Coquille herald. (Coquille, Coos County, Or.) 1905-1917, April 01, 1913, Image 1

Below is the OCR text representation for this newspapers page. It is also available as plain text as well as XML.

    T he C oquille H erald
T h e Herald, the old estab­
lished reliable newspaper of
the Corjuille Valley in which
an “ ad” always brings results.
V O L. 31,
N O . 29
C O Q U IL L E , COOS C O U N T Y , O R E G O N . T U E S D A Y ,
A P R IL 1,
CITY DIRECTORY ** ................................................................A
Fraternal and Benevolent Orders
F. A A. M.— Regular meeting of
. Chadwick Lodge N o . 68 A. F. A A
M.. at Masonic Hall, every Saturday
night in eacli month on or before the
full moon.
C. W . E ndicott , W. M.
K. It.
M abt , ecretary.
K. 8 .—Regular meeting of lleulah
. Chapter No. 0, second and fourth
Friday evenings of each month, in Ma­
sonic Hall.
E va R ahrow , W. M.
J osephine G. P eoples , Sec.
T O. O. F.—Coquille Iaxlge No. 53, t. O.
1 . O. F., meets every Saturday night
n Odd Fellows Hall.
C. H. C leaves , N. G.
J. 8. L awrence , Sec.
I. O. O. F., meets every second and
fourth Wednesday nights inOdtl Fellows
N o . 20
m e
E m il y
A nnie
H khsev , N. G,
L awrence , Sec.
/ lO Q U IU .K ENCAM l'MENT, No. 25
w I. O. O. F „ meets the flrBtaml third
Thursilay nights in Odd Fellows'.Hall.
.1. 8. B arton , C. P.
i . 8 . I. awhknce , Sec.
i\ . Lodge No. 72, meets Tuesday nights
in W. O. W. Hall.
H. R. W atson , K R. 8.
O. A. M intonyk , C. C.
t j
V jY T IIlA N SISTERS—Justus Temple
1 No. 35, meets first and Third Mon-
duy nights in W. 0 . W. Hall.
M rs . G k iror D avis , M. E. C.
M r s . F red I. inkuar , K. of R.
MEN— Coouille Tribe No. 46, 1.
O. R. M., meets every Friday night
in W. O. W. Hall.
J. 8. B arton , Sachem.
A. P. M iller . C. of R
A-— Regular meetings of Rea-
. ver Camp No. 10,550 in M_. W . A.
M W.
Hall, Front street, first and third Sat-
urdavB in each month.
M. O. H a w k in s . Consul.
R. B. R ogers , V. C.
N ed 0 . K elley , Clerk.
A.— Regular meeting of Laurel
R N.
• Camp No. 2972 at M. W . A . Hall,
Front street, second and fourth Tues­
day nights in each month.
M ary K ern , Oracle.
E dna K elley , Rec.
O. W .—Myrtle Camp No. 197,
. meets first and third Mondays at
W . O. W. Hall.
It. S. K nowi . ton , C. C.
J ohn L enevk , Sec.
meets second and fourth Monday
nights in W. O. W . Hall.
O r a X . M aury , G. N.
M ary A. P ierce , Clerk.
R M E R S UNION.— Regular meet­
F 'A ings
second and fourth Saturdays in
each month in W. O. W. Hall.
F rank B urkholder , Pres.
O. A. M intonyk , Sec.
T ? RATERNAL AID No. 398, meets the
X second and fourth Thursdays each
month at W. O. W . Hall.
M rs . Cu ts. E vland , Pres.
M rs . L ora H arrington , Sec.
Educational Organizations and Clubs
O Q III 1.1 F. E D U C A T I O N A L
LEAGUE—Meets monthly at the
High School Building during the school
year for the purpose of discussing edu­
cational topics.
R ena A nderson , Pres.
E dna M inard , Sec._____
KEEL KLUB—A business men’ s
K O social
organization. Hall in Laird’ s
building, Second street.
