Newspaper Page Text
IfKVNOI.llSVIMilO, I'KNN'A., WKhNKNUAY MAI.TII I.., IJMKl.
Viillronti (Mm Cubits.
m iMill KAIIAVAV.
Tlic slum Kin' I.etMccii InillnK llld-nuty.
IHltllfllld, ttlltllllll''ll. Itlllllllo. I( l-l",
Nliu-iitii I'iiIK timl mltil. In the neticr oil
tin mill lifter Nnv. IHli. I-".' IKI--MI-
Kl'l- I Itlllis lv III III 1 1 1 1' nllll lli'.:itl fllilll l:ilN
I'tcck -.Itillnu, dally. ci'cii sumlm, lis Inl
7illl A. M. Iliiidfnut .-.-.ti,iin.ili.tl..ii I '..r
mints Nmili l.ctccii I'iiIIh rin k iiml
llitlilfiilil. M.i ll. III. inlMil Main lor
1(1 (l.i AM lliilhili.MI.il ItncliiMct mull I in
Hiim Iimiih lllc. Hltlmwn .Inlin .nnlntiu.Ml.
.IcHctl, llniiltniil. :iliitniiiii ii. Hnllnlii mill
ItnelieHier: emitted Itm nt .IiiIiiimiiiIiiiih
ttllll I'. A I'.. llillll .1. Tin Wlinx, I il (H-.
m ien. I 'in i v mnl r i tc.
IO:IMV A. M. AiVoliiiiimlnllnil For Hullols,
Hilics. Klu Knn mitl I'linx-.iiliiwncy.
I 'ill I'. l
lit iitlfin-il Ai'i'innnimliil inn tr
II in lit iHk wti v v ll . f.l l tin nit . riir-
iniili. Klilunitv, .InliiiHOiiliillu, Ml. .Iii i 1 1
4 : A( I'. M. Mull 1'iir Illinois. Svkcs. Illlt
1(1111, I'llinsiilnwlicv mnl nl-.ltill.
TiAA P.M. Ai'i'iiiniiiiiihitliin lor IhiIIiiIi.IIIk
Hull mnl I'lllif-uiimncy.
Trnliia rrle ;:liiA. M Ai-eniiinindiitloii
riiiiiHiiiiiuni'V! in u'i M. .Mull fnini Wnl
stnu unit rniixsiiliiwiicy : ln:.Vi A. M.. Ae
rnititnniliil Inn fi'inn llniilfiilil: I:'.1!! I. M ,
A ininiiiiliilliin fnnii I'liniHiitniwiev! I:..n
l M., Mall from llulliilii mnl Knelic-lci :
7:M I. M., A ininiiililllitll ftitin III iiilfinil.
Tlimlxmnl mill' llekcls nl Iwii rents per
llllie, irimil fur pllsiil!e hetwceu nil hIiiIIiiiim,
.1. II MrlsTum, Atfrnt. I nil creek. I'n.
.1. II. Il.iiiitn r !:. . I. MM.
lielictiil dipt. Hen. I'll. -.-ent
llniilfiilil. I'll. Kmlicstcr. N. V.
A" LI.ElillKNY VAI.I.KV KAIIAVAV
OlMI'ANY cniiiiiieiirlitg Sunday
Dec. K I!"-'. I.mv ( iniilc Diii-dnii.
r stm inn.
STATIONS. Nil. I. Sll..V Nll.ll MH lull
. M l. M. A. M. I'. M IV M
Hi il It. ink in 1 1 4 :in
I jti wmi hi hit lit .... in .'ii I I I
New lletlilelictn II ;l .1 I! .'i I "
I nk Hliluc II :i" ft '-' ft !.'
Mnvsi lllc II I" .'V :i I A :
Hummel lllc . . I ! Hi ft M ft .ill
Itrnnkvlllc I'.' J.-i I I M I"
Hi ll I: ill ll I'" (I hi
Fuller I'.' 41 II ill ll '.'
Ki'Viiiililsvllli-.. I im ftn ll 4T
I'lUli-nll-it I ik (I .v ll Vi
Knlls creek IW 7 'i 7 m MM I :
llnHi.li I ill 7 iti 7 in II Hi I 4ft
Stilniln I 4T 7 4i 7 - I
VYHitcilnirii .... I ft'i N in 7 ill
IVnlli'liI J tfi N mi 7 41
Tyler.. 3 I ft M in 7 ftl
(lien Fisher 2 i; H 2H M nl
Hcni-fctte 3 4'! H 41 M In
(llillll J ftil H lift M ii I
lltiflwiMiil :i 2i II i!ft linn
! M. I'. M. A. M. A. M. I. M.
MTATIIINH. Nll.2 Nll.ll Nil. Ill
A. M A. M I' M.
DrlflwiMMl HI 4. Aim ll ill
(Irmil Ill; ft if i T n.
