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l,ITTSB()K() CHATHAM CO., N. C, OCTOBER 2:5, 1881. NO.
For lar-er ndi i 'I'tisi-iniiiits 1 1 hem I eon-riu-ts
will In- Hindi-.
The l lllily of ('i iiiiihliii','.
'iIIIIuIjIc, I II I III !-. f.'MHIlbli' nil'
"III hub ts j on euoili i nn't liiy 1 1 v ,
Novvrtht'luM', ok! I'iii-i. )! ,tn!.)i.
1 1 en J llu. Irtiiliiu jimr bii"hl brown ti;
.Veulher inn) iimiki'tK ). ivi' nil x'iih' wron,
Vsiir iimii yn.ii- yon lic- i compliant,
Your j:is( produced hill u iloli-l'ul mg,
Voui I.i. Ill in tin- I'atnic, ulas' j. l.iiui,
O Kiiiiiht John, .voii'ieiitinthtul ivmi
(1 llu- hind i.nl Iivi- in mil lovo.o nni-li;
Your smio i-iiiiiiiiI in.ik the iiop crow rii )
Or Till! ii the iniu ki ls to Ml.il IUI'1 Midi.
0 ..ciini-, -eii-iii I ",i i mi .1 1 h ii '
' lis lli.it old, deep li.i'lin ni 1 j -u-.ttir cti t
1 iuil lliniuli li-nty ui.d limiim- li is move I in
l'ir isi'iimliliii lirin r -oil g uei-nni-iit.
Horucf l.fii'uml in J.nmlun Nurny.
A HEART TO LET.
"llic said .Viss Wilhelmina. "1
think I've got it Mack enough now!"
Miss Willielinina had been wrestling
with pen and ink. N'ot that she was
a literary I s I.- that was far from be
ing the case.
The effusion upon which she was so
hard at work was neither more nor
less than a big "TO LET," printed on
the hack of a slit el of her deceased
father's sermon paper, and she viewed
it with solemn satisfaction.
: t let- a i'i'L v ' win i i x.
'1 won't pay any agents' fees," said
she, "nor I won't pay good, hard mon
ey for a nol ice that I can print myself.
I've economized all n:y life, and I'm
not going to leave off now. Meryl, 1
In answer to the last word, spoken
ia quick, arbitrary accents, a hright
eyedgirlof seventee.t came running
in, wiping her dimpled hands on a
frilled apron. Her cheeks were lluhel
-with hiiiiscliol.l exercise, her shining
brown hair was coiled in a luMrcus
braid at tho bad; of her bead, and her
hmg-lashed hazel eyes sparkled like di
amonds. "What is it, aunty y" said Heryl
"Get the paste-pot and a brush,"
ttaid Miss Wilhclmina, "and put up
this -TO l.VV"."
Beryl lonki d lirst at her aunt, and
.hen at the fat, black -lettered sign, in
"Aunt," said she, "are you going to
"Yes," said Miss Whilelmina, "I've
made up my mind to give up housekeeping."
, . , von W ould like this huiisi;
1 ni going to Leieestei shire, said , .... .... ,;. , ,
...... , . , , , 1 "No, ' said Mr. Wedileiiniirn.
Miss ilhelmin.i, ' to keep house tor;.,. ,
... ' ... ... , , think I care about the hon-e.
l uiisin 1-rcii, wnose wne, iiiy, is ice
ble, and can't keep an eye to things."
Beryl colored violently.
"But, Aunt Willielinina," said she,
it was m that Cousin Fred wrote for
to cane and help Lily, and be a com
panion to the girls."
"Ves, I know," said Wilhclmina,
with the Indifference of utter selfish
ness; "but Fred hadn't any idea how
young and inexperienced you are, and
I've w rote him that 7 will come there,
if he'll pay me liberal wages and give
me the complete management of every
thing." "Hut, Aunt Willielinina
"What is to become of me?" pleaded
"Some' people are always thinking of
themselves!" said Miss Willielinina
sharply. "Why, what should become
of you? You can g't a place with
Mrs. Somerset in thu millinery busi
ness; or you can go out as a compan
ion. And now 1 think of it, it was
only yesterday 1 saw in the daily pa
per that Lyon and stubb wanted a
dozen smart young women to stand be
hind the counter. There are always
jilenty of things for a woman to do if !
she has a liitlo ambition and energy
And now don't stand there, looking as
it your senses were all (lying up the
chimney, but bustle out and put up
that notice as sharp as possible, for it's
a nice day, and all the house-hunters
will te out."
Beryl obeyed, with nn indescribable
"celing as if the whole world were
irning itself upside down.
