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Gouverneur herald-times. (Gouverneur, N.Y.) 1884-1892, July 10, 1884, Image 1

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7 ' yjr V* V \ J ' *\- ;*i\ ?**3 GoiTVERNEIIR K \*r* 4 *JT. VOU: MR XII fJOrVEHXKt'I?, X. V., Till HSDAV, .IV LY 10, 1HH1. NVMHER IS. ruatiiHfn rvfftv TtiunnnAV MnnNiNn AT <40l f llt\l I M, \ 1. Kt,Ur«M| «t Id* (JoUVtrtttm Piml Oftlen nmmrn*i%* el MM itt*0«r flURlNKSR NOtlCKH, llfll.l, GLOSK (MT AT GOHT! n i • It H A. RKYNOI.DS, riklnhfr ami PrAprirlnr TVUMA or flunwcntPTiON i I III. CASH, rm ANNUM, IN AOVAN I r, If **>T PAlO WITHIN 'IO OAVS, THIN rtRMtwiit ii utMicftY Adtirnnt ID Will flnst- Out I»I «W 11M Ir l t ^J rsTtin: H'IIH-K t>r , i\< i conns* I r i0 j C*..M.|.tl«lit|t •« rull HIH- >•( M»»|«.H« »• fin d Klniiln Wmi', rUIn •UMI I\»IH \ I l«.wii l*«.U, ll»oi|ctii|C It.tffk* t« Vtl#M • , I t4IM|*« »•'.«! I < It H«-Iff In RMHit»Mt« f* n «ti«ng*<« «»f !•»••• <M»i. *<I*IM«« ^«|7* ih* IN-I \m KIH»M „ « «..|| ,« 4 ||,.. j •* \•* • »•»•»\.••. . .%* H-r M.'r.l III* rt« >. fTl whirl, ..|.Mi|f-U.I.-«l'..l * ..••..•-•rllM-.M •%•..! M'» |»M««*« • Von I wltl IM MllH tilt 4'«l. TO I1UH1NKRB IMHMfl: Th* M91\9f\ < tfCtll«tl(»tl o f the IIKK- ALl> TIMKH throughout Hi I.-WKIMP County And Northern New Yoik t oin mstxta Its column* to l»u«in#«« lUmi *ll ovir th« county who <l**ii* i«» IPH< h th«* public through lh# t»««t • dvcitoOttfc* inr ilium, BUSINESS DIRECTORY. I AWYRKR. I it 4rr<>«*Rv *«0» IVii'^Ttiiri | «iH «i I \w, ( I < • 11 \ a t 11 • 11 i N V J MAPLK SYRUP! f *ti«tt«-4- M«|»I. <lrrtt|i. In ft*i kng^s to enit ihr» I'm, IM««< r toitn I'hit htr« !<• <hdl.*n t itn* SEEDS! SK EDS! \l» l i h,.U,u ) .| vntUft«><* fn i farm i«nd UHMIIII In itnik ...,.i i\„ kn M . * « III. \r »# HW.i i uit win NINM ?v <7a IIANKKMH, B ANK OF uorYntNrrit * h«« AttllMMty ISf*#t.|< HI \S II, ( \ v.i il l \ t.« |*rr«l«|*«il, A N«MM« r»«lilii rHYHICIANH. TEAS AND COFFEES _ ( \.t, f.,r—- ! . j ^^ , . _ . . ^ ^ i j \AVH>Mi r \!.i>* M ir^rhV-M^u. <H f I! riO ( f K\ r r TKA !• I / M Hiin,. r im.v M i H.-MI j Uv krr|iM rii|| f )nr f , W N HAM), M I> IIIVHII-hiiiutiil Infini r • NMIM«N.II 14 •«<«*• * III. S \ I'IIIM .IIIIM, NI\ILh Ul«MH«* r ^ .1 «*l r Vnn, M M .lli.iiirmtmiiilr 4m Ph»«4«U«t MM,I HUI M M.I, n,.,,,.,, \ MEDICAL AC, ^TTTA^OHS OIK. The Great German TiEMEi)V FOR PAIN! linEi'MATISM. SCIATIC I, NEnit.u.m*. r TMHACJO. •In« krti lie*, llr«a€lifrlifs TOOT i I \t JIK. MO UK TIIIIOAT. Swelling, Pains anil Soreness, ITTM. HKriHKR. rUO^TnTTKR, ItritNH. SI' \|.|IH, \IM1 I»11 oilirr 1»i»<in v urlir^ Ami pulim. FIFTY CENTS A BOTTLE. ftolit I»v nil PrtiKifUl* niul IViilrrw. I »ir» i linn** in >«!l ItiiiunitKt-i TIIK I'lhlll.KS A, VflEIJIB CO, iSiiKiMi.m lo * . Vofi.l > It X io,,| RALTIMORR, MD M U. S. A. > V- J NOT PROVEN; ESTHER TTTTJ/S SECRET BY 0WOB0TANA M. CltAflE. I YIHA K. IMNKIIAM'S YrirrfaMi? J I OIUIM.IIIHI, * •• -\N M Mil .lirKIIIHS k ri!DVISII>\S; \\lwr\v« nil ifun.l \l«,. r% <oin|.l. t«> -I.M k f( j CROCKERY AND GLASSWAREij A H. AI.fJ'N, M fi , l'It\>ii« i,itt titiil | wid.it w». MIII. \r norroM iirn i M m..i | • Mttta«M.ii I iHl . «• •«,,.! i, ^t.l, i.. . ,.i I < • * j I OIIII mil. > t^ntdil | j fiir^ ri»wrr M7M7#- /^rrr »a ifn npyutt fttnify \ fin*/ .V'MM »t Hitnj<tHI I Griffin. Smith & Co., j N«. Hi M WN Ml*|U l'|\ j «-0< * IIIMI It, \. V. I I j: \IU\U FOTiHIU \PITFHM . j V (Mfto* MV»i Wliltn<<\ - Ihnu HIUM r«4*.t#IM<«> It / |>f H I |' N t ||t,«t( . I I..II V I I II . til N V i LYDIA K, IMNKHAM'S < iVEGETABLE COMPOUND: I i^ s ro**i nvr rnir. * ft —————— •FOH AW or THOSI f > AINF Ut COMHAINTRJ I AN(> Wr AKNI *i^rs so COMMON f \ . IO (HI M li t HI ^ ti rrMAir. POPULATION. ] ? IT Ulll i I IIM \II)(H \ I ill \\n||«1' I «iUM ^ j »»• I'lWUI ( 'OMI'I \ I N I-*, Ml IIVUIHS I II iM J ,, MI I ••, IMI \M»Mlln\ \ >| i III IIMIM»N I' V I I f si, A M» I I, I I M I M I N I , \ N Ii I III i • »N ' • •*!• «|1 »M Ml l\ \| \\ f \ H M *••., \ Mi tt I- \ II I I I I >! 1 I Mil \ M»M IM* H» lllf l'll\M,l Ml l.ll'l. ^ I> K IifirilY. M. IV, Pliy-Miiii .in.! I *• *«if||*MMt i»trt«— ^1 i. -i.i ,.f r,.iu «IMI llownnl Nt a UiMivi'fhiMM N \ |\lt (\ M. WHiMOV PI,y ),!„„, Hut I'Mf h «it«M>l t «.|.}>«*«M« l|» M M •• lt«fc«..ni.. i I«•* l \ • tii«mr N V 1 V M. TAYI.OU, M. !>., Pli>dri,o, 1 \* •IHI H.,i M . ,., , l,U,n.l« \ S li,, ,.|. ,,l, ••r ii ir^i«.H \I.,M. .»i <,,iii M . ri.iu.i. i,.i,... r„ llfft«>4* •••••I ll.M.f I, . I llMf i II MOTKI.fl . S KYMonc IIOLHi:, o K .1rtiMlmnf, \ V. 1 l..< I* .l.llnn I...1. I MM,I MrMl.l,,^ |...... . MM4 I•*«>•» ir. «»i»ll > |Mil I n IN rftil i . toil i I«I.<| ,«• >% l» llttfil ii|» umI MIIIIUII.II ^nl. „| ) Hi. i t. in tlf»|»MM ntirttt* I !••< |»r«,|>r i<-l<»t U II, t Inu I,..OI llig l« l<N> K I (>» IIU^HI 4IN fu t uUlu m II,. I » si tliM ih*» »fiuNiii« ««rt.ii«t K I I Ml M \ N I'r.p 11 Ii win. , Hlt'M Mil I \ t. i Ml I \ I I I II Mi»tt< I I- HI •« IN \ N I- M M \ '• I \\ »»l f |i»\H<>l'MMI. 1'llH IIMUSn M i I ' \ >» I II ' | Ml *« II I Mi i II*. I III It I I*. I III- ' K I I i \IIM I > «ri » i»it \ HV 11 - i «t< ; | It ittH'iNt* r'liM-xrw, T*f \TT*T rnc-v, n? [ , H|KII\N «l|, < IMMNii MH< MjtMl I *M« * M » , ' HIIIHlx Wl \K\MH o| * I | | I S M»M \i II I I ^ ! i I H I «• MluMIM.. II I- MI M II K. \l > H \ ••! •« » ; I'MM-ru \ i ins < o s i if M Ihiiiirv. MIIHI- ^ , «. 111 S t M i I M 11, . I. *, I I, I \ j ! Tn\ i Minvuok nr\ntvn Onwv. r\T« , l\\l'MV, \\ 1^ II.Ill \Mi \\\i H \i III', !•« M, \ I .» -• IIIIIUM Nil \ I I \K\ \\ ll\ II*. «»| I t m \\ III \l \l I, II Ml-* *MI I MHI! Ml. CTTAPTKIl XTT, Aft tho iiiinimtT <lr«'w toward an end GAtirit'lliVft walkH with Mr. 1 )unstftii tw- camo rurtT, for Mis* Lynn did not like AtrnmpovtT country ioadH in muddy weather, and autumn happened to l>n R wet one. I'oi the greater part of Sep- tember and Ortober it rainml, and then the winter Bet in all at once,. At the, end of October a nharp front rann* «ud- denly, and in a single ni^lit all ttie last lin^eriiitf flowers about Wr«»xhamdroo|>- in\ their fiends and died. When the HIIII ro.se UJIOII the following tuornmtf the linen of dahlias, as summer yesterday, stood like J>ale tiles of stekly scaro (TOWH, Uit) rurhsias were drooping on the ground; the scarlet geraniums had turned purple, the great plumy leaves of the sumac trees green yesterday as if it had been June had fallen in a shower, and were falling still, heavily and helplessly, in the frosty windless air. \Ah every thing is gone, now!\ (iabrielle said, looking out-through tho breakfast room windows with a sigh. She loved the summer and sunshine; •he had no sympathy with winter dreary weather. 'I lie freedom of sum- mer its indolent luxuriousness its soft delicious days instinctively the butterfly nature liked these things— clung to them, grieved to part from them. The winter was good for those who had to work, but what had <Ja- brielle to work at? It used to vex her sometimes a little to feel that she was of essential service to nobody in the world that she had no especial place lo (ill that she was first with no one; but she had been so long used to this state of things that, I am afraid, on the whole, it did not vex her much. If she were idle, were not thous- ands of other people idle too? If she wen* first with nobody, was she not second with a good many people? If no one even was first and oest with rW, yet was not her life as full as man life is? Foi the most. r.art she use think it was; she only at times had a nany a useil to it MKWINO MA< MINK*, F.TC 1: \VINHLO\V,|{ii*>M II.N V ;u K . i 4% ft»f !*lrttt<«* <lt|ftMl« Mil.I H«'l,MliM Mlll H < I H#*IMB *l«*'liliH'« aiilil i iff «IM>«M Ml-liOili Ii, ,tidt m«Mil4 «i|| MII bhi.U ,,f IM. .11. • iti.,1 •it!.., I, m«Mil4 \%m ldu<>* t»i,,»lt i .1 itttil , ttitiii ,1 \M..i «t«*i« In / imU |..,.IM|.II> 0M* • I i.I' m -JOHNSON BROS,,:- liiiMitii il IllorK, WATERTOWN, N. Y. T i NTV(> HI OCH, | IIMM MM\\»^ \\ A IN II Ml V, >N N « | | I I I III | , I * U H III U (JHVMIN I I I \ I I M \| I *\*HH. i •#» II** IIIMn-K In SU| | IV H»H (Ml j * IliJIIHVinil UIVK «I |I|.|\-| \\»» Mil / HIIIII il l I Vl > \\l> IIIU M I Mil *. \ I I I I < • i i MM* M» I , o IM'M *»\Mt*< Hi I Mill— i \N J > ,.i M>I > i I>M it \ i. n , l\i»i< mi it KI ii» h'timrv n»Mfi MVT»* IN ( I I I II I It \ i n i- H i M i ii\ i*«i\*.ii<i'',*>\iii € i7i:\ovii, \. \ INNUitANrK AdKNlM. S PKNtTTt .% Until I I, o.nn,, in«iii«iiM **«Hi- II.HI*. •.,. M. s \ i ..in ' £ i fU\F\N Ilot'SM PL \ NTH! |M«ltl« «• t*«|.f <*«*'lll* «l i Mill ill. 1,1 ,ll N \ I I II. k 1 • tin, I'tMttt , I «ti«. H«IIIM- I ii|| ijm . II l't«u I <>ii il.ui Mini l*n>vim hd I'IIK lliim ill.in t ,<i4 si, II N \ %!