Image provided by: University of Oregon Libraries; Eugene, OR
About Bohemia nugget. (Cottage Grove, Or.) 1899-1907 | View Entire Issue (May 15, 1907)
J THE CHARITY GIRL f
j By EFFIE A. ROWLANDS I
TIT A PIT. It XVIII. (font In ncd. 1
AnJrAv f.irtnnjifitlv knew nothing
' J ...... "
tiliba n.l rICT hf WSS CAUsInt
I7 and by she found the atmosphere
very close, for an owning had been raised
on deck thnt formed an impromptu ball
room ; mid bidding the few around hor a
linsty "good-night," she olipioil away,
1xm1Uha that Beverley Koch fort was
watching hor and was following close be-
Once outside the awning Audrey drew
a deep breath. A few couples were troll
ing to and fro. but she passed them and
went swiftly aft.
Had she been less dnaed and weary she
might have wondered at the sound of a
light cry quite close, but she was think
ing of Jack, and all else was lost upon
"I will just breathe some air and then
KO below," she said to herself. "It was
mtlflitig in there!"
She stood looking over the moonlit
centers for a moment, and then turned to
a. As she did so. she was suddenly
Hdinded. sense of horrible fear and help
'lessnes came over her, a strong, sickly
unioll jwnetrated to her brain. She tried
to scream, to struggle tn vain. Her
Jlmhs lost their strength, her brain reeled
she knew no more.
There was great commotion on board
the Mona that night. By some mis
chance Lady John Glendurwood had lost
lier footing, and had fallen overboard
Into the still, deep waters below, and.
t.y a. miracle of mercy, Beverley Roch
tort had been near at hand, had plunged
into the water, and. at risk of his own
Jife. had succeeded in saving hers.
This was the news that was telegraph
d to John Gleudurwood up in Scotland,
and which caused his cheeks to turn
ashen gray, and then made him rush
wildly to the 'station, en route for the
outh. while Audrey lay still and white
on her luxurious cabin bed. carefully
watched by Mrs. Hungerford and Lady
Ia!eswater, whose usually impassive
countenance was pale and perturbed.
"The shock to the nerves has been very
great,"' said the doctor, who was sum
moned hastily: "but for Mr.. Rochfort'
bravery, my dear Lady Daleswator, her
ladvship would not be alive now."
In a dim, far-off way Audrey heard all
this and pondered ver !t- Sne tried to
ransack her brain to account for the ac
cident, but In vain. Even when Jack
came, and she felt his arms holding her
close to his beating heart, her memory did
not clear ; she could tell him nothing, for
he knew nothing herself; it only trou
bled her to think about it. So Jack took
the doctor's advice and refused to allow
any more questions.
"She is saved, thank heaven, and that
is all I care!" he said, rather brokenly,
to his sister, and then, when he found
himself face to face with Rochfort he
went straight up to him. "Rochfort," be
aid, quietly, "hitherto I have judged you
harshly ; henceforth I will try and amend
for that judgment. I owe my wife's life
o you. Here is my hand. I only hope,
some day. I may be able to show my grat
itude to you and to repay yoa for what
yon have done."
Beverley replied by some graceful
words, but as he was alone, he walked
to the edge of the yacht and looked
across the waters.
"Here endeth the prologue," he said
to himself; "now the drama is about to
The party on board the Mona was
broken up. Audrey's nerves were shat
tered for the time, so that Jack was not
happy until he could remove ber from
the yacht to the land.
"What do you say to a short honey
moon all alone with me before, we go back
to Craiglands?" he whispered to her per
suasively, and his heart rejoiced at the
mile and blush with which she received
And so, despite all Lady Daleswater
could say, he carried his point, nd three
days after her accident Audrey left the
Mona and went to the quietest and most
olitary part of the island that was to
She had one brief interview with Bev
erley Rochfort, and her voice trembled as
he tried to speak her tnank. line
I'ullerton was standing by, and somehow
It pained and angered him to hear her
"Had I been on board I'll stake my
existence It would never have happened,"
he murmured to himself, not understand
ing why so curious and strong a doubt
of Rochfort's bravery and honesty should
cross his mind, but perfectly assured of
its existence all the same. The day they
left the Isle of Wight Jack seemed full
"Now, I .wonder if you have the least
Idea where you are going to,' my lady?"
fce observed, merrily, as they readied
txmdon and changed trains.
