T5nt'v5w5 w-wwww m!W ' 'ffyj HWM'WH'vW n,W fr rnnir i a jBA'tJaufc.f M t. WttstiMii ' ..'. .. ! for The Term of Jis Natural Life By MARCUS CLARKB CHAPTKIt XII. (Continued.) Hy and by, having eaten of this mir aculous provender, tho Hor creature be Run to understand what had taken place. The coal working were abandoned; the new commandant had probably other work for his beasts of burilen to exe cute, ami an absconder wouKI Ih safe here for a few hours at leant. Hut he mint not stay. For him there was no rest. If ho thought to cscspe, It be hooved him to commence hU Journey at once. Here was provision for hta need. The foixl before him represented the ratlona of lx men. Wan It not possible to cross the deort that lay between him and freedom on such fare? The very auppositlon made his heart beat faster. It turely was possible. Twenty miles a day was very easy walking. Taking a piece of tick from tho ground, he made tho calculation In the sand. Eighteen daya. and twenty miles a day three hundred and sixty miles. More than enough to take him to freedom. It could bo done! With prudence. It could be done! He must bo careful and abstem ious. Having come to this resolution, the next thing was to disencumber himself of his Irons. This was more easily done than he expected. He found In the shed an Iron gad, and with that and a stoue he drove out the rivets. Refore dawn the next morning he had traveled ten miles, and by husbanding his food he succeeded, by the night of the fourth day. In accomplishing forty more. Foot-sore and weary, ho lay In a thicket, and felt at last that bo was be yond pursuit. The next day ho ad vanced more slowly. The. path termin ated In a glade, and at the bottom of this glade was something that fluttered. Knfus Dawes pressed forward, and stumbled over a corpse! He recognized the number Imprinted on the coarse cloth at that which had designated the younger of the two men who had escaped with Gabbett. He was standing on the place whsre a murder had been committed! A murder! and what else? Thank God, the food h carried was not yet exhausted! Ho turned and fled, looking back fearfully as be went. Crashing through scrub and brake, torn, bleeding and wild with terror, he reached a spur of the range, and looked around him. He raised his eyes, and right against blm, like a long dull sword, lay the narrow steel-blue reach of the harbor from which he had escaped. One darker speck moved on the dark water. It was the Osprey making for the Gates. It seemed that ho could throw a atone upon ber deck. A faint cry of rage escaped him. During the last three days In the bush he must have retraced his steps, and returned upon his own track I to the settlement! Moro than half his I allotted time had passed, and be was not I yet thirty miles from his prison. For four days he wandered aimlessly through the bush. At last, on the twelfth day from his departure from the Goal Head, he found himself at the foot of Mount Direction, at the head of the peninsula which makes the western aide of the harbor. His terrible wandering had but led him to make a complete circuit of the settlement, and the next night brought him round the shores of III relies Inlet to the landing place oppo site Sarah Island. His stock of pro visions bad been exhausted for two days, and be was savage with hunger, ne no longer thought of suicide. His dom inant Idea was now to get food. He would do as many others had done be fore him give himself up to be flogged and fed. When he reached the landing place, however, the guard house was empty. He looked across at the Island prlsou, and saw no sign of life. The settlement was deserted! The shock of this discovery almost de prived him of reason. For days, that had seemed centuries, he had kept life In his Jaded and lacerated body solely by the strength of his fierce determina tion to reach the settlement; and now that he bad reached It, after a Journey of unparalleled horror, he found It de serted. He struck himself to see if he was not dreaming. He refused to be lieve his eye-sight. He shouted, screamed and waved his tattered