• It,.|M,Minn I'UI*-lllitM. N \ II.IMI *>t« t If* , ( «.t m , ImM I , i n \i , 1.1, nl « .MM, !•• in* i.v««.t|-Or ,*«lj,i-«l» <l II,,-!,,. *+* « iti • ,I»I. .1 U» IIM Will llt%*»< ,t«tt<ftll itll* II I iim \U.i nu. ill . fW III* Nl-** tlltllt.iM ll IUMII \tln \, ill. ill I • . ,1 !*••* km >A»»w IIIM MIMIIIIII , ,»« k IIMM I. . tq« .I U\ il l u * Ot* IM.»4 iJl rtixl •«« fnt t..ni 4 . If U.tilt.i.i d llVibol a t o al l |M,II.I« 0||1,«-,.S,, | |,,| V.ll. I IVtiik ll.iuv. ri««<nt. N \ T V, IUKKH, (Iritrml lire, Life, * uml \iii,l»ul limiii mn r \tf t n l l|..i,v,i t»* u t N V t'nitii**> «*Ulih, w IIIMIII.IMM IIHIII •t«n«., «M I t•<yi*.itii«l»l« I . rum MI. In* |l« <l In, nil .tiul » 0t r»*i«Mi i»At«>«> i*\«r Win WtdtiM'v •• 11. M H t.iM* t.ititl *»»* l » ,iv , t inmiiiii I ,.,i ,,f I lirui In \\\\ fit •MM I|.MI««> nu.I ITnl ft«'i1« Twooly Thonsancl PLANTS! —- or TIIK -CHOICEST VARIETIES!:- Tli»-\ urt* utt \ lirorotm ttn,I titrIftr itml mnnv »»f ll\ m li» I.J....i»i I mil , .infill, n l dull mi lti*t|M'i- 4 ,..MlN».d.^ 'iVllYl «*/,'*«•.',',• 1-1,11., Nl,1 fe .M I N \ ! O..I, (M.lll.I ,/l.tfMV ,.,% t.lM.II M l,(.,,,i* ilt.ll V. Phirnlt Inn lignum, (,, ..f \ \.,,.,(.„ j' MA HiitN., »»,.. |,,n,. „. % .., % miU .I m x p.. u , .^ I'lillll \ttt.-fi.,m N \ III, \H.^«I l^' - ''J iU '•'\«' ,, \«' •••••Wi/ \( M.n %t.»i.I In Minn Hillii It..Mil. I I.M \Y..l. tl..*%.. Wtthr OH-tMiOfv M.iir I. N \..II,, ' \II.IMU tuwn, MAiiHfe'titfr* H.-.I.... I I.I. »u» m,. I i „.. • '»«\•••!.I\.li II tli.ui In ul.i.ii.uu fin K h UUV I Al«l<l-I.l|. N \ l',|«lll.il.l.< I If, \ \ ' •••••! M.M l In.IIH«.« will, ^„,„. „f,„ % I li«*» «|»«*i«li fni I li«-t,i«M I % * •• Mi-nr > I. . Ii ..»n | HI • | . M . • , | | III«HT umI llianiiinj nnwrrs! ni»i\ i: nvKiiwis viui IMIII:; [niMI'iil MMM pi. imi.'.l ut I \im, M^-*. l( /> fill*. O Si, l...tllt -4 |,, i K^ Sold »•> nil/ • «'* *tUH *•*'•»• Si't»t !•> Hind. |M'^hvm- |»-dd, in I * f.niii n f I'IIIM HI | .»<» uj.'. *«, <ni ri II ip l i.f * / fill.i- tin nl.i,\r Mi** 1 * 11 > U limn i \ Uiiidi- to '/ ' llitdllt t*, lit IH< iimlli d IM i to im\ I nd\ I f • . inline •*! nin|' l.llil-. roiillili lilliill x ttiiH y , «IM.| Ni.fniidlV -tmnld IH> withoul I.YI>I\ 1. IM\K II \M M | |\ | U PUIS II.. \ MIM I oii**l t|>itti<tit, |til|i,.ii*iii . *.« II, %\ |oi|iidit\ .if lln' I l\i'i, '.'*! r»'nl»» |M'i iiox. • N- I • >> 'V TT. DOWN'S vi:(.iiiiiu: IIii.siM 14 K l« I * K I-** K K V H K KFFF I M.T.Ti II X X X X X X X XX X X x x II moot It H II H K U itnun it it u it it it II it it DKNTAI. PIUItORONH, i Hi v M.-r; \| i f\U C W HAIUUTt Uagiiln p.•unit __ ,L!:r,:\:.r;:.•;'.•.:.;'.;.•..-•: ;:::..-•.. BEAUTIFUL AND CHEAP! l« |»f t-|M»r»'il lo ti n ill I Ii lnd*» ,»f I S ol l-«l t i if! it tin M ,.-4 «'|«f.t¥i d uitfttiio i |. i il, . MM*. I . •I HUl, ' Mo ,^rr»|. Ih it Ihr titn..l.|. .1 n-,.l ,„..H.d IIOIIM* ••Ml |iAlnlitr llii. »•.. ,.f nllt..u-..*i.|, ..i |.iii u l,i.. u | nti'.l 11..I In- w Hlioiil I !»• tit I I.iivr. ,iU.-i ,i, IMMtA'Mli; HTOf'K .. r Garden plants! IN MV iiof^KM wo nriw. T AMKH M MpiVrilt, h , ji.-mi-t llttMlil*tlt< of llo I'Id I u d I |.li I,, I*, ol.t I I ..II. M . Ill N I \l |- \ 1(1 « HIM **rni,.l aloty Kllli.ot Jk M..,ii-. nr ,r i.io. k w h«.•«. H«< l« |it t<|»«t • d to <l,i .«tt w.i»k }.i 11.ti,, IOK lo IWtOUIt* I It. li t »>«lf»4t*. t »»l*^liil. I v Mitlii.ut |,..l o L \ llil< •»••» t*f Nllnott **% id. I i««i u hl,i*4 M ,M |,.(li Hll.,1 will, H..I. I N,U,i 1*1,11 i, r,,,.t tht- I vlrlivt«lt<«l \\ lill, I « to. nl I , . O , . I . o, , ,1 ,Ml i , J\ ,4 T!*'! 7' , . ,M 7. , '; \ 'V MT,\ li -. t I T»\\ llundri-d Thmi-Aand C-M^jff, • # \»llf1. 1^1 I •»« li t lo«« • I , <l ..,, I I..!. I Mil n t ,i * l'UOt.« liul.i** t Mo d i , ii,,i..I.I tii. \\o*iM t'rlnv. Ti'iiMiu, Lf-ttuir, umI othn W*»«»«M«I« . kinds id (ttttilrtt rhudM / 1 FO II lUtcNTH i>. nil d, Onidu \.,.i i mi, nn J,^:^;; ; p: ; ^r,:,;; i ::r, ,> ;:; f.\Ri:K OIIHKIIS ON SHOUT Wilti lli«>it|r • ••«•«• li ltitil.tli«M II.,I\. , ,,. t o N \ \i IIH.UI •.-•h !..«.....I.... ....I.I H,U, , ,«„,,,, „.,. | (J|vt . (f)r r(w „ niii| , |fimrilM|<r Vill| I^IIMIOM mi,U«i.«.,i..H..gii. ,..,(, .1 ,,,!...IIM ( oM| ., , ,, ^VHI\iihi\ llot t I'••••! It nil* d M|ll t Ho IM •>! i n «(, i luU UMI | tar « t mo l»d f»..t4. fo.O,.. ,|. , .»* I . . 11. . M • ,i. I. I j I I, tM f,i« H II tit r..i H, . | .|, I > I • . w M..|,U Shunt wlO« Oi<» iti.Mti n|.|,t,.\.d iit^tritiot nl-. »*.«ili lii-t IM.,%1. mid litioth* . »vllli Nt**» I*»«HI \ !»*•»•! lo •»!•% I t..|«t 111- . <l II,..*.. fvllllt'lll ll||lll t lo ilo> t>to|iio I I • • li t . « nonit. .1 CHOICE EARLY VECETARLES, *ti. I «.|« !«*«* . tifM't fiill r |U< II KIIIIIM . . _ —. . - - 'r ' 1 •«• otdrr* l*v ivoill m I . I . w r,i r l, Mil , d «>tir<* full \ ,*i,<l |.t .>li,|>ll\ KOOTH. SH(>Kfl| ORO( KltllCH, KTC. I J OHN l> t'OVI'H, Mitimfiti Mitrr <d |t.M.«« MI..I Ml,... . ..,,,! ,1. ,1. r IM I J. 4.1, M«lt*.«tM.f.. N \ MIRC KI I ANFOII'L tJKAHOMO LLMIUTP J. II. ,I()IINS()\, HI'j\ lilt l)P;m, Jr. CKMfVKNNKtlH. N Y jHiid-N'imnn Miv id t*u 1 ^ \ininwT\Kr . \orn L* ii«*« t Il ,.f H,'H*MI, ,1 I llttll.l. m M M |, IUI in, lo.llt f%t««* wit. iimiH i n n n trno \ntm « ru TKU \SV* IIIH»IMVI», M \M|| IHMIMH \ M» III I \|i-l III XT TIII: i; it of i: iiv mmviss OF- E. TRFCd OWN Hi*. Ui-rn rrtttrtv. .1 I n tOr* Lrtdttlr rnd of llo- sl'l M I If ||M| s| IHHII III II IHM1 • In IHOUlm tin f. INKH , , , ,M ,S K •> I ^i::,!,?::: ^T^C'\ l\\,™ ?V^ h... ,.f IKI II I VMIIV l.M«M I Ull S ,tn,1 |ni\ ItiM III. I 114 It I ' M! . *, |». ti-*,'•< <•( nilV ill :llt>l ill I I,., 1 \ , , IMU 1 I , 101 i« 1 oI it. 1 •»> 11 Mood* (o l It'•**• All ktn.Uof I*I»M fWtdr,*, Xf,.„1.Uii H * l.d.-rlot \\JVJ V lit.N ..^ I'VltMIIIM |- l!M| M l I\. T \ K I ! \ flnUI, A. l.ooUlo.l I I,, \|... 'IMMIUMII .,1 II.. I.lult . - t.k.l,,.,,. |l*io. I M..nl.llo M » ' BLACK WALNUT. IU«ti OlM.'UiH. II-*.! rtrn.l, Wlit.li.w UUw r r:TTTT f H \)iri;!iW tr ut MHIIMIHI I« MtrtiKirt, im, .1 i< t i 1 rn,.< Mm •* »«l« o-U, I ,1,1,1*. , I ,. i... \ .....I %lllU « » M .I. ,,*,!.in H I • it f:sr \i ic in u i v /• / v /: Cough Cure! miEiniVITOlV I SK IN TIMK I «>• 11« 11 I Mi l I till,)., .(t i.| I >|ll,tl IO It It READY MIXFD PAINT! n'^^:?^ REM TIIK rilMI'lWS illdlMNTKK I \V l s „V. 'I'; ^'^ij^it fflmis. roxsnirnox \\n COLDS. WAUIt WTKO TO OIVK « \TI«F \CTloV . i %iti«tnii|ii1ofi 1in« I»rrn r\\r* •! Ilmrit uitliont iiuiidiri • !•> I lo- 111111 l\ it*,, of Pown's J21ixir. Il u ill rtin^ CVnttp Vtr,iti» Idlii, Vntlimn. PTrti I i*»v \\ lio . »| Hi ift I i«i l^l 1 I HUH l ; rM I, Hhi l ni l ills- fii*,i<*» of llo llnout I ln*.| iiin l I IIMK\. « I n n 1.llo 1 i t 10. dit'M ftdl t.ii -*t 11« lt \ ni l .litilti- It IN It V MUINSON X I i»UI» rioj, *t, Mm hituloi,, VI. j sin h ity una 1 \V\rh nh-fuaisr, j i;or 1 / A* vi I h\ V V , I \KK\ PLOO0, j I J I»I \f I Us IS J DRUGS! ; Medicines, Grocorios, , Provisions, Boots and Shoos School Books, j and Stationary. \i«o ivopti, lor-torTiir MMiiovnvf 1 uorsv: lltii 1 i-\ tilt . N ^ . MIIHII » iM'Mii n l !«• llti' lllllillllK Ul'olllld*' liiinil I'ltllli', I llOll f l,t<|tlol*l .to,I I I,;.!! *» I \KL X IITfM»n. l*rf*prli-t(im. JIFMIY JOHNSON A !.OIM> f j I'ltth'niftittt-, )'f , Prnpi irfnr-i of .Arnica and Oil' LINIMENT!; Toi nitrrlnutfIHIH. \riiiitluinj , I rsit>i|iM, Hpiulim, ItntKdKlM. H< lull* it, lining :iii<l M;iltU. Ill lllN4*4 % I'l OHft'll I'lt'f X Idll N, IIIKl llll OllM^I Plllll*4 Slll«l %« ll< k «4. i 4 milo, «Jiirf, nnil «*ll'<r« liial ! riinttli lor 4;HIIN, MI;IIIIS/ H< 111I1 lirs. Son^, &< t . oil llor*e* (>nr ttittt wit? prnvr if* mrrita. » —, * tin iilvi in sirr liisl.iiiOiii^oiis. Prtei* '.*\ir. titnl \»Or. Sold rvervw here. . Mrr«i.IUI«fiil,.limHimln ^irt , j llmnrr ' P„,MM „.,,.| i I ,.„ I ,.,,,|... n , d I il m mrrll lit-tir , m-% ,.f llo 1* MI.|. t.t . ,.l M. .. M IO, .i*»..o , )( Vi«y l.ttlldlttfl |.it>|H|l\ |»>% i«* i« .1 -it-cot thtin lo M|,,,,|M« i;«>-*« 4 \, S,»|,|tx io,| . x |>, ,i*» *> |i,tl,| I'tdl I iial . ,1. I l.i|,« it i\ * I,, •*«. III. t|» lli'i I, <| I Off fill I .1lt«M>«|,,*|« llt.l MlUUl'H, **ll. I. |...ll.l. .1 »» III. 4< „,1, I. .til l lllf l.,|Mto«H*i \,|.|t,f., I K IT. 1.ill |*«tit l will IM. I« |..tl,,l. d .«• ..t o . «|.« ,.- • ** llll f I \|(l.. ltl;|U|| |ON S \ ou t lull,' frtt t o f All » |M*tllt llt^ •>*# IO I HOI I •*. If. I \ I 1.1 (II I III. I , I {, M I,. *,f t't \ \ If •Wld |H*ll,l |M«« U lt«4 I|4 ..I . I,,IV, • \II »» Hit III o,t.^*.*,w i.«ir ,.i ,...i,,M.. M «. «iii 1.1. TYOW \Y;ilih Trmos are Mrtde. ttlatl nllli r |»Mlt.l lilt I I H. E, CONGER &. Co., <<^u^^u**~>> WHOI h> ii > ir.