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About Bohemia nugget. (Cottage Grove, Or.) 1899-1907 | View Entire Issue (May 11, 1900)
A MOTHER'S HEA80NINO,
I miss the little laughing baby face,
The loving ejea that ntways turned to
I miss the roguish ways niul elfish graces
Of little forms that clustered ut uiy
Of rosy Hps tbnt left such happy kisses
Upon my ever-willing cheek ami brow,
And, oh! the thousand nameless joys and
That once 1 had, but only dream of
And yet I know full well If Time could
Uncle to the days of proud young moth
erhood, I'd miss the gentle presence ever near me
Of those who as my grown-up bubles
To be without my boy's strong reassur
ance, To be without my girl's sweet sympa
thy. Would go beyond my heart's most firm
E'en though my babies clung again to
Well, mother-like, I miss the bouuy
That lay upon my breast In tangled
Yet 1 would die to lose the love that
My whole life. In my grown-up boy and
New Orleans Times-Democrat.
gently, for tho mother's distress wns pJJEACHES BY 'PHONE.
niso very great, ..ei.n-i uu in uu
A Dangerous Game.
A HI- I dou't believe you truly
.Mildred Reynolds looked at her
lover half-archly, as if she iletleU him
to say lie did not love ber, half-plead-iiigly,
os If she loured for lilm to eou
imdlct her warmly.
Cnrl Lauglols reddened under her
gaze. "What nouseuse, Mildred, of
course I love you. Why else would 1
come n hundred miles to spend an even
ing with you?'' he replied a trltle im
patiently. "Theu, why" .Mildred began brave
ly, but she In turu colored aud looked
embarrassed. Surely Carl knew that
she longed to ask him why he had
twice postponed their marriage, nud
on this visit, when she had expected
him to ask her to set the day for the
ceremony, he had not done so. True,
he had brought her a beautiful brace
let aud hud seemed affectionate nud
loving; yet somehow Mildred felt that
caresses, aud the fact tbnt be did uot
broach the subject which she had hoped
be would settle on his visit vaguely
alarmed her. For she loved Carl deep
ly nnd was unhappy In the home of a
relative upon whom she was partly de
pendent aud louged to have a home of
Carl bad said, the last time be had
visited ber, that they would arrange
their plans for the future when he next
came, but when Mildred had made the
remark that she did not believe he
really loved her be was ou the verge of
departure aud still bad not asked her
to name the day which would make
them husband aud wife. lie must have
known what the question was she
wished to ask, yet he did not help her
out, and so the qucstloti died, unasked,
upon ber lips. Instead, he turned sud
denly to the clock. "I'll have Just
time to make my tralu," be said, hur
riedly, "so good-by, my sweetheart.
Give me a kiss and take good care of
yourself, for my sake," so teuderly that
for a time all doubts ns to his fidelity
were dismissed from Mildred's heart.
Only for a time, however, for while bis
farewell kiss was still warm on her
Hps the question returned to her mind:
"Why does uot Carl, if he really loves
me and wants me to be bis wife, claim
me for his own? Perhaps he Is growing
to love some one else. I believe I am
strong enough to bear It If It Is true
better to kuow uow than when It Is too
late and uncertainty Is bard to bear.
1 must And out, and If it Is true that he
no louger loves me as he did I will re
lease him. But If I have wronged him
by my doubts, I will atone by giving
lilm added love and affection."
Carl's mother had often sent ber kind
messages, nud hud also sent by Carl
some very beautiful table linen for Mil
dred to embroider for use nfter mar
riage. She knew that Mrs. Lauglols
was her friend, although they bad
never met, and determined to go to see
her and discover whether Carl had
coul)ded lit her any change In his de
sire to marry Mildred. She shrank
from the trial, yet felt It must be made
for the sake of her future happiness.
Accordingly, a few days after Carl's
visit she took a trip to bis home, ar
riving there, as she had planned, when
Carl was absent at his business. When
she Introduced herself to Mrs. Lang
tols she was warmly greeted, but when
she told the object of her visit her host
was visibly surprised and disconcerted.
"My dear child," she exclaimed,
"there must be a mistake somewhere.
Carl assured me only yesterday that
you kept putting him oil whenever he
mentioned your marriage. I can
not understand It."