And as she leaned over the iron rail
of the steps, fastening the big "TO
LET" against the mildewed brick wall,
a certain scent of greening grass and
opening dandelions saluted her senses,
while the warble of a prisoned thrush
in a cage across the street, reminded
her of a visit she bad once made, years
and years ago. to this same Cousin
Fred up in Leicestershire.
The tears came, unlld ten, into
"Oh, how delightful it would be to
ive in the real country!" she said to
herself. "And I know I could make
myself useful at Cousin Fred's. But
if Aunt Willielinina is going herself,
I here is an end of the matter."
For Beryl was too well used to her
aunt's overbearing egotism even to at
tempt a s'ruggle against it.
All her life long she had been the j
victim of Aunt Wilhelmina's selilsh-j
ness. It was too late fur any rebellion "Yes!"
now. "My own sweet girl!" In- eii'Iaimed,
And then Wilhclmina went tip to j drawing her dose to him. "You arts
her room to park her trunk for Cousin .piilit sure thai you can Inim to love
Fred's while Beryl returned to her dish mo?"
washing and ironing. j "I I don't, know," muriniiro 1 Ber-
All day long the house was besieged yl "But 1 think -nay, I am ivriuiti
with an eager throng of houso hunt that I love you now !"
r.-1. Ail day long Beryl marshalled ; At tha' very moment tho door
them over "the premises with untiring i-jhmii' I with a long, rivalling groan,
j;it i-nie, answering more (iiestioiis and in t ri i j n d Au.it Wilh.iu i:ia, wit li
than any catechism eutild eontair, In r newest front of curls and her Mui
bcariug patiently with covert insult, day smile, !n started back with an
and keeping up a cheerful Iron', while exclamation.
every hoi.e in her poor little body i "Kh!" said she, in some einliair.iss
aehed witii weariness, j lm-iit .
And Aunt Willielinina cried:
"Tired! Why, what mi earth have
you done to le tired!"
On the afternoon uf the secon I dav
Miss Wilhcluiioa shoiiti d shrilly down
the back stair-case lo her niece.
"Beryl! Beryl! Hero culm s Mr. We. I-
derburn, the rich old jew eler from l!c-
gent street. lie's looked at the "TO
LET." He's coining in. Put an ox-
tra ten pounds on the rent if he's to
"Meisnot so v,ry ..'d. Aunt Wil-
hclmina." sa d Beryl, hurriedly iliugiu
oil her kitchen apron and b istening up
Aunt Wilhelmin.i utti-ie I a resouu I
"lie's no chicken," said she.
Beryl smiled tu henell. !ie hill
not been unobservant of all th" wiles
hilt her a nit Ji.nl put fui th to capti
v.ite this s.f.ne Mr. Wedderburn. im
had nil lorgiittcn fiat Widirbiiiiiit ha 1
not spoken to her for a week, the last
inn Mr. Woddcrleini bid walked
hoi ib from church with her (ll 'iyl)
instead of with her aunt.
In her secrel heart she liki-d and ie
spected the stalwart luiddle-iiged man,
who had always luiu'uiel so chivalrous
a coiirte-y in bis manner Inward her.
p ior il.'peuden! tlioii'li she v,i- upmi
Aunt Wil'ifliiiina's grudgingly extend
ed chai it y.
Mr. WeddHrliiirn ciiiie in, kiudh
shaking hands with Beryl a h did so.
"I sen your house is to let." n d he.
"Ves," answered Ben I.
While from I he head ..I tin siuiis
Aunt Wilhelu ma dispns .il la i.-, !l In
"I'm glild I hilt girl ilidn'i shut Hie
front, door," said sic
"I am intending to chaiie my local
habitation," observed Mr. Weilden
biirn. 'Are you?" siiid Beryl. "Perhaps
"Kudu old monster!" muttered Aunt
"My aunt is going to L 'icester," said
"Is she, indeed ?" uttered Mr. Wed
denburn. " am thinking of going to
the country, too!"
"I wish I'd gone to tho door myself,"
said Wilhclmina to herself. "I know
I could have coaxed him to come to
"The fact is," added Mr. Wedder
burn, "1 am tired of London, Mirs
Beryl. 1 have made up my mind to
live among the daises and butteicups."