A. J. S herwood . Pres.
FR ed S lagle , Sec.
President; J. C. S avage , Secretary
Transportation Facilities
RAINS—Leave, south bound 9:00 a.
m. and 3:00 p. m. North bound
i0:40 a. m. nnd 4;40 p. m.
»OATS— Six boats plying on the Co-
> quille river afford ample accommo­
dation tor carrying freight and passen­
gers to Banilon and way points. Boats
leave at 7 :30, 8 :30,9:20 and 9:30 a. m.
and at 1:00, 3 :30 and 4 :43 p. m.
Q T A G E —J. L. Laird, proprietor. IV-
O parts 5:30 p. m. for Boseburg via
Myrtle Point, carrying the United Slates
mail and pa9engers.
A. F. I,¡negar, post­
master. The mails close as follows:
Myrtle Point 8:40 a. in. and 2:35 p. m.
Marshfield 10:15 a. m. anil 4:15 p. m.
Bandon and way points, Norway and
Arago 12:45 p. in. Eastern mail 5:15
p. m. Eastern mail arrives 7 :45 a. m.
City and County Officers
A. T. Morrison
...... J. 8. Lawrence
.............R. H. Mast
P. M. Hall-Lewis
C. A. Evcrnden
John Hurley
Water Superintendent S. V. Epperson
Fire Chief
Walter Oerding
Councilmen —D. I>. 1’ ierce, C. T. Skeels
W. C. Laird, G. O. Leach, W . II. Ly­
ons, Leo J. Car v. Regular meeting*
first and third Mondays each month.
f ® L 1
Ned G. Kelley
John T. Hall
Commissioners—W. T. Dement, Geo. J.
James Watpon
..... T. M. Dimmick
T. J. Thrift
School Supt. .......... Raymond E. Baker
A. N. Goni«!
F. Fi. Wilson
.Dr. Walter Culin
Health Officer
I e
Societies will get the very best
at the office of Coquille Herald
him, and he played as one who knows
he Is going down to ruin.
“That young man,” said the gam-
| bier to the northerner, “ Is the son of
Colonel Lemoyne, whom 1 spoke o f as
having once done me a lavo’. I ’ xpect-
ed to And the colonel here, but I have
learned that he has gone to New Or­
leans. 1 fea* that I’ m too late to save
Of the Olden Time on
this young man from these sha’ks.”
"W hy so?”
fhe Mississippi
“ He’s lost nea’ly everything he owns.”
“ Indeed! How do you know that?”
“ By his appea’ nce, suh. 1 can tell
by a man’s looks Just what propo’tion
o f his prope’ty he’s lo s t”
“ Can’t you help him to recoup?”
■ -I
l M i l l ■H -H -H -l-M -
“ Not now.
H e’s too fa’ gone. I
There are few persons Bring today reckon this yen’s crop has been lo s t”
The evening was but half spent
who knew the Mississippi three-quar­
ters o f a century ago. At that time when young Lemoyne put up tho last
the west—now the middle west to per­ hundred dollars be bad about him and,
rising from the table, went ashore.
sons Bring east - was springing for­
The gambler waited a few moments,
ward like a long limbed boy to his so as not to excite a suspicion that be
manhood. There were no railroads, was interested in the young man;
and the watercourses were In their then, beckoning to the northerner to
prime as avenues o f travel and trade. follow him. went ashore.
There were great paddle wheel was sitting ou a cotton bale. The
steamers, always ready for a race with gambler approached him and said:
“ Have you lost everything?”
each other and quite frequently burst­
“ I’ ve lost the cotton that went
ing their boilers to win. The other
aboa’d the steamer. 1 got an advance
water vehicles on the Mississippi had
on it. and the money la all in that flat-
been In the early part of the nine­
teenth century the only means o f get­
“ Well, suh. I’ ll tell you what yon
ting persons or goods down the river. do.