"I. can, Mrs. Lauglols," said Mildred,
proudly. "Your son has grown tired of
me nud Is seeking lu some way to free
himself. But, thank heaven, his fetters
nre not yet riveted, and are eusf,,v
broken. I will release lilm from nn en
gagement which Is uo longer a pleasure
. "My dear Mildred," begged his moth
er, "do not speak so bitterly. I am sure
there Is some misunderstanding.
Mildred had turned very pale, and an
overwhelming conviction that Carl
was false to her came upon her with
crushing force, but she summoned up
courage to face tho truth.
MVVo must And out," sho said, very
tlve to some one else. Have you ever
noticed his taking pleasure In the so
ciety of any girl here?"
"Ob. no." Mrs. Lauglols replied, has
tily, but suddenly her face changed.
"Surely," sho Fiild, us If to herself,
"he cannot care for Marlon IteedV And
yet, now that my mlntl Is drawn to It,
I have noticed lilm often with her. Hut
Marion Is such a gny little flirt, and
then she knew of Carl's engage
ment" "Ah!" Mildred said quickly, "that Is
not enough to keep some girls from
trying to win away a man's love, it
may be that she has drawn him away
from me. Hut we must make sure, my
dear friend for I Joel that you are my
frlend-nnd If It Is true I will willing
ly give him up. to ber If It Is for bis
They arranged It that Mildred's pres
ence lu the house should be kept u se
cret from Carl and that Ills mother at
meal time should question him in a
way not to arouse bis suspicious; so.
as the two sat alone at dinner, Mrs.
Lauglols carelessly said:
"What a charming girl Marlon Hood
"Isn't she, mother?" he cried enthu
siastically. "Do you know she quite
"Carl," bis mother said gravoly,"that
Is not the way for a man soon to be
married to another woniau "
"Pshaw, mother!" Carl exclaimed.
Impatiently, "you know 1 told you Mil
dred would never set the day. aud uo
may never be married at all."
"You are right, Mr. Lauglols," said
Mildred, who had been unable to re
sist the temptation of listening unseen;
"you nre right. We never will be -lurried.
You nre quite welcome to ask the
fascinating Miss Heed to be your wife,
for I am henceforth a strauger to you."
Hefore Carl could recover from bis
astonishment she was goue, and ns her
tralu wns just ready to depart she was
out of his roach, and the passionate
protests of affection which he was pre
pared to make, the promises of future
fidelity, were never uttered. I
Now that he had lost her. .Mildred ap
peared to Carl as a precious treasure
which he would give anything to pos
sess, rue attractions or .Marion uosii
paled Into inslgnlflcance nnd he took
the next train lu pursuit of Mildred,
hoping that he could win her back.
Hut once nssured of tho tlaws lu her
Idol Mildred had cast him out of her
heart, and though It was sore It was
uot broken, because she realized his tin-
worthiness. She refused to see Carl
nnd returned his letters unread. With
in a week, mortltied at his rejection, ho
had offered himself to Marlon Iteed.
"Why, you're going to marry soma
girl In Lawrence." she replied, opeulng
her blue eyes wide.
"No. I am not," be said, shortly. "I
am going to marry you If you will have
"Well, I won't," replied the pretty
flirt, decidedly. "I was only amusing
myself with you, my dear loy. I hope
your heart Is not broken," she added j
mockingly, for rumors of the true state
of affairs had reached her ears.
"Flirting is sometimes a dangerous
game, my friend, especially if tlieie Is
a Jealous sweetbeait at the other end
of the Hue," she announced laughing
ly. And with her mocking laughter
ringing In his ears Carl Lauglols walk
ed away to repent of his folly, by
which he had lost that greatest of
gifts a woman's love. The Co In m
UP-TO-DATE DEVICE OF AN IN
Itrit-lthldrii Comuiniilciiiitt Not lr
l.rlved of lllx DUcoiirnc-Kleotrlolty
clp tlio 1'imtor to HprouU
Science long ago discovered a proc
ess bv menus of which n man might
If willing to pay for It-lounge about In
dippers and smoking Jacket and enjoy
a high-class concert. He need not ar
ray himself In full evening dross, go
through a stormy night to a distant
hall and there listen to the rapture In
spiring sounds; he could remain at
home and Indulge In n smoko-bogrlmed
pipe the while his soul was soothed by
things said to bo equal to tinning tho
savage breast. The phonograph did It
for li 1 in.