"Home to Craiglands, of course."
"No, not to Craiglands Just yet."
4'I really cannot Imagine, then, but,"
with a shy little blush, "I I don't care
where it is as long as you are with
They smiled and chatted on, happy and
serene, till they reached their journey's
"Now do you know where you are?"
-Jack asked aa they drove through some
dingy streets in a cab, leaving Murray
at the station confiding her disgust to
lier fellow servant, the successor to Hen
"No," she said In bewilderment. "I
have never been here before."
"And yet you lived here all your life.
This is Broadberougb, Audrey, and "
"And are you going to take me to see
Jean, dear Jean 1 Oh, darling, how can
1 thank youT How good you are to me!
Jack, you must thank ber, you must be
good to her, for she was the dearest and
the best in the world to me. Jean, dear
Jean! Oh, how alow this borse is going 1"
"Audrey, I "hall begin to be jealous of
lit Thwalt," Jack observed, with a
twinkle In bis eye. "She has left the
bouts. Mr. Lulworth has adopted her.
I'ou I know all about it, I bars
been busy writing while you writ dream
ing." They entered a house as ,'ik
"Then Jean knows I am coming? Au
drey cried, excitedly, and then, the next
minute, she had flown up slender.
gray-robed figure and bad flung her arms
about It with a reckless disregard for the
astonishment of th neat servant-maid,
or the portly, kind-faced Mayor.
"Audrey my queen !"
The joy of that meeting was not to be
adequately described. All Jean's fears
and stifled .longings were swept away
now. Her Audrey was not changed: she
was as sweet, aa dear as ever, and how
Jack, after cordially greeting his girl-
wife's friend, left thera to themselves for
a moment : aud then, after he had chat
ted with Mr. Lulworth, who gsied with
mingled awe and deference on Audrey,
scarcely believing his eyes, he turned to
the two girls.
"Now, Audrey, I think. If you make
inquiries, you will find that Miss
Thwait's trunks are all packed and that
we can take our departure together."
"Jack" Audrey paused for a moment
"Jean Is to come back with me ! Oh,
Jack ! You darling !"
Mr. Lulworth discreetly turned his
back, but Jean looked on with tearful yet
joyful eyes as Audrey flung herself into
her husband's arms and kissed him warm-
Half an hour later a merry party was
driving to the Broadborough station. Jean
Thwait had to pinch herself to reallre
that It was really she herself who was
sitting there opposite that smart, hand
some young man. and beside her beloved
Audrey, so lovely and exquisite In her
dainty clothes. She was dazed with joy.
speechless with excitement, and these emo
tions mingled made her pale, delicate face
How thoy traveled to Mountberry the
two girls really could not have told. They
had so much to say, so many exclama
tions of delight and affection that the
time passed unheedingly, and Audrey
ouly realized khe was back in what would
be her home for some time, when on
alighting she saw the carriage, perfectly
appointed, waiting to receive them.
When at last she was alone with her
husband, having herself deposited Jean,
speechless with admiration, in a dainty
bedroom, she had no more words left with
which to thank him. She simply went
up to him, and putting her slender arms
about him, thanked him in a mute way
which touched him inexpressibly.
This visit of Jean's was the crowning
point of Audrey's happiness. Jean loved
to watch them strolling together, arm in
arm, through the grounds. She was a
dreamer, and she transformed those two
into every hero and heroine of history or
romance. Day by day she found some
new trait to love and admire.
As for Jack, he cordially liked the
pak, intellectual-faced girl ; she was by
nature a thorough lady, and her mind
gave evidence of deep thought, that only
required culture to blossom into great
After they had been at Craiglands a
fortnight there was a bustle and a con
fusion. Miss Fraser returned to Dingle
wood House. She brought back with her
about half a dozen guests, amoDg whom
were Mrs. Fairfax and her daughter, the
Honorable Lancelot Twist, and Beverley
Rochfort. Lady Daleswater1 was to join
her in a few days, and the earl also prom
ised the honor of his presence.
"I suppose we shall be having a wed
ding at Dinglewood before long," declar
ed Jack, one morning ar tuncheon.