-/ \ i>\ j Hw Watch Cases are mam. Ml % I lit 1111% \. V V. I ,, t . . It H i% IIM t rtot Konirully knnwTt tlint tht JtMM.i /.'i»vi' <t 4*1 II nf**A I Wi rmllr o»n- mil 1* %i in 1 \ii 11 \ 1111 MM inwivfj Ml IO II \ N I •« ii P. H,.i.l«* rii.-i... It r 1 in^r TM.kcni..-I. j ,M -'» ln,,r *» )\\* V* 1 l,,iltl *\*\y \*»hd\ I |>. M .k« N\.-l llm.MM i I l» M In..* N...lli ; u,.|.| ! UM* llll* (IvMllMld |or tllim** «l:ltrh I «wo>ni«> I «li* A II I I ll.it • i~*. ill«>. I'ttd; t . 1 .1 r . *• «,M»I^ !•..,-*• Mill- i ..«!.•• h..~ It.... 11.11 II I «-••««•* IM- lod I\ Mm iiuiiiiifH< turt» of n Vt>rv l» frlto. . t, \% ••«• HI. M felt..hit M. .«,...!• 1 I.,i t I |n„H I'liliU «»l N*»lld Jfl'l'l *»l«ll l'f|M«M»'- Umh Om*i M N ItoM. It..^.». \ N I .......(fr. I , . . . , .. . , . Km.iii tk\My Mo.ruiow., r 11 11. .1.0,1.. in. 1. ! I' W «» «|nihtv, Ami d«lt.n»nt in qtmntity* «III.. 11 11 iiii.ru ivk-n. 1.,...ii..,, \ m..!*...' I Ion,-tu-.-i nn-inu.h* ln»m 4| t o 10 Imml*, MU«HII \ \| M.mi 11,1.,,.. I l» VN il-.,, |K • • . , .^..1,,, i..i,„ iu„ «»ud. i.«l.tti U II V i . It 1 '0»« « •••» «• Kind i a^n I- oll.n n.dd fnrU lUtl.iirti. tl,.4i.,|iU lU, * \ 1 .ill.., It . d ,, , I I L . * . IM. Il H 1i»T fttilinmv l«> hllV II «I>MM|. I I I M*. ,,« I III I It.IM. I M . I 1 tl.ld. I, II' I I M—~„. .II.*.. V% li,.i. I, I.J,..- I Lou l» I wnl.li r :l .- N. j r lit i|tialitv tlmt It will r Wiu.n. lUiiii.i.M.d i,»,,,.• A 1 1 iitd.. I n.M.n I.i »» im Mil r, ur mil* MiiHif) tlmt it will Htttllll I ollol, I lr*o \\ \t.*4.l||..|ii. 1 \ \|,,tlt\ 1 l ' 1 It 1 'II T ,f ^\^V\T..\^o u i!l.r |,M i »^:L^9: : r:^ AMERir.W fOIiill HUE Nitl! D UY FK'fh I il'li A ftruiitfist. (I'IIIIKI HI III , V V AT ANHOOO HOW LOST, HOW ItKSTORKD tii**t l'itl.tUln-t|. u low tdition of PR CTTr \ I-lt\t I I I S 1 I ||.Ill; \ I I |> IssW ..1 , ihf iiidii.tl tin.- >>l S|„ 1 111 ol.. 1 1 ho ,1 tu SriMHiitl \\ , itk ft •»*• I n\ uliiit l HI \ S, i«t mil I «»«*ft. Itupo li in \ , M.fliil mitt Ph\*ti,n| lfi,i|.M«ll\ loo, t| | IIHUIN lo Mlllllll^f. fit . «I«H I Ollxlllllptlof , l.|.» l« j.*.*, mi. 1 I'll-*, itithif. d l.y •« I f 111 diilyfitt«i«. or WII ml tylinvnaninr,.Vf Ih. «, U I n nit-d in it hoi . in tl i it ut I i n it til tit* t'*«*:» v I I. ill \\ ll ' IIMI||*|||llr«,l|H|l| (I t 11 t t t V \ *'HI -4* *.||« • fi **|iil |.MII n< , tliul llo tiliiimifu roii**t-i|tit'iif«< of M. ll nl.iiHt' iii!i\ IH' ttidl<iill\ tiliftl, 1'i.lflfn; • •ut it loodf .,t 1 MM- nl mnr -imp 1,*, « ti ttiin, and « It, , t mil l<\ no-mo * ,.f u hi. l i , \nv * 11 tl» if 1 . no ttiittli t >% lint li\* . fofdtltoti iit.t\ IH-, limy turf liiuo.1 If , lifnplv. priMilt-ly iiin l riitlit nllv • ^ t'htn It * lurt ,/MIII',/ h t f,, ff,, Itnuilo n(rrery \l,»uth ,!»••/ i 1 1» |/ »**«»»« in tht In in I Hint tif.lt 1 Htiil i n pluhi 1 f \ tlojMt . in nttv ml ,| M *»« p..-I pultl. 011 i» . t ipt o|\foiii itntt, ,11 Iw, 1 ponlug' slmit|w Vtl.llt *-* ( llll 1 II VI U\\ III. Ml l»M*\l CO , II Ann St . \,w Vmk N VI* O Itox t-Ml. I TOUT Siiot»q f wt f fort, thin rh.fh J IIIM « iirt'li-tmit'**** in ti.id *.* rut IM-I . ni l MM* It tolfnl i ini*>t •« of t oti)(|iw Hinl , 0I1N. Mlif h ion If* It d t.Ofll dfNt'lop Iflo I of \limpl It if tmitit*. Into *. >>\\ tf^ to On- xiitldfit t Intttm -* ,.1 Ifmpfiit- tnit' in Of , liintilf it i*> idiat***t int|Mkt*.|l,|i to pif- \it'i»t lakhtu t old llVrm ml* * r tlnd ni l i :IH. H ,, f riiliii.noit \ < . ,f tionpl ion 01 luif iitf fioin H roltl. IVIii\ it .Inn^t-1 itUM \ IK.tilt- of MKO I IKI I I VI M III iMiVllMJ J10SJJS h *F1 SWniIt *4«t«rlir« • I 1 «tl rootf : i*..| | «ll lnUlt.il ».,.»,.!, '• ; Itiotodltl. if run |f H 4. to run 11 w* * nil,' n.t ll tit tl ll A -dljd |,tow Hill hr.Ak I ilii* trv-ilil, n n I |triliti|»« the int>\rni*»nt, | It IS <<< timiny tu huy » Jamtut /*»»##' (iM ll'i/iA ( u#t, in ttliih NtiVKnf lliwo tiling* ! ««>i<r it* <*tir. I lo 11% h h emm i^ mrt ar\Arf>+r%- .1 pUoLfor ! * , \ ,/ ,l ,l,u '**'* n ,,m, ^ ,, niMirlf Mwry y^tirf. t i... I|i>i tr+m, I'* , 0*1 K t«fi .1. ho t..| -if. 11 1.1 i I ...|.i twvt iim?*.- !•-•#*• <l,.M W«t.4» (\MM Ihtrtf n,.Ml |.,.-,i |.«i.l i.i |r*«t- «M.. t wh» ii Hi. » fir».i mm* out, wnt UM# hf In F| )M \W ' ' ' *\ |M.l..i* • n.*..i ...f.lu, *,, |( . | in,« of UM»UI !• «wtW tiy ft IIP fllVP iH'll ! \ »•••••»'•••\- —.1 I \ I It \M ,«r 4 «-l.t«,r. %|f I \X |»r«H«>. of HftSlt-Wifl. fttt«l iNllj nnuifli l\0 .t* ||,«w* il,* «i . -i.il , •),,.w« HK. w^^t |,» mm or two plim tht . OUM* l»f ||*K««t^iii« aiow *iol ut*- lit. ..oli .I. Mi Iktaitun, <<f ruuiilii«liaiii. fu . ftix* I (*•« pi«> l*Mi • *H»—'tttl Mlt^lltt «• o f II. MM* ittit I III A.r 14*' out Nt-w Uiddt I I >0|ll* * ||tl.*M Oil* Of ^Oih of !!»«*«• •I Any ttiutn. Mri •s«T«ii Itwut-B. J**»*lm> m*u%*** Tr»tMU» mi llo H.**. ,ii pp ,l. MM itili I A _ m * . a . . . • -.».*, •^^.__A_ •, AMM* fc^*' t**4 t»fU»— «•*• % I»M* »r» ltt*a . {U IH» CVm/itttjMil) TMHIUNilKr* ii»N\Ul»Oi (it«*t»«ta, \* *mi Utoitt l lt««|«t I .. P* will iiilrVf tint rrti'i^li ilii.i IIOHI tin * ir t if.-ttitm .. f of lltf I In OMI tuol |uni:*t It ii io\ nltiid.lf fo r «>HM«*M t.f troup ('fnlth t n hk«' it Ktti -t.ilt l>\ jd l drii|4i|i«t*t PETTITS AMERir.W roi'llll ITHH U tin- Until itind«\ wii.l U IWJUHI In mrril I n rrTTiTvs r.vi; s%i ^i:, Whit h U rrtnr-t>t|t*i| Tin- \n-nt In n«tt». Ou r lr»idl*«r on <'oioniiiiitiion fri't-. i\il<lr«'M« MOW \|{|i ItltOM . rri-dmdti. N V. Hold 1>y Ktvtl UVtuk, l»riini(i«tt. Ootivi-nu nr. vu^iut roinprchfiisioii of Hut truth (which inn truth.! think, In lovn an wi'll ;\H in art) that tho difTVrtMirn b«- twrfii ln»st and all hut ht»st in an inllnito our; it wan only at nioiut«iitH that nhti fidt with anything likn ktM*nnt*HH or reality that ht^yoiid tht* tfood thin^Hthat had hi'fii ^jivt'ii ln*r, thtrti wan a lit»tU«r tiling that shi^ had novnr nwhtvl. JiiHt now tho |H^rson of all othrntwho fllh»<I rntiHt of her thoughts, and t»vt»n iM>rhapH filh'il thn lar^st part of her lii'art, wan Lsther 11 ill. (labriHIe wan out* and twenty, and tht»rH'or« rather old to fall in love with a woman, hut yet with the widow nlm liad ahn<»Ht fall* en in love, ami it wana^ood, wholesome kind of love too honest and reverential and unquestioning. It was etutentiiilly the love of a younger to an older wo- man. There wan soinethingambiguoufl in Mrn. IlilPH position, and a mystery that was linexphiinalite, or at least that Hho would not exnlain. in her story; hut 0;thrh lie believed in her with a faith that refused to he Hhaken hy any Hiieli I'aetH as these. k M ilon't earo whrtlieT site tells ineher story or not,\* sin 1 would say with per- fect calmuesA. \Whatever she says or does not say. i t wont make any di (Ter- ence.\ And whatever doubts she heard expressed, or whatever suspicions she heard hinted of Mrs. II ill, she continu- ed steadily to speak and think in thin way. *'I kiintr she is good,\ she saitl once, speaking more passionately. \If an am»el were to come and tell me that she was not, I would nut believe him.\ And the color came into her face when she said this, and she was angry, and would have been ready to defend her right to be angry, and to make this and any nt her number o' impulsive uurea- soinble speeches that she liked, it the pel.sim to whom she spoke had chosen to question it. Hut the person she wan speaUn r to happened to be Mr. W.ilU:n„don. and lie was i at her at\i aid nl\ I i.ibnclli* when she got into this sort of moml. and washan- jiily more dispnsnl to ch.ui^e the siil> jeet than to rouse hd to any further assertion i^f what he considered her ac- countable faith. I'm Mi. Waikingtoii naturally enough mist t us(<><| the w'llow, and thou rht. as most people w .'ii I d have thought. I hat if • he made a nostery of her stoiy, there were pioba bh some lads in her storvthat were not creditable to her, and so he was in the habit of ;r>sumui i >; a set ions face when she was spoken aUuit.and of shaking his lead doubt fuliv over her — little nets that he (\u\ not venture to < iei form often int «ahricl|e's pie-ience, >ii 1 her consciousness of his desire to pei fot m which did him nosmatl amount of dissei vice Wit h her. M l hate to hear him talk of her. Me Is so mean so snspicous: he is like a woman!