Here’s a hundred dolla’s. Go
They were never seen going north­ down to the boat and start in again.
ward. always southward. The cur­ I’ ll take a band myself. Are yo’
rent, assisted by their long sweeps, a’med. sub?”
“ Yes.”
would carry them down, but they
They went down to tho boat Tha
were not furnished with power to take
them hack again. On reaching their gnme being played was poker. Le­
destination they were broken up and moyne and the gambler took seats at
the table, while the northerner looked
sold for lumber.
During the middle o f the century on. He said he was no gambler, but
these liathoats, superseded by the handed Lemoyne some bills as a loan
with which to recoup his losses. Then
the gambler before taking up the first
hand dealt him said:
“ Gentlemen, this will be a fai’
Any deviation from strictly
hono’able play will result in my dis-
The partners who owned the outfit
looked at each other. There was some­
thing In the gambler’s words they did
not like. “ Result in my displeasu’e”
meant a great deal. For awhile the
game was played fairly, but at a fair
game the gambler won. Lemoyne, too,
won, but it was because the gambler
helped him by staying out or coming
in when bis doing so would be an ad­
vantage to his friend.
Then one of the owners laid down
four aces and won a pot. The gam­
bler turned over one of the aces and
showed that it had come from another
pack. Every one looked nervous, not
knowing bow bis displeasure would
manifest itself. He took no notice of
the Incident but from that moment
his hands were marvelous. Whether
the owners o f the outfit knew how he
got them did not appear, but this made
no difference, since having been
caught cheating themselves they could
not complain.
The gambler and Leraoyne won con­
vtc U j
Indeed Lemoyne’s bands
whenever the former dealt the cards
though seldom high, were alw'ays a tri­
fle higher than that of any one else at
steamers, degenerated into movable
the table. Besides, when the gambler
gambling dens. A boat would be fit­
dealt, the curds Lemoyne drew always
ted out at Cincinnati, Louisville or
St. Louis and floated down to Cairo, filled bis hand. It was evident that
Memphis and Baton Rouge, tying up the game was going against the own-
on the way at small towns or planta­ era. But the gambler knew that when
tions. where their owners would open they found a man who could beat them
a game, take what money there was at their own devices they would find
to be had. then drop down to the next some way to call a halt. He did not
stopping place. *\t New Orleans the wait for them to choose their time.
boat would be sold, and the gamblers He chose bis own.
A certain Jack pot had been “ sweet­
would take passuge on a steamer fo ra
ened” so many times that there was a
northern city and repeat the descent.
One evening a steamer tied up to s large amount on t|ie tuble before It
wharf boat on the bank o f the Missis­ was opened. Then when the betting
sippi in Louisiana to take ou freight. commenced he kept raising every one,
There was a small town in which so that in time the table was covered
were stored supplies for the neighbor­ with bills. The gambler laid bis cards
ing plantations. On the guard o f the on the table, put bis bands dowrn
steamer stood two men looking down w here for a fewr seconds they could
upon the line of negroes rolling bales not be seen. and. ou lifting them,
showed n pistol in each hand, which
of cotton onto the steamer.
“ Do you see that flat boat tied up he pointed at each o f the owners. He
tbnr?” said one to the other. “ Befo’ was |K»rfeetly calm, but looked ex­
tomorrow night the men aboa’d that tremely businesslike.
"Afte* my wa’ning.” he said, “ that
coagulation of boa’ds will have the
money paid to' the cotton being rolled this should be a fai’ game I have been
displeased to see that there has been
onto this stearne .”
“ You don’t mean it?” replied the oth­ cheating. A cheating game is without
the law. and the longest pole knocks
er, a northerner.