' Audrey was silent for a moment.
"Gladys will be at Dinglewood next
week. Must we ask them to dinner?"
she said at length.
"I really don't see why we should. If
Gladys wants to visit Mountberry she
ought to come and stay with us ; she
"But Sheila asked her first, and we
can't quarrel at her for accepting an In
vitation, can we, Jean?"
"Why not ask Lady Daleswater to
come to Craiglands when her visit ends
at Dinglewood House?" Jean suggested,
"You may do as you like, Audrey, but
I still maintain that Gladys should have
come to us first; there, kiss me, darling.
I am going to ride over to Beighton on
Audrey ran to the door with him, and
saw him mount and ride away.
"Now for our visiting, Jean," she said,
and ordered out the barouche, and went
to dres herself for the occasion.
They called at a number of houses, at
Lady Grace Huntley's, at the Everests',
and many others, and ended by alighting
for a few minutes' chat with Mrs. Thorn
gate, who was rather cold toward Audrey,
and then by driving to Dinglewood
Audrey walked into the drawing room,
a slender, graceful form, in her dress of
dark green velvet, close-fitting Jacket,
and small hat to match. Beverley Roch
fort, as he rose to met the regal girl,
quickly determined that, beautiful as she
always was, she had never looked more
beautiful than now,
Mrs. Watson was knitting by the fire,
grim as a sntinel, and Mrs. Fairfax was
dozing over a novel In the most comfort
able chair she could find.
"My niece Is out, Lady John," Intoned
Mrs. Watson, rising stiffly; "she is rid
"Yes; didn't you know that? How
strange!" And Mrs. Fairfax laughed
softly and disagreeably to herself.
"I don't quite sea where the strange
ness comes in," Beverley Rochfort re
torted, coolly, as he banded some tea to
Audrey and Jean.
"I merely meant It was strange that
your husband should not have told you he
was going to ride out with Sheila this
afternoon, but, no doubt, be did not think
it was necessary ; after all, they arc such
old friends, Lady John, there is no need
for you to be Jealous.
"Of course, had your husband kwwn
he was to have the pleasure of Mlsa
Fraser' company during his ride, Audrey,
he would have told you," Jean suld. very
quietly, looking Mrs. Fairfax full in the
f.'oe with her honest, clear, gray eyes;
"I expect it was a hasty arrangement,
was it not, Mr. KoehfortV
"I think you must bo right, Ml
Thwait," was his answer. He cared
nothing for Mrs. Fairfax's angry gin nee;
he saw that he had made a great stride
In both Audrey's and Jean Thwait's esti
mation. "How are all your animals?"
he said, coming up to Audrey, and con
versing In a soft, low voice.
judrey, feeling grateful to hlia for
h!s delicate tact, responded more wannly
than she had ever addressed him Ncfore.
while Mrs. Fairfax fixed her eyeglass on
Jean, and tried to stare down the "Im
pertinent young 'rson" who had dared
to cross words with her.
"Kr you are an old friend of Lady
John's, I presume. Miss er Thwait?"
"Yes," Jean answered, laconically.
"You were educated together?"
"Yes," Jean answered a second time.
"So you are a charity girl, too?" she
"Pardon me. I was, but am no longer.
Would you really care to hear all my fam
ily history, madam? I assure you It I
most interesting. My father "
But Mrs. Fairfax drew back her chair.
This low-born creature actually had the
effrontery to be laughing at her.
"1 er really don't think I will trou
ble you. Miss Thwait."
"Well." declared Jean, as they drove
away, "so those are the manners of the
aristocracy, are tbey? Give me plebeian
ways in future. What a horrid woman,
Audrey, and did you see ber face thick
"She is certainly very disagreeable to
me. Why should she have ild that about
"Because sh Is a cat. my dear child,
and she felt she must scratch."
"Well. I was really most grateful to
Mr. Rochfort. He came to the rescue
Jean was silent so long that Audrey
at last laughingly Inquired the reason.
"I was thinking about that man. Au
drey, you were quite right to fear him :
he is dnngerous. Mrs. Fairfax Is a vul
gar cat ; her warfare won't harm you :
but Beverley Rochfort Is a snake, and he
will sting you when yon least erpect it.
