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THE LOST LETTER, ...

.ABERYSTWYTH AND THE 1899…

YANKEE YARNS.

Earthquake m Assam.I .

--SOU III WALES INSTITUTE…

M0VEMENTS0FLOCAL VESSELS

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- - AN "INFANT'S" WIDOW.

--MURDER OF A FATHER.

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ITIRED OF LTFE.-I

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FACTS AND FANCIES.

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FACTS AND FANCIES. Dora He said there was one thing about me be didn't like.- Cora What was that?—"Au- other man's arm." Almost any man will admit that he is liable to make mistakes." Ye?, excepb when he makes them." "You protest that yon love me, Emily but I am still waiting for the first kiss." "Well, why do you wait ?" Mrs Gayburd (whose husband is ill from drink): Well,doctor,Itell me the worst.-Dr. Dosem Well madam, he will recover. Madge is always out of money." How does that happen ?" She can't resist buying every new kind of pocketbook she sees." Whab the man said 01), yep, delightful wea. ther." What lie wtiitf-d to say: "Blankeiy blank blankety LI.rik blank! blank blank "It takes my wife three days to go to a picnic." How's that ?" "She takes a day to get ready, a day to go, and a day to get over it." Primus: Didn't Mr Goodman say that Col. Blusgrass had become a Prohibitionist ?-Secnn- dus: Ye?, and now the Colonel is suing him for libel. Gi-Acioup, Jack, what immense shirt studs you wear." Woil, you know how buttonholes act; I'm going to keep up with thorn, if in takes a dinner plate." Barings: Perfidious woman, you have broken my heart !—Mi^s Wheeler 0:1, I don't think it is as bad as that, Nothing worse than a small puiieiure. "Is your flying machine a success?" "Un- questionably," replied the enthusiast, Have ycu made a trip in it?" "No, but I've sold several shares of stock." Mother: Now, Johnny, are you belling me the trut,lt?-,Tolinriy If I ain't, why do you want to make me tell another he by asking me such a qusstion as that?; "Sillie Twitters is to be married," said Mrs Kilduff to her brother, who is a crusty bachelor. "Ah," said he, "who is bar victim?" Then stumer a baleful look in his sister's (Ay,, he added, I should say, who is her accomplice?'' And how is dear Mr Poundbook's cough ? Is it iixy better?"—The Homekeeping Parishioner It got «o bad that we sanb him on a trip to Pules- tiue. Just about now it is safe to say, that his bark is on Liegea. First Cyclist: I always get nervous when I see a womau crossing the street ahead of me.— Sccond bicyclisb So do I. They have so many pins in their clothes that if a fellow collides with them he is almost sure to puncture a tyre. Brown: I thought of buying that suburban property, but I'd like to get some information about tlto, plnce from someone who lives there.— Smith Get your information from someone who used to live there. She The thing that surprises me is that I didn't discover how hopeless a foot you were before wo were married.—He Well, you have only yourself to blame for it. I asked you in plain English to ba my wife. Aunt Dorothy had just finished her prepara- tions for a bifycle ride, and appeared at the door arrayed in bloomers. "Oh, auntie!" exclaimed J-,rry, wlto was playi,ip,, in Lile gardel- Are you g jmg to be my uncle ?" I presume," said the talkative man to his reat mate in the railway trair, "from your man- n'lr and conversation that yon have family ties 1" Y«" replied Mr Meekton, I s'pose you wc-IL call I biiy 'in for iiiy!self, but my wife and the girls wear 'm whenever they feel like it."

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