page has errors
The date, title, or page description is wrong
This page has harmful content
This page contains sensitive or offensive material
Click "Submit" to request a review of this page.
0 / 75
- ' ' - jr !"" : , .,,,,. -,.-.. w, - - - ', v ' " " ' """" " '' """""" ' - - k ' ! A - j -wM f 4 'gf 4 , f '4 - ? V f" 1
SAU33UBY, I?. C.i THUESDAY, lTOVElIBEHljl883.:
Ti r " : r- ti; 1 : T"
- - H Mm IS X R , MflFfi
. .;V" " '1 4 - . ' ... " . - -..-IV-. -i
mm xmM out sale
in: ru - : r i f . i - -
1 . j-rwwMi
It act with extraordinary efficacy th
All EFFECTUAL SPECIFIC FOR
Mmlmrlm, Bowel Complaints,
Tppi, Sick Headache,
Kidney AsTectlona, Jaundice,
. Rental Depreasion, . y- GolI.
Ho Household Should b8 Without It, L
will save many an hour of futlertriK nnd
many a dollar In time and doctors' bills.
. THERE IS BUT ONE .
SIHHOKS LIVER REGULATOR
Sea that you get the genuine with red "Z"
frent of Wrapper. Prepared' only by
J.H.ZEILIN & CO., Sole Proprietors,
Philadelphia. Pa. 1'IUCK. Ol.OO.
g ill our
ENTIRE STOCK OF
AEUIICBAIGE. L. II.CLKMEXT
CRAIGE & CLEMENT,
Attornovs At Uaw
Sai.isbuuy, N. O.
WS ARE EEC IlVirG OTJR
Fa! aM Winter Stock,
Consisting of choice selections in black, blue
anil brown worste I fiiit., also a full line of
cassiiucre suit tor men. youths, boys ami chil
Fall Overcoats a specialty. Give us a call.
At Wells' old stand.
I. BETJMENTHAL & BROS.
-be iiClosea iout at & GBelow Cost.
TO YOU MY KIND READER,
Ha.'ejou planted a bounteous supply
of fruit trees. The Annie, l'enr.
Peach, Cherry,. Apricot; Quince. The
Grape, Strawberry, ami alt olher desir
able fruits. If not, why not send in your
orders? One of nature's great blrosings
is our great number of varieties of fine
attractive whol.ome fruits.
; ttVi nA- rrv,:-
vlhis is the. COTortiimtv cf a lifetime. Don't fail to i-nn,., ..,!,,,
I r7TTT TlTTT T T"N"T
'.Ull-. 1 -i'J ..iff- - . v-rxj X7J.14JUJ.W1
w4U3eanyuiiu buupiv vourseii ior xne wmier.
RACKET 0, O B. STORE.
m 'L. jy - . -i v r-:
) - ! SOU KULHCTKt - - 1
lL . - - ;- ;- 1 . ir
i SALISBURY, 8 1
I'W. H. REISNER,!
fel OfTICIAIT. 0l:
5"'i' "--:' STRONG COMPANY)
fl WPJWilREUABU LIBERAL '
' V 'Li ' 1
. ..... .... n
of beautiful friiit trees. -vines and plants
to select from", iiieludiug nearly tliwe
hundred varieties of home acclimated,
tested fruits, and at rock bottom prices,
delivered to you at your nearest railroad
station freight charges paid. I can please
every one who wants to plant a tree,
grape vine, or strawberry plant, etc. I
have no comparative competition as to
extent of grounds and desirable nursery
stock or quantity. I can and
' To a Butterfly.
Whither m fa.t Willi your tiro white sails,
O fair little cm of tli high Ma? J
Where do yea go when the sunlight pal; tl
An! 'tia dark on your trackless high-sea ?
Do fireflies furnish you beacon lights
-When, soft as the sigh of a babe, you waft,
From yellow noons to the moon-.bo"d night
O beautiful, fairylike, elffn craft? '
So fair, so-perfect, so light, so free,
O flower of the airt almost one knows
The symbol of your immortality, .
For surely you are the soul o"f the rose.
A Woman's Advice;
The work of tha furm-hoase whs
over for the day; the children with
the exception of the! oldest son. whn
had gone to the Tillage were in bed.
ann m ine uig, comfortable kitchen
Farmer Hardwood, his wife nnd lv
wife's sister, Mrs. Lncas. were sitting
around a centw -table.' The fsmnpr
was reading an agricultural paper, his
wife was putting a batch on the knee
of little Harry's diniinntive knicker
bockers, and Mrs. Lucas was chrochet-
ing a hood of blue and white zeahrr
for a small r.eice. .