Hi iii i lti. II nt ft 41 7 in
tllett Kliher II 4. ft ftn 7 ill
Tyler II ftft II Id 7 41
IV title III I'J m II I'.i 7 ftl
".Intel hill ll .... Ii HI II e. N mi
Slllnilil 12 'A! II it; H I ;
lliillnli I m; 7 In H ji
riillil'reek I ail 7 2n M :r;
riiiieiiiisl I ill 7 3k N 4ii
Kevniililivllle. . I 4! 7 4n H .i
r'llllel- I ftH 7 Tit II lift
Hell 3 in1 h mi ll ir
lllnnkvllle 3 in K I'.I II 3ft
MiimmiTvlllc... 3 :ri Kin 1144
llnvivllle 3 ft". N ft; in 114
lltiltlllilu'e. il ml ll l. in 11
Nl'M Hellilelieni ill". III:. Ill 3 ft
I.HWHtilihlilil.... ;i 47 V 4;
Kel Hunk 4 im 10 mi
A. M A. M. P. M.
Triiltm tliilly eeeil Siiniliiy.
DAVIIt MiS'AHHO, (Ikn'i.. Sei-r..
,1AM. I'.ANM.HHON, (iKN'l,. I'ahh. Aiit.,
jKN NS Y I A' AN I Al A I I.I ) A 1).
in Kr'FKtrr dijckmiikii H, ih2.
riillllileliilihi ft Ki le HmIIioiiiI IIU IiIiiii Time
Tuhle. TruliiH letive HrlfiwiMHl.
:04 A M-Tniln H. dully eseepl Hnniliiy f.ir
Hiinliiiry, Mtirrlilnitir mnl Inlet ineilliiie ilii
tlniiH, tirrlvlnu Hi IMiilmleliiliiH fi:'iil p. M..
New Yiirk, W:iift I'. H. lliillliuiire, H:4.i P. M.
Wnililiniliiii, 8:1ft p. m. I'n 1 1 inn n I'nrliir ear
fmnt lllliiniiHirt. and iiiiiheiitfer 'tnuiii.H
f mm Kane In riillinleliliiii.
:::tH l. M. Train II, ilnlly eneept Hnniliiy fur
lliirrlilitirir iiimI lniirmeillate Htailttiis, ar
rU Inn at I'hlliirleliihla 4:3ft A. M. New Vnt k,
7:111 A. M. Tliniuuli eniteli fiiim lliillnli in
WllltitniMniirl.. I'tillinmi Slt.eilinr ear fiiitn
lliirrlHlmrit to Plillmlelplilii and New Turk,
l'htlaileliililii iiimMetiiferH eitn renitihi In
Hleciier undlHtui lH.il mil II 7:KI A. M.
.;. I. M. Trnlii 4, 1 1 1 1 1 y fur Kiinliiuy. HurrlH
Inirit and tnteitnetllate hiiiIIiiiii, ai-t-lvlinc at
I'llilllllelllllla, lll.ill A. M.I New York. Il:illl
A. M. llHllllnim. 11:311 A.M.; il-lilnuloii. 7:im
A.M. I'lillmait eat-N and imH.ieinri.1' iitaelieH
fiiim Kt'leantl WlllfiimsHii-i in IMillmleliilila.
I'ihh'ihii'ik In t.leeM'r fnr Itii It Iiiioit- anil
WasliliiKinii will Im trn inferred Inln Wmlf
tiiKton Hloener at llurrliluii-K.
I'M A. M. Train I, dally exeept Hnndav fur
Kidway, llnlliili. Clermont timl litter
neintue hIiiiIoiih. LeuveH UldKWliy HI il:IK)
p. M. fur Erie.
:.VI A. M..-Traln a, dully for Ki le and Inter
8:37 I'. M. --Tin In II, dally exi-epl Htindny for
Kane and lilt ei-medliileilut loin.
TIIUOI (ill THAINS K(l( IIUII TWOOI)
I'HOM TIIK KAHT AND MOUTH.
TRAIN 11 leaveH liilladeliilila H:ftu a. ni.i
Waslillitflon, 7-fttl A. M. Itiitt linolii, N :4ft A. M. I
IlkeHhuiie, lilrlft A. m.i dully except Hun
day, arrlvlnir ul I HI ft wi mil ul 11:37 p. M. Willi
I'ihIiiihii I'nrlor cur from I'lilludeipliiu to
TKAIN it leaven New York nt H p. in.: l'hlln
delplilH, 11:2(1 p. m.l Wuklilnittoii. Ill 411 a. in.i
lliiltliiuiie, t:40 p. in.; dully arrlviiiK nt
Driftwood nt 11:. VI a. in. Cullman hIcimiIiik
emu from rhlluileliililu to Kile and from
Wuslilmrioii unit Hiiltlnuite to Mllliuniiuirt
luid tlirouttli piiMHemrer eoaelieM from I'lillu
(li'lplila to Ki le and liulllimiru tn Willlama-
Kin and to Diillcili.
A1N I leaveH lienovo at fiiilft a. m.. dally
eli'epl Hunduy, arrlviiiK lit Driftwood 7M
(Dally except Smidiiy.)