garments In the olr. At last the dreadful truth forced Itself upon him. He retired a few paces, and then, with a horrible cry of furious des pair, stumbled forward toward the edge of the little reef that fringed the shore. Just aa bo was about to fling himself for the second time Into tho dark water, his eyes, sweeping In a last long look around the bay, caught sight of a strange appearance on the left born of the sea beach. A thin blue streak, uprising from behind the western arm of the little Inlet, hung In the still air. It was the smoke of a Are. The dying wretch felt Inspired with new hope. God had sent him a direct Ign from heaven. The tiny column of bluish vapor seemed to him as glorious as the pillar of fire that led the Israel ites. There were yet human beings near him! And turning his face from the hungry sea, he tottered, with the last effort of his falling strength, toward the blessed token of their presence. CHAPTER, XIII. Frero bad gone on a brief fishing ex pedition. At last a peremptory signal warned him. It was the sound of a mus ket fired on board the brig. Mr. Dates was getting impatient, and with a scowl Frere drew up bis Hues, and ordered the two soldiers to pull for the vessel. The Osprey yet Mt motionless on the water, and her barn mast gave no sign of making sail. To tho soldiers, pulling with their backs to her, tho musket-shot seemed the most ordinary occurrence In tho world. Suddenly, however, they no ticed a change of expression In the sullen face of their commander. Frvre, sitting In the stem-sheets, with his face to the Osprey, had observed a peculiar appear ance on her decks. The bulwarks were every now and then topped by straugo figures, who disappeared as suddenly as they came, and a faint murmur of voices floated across the Intervening sea. Pres ently the report of another musket-shot echoed among the hills, and something dark fell from the side of the vessel Into the water. Krere, with mingled alarm and Indignation, sprnng to his feet, and, shading his eyes with his hand, looked toward the brig. The soldiers, resting on their oars. Imitated his ges ture, and tho whale-boat, thus thrown out of trim, rocked from side to side dangerously, A moment's anxious pause, and then another musket-shot, followed oy a woman s shrill scream, explained all. The prisoners had seized the brig! "QIvo wayl" cried Frore. pale with rage and apprehension, and tho soldiers, real lied at once tho full terror of their po sotlon, forced the heavy whale-boat through tho water as fast as the one miserable pair of oars could tako her. Mr. Hates, affected by the Insidious Influenco of tho hour, and lulled Into a sense of false security, had gone below to tell hU little playmato that she would soon be on her way to tho Holtart Town oT which she had heard so much, aud, taking advantage of his absence, the sol dier not on guard went to the forecastle to hear the prisoners singing. He found the ten together. In high good humor. While he listened James I.esly, William Cheshire, William Itussen, John Fair and James Harker slipped to tho hatch way and got upon deck. Harker reached the aft-hatchway as the soldier who was on guard turned to complete his walk, and passing bis arm round his neck, pulled him down before he could utter a cry. in the confusion of the moment the man loosed his grasp of the musket to grapple with his unseen antagonist, and Fair, snatching up the weapon, swore to blow out his brains If ho raised a finger. Beelng the sentry thus se cured, Cheshire leaped down the after hatchway and passed up the muskets from the arm-racks to I.esly and Itussen. Anere were three muskets In addition to the one taken from the sentry, and Harker. leaving bis prisoner In charge of Fair, selxed one of them and ran to the companion-ladder. Itussen, left un armed by this maneuver, appeared to know his own duty. He came back to the forecastle, and passing behind the listening soldier, touched the singer on the shoulder. This was the aDDolnted signal, and John Hex. suddenlr tennln atlng his song with a laugh, presented his fist In the