There was silence in the kitchen
sare for the snapping of the fire in the
stove, the ticking o!Uhe big eight-day
clock in the con e and the rustle of
the farmer's ne.vsBaner. and when
Mrs. Haiewood sighed -deeply, both
her sister and her hrisband looked up
"What's the matter, S irah?" asked
the latter. "That sigh was the loud
est I ever hear I you give. las any
thing gone wrong? You look as "if
you had a big lo id on. your mitidl"
'I have," answered his wife. 'nd
it is a load which you must share.'Eli.
I have borne it alone as long as henu
bear it. ... There is great trouble in
store for us, husband George is going
to leave the farm."
The newspaper fell to the floor, and
ior a moment the farmer looked at
his wife, too much surprised to utter a
"Going to leave the farm!" he re
peated at bst. "Surah you must be
Mrs. Hare wood shook her head sadly
"1 wish I were," she sa d. "No, Eli
it h true. deorge has made up his
mind to leave us. I have noticed for
months past that he se?nied dissatis
fied and since you sold Vix n he has
grumbled a great deal about the work
and the dullness ot his life. And to
dav I heard him sav to JasDer Flint
that he would not be here a month
from nw; that, he had had enough of
farm l.fe, and intended to leave; and if
we refused our consent t; it he would
run away and take his chances."
"Well see about that, said the
farmer, angrily. "Consent to it! 1
rather think not! I:vouldiVt consider
it for a moment. What would he be
worth a year from now if I Jet him go?
ried fall in with all sorts of rascals in
the city, and get us all into trouble
Besides, I need mm here. It'll be ten
years, at least, before Harrv can take
his place, and he s got to stay, if I
have to tie him down."
"Why tlon t you make hmi wai.t to
stay, Eli?" asked the gentle voice of
u ues ui, me city lever on mm
won Id n t
more valuable.! ' But the hoy U ambi
tious, and is not satisfied to travel in a
circle. . He wuhts to make some head
way. And it'al only natural.". -
The farmer leaned 1)14 hnnil . nn
i . . . i . v. v ma
hand, n look of deei thought wasoii
his grare weather-lieaten face. Hii
pn tie sister-in-law's plain- ppeakrng
had given rise to thoughts which had
never before entered his mind.
"I believe vdnre niore'n n.lf
Hester.T he said at last. "Hi think it
all over to-night, and make up my
mind what to do. ) Fd ibe lostvherd
without George, and' he shan't J leave
the farm if I can help it."
i Prcewo'iephim, Eli, remem
ber that, aud Mrs. Lucas feelino- tk.t
she had said enough. fnAA nn
work, and takinir un a lamn fmn o
shelf by the stove, went up stairs to
ner own room, i
Just at daybreak ; she w Wimw1
from a sound sleep by the sound of a
horse's hoof in !the yard, and looking
out of the;, window she saw Eli trotting
away on old Roan..
u Where can he be
hour?" she thought
When she went down stair at ir
o clock, Ueorge; was standing bv the
going at this
JEIr. T7xa. J. Yates Dsai
Cr?Tnni . ..
otiiUM J)BATUUFTHK EDITOR OF THE
f . Charlotte Chronicle,
r. iv imam J. lutes, the veteran
editor of the Charlotte Dera -crat, is
deail. His death occurred at his home
in this city, at three o clock vesterdaT
morning, and was the result of a atmlr
Ot UPODleXV. a blood ye&vl in Kw Kr-nn
having burst while he was lying asleep
au ucu. xnescroice was sudden and
severe, and without once awaking to
the call of those around him, Mr. Yates
quietly passed away.
lnroughout the present week, Mr.
iates was daily at his office, perform
ing his usual duties, and never once
did he coniplwn of feeling sick. At
the close of his pffice hours Wednesday
afternoon, he met and conversed with
several f rieuds on the streets before go
ing home for the night. They all no
ticed that he appeared cheerful and per
DIES IN HIS WIFES ARMS.
Reachinghome, he conversed with
his family as usua 1, ate his supper and,
after reading for awhile, retired for the
Kitchen table, liavincr lust come in Biicrht. Xfr V .t,t., i
. i i ,, ., ... V-.. 1 V ouuuij unci tTaiua
-with two full pails of milk. His face followed him, and found him sleemW
wore-a -discontented, nnbnnv l,nimi i-ai... h - - ? r.i
ii i iV v vwuin. awui, uiree ociock in toe
and he merely i nodded m return for morning, she was aroused by-feeling
ins au ui s c nee ry "uooa morning. ' his arm and by his heavy breathing He
A few moments later his father en- made no resoonse to her inquiry if any
tered, but George, who had irone to one I thinir wn tha m,tf0r i,;m v:..