TRAIN Id leaven ltldKwny at H:4U ii. m.l Jiriin
aoulmi'K nt U:ft6 ft. in., urrlvlnii ul Clurmont
at l:4ft a. m.
TKAIN 30 leaven Clermont at 10:. VI a. m. ar
riving nt Jolinnonlmrn at 11:40 a. in. and
KldKwuy at U:.Vi a. m.
JJIDOWAY & CLKAHF1ELD 11. It.
DAILY EVCEPT SUNDAY.
12 10 9 40 Itldgwuy T) 755
12 18 4M Island Kun 130 SA1
12 23 9ft2 Mill Haven 1 Id 6 4U
I2.ll 10 03 Cmylund I ml ;
12 W 10 10 rlliorta MIllH 12 iw Bid)
IA42 10 1A lllue liix k 13 54 II 2ft
12 44 10 17 Vlneyurd Kun 12 ft3 a
am 2030 Carrier 13.10 6 21
100 Kim Bmrkwayvlllo 13 :w DOtf
1 10 10 42 Mi'Mlnn Summit 13 ill 6A7
114 10 4 llarveyn Hun 13 3d A A3
120 10A5 Kullnl'reek 12 20 S4A
1 44 11 OS . DuHola 12 OS 6 JO
TRAINS LEAVE IUDGWAY.
it wu r.1 W..utwtvt
Train 8, 7:17 a. m. ' Train 8. 11 :M a. m.
i rain o. i : p. m, j rain I. tf:uu p. m.
Train 1. 3:00 p. m.
Train U, 8:25 p. m.
x raiu . t :uo p. m.
OHAS. E. PIJOH,
J. K. WOOD,
Ova. VtuM. Ag't.
,'ni: ritnTIHiMil' HV,
w i i.i .i am ii. si r i i-.i:,
1 if I i. it vii. 1. 1: lliimii nit.
Sulilei'l In :.'l Inn nf t lie lepnlillruii . nf .li-lli-l
mil i'n. til 1 lie ptlmm.v elei'ltntl. .Illl.e Ii, iM.I.
pill sill HII T.
t ii KrVMii.HHi ii. i.i: lliitml im.
Sllliil i l In rli'llnll nf Hie li'lllllilli lllln.f .letter
snn I'll. Ill I lie ll llillll fleet lull. . I line U, IV. I.
DA VI I C. (itil ltl.l'.Y,
lit- lliioi ikvii t.K Hi. mil nil.
Slll.ee! to net Inn nf I lie lepulillenlli nf .It-lfer-snn
I'll, tit the ll llllltly eleetlnll, .lime 17. Iillil.
,'Ul! SIIKIill I'.
CM.MM.KS t). U ll-SON.
(If I'l XXKI TIB Nf.V lllllllll'llll,
Slll.leel tn llrlliitl nf Hie lepillillrllln nf .lelfel
mil 1'n. Ill lite tl llillll y eleetlnll, .llllie I;, i!i:l.
,'Hlt MM Kill I I',
(!r.tii:t;K v. wakmi k,
hi CirMit.iiKVit.t.t: lliimii mi.
Slll.leet III ttelliill nf the lepillilli'llie. nf .IrtTef
mil 111. Ill I lie I 'l I mill t eleel Intl. .1 line Ii, il.l.
J.'lllt MIII'HII I'.
K. V. MiM 1 1 ,1.KN.
I if Wimiiiw 'riiwMiiie,
Slthlei'1 In tli'lliitl nf Ihe iletniN'lllli nf Jelli-r-mll
I n. Ill I he pi Itnm eh-i'l Inn, lime. i!'.l.
pilt rilKAHI KKU,
.it u I w a in :. .
(If WlNMI.UW TllWNIIIH'.
Hllhleet In tiellnn nf the repillilli-llltii.f .lefter
mil 1 'll. at Hie ll I III II t-y eleel Inn, .llllie I;, llil.
pill TIIKASI ItKII,
N. 11. ( OKKY,
Or ITNtHI'TAWNKT lllllllll'llll,
Hnhjeel to tiellnn nf the leillhllrtilii nf .lelfer
Hou I'n. at the lit llitliry eleelhill, .llllie 17. K.iil.
V. V. 'IMHSM A N,
I If I I.A V V 1 1 I K lllllllll'llll,
Hllhleet lo net Inn nf Ihe reiiihllrtini nf .lefTer
koii I 'ti. at the primary eleel Inn. .lime 17. IHiil.
V. T. (HX.
Of WINHI.1IW TllWNMtlir.
toiiellnnnf the relillhlleiiliinf letter-
son I o.
at Ihe pilninry eleel Inn, .luue 17, Iillil.
DANI KIj imKWKK.
I If I'f II 11 V TOWNHIIII',
to net hill of Ihe relttlhllemm of .lelTer-
mil I o,
lll Hie I'l-limuy eleetlnll, .lime 17, i!lil.
Of HltllllK VII I K lllllllll'llll,
Hnhjeel lo iii'Hoii of Ihe lepuhlleiiim of .lelt'er
nop I 'o. lit Ihe pi I lull ry eleel Ion, .luue 17, IMlil.