“ Yes. suh. and I regret it. suh. The the pe’simnion. Mlste’ Lemoyne, will
gentleman who owns this plantation is yo’ kindly rake in the p o t ”
Lemoyne. as soon as he saw the gam­
a friend of mine. He once did me a
fa vo
I’ m a mom be’ of a fraternity bler’s move, placed his hand to his
commonly called gamble’s. Pe’haps shirt collar at the back where a bow it
yo', being a no’the’n man. don’t un- knife was slung under his coat be­
de’stand the diffe’ence between a gen­ tween his shoulder blades, b u t upon
tleman gamble’ and one o f those the gambler’s request, he withdrew
sha ks who run those flatboats. The his hand and began to scrape the mon­
dlffe’enoe is that they have no sense ey on the table into his hat.
Meanw hile the gambler continued to
of hono’, while we have. Now, to
show you that I am correct suh. I’m fix a glittering eye on their enemy, and
going to git off this boat and make an each knew that If be moved a hand a
effot to stop the rascals getting the bullet would go crashing through his
The gambler asked Lemoyne
colonel’s money.”
“ 1 have a mind,” said the other, “ to If he thought there was enough in the
pot to pay his previous losses, nnd Le­
get off with you and see you do i t ”
“ 1 should be happy to have you Join moyne said he thought there was
a-plenty. The gambler then told him
me. suh."
The men left the boat together and to leave the boat and backed ashore
went up on to the bluff. There was a himself, keeping the owners covered
tavern in the place where they put up while he did so. When he reached
and alter supper went down to the terra firma he asked the northerner if
flathont One after another persons he would please loosen the hawser
that held the flntboat. He did so and
sauntered down nnd went aboard
When half a dozen of these pluckable the current carried the den of iniquity
beings had assembled a game was down stream.
opened, nnd the play commenced. The
The gambler gnve his winnings to
gambler and the northerner took no I the poor of the town. Lemoyne beg­
hand U> the proceedings, being simply ged to be permitted to show his grati­
lookers on. it was not long before a tude in some way, but his benefactor
young man appeared, who showed by was obdurate. The gambler nnd the
his dress and his manner that he waa northerner took the next boat going
better bred than the othera of the a§- down stream. On the way the latter
asked one familiar with the river life
“ Hello, Leraoyne!” said one of those •Vaat kind of a man tfie gambler waa.
present "Going to try it again?”
"H e’s n gambler and lives by fleec­
The man addressed as Lemoyne was ing.” was the reply.
too engrossed in his own thoughts or
“ But“ — began the other.
feelings to reply. He sat down at the
“ But he has his code o f honor, and
table and began to bet He was pale, there’s not n man living who can make
there was a nervous twitching about him break through i t ”
A Gambler i
P E R Y E A R $1.50
■I11- l -l-l'-M- H 11 ■l-H -H -H - H - H H -H H »
7 l
ror s
a Family
(The late editor o f The Herald sends in a clipping
bearing the “ pome” given below, having evidently
noticed our appeals to delinquents, and having had
some experience in that line himself.)
Last eveninq / was talking
With a printer aged and gray,
Who told me of a dream he had,
/ think
’twas Christmas day.
White snoozing in his office,
The vision came to uiew,
For he saw an Angel enter,
Dressed in garments white ar.d new.
Said the Angel, “I ’m from Heaven,
The Lord has sent me down
To bring you up to Glory
And put on your golden crown.
You’ve been a friend to everyone,
And worked hard night and day;
You’ve supported many thousands,
And from few received your pay.
So we want you up in Glory,
For you've labored hard,
Ana the good Lord is preparing
Your eternal,¡ust reward."
Then the Angel and the printer
Started up toward Glory’s Gate;
But when passing close to hades,
The Angel mumured “Wait!
I ’ve a place to show gou —
Its the hottest place in hell —
Where the ones who never paid you
In torment always dwell.”
And behold, the printer saw there
His old customers by the score,
And grabbing up a chair and fan
He wished for nothing more;
But was bound to sit and watch them
As they sizzled, singed and burned,
And his eyes would rest on debtors,
Whichever way they turned.