"(ir.icious me!" mused Miss Wilhcl
mina. "I'll put on my best 'front' di
rectly, and come down. 1 believe the
man has been madlv in love with me
ail along, and .w he has deeded to, )(.rnatnrill Iiri.sl.m.M, Mnd frcp.ently
unite our destinies!" ; siintkeii , ,he namesof spirits, with
And away she seuiueil in her old j wmmi th(v i,lian,.d themselves to be
carpet slippers to beautify herself . ,,7.,, Tl. iiii-anilv spread with .
as expeditiously as possible. ,n,.rwU,,i,. rHllil,ilv through the neigh-
"And -you Will excuse the interest i hl,rhlMll t(,;ll.hwA ,,. ,llt(., and Bel-'
of an old friend, Miss Beryl," kindly . ,nn ,m , ul th i
added .dr. Wedderburn, "but what is rolKnp HI1,, 1;l,,nish ,.lti,,s thB
to be your fate ?" Liher. In Liege they excited so much
i mm i snow, sani i.e.yi, sao.y. ' i
M"u,"u l" J" " ' 7"
... ..I l:l... .... . I ..: ..- ..... I ..,
Vllllll If llll.'llllllia llllllll. 1 llrt'l t-lll'l
stay here and be a shop-girl.''
"What do you think about it?" said
Beryl's dark-fringed eyelids drooped.
"I have no choice," said she.
He gazed kindly at hor; her hear
began to throb a pube or so faster
than its usual wont.
What pleasant blue-grey eyes he
had! What a frank, smiling mouth!
"Do you like the country?" said he.
"1 don't know," faltered Be vl. "I
biive seen so little of it. But whenever I
I think of Heaven it- s ems to me it
must be beautiful green meadows,
with violets opening in the glass."
IIo leaned forward and took her
"Beryl," he said, gently, "your
words encourage me still more in the
mission upon which 1 came. I have
bought an old manor houso in Kent,
with a farm and plenty of green trees.
Will you go thither with me. Beryl,
and be the Eve to my little Paradise?
Will you marry a man who, although
he is close to forty, is still young at
heart, und who ill iry his host to
make you happy?"
And without a s'uilu.'i' coiu ir-.
or a particle of hesitation. Beryl j..y. ;
"lo not he alarmed, Miss Wilhclmi
na," said Mr. Wedderhuni, resolutely
retaining (In1 hand that B -ryl won! I
lain ha ve drawn away. "This young
lady has promised to in- n.y wife, and
when ymi go to Leicester she will ac-
con pany me to my manor liott -e in
"I hope you wmi'l be vexed, Aunt,
Wilhelmin.i," siii.l Beryl, half expeul-
ing to be scoldu I. as n yor .
Tim fort it udii of woman is pruw-r-
j, ., ,,,,,, . ,,.,, c.m.
. . f ,. . ... ...
Willielinina Brin e any more than did
this oeciirrenec, she rallied promptly'.
"I I'm sure I congratulate you!"
silid she with it little ga-p.
The hou-ic was let 'hat afternoon to
it widow who wanted to take a lew
Beryl was manic I the next week,
and went to a sui ei b old mansion,
which seemed like a palace to her un
And Aunt Wilhclmina sorrowfully
took her way to Leice-ter.
"I'm af.aid I've mismanaged mat
ters," said she. "If I'd sent Beryl to
Cousin Fred's at oicc, perhaps Mr.
Weildoiiiurn would h ive proposed to
And even this dubious "perhaps"
as a comfort to poor Aunt Wilholmi.
iia, who still hits a "Heart to !. "
The llaiiciuir Mania.
A religious publication "i'fi ut
nut- contains the folio v, ing account
of it .strange mania which spr.-a I j
through Europe in BtTI: A larje a-.- '
sembliigeof persons, pilgrims apparent
ly from diliereiil parts nf (icriuiiny, 1
madeth.'ir appearance in the neigh
borhood cf Aix la Chapelle, and tiler.'
commence I tlnir extraordinary per-;
formances. .Kilning hand in hand they ;
' formed laiMe t in les. and began siunil i
tiitieously to dance, losing more an I j
more the control ef na-nii as they
went mi, until licir nit hnsia-.ni
uii I'gcd in delirium. u-nl ilmv fell to lie; '
griiilllil colupleleiy exli;;uste. They'
then cm ii plii i n si oi aiutc t .npanilcs,
w hich cnnld only ho rebeve I by tight
baildiig.-s r.iund t he chi si. Alter the
' application of these they remained flee
from pain or irritation, unless they :
provoked a return of tho malady by:
1 again engaging in the dance. Those !