Op Waiimaw TowNHiiir,
Hilh.leel to uetlnn nf the repuhllemmof
koii Co. ul Ihe prliniii'V eleel Ion, .luue Ii
M ITCH KI.Ij,
A T'I'i ) I N K Y- A T-1 i A W .
Olllee on Weil Main Klieel. npiKiKllii Ihe
( iiuiineri lnl llnlel, Keyiinlilsvllle, I'll.
j ju7U7k. ihmivkuT
Iti'ilileiil deiillNl. Ill hiilldliiK near Melho
lllsl elillli li, oppnillii Arunlil I. lurk. Oenlle
lieiH III ojierutlllK,
FUAMiJ. III.ACK, '(...nViir.
The lenillliK lintel of Ihelonn. Ileuiliiliir
lern fnr eoinlnerelul men. Sleiim heat, fixMi
Inn, halli riHilim mnl elmelK on everv flimr,
Kiimple iiiitni, hllliard iihiiii, lelephonu i iin
J JOTKl iTi'.LN A I,
Klixt ehiKH In every purlli'olur. I.ix'ukmI In
lint very eel Itv of lite hllilnexx pint of Inwii,
Kiee 'Ihii to and from I ruliw mid eoiniiKMlioun
in in pie roniiiH for eommerelal liuvelin.
JiUFFJxaroK a losu, Vnp'.
OiiinllniK loanil fnimiill trnlim. Kiiropean
reilnuiunl. Iliiine heated and llBlitiil hy
li in. Hot ami eold wuler. Western I nlnii
Teleitrupli nllli'e In hullilliiv. The hnlel la
lilted Willi ull the modern eunveiileiu'ei.
MIL 1'. VA It HI EH, PfiMr,
Snninle riMinm nil the irniuiiil HiHir. HoUMe
lieuled hy natural kuh. OhiiiIIiuh to and from
GHflJHOEflBLE WEATHER !
Nature Iiuh noun fit to have
chiuitfeublu weathor and why
not have your poi-won garmuntud
with a noat and nobby milt
niado of hoavy-wolght maturial
to suit thu weather that in now
ci'txjplntf uiMm uh. You need a
now winter suit and as the cold
waves are very uncertain you
will be wino If you place your
order now for winter woaring
apparol, ho us to huve It to don
whon bhiHtorlnff weather in
UHhered in. Hueh an immonito
lino of winter patterns was
never displayed in town as can
be seon at
J. C. FROEHLICH'S,
T"Noxt door to Hotel MoConne
TITLES OF ENGLISH WOMEN,
tllatlitrtltm Ttint ftlit.v t'eem Itntlier 4'nm-
fillrnti'll In nil Alllerlenn.
II Is little v.iiinler lint fnleii;lii.r Imti
gln nvi r niir lill. M iih lin y tin, when In
our nwn fiiilil if t f. 'lien mnl new i:i-
ier II Ii often inn. I. I 1 : i i 1 1 Hint, iiemv tin
lint llliilerstiilnl Imw tnlne I '.111 1 ill lilies.
1'i.r illHlilliee, n iii:iriiiiH'il:ni;lili.r .vim
fnnn ieil a itiiin wil liniil ii I ill" lcei.i tin
till" of "hiily" mnl tier own CliriHlInu
niiliio mnl ihIiIh In IIii'mii llm IhimIiiiiiiI'a
TIiiih, when I, inly Kvelyn .'itziimttrli'i,
the ilnitKliter nf Ihe MtirqiiH of LiiihIh
iliiwni', tiinrrled Mr. Victor CiiveinliHli
ho lieeiiine Lnily Kvelyn ( 'iivcmtiili;
hut llm I, iiinli. ti iliiilleH Kinkit of "l.uily
Victor Ciivetitlitili'M K"inK awny ilreMH."
Tim only cimtt In which a Imly of tit l
Is rnlletl hy her liuilMtinra Cliri.il inn
nitttin im well iih hla Hiiriiiiinii In in llm
ram of the vlven of tlm yoini);er moiin of
dttki'ii mnl iniirnniieti.
'I'lieHO men hear ronrtcHV IftlcH of
"lnnl" heftire their ( 'In iilinil niiiiies
nml uttriintiieM, iih Lnnl (lenrKii llutnil
fnii, I.i in I Churli'M liireifiiril. mnl An on,
ami llm only etui eel way of whlriwilnu;
or cpeukiii of their wives in tlm mum
vnv, put l in); "Imly" in lim pl.icn of
To call tlm wives nf younger mum
I.M'lv ll.iiiiilliiii, l.inly liii'isliiril, or
whatever ii llm Kin iliiine, willnmt tint
llliile ( 'hl i'-linti iimiiii', is in tiient't'ect UH
to cull l elv lively ii ( 'uvetnliili hy her
Ik im! i.i tn I 'h full inline.
(In llm oilier liiiiul, tlm wife nf a tin r
otietornf n knii.'lil. H "Imly," with hiH
niirniitim iilmm nfler it.