Thnt Is my humble but firm opinion. I
may be wrong, but I don't think so. Be
warned, my darling, trust to your first im
pulse and shun that man !"
(To be continued.)
Trackless Trslai Oo Everywhere.
Locomotives without tracks, drawing
behind theiu ion? trains of cars, and
speeding over the highways, are to-day
familiar sights In Europe, from Franco
In the west, to Turkey In the east. Un
der the caption. "Trackless Trains Go
Everywhere," Donald Burns, In the
Technical World Magazine so write
Wherever the ordinary four-wheeled
vehicle can go, the trnekless trolley can
go likewise. Tho author describes one
particular model, known as the Renard
train, as follows: "This latest prod
igy, the Renard train. Is a train of
passenger or freight vehicles, headed
by a steam or gasoline locomotive which
travels over country roads and town
or city streets. The ordinary railway
train calls for trteel rails and a special
right-of-way ; the Renard trnln has no
necessity for either of these, hut shares
the common highway with the horse-
Further on, the writer says: "In
France the Renard train has loen used
for military service with marked re
sults. A convoy so transported oecu
pies one-eighth the space of one drawn
by mules, or horses, nnd It travels at
a speed of ten miles per hour." Even
Turkey and Persia, two countries
which are noted for their backward
ness In niont things, have been quick to
take up the new Ideas.
Eva Why, Katherlne, your hair U
all mussed up.
Katharine Ym, dear; you you see,
Jack stole un and (matched a dozen
kisses before I could scream.
Kva But whv don't you (rtep In
front of a mirror and rearrange your
Katharine Gracious! Why, I
wouldn't do It for the world. hy,
none of the girls would believe he kiss
One Woman's Wisdom.
"I suppose,' said Mrs. DeStyle, "that
we may as well send Miss I'ppson a
solid sliver teaset for a wedding pre
"Yes, that would fe very nice," re
Joined her daughter. "By the way, sho
told me she didn't Intend to have the
list of presents published in the papers,
as she considered It vulgar."
"That being the case," continued Mrs,
DeStyle, "we'll send her a set of plated
Gunner During our courting days
she said she would go through any
thing on earth for mo.
Guyer Ah, and now that you are
enjoying wedded bllxs has she made
Gunner Well, no. About tho only
thing she goes through Is my vest
Farmer Hardapplo Pays yeoii right
for automohlllng on Sunday, neighbor,
Y'eou know the way of the transgressor
is always hard.
Chauffeur (of muchlna stuck la
mud) Well, old man, In this case tho
way seems to be extremely soft
A Flaa Link Cbala.
Teacher Is there any connecting
link between the animal and tho vege
Bright Pupil Yes, mum; there's
liah. Philadelphia Inquirer.
Captain Fritz-Egger, a Swiss cava!
ry oillcer, has invented a method of
horseshoeing hy fastening the shoo to
th hoof with metallic baada.
Frequently two crop may Im had on
the an mo plot during the year, such ns
early ns followed by late cabbage, or
turnips tuny follow onions; but the
soil should ho rich and well supplied
with manure or fc.rtlllr.er. One ndvan-
age with a small garden Is that during
ho dry season omo of the crops con
be watered by the us of the hose or
sprinkler. Inexperienced ienons should
not expect complete success the first
oar. but there la nothing too difficult
to leant, and the second year should
irove satisfactory If the season doee
not become too dry. The principal
small fruits are blackberries. slrawlter-
I in and rasplrrle. but gooseberries.
currants and grape are ulso Included.
'he most profitable fruits aro those
that receive attention during the entire
year. Tho strawberry will thrive ami
bear well with but little cultivation on
nine ho! Is, and often receive no care
fter the plnuts have been set out. oth-
r than to run the cultivator down the
rows once or twice, but It will pay well
for any extra lntor thnt mny be np-
ptled. however. The fnrgest lierrle are
grown from plants In single stools, but
the largest fields are obtained from the
matted row system. The first esmiitlal
s to get the young plants In the ground
s soon as possible, so ns to a ford them
au opiKirtunlty to grow and make head
way before tho dry season comes on.
Ugh winds and n dry soil will mnke
ulck work of young plnuts. The rows
hould be Just wide enough apart to
admit of the use of the horse hoe, and
the ground should be kept very loose
around the plants In order to guard
against drought as much aa possible.
ralllvatlaar th Garden.