face of the gaping Grimes, vio noiser he cried; "the brig's ours." and ere Grimes could reply he was seized by Lyon and Hltey and bound securely. -Come on, lads!" saya Rex, "and pass the prisoner down here. We've got her time time, I'll go ball!" In obodleneo to this order, the now gagged sentry was flung down the fore-hatchway, and the hatch secured. "Stand on the hatch way, Porter," cries Rex again; "and If those fellowa come up knock, 'em down with a handspike. Lesly and Itussen, forward to the companion-ladder! Lyon, keep a lookout for the boat, and If she comes too near, fire!" Aa he spoke the report of the first musket rang out. Darker had apparent ly fired up the companion-hatchway. When Mr. Hates had gone below, he found Sylvia curled up on the cushions of the stateroom, reading. "Well, missy?" he said, "we'll soon be on our way to papa." Sylvia answered by asking a question altogether foreign to the subject. "Mr. Rates," said she, pushing tho hair out of ber bluo eyes, "what'a a coraclo?" "A which'" asked Mr. Haaes. "A coracle. C-o-r-a-c-l-e," said she, spelling It slowly. "I want to know." The bewildered Rates shook his head. "Never heard of one, missy," said he, bending over the book. "What does It say?" " The Ancient RrJtons.' " said Hylvla, reading gravely, " 'were llttlo better than barbarians. Tbey painted their bodies with woad' that's blue stuff, you know, Mr. Hates 'and seated In their light cor acles of skin stretched upon slender wooden frames, mutt bavo presented a wild and savage appearance.' " "Well," said Rates, "I think It's a car rlage, missy. A sort of pheayton, as they call It." Sylvia, hardly satisfied, returned to the book. It was a little, mean-looking volume a "Child's History of England" and after perusing It a while with knitted brows, she burst into a childish laugh. "Why, tar dear Mr. Rates!" she cried, waving the history above her head In triumph, "what a, pair of geese we arel A carriage! Oh, you silly man! It's a boat!" "Is It?" said Mr. nates, In admiration of the Intelligence of his companion. "Who'd ha' thought that now?" and ho mas about to laugh also, when, raising bis eyes, be saw In the open doorway the figure of James Darker, with a mus ket in his hand. "nallol What'a this? What do you do here, sir?" "Sorry to disturb yer," says tho con vict, with a grin, "but you must come along of me, Mr. Hates." Dates, at once comprehending that some terrible misfortune had occurred, did not lose his presence of mind. One of the cushions of th couch was under his right hand, aud xnntchlug It up, lit flung It nenw-t the little en Mil full In tho face of the eetited prisoner Tho soft mass struck tho mini with form sunlelent to blind him for nil lutntit. The musket exploded harmlessly In (bo air; and, ero the astonished Hurler could recover his footing, Hate hud hurled him out of the cabin, and, crying "Muti ny!" locked the cabln-dnnr on the Inside. The noise brought uut Mrs, Ylcker from her berth, and the poor little student of English history ran Into her arm. "It'a n mutiny, ma'am," said Hates. "Go back to your cabin and lock the door. Those bloody vllllans have risen on us! Maybe It nln't so bad as It looks; I've got my pistols with me, and Mr. Frere'll hear tho shot anyway. Mutiny! On deck there!" he cried nt tlm full pitch of his voice, and his brow grew damp with dismay when a mocking laugh from above was the only response. Thrusting tho woman and child Into the state berth, the bewildered pilot cocked a pistol, nnd snatching a cutlass from the arm-stand fixed to the butt of the mast which penetrated the cabin, he burst open the door with his foot, and rushed to the companion-ladder. Harker had retreated to tho deck, and for an instant he thought the way was clear, but Lesly and Itussen thrust Mm back with the muzzle of the loaded muskets. He struck at Itussen with the cutlass, missed him. and. seeing the hopelessness of the nttack. was fain to retreat. In the meanwhile. Grimes and tho Oliv er soldier had loosed themselves from their bonds, and encouraged by the fir ing which seemed to them a