Spiritual consolation, however, has
lug light, but lacked tlio Hlionsih to
where It." us to be hint. ,
Will, the phom.gr.iph no clinro i
need l1ooo1,.,.uoted..t.1 nm -tallied.
A homo for tin lwlur. will
gun in one room, the mo... i
I .oconlalntuoqunrloo o I,
minister and MM ."... "'" , '
graphic connections with ah 1"' "" "
,.,,u f lh..ehllI0ll--Wllh'l llllgl'l
FOR LITTLE FOLKS.
COLUMN OF PAflTJCULAH IN
TEUEST TO THEM.
H.....ethlm IhH Wl" l"o".t ""J'"
,ille Mriobrr. of Hvrrjr lloil.eluil.l
. Uuulnt Ad!""" Hrluhl Hylil
of Mil" fule "' Cnuiihm Chll.lron.
I lot II
ritKACiiixo Tiitiornn a thansmittkii.
until the last Sunday of them all never
been administered ut short range.
True, the telephone may and doubtless
has been used many times to call a
clergyman to a bed of sickness or to
some sorrowing family needing susten
ance not of the flesh. Hut few, If any.
ministers have preached to their flocks
by speaking through nn electrical
transmitter. This was what was done
recently In Elkhart, lnd. Dr. K. II.
Gwyune. of the First Presbyterian
Church, preached lu his pulpit and a
bed-ridden parishioner listened to the
UlllUNicr hi" - .
graphic connections with a" "
r .i... ..iii,.h-whloli mlli
WIS Ul . v .
sessetl on the now pew .
would bo enough. The members .
llNt.ni l" Iho Hinging, hoar the 80. . "
and .mill their eon.rlbnile.iw. II
the expenses would be limited lo tho
m,lstor's salary, tho imrlsh-bonse and
MU'l. contributions in the members lo
ured to u.ake to church orgunlri.tUmH
While II Is too early to progim-oh'''!"
...I ,.l.itt'ill I'lltl
the manner of rceomi.s .... , ,
..... - ..Mho future. It might .ml lie mh'Iii
amiss to suggest that s,...io su. h plat
will be ultimately adopted. It cotim
be done without any grout lo-w .,f p .
. . , i... ifith nil ih'conm, f"l
- imiecti, iikij i'i-
the show part of rollu'l.m would V
p,.ar when dosed In behind "'" "" ft
' ... ...... .t ....ill in' I hi" '
tains or uie prviiuc
might be n good thlnR r not. nee
i ii i- i.. Uu. unit.! of low. Hut I bo
ginning made for n sick man mWI't W
well expand Into n nstcm fur the '" Kil
.....nl.l .In nwiiv Willi tho Hrril'i IM
blng of the boys Sunday morning ""
they might be presentable In church.
Dlvoron In Not Too Kaif.
"ICvery ouoe In a while wo hae per
feet hemorrhages of righteous liidlgiia
tlon upon the subject of divorce."
writes Kdward Hols of "Tho Le With
Which Wo Marry" In the IidleV Home
Journal. "We say divorce mutt slop
or that there must bo no divorce. Hill
wouldn't It bo a lilt better If wo lot thli
subject alone for a while and concerned
ourselves homewhat with the evil
which leads to divorce? Tho fact ol
the matter Is that there Is a notion,
which Is altogether wrong, that dlvoroi
Is easy lu this country. Divorce Is mil
easy. I am far from saying that out
divorce laws are what they should bo.
Hut It Is a senseless thing to mak
thoo laws more stringent while wo al
low our imirrlago laws to bo as loose
as they aio,
i.(,li then Hi's imi'ii. ' 1,10
Mroot.'" said IHllo lr- ,,-
klttv. lot's bide.'
Kilty only said "mow." bill In
..n. .'ii.ii in. unit "vos" Just tlioil.
,,, ran lo tho big tree, for lluit was
such a good place t hide. Tho old tu-o
had low branches Unit nui.lo
. ., at..., , nil .i.illlll
millic or mom win ..
lu like an easy chilli
lid lint Nlnp "I ,MI"
toil, with the I.H'.V on H'i
Ihllln il Up )H"t " "IK"
UUl.l Moll " ''"I"
s ,. nl f II. fur
CIuiik to rioidor Vernacular.