who for any season failed to lind per- I
j sons able or w illing to swathe them in '
the manner above described, found
some mitigation of their pains by the ,
ruder process of having the parts (
affected violently thumped or stamped
tho paroxysm of Iheir ex
citement (hey were insensible to all
that was passing round them They
I fancied themselves surrounded bv sn
t(.rrr ,,,. , ..agistraies forbade the
manufacture of any but s.piare toed
shoes, the fanatics baling coiiciiveil
a great horror of such as had sharp
points to them, which were the gene
ral wear at that time. For the satan
reason it became necessary to interdict
the wearing of red colored garment
which inflamed the fury of the dancers,
as they are known to do that of mad
At Cologne and Met, the mania ran
to a greater height than in any of the
cities previous y attacked. Tn si reel t
of these towns were filled with hun-
dreds o! these dancers, the inhabitants
everywhere hastening to join them,
unable, as it seemed, to resist the in
fatuation. As in the instance of tho
Flagellant frenzy, the laborer left his
plough, the artisan his woodwork, the
tradesman his shop, to swell the band ',
of devotees, and these great centers of
Industry and commerce became forthe
time scenes of the wildest and most
lawless disorder, tiroups of idle vag
abonds, beggars and thieves pretended
to be seized with convulsions of those
really affected, and imitated their de
meaner so successfully that it became
impossible to distinguish the true from
the fitlse. The governors of the
Bhenish cities were at last obliged to
employ an armed fore-to drive away I
these trnubie .nc
I'll tell voii ii stiuy, iiiiuimm,
I'll "llllllil! It lli. "' VOII I.IIIIW,
There om r wan n I i 1 1 i - nin. '-,,
Lived yriii'H inul yi ios j(;o
ller iiiutlici loveit met Iom-iI lnr,
Ami never iir.iile her naii-l,
Ami let In r f-ul the e.ii,,;i--,
I Ami nli, whs nwi'itl l.iml.
tlif Milled up lute like sui" n ti .Iks,
Her mo tier likeil her In.
Ami wnli'l lull lllnke tin.- sloiv
( nlliejii-t e irliv Hue'
rit nml (lit- IIiiIy.
N'eptiitie lives next dourto our house.
I mean Ur. Lane's dog. lie is half St.
Bernard, and is ,s years oi l. Some one
gave him to the doctor a few inotiths
ago, and he soon made himself at
home, The biitchi r i oines three times
it wnk with ima'. an I Xep found out
about this in a very few days. When
meat day cuiiies he trots down to the
comer of the road anil waits for the
butcher. Other days he stays at home.
I He is very I'mid of the doctor's baby,
who is 2 years old. He takes care of
him aluio.it iis w ell ics a nurse. One
day Mrs. Lane was roasting oysters in
t the kitchen, the baby was playing
about the tloor, and Xep was looking
1 mi. .KM lor spun Mrs. Lano snapped
the tongs .it the baby, Xep sprung lip
at once, with a deep growl, and showed
all his tee'ti to Mr-. Lane. He seemed
to say; " Von shall not hurt this baby
if he is yours." The baby's mamma
feds sure that her pet is sale when be
: is in Xcp's i are.
1 Bui the strange! thing R that Xep
; is fond of piclure-buok.s. He will
I stand up, with his for" led upon tin
i table, and paw open the leaves of
j Mother Ooo-e or s mie other litt h- book.
! When he linds l in- pu t lire uf a dog he
I will wag his tail and -ay Bow - wov!"
Sometimes he pulls the book upon thf
i tloor. Then he lies down and turns
I over the leave-, and he and the baby
. look at the pictures together. It would
! make von laugh to s,.(, th-m.
lloiv Ikltli Sill i.t Cut ..'.Inr.
Wiis ii great niaiii cir-
about eighty, when l
now an old lady, w as ;;
three stimuli r . Hel
mut her lii i d in ii new ,
there were bear- and wi
tilers ill I he g reat w no I
iioline who i
little ep-1 ol
ii ut iv. when
Ives and pan
Carrie and Kitty were grea' friends
They were always together.
i hie day Caroline wa missing, and
Kitty, too. Her anxious ma searched
the long lions above and below, but
could not lind her. Then b went
down to the river which ra.i in front
of their h line. Whal ii' she had gone
there and fallen in! But her niothei
cotili! not believe this, I. ir Caroline haJ
always been afraid ot it, Mie ntu-l
have gone to tho wool, and hast
must be made to lind her, as it wouli
soon be night. With an auxioii
heart she hurried to the Held when
the men were haying and told then
that little Caroline was lost. The)
threw down their rakes and scythes
and went at once in search of her.
All along the edge id the woods an(
among the bushes they looked care
fully. But they did not lind her. i In r
they called and called, but got m
"Isn't thai the ca' ?" cried tin
mother, almost joyfully, pointing ti
.something white on a black tiilnr
cow u in the fallow.
" I think so," said the lather.
"Then Caroline is n far off, Pit
sure;" and Mrs. 1,'ae hurried to tht
There she found the old kitty very
carefully watching something just ihi
other side of the slump.