sign that all was not yet lost, made shift to force up the fore-hatch. Porter, whose cour age was nono of the fiercest, and who bad been for years given over to that terror of discipline which servitude In duces, made but n feeble attempt at re sistance, and forcing the handspike from him, the sentry, Jones, rushed aft to help the pilot. As Jones reached the waist, Cheshire, a cold-blooded, blue-eyed man, shot him dead. Grimes fell over the corpse, and Cheshire clubbing the mus ket coolly battered his head as he lay, and then seizing the lxxly of the nnfor tunato Jones in his arms, tossed It Into the sea. "Porter, you lubber!" he cried, exhausted with the effort to lift the body, "come and bear a hand with this other one!" Porter advanced aghast; but Just then another occurrence claimed the villain's attention, and poor Grimes' life was spared for that time. Rex, Inwardly raging at this unexpect ed resistance on the part of the pilot, flung himself on the skylight, and tore It up bodily. As he did so. Harker, who had reloaded his musket, fired down Into the cabin. The ball passed through tho stateroom door, and, splintering the wood, burled Itself close to the golden curls of poor little Sylvia. It was their hair-breadth escape which drew from tho agonized mother that shriek which, peal ing inrougn tne open stern windows, had roused the soldiers In the boat. Rex, who by tho virtue of his dandy Ism, yet possessed some abhorrence of useless crime. Imagined that the cry was one of pain, and that Harker's bullet had taken deadly effect. "You've killed tho child, you villain!" ho cried. "What's the odds?" asked Harker, snlklly. "She must dlo anyway, sooner or later." Rex put his head down the skylight, and called on Hates to surrender; but Hates only drew his other pistol. "Would you commit murder?" he nskod, limiting round with desperation In his glance. "No, no," cried some of the men, will ing to blink the death of poor Jones. "It's no use making things worse than they are. Rid him come uo nnd we'll do him no harm." "Como up, Mr. Hates," says Ret, "and I give you my word you shan't bo Injured." "Will you set tho major's lady and child ashore, then?" asked Hates, sturd ily facing the scowling brows above him. "Yes." Rates, hoping against hopo for the re turn of the boat, endeavored to gnlu time. "Shut down tho skylight, then," said he, with the ghost of nu authority In his voice, "until I ask the lady." This, however, John Rex refused to do. "You can nsk well enough whero you are," he said. Hut there was no need for Mr. Hates to put a question. Tho door of the state room opened, nnd Mrs. Vlckcrs appeared, trembling, with Sylvia by her side. "Ac cept, Mr. Hates," she said, "since It must bo so. We should gain nothing by refusing. We are at their mercy God help us!" "Amen to that," says Rules tinder his breath; and then, aloud, "We agree!" "Put your pistols on the table and come up, then," says Rex, covering the tables with his musket as he spoke. "Nobody shall hurt you." Mrs. Vlckers, palo and sick with ter ror, pased rapidly under the open sky light, and prepared to ascend. Sylvia clung to ber mother with one hand, and with the other pressed close to her llttlo bosom the "English History." "Get a shawl, ma'am, or something," says Hates, "and a hat for missy." "Who's to command the brig now?" asked undaunted Hates, aa they came up. "I am," says John Rex; "und with tbeso bravo fellows I'll tako her round the world." "What are you going to do with us?" asked Hates. "Leave you behind. Come, look nllve there! Lower nwny the Jolly boat. Mrs. Vlckcrs, go down to your cabin, and get anything you want. I am compelled to put you ashore, but I havo no wish to leave you without clothes." Hates listened, lu n sort of dismal admiration, at this courtly con vict. Ho could not havo spoken llko that had life depended on It. "Now, my llttlo ludy," continued Rex, "run down with your mamma, and don't be fright cued." (To be continued.) The XVnr MU llrttotler. Those who prefer tho nrtlllelnl moth ml of raising chickens can make a brooder out of nn old