Said the Angel, “Come on printer,
There’s the Pearly Gates to see. ”
But the printer only murmured,
“ This is Heaven enough for me.”
f l jo b Printing— N ew presses
new material and experienced
workmen. A guarantee that
Herald printing will please
;; A Curiosity Shop Was Found ;;
H - l- H - 1-1 I I I F l - H - l l -F l- l - F H - H -;-
Buck In tbe seventies of the last een
tury, when oil wells were spouting and
farmers who bad beeu living oil bog
and hominy In a ' twinkling found
themselves millionaires, a Pennsylva-
nlan of German descent doing his
spring plowing was accosted by a man
who asked:
"Are you Herman Slyder?"
“ Yes.”
"You own thla farm?”
“ Yes."
"Is It for sale?"
"H ow much?"
“ I'll give you a million dollnrs for It.'
Sl.vder left the plow standing In tbe
Held, and, accompanying the stranger
Into the house, after a long parley sold
his farm for F2.250.00l). He was great
ly elated till another mnn came nlong
and offered him F2.500.000. Then he
was plunged In misery, considering
that he had lost the difference.
A couple o f years passed. The Sly
der family were now city people and
rolling In wealth. The children were
being educated. The adage “ You can't
make a silk purse out o f a sow ’s ear"
docs not always pertain to youth.
Katrina, the oldest daughter, was a
pretty girl, and It was remarkable with
what futility she withdrew from the
farmhouse and stepped Into the parlor.
When she was twenty years old she
would pass current In any society.
But her father never got rid o f Ills
plowman's gait, and her mother never
acquired the manner of a Indy.
'This does not mean that Mrs Slyder
was uot ambitious. Though she knew
she could uot herself shine lu high
life, she saw an opportunity for her
daughter to shine there. The leap the
family had rnude from poverty to af­
fluence caused her to coudemn any
in ancestor and win. She thoroughly
understood the |>ower of money and
made a deal with the herald for a
much better origin. Ho at once un­
earthed Baron Herman Shuyder, who
In the fifteenth century got very rich
by robhlug travelers who passed
through tbe valley below his castle.
A son had emigrated to Jamestown,
Va„ and tbe name bad become cor­
rupted to Slyder. Tbe name Herman,
however, bud been retained among hla
descendants. Tbe castle bad fallen to
decay, and tbe Sbnydera, who bad be­
come very poor, were desirous o f soil­
ing it
This find cost Slyder a thousand dol­
lnrs. which bis w ife considered, as she
expressed It, "dirt cheap.” The castle
was purchased and repaired, and the
Slyders, assuming the original family
name of Shuyder, took possession o f It
Unfortunately the furniture, family
portraits, suits o f armor and aU that
hnd long ago been scattered among
the mem tiers o f the Shnyder family.
A hunt for some o f these articles was
instituted, but without success. How­
ever, where there Is a will there ts a
way. and It was not long before a por­
trait o f a Katrina Shnyder. a prim
lady of slxty-flve. was bung up In the
room thut hnd been used for the pic­
ture gallery
Where the ‘ Katrina’
came from only Mrs. Slyder knew.
Among the impoverished young men
if Berlin who were sniffing the air for
AmerF an fortunes wns young Karl
Learning of the Slyders,
tie procured an Introduction to Father
Sl.vder. and It did not take him long
lo discover I tint If he would wed Ills
daughter be must have n family tree
whose brunt lies grew high toward the
Mrs Sl.vder had discovered
that no one in Berlin had been Impos­
ed 11 poll by the discovery of the family
tree At any rate, the emperor did not
send for Sl.vder to welcome him back
to the home of his distinguished an­
cestor. the last Baron Shnyder. who
had been stubbed in ihe bowels by a
traveler whom he wns attempting to
rob. Still It Is quite likely that had
the emperor been convinced of the In­
heritance he would have doue so.