" It must be ii mouse or a bird,
she said to herself. Then she callei
"Caroline!" and looked about, her t
vain. With a heavy heart she wa.
t timing to go away, when she thought
she would go nearer the stump ant!
sho what Kitty was watching so ii
intently. And what do you think shi
Her own little Caroline fast aslee
on the ground. The little checked
sui. -bonnet Wiis by her side, full d
berries and timers her little haul
Wasn't it ii sw.et picture? Ami.
don't you believe they all loved kitty
very much alter this?
The l i-Che.
A Chinese nut or fruit called I.i.
Che is becoming popular. It is thf
size of a walnut, and has a skin about ,
ii . thi' k as writ ing paper. Within is j
a tine raisin in flavor ami (' insistence, '
and in which contains in turn a small
oval seed. Li-Che costs three ient ,
per pound in IKaig Kong, twenty1
cents in Nm Francisco, and forty cents
in Xeiv York.
phant as a -lit
ri.i has am ther ele.
1 rem King John id
AT Till- I'llDHXiKAI'III.K S
A lit nl" mid Uridyl ruum's
fn i ii i i s " Ti ...ki n."
St.imling Their Fate, Like Martyrs-Views
of the PliDtugrajili T.
ii want our pictures tooken.
"Ves, sir; yes, ma'iim; I'll give you
' a sitting in a few minutes," said the
iy. Mii andy, what's a sit tin."
"Well, it 'taint nigs" answered the
bride shortly. "Vow, William Henry,
w here's them llowi'ls?"
"Here they be. Say
mine on for me."
ine.i) was a iiioiucuis sucmu in m"'
Woodward avenue gallery, as the brido
I"' I''" alarg.--iel button- j
hole iiouipiei into Willia'u
coat. Tho silence was bioken by a
';iv. Mirandi', vou'ih a ticklin' of
... ' '
i'h n tho bride pinned :i mammoth
bunch on her own corsage, and the two
sat dow n on a sol a, hand in hand.
ay, Mirandy. d'ye think the old
inare'll run away ?"
"he (nought, el the band began to
play, she ain't use ter city noises."
A long silence; they wiped the per
spiration from their checks and ex
changed words of endearment. The
groom took a piece of comb out ol his
pocket and combed out the bride's
l iings. Then they s' niggled into their
light cotton gloics ill i I out; they want
ed their r.ngs. of which they had a
glittering array, in '.he picture.
"IloW Wullld Voll like to be posed?"
asked the photographer, coming mil
w ith a collodion pla'e in bis hand.
"What. 1 that ?" aske I the bride,
nudging her comrade.
"Iiiiiino," answered the youth.
"Will you sit togeiher or separate?"
explained the atliM.
They stool up blind in hand, with
faces that showed the spirit of mar
tyrs. "We will I e tooken together.''
But (he photographer, w ho had some
pride in his profession, induced the
young man to sit down while the bride
leaned over bis shoulder, lie at as
straight as a ramrod, with collaps-d
stomach and Icet caved in; his anus
also turned in, and his hands were
spread upon his knees; his watch chain
traveled over his vest pattern by dif
ferent routes, and held in suspense a
large agate locket. His hair lay in a
wai'O on his low forehead: his pale blue
eyes relleeted every object in the oper
ating room. The artist told him he
...... .. I ,n,l hn .rrinnn.l
' ' h i '
WHICH -illl" llllll t iir.inr.1 ... I.I e.sr,.,!i.
in place of a look of agony. The bride
w ii- much older than her husband, and
she looked it.
Hie wore a tan-colored dress and a
lace fichu, and a gold chain two yards
long, bracelets and ribbons. Mie wa
looking down at the gr n with a ten
der, watchful, woiiidn't-tnist-hiiii-out-of-sight
regard. At this moment the
. . . .... . . ,
black miivlo ot the camera was uti
covereii anil alter i'-n neai t-iieais m
solidiiied silence and non-motion, tint
word wii; gixeii to gi.'. Ihev each gave
7 , , ,
a gt cai sign oi Happiness aim sai l iney j
would coin,! next, day to see the ncga
ives, and hand in hand thu two chil
dren of nature departed.
"Mo you have many sitters like
"Lots ol them." said the photogra
pher, "and t hey are I le most satisfn-
l,e- -I -.1 e u s l:l..i II... i- ,,,.1,,,. .
' ' '
and piiv prompt Iv. on II be surprised
1 1 ... 1
to see what good lookiug pictures tiny
make after di. y are woiiu il up and
finished. They are a good deal less
trouble than the folks who get their
pictme. taken every year and know
just how they want them."