Itev. Cyrus Townsend Hrady, giving
bis experiences as "A Missionary in the
Great West," tells of the baptism of a
little daughter of a big cattle owner In
Indian Territory. "In our baptismal
service we sign those who nre bap
tlzed with the sign of the cross," he
explains, "aud when the little girl re
turned to school nfter the baptism the
children pressed her with bard ques
tions, desiring to know what that man
with the 'nightgown' on had done, and
If she were now any different from
what she had been before. She tried to
tell them that she had been made a
'member of Christ, the child of God,
and an Inheritor of tho kingdom of
heaven, but did not succeed In express
ing the situation very well, and they
pressed ber for a clearer explanation.
Finally, when sho had exhausted every
effort, she turned on them, her eyes
Hashing through her tears. 'Well,' she
said, lapsing Into the vernacular, 'I will
tc!l you. I was a little 'maverick' be
fore, and tho man put Jesus' brand on
my forehead, and when be sees mo run
ning wild on the prairie Ho will know
that I am His little girl.' "Ladles'
Tho Family Conches of Genoa.
A curious custom exists In Genoa.
Many of the well-to-do people as well
as those lu moderate circumstances do
not own cither horses or coaches; they
own only an Interest In them. Four or
Ave or a half dozen great families club
together and buy a coach and horses,
then they arrange among themselves
the days the different families will use
It. Thus one family uses tho coach on
Mondays, another on Tuesdays, and a
third ou Wednesdays, so that an es
tablishment that would be Impossible
for one family becomes perfectly prac
tical when the cost Is divided among
live or six. Each family has a set of
doors for the coach, with their own
coat of arms on the panels, which are
changed according to tho family which
Is going to use the coach. The builders
of these vehicles seldom think of build
lng a coach without five or six sets of
doors, and arrangements aro made so
that they are very easily changed.
One woman seldom calls on another
uuless sho has a Becrot to tell.
In tho course of time we will all go
LISTENING TO A SliltMON HY TKLKPIIONB.
IIUM CAM SI IIAIIIH Itrt IP,
papa came Imddo and looked iirmmil
r.ir his Utile irlrl Hint win iilwii) III
I he front van) ! uui't him.
Just thou klttv 's inn mi inn inine under
the tree ami the kitty m Dom's slmtil
dor mowed again. Then tlio kltty'ii
mniiinm mewed loudly and onuio
scrambling up In the trw. and that In
Let those who cannot ' I ""' ll,n oul wUvr" Ul
. . iiai.. ..ifi i..iy tiiii.iiitt rrntit mm i mm
L'n.i r,i x I, or tl.itit tint tm-lLliill i.f lllllt" L it It"
PIT 1111,1 till lll' l lllllll UU' I uniiill "
present divorce laws ask themselves ""r' tml' I"K '""1 lot
of fun ami n nix nunp nner irn mm
down out of the trif. but the kittles
didn't know luw to laugh very well.
All they ciiiild nv wan JilM "mow." but
they wild that nud helped In the romp.
iul 1 guess they had fun. loo.
words of hope without attending upon
Frauds Hoover, a member of Dr.
Gwyuuo's church, Is u martyr to rheu
matism, yet he desires with a mighty
desire to attend the services of his
church. Hut being unable to do this
from physical Inllruilty local scientists
applied the phonograph theory to an
ordinary telephone. The transmitter
was lltted out with a specially delicate
diaphragm, which when the reverend
orator stood a few feet away sent to
the listening ears the full text of his
discourse. Thus wns one anxious,
troubled, suffering soul made glad.
Opens Up a New Field,
The successful experiment opens up
a new Held for practical theology,
which but for the temptation to sloth
which .might be covered thereuuder ap
peals to the sympathetic mind. Dr.
Gwynne's experiment was made sole
ly to help a sick man who asked for
his ministrations. Mr. Hoover wished
to hear the sermon of his pastor, but
time lacked to give It a second dellv
ery. Also the other members of the
church were entitled to bear lilm dls
course upon the gospel. So tho device
was arranged that those who cared to
attend church at tho regular hour
should bear, aud also tho sick man
need not bo denied. The device could
be extended to embrace others who
were unable to go forth to the sacred
Few- ministers lack those of their
flocks upon whom the hand of provi
dence has not been heavily laid. Most
of the men of the cloth And It to bo one
of their saddest, yet sweetest duties to
minister out of the pulpit to those who
otherwlso would lack tho consolations
of religion. If need bo with tho per
fected telephono such might Ho abed
and yet receive tho consolations of tho
word. It might be that dozens could
thus bo spiritually refreshed even with
the flesh too weak to withstand tho
fatigues of the short journey church-waid.