packing case which will accommodate llfty chicks nt n wst of nhout n dollnr. Such it brooder Ima given excellent result nt one of tlm experimental stations when used In abed or colony house. Details of construction of n brooder of this kind are shown lu tho Illustrations. The lower section of tho brooder, which contains tho lump for heating, I n Iwx HOMEMADE IIIUwiIiIlH. three feet pmro made of ten-Inch boards, which Is one red with tin or galvanized Iron. Above this inner, nniiind tho edge of tho lamp Ikix, one Inch strips nro milled. Two one-Inch holes nro bored through tho strips on each side of tho box for tho purine of eiitllntlon. A floor of matched boards Is laid oil tho strips. A hole eight Indus In diameter Is cut In tho router of this floor, nnd over It Is reversed nn old tin pan ten Inches In diameter, tho sides of tho pan being punched full of hold to allow free circulation of heat. Over this Is placed n tablo two feet six lnche squnre, with legs four and n half Inchon high. Around tho sides of this tnhlo Is tacked a curtain of felt cloth from top to bottom nt lutervuls of llvu or six Inches to allow tho chicks to past In cdbyboardsfourlncho rdiu utt utitinitti HtCTio.t or lltlOOUUL and out nt will, tho wholo being sur rounded by boards four Inches high and three feet long untied together lit tho corners anil resting on tho floor of tho brooder. When tho chicks nre ten days old ono of these boards may bo tnken nwny und n bridge used so that the chicks inny ntn from the hover to tho floor of tho room. Ilrnrliitr n Kfiieti I'osi. Oftentimes It Is necessary or politic to curve tho fnnn fenco at n cvrtnln IKiInt, nml those who have built such fences appreciate tho dllllculty of set ting the post nt the shnnit twilnt of the curve, ao that It will not pull over. Any of the ordinary methods of h rac ing do not acciii to answer the purpose. An excellent brnco may bo mnilo by tho following plan; Place tho ost In position, then dig a hole two foot deep and about six or eight foot from tho pout. Obtain n heavy stone nnd fasten n stout piece of wire to it, long enough to reach to tint post nml wrap around It two or throe times. Then bury the stone lu tho hole, covering It with tho soil und tramping the noII down tightly. The other end of tho wire la thou wrapied nhout the Mst tightly nnd HOW TO IlIUCK X rim'E I'OHT. held la position with staple. It should bo drawn taut. It will not Ihi iwhxIIiIo for the iost to draw nwny from this brnco under any ordlnnry conditions. Tho Illustration shows how ulmplo tho plan la. Cat (to Time Aro Immune, A discovery that may havo nn lm jwrtnnt plnco In tho world'a history, though of apparent trivial Imiwrtanco In Uolf, In that imtlvo JapauoHo cat- tlo, under natural conditions, are free from tuberculoids, whllo cattle Im ported Into Jupnn appear to bo highly BUBCepilDIO. two Higiiiiicaiico of tho dlHCOvery Hw lu tho poHslblllty that nn Immune breed of cattlo tuny bo de veloped which, of courso, would bo a big victory In tho war belnu waged dgaltut tho white plague. Mtteri Seeds for Mention. Taking mm fnnii with nnnthcr, thorn nro fow containing fill h' owmry to grow n proutalih crop f iiiii-o timothy liny, lionet It In hiMt In tiMo mixed needs. What tho mixture Hhoiild bo ileoiidrt wiiiiottlint on tho locality mid tho strength of tho soil. Whore clover liny Is umlnly desired it mixture of ulslko eloer nml timothy give splendid result. wrtlouhirly mi Mill thut Is Inclined to bo wel. night pounds of elm r In tho uero Is I ho usiinl heeding for red clover, though on laud that lias been In eloer six pounds Is usually stitlloleut As u ruin, there Is not enough ehier liny grown on the farm. Valuable aa timothy Is for horses, the elm it liny I much more vulunblo for u mixed lot of atoek ; It nulla the row, sheep, euhr nnd lambs better than either timothy or mixed hay, ami I ory valuable for the iMiuttry. Where thero Is nn abiind aiiro wo would not hesltatn lo food moro or less of It to awluo ns i( varia tion In tho roughngo from runt atovor. Open the aialile Vlnilims. If tho row hao been stabled nil winter