'on fiisji n throws in ininiy tuimln from
tint flirt Hint mty peeresH (iiinler (hit
rank nf a iIiicIichh) Ih nlni Hinken of, ami
to, by her i'ijipiIm iih merely "Ludy (h
anil-no" tlm Iiiilnii llilileil, Iniwever, not
lieitiK tlm family name, but tho title of
TIiiih tin cipnil wouM ay, "I mw the
Mnrt liinneHH of SuliHliury" or "Thern 1h
thn CoitnteKH of Liilliuiii," it would bn
limly HaliHlniry mnl daily I.iillniiii.
A ilnclieKH, thn lilnlicHt rank in the
peeraKti, Ih I Iih only peereHH who ttBCiipes
thin eitmlity of litlo in tlm everyday
liiliKniiK" of lii r ciiiiils in HiH-lely. Kim
in never calleil "Imly" only, but in
tMikin of an "thn Din liem nf Ho-iiihI-ho"
in full nlwnyH, mnl in nililrniwed in rim
verHnlinn by her friends as "ditchcHH,"
the tiainn of tlm peerno not niMeil.
Moreover, i'Vtry oilier Imly of title,
from n knight's wifn (which is not a
real title), linlit awny up to a iiinrch
Ioiichh, in cipiiilly "my Imly" to hor so
Kir John Kniith'R wife is Lady Kinitli.
Thn wife nf Lord John Kmith, who is a
peer's younger son, Is Lady John Hinith,
nml if you know her on terms nf equal
ity you may call her Lmly John, but
never Lmly Ktnilh. Lmly Mary, daugh
ter of cither the enrl or tho tiiiinptiR, or
tho iliiko of Romiiwhcre, and tlm wife of
Mr. John Kmith, is Lntly Mary Kmith;
call her Lady Mary if she Renins friend
ly, but not Lady Kmith or Lady John
Tho wife of liord Kmith, or tho arl
or tho marquis of Kmithvillo, yon may
call Lmly Kmith or Lmly Kmithvillo, as
tlinramt may ho, hut if Kmithvillo is a
duko on no account call bin wifo Lady
If you tliiuk that sho will not snub
you as too familiar, yon may call her
simply "duelicRS." You may say, "Ditch
csH, may I get you some tea!1" for ex
ample. Hut till you know her well, or
feel on quite friendly terms, it hud bet
ter lie, "Will your Kraro tiikti a cup of
Finally, tho oildcnt thing of all, if fate
hIioiiIiI mnko you acquainted with a
priiico nr princess of tho blood royal,
you will Rcent vry second rate if you
keep miyiiiK, "your royal liinlineiw."
You tiniKt say "sir" and "ma'am."
Not, if yon please, "luiidam," but
"ma'am," as your housemaid Rays to
yotir.wn meek better halt, Mrs. Kmith.
Even a duchens calls a princess
"ma'am." Loudon LetUr.
What Nataro llnea For lltir Traea.
The wild forest trues ienr a great
abundance of foliage, and this show
that nature provides fur her own in a
most bountiful maimer. The inferiority
of the foliage of the mountain trees and
those growing near lakea and rivers ia
due to the rich substance contained in
decayed leaves and water forming a
chemical action with the solar rays.
Oxygen, hydrogen, nitrogen, carbonic
acid and the gaseous substances in na
ture are sniUcient to complete the annual
growth of forest trees of all classes.
Along the broad reaches of the north
ern ami sotithurn rivors this fact is clear
ly seen and well defined. The rich nav
igable lowland rivers, such as the Thuruea
in toiglaud and the Loire in France, dis
play the richest and most luxuriant
trees. Boston Transcript.
Sean In a Dream.
In the Bumnier of 1853 Mrs. John Tel
yea, then living in Wisconsin, dreamed
that her niece Mary, who was attending
school at Waukesha, 10 miles distant,
bad met with a serious accident, the ex
act nature of which she could not recall
when awake, but it so alarmed hor that
she told her husband the next morning
that be must go immediately to Wau
kesha, as something terrible had hap
pened to Mary. He tried to laugh her
cut of her fears, but when he found thai
Ihe would go if he did not, he got into
his buggy and started. He bad gone but
a short distance when he met a messen
ger from the school coming to tell him
that late on the evening before Mary
bad fallen from a tree and broken her
. 1 lie Cruelly tif War.
An incident related in llm biography
of Kir I'liivii Wiillis, ailmirnl of llm I'.rit
Ihll Heel, liiiie-s lii.lne In tlm rentier llm
rrtiel iialiiiii i f war. It m-currcd (lur
ing tlm war or IMIiJ. An Atiieiiciiii cap
tain lnnl I: Vll a line fliii In l.lilmll,
where sin I in i I mill her enrgo for tint
use nf i:, l:, ii n Ii iirmy under Welling
ton, nml - -i ivcil M'Vcriil IIkiiiiiiiiiIh of
dollars l:i ,. inn, wliiili were mi In unit.