"Who are the hardest people to ph..
"Klderly ladies and young men; the
ladies want to look like pictures uf
younger women they see and it is
impossible. Old people are pictur
esque. Young men arc fussy, want
their sleeve-buttons to shoiv, are par
ticiilar about their neck-tics and such
nonsense. The best stibje' ts we have
are elderly men and young girls. These
people have usually good faces and arc
not cranky about their clothes or looks.
I like to work for theiu." Detroit Fin
Effect of Hreat Wealth.
A New York correspondent, dis
courses as loll.iivs: Charles F. Wall
ot Brooklyn recently inherited $.Vi.o iii
ind was so elated by his good fortune
that he became insane, and is now
locked up in an asylum. The sudden
possession of money seems to have
strange eiiect on some mens minds, w,o,l fellowship all aruiind. Their
A dealer in druggists' sundries was ! reeling and staggering, and theexpns
telling me, the otiierday, of a man vho j sion uf their leat urcs, all iudica'ed
invented a certain lotion that attained ! that alcohol ha I the same effect on
great popularity, an. I money came in pigs a mi men; thai uu.ier its iui'n
so fast that be did not know what to ! rncc both stood precisely on the -a,,,
do with it. He spent it ,u fast as h ' -ooiogicii! bui " V!,hnl,lt)l,i- ,.
foul I. but it s!,l ke t increasing a ,,,.
the popularity ot Irs itrlni" increased.
Then In took to drink and 1 1 I adiug a
very last iile, and tinally hi-, mind lu
catne cilecle.i I y In excesses, all I be
lost hi reason, and was l.,ei.cd up in a
madhouse, where he died, met. what is
more, the r 'ip' ol liii lutioii d.e I with
hiiii. No one know w hat i' '.va
made )'. nor can :i drop uf it be I -u:. I
anywhere to analw-.'. in" naiin-y
made in pat'-m in dicine an I propri
etary ill lilies" i-, so lllollnoll tllilt
one is bard'V surprised tb:i' there are
souiiiny p.oj.le io t In- bo ,-.f J ,, arl
I it estimated the other day tha' ne nv,
! & Ji)' li ii h i.i h I I ii e i r wa- ii.ade in these
.diiiindy, pin ,llnt,, Wh.-n uu article ii -nice a stu
; cess the i.roi'il is i nol iiioii. because
,. , ,... Uii,' lire is very little.
,im, ,,, ,,, j,.,,,..,, I11(,.,;it,.1 arc
, . .,.,!.,. ,llin a.w ii.-in-r
linn that .spend-- all ol
Ij; 1 ,i ii i j,i i io a year a !ven' l-ing a
she had know u i
I rieiid ol mine hi-! a woman w h an
1 til llll le.li - ,o'o.
wie n si,.
I- verv po if. and was ur-
pri-e I to -. e her -livening in dia-
inoiuls and ru.tling in sill;. Hie
' thought thiit she n-tii -i an expr-ssioii
of curiosity in my liieti 1's ;:iee,an I she
at once iiiibiir li tie i li.-r-eli and told
her ju.st lev. h'..e had come by tier
money. s 'ie said lii.tt her hii-'o in I,
when sh married hru. was . ,r
country do-loi ; i,,i; t here i el - a mil
in any otic-.- d in the -an l-.ui,
irid that hi - pr i. ! ice w i - n t -iiiii -ii-id
to piiy for too i a -l 1 1 a iiing. -o si,
, said to him oin day: "Win :-,t -. t up
-oiiie patent liiedu iae, ;n. it
y..ii can do with it." II thought the
i lea a goo 1 line, id! h-neh avi ti t the
code of medical ethics, and h- -et to
W oflv illld till l ilted s,,,if article t h (t
-'ruck tin! popular fancy. "Now,"
sai'l t he woman, "we arc making so
! much licucy ih.lt we don't htnes w .,at
to do with It. We have no ch i, if II,
and we just -i,nn.l our time in tr.d.ig
- to think h-iw we can c -t rid : the
: iiion.iy thiit keeps coining in every day.
j We travel all over Europe, and ucbni
; the lined diamonds and pre toil
stone, an I Iivm in the most co-th man
! iut. but we cannot get aiie id -or oi-
I V t lll intl- Seel.
hi' ago ; opie Inn i .ui.i i-t loi got
. ten t he i 'toluol ion :.ia-i-d suiic j.or.
ago by an evangelist d the Mooly
i type w In. -uddeiilv abandoned tin- ur
; thodox theories of a lie.n en ol : .id
and sapphire an I began to pr.-.i h
j Chris's' reign upon earth. This ,,.a i,
! Mr. II. i. "sp.iiiord. w iol ied at I. . .