they nro likely to lieeoino un easy ns spring advances mid long for outdoors. It Is mi excellent plan to turn them out Into sheltered barnyards that are clean and so arranged that tho cold spring winds will not blow over them, (llvu them amm nniglmgo to munch out while they nro out. If It Is not feasible to turn them out et, then nrrango tho stable so they may haw nil tho froth air HHtb)o without causing the air to blow mer thorn so they nre likely to cnteh cold. Tim win dow nrrangetl so tlwt It may l inhhhI nml the ontnlng emored by tho iiiiisIIii sash will furnish this air without draught Mter than an) thing eUe. H. IKvlally give tho rows sun If It ran Ih done. If thuro Is nu uihhi shed ihi tlw plnco facing the sun Into which tin rows niny l turned they will enjoy It Immensely. This llttlo rare Just n few weeks before they nro turned out to grass will help affairs wonderfully. fioittt .MHUInif ftlnnl. The milking stool on tho nverngo farm Is of little value. Usually It Is nu affair with one leg, iijmiii which the milker balance himself so that ho can fall readily, carrjlng tho pall of milk with him, should the mw move quickly. A stool that will not tip over Is readily mndo of n small box that Is strong. Tho box should ho nhout fifteen Inches high, unless tho row Is built low, In which case tho box can ho three Inches lower. It should ho from twelve to fourteen Inches sqtinro to form a com fortable seat Nnll two clouts on tho Inside of the tx exactly eight Inches from the bottom, then lit a Ik'hcIi or shelf on those cleats, with one end ex tending out the sullU'leiit length and held In place with two legs. On this tho Hill Is aet, while the milker oocu plot the top of tho Imix and straddle tho pall. This appliance Is readily liniile, Is firm on tho Moor, nml, except lu unusual ohni, no cow would Ihi like ly to uiMot either wll or milker. TIh. Illustration slums tho affair ury plainly. UVIkMiik I lie .Milk, Thero Im no good reason why the plan of welgjiliig tho milk to wwerlaln what each cow In doing should Ihi put off until fall. Start lu with the fresh cows aud keep It up anitiud to tho time thoy nro dried off ugalii, and ono will then have a valuahto record of res ill Is. A nelghlsir whom we Induced to fry tlila plan several years ago was glad enough to get rid of one-half of his herd of eighteen cowa mid buy new one, for ho found that those ho sold had la-en robbing him for yeara; lu tho rase of two of them they were u liosltlvo losa while the othera gave not enough prollt lu tho twelve mouths to nnywhoro near pay for tho time con mimed In curing for them. The eyes of moro than one dalryinnn hnvo boon oM'iied by this simple exjatllent of keeping n careful record, by weight, of tho milk furnished by each row for a given period of considerable length. This Ih neeosHiiry, for noma mwa aro amnll milker In Hummer, othera In win. ter, and vice veraa, liidlannitollH Nowh. (limit A m nn ir liionhnlitr. An Incubator holding i,700 eggs Is now lu operation lu Iliiffalo, N. Y and tho company building u H Hnli I., i,,,..,. ordora for throe moro of tho mmiimntli 7 I , ." 'M,rU 0f United StntoN, U would m-.hu fr. llils Mint tlm iii-f.l. I,.... ,. ..-.I., i . . " "" . , ", : , '""" " nriiiieiiu moil- button had pawned tho experimental atago, which many people seem to think It Ih atlll laboring m. It Is bettor to look for n physician than for aympathy when you aro ulvk. Jv Ms''- I ft"" A.f tlOjkl. llll.KINII MTOOl. Her Second Clinlr, Nobody wns innro ileslioux of anylng pleasant thing tlmn Mrs. Appleby, mid nho iutnr reallm-d what nn iiucuiupll nieulary vision of ihemsohM her lis tener soiuelliues obtained through her agency. Mr. Appleby often real I nil It, how mer. and ho spent a good iIumI of (lino eiiileavoilng to smooth troubled water lu tho uelghlHirhiNMl. "I didn't get to the funeral out at Mashhy, after all," said the good wo man, one night nt tho supper , table. "I felt sort of dlsapHiiitiHl when I found the lraU'o enrrlaKo was all full- tluee on (ho Iwek shhI, and no place for an extra one. Thou I bethought nut of oor Anno Wlllanl