M-an . ,:i- v . :ir had lu i ti ilcchircil, nml
miller liiiiiiiv.iiiil voyiiifit Kim fell a vic
tim In I in- liiili-li Hqtiaili'oti. (Mm of tlm
1 1 1 1 ti i' 1 1 ia I olijeetH nf her raptors was to
liblaiti information. Tlm Aim-iiraii riii
tain was Rent on board tlm Kliiiiition
which afterwnnl captured the famous
('hi'Hiipenke but was kept in ignorance
nf tho war and of thn fact that ho was n
lie answered unreservedly nil the ques
tions put to him, and Captain liroko,
who greatly disliked llm deception ho
had been obliged to practice, now felt it
diniciilt to mnko tlm prisoner acquainted
with tlm next step which must be taken.
At length he forced himself to say:
"Captain, I must burn your ship."
Thn American, overcome by Mil prise,
faltered, "lliirn hcrf"
"Indeed I must."
"Iltirn her for what? Will not money
Rave her? Klin is nil my own-mid all
the properly I have ill the world. Is it
"Ye ." Raid Hrnkn.
llnlli parlies wero painfully moved,
and tlm scene did not end without, a tear
from each, but duty was duly, "Jul llm
prir.o was destroyed. Youth's Com
panion. A rat In Writing.
John J. Taylor, of Ktrentor. Ills., onco
wroto 4.101) words on tho blank side of a
postal card. This was Rent to a ( 'liieairn
paH-r, which heralded tho story to tho
world as being tho most wonderful piece
nf tM-nwork ever executed. As a matter
of fact Mr. Taylor's effort has been dis
counted on several occasions. lined In,
tlm penman of Ottery St. Mary, Liver
pool, once wroto the following pieces en
tire, without the slightest abbreviation,
all iikiii a piece of cnrdlioard 8 by 8
inches in size: Ooldamith's "Travele -,"
"Tho Deserted Village," "Essay on Kdtt
catloii,""Distressof a Disabled Soldier,"
"The Tale or Axim," "Justice," "Ueu
erosity,""lrresoliitioinif Youth," "Frail
ty of Man," "Friendship" and tho "do
nius of Love."
In tho center of tho card there was a
perfect picture of Ol lory church, all of
tho shades and lines being formed of
parts nf tho writing. As a kind of tale
pieco ho added thn anthem of "(hid Save
the Queen," embellished it with seventy
two stars, lifty-nne crescents and nine
teen crosses, finishing tho whole hy draw
ing a picture nf a serpent which inclosed
the whole of tho miraculous production.
If you wish to ascertain exactly how
much Ileedle's effort exceeded that of
Mr. Taylor, count the words in the
Goldsmith pieces catalogued above. St.
Tha Rnltan of Morocco.
It is generally stated and believed that
tho sultan nf Morocco, like the cxar, is
at once the temporal and the spiritual
head of his people, but this is not quite
true. Though one of his many titles is
that of "guardian and commander of
the trno believers," this authority ii
very shndowy at least as far as the
Kairouin is concerm d and thosnltan
had an opportunity of judging some throe
years ago of the danger that might re
sult from his interference In purely
church government. For some reason
nr other ho commanded that the mokad
duin, or chief trustee of the university
an ofllco which has been hereditary in
one fimiil" since the death of the Tn
nisiati Katina lie dismissed.
This was done, but within three days
there arose such an mtcry and hubbub
at tho sultan's attempt to exercise un
wonted authority in church matters that
he very wisely bethought him to an
nounce that in a dream tho apparitioa
of his sainted father had appeared to
hitn and requested him to reinstate the
mokaddum. The mokaddnm was mis
stated, and the sultan has never inter
fered again in the affairs of the univer
sity. Fortnightly Review.
Two nncutdiuuionds, green and white,
mounted on a square diamond, on which
is ongraved the word "Marie," have been
creating interest in England. They for
merly belonged to Mario Antoinette. In
the same exhibition were two pearl epau
lets worn by the last emperor of Delhi and
an ornament made of an idol of pearl in
a niche of pearl. A black diamond was
Shown, the largest that has yet been dis
covered and which it took a year to cot,
losing 100 carats in the operation. Jew
Tons Baad Disappointed.
"1 think." said Mr. Reed, "that Mr.
Cleveland changed bis mind about ap
pointing me to a place in bis cabinet be
cause of some speech which Mr. Hill or
some other Democrat made about me. I
am disappointed." Washington Cor.
Congressman Tom Johnson of Ohio is
always ready for a fight when any on
calls him "Thomas." Tom is the proper
name given him by bis sponsors, and be
doesn't want it lengthened by any over
Counting up bis salary and all his al
lowances for expenses. President Harri
son received from the government ex
actly 37aJBOO durina bis term.
ftrfiiat-f (tie Ij-slnn nt flnnnr.
Tho French government, or rather tlm
irrandii chmici llerin of tlm Leginti of
Honor, is in a curious lit with rciMnl tn
mm of the New Year's tioiniu il inns.