It would bo comparatively easy to
establish a crlcult by means of which
a dozen homes, widely scattered on
earth, might yet bo drawn nigh to the
throne by means of a party line. Those,
Indeed, unable to lift themselves from
a bed of pain and suffering, could re
ceive the message from tho Hps of their
How Ted I.c-nl ii lluiiil.
lie N Midi a tittle boy, tbU Tod. nnd
Iiih ,-g4 are no short and bin chubby
IMS aro ho ory woo that ynti might
think ho would !mo to wait quite it
loin; time before he could loud a hand
that wuiihl be of any life; but he doe
not think mi.
Then- was a fltio shnwor tho other
nlk'lii. and In the morning what should
I'.-d hoc. right In front of his homo, on
prim, precise Cottage street, but a mud-piKt.lt-:
)oh, a dirty, delightful mtid-
pinlillc: How he hurried through his
In i-ak fan so as not to lose it minute!
lie had a linker's dii7.cn of beautiful
mud pies ou the curb, and was mlinlr
lug thoiii for a moment while he rested,
when bump! a big bundle euine ilnWII
upon those lovely pies, lint toning them
Hi; Jumped up, frowning, but when
ho saw the tired, sad face nf the poor
old washerwoman, Mrs. Connolly, tho
fr.ivv.t utiwwit li.iil tfu.il lot,. .. .IIiiiiiK
this question. Is It fair to allow fool- u.iill. ..till li, t.lf.L-i.il .if, Itiiil liii.iilli.
Ish, Inexperienced irlrls lo In. led loin 1 .......... ...... .. '. . ..... . !
. . - . - - i which iiiiii iiropp.-ii uu ine uroii iirins
w hat they believe to be a falry-palaco. ,.,,, K,.v,.nl, otlll.rH ,,,, ,,.,.,,.,,
n l hen. when they And It to be u ,t vy , . .,,,., w,,,.h WI1H H r,lr
u r Tou!b InhrT !' PSl."VC "H "' K l,,,r IIUI" '" "1U
Tu t t L , ,V?K0M"-, ruf,,K,! the city. .... ..count of the electric oars.
ivV'ImVcclLe1' r o .l "T " '7" 7"'" !" !,r,,,l",r "
sense of this whole question If. beorel"" t
we go any further In this campaign I , , I n ..'
against divorce, we turn back . m Al"' Mra' ( "'""'l H 1
tighten the door which lends to It? I l-lnfU'r nH ," "m ,m'"k '" r,',ul1'1 ,,,H
voree Is not so easy but that we can nf. I ,,U'H- K"''1' " lmpI,y llt,It' f,"'"! Tl"'
ford to leave It precisely where It in I ,",,',n". slow-pacing professor whom
ror the time being. It Isn't n tcini,.i,. 1 """" ' "i mni moppoii mi
easier than It should bo, so long as we
allow marriage to bo as loose as It Is."
How Ho Won tho Spurs.
Sir Dlghton Ihobyn Is well known as
comptroller and treasurer to the Prlnoo
of Wales. Sir Dlghton Is now In nu
sixty-seventh year, but Is still erect
and soldierly In his bearing. He was
a major general when he entered tho
prince's service In 187:2, and had put
behind him a great deal of very excel
lent military service. During the In
dian mutiny alone he was seven times
mentioned In dispatches, and won the
Victoria cross, besides being thnnked
by tho governor general, it was at
Agra that he won his V. C. Ho was
separated from his men and beset by
six of the enemy, three of whom bo
cut down with his owu sword. Then
he saw a prominent standard, nnd sul
lied out single handed, slew the bearer,
and brought back the flag under a per
fect hall of grapeshot and bidets.
Every one who has ever attempted
to mitten a baby whose thumb Invaria
bly goes "wlgglewaggle" will rejoice
lo know that at last a woman bus .1...
signed a tliumbless mitten, simply
shaped to the little hand as It lies Hat,
nun mo iiiuinij against tho foro finger.