The majority of furmers give but lit
tle attention to gardening. They regard
the spnde, hoe aud rake as implements
which Involve too much time and la
bor. If a fanner desire to grow a
corp of any kind ho prefers to do the
work with a plow aud cultivator, and In
wholesale manner. This repugnance
to using the small tools, lu order to
grow a supply of vegetables, has been
tho cnuso of depriving hundreds of
farmers of luxuries that would have
cost but littlo If they had considered
the value of the crops from a garden,
and also the real cost compared with a
crop of grain or potatoes. But there
are, however, some farmers and their
wives who know how a garden hiis
to make a farm enjoyable, and they
are tho ones who will now enjoy the
work of planting the seeds of the many
different kinds of vegetables, for there
In no portion of farm life so agreeable
as that of preparing the ground In the
spring for the garden. There has been
an advance In the system of gardening.
While the hoe, rake and spade still
hold a place In tho list of garden tools,
yet they have Uen suierseded ninlnly
by the single and double wheeled hoes
and seed drills, which save time and
labor and which cau bo used for doing
Fralt Tree Planting.
For fruit treo planting, when the
sub-soil Is clay and apt to tie water
logged, not only should It bo well drain
ed first, but the bottoms of tho holes
lu which the trees are planted should
have placed In theiu some coarse rubble,
to act ns drainage also. Apart from
such material helping to keep the roots
out of the clay below, it serves also to
keep them fairly dry and aerated, and
that is very Important for the future
health of the trees. In making holes
on such ground, throw out to fully
three feet wide and twelve Inches diH?p.
Into euch hole then put four luches of
old brick and mortar material, or
clinker, or other hard, coarse material.
well trodden and leveled. Crion that
put, If obtainable, pieces of turf, upside
down, then three Inches of soli, and
plant tho trees. In that way not only
will tho roots be kept near tno surrace
and be healthy, hut because tho trees
are on slight mounds, they can lie fed
each summer with a mulch of manure,
Too much trouble can not ho taken In
planting tree on stiff soli, to keep the
roots near the surface.
lonlnx Corn for Fodder.
The silo has opened advantages to
dairymen In other countries whero corn
does not mature. In England, whero
tho conditions are unfavorable for tho
production of matured crops of corn,
the farmers sow corn for fodder, store
it In the silo, then grow a crop of tur
nips on tho land, from which they took
the fodder. The same system can bo
practiced In this country, but our farm
ersfcre content with one crop, and thus
do not derive as much from the land an
Is possible to be obtained. The land In
Englund Is high, and farmers pay high
rents, but they do not hesltato to use
manures and fertilizers freely, securing
large crops in return
Car of tho Colt.
This Is a season when attention can
be given to the colt, and If foaled last
fall It may be weaned before spring
work begins. A colt soon learns to eat
irround oata, and it will thrive and
erow If such Is allowed, In addition to
the milk It receives from It dam. Oolta
should be kept warm la winter, but
should be glvea aa opportunity to ezer
reed I ns; Animals,
In the feeding of nnltnnls tho farm
er, by his knowledge of I ho difference
Itctwccii flesh .forming food and those
thnt form fat. Is enabled to so combine
tho different foods ns to provide for
. At... nt. I
ll tlicir wntus. Knowing mm ,
umlnolds" (nitrogenous, foods) pro-
ui'o tnuselrt (lean menu) nnd milk, he
hould. lu order to allow for heat nun
fat "bnlntioo" tliu foods for the purixise
f avoiding too much of tho one kind
nd not enough of the other. On an (
vernge, tho proportion of nitrogenous
ood to tho cnrlsumceou Is a one to
Ix (though tho proportion '.nay, vnry,
wording to circumstances), or, rath
er, he should ndd nix times n much of
ho cartomuiu a he doc of tho id- j
rogenoti. The condition, however, .