' ieW illid who hild been a la '...: ol
some standing, gathered a! on' n, on
I congngiit ion ol tourist- amount ng
pi or .'. i, who subscribed to liis
strange belief. In ace, irdan-e w.'ii
. their theory. Chr.-t wis lo..p-af tor
hisiinal re.idcii e ut.oi' Mount
ry, ami in order to he there on he
the tun- id IBs iv.i:.. cinai
' paiford .and his bill- I-.ind c..;,..
ii.l i.ieir spare uionev into ca- .
i Railed forthe promised 'and. A tr
; eler w ho ricelll'i i i i ' .1 e ni a . o . ' i
' t In. ml ..res) sol no
ii t lie in,,, a'y
; socict u s ol the i. tsi
s! ates tha' -In
....... . , .,
! Visited the house m which the
... . . . .
iew i on n n u tut v lived, and t
I. :' .
I. .und lllClll ill good lie. I'll ii ,. -
st ill tirui in b.-lief, an i w a t m
h'.pe and resignation lur the
incut day. This young woina:
out from Bo-t in, r, l:i: in-l l , i
a lew weel.s ago, and ha. wr.tti
lei's to fl'ietl.is in l hica-' ' des,
t he w av m wi.i. h -he wa r.
haling been sick for 1
I he house in w Inch tl
t al w
Their dwelling i
' i ' I".
, ! J' '
- r ...,
, ill o.
, '1 t he
clegantly furn.shcd house an
out with all the coin . i-'ac
the best civilization u.' tin' .
call 1 11 1 11 is.li . site says l ha' ai
per -otis are living nude,- t he sa .
and t h;i! all propel t;, is h id oi c
The house itself , peri he I Up
side of the luount nn just w r
walls of the II .i City and pu
niest striking')' pn.t uii s pie .
iituv. Mr. paffor.l. the le.idci
coiiimuiiity, s marly .'years
but is -still hale, h. ii ii'.in ! happ
l i tink as lln-'i.
' Mr. W. Mattieu Williams ot
m-ssed a disolai of .Iniiikci
j i'.tui pigs, which had been giieu i t'.ir
j ni uf spoiled elderberry win all at
once with their swdl. "Tiieii licit a
j vior," he says, "was intensely hu.na'i
exhibiting all the usual man: 1. -1 a
tlolis of jolly good fellowship, liiiiui-
ing that advanced stage w here a roiip
were rolling over each other an t -tutit-j
mg alTectioiiatcly intones that were
very distinctly impresdve of sw c u ing
Near the 11 inn.
U Lie, lile's U,eil,l.-s gMlliel' itulkly
l.'oi.hd the Wi.v lie loiluiv here,
'. Ii. o Id hope I lie -il l huurl l.'ellleili,
No e - e..k It "old . .It lll-.'l ,
I I,.--, ill.- l.iiiii ,1 ll.e silil lolv senttels,
I ...... J .1- eheel .11; 1 11)'
WI - I li.e 111. 1C ;.;,j..lll- tile ll.llklH,
Mo. HI'. . l.o! I IV II Will.
0 ;l ' . :l -'II I Mllld- II-,
. ! - ii - il.-l, Lie llleli l- .;l. bv.
.i I I le dl.1,.1.. ... t ill III' elllT.-lll'.l
'.' -li -. -.llei-. il ll- me. ,ie;
1 -ic I -.i-.i -lliv i-oli-
! - . .-. ;ii , i.;lii in yet I, .Ir.iivn.
'.'. ... , i . .1 ,i ; -! hi ii i. .r. it
I . ... ;. - !,. ! II.- d:i, 11.
... I. 'I.- -j .. a l! en i in-' l.iiiiei'
I I., Il ..Ilti.l - Ol tills I,)-.
IV.lll.. - I: el l-.M-.l llie.l.ol.e-l.
ii i !., ; el V s, ' -11 ,e.
I ' . i . II, e lie I - i.i nil I "loo III',
I ! ' ! - 'il I ill e II .
1 :,. - i e .11 -o hi If i. unshed.
e l I .,i ; -i . i , .n u ll lie here.
.i. i ! ..It- t n- :ilw:il.
ti .i i .1 - will ...Ml he liele,
i ... in . . .,- . .Ili-ll.
i -; ). . . I ili.e i- li. itl .
.; . ; i -. e n i hi;, j-. il iiev
I i-:l.'. I. on iiln. our mil,
...I- -' i,...,i i- Hill ai.
