to skin a steer before the animal is entirely and when the former gets back to the place from he was kicked he finds that he has a new set of whiskers with which to surprise his The Pacific roads have greatly im proved in recent and though they do net dazzle one with their speed they are much more comfortable to pass a few weeks on than they were when the eating or many of were in the hands of people who could not cook very but who made a good deal of Now you can eat from a good buffet car at your leisure or a first class dining or you can stop off and get a good or yon can carry a few bens and eat hard boiled eggs all over your I da not think peopleon the cars ought to keep It disturbs the other pas sengers and is anything but the dose confinement is never good for a that is advanced in and the cigar smoke from the rear of tile car hurts her I California no be the thems for my next jf there should be no delay in getting I do not know exactly upon what features I win but whatever they may the article OCONNOR Bzoisnso A From aa instantaneous Very few athletes engage in the exercise of running simply for They gener ally have an object in such as getting into condition for a certain how a man leading a sedentary life is trou bled with haadaches or the exer dse he woula4 be advised to indulge in would be light all round gymnastic work or for the tnmmer months The reason these exercises far excel others for snch a purpose is that theycau be taken in a very mild and at the same time call into play many A whether young or can get in a boat and pull over a taw at the same time plenty of fresh and on return ing feel that a complete change in his physi cal tone has taken He may be but still no one set of muscles will have been worked sufficiently hard to cause a down right The mere exercise of pulling an oar slowly will very seldom stiffen a of is and a tough two or three mile pull will cause a commo tion among the muscles used and the heart and lungs which will not be soon forgotten by one who is unaccustomed to such Although my forte is all round athletics I have done considerable boat atid can say that to spurt with an oar is an exercise vigorous as I ever One will of ten hear the Where did Hanian get his power and how is it that OConnor is but a medium sized and Henry who was the worlds champion at the time of his waa no bigger These three oarsmen were and are looked upon as the best the world ever Banian used to row at 156 OCon weight in condition is between 158 and UO and Henry when he beat OConnor lost fall in England and won the proud title of champion of the weighed about 1C3 There are other good oarsmen who are many pounds heavier and three or four inches taller than these three men they have a longer reach and but for the past years no big men has reacted the When I first met Hanian we engaged in conversation concerning what was necessary to keep in good condition at our respective and what he told me struck me to forcibly that 1 have thought often of the wis dom of his advice and how well one apply it to any kind of At that time I did not know quite so much about ex ereise in general as I have since and on asking him what diet he lived on and how be kept himself down in Hanian said AU these ideas about my dieting or reducing flesh are My rowing ability come simply from a continued use of certain put me on an exercise that would bring in the use of muscles other than those developed on me and I will be all at even though most people probably imagine that I am in splenoM condition and fearfully strong aU Hanian at was hi fine rowing fet and we were just about tbe seme size and weight he about twenty five pounds for he lately told me he weighed 185 pounds in athletic To continue what be told me at our first meet I remember well asking me to feel certain parts of his arm developed by the ex ercise of polling an and he said I can well known Wallace toned to New after bavins had a stay in of the SearleOConnor and he fees that the latter was rather on the day of the contest Jthe Searle WweaVatowathat that oarsB a longer sweep than The much extended and tile bodyb forward further than shown m OCtaa aert told me that he thought 8aara had a more powerful stroke than OCon although admitted that the latter did beet when the two thetwp fllnstrationeof the men thow very wen their comparative and in point of paysiqne they were most evenly native bean the scene of unusual activity in prof etrional rowing since the first vMt there of Edward Hanian bet ween eight and ten years The government spent a large amount of money m straightening the Parametta and in Hanlans estimation it is the finest course he bag As so much interest is taken in as is known to be the case hi Austra it is no wonder that good oarsmen are de veloped OConnor left America but a few weeks ago for Australia in search of lau and as he is well aware of the classha will have to compete the probabilities are that he will leave nothing undone to far ther perfect his rowing even though they are now very high The illustration Finish of Stroke is from an instantaneous photograph of two men In aneight oared It can be seen that there is a decided difference in their One is leaning back more than the The picture shows well general of the arms and gives a fair idea of the amount of motion or swing used in a full Instructors say that the only part oi the stroke where the muscles of the chests are developed is the one shown in this which to be a little more means the last