Among the persons ga.el led iiHclievalieis
i.. i i ..i.. .i ... . - I
in ill. l.nooriie, nil t-x-scilllinr. in preseui.
president of llm council general for llm
department of llm Arii-go. M. LalHirde,
who la immensely popular in hi:iown pint
rf tho country, ia, it appeal's, mi extreme
ly retiring man, in proof of which il. Is
mentioned that Imnnly stood as a senator
when It v, ns llinnght that unless lie rial
llm seat would bit lost In the Itep.i ..le
ans, and that ho resigned on tlm lir d
convenient opKirtunity. To his friends,
therefore, it causes no surprise tn hear
that ho refuses the prolTered distinction.
Illlt and hern is llm ilinlrlllty there
is no precedent for such a refusal. The
prefect of tho department, who recom
mended thn nomination, has only just
assumed office, and ho apS'iirs to have
been somewhat misled by a friend of M.
Laborde's as to this gentleman's feelings
in tho mutter. One thing iscerlaiti, ami
that is that M. Lahordo cannot he nfll
einlly received into tho legion until lie
has fulfilled the customary formality nf
nominating a senior iiiemlsT of Ihe body
to be his "god fnl her." ns it is called.
Decorated ho Is, however, in spite nf
nil, and decorated Im will remain until
tlm crack of doom, unless in despair of
disembarrassing himself of his tiiiwcl.
come honor in any other way Im should
commit some more nr less ill i ;r,u elul
act which would enablii him tolnxliH.
missed from the legion like any other
misdemeunan t. I .ondon News.
Slowly but surely laundry work is
following tho outward hound trend of
Roapmakiiig. butter making, spinning,
weaving mid tailoring. The Women's
Educational and Industrial nnion hns
just added to its numerous departments
for women's work the well equipped
hand laundry, located in LongwiKsl,
which has been ably managed during 10
years past by a number of well known
ladies in Urooklirie. Tho Women's union,
in its office of public educator, has un
dertaken this now venture with a desire
to solve the problem of organizing laun
dry work in tho manner most profitable
to womankind in general with just re
muneration to those who labor therein,
reasonable charges to thn customer, and
fair profit to the institution which as
sumes tho management.
The work is done under the most fa
vorable and healthful conditions, in
country air, with a copious supply of
puro, soft water, in well ventilated rooms
devoted solely to tho use nf tho laundry
and by carefully trained and skilled
workwomen, thus obviating tho princ1
pal objections housewives have enter
tained against sending this work out nf
their own households. KM-cialir.ation of
labor is a modern tendency too strong
to be resisted. lloston Transcript
A llnria'a Slide flown Hill,
A horse which had been hauling its
' owner around on an improvised sleigh a
I day or two ago was finally, to his great
! astonishment, treated to a jolly coast
down hill. The outfit had reached the
top of a long hill out near Woodstock,
and as there were no shafts to the sled
it ran np against the horse's heels. He
reared up, and slipping fell over back
ward on the sled. The driver saw him
! coming and got out of the way. The
stakes at the sides of thn sled held the
horse on, and away he went scooting
down the hill, till finally the sled brought
np on the railroad track. The stakes
were removed, and the horso walked out
nninjured. Ho was turned about and
hauled the sled and his master up the
hill, which suited him better than tho
riding down on his back. The Right of
the horse going down the incline with
his legs waving in the air was very com
' ical. Portland Jregunian.
Klopfiaeat Mail F.aijr.
Young Lewis Kiag of Palmyra, His.,
recently left home for Janesvillo, Wis..
giving his friends to understand that be
was going tn study telegraphy. As a
matter i tw.t, however, he wanted to
, marry Miss Nellie Ridgeway, but being
himself under age, and thinking tho
yonng lady s parents would oppose the
match, he had arranged to htrve her fol
low him to Wisconsin, where they would
bo wedded. Mr. Ridgeway learned of
the piajpuMed elopement, and instead of
objecting and locking the young lady
np he went to the father of Lewis and
procured his consent to the marriage.
He then took his daughter and went
with her to Wisconsin, saw the young
conpie nappuy married, presented them
with a 100 bill and his blessing and re
turned home. Cor. St. Louis Republic.
Iqjurtea from Carbollo Acid.
Warnings are given in a German
medical journal against the injury to
ikin, and even bone, which may result
from the long continued use of weak
say 8, 24, n ven 3 per cent. carbo
lized applications, especially upon periph
eral portions of the body, such as the
fingers. This effect, it is asserted, is due
In a small measure to the action of car
bolic acid upon the vasomotor system,
but in the main to its destructive effect
opon the red and white blood corpuscles.
This induces, partly in a mechanical
and partly ia a chemical way, stasia,
first in the capillaries, and, if the actio,
of the drag be continued, then in the
larger reins and arteries, with the result
that the nutrition of the part is inter
fered with, and the removal of harmful
nbstances hindered, the maceration of
the epidermis caused by the acid favors
evaporation, so that the gangrene ia a
iry one, a mummification, as it were.
Nitvrl Mnltiml nf Voting.