\ (iahrielle exclaimed indig- nantly of him one day, not a little to the amusement of Mr. Ounstan, who heard her, and who, indeed, seemed to be moved by her scorn to something more than men* amusement, for after he had laughed he suddenly put his hand on the girl's head, and \lie you like a man then, and stick to her. She has not got such a bad friend in you after all,\ he said. To idle I iahrielle a lively interest such as this was almost as t f ieat a godsend as an occupation; nay, it in fact Utcttmr an occupation. She saw Ksther every day, and generally men more than once atlay , for it rarely happened that she was content to leave the widow alone until she came to Wrexham in theafteinoon. Whenever any one went to tht* village from Wrexham they naturally passed by Mrs. Coulson's cottage, and (ia- hrielle had got into the habit of seldom passing without going; in, \just for live minutes,\ she used to Hay; but the tWo minutes proved rarely less than fifteen, and often more than fifty. \I don't think you know how much I like to come to you. I think as soon as I catch tht* llrst sight of the smoke of Hits kitchen chimney, as I come round the turn of the road, the dav gets brighter than it had been before. 1 don't think I love any place out of Wrexham as I love this cottage and this room now,\ she said to Ksther once. She made this speech one Sunday afternoon after the cold weather had begun. She was very much in the habit on Sundays after lunch >»f going over to Mrs. Hill's (because Mrs. Hill did not come on that dav to Wrexham), and of indicting herself foracnusiderabletime t>u Ksther. To day she had been sit- ting toasUng herself over the widow'* tire tilt the November twilight had al- most come. It was only a little past four, but the day had got dark suddenly. \It almost looks as if it were gediuj to Know,\ Mrs. Hill had said, and had begun to urge her to go, but she was comfortable, and could not get to go till long after the church clock had struck the half hour. When site set out at last the wind was blowing and the sky looked murky, and she shivered as she drew her cloak tbout her under the porch. \It is a north wind; I shall have it full in my face nearly all the way home,\ nhe^aid. \ You will have Hnmething worse than wind unless you make haste,\ Mrs. Hill Answered. \Mv dear, I wish you had gone before. * The snow has begun al- ready,\ she said. lint (iahrielle only laughed. 4 *(>h, I don't mind snow,\ she ex- claimed. \It is rather tun to IM* out in snow, I think. Now don't mind me. (iood by! I shall be home in a quarter of an hour,\- ami away she went. As she said, she did not much mind the snow at llrst. during the early part of her walk it was only falling lightly, ami she was sheltered (»y a high wall on her right hand; but after a lew minutes the (lakes began to descend more thickly, Ami then tltere came a corner to lxt turned, ami the friendly wall ceased; and all at once, full into (iahrielle's un- protected face, came a blast of blinding snow and biting wind. She struggled for want for a few pain- ful, breathless steps, and thought very decidedly that she did not like it. This was not at ail the sort of thing that she h;ul professed herself to l>e indifferent lo,—this teni|>est of frosty wind and whirl of confusing whiteness- each snow flake seeming to cut her face like broken glass, and blinding her as if a shower or sand were being Hung into her eyes. In these latitudes we are not very often exposed to a snow-storm of this kind; (iahrielle, to the best of her recollection, had never been out in such j a one before. As she lunied her corner i ami came all at once on the full fury or the sudden blast, it proved more than she could stand against. Two or three blind irregular steps she took, -and then all at once, with a gasp and an • x- elamation, stie was under tin* shelter of the wall again, with her c!««ik thing wildly over her head, and her hands as wildly trying to free themselves from its folds, ami wi|»e the wet snow out of her eyes. It was so absurd,however, fofoel her- self whisked back like this, that almost ; her llrst impulse was to latmh. j \What a ridiculous wind! How in the world shall I get home!\ the girl | thought. And then she wrapped her cloak very close around her, ami looked up to see how the sky looked (it looked very bad indeed}, and took a <U^p breath, and i bent down her face, and started again. ! This time, being prepared for what she should encounter, site succeeded in ! getting her corner turned, and in the | Fact* of wind and snow lor a few mo- 'nieiitsshe fought her way on bravely; • then she had to raise her head a little j to see - as far as it was possible to see | if she was going right, and of course in an instant the -dmw i/ot into i her eyes again; and then, as an effort 1 to escape from the snow ! hat was bliiul ing her for the moment diveiied her from till* business of keeping eio^e heed to her steps, in amdm-i instant the wind had hf.ed her altnod off her leet, ,and- there being nothing else to (ding j to -she made a grip at the hawthorn | h<»dge by the roadside andchmg tothat, | the wind and snow the white whirling | past her with a force that seemed nearly great enough to take her with them. She grasped a (luck stem of one of the hawthorn bushes, and this time she did imt laugh. She wan not fiightened, hut she was very cold, and it was be- ginning to get so dark. She wondered if she had better go back to Mis. Hill's, and if she had been wise she would have done that, as to go back would have been compai at ivclv easy; but she was half way home, and she was si -an •••- ly disposed to retrace her steps, 'lie- sides, it is only this one hi t !e bit thai will lie so very bad, just from here to the top of the lane. As soon as I get into the lane I shall be all right,\ she said to herself. So, after she had taken breath, she tried it again; and for the space of a minute or two there came a little lull in j the tempest, and she managed to make someway; but still it was hard woik, and sjie was so physically miserable that she began to take it a good deal more seriously than she had done at first. \If only that dreadful snow would keep out of my eves! The snow is ten times woise than the wind; I never was so blinded before by anything in all my life! Oh dear, I hope f shall not miss the hint*!\ she began to think. The way had seemed long to hor--afl was little'wouder, and the fact wasthat she was* yet a good way from the lane, hut after this fear of missing it had once come into her mmd. for t he fust time she began to get really nervous; slie thought that perhaps she had pass- ed this point whnh she had not passed, and in her anxiety lest she should have missed it, she turned back a little way. ami then again retraced her steps, and struggled forward, always looking for the tinning into tin* lam* in vain, till, fairly frightened ami almost sick with cold, the poor little thing got blunted at last by something else than snowllakes, ami, beginning to realize quite vividly (as it seemed to her) lor the first time in her lift* what it was to be lost in the snow, she had just made up her mmd that all attempts to get home were hopeless, and that the only thing left for her to do was to turn round before she were quite frozen, and let herself lie drifted or driven back to Mrs Hill's —when all at once (foron this wild Sun- day evening not a creature bad either passed or overtaken her since she be- gan her walk) she heard a step upon the road, and in a few moments the thick- ness of the air, as in a fog, making sounds till they were close at hand un- heard an approach'tig ligme loomed through the snow, and (iahrielle stood still tor a second or two, breathless with expectation, and then gave a 111 tie glad start and cry. 4t Oh, Mr. lillbeit!\ she said; and Oeorge (iilberl, thinking at that mo- ment no more oT (iahrielle than of the north pole suddenly received to his amazement a pair oftiemulous small hands upon HIM arm, that clung to htm with an eagerness which would have been flattering perhaps if it had been a little less involuntary; but the truth was that the wind at this moment rose in so sudden a whirl that if she had not held to him she would almost have been swept by it clean out of his sight. \.Miss Lynn!\ he exclaimed, in a tone of such iininit igated amazement that, though she had been ciNiuga minute before, she began to laugh, and then, half crying and half laughing \Oh I am so glad that you have come! I have lost my way, and I can't see. I wonder I wonder if \ou would help me home?\ she said. \Certainly; but you have not lost your way; vou are all right,\ he an- swered. \Stand here with >our back to tin* wind for a moment till MMI lake ble;tlh. How III t he world do \ou come to be out on such a ni/hl ?