. , w . r, - h..vi ww ibis uilll. I CI T
oriine winaows, ana was looking out much alarmed, Mrs. Yates struck a
aejecieaiy, am not even glance up. light, and saw that her husband was in
i ou were out early, jsn," said Mrs. a dying condition.
4I heard ydu ride away at day-
xiiage on a
foot tree to G and 7 feet high and stocky, t
: Pricetl descriptive catalogue
N. VV. CRAFT, Prop.,
44:ly. Shore, Yadkin county, X. C.
Beware of Fraiil, as my name and the price are
stamped ou tlc hoUmn of all my adTertlsed iJtoea
before lin ing llc factory, wliicli protect tlic wearers
artiest hijrtt nriceu and inferior Koods. If a dealer
offers W. L. Douglaa slioes at a rt-Uucd pi Ice, or
tsy Ite !ia tlicm witliout my name and price stamped
o& Uw kottum, put him down as a fraud.
wn.r. ar vacp vmtt
"AAJU Ull the talkincr in th world
T 1- - 1 1 F x . t r 1 '
i nave an siz.-s oi trees tiesireu iroin a i A at,v ,rn.l ".':; 1
"He wouldn't listen to a word."
uou t uiik. uon i let mm ever
suspect that ou are aware of his de
sire to leave you. Try a new plan.
1 rn, a plan i have been thinking of all
"The best plan I know of is to tell
1 him my mind freely, without smy
beating-about the bush; and the sooner
it s done the better.
"Now, Eli. don't be above taking a
woman's advice. Let me tell you ho.v
to deal with George, f have been here
three months now, and have taken a
deep interest in the boy. I have seen
his dissatisfaction, and recognized the
cause. I have overheard him talking
to -Jasper Flint more than once, and
only yesterday I heard him say that if
he went to the city what he earned
would be his" own, ljut ihat here he
worked from dawn to dark, and was no
liettcr off at the end of the year than
at the beginning." He said that Tom
Hlythe, who is in ii grocery store in the
city, gets twelve dollars a week, and
Tom is only seventeen. Now, if you
want George to stay on the farm, give
him an interest in it, Eli. He is
eighteen years old, and has worked
faithfully for you ever since he could
talk plain. He has had his food and
lodging, and two suits of clothes a
year,, to be sure, but all he ,actuaW
owns is that collyjiog which is always
at his heels. Yon even sold the only
horse you had that was tit for the
saddle. And George was extraordina
rily fond of Vixen." .
"It see m med a pity to keep a horse
that no one but ; George ever rode,"
said the farmer, "and she was tt o light
for work. ' Fin a ptior man, H fster,
and can't afford playthings for mv
W. L. DOUGLAS
The only calf S3
SEAMIRSS Shoe smooth ia
or WAX THREAD to hart
toe feet, easy as liand-sewed ami VI L.L. Ji OT III P.
W. Ij. DOUGLAS 94 SHOE, the oritliinl and
only hand-sewed wit $4 shoe. Equals custom-made
slmes costing from $6 to $9.
AV. L. IKUGCAS S3.50 POLICE-SHOE.
Kaifamad Mea and I -otter Carriers aU wear Uiem.
Smooth Inshle as -a llami-Scwed bboe. Mo Tacks or
Wax Thread to hurt the fwrt.
' AV. 1. IKJUGI.AS 2JiO SHOE Is unexcelled
lor JiearY wear. IJest Calf Plioe for the price. -
IT. l DOUGLAS WORKI NGMAN'S
SHOE W tbe best in the world for rough wear; one
pair ought to wear a man a ye.ir.
W. C DOUGLAS 83 SHOE FOR BOYS is
"Yes, T went; to Pine
matter of business."
"That's where you sold Vixen p ipa,
isn't it?" a.ketl little Harry, and Mrs.
liticiis saw a ciuiver p:iss over George s that the sleep which bound him was
i.ace as tne cuiui spoKe. eternal.