Every man ought to lav down i.n
rulo that ho won't dig up his wife's
flower beds till sho lets him wear bi
spring overcoat. New York Press.
messed Is tho man who lives for thn
purposo of making life less a burden to
Wo are all Jays, to tho other fellow.
briskly ami began to whistle actually
whistle! Think of It! So you see Ted
dy lent, not only a hand, but two feet
ii ml a happy face, even If ho was such a
little boy.-Youth's Companion.
IllillctH or Water.
When you see the lain drops falling
do you over think of how swiftly they
come down nud what prevents them
from doing great damage? Away up In
the clouds little particles of moisture
gather until they form a tiny drop. The
droplets and Ice crystals that form tho
elements of the cloud gradually or sud
denly grow until their weight Is enough
to bring them to tlio ground before they
can be again evaporated.
The resistance that the nlr offers to
their passage keeps them from falling
too fast. The drop soon acquires such
a velocity that the nlr prevents It from
going any faster. Tho larger and heav
ier the drop, the greater Is the speed at
which It falls, but It Is never grout
enough to Injure us or do serious diiin
ii go to animals or plants. Wore It not
for the resistance of the air, a drop of
water, notwithstanding that It Is fluid
railing from the height of half a mile,'
would be as dangerous as n bullet. The
swiftness nnd force with which a pro
jectile travels can be made siilllclent to
compensate for any softness or yield
ing quality It pjsses.es. A candle,
when llred from u gun, will pass
through a board.
Dmicliiir HiiL'H from California.
Wouldn't you bo surprised If y0H
should seo a swarm of little eggs danc
ing tinder your oak trees soma summer
day? In Shasta County, California
ho residents aro trented to such an ex!
hlbltlon verv often, it mnn..ti i
been discovered that tho oak leav" f I
Mint ftrtfl t
"" ' "' imtn.
nm 1 "" ""ir u.iZ,r,t
"lll'i I l.l'l.y ., .
I... , . II fll .. '
o i III. L It
I I It. ....
iiiiii llioy Mpiini: id,., """fti
in nn ice in. ... -" ,i
CI UNO Of II II II. .... " '"""J
moly grub in
.i. ..r 'i-UBaSW
tie ci'oaturo i
.1 nm,. i ""U
1 'II' II ...
lo 1 1 rea It thiuiii,.), ,,, ., yiii
soot llt'O Nil II, i , ,.
shell bob nth, in n,
" 'mi ,
. - - ,futtH'r "t ' JL"TXla. 1 1 i l
Went I., hi,.,,,. ,
Tloi ii.i.il,... , ..,,V''lli.
I Hiqg ,. I
lutd boon aw.., ,, ., .Jl4
and mi hot i, in, (IU
"And bow ,, , ,
sloop lam niKh, , , (
"tll,"Hho li ,, ,
'""' ' '-..,
sloop Wool lu , . 41
him." ,c -
Tin- I i,, i ,.,
Tho lrl -km, , ,,,, "'
lumen of iiiiIii. , . S; " ; ffgOM
would nil on II,, ,,,.,,. '"Mjlll
i-.iw. and pi,. p. i , ,., , "KgMB
Ico by luciiii f ir,
Cuu .Moinlir.ii.r .i.,tf floftij
nr....i.i, ii,,, ,1"' hom;
(TtlUtll Hill , , ,.,
that tho doll, in
tho IiinIiIo of in,
well iih I.IIh ,,r hi i
lu Niarl boallnH' ,,
itiell tviiuiiiU u i
t.eltl. The ill. .,, ,
IHhI lime In II, i,
III tho Honey .,,,
It proves to In- M
hoiplinl and ,
work a wi ll in ii
eilko. Ho m ii ni 1 1 j ,
yours ago i. a i. i,. ,
llgO IK Mild l. r,.v
lllgl Still II t an
doubt helpiil l,i- ,
ogg ineinliriiM. I, . I
burl bad I' d to i . ,i ,,
dlNOItNO llf Mil' I,., I i
liert'KHnry to r.'i ,r .
from bis loft I. ,,, i, .
nud loft end ..r , . v .