\ he said, and the eyes with which he looked at her were st ill so full of a d outshine nt that, being lelieved now, and. ill .ipite of the wind and cold, toh-rahly if not entirely reassured, she could not keep fioin laughing a. am. \You may well ask me that! Hoes it. not seem absurd'.'\ she answered. \P it I was at MM. Hill's, and it washaidly snowibg a bit when I caucawas. It came on like this all at once, ami now I cant see where I am. I have been trying to find the lane. Have I not passed it?\ M Your lane? Xn, you am not nr«ar it y«'t,\ \()h! are you sure'''' \ignite sure. I pissed it my°e!f two minutes ago. I think it you will t ike my arm now we h id better move i. You are so vet\ cold.\ \Yes it is dieadtully cold.\ \Bdid your la<e down, and try to shelter it a little. Don't thm , of look- ing where you are going: I will attend he said; hipe ,t, but htly round very line h and he car- ad«Ms one in stormy Not so ' he an- vnce to to that. Now let us nunc, and they turned round. The wind was blow ing a t» with both hands linked t ig! his arm she gave herself up like a child to his guidance, ; ried her through it, and spot in particular where, weather, all the blasts of heaven s<> m- ed to congregate breathless indeed, but with a sense of reliance in his strength that took all further thought of fear away. She said to him when they had gained the comparative shel- ter of the lane \How strong you are!\- with n littlo gasp, and in a tone of grateful, involuu- I Vary admiration. \How strong you are! I I wonder what it can feci like to be so strong!\ \I have always been strong, strong, however, as my father. ; sweied quietly, and this reh ; the blacksmith, though perhaps she | would svareely have acknowledged it, I silenced (iahrielle lor the next 1 e ,v mo I inents. The reference, or the shelter I of the lane (let me. however, do her the justice to say that it was probably in reality the last of these two reasons) '•• made her urn lose her linked hands too, and for the remainder of their walk she held to his arm by one hand only, in tho (ordinary manner of arm hoi ling, -ex- cept that indeed, to the end, the rough- ness of the wind and the blimUng nat- ure of the snow made her cling to him rather more firmly than she would have dreamt of clinging to any om* in vrdi- nary circumstances, the moment not tK'iiig a propitious one for troubling herself with thoseyonsiderations touch- ing their social euuahtv which had so often previously disturbed her equan- nimity when she was in the presence of George tiilbert. In the midst of a snow- storm, and in the face of a northeast wind, one cannot think much about so- cial equality. , *T wonder that they duT not send to Mrs. Hilt's for you,\ he said to her, when, the house reached at last, they stood before the door waiting to be let in; and (JabrielJe upon this replied ~ \ * k Ycs—1 think they might have sent for me,\ rather in a sore way; for the truth is that the same thought had come into herrtWn mind more than once. I Hut it so often happens that those at home tlo not chance to think of tin* absent ones quite a:t they, quickened to keemr sensitiveness by pergonal feel- ing, t hink of themselves; and so it turn t*d out i n tm* present caso, for, as th$ | servant opened the door to them. Mr. ; Dunstan came out into the hall, ami . bioke into an exclamation that had far less either of sympat h> or remorse than of blank amazement in it. j ''Why- (iod bless me!- you've not | come through this wildb'ast, have you? j What in the world tempted you to tlo ! that v \ he said. i \How could I help doing it? It came j ' on after I set out. I couldn't do any-•; thing else than come,\ poor (iahrielle | | answered, feeling so much injured by j this reception, that if Mr. Gilbert- who i might be supposed, having tasted the' flavor of the night,tohavc at least some ' small amount of natural sympathy with i her had not judiciously come to her: ! support, and roused Mr. Dunstan'sfeel- . ings by a few words of wail administer- j cil explanation, it might possibly have i gout* ill with her temper. Hut, though' he was a man of few words, he had rather a happy way of saying the right . thing when it was wanted', and so-• I I \It was not snowing in this way when ' I Miss JAIUI set out. I don't see how she could have lumped coming through • it,\ he said. \Of course hho would, have waited at Mrs. Hill's until you ' sent for her if she had known at the beginning what sort ol walk she had be- foie her.\ , \Was i t very hard work? Poor little (iahrielle!\ (\Mr. Dunstiri was speak- 1 ing a good ileal more tdideily now.) \And vou aie half tioz.eii. I suppose? Well. m\ dear. I don't know what we , were thinking of not to look after you. , You shall ho treated better another time.\ He patted her shoulder as he said this. ; S She had been unfa fciiing her wet cloak, and had thrown it down. I am so eotd!\ site said, quickly, with a little tremutoiisness about her lips. \It was so dreadlully colli! And I should never have got heie at all if I had not met Mr. Gilbert. I know I shouldn't, I •! I was nearly losing my self. \ml I don't think I have ever thanked vou yet.\ (This ail at once to | Mr. Gilbert himself, w:th her face turn- idiound to him.) \i had no breath out there to thank yon. but I am so very, very much obliged to you,\ she itaitl. , \Well tell him all that afterward: he Is not going away,\ Mr. Dunstan said, coming between them bluntly, and nt! her interfering wit h the effect of this little speech. \You can't go away, George, till this tempest is at an end. Come up to my room, and III give you a thy pair of shoes and anything else i you want. Or if you don't want to change yom bouts, conit* to my lire in the st udy.\ i \Thank you; iny boots are all right,\ ! Mr Gilbert said. \ ' \Then come in hero. Poor little Ga- in-idle,\ said Mr. Dunstan, lingering behind his guest to touch her cheek for a moment perhaps with some vague sense of remorse in Ins lin/eis. \Poor ] little (iahrielle! Go and get warmed I and dried and don't play tricks with I snowstorms again. Tin* otht-t s don't ! know that you ale home yet. Do ynu , think I don't care for your fright and ', your wetting- -more than anybody else j is likely to care?\ lit* said. j They made a sort of small heroine of her, and pet ted and cares * d her for the lest of that evening. When George j Gilbeit saw her again which he did in half an hour- she was silting nestled! anndst cushions in the drawing room, j with kind Aunt Susan at her wide. Mr. : Gilbert had been pressed to stay to din- ner, and, tempted by t he wilduessof the evening, had slaved. He came in for his share too of the good things that were going. Miss Dunstan gave him ; both her hands in an ovei flow ing wel- j come as he came up to greet her; Helen j addressed a kindly sentence to him, and Gahriello from auiidd her cushions j looked up and said heartily - . \I am so giad you have staved.\ i She had been telling the others Im-* ' fore he came into the room how kind t hi' had been to her. and how strong she ' had louiidhiiu. This fact of his st length had impiessed hei gieat ly. j i \You can't think how easily he stood In the face ol tii .•.' wind.' she said. ii /\ was blown about by it just bkea tenth- ' er. but In set nied not to mind it a..y > inoie than if he had he n the mast ot a Ship. I do ihlllK I I, id been almost, In -dip 'tied before he came at least I , Vd\ SMMII ^1'iti'i have be \\ frightened ' - led a < soon as he came I did not mind any tii ng. It was quite a curious feel- ing to have. ; It wa> natural when he camr iu after | I h:s t hat rde- M.ou: j ••] ; n m and <-o:i • j duct hd si It tow.od h in as i he was to | some extent her ku,dd IPT special i possession. lb* had come here in her j hcrvn-c; he had dch\ <-ii-d her as a true j knight lund.t have delivered anv cap- tive maiden fi. di t he t hr.illdoui of t he. deiii'dil >. and i lie sin ib-«l upon him, • and inw .oil;y !a d a sort oj eiaiin to him, and had a kind of j. • I ng as it it were j her hu-duess and dut\ to tie,cut h til m his new chaiactci of In io to the | olheis. \ All which, pdhap*, was quite nat-l oral on hei pait, hut \d at the same ! tune not \eiy coiupiejiens ble to Mr. Giibeit. Im the young man, in the fust place, was md at all conscious nf - ha\ ing < m.hided hinrcll as a hem; , liol, ill t he e< -olid. W a « he very accessi- ble to lemniim Mallei tes. He was a man w Im was t uiiid wilhw*nidi who dist l listed t hem a btlle who was Very shy id thrusting biuise'f upon them. A tlitlerent kind of man, w.ih the same amount of eucmuagemetil that i;e had received, Wdild have