six inches of the whole There is a great difference in the way oars men hold the head at the finish of a and the tendency with the majority is to poke tbe head badly forward on to the there by developing what tome inttrnctors call and which not oulf looks but is The same how can be seen in many men who never rowed a having been brought about by sitting or leaning over But row tog is known to unless care is an aggravated type of wry which lookt in some cases like a The reach ing forward of the arms will tend to throw HE FOILS FAULT A Bogie Made kf w Old Maa Who is Kagaged ia for Kick AaMri Raw March yon cherish the idea that the wealthy classes of this glorious metropolis snap their fingers at mo narchical pride iu blue blood I can fancy you with all the folds of tbe Star Spangled Banner flut tering proudly in your Then permit me to shake my head pityingly and solemnly at for I was of the same opinion nnti one fine morning about a week when 1 strayed into a little shop in forgotten cor ner of the On the spot I wrote myself ejtregiously an as Shakespeare so aptly putsitL bewigged gallant or the L in a daredevil slouch and not the langnat modern dude who lolls against the Mbortafe portico of the Hoffman house Kyrle Bellew used to have his ot worshiping damsels waiting tot mod outside Max Alvary openly kissed in the street and pelted n by a throng of enthusiastic IK after his farewell appearance at that FINISH OF Fropi an instantaneous the body forward on account of the action of tteular pains to throw his head back as much possible the constant indulgence in his ex ercise will make a material change in the po sition of his head on its The question of whether or not rowing is responsible for round shoulders has been dis cussed too often to need ranch further com but I have noticed that there are more round shouldered oarsmen than any other one form of exercise will There more oarsmen to pick how There is no question that tug of war or weight lifting will tend to curve an ath letsfeback even more than for fa those exercises there is actually no way one can throw the head back when I have met some good oarsmen who were far than the average If they had not paid particular attention during the finish of the stroke to holding their heads erect and taking the opportunity to throw the chat they might show the same wry round and stooping back and flat chest which plenty oarsmen This part of the subject is most easy to ex periment and it can be fully understood by trytag the movement in a boat or on a rowing Keep the shoulders round and head thrown over all tfie as the tendency is in pulling a and then try holding the head and at the finish of the stroke throw the chest out and the shoul ders and the most inexperienced casual observer cannot fail to notice the Although it may be troublesome to follow the latter method in a there Is no excuse for not adopting it when rowing for recrea last Herbert Kelceys portrayal of the handsome young divine in The Charity at the has brought many re to the standing army of who swear by the curl of his mustache and thai classical cut of his drawl and his magnetic which how manages to mate look blue ever tho be stands preeminent as the re cipient of mqre math notes than any men on the metropolitan How many ar dent expressions and exclamations on scented paper have gone to light his cigarettes aa ha lolls in his dressing room theactat besides being his tastes only to boxing and bulldogs instead of roi The know and still tho grammed and pour Henry Miller and young Sothern havadona their share toward lacerating girlish hearte as well as hearts old enough to know better across the line of lights which the real the mimic The former IB married and is the domesticated papa of a small and the latterVJndifference to women is well known but do you1 that makes any difference Dear no Enthusiastic maidens in Kedfern gowns rave and write just tho and experience thrill when they encounter either on Broad During the long run of The Mikado when the since famous Courtice as sent his melodious tenor notes pulsating the forest of ropes or np in the there wits one youngwoman whose infatuation for was sogreat she uncon sciously niiulu herself conspicuous to all the attaches of this Ill tell you about it Having watched her idol from tho remote ness of a dollar seat for nineteen consecutive she decided on the luxury of a closer and on the very front LOOKING UP Now what do you suppose I stumbled on to so upset my preconceived theory Nothing less a very very old man who makes his living by unearthing grandpapas and grand mammas for ambitious Americans at go much per My illusions took to their and I felt my rampant democra cy shrivj before the proofs of American contained in his ten thousand ras such an tiny and his gaze so terribly retrospective it almost seemed as if he hod known Adam He sat in a maze of cobwebs and old a ghoul among his dos eared a bright eyed with fingers hooked from much turn ing of and lips dry and as if nothing more substantial than book dust had ever crossed Records smelling of age were piled around him or packed fa chests over three hundred years old he sat on a stool covered with fad ed tapestry from which the figures hod long been and his antiquated hat and coat were hanging on one of the branches of a which looked as if it might have held candles during Washingtons toddling Altogether he was a queer old living fa a very queer a character round whom Dickens could have woven an admirable