Unfortunately for Mrs. Sly (lev's, or
Baroness Shnyder's, plan, she |iermlt-
(ed Katrina to go oil' with n party of
Americans on a tour in Italy. The
girl, who was to be reserved for a no­
bleman. fell In love with one of the
party. Nathaniel Wnlker. and her love
was returned
Knowing her mother's
plans for her, she resolved to keep her
love affair a secret nnd enjoined the
same on her lover.
One day Katrina uud Walker, while
browsing about Berlin cume upon a
curiosity shop filled with—
Old armor, prints, pictures, pipes, china
(all crack'd),
Old rickety tables and chairs broken
“ Suppose we go in," uald Walker.
“ Since manufacturing a family seems
to be necessary to secure your hand
perhaps I may find the wherewithal to
establish one myself.”
Entering tbe shop, they examined the
treasures there and In a corner found
a number o f articles, consisting of
swords, arquebuses, pikes and several
old portraits, "all crack'd."
Grants Pass Funds Now
Council Grinds Out
took up a dirk knife nnd asked the
Available for Railroad
More Street Matters
price. He was Informed that the ar­
ticles In thnt heap were sold. Miss
Slyder. whose eyes were especially
The following, emanating from | At the council meeting last Tues­
keen, noticed a paper lying on one o f
Grants Pass, indicates that there is day evening all the city officials
them, n sixteenth century saddle, and,
stooping, read on It the name and ad­
were present.
something really doing there:
dress o f Karl Hnrstnger.
This word received last Friday
J. E. Norton asked the council to
Bursting Into n laugh, she called her
evening from the Toledo firm, name a price for the old city ball
lover's attention to the And, remarking
caused rejoicing in the city, and property, adjoining that of Nosier
that her mother bad pieced out tbe
furniture o f tbelr castle from that
justified the delay of the council & Norton, and on motion the
shop. Her German suitor was about
in accepting the bids that had been mayor appointed L. Hnrlocker, M
to establish his family from tbe same
previously made. The succesful O. Hawkins and J. J. Stanley a
place, nnd she snw no reason why be
firm had been nctive in its negotia­ committee of three to make an ap­ ■ BE CELLED HER LOVER’S ATTENTION TO (Natbunlel Walker) should not build
from the snme foundation, where-,
tions from the first, having been praisement of its value, to report at ordinary position In social life. She upon Mr. Walker purchased a toma­
in line with the operations here, the next meeting.
pro[>osed that Kutrinn should Jump to hawk. thnt the shopkeeper assured
him hnd beeu Imported from America,
the top of the social pyramid.
as it had bought previous issues of
Ordinance No. 90 was passed,
"Katrina,” she said to her daughter and showed him stains o f blood on It
Grants Pass bonds and is familiar Carey alone voting against it. This one mornlnif, “ we're going to Europe.” with which It bad been recently be­
with the local situation. In its provides for the improvement of
Katrina clapped her hands for Joy spattered during an Indian massacre
wires accepting the latest proposal, First street in Elliott’s and Notley’s “ We'll see London. Uarls. Berlin and of whites tn the neighborhood o f Phila­
the firm expressed its satisfac­ additions from the east line of Hall Rome, won’t we?”
"1 don't know anything about them
Such la the knowledge o f many per­
tion at being given this last is­ street to a point 100 feet east of the placea.” replied the mother. "That's sons abroad concerning America.
One day Walker received a note from
sue of our municipal bonds, and east line of Maple street, according not vat we're going for.” And she
said that it would move as ex- to the plans and specifications of unfolded a plan by which Katrina Kntrinn Informing him thnt Herr Har­
was to ninrry n nobleman.
slnger hnd suddenly discovered that
editiously as possible in making the city engineer filed February 26.