made himself by this tune on a familiar and friendly foot ing wdth these three ladiesat Wrex ham; hilt though they had made ad- vances to him, he had obstinately i\t^ , cbned to meet their advances. With ( Aunt Susan indeed, it is tine, he had, come to be on something like kindly, terms, but w it h the other two though there were passing moments when the , ice was broken lie could scarcely be , said to be on kindly teims at all. He I bad seen (iahrielle scores of i lines, and ; Vet Indicated (iahrielle still almost as lit* had done on Uie tii. t day that lit* had j ever spoken to her. j Perhaps this evening] for nearly the • llrst time (with the exception of those two occasions on which he had met her j at his own house), he let himself ls»- ! cause he could not well help it thaw a j little toward her. It was not very easy to be stiff and cold to (iahrielle at mo- ments when (iahrielle those to do her ' best to please, and he had known this I perhaps befoto now. Possibly too at this time he did md quite dislike t hi* j girt, nor find it altogdhd an uJipleas- j ant thing when circum dances, not of j his own con* i iv ing, made it incumbent on htm to be tieai hei. He had come to think that her face was one of t lie pret- tiest faces in the world; hi* could not j keep himself fiolu liking to see her blue eyes lifted up to him. She made; lum come to hertodi.ght where she was ' Hitting, and In* stood leaning agaist tht* mantelpiece at her side tor twenty mm- I utes talking with her, not altogether) With the feeling of a man forced to do something against his will. Possibly he cared very lit th* lor her cordiality, and yet he talked to her, and let her talk to bun, and kn w on the whole that he liked it not became she was (iahrielle Lynn, a woman above himself in rank, whose fnendly manner Matter- ed him, but because m spite of being (iahrielle Lvnn her tie v as beautiful to him. aild her Vo ee Wis svM-et. I Hi* stayed hd an hour m two after dinner, and then took 1« a\v ot them. I \The storm is<e.«r,and mv mother will be looking for me,\ he said, as he rose to go. He was very fond of his mother, and, like all good men. had a pinle in his at- tachment to hei that made him love to serve ami phase her as simply, and with its utter an absence of faise st aim* in do ng it, as if lie had been stillalsiy. Gahriello had not ;«'• d t hi ^ Indole now, and had been toudn d by it a little too. . She though* to hep.df at tins inn- 'mcnt,as Ic said, ''My mother will he looking for me,\ \1 wonder how many men of his age amongst the people one knows would fnosu a visit. w:th saying anything so i iauk and simph as that!\ and she sm led to hei self a little, think- ing how im otiveiit iniial he was, and yet she knew, too, that she IIMII him because he had said it. \Give my love to your mother/* she said, with a sudden impulse when he turned to her to hid her good night; and then she colored a little, with an un- comfortable consciousness that some of the others in the room might think the message was an odd one. , Hut possibly the others did not notice it, or. if they noticed, they were not iu a uiotwl to criticise it. \Well think Mrs. tiilbert ought to be proud of her son!\ Aunt Susan Said, when he was gone. And then one after another they be- gan to praise him. •'lie looks so hunest,\ Helen aav§/ ,. \And his manner,—though he LB very auiet—is so modest and nice,\ said Aunt Susan. \And so sensible too,\ said ITelen. * 4 And then Mr. Dunstan struck in— **I don't know how it is that vou have all lx»en so slow to take to him, he said, 44 for he is simply one of the largest- brained and largest-natured men I know. 1 don't know wdiat he has ever done that is less than excellent. I have always looked utMin it as an honor to us all to have had him bred amongst us; and it Is just as great an honor, though his father is a blacksmith, as if he had been Ixirn a king's son.\ Upon which Gabrielle shnigged her shoulders a very little; but in her heart, though she could neither have made such a speech herself, nor could she even acquiesce in it, I don't know that, for saying and Indieving it, she liked her uncle tht* less. It was a pleasant thing to hear (H*ople praise one another, she thought when trie praise was real- ly genuine, like this. And then she wondered if Mr. Dunstan would say anything more, ami. with a sort of shy- ness that did not seem very accountable or reasonable, she somehow shrank a little from inciting him to go on shak- ing, ami yet she wished that he would go on; and when he opemsl his I ins again after a few moments' silence she pricked up her ears. Hut he only O|M»II- t^l them he was standing !>efore the fire- to say \Don't you want some mom coals, HusanV\ and then the next moment he had taken up a l>ook, and ensconced himself in an easy-chair. I ? |MUI which (iahrielle also went in search of a book, ami they talked no more that night aljout George (iilliert. | 'J'tt In' ( V//iO/i'// d ] Political \i< knnme*. | C;IJ:A\!VG8, ' The nicknaming of prominent men, \ Th* Milwaukee brewers haV* decided! particularly of those mixing in polities, o huy no more barley raised in Iowa.. , is practiced in this eoumry. more, per- The deepest wdl in Connection! it situated in Kairtield and is only 9d feet ieep. Sallio M.-Collntnf of Allentown, Pa** claims to be the hkndsoiucst woman in •he state. Tennessee now ha» thlrty-tbfee cot- Bullion,\ so called from ids ridvoeney ton mills, with 1,161 looms aud 78,877 of a gold and silver curreney ami his spindles. iuvetersUi om)osition to hank, and pa- • A trip across the salty ocean and iontey. Ihelate'lhomrih Kwinjr, of bn< k gives the Maine sardine the true while a senator in eon ::r e«.M, had foreign flavor. his nickname of \Smitu ic' and it so T „ . kt ,,„ »i„i.* ^^*** .u* «-- u * in thirty-eight yoart the number of Knglish daily papers has Increased from 14 to 179. , haps, than in any other, an I. an anile. the recipient taken to it kindly. Thus (»en. Jackson was an well known HS \Old Hickory\ smi more n adily rec- ognized than if called Hrevident.'J rit k> •on. Senator lientmi in hit ii'dimo was almost as well known MM \Old per montc Ohio, stuck to him that even m-w. long after his death, tin* prefix i* Mil. given him to distinguish n in fn>m h.s son and namesake. Gen. Tun Kw dig. Senator Kwing made a s*>eeeh fn the United Slates nenate win. h fastened the \Solitude\ upon him. It w a* dur- ing the national nank a^i'aieai. w sen the supporters of that iiiHdutiui wire active in picturing the nun (hat would come upon the countr\ it the charter wan not n mwed. Kwing in debate sp,,»,,. <( j i hr im cnamc being out of work, and that the bu-*v hum of indium is md In aid in Hns, the busy M'fiiim of the \e:u, and wound up with the a-Mcriioti i n -i l \our canals are a solitude, <>ui 1-IM* hut desert wastes of w at r. \ A number d i h The Uf-il Sunset*. The way in which men fake the un- expected is an excellent gauge of their state of mind. Sudden changes in the face of nature bring the man out of his burrow ami exhibit his hidden mo- tives. Fifty years ago the meteoric shower of lM.'M showed that tie* le «s cultivated class, even in America. st'Jl looked upon tin* accidents of the skies as signs of heavenly wrath and por- tents of coming ills. Now even the least educated no longer ask. What does this presage? but What is its causeP Naturalism has advanced fast and far in the laHl century. The autumn of 18H:t will always have a large place in scientific history on account of the strange aspect of iH heavens, as well as on account of the preceding eruptions of volcanoes in the Straits of Sunda, which in then grandeur and effects much exceeded any disturbance recorded in history. Although the volcanic outburst changed the geography of a large dis- trict, destroyed somewhere near one hundred flmuMiml lives, and sent tin* ocean waves and throbs of the sir pro- duced by the convulsion over the whole circumference of the earth, its nature was not unusual ; it differed from a thousand similar accidents of this troubled world only in degree, only as the discharge of a twenty-inch can- non differs from that of a Ninall fieid- pieec. Hut the strange heavens of the laler autumn, the fiery glow of sun- rise and sunset, tho brownish haze that girdles the sun all day, are phen- omena so out of the range of common experience that at first all the experts in meteorology wen* at sea in their ex- planations. At the outset, many of these students of the atmosphere turned naturally to the conjecture tnat some of the