ffect the proportions, ns less cnrNu Is
required In summer than In winter, j
enco during tho warm season tho nl-
rogen may be Increased aud tho enr-
sn diminished; but. If the wrnther l
very cold, tho prortlon of cartnins
eeous matter, on tho contrary, should
One of the most liiiiwrtant fruits of
the establishment of the Mount Komi
r.ulMinl- hurv,lni'V tn tttu HterrA Ne-
ndn near Reno, Nov., at an elevation
f lO.) feet. Is tho discovery of a rule
y which the appenrnuco of frost In the
Truckeo and l 'arson valleys below may i
no predicted with positive Assurance
from twenty-four " thirty-six hours tn
'iTcImparlng relative meteorological
datn for San Frnnelsoo and Krno at
H.1H0 feet elevntlon. ami Mount Rose,
10.KO0 feet elevation, a constant corre-1
BiHndcnce Is observed between fall la
pressure nnd fall In temperntuse, enn-1
ding fmst prognostications to w made '
with certainty. The station was estab
lished originally with the Idea of gnth-
rlng Information which would to avail-
ablo In predicting tho weather condi
tions for tho district farther east
Wba rianllnar Seeds.
In the home garden care should be
taken to see thnt the soli Is pressed I
down flrmlv after the so4d are In. Tho
result will ha to hrlnff tho molsturo to I
tho surface and hasten tho germtna- 1810 Napoleon married ins nnu
tlon of the seeds. As soon as the need-1 duchess Maria Iiulsa.
lings appear, however, the garden
en up tne surrace ami tortu a muicn,
tho purpose being to prevent the mols-
turo from escaping. A amootn. nam
surface will bo followed by a loss of
much moisture which will bo brought
to the surface by the cnplllnry action.
When the surface Is constantly stirred
and kept loose and free, this capillary
action Is retarded and the moisture Is
retained to support tho plants. Tills
iln) la a verv tiiioortnnt one. and ama
t...,r .rnrdonore will find it to their ad-
vantage to bear these facta tn mind.
f " - -- --- .
rtartlnsr Karlr Potato.
As soon as the frost Is out, I select
a sloping piece of ground on the south
side of a building nnd dig on or more
trenches. 2 feet wide snd 18 Inches
deep, In which I put shout 8 Inches of
horse manure, well tramped down, and
cover with 8 or 4 Inches of soil. Id
this I firmly press half potatoes In rows
2 or 3 Inches spnrt and cover with 3
or 4 Inches of soil nnd with conrse sto-
ble Utter at night and during cold day.
removing It entirely when the weather
Is warm and danger of frost Is over.
Water frequently with tepid water.
When the sprouts ere fl or more Inches
high, take them up by running a spnde
under the mnnure, sllowlng sll that
will to stick to the jxitato and root.
Transplant In a deep furrow In which
has been dropped some potato fertlllier.
D. M. Nlver.
Lima for Pnnarl.
There Is a fungus which sometimes
A 9 us "f vr " ,
attacks carrots and turulpa, rnuslng de- j
cay ai ine roois, or a uiinnmnn-u
growth, or a withering of the leaves.
This may be prevented by a liberal sow
ing of atr-nlaked lime upon the soil,
thirty or forty bushels per acre, and
harrowing It In before tho need Is sown,
as the fungus lives In the soil. But It
I usually better and cheoier to put
tho root crops on new land where this
fungus has never appeared.
Mange on swine Is caused by filth
and unnatural conditions. It Is due
to minute parasites, which burrow un-
der the skin. It cannot be easily cured,
but If tho animals are thoroughly scrub
bed on a warm day, unlng carbolic
acid in soap suds, then anointed with
n jn'xture of four parts of lard and
one part kerosene, two or three times,
ns well ns given clean quartern, the
mange will disappear If the animals are
then kept clean.
When farmers are busy In the spring
they are liable to neglect many matters
which should command their attention.
Get the implements In readiness and
sharpen the tools. The grlndatone Is
a valuable adjunct to good farming, If
thorough work Is desired.
It Is no easier to keep poultry than
any other stock, as labor and proper
management must be used to meet suc
cess. Less capital may be required
with poultry, but It must be Judiciously
eipended, or a loss can result as easily
as from any other source. Experience
Is of more value than capital In poultry
The food left over on the ground fer
ments and decomposes In a very short
X ol a warm day. and It therefore
1 - .
becomes one of the main sources of
gapes la chickens and cholera in fowls.
Filth la the summer seasoa should
never be allowed. It Is well to do away
with troughs entirely, feeling only,
whole grains and scattering the food a
muca as posalbU.