“ Nonsense, mother!" exclaimed the he wns a count "Come tomorrow and
girl. "W e were not born nmong such bring your tomnhawk,” she added.
the funds available. Payment is
A resolution was adopted declar­ people and would only he miserable
The next dny at 12 Walker appeared
to be made either in delayed deliver­
ing intention of improving Second with them. They would constantly be at the Slyder abode, finding a carriage
ies or all at once, at the option of
street in Elliott’s addition according reminding us that we haven't the blue emblazoned with a coronet at tbe door,
blood In our veins that they have and tbe paint of which appeared to be
the purchaser. It is probable that
to the plans ol the city engineer make us miserable."
very fresh. He found Inside a family
it will be delayed delivery, however,
"And we can remind them that gathering listening to Count Harstn-
filed March 17, the estimated cost
and this would be best for the city
we’ ve got the money, can’t we?”
ger’s account o f the deeds o f his an-
being $10,935.19.
"Until they have spent It for us. I ! cestors—how they had fongbt In all
as it would give it the money as
A resolution was adopted over­ suppose," replied the girl, shaking her Etiropenn wars since tbe time of
needed, the interest would not be
bead doubtfully.
Charlemagne and had originally gain­
running on the full amount until it ruling the remonstrance of J. A.
When the Slyders appeared tn Her ed tbelr title o f nobility for military
Bn the mnternnl bend o f tbe family service.
was needed for actual use in the
the proposed grade of C street. assumed command nnd laid her plans
Tbe speaker’s back wns turned to
railroad building.
Ordinance No. 91 was then passed for a campnlgn. She was a shrewd Wnlker as be entered, and so Intent
Saturday afternoon the city coun­
woman In her way. nnd, though the wns he on the splendid record be was
altering and reestablishing the grade object o f her ambition cannot be snld
cil met in sppeial session and allow­
giving thnt he did not hear the In­
of C street from the south line of to have been especially practical, she truder. Presently he turned and saw
ed a batch of bills that bad been
First street to the south line of went about It In a very practical way. his rival.
audited by the Pacific Utlities com­
Her plan was this: The Slyders were
"Mr. Slyder." asked the newcomer.
Second street in Elliott’s addition. to
be an old nnd aristocratic family ” ! have called to ask you for the hand
mission, and authorized the transfer
Alderman Skeels’ vote alone was who had gone to America to mend o f your daughter. I bring with me a
of $1,000 from the genera) fund to
their fortunes many years ago nnd weapon captured by myself Just be-
recorded against this measure.
the railroad construction fund.
had succeeded In doing so. They had
Bids were received for the print­ now returned to take the position that I fore 1 left America from an Indian
The work of clearing the right of
during n massacre In the environs o f
ing of 800 copies of a pamphlet con­ belonged to them.
Philadelphia. You may see the blood
way is progressing rapidly, and by
taining the measures to lie sub­
' stains on the blade."
the time the proceeds of the bond
versed In German heraldry who would
At this point Katrina took the mat­
mitted at the coming city election. And tills noble family nnd Its castle
sale are available the right of way
ter out of her parents’ bands, telling
The Herald’s bid was $3.30 per * the cnstle's rains. As for the ruin the connt thnt. while she felt highly
to the Applegate will be in readi­
page and the Sentinel’s bid was I of the family, the Pennsylvania farm honored by his offer, she must decline
ness for the graders. But little
j ers supplied that, and the least said
$3.02, the contract going to the about It the better The herald snld It since she hnd alrendy promised her
grading will be required for the
hnnd to one who. though be had not
he could only find Gottlieb Slyder. who descended from heroic ancestors, had
first ten miles or so, and the build­
sailed with the Hessians ns body serv but recently shown hla prowess during
ing of the line will progress rspidly.
1 ant to nn officer when those hire­
AUTOMOBILE FOR SALE—One lings went to America to tight In the an American Indian fight with sav-
The engineering work is well nlong,
1 ages.
snd the oi ders can be placed for steel good second hand Hamhlor Run­ cause o f King George III. Mrs. Sly
That ended Mrs. Slyder’s attempt to
and other equipment as soon as the about. $165.00 if taken at once. der knew nothing about thnt struggle. estnliBsh a family among tbe German
I but »be could not ndopt a servant for J nobility.
buyers say the funds are available. Inquire of W. C. Rose.