Y MlJ 1 ul-l ?."- 4 f I
ver. ftfo.,U, " 4. ' x T,1E AE"8 0F HIS DEATH
' f V . f"1 tiiiiiuig to nis ,;i.i wi i u . .. .
t have made up my mind to part r J yuuwi' ue tna
that fifty-kcre lot on the river. al exnression of sur-
k .1 tk:t. ,.r it..4v prise mm regret, ior iur. latejS was
w r v v f ixsn va. VAAsiV a 11 J i l
Of course you are to get a irood i'V1 ri'11 fve7 C
price for itjsir,? said the young man m ifu1 iLno
f iJ ..i .. :.rHUR ulrtH I other mnn in thia ettv wnnbl linoTkM.
inaiuerentlv. "It is the best niece i,f , , : . . invm
land Un hdve 'f j r " crucea a greater shock.
"Bht I hjtven't sold it. 1 am
to giye it away.'
ujve it I away
roused out of; his. indifference.
Crank. ; j
The members of tne household were
hastily summoned, but before thev
could reach him he hiid expired in the
arms of his wife. He missed awav so
quietlyjind peacefully, that it was d if-
- r rf 1 mm mm iiii mu iirta a iifi
hcult to realize, in looking on his fiice, cess, and at once the world awoke to"
Hmf fU DAa .ui,:.!, u i u: ...... !l
, A Good use for
The man who mhlre it tnJ!U.J'
forming what is.commonly called a
collection .whether of tnincral
coins, insects, or what not, is generally
regarded as something of a crank br -his
more practical neighbors, and it m
not air uncommon thin for tK fmA
scientisito be classed in the sameatc
Rory : of a indefinifiw:iSrwi
ooked it has happened manr. times
tnat the patient collector, no less than '
his more: eminent friend: th
sioiuil scieiitUt, has been of great prac
The collector has phicel t the geoi -sraphera
greaUy indeU for hisiervicef.
has added manv, choir lnnta4 -
gardens and eotisemitni-i, 1
diamond fields and discovered countless
gems of dther sortsHjesides fuinishing
uie poIOgist and bioIogistwUh' by-far ,
the largest portion of their fnt. Tm'
practical as the , enthusiast
ransacking the' earth; for specimens
with which to enrich Wtbihe ; for -
hfuPUrllOVe.of ihe th'UK and without
a thought of material olv..nf.,,
collector not inf requentlv proTes to U
a sort of advance agent forcivilization:
and a handy man to be around when
wanted. A strikintr i!li,afH,i, s
I ... o MOMmnm v
how this eonics about is affnnlen Jnrf
recent issue of Iron. The ranidlv ih- .
creasing use of natural ca4! led - to kr
pressing demand for a better burner
than had yet been devised -t
repeated experiments a German ,scien- '
tist, of a practical turn of mini' in: ' :
vented aa incandescent hurner
posed of three, hitherto, rare and 'comi
parativelv unknown mofoti' iu.u...
num, didymium and ceriums
The burner was a pronounced sut
il native of Charlotte, had
ITY il n CT la a . ' '
o't iivej iiere long enough to 4iave be-
i r. . come thoroughly uidentified with the
,T city and iU people.
He was born in the town of Frv-
staring at his father as if he thought ofrlJ-il .1 nt ij
he had not heard aright. etteVllIe and Was 01 urs old;
"ies, aewi it over, every inch of it. " oluni u M1S
to one I think a trreat deal of! and who is one of hard, presistent work, and
desenfes if,1' layinc his hand on his close and unflinching attention to bus-
sou's (shoulder, and his voice breaking iness. He started out in life as au ap-
a little. L am KOin: to irive it to mv prentice m a newspaper ottice in Fay
r ! ii ; , . S '.VI .:n i i t i i-i '
son, ueorge narewood. to have and to eiwrvine, anu worKea steaauv and m-
hold, as he ees! tit, without question or dustriously until he had not only be
ad vice." ' ! come owner of the paper, put had pur-
lo mej j ou intend to give that enas?" ana paid for a house and-lot.
fifty lucres' to me, father?" He lived in Fayetteville until the fall
"Yes, my boj, and with my whole of 1850, when he came to Charlotte,
heart iou've been u good son, and took charge of the Democrat, which
George, and I only wish I were able to paper he conducted continuously to the
do nnre for you. Hut I'm not a rich ume or 11,8 death. The articles that
man, us you know, and I have your he penned Wednesday, were read by
muiiir uuu mree nine ones 10 provide I . buiwiiucis xiiursuay
for. too. fetill. I want vou to hnrs n while the brain tnat inspired them wsis
start, ai:d this fifty-acre lot will yield j deadened to earthly things, and while
vou a ban '.some nrofir. Yon can I the hand that had driven the pen was
have three days' in the week to call cold:
your own. aind :that will ir've ' vou a During 32 years of his managemenl
chance to World it. and if vou ehixise of ! the Democrat, that paper never
to break in that pair of vounir oxen I mfesJ an issue, and only one or two
bought the i other day from Basrel v.v occasions came otit as a half sheet.
vou can have them for vour trouble." ,ne of those occasions was when his
This this sWms too
stam leered 0eoi-ge. "I
how tp thailk you.