12-Russians defeated ths Hwedes si
battle of Uki Pel pus.
H07('andn discovered by Cartler.
1513 -Ponce d !-roit callsd the country
discovered by Mm norms.
IS.SU nt th llsiiohln of
to Mary Htusrt. queen
jou Henry Hudson sailed from 1 11-
nll, m, riplorlng niwditlon to
Irt32mH.rBUu defeated; Tilly killed.
W - lloy.l H.nlrty of England char-
1702 -Granada surrenderd to ths Brit-
178S) Washington choasn President ol
the I'ulted Ktstes.
j-y,(,ount urBj.. "the grandest
figure of the French Involution,
1702 I'ulted Htatea mint established.
ISOtV- First I'nlted Ktnte bankrupt la
passed; repealed IVc 10. ll3.
1801 British fleet under Nelson bom
1805 Emanuel Lisa founded the firs
trading post In Nsbrssks.
1811 James Monroe of Virginia became
Ke-rrtsry of htats.
igjj Bsdajoa stormed and taken D
. v.tl,n ti,.r,.n.rt. sent to Elba
. . . .Nspoleon Bonsparte abdlcatea
ths throne of France.
1810 The American Farmer, first agri
cultural paper. Issued at Baltimore.
1820 Bolivian army Invaded th rooub
He of Peru,
ISnOTh Mormon church founded.
1837 Algernon Charles Hwlnhurne, poet
laureate of England, born.
1844 Th Fleet Prison In Iondon aboU
1847 Alvnrndo, Meilco, surrendered to
18TiO The celebrated Koh-l-noor dia
mond sent as a present to Queen
1858 Sir Hugh Kos defsated th In
dian rebel and took Jhansi. . . .Gold
discovered In British Columbia.
18d2 Federal army commenced aleg of
Yorktown, Va Flrt day of th
battle or Shlloh.
1803 I'nlverslty of Alabama, at Tusca
loosa, burnt by Gen. Crmtmi. ... Pe
tersburg and Richmond, Va., occu
pied by fedora! troop. ... Haiti at
Bel ma, Al.
1872 Earthquake at Anttoch; 1,000 lives
187a White CHar steamer Atlantlo
wrecked off Nova Bcotla; 4S1 lives
1870 Impeachment trial begun of Wil
liam W. Belknap, Secretary of Wsr.
1878 Victory of nriiisn at ruuenaoao.
i .. ...... ........
1885 Frog Iik mnssncre.
1887 -First Colonial conference met In
1880 Pussengers and crew of steam
ship Dnnmark rescued by steamer
Missouri In mid-Atlantic.
1801 Eleven strikers killed In riot at
Connellsvllle, Pn.... Louis Kossuth,
Hungarian patriot, buried In Buda
pest. 1805 Eightieth blrthdny of Prince BIs
mnrck celebrated throughout Ger
many. 1800 Ex-President Harrison mnrrled
jiary Kcott Lor
dary arbitration treuty with Great
1808 Many live lost by the brenklng
of the Ohio river levee at Shawneo
1800 Mataafa's force In Samoa at
tacked American and Itrltlsli naval
1000 The Kentucky Court of Appeals
declared Beckham Governor. . .Queen
Victoria started on a vIhU to Ire
land. 1001 Spanish cabinet approved of at
treaty of friendship with the United
Million dollar Ore In Atlantlo
City. N. J.
1001 Religion emblems ordered re
moved from the French courts of
Justice. ., .Attempt on the Ufa of
the King of Spain at Barcelona.
1003 President Roosevelt left Washing
ton on a trip to Texas and Colorado.
To Ilefund Government Honda.
A circular Issued by Secretary Corte!
you announces the Intention of the TreaM
ury Department to refund $50,000,000 ol
Pur cent fimd'"1 ,,ou1 ' 1007- This
or,,na' pi''eJ O0-..
Of th s amount $25,000,000 was redeemed
Um agQ t( relev, th, flnanc,a,
U8tlon. Th remaining f28,000,000 will
bt rejecmed after July 2 next. Ths n
bonds will bear Interest at 2 per cent am
will be exchanged for the old ones on a
basis of 8 per cent premium. They will
I rua for twenty. jars,
Mil f tfKSSf is; I