TIiiko rare in,, I i f
nud of duiiliir.il , , !
forined In ii..- , -ii
liarlnit rallied iv -
Ntll'll wan Ihel. p .,'
tho wouihIh .-rt t . t
Hot belli nil th' 'fi , i
huvo long know ii 1 .i' '
llllllloll require- . i
HlllllO point lot ! ,' ' r '
I be graniltiilloii" ' ,', 'hi'Mu
For this purii,c i'i. t 'a.
Upon bits of In. in .1, ka '
somo jMirwin win. i- 'ii'Ds ''
tiioiioy, to Niiliioii i I'C '
of lint. lug th i, . n
but's oiino hi ii ' r.'
young mini In l.'- . !'i"r a
flll'lllsh the rooTf t ii' 'If
lly olio of tho ii. k' m ' -Im'HkI
the tierti. il. ! -tint-
Biiitit. fro-1. .'.- 'rill
lliclllbntlie of ll.o II 1' I'
HIICCCSHflll Niiliilliot'- lUrff
A FOUL-FOOTtD POUCW
He Noer Took a Iir.nlt Nor!
Jue belonged to a mm In lJ
In. n.Mi.K i ii lo bo a P ilei'liiio
Neiit back several i nn " tu lilr
Inn ii'lllll.eil mi In-1 -I -ti-llly
f,. ..... 1 1. r llimllv l,o n M
loin them. Hays fliaiiibcn'
Id. inn! mi niiibliloii to rli18'
foNHloli. The sorg. nun lrww
well, but ho took Utile uotlctI
IN. (iiiluliieil to mi on duty H
Nlal.lcs only, and bis p.irtlcvstl
wiim Ihe oast olid 'f ITiUce!
with an occasional Imqn-ciloS'
u,.:...i it., tvi.ll.e.l ai a tiieaic"
lillkd pace, or eiiscoliced liltuKfJ
l.nu., i,t an slaiiil lamp oi
In. ItoL'Istor bouse, wiUcIilDJtl
Morvaut. Like hipot In WuiWM
..nl n,, Uu nlel.Mi'd blm.
. - . . ,
ills tall was run owr ny n'l
...nl whon iinv nf leu l""
fi-ienilM Iminlrod about It
uli, ,te them the llijllied JolOt.
Ill clvll.an dress he did liol fl
t.t ui u in blm. Tramway!
fir tinut ItHUI In. i.ei'inltleil to I
i . .
hltu, but the constables iuu""!
i, i ,. .mi him. He never
his self-linposed work, for l,,'
only when the sun suonu
... '....i ... i-nin n.',.iiniiT Jin '
III llflll oi ...i. " .u
.i .i....... .tin,, iiio rfCiW'
iiiny hiiii i i.... .. iiil
..,u.. .. ii..., I, In I.eaL "'I
iriiiiic ui , .ijrfM
sumptuously, for the MMw't
tels kept their scraps tor uu -i
ii ml ii rout. IHl'l
Kit I'll it V...H... ,
i... iwe: Wll
yours III) Wlin on mu .m
lug along Princess sue"
.... ...ii ,i I .it the
inni, lit n't. "v . ...i
bipod conirailo-guiirdlnii o( i
Ho Is burled hour to the "
t l.,.,.l. iinlifllll. lul""'
.'Olintiuit, tnuut, i .
Andrew Kquaro Onr.leiiH. Jl
. . . t.. ll, o I'H'I
plllCOII IIIIIISOIl IIIHIft -. A I
law. could afford to wluk "
Oldest liiivo-I.ottor in iw ,
in. l,.,.. I, iller 111 tf
illU IIIIH.-.11 .u..-- ...MI
projiosal of uiarrlago for
i Egyptian princess, i..adjJl
ago. It is in too loin. - j
brick, nnd Is tliereioru .- .
oldest, but tho most "s,a;
letter that has ever bccin11'
r . .... TlieW'
Hloop 1 r",uu" r,ntiirll
collisions licatij . egt(tf'
aro asleep escape lm" w;h,
............ .if,MHH 0 11, WV i .
HlillKlUK aim .--- ffl
.....a.- .....aiirt'lllir ti.v.
auacsiiieiiu p" '" -.ttlO
,,. ' ... .i.,,a when tue v
lucre liiu ..iii'" - rltri
Is mightier than tlio ijo-