"Too much! Then I don't know
what you'll say to this," and the farm
er took his son hy the arm and led him
out oi) the j jwrch. "There's another
present for vou; my boy. )
V ixen ! t. The worn came from
Georges lip$ with a long sigh of jo
and with one bound he wits at the
ofhee was burned; and the other was
when he had to vacate his building on
account of j the damage done by the
collapse of an adjoining building.
A FEW CHARACTERISTICS. '
He was a man of wonderful accurate
iudgment, and was always fearless in
his writings. He never failed to criti
cize any measure or movement that he
considered wrong or unwise. His
judgment in business and private af-
of the little black mare he hiid never fairs, was often squght, even' by those
and had both
4 a -! a . - r-v a A . a
arms around her neck. "Uh, father.
Fd rather have iVixen than anything
else in' the world!"
And he btined his fce in the pretty
creatures mane, and in spite of his
eighteen yesirs, fairly broke down and
That ended George's desire to leave
he farm, j He was never again. heard
o mention the subject, and he grum
bled up inort about the hard work, and
the monotony of his life, but in every
way tried tojshdw his appreciation of
us father s kindness.
5 .'. i i
In fact, Eli Harewood was wont to
say occasionally; in confidence to his
wife, that he htid reason to bless his
sister-in-law fori her good advice, and
that he owed it to her "that he had a
stalwart ami to lean on in advancing
But! George never knew to what he
owed the change in his fortunes:
tu Ixvit School filme la thf wnrlil
W. L. DOUGLAS 1.75 YOUTH'S
Shoe jtives the &maU B) a dianee to wea,
HHn in UK' wrii. t ( '!"
All niaile in CongTess, Button and Lace. If not sold
by your dealer, write
IV. L. DOUGLAS, Brockton. Mass.
M. S. BROWKi?Agwt,lSaJismiry,
-iff l i--'.- -'
1 1 - s
; . - . : I,
A W -JHf -A--. t-
for salary and e5peuses,v Address.
J..A!iLBS;BE0WN, R33i!it.A5eiif) Saliab-iry, N, C,
la on file in Pkfl&delvlila
tne Kewnoper Aavvr-
' tain Aacncy of 'Mawn.
tlnjt every year
wish: I lived in South
iou can better afford to keep an Mother -r VVlyr Johnie?
extra horse thanj: t have your son I ."TJVe mam; mas down there don't wear
leave yon, hu. Whom could you get any slippers.
... I. i i i i ii - i i ii r trr i I ' f . . i . .
WATIT2D, Travelinir aad Local -wuo1 w" ,ntere lM i es, my Sdn, but yon must also re-
Salesman for Agricultural and Ma-tork that George does? You have member thit the little Ws in South
chiuery specialties : sell "to 'the' trade. " thought, it only; right tliat ' George 'America do noti wear any pants."
reference, amount expected should do his share i toward runmnir That' sA. Vl Its nneer that f never
71 he farm, and have considered your thought about that.' Texas Stfiiigs.
duty done in gifing him a home. You : ,'y ifj im''mL ' '
are disposed to think hint ungrateful I ' 'i .. IL! j . , , .. -'because
he wauts? to ileave vou. now Public office is- a pob!:c trust. -
I, -m - r ww v. . V j- ,
! tllA f!lt ttl H ... '
i : , -v. v w m neea ot a con-
smenioie sunn y of thi .i
but it was a serious - qtiestjon-how.tai
obtain them. A convention of all , the
pnicticat men that ever prided them
selves upon their common sense could
not have answered it. The impracti
cal, but libiouitous collector solved the
problem easijy. The scientists told.
the business men who wanted to make -i
incandescent buruers that the metaU
they wanted were most readily bUin-f
ed from zircon, but what di4 im?;bu$W
iness men know of zircon and where
they could find it? Manifestly 4he
collectors were the only men, who
could tell, and immediately there":
sprang up a cprresppiidetice ithatjtij, :
braced the whole earth, and'thword .