charm of mystery and The services of this genealogical scout are constantly required by and Newly Say that these good having garnered in dollars by the having bought w a house on Madison engaged an Eog NankiPoo from a front row or know TBXUl HANDS UPON TlIEIIt The ticket seller gave a slight cough and twitched bis eyebrow as ho siiw her loom up for the twentieth but ho did not smile ever saw a ticket seller smile I waut a sent iu tho front row of the or chestra for next Saturdays said she of tho bounding heart and blonde trestea All Will three rows do Ill take it for a week from All Two weeks Three came and the light of battle was fa her Shed lisa a French and sent their son to ore anxious to usher their daugh ter into the cream of metropolitan Ko art and art splendor will suit the reason Those tickets are not printed Yon can have one reserved if like to toko much MALCOLM tell by feeling yonn that there is quite a difference in shape from Yon have thoved dumb bells and done a good deal of will be interesting and in the abounding in rich word pict ures and bright metaphors which wiD bold the reader by the coat en tranced and spell till the enttoe article is greedily snapped Mean while time may drag a little with the but something else may tarn up to take his attention from the at least one evening as an investment wfcare we happen to We are almost sure to do well out of better notices in die Paiti is not looking so well tfcis asabedidwbenmyfatbertookBetoeee ber ia tbe prime of her Though getting quite it costs as much to should like to retain yoa in an important It is a fight over Great htnhanilaad wile she is aa orphan and has BOM The contest fa between d relatives OB both sidas af iasbs I Howi eopal church in tbe Tinted SKARLB BECnRTCCa A From an gymnasium work which brought it up well in aU bat put ns on any kind of a pulling maefiine and I can probably play with That is the whole secret of my I eat moderately plain food and get a good quantity of but if I have any muscular energy to waste it is directed almost entirely to polling a and at present fit to put as good a strain on an oar as any one I know It win be seen by tbe above that Hanlan theory of rowing is not at all and it resolves itself to a question of having stronger polling muscles than any other Hit style at using the oarSraa considered very and even in giving different erhihrtinnt of be not lost the tame powerful swing which be showed when be proved himself to be invinci The OConnor a chows thai oartoan at be appears in hit boat When WflUam OConnor an amateur were many that he was qaite of developing into an ahiauun whohadtheneomebeforethe rise His mi manual neat tab after be had beeoatea proved that the form he Johnny Manager Mntrie has beeaparticnlarly suc cessful in signing promising ypung players for his and John Murphy is reckoned near the head of his list of He was bora in March He is 5 feet 11 inches hi height and weighs 165 He has played with the Fitchburg team for the past five sea sons and played against nearly every nine in the He has al ways played in the except for a short time when he covered first Murphys strongest point is his sprmt speed makes him a JOHN godd fielder and base He played in twentysix games last made 40 hits in 113 times at with an average of on single httt and on long His fielding average and he stole forty Of course these were made against ama emiprof eerional and college bat they radicate Thenlonging eyes are unalteringly fixed on I She did like and Unshed a calcium light that apparently unattainable height where glance of indignation on the golden edged 400 stand in a state of perenj Will you be she with im nial condesceusion to the masses stumbling pressive to aave me one right and clambering as best they may far But McAllister is proof against the seduc tive chink of their silver Who was your grandfather he asks with next the stage The ticket seller looked grave and Im said that the musicians have to come first I dont believe this could be but perhaps if you saw the man an uncompromising stare through his mono Did he have anything to do with sign She did not wait to hear the rest of the ing the Declaration of Independence Was I and a diabolical gleam of satisfac he one of that small body known as the Pil grim whose reputed numbers keep increasing yearly Perliaps some distant relative took Lady Washington down to din ner at some time or or some little thing like that Almost anything will yon After this suggestion and Newly Rich go forth m of an ancestor and sooner or later they find themselves in the dusty little shop where my illusions coma toppling about my Givqn the names of families on both sides and as much of their history as the old man proceeds trace his patrpns family If necessary ho fa sent to England or as the case may to continue the search and woe to their ambitious hopes if he comes back without tion overspread the ticket sellers Thats one on herl said he tersely before he subsided into bis normal state of petrifac tidings of one progenitor worth speaking of I reniiteney of the Division nt I tell you to come round here only once a week sir but when I it was last week and it is this Eqnmtrlan dont see Dudely rid ing in the park any he has quit Sworn off he fell off and broke his Texas Two is as tali aa a and he is nksa lad der in another What is that Yon can see through wines Salesman boUing up a is to row wayof L h departure for Henry last feOIhada with aha fax regard to Us proap BMthod of aVrtatax