In a number of thn towns of tho state
of New York, when tho spring elections
sro held this year, thero will be a very
novel scene. Each voter will walk Into
a litllo nsiiii with walla nf sheet troti,
will Ren Is forn hitn a tienl array of bright
knobs-to each of which Is iiHm heil tho
name of a cmididnle for oflice, lliewholn
number including nil the mimes placed
In nominal ion- will push in the knob
for every iiiimo ho wishes to vote nnd
Will pass out, having taken less thiiti 40
seconds. Hv the mm ..Inery thus em
ployed every volo is securely find secret
ly recorded, mid every voter rim cast
one vote, atid no more, for one candidate
for each office.
There Is no printing of ballots re
quired, thero is no chnnce of misprinted
names nr of miscounting, accidental or
Intended, or of changing the returns.
Tlm election held In Lot kiuut In tho
spring nf IH03 was very favorably re
ported on by those who watched it, and
the like elect ions this year will be closely
studied. If tho machinery does in all
places what it did in ls kport, it would
seem that the Ingenuity of thn Yankee
inventor had settled thn vexed question
of ballot reform, nnd by a voting ma
chine had destroyed lunch of the vi
clniiHtiess of machine voting. Harper's
(lelnlln Mnilela of l l.li.
Ill thn oflice of tlm New Light company
are displayed several Rumples of tlm mod
els of Maine fish which aro tn bn exhib
ited at ( Chicago. These models are mmln
of gelatin, of life size from living mod
els, and painted so accurately that the
oldest angler would lie deceived. A vet
eran fisherman, who saw thn models last
evening, could hardly believo that the
skins of the fish had not been put on over
tho gelatin forms.
The most sinking model is that of a
9 pound square tailed spotted brook
trout. It is a beauty. Thn other fish
represented are a large pickerel, a fine
ynllow perch, a white perch and a men
haden. Tliis is of conrse only a small
fraction of what tho Maine fish exhibit
will tie, bnt it shows that it will tie one
of thn most attractive portions of our
display. Portland (Mo.) Press.
Natnra's Handiwork. 1
A curious stone was found recently, it
is said, in tho lied of a creek in Knot
county. Ills. It is reported to be8 inches
long nnd 0 wide, and its resemblance to
a human head pronounced reuuirkabla
It has, it is stated, clearly defined eyes.
cheeks, muscles and traces of vertebra
at the back of tho neck. Professor Starr
of tho Chicago university, while admit
ting the remarkable resemblance, de
cided that it was not a man's head, but
was simply the result of natnro's opera
tions on soft stone. Other scientific men.
however, it is said, differ from thin con
clusion and bcliove it to be a human
potrifsction. Cor. Chicago Tribune.
f'.lparlenenaof a Watch.
A resident of a nearby New Jersey
village had his watch in soak for three
weeks this winter in a peculiar way. He
(Implied it into themillpnnd in about six
feet nf water, and during the night the.
pond froxe over. Throe weeks later
when the ire had gone and it was possi
ble to drain the pond and search the bot
tom, tho watch was found. It bad
a waterproof case, and having been
dropped in tho water at half past 9 it
had stopped at half past 4. after running
seven hours under water. It is running
as usual now. New York Sun.
f ntrmarrlnize In Knrmdii.
There is no remote chance of Eurasia
ever lieing reabsorlied by either of its
original elements; tho prejudices of both
Lnropeani and natives aro far too vigor
ous to permit of much intermarriage
with a people who are neither one
nor thu other. Occasionally an np
country planter, predestined to a remote
and "jungly" existence, coml-s down to
Calcutta and draws his bride from the
upper circles of Eurasia this not so
often now as formerly. Occasionally,
too, a yonng shopman with the red of
Scotland fresh in his cheeks is carried
off by his landlady's daughter, while)
Tommy Atkins falls a comparatively
The sight of a native with a half caste
wifo is mnch rarer, for there Eurasian
as well as native sntipathy comes Into
operation. The whole conscious in
clination of Eurasian life, in habita,
taste, religion and mint of all in ambi
tion, is toward the European and away
from the native standards. Kara J.
Duncan in Popular Science Monthly.
Vlrna anil Venom.
The difference between venom and a
rirus is very marked. Both are poisons,
ind both of organic origin, but a venom
is produced in secreting organs, com
monly called poison glands, and is intro
duced into the system by means especial
ly adapted for the purpose, such as stings
or fangs. On the other hand, a virus is
ihe result of disease or put refaction, and
generally possesses the property of excit
inir in the svstnin into u-lo.ii it u
auced the disease which produced the
virus. A virus commonly prod-ices lit
tle, if anr. local disturbance! a. ronnn.
generally causes great pain, often sever
uuuiuiiiaxioii ana swelling. V enom has
a marked ) vn 1 AV,.t vim. -
- ,,un i.nium B)
general disturbance of tho system. St.
Foitieth Friend iaineu
Jove, old fellow, you've got a fearful
sold. What are you takinu for it?
Sufferer ihnaraalt- A .!... it