I l.. ti.e ii.e lk of .1.1)
III ViOIKM S.
A i -ctric .-park fuiii'ling by tele-
Ihr.n siiu,.ia.'e Alter :!' ;ind nc
I - an
-!. t o a iiin-f-iii" jiressnre of a
pretl . :'' .I i s h He I.
i'li I, , it i.iiid. f is ;iit to have all
hi - de : ;is Ih wai led.
I'i-iir loiii -lie." but they "stand"
i-r a ".ca ih-d.
A door is .nine, a jar and an
ai ' lepi ike a! w .i) s 1 1.
An i ai '. ii .piake i like medicine that
e l ! I-- I. akeu before it is taken.
fill si-i'iico The kind you don't
g ! a the a-1 rag. i estaiiranl. llox'nn
li.rtii piiikes are very aristocratic
it le i d.evahi .iys belong to the up
il - ,!.. . odd th.it a living debtor
I I ! i I.- the ocean to avoid the
bll.- I- -
". o': 1 e ,, ii-;. .ai your I. It side."
a s a wr.'.-i. No, ii you must lie, ih
it oi, t i ina.tig -l le.
.lay '- .ii .'- me .'nc lit ijt ii minute,
an I.' i - - ib' i -1 g u i - - - that he nevei
I . i..i c... k i'..;i don n.
I . tid - .; c.M c'.i.l d.-wn the back
i a I ui:, t re-idi-ii' i.. tini a Canadian
!. : i. o'.i t ic ca -diier's i. sk.
"ii . . slid the serenaded man. "1
lun-l :'. i .-it ; 1 1. 1 1 1 1 . i ... - a s p.-i ch. Some
liiiii. mils' be done I . .-tup the playing
I t-i.f : .Kid."
" I 1 i'" is a .uddetl iidi iliice in leath
er." 1 1 iiia' ...' I llu- in illi wlin in cd out
iheir..'.' lio.ii- a. the irate parent 'p
;. ot ri-a ! I ii' r him.
"M.. tiie.v dr. s . a ll a! y..ur house'.
, i .1 ..ti.- b ird-r to another. "Well,
th - girls ,a- s- preltv well, but the
a'. I too -illil I is Very poor."
A h c! u " f s i id ; "The roads up thesr
in. .int.. ii- ir- t,.o -t-epii'i I rocky loi
en :i u.o .k.-v to i limb; therefore I
i. i ti -t .iti. -ep the iis.ent."
tn"T I'llitlZJs ill New . 'illilllll.
T e j i -r. s' thing 1 haie seen out
h re. is :,e s.. -. ailed bulrush caterpil
lar," ..r "v. -c'a'.le cati i'.ill;ir." T!lC
I. it n i name i' woio I..tcte," but
I h.r. ct.io spc . nc us found in Tas
iii. .ii. a. i'i e pl.r.,i is a I ungus, ;i
sph.i I i.i winch grows M-veti or eight
in. In- - a'., -i . t in- gr. ii i 1. generally in
i -1 ,-ic -ie a, found, an I curving at.
'he e.ol like a s.-i-p.-iii. Tnis end is
thiekli . i - -1 with bl'own seed for
.-lie lie- I. he-. 1 1 - To W s lie. I r the
I-., t o: i i . -t . nl ir tie, the -rata "
hen ii I up. its -ingle root is
leiml tel. ...nl wood, liicry detail
.1 this . ; :b i . preserved,
i he .!.. i ia ul.iy grows out of
he nap1' ..I I- nee!,. It is supposed
hat n !n"i this ..rub 1 1 hat of a large
Hint Ii. i ben ni - in t he ground one of
th- seel go: . bi t ii ecu the scales of the
a-, k. s'l ii . s root, and completely
I arns tin- r.t nor of the creature Into
its ow n -ub- au. e. Only the shell in
h it int i. ', ti ' smallest rootlet appear
ing an where. The aborigines also
cat this i. ne while grub, and a friend
tell - i.i. , i iia'. taken raw. it is delicious,
l ie N u .ealamlers also burn the
: -aterp.li.ii-root and rub it into their
lattoo wouiiils. A ir iuil many white
peoph . t is .aid, b.-li. ve that the plant
ictuauv develops the caterpillar form,
tn. I it this be true, we cannot laugh
much id tho-- w ho believed in the veg
etable s, vtli. m Lamb, and the Man
iral.e Ma;- of which sjiccimens are
(".-served in I he Miigeotis' M Use tin; at
i h. Cerniatis are steadily increasing
be,,- navy. They have lately added
i :c v-!i e torpedo boats, and many
o -r v. ssels are nrqr in courss of
oust in. t ion