htto all hand Snail Sister noth ing so is the back of our Ive seen batter the So have said de Its vary York Toil and it painful duty tovmaka the fact What long forgotten palsied drag from their cupboards How he tbe banes before the horrified Jyes of tbe woaUba aristocrat before relegating them again to the cobwebsof the part What is of disappointment and crime out bristling with all their early honor his worn eaten Young Money Bags wanted to atak into patent when he found that hjaearlieat known progenitor had in Kewgate for helping himself from another mans And Miss who pot oa peat airs because her profile wassaid tore semble the Princetsof had sudden re course to her vinaigrette when told beyond a doubt thai an ancestor of hen had been f or tbe combined of IthOBfbtthatlbadwoahar That miner Sojnore reuses of horse stealing and wife beating ia the early part of the Eighteenth But isnt this all very shoddy I with a comprehensive wnich took in tbe old clocks and the Dated heraldic scattered every old man I show you Scripture for Every record I mad oat bears this vane If chapter verse 2 Every man ef the children of Israel than pitch by fab own with theenugn of their boose far off the tabernacle of tee congregation they He teemed to think this argument r To me it a trifle bat prob ably to happy ia the pos ota brand new read Urn ilium frnsa I da lo sDm lore with oar haateawaetonf ttfc a problem for a the latter of the the long looked for matinee and so did this young having first sent a note to thu fascinating tenor that shed be there with an enormous bunch of on her left She also made the modest request that in singing The Flowers That Bloom ia the Spring he would lay hand upon his heart as a sign to show that he appreciated her what burning humiliation was crowd ed into the hours that followed One after the other as the players appeared their amused glances sought out tho young woman the violets on tbe front Courtiue peeped at her behind his but so did the chorus and the man who played tbe big Courtice laid his hand OB his heart with tbe rhythmical regularity of a mechanical but so did KoKo and so did the while the man with the big hid his head behind it in a convulsion of Ridiculous asiilts were put into tbe original text solely for hir The whole company ogled her from the and PooBali went so for as to wink at he Perfidy She had been Her cheeks flamed She so close to the footlights their radiance was full upon her face and her suffering plainly visible to her Hard American grit mode her sit the play out without even removing the but one Incipient footlight romance died and was buried that day under a front row orchestra Trout ami The trout is derived from a word mean ing to just as salmon f rora one mean ing to The former fish has acquired some celebrity iu folk Thus it is a superstition of Shropshire that a pie dish full of cider should be taken down to a river and a good sized trout caught and drowned in the would a per son recover from the whooping Trout and cider were then to be carefully earned back to the and the sick person most eat tbe trout after it has been fried and drink the In North umberland fonthe same ailment atronfa head is put into the month of the suf as it is the trout S left to breathe in the parents Still more Henderson relates that a when Qshing in waa asked by a peasant to give him wick live trout to lay on the stomach of one of his children who waa much troubled a trout so applied being a obtain cure for the Gentlemans i Everybody has heard of the that it tafcMfniny tailors to i and the general supposition isthatiti fleets upon tailors in some indefinitei and no one knows where thea the truth is that saying is and the proper i is or not aa and its origin can 1 back several It was one of the whemaj son died in the parish to toll tfcec bell once for year of thedi But nobody from tJaVeoii the sex of thetdep to gratify public coriosityV nx the usual the namberToi wwtogiveeighequiefc
Once upon a time newspapers were our main source of information. Now those old newspapers are a reliable source for hundreds of years of history and secrets of the past. Now you can search for people, places, and events without the hassle of sorting through mountains of papers!
Newspaper Archive is the world's largest online newspaper database featuring over 130 million newspaper pages. Plus our database expands by one newspaper page per second for a total of around 2.5 million pages per month! The value of your membership grows along with it.
Those looking to find out more about their forefathers can empower their genealogy search with Newspaper Archive. Within our massive database, users can search ancestors' names for news stories and obituaries. We must understand our past to understand our future!
24 hours a day Monday-Saturday
Your full introductory membership payment will be credited toward the cost of full membership any time you choose to upgrade!
"It is amazing how easy and exciting it is to access all of this information! I found hundreds of articles about my relatives from Germany! Well worth the subscription!" - Michael S.
"I love this site. It's interesting to read articles about different family members. I've found articles as well as an obituary about an uncle who passed away before I was born, and another about a great aunt. It's great for helping with genealogy." - Patricia T.
"A great research tool. Allows me to view events and gives me incredible insight into the stories of the past." - Charles S.