vagrant matter of space, such as we see in the cornels or dust- like meteors, had been drawn down upon our atmosphere, ami so envel- oped the earth with a meteoric mist. Others looked upon these movements as a mere intensification of the after- glow, or second sunset, which is not an unfamiliar phenomenon in all exlra- Iropical regions at certain seasons of the year, particularly in the autumn, am) which is prnhahly due to the con- densation of vapor in the upper reg- ions of the atmosphere. Gradually, as tin* facts have been gathered Hi from all parts of the world, the ex- planations have been overthrown, and tin* sunsets have been proven to be in some way connected with the Javanese convulsion. At several points in Eu- rope the new fallen snow contains par- ticles of volanic dust essentially like those that fell upon tht* decks of ships near the point of eruption, and whi< h presumahh are tin* heavier hits thrit have descended from dust-cloud in the upper nir. Still further, it has been shown that these curious appearances of the sky occurred more quickly in the disdiict near the volcano than in legions re- mote from it. It is md easy to deter- mine the precise time when the sunset and HiiiiriHi' became so brilliant ; for at first the phenomenon might seem acci- dental in its nature, and so not become recorded. Yet it is dear that at Rod- riguez, Mauritius, and Seychelles, points from three thousand to three thousand five hundred miles west of Krakutoa, the red sunsets were se< n on the gMth of August, within thirty- six hours after Hie eruption occurred. In Rrazi), which is over ten thousand miles away, they appeared on the HUth of September. In 1'lorids, thirteen thousand miles distant, on September Htli. It was noticed in Kngland on the inh of September, but in Sweden not until the Jloth of November; each of these countries being about seven thousand five hundred miles from the point of eruption. The volcanic mist spread more rapidly in the tropical belt between the parallels of latitude in whi< h .Java lies than in the regions to tin* north and south of this line Sweeping swiftly about the earth iu this tropical bell, it seems to have been carried thence by some slower motion to higher latitudes.--A r . S. Shut* r %n A}*ril Atlanta'. •I/ost hi Wall Klifci.'* He was Treasurer of a county In Indiana. The other night about li o'clock he made a call at the house of an honest old farmer, who was on Ids bond for f 10,000, ami after the first e^rcetings were over he began: \Mr. Thomas, I have some bad news for you.\ \Great Scott! but are any of my re- lashuns over in Indianapolis dead?\ \I don't know about that; hut you remember that you signed my bond?\ \Yes I did.\\ \I am sorry to Inform you that 1 am $M.ooo shoit in my account.\ \No!\ \Alas! it is true.\ \And where did the money go to?\ \Lost in Wall street.\ \Oh! that's it Wdl, I wouldn't worry over that. My son Hill will take the lantern ami go back to town with you, ami if you'll show him Wall street he'll find the money if it takes him all night. 1'robably lost it out of a hole in your pocket, eh?\ Wait Whitman hst purchased a home in Camden, N J., which he says he in- tends to die in. There are fifty illicit distilleries and only three licensed ones in one district in North ('arodna. Mr. Charles Oakley has lived In New bank * York for ninety -M ven years, and is Si intor now approaching his li'timd birthday. It requires three days in which to cotunlete the marriage ceremony in < dnna, but w hen it i^ done it is a strong j..k A Roston ga* manufacturer asserts that the demand for ir»ts has increased in mat ed\ since the introduction of elect | je lights. Hutlalo HIT* sub to recover sixty* one acres of hmd :n Cleveland, valued :«i *< \>ial million dodar*, has l>ecn throw u out of court* Wolves are so tame in the northern* part of Ki Paso county, Texas, that they come right up to tho settlers' dour* to eat children. Dr. Ye««.iiiN\cr. an Knglish ve«jeta* ii tit, tiled in lac on food costing no more than a penny a day, and he is now at the point of death. A Michigan minister who was about to be married asked the official to whom he sppiied for a license if He ddn't make a discount 4o tin* trade. Hundred* of younp women work foV l.» cents H dav making shirts in New Yoik City. Khe> think it more re- spectable to tlo this titan to go out to hcr\ice. Pittsburg hoAsU of the possession of ** a marvel in a boy who \from sunrise * to sunset enjoys good health aud rowps of COllgrcsMlldi • se\e|ri! nl il'TII >o'! I alors, and more thai h .f if tl.em democrat* made up a pai <\ lo i< u n to their hollies h\ the W >V of the N < w York canal. The west wa-> thdi •« lin- ing its produce to ihe rjid \ ia lake ami canal, ami the eom_» r«*s»|iirrtl party found thai the rand trade, f judg« I by the number of boat* md, w i- im- mensH, and it was a Mani.ng ( k« w <h the democrat ic uicmhei „ when a lb « t of boats hove in sight to i ah Mi. Kw- ing from the cahin of the packd-i.oat to look at his \soj it ude \ At the lower did «d the canal then* had been a break, and a iar^je numner of i>oatfc were usually in siHd. < >f course there wa* fun to *e<. ttn-tn and to point theju out to tin Ohio menu et, but the fun was md on his side nor to his bking. At Rodn di-r, ju^t n* the packet hoat landed, a fi«- ghidioat was dischnrging cargo, and Mr. Kwing and the otlci congressmen weie lookers- ,on. Hv some accident a hogshead tilled with molasses had it^hcad hui*l in, and the contents poured into the canal. An Irish laborer standing near around like all children of his age, but to Mr. Kwing, without ktewing who at dusk hi comes entirely unconscious, lie was, exclaim, d : \.labers. iimii, nm! remains so until morning.\ that must be sohtude swatened.*' The, . |i||rr n||(| Mc.'adtlen remained for other eongres.rneu roan-d w.ih laugh- i t , lM . | . <1MV H n f| , w <|oorN from {UQ HVOM ter, ami Mr. Kwing \sa- toned to j HI ,d their I xpress robbery in St, Louis, them 'J he democratic member* told nn d minghd frveh with the crowd. U the joke and it got into the news- !|( . w . r tM . ruriv< l to the shrewd deli^tlves papei>. and it aided in pdpduatmg to look right under their noses for the the sohrquet of •'Solitude on Senator i n i«-vi»s Thomas Kwing. 1 It li the tale ?»s it ! WAS told and printed ri t the time. Vor. Con in/nitt Hutjmr* r. A Choir \ne«-«ioto. In the April Ctutury, the Rev Chas. B. Robinson continues his discu««iou of tht*. auno\auccs and humors of the mu- sical service hi diuretics, and relates this anec !ote: \Gloiiotis Master was St hand and great preparation*, were made in tht* rural palish for it s cele- bration; boughs were twined in the arches of the building; flowers swung , „ mil ber ,-, liv \ iV * u„. grand total of U- in wreaths overhead and deme m , ^IIHM.I^I H \i'iir lM*autiful baskets among the aisles, children had been ie| earing carols. j All the town came in on that notable I morning. Ii was a scene m\ei to be forgotten. The minis er was radiant; hiscscK beamed with delight. Hut a thought struck li m. this audidiee, s U happv, so geijerou-, *o entuu i.a-t'e-- would thev nte luai h m n iie>uidi< tor ! S stroke of bll- lies- '* AM. I tin- )II\O cation arid tin ft s* ^ , n 4 | t4 . Mirptisid them w ith a Mui.hs,; uni to t t ,n\ A prize of %\ 0,000, open to all na* fiohiuiues, is offered in Franco, in De- cember, 1x77, for s discovery enabling deotneity to he applied economically cither ns a source of heat* Hght, chemi- cal action, mechanical power, or as a in- ans of transtiiimng intelligence. During 1 the year \K\\l there were misted ii: Gnat\Hrilaui H2d*00,U , VJ hu> l\i\ «f which one in every thirteen was frrinke f. Next year tJi*i number arose to Hi'.».0 o.otM, although franking was abo.lined. At Ihe present lime the t Hy tht* last official returns, 24.4 per 1 rent ol tin* birth* in Nairmdnre, Scot- land, are illegitimate, while in Aber- deeusluM oo per cent, are of the ssroo k mi. Iu Ihe county of Wigtoti 1.24 of the nirtiis are iilc/ii miaie, ami most of the northern counties present an un- c.ean hill of health. About loo miles north of Missoula, M 1.. a region has been discovered by an i xpmring party in which are twen- , 'Kasler offerings' m-w at once to (iod •% t\-five cascades over o00 feet In height*' 1 altar, ami till the dear o.d church out n mi a true glacier with a mile of frout- of debt, oh, then then wnld be a ies- n -,. nn d Jive hundred feet fall. It is lirredioh! Ihe c •« -n .