that lives down that next street to the l4rrabees. She's lame, you kmiw, aud pretty deef, but I scream right Into her oar, so she can nlwnjs hoar me. "1 went right down there and found hrr nluue, ns usual, and I said to her, 'Anno, I couldn't get over to Mashhy to a funeral, so I did the next beat thing, ami OS ino to see you.' "You'll uewr have siisoctcd from hrr face how gratllled she was. Him has these long feature, and they coined to !' draw oil out soleinuer limn usual, hut of course I knew she was pleased, mi) body that see ns fow as she dees, living out of the way nml hived up In that little house," tteriinit Itie l.lixll, "I don't mind folks borrowing," said MltM HiMtgMs, plalHtliriy, to nu obi friend who was M)lug Iter n visit, "but l't gt au awful trying woman for a neighbor Juat mow. Hlw borrows such iut ttilnsr I'm most uut o pa tience with tier." "Shears awl brooms and tlm flour sifter nml Ironing lmrd. I mh," said the guest, who had known life lu a country town. "Mercy me. I don't count stirh thing !" said Mis Hodge. ",N'r Hy tost umbrella nor my curving knife, I ran make shift to get on without 'cm for a while any lime. Hut when she riuae mer to lrrow my diary the other day. so' she could keep account of Hit weather and her lions' rgg nml so oh till tier husband came back from fall famla, she having given him her t put down his otpouso and sights In, so's site could copy her record In from my tik lu the right place 1 declars I called It the rap sheaf I" I'epf' tMrtiae. An electric resistance furnace wji used by I'ipys In IHI.". for the cementa tion of Iron. He took a (tlcee. of aire, jft Iron nnd nit n silt nhmg Its loufth. The silt was filled with diamond dust, which wds prevented from falling out by flno Inai wire. The portion of the wlro containing the dut was wrspjx-d In mica. The wire thus charged was heated quickly to redoes by the cur rent from a lattery. On opening the wire I'ojiy found that tho diamond dust had dlMiiered ami that around where It had Iwofl the wire had been converted to steel, tmdou Itoglncer. lis ThrlllUa ItReel. The great wgn pWd forth. The leadtr at Ike rtwlr waved bis Us ten with great energy, his head ami his wttak bojy assisting In keeping time ami givln ezprlafl to the mifel anlhsin. And Ik choir Mtir, In full cliorui: "Aw maw () waw maw raw yaw Jaw; Wae yo haw ho raw law aw waw, !w Jaw O haw maw raw, Yo haw bee aw haw Jaw O haw Woe haw daw maw aw daw raw aw, Haw waw shsw law O mawt" Tbs cong-rogatlon bad some diatadty In understanding the words, nut lk hhhI was grand, and It soomUd Ilk warship, Chisago Tribune. Tnkluir JVn (imiirrs. The visitor had anked twniisslen ta In- fieet the eilenslre works. 'Certainly," said Ih siixirlii!wulnt. YfMi Hoii'i wnd being searetted Ufor foil begin, I presume? It's merely a for- oisiity." "What da you want to seareh m far? Do you think I hav bomb caneeatsd i bout mo?" "Worse than that. You might have a Dole hook and pencil, you kuow." Cbb rago Tribune. i'lTQ ''inssfBily C ufM. Woniiornfrretusfss 110 n-rniliUrati.wrlr.Kllii'slitMMV '.!!"f.,-.,ff,M ,H' rreesTJ liUIIill-1trtslU II. II. II. Ulliit, U4.,MI Anil (it, I'tillKlilWil. I Assisting (Ntnvrrsnfltiii, "Yes," remarked tho professor, "I rather pride myself on tho discovery Of another hypothesis." "Indeed," replied Mrs. Cumror, n llt tlo doubtfully, " had nn. Idea they were quite extinct." Washington Star. A (IUAIIANTKKII I'llllK PUII I'lI.HM. Ilrlilns, III ml, lit-.lin, 1'roUinllnK lilts, tlnir !)' siilliiiilMtl lu frfuml iinnrjr If PA.0 3IMllh.NI tails In cms In lullil.r. MM. Woman's Wny, She Wo never hear of nny women Bftcr-dluuer speaker. He No, women can't wait until af ter dinner, Thoy loll everything thoy know before dinner. Yonltern Htatcw- '"" Mwwlll And Ur: Wlnslow's Hootblng B7rupholitreinody lomolor UiolrcMldreU durlug tho teething rlod, aUrlfll ttlA tMMll.lt... ..l.U1 (Niiijreliirnl, "Tin Jmlgo let you off on account of four youth and hcraiiso It was your first tffense, hey? Told you to go and sin no sio.-e, did he?" "I reckon so, When I heard him say W X didn't wait to bear any more."