went out that the world Ii urre'nkSe.r ,t
points iu its process where ft! stood iu-11
need of zircon and zircouite earths. f,i
In 11 fonr w.a IL A I
... uiwutus xneenierpnsinir '
manufacturers of gas burners had the -
information Ih-y wanted,and they frot
it from the despised collectors. There
was a county in Georgia where the
mineral aixunded; there were amall
deposits in the Ural Mountains, and so
the reports kept coming in. 4And ihel
result w that already the commercial lst
value of one of the three metal wirli""
trangely-sounding names has fallen to ' 1
a one-hundredth part of what it was V
year ago. Tl,e collectors i had 4he. w :
right sort of knowledges the rights'
time. Manchester Union,
who were, by no means intimate with
him. He never made a promise thai
was broken, and hii honesty was prov
PERSISTENTLY REFUSED OFFICE.
Mr. Yates wielded a great influence
in county and State. Official honors
were, during the earliest days of his
life, reeatedly offered him: but he so
persistently refused to accept office,
that, finally, his friends considerately
ceaed their efforts to honor him in
that way. The only office that he ever
consented to fill, were of a non-partisan
character, and were such that by
filling them, he felt that he could do
his State a service. His patriotism
and love of State were of a rare char
acter, and were of unchallenged sincer
ity. He served faithfully as a member
of the Council of State during a por
tion of Got. ElhV administration in
1859 and 1800; and he was a useful
and influential member of the board of
trustees ofr the State University at
Chapel Hill. ;
'' " HI8 LABOR FOR THK INSANE.
y An offiue which Mr. Yates really
cherished, and whieb, like the others,
was not a salaried one, was a director
ship in the; Western North Carolina
Insane. Asylum at Morganton. He
was elected a director .when the asylum
first threw open its doors to the iusuie
of ihe State, and he threw his whole
soul into the work. , . . He would regu
larly risit tha asylum once each
ujuuiu, huu mw iwiun naa rcr mure I iuitl SO had periSI
welcome, either hy the physicuns or Jed a trifle over thirty lounds.
The Eagle's llistakei
t i he common eaorle is a brr 1 nt
derfully keen -sight, ys Harpers': .
Young-People. At a heitrht of eiffhtr r '
yards it can see a grass mouse or stoat,
and, having once located ita nrv it
ii . . . r--j
win swoop down with the sueed of u'
arrow and rise with the victim i
claws. Mr. Siimuel AVilmotfth. ann.W'ki
erinteudent of the Canadian fish hatcW
eries at Newcastle, Ont., ; told ms;th0i 5
ionowing stonr of an eagle; i Ai oairj
ot eagles built their nest hear. neJ
house-well up in a larire nine 'tKfM..i
in and year out for many seasonw Onfe
autumn the cold weather set in earlier, :
than usual (and the smooth narts of thul
stream" thai ran by' our "house :Z were,
iiu&cii, mn. ii ragies siurrernainea in . j
the big pine save wheii they flew abroad U ' r
for food. One raornihgi its I s tt at the
window looking in th direction of thV
pines 1 noticed one of the brds leave ,
the tree and poise directljrl above !
rough part of the river which Was 5not -V
frozen. Then he went ldowri like" j
bojt and disiippeared under the water.-f m
I watched, with great interest' to sW ; J
what he would ietch-watcHed one;
two, three, four secondsbnt the did ?n
not appear. This was somethingso nn-j Pk 1
usual that f became intensely - interest;
ed. I stood at the window for half m ,
minute watching where therbird ,had I .
aisappearea, ana men. sure thatK)me- . 1
thing had happened to him. I snafched
my hat and ran down to i where "jaj " myu r
little boat. After some difficulty '
managed to get it into the open water.'
huu men ptneu io me ipot wnere.the
bild luid gone under. Looking down, l -ww
the bird, his wings partly extended
and behj fast to the lottom in 'some '
ttnsiccohntable way7 ' ' With agraplingf,
hook I drew him ont Judco of ray
norprise when there came to the 1 sur-?
face, .besides the eagle, an enormous1 ' 1
salmoni; It was for thii splendid prire 'r
that the eagle had nuule hi plunge.
Of course ; he -had buried his strong,- -1
sharp taloni in the side of the fish, but -when
he wanted to rise he trahlnot
lift his prey; , Neither could tie Svith- -1
I draw his taloan from the taimojt jid, , ;
and so had perished. The fisItdLei.'rh- i .
' - 1
H rv iff Hil t Qn - -6Uwtw;i
- i - -