• t • -gal «»n w.iu'd said to be a more wonderful region come up from under its r r. it *tohe than the Yellowstone. l into a new life, if thev would roil it an en s, it ciii be now w •• ar <• w t , t hi- w « u - fc-i tie- Iv d r - I away! Tien the p.at« - went their j course, and hears* w.-n* l*>ue!ied. ami i purses were i inpM' d. and th«- h« aps of ' niol|C\ lav hi fde tie III '. !em I • \ « * of tin red.•Ved p is*o» a- in- IM 11. ll. • • n - \ thanked a good God f<»r his p< op.e s fhlcliix in response. * I he m 'ty is here, I am sure it i>/ hi » »• ia inn). 'It there fce a lit I l e in made up iu a da\, rot ready hear til\ to • «. on ship of our risen K »i d.' ( programme pioc . b d. A l.n.V ( man had been pro un d li<>m lie n e»- lopobs for an anm \ to tne P uo> , m* solo came ill al Ih.s exact d.sj^ , | } grateful i-tiiolion; he n-mb-ii i it v\itu a fresh apb'inb, tleei'h ll « c. !i-..t> nl- j were awkward: An' oe */. / sii, be raised de il< I sail be lit-' d an <*• tit ( an' de il* 1 s.»ii l. e r .• • 1 >a 1 : e raised iti de iwiiovdi ' • f .n a\ > \NoW It, j s fjliite sii.- to - i\ th..' ' after the congiega ad went h< inc. the theme of the i|:t\ was d .--ipateil. and tht* two events u peiin«»d in o»-i\ body \ m ud were tm -urpiise uh eh the cage! niiliislci had s;,i ijiej upon ihe ; people and the rid nibib a p p i opi'.a ' ••- ness of the deelamalorN soio which hd- ! lowed it. (hi gcheial pi.tic.pie*. We , ha\i' llo objection to the colli eiion of money to discharge reogioiis onie*a t i<»n, rVi'ii m di\ ihe M r \ \<* , out ii d< »• s seem a pil> that a humorous ep.-ode ; sliould he the chief r i un ribi-cn. <• «.f ! sm*h a solemn occasion. AVoitliln't lake H.s \i|%|re. One dav soon after \*> p*- s d« f« at at ' second Hii d Run and < , a ii i ..; \ , a | h- vale sold a I bej. 11 dig !«» an < » , ;•• I gi- iiient sou<jht an iiite. \ i( w w d Ii his cap- tain, Mid aunoum « d t hit he ha 1 a plan for a military camparu wh : di must cer t a inly i<- nil in du-hing out i he reiielih'll. The . ffjc r very ii'ltur- i ally mqiided for pailaalar-, but ihe ] soldier refused to |c\eal thdii, aid asked for a chance to la\ his p.an* i,c fore Hope himself. Aflef -..inr de.iv , he was g \ i n a piss * o hi -adij.iai i i ^. He did ho t get to ^.e I'.pe. M,I al'er , tho chhd ol st- ll had c.» \\i i ai:.l pi-.iu- ised and l.,i«;i!iiio| f..j a ijiiat'. <d an ! hour' the Hueke\e -to.. 1 up .nd 1. p:.i d; I * Weii, s r, lh\ plan ;s f., | J.dm I'.pe 1 am! H<»n L e to »> w a p con m -i n d -, .and ; i f We ihdl t ih k tin- S Mi l It ill-! le of s x . The Ghsttamvoga Tinun say* that thai city is now really hut nineteen wars old. The war left it a wreck, in l>di7 it had not a single wholesale house. Iron mills and furnaces legan in lsTK In IH72 the population was r.,o*Mi, now IM »HWI; manufaeturiti'/ capi- tai in Ihso. |^.;M:i,tnsi; in 1HM4, $4,000,- |HHI. On the ocession <»f Raker Pa-ha's battle at KI Teh an Knglish officer plac- id a re\o.yei lo the head of ail Kgvp- t MII and commanded him to advance. I in l>\ pi ian, ijuieth pulling aside the weapon, said, in an astonished tone: \I iid\Mi«ec! ' adding proudly, 4 No; I am an K.:\ ptian,\ and he ttnik to ids tee s. Nearly fifty years* ago a woman n nn i! I,oi - L\ man. of ('sbol, Vc> nioiit* In _' n to p ait the combing* of her hair nto a rone. It was ha.f an inch ttdek, and of \ariou* . shadei. the ha r having changed very materially diiriiiL\ Hie lotlf ctMitur\. When she tlietl a few days ago the lope was nearly 100 feet long. A new and formidable fighting ship has i.een oui t in Khgiand for the gov- irnuient of Hra/il. She is named ihe K aehuelo. and is a steel armored tur- ret *h;p, Mo,'» feet long, havng a dis- placement of ;».7oo tons. Siie has tifty- ejjht water ijghl compartments and a belt of sed armor eleven inches in thickncNH j The StiTifitj S,,ti!h tiewspilperdeclares ! that a woman make* a bundling mess of it when* ver she tries to c *rry an urn- hre'la on ihe street. H declares: **Nhe can no imde earn nn umbrella as it ou dit to be carried tiian she can throw a stone without IIIOM* indescribable gxniiioim. or catdi a ball when she : il.i'di't yvi nr an apron.\ ] (ieorge PriN hard, w ho spent so much turn* and labor, ami underwent so ni'iin hnidshin* in bringing ino Co'iir d Aicne unties into prominence, has been lobbed of his property in the new m.nm,/district, and now ad that ho has jo dio%v for io*« years of toil is one yen ord.nry (sn \abiue ) placer ciHUll, eMivlhih.: else having la-en gobbled by the ilisat late ^umpers. Adonos of the p:o lOsitlon to erect a memorial of Dakeiis. a correspondent of a London dailv paper ipiotes a psss- a-'« from the noyel,^t s will which Will ':*. n .4 \ % \ S»\s you may shoot me f..r a patent probat.ly pro\i fatal to tin* project: *'I hay lor k *w 4111111'!? When he retui m to no t thdr I »» inn ut- ii'iiuii' u IO camp ue naturally asked what su« •••-•« he i with, and he ruefully ia pp. d. j \Wall they had a plan of ' own.' ••What wn«. it?\ \Why they took mr out and bootc] dm* tor a mile and a had! h tn>U \ t'ni /V. .w IVoilncern of l/4'nil. Tn the lrad production* of the diiTi-r- ent countries Spain slid holds the hrnt rank, the amount reaching some U'u,- tHH> ttms in one year, or one-sixth more than America, which comes mxt on the list, while Germany follows with *.d- Ooo. Of Spain's total production *OIIH» fi7,<K\H) tons are derived from one dis- trict, that of Linares, in yvhidi more than 800 mines are registered. (If this large number, however, ouly a compar- atively small portion are actually work- ed on a large scale, ami there are only about fifty in which steam power is used. The total iium!>er of steam en- gines employed is stated at 1.M0, marly one half of this number belonging to English companies; in fact most of the mining machinery ami pumping en- giues in all the mines are of Knglish make. re- - i. at « y • r \r<tie \n tilery. Miss If . Marin Georj-e, in the A .\7. An/ioui, relates thi fo ,- w n • •• inal met hod employ id J y t !.• I .in' Anna of Russia to guard id g play th ng r Uie I.i st ice-pa' erected: \lie Kmpres«* nr.|i-r« «l s ; \ rannon find two mo't I- i ' «•• ' no »»f» r:n h nide of I he f r in •' -d. w ay. L m k< •- us shake our he a N *\ \\*-\: \\ • .. ad ..a*. these cannon arid in u m \s •• . i.. . vvis-e of lee. And «\. n |J.I i e.in» , «-!s and W se m-'h s:i ,d one i. , r. ' . i : •What w ill our o d iar, o. - , : • «• •• •• m xi ?' Hut the I..,i r she knew that MI .on to his old path m ; u- i ace w ou . d lie sc< i •• her f rands « ha! le- *•». she hade th«m p '• lotind of p. W df I * fall wei dung h\ \\ • \ ice cannon. I.\ « i . • waited for n in d-.e none came. Th tact, and the ba distance, pashin !•' lii in \ « an ri'iii r < m w i •• t a row n '.o s> :in t nroueh a I oar I t w< inches thick, placed al»oul h,\i\ off. conjure my friends on no account to was make me the subject of any monument* m< inorial or testimonial whatever. I rest mv claim to the remembrance of my country upon mv published works.' 1 Car! Sehury. I ran/ Sigel and August Setielfert yvci» fa*t fr.crids in their youth. ^^'\ and S- helfert Were in t ho same mo dan da*s n a school in (ier- maiiy. the former being graduated for- ty-s, y. nth wed the latter fillii in a class of fifty. 1 IM three., came to % America togdher. Sdiurz is the no ed politi- ci oi and ed.tor. Sigel became the fa- mous general, and Scheifert is a bar- ber at Aiianta. (i:t. Ibrirv Wattersou's short, trim, mar- tial liguie is hetauning very familiar to \N ajdimg'ornah*. lb* looks like an ao t v. your!.' ;r»irl\fil as he shools ajoiig in.- -'.di wad- or t hr ougii the capitol < or- r dojs w t .out gloycs or overcoat—hU r. dit Inn 1 sheltered from the March w mi .ii the pock t of ins sack coaL lb has Itycd s,, mu< h thai you are spt to think that lie has lived so long as IO ! i «»hl. Iti J i in- is only 44. % Vou see his youth in the ipiiekiiess with wnidi he wa ks and la ks and worsTs. lb* i*< a \ery active man. Vou nee him on the floor of tne house, m tie* corridors, on the strae , at a ricplion, al a dinner, in his . dliec \ti l-ourte.-nth street, in his rooiu .at Wcdvir s, at John Ghamner- lam s la!, m trie evdistig- always ousy. He goiMs in for pleasinv* willi the same i arric.-diicss- as tliough it were work. He i-, a thor . ing. Hi n way- of hoin work and play than a dot> va oidiiiai v men. i r I'i r « .; • »r, n ri o, ; • c -. i i • •;. y di. bid h«ai ill- ugh master of the art of iiv- gdN more out of a day in ihe • * •'k e. > .f a>* ?/ -'a' -1 .4 1 >'SaVl i o -Y r

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