Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on September 9, 1896 · Page 7
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September 9, 1896

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 7

Logansport, Indiana
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Wednesday, September 9, 1896
Page 7
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^ "MOTHERS' FRIEND" •:•: Shortens labor, lessens pain, -•- •>' diminishes danger to life of both mother and child and leaves her In condition more favorable to speedy recovery. "Stronger after lhan before confinement says a prominent midwife. Is tho best remedy FOR RISING BREAST <-Known »nd worth tho price for that alone. Endorsed &nd recommended by midwifes und all ladies who havo used it. Beware Of substitutes and imitations. Makes Ghild-Birth Easy, Sent by Express or mail ° SI OO »»t bottle. Book "TO. . mailed Tree, containing voluntary testimonials. BlUDFIELD REGULATOR CO., ATLiNTA, 01. SOLD BY ALL TIMETABLES. f leave f"r CblcSKO 3:15am; 5;00aro; l:15pm; Altlve from Clllraw^'sO » m; 12:30 n in; 1:0j p m 2:10 pm; 0:15 p m. ,, ' „,,„„ Leave for Br»dto.<I 1:00 « m; 7;£K) a in; 2:15 p m; Arrive from Bradford SiCflfl-rit; 12:85 p m:l:10 pm Luave for jEtrnpr'SW n in; 8:30h m; 2* r > P ni- irrl™ from Kffner 7:« a m; 1:05 u m; 3:35 P m. leivMor Blcnmond 1.-06 am;6:-l5Hm;l:10 pm; Artlve 2: irori n Klchmond 2:53 a m; 11:00am; 1:10 p m; 1120 P m. J eave (or LouUvlllf 12:55 a m; l:0o p m. Arrive from Loul«vll e «:0i am;) :55 p m. J. A. McCULLOTJOIH. Aient, LoBansport. WEST BOUND. 5 Loca' Frf ight, »ccom dally ex San .... 3 bt. Louis limited dnllj, 'old no 43' ..... 1 Fast Mall dally, 'old no -47' ........... ...... " 7 Kansna City express dally 'old no -11'... 5 "-ac express dalljcx Sun 'oldnol5'... ao. EAST BOUND. 2 N, 1 . 4 Boston llm d dally 'old no 42.. 6 Fast mall dally, 'old no 46 ........."••• t Atlantic Llm dslljr ex Sun 'old no* 1 " 74 Local frt. Accom. dallyexSon ......... EEL RIVER DIVISION. :.- . WEST BOUND.' ; . ia:!0 p ro 10:21 p m .. »••« P m ... sas p m ..10:i9 am 2:41 a ffl »:« » m p m No37 arrive 235 p ' EAST'BOUND. No SB leave No 34 lente...: VAN DAL! A TND. >o 20 rori?t Joseph, ex un ............ ^o 16 to 8t Jo.ei.h Sunduj .coll ............ - **> » JJ So 8 ei Sunday forboutn flend ............. fe 35 p ra No 8 aa» through parlor cur, Ir.dtandpolls to Soutn Bend vlaColnx. No SO . nas through sleepers, St Lonlf to llackl nSW ' . .'.FOR THE SOUTH No 13 for Terre Haute dally ex Sun ........ 713 a m So I for Tern. Haute dally.ex Sun ..... 2*5 p m No 21 dallj ex Sund«y ............................. 11:^0 a ra No 13 has through parlor car, Sonth Bend to IndlanspollBtla Collar. . No 21 ha« through Sleeper,- Mackinaw to St. L<rals - :.-••...- Arrives No 15 dally except Sunday ............ ........ 923 P 5J No 17 Sunday only ..................... ...........Joa) P m For complete time card, giving all trains art I •tatk&a, wd tot lull Information a. to rate*, through cari, etc., addrew J. G" EDOEWORTH. A«ent. i L«i;aniport,.Ind. Or, B. A. Fort, General Pawenger '•• A SHORT JOURNEY ' ''•• ''"' TO ' -*' CALIFORNIA " " • "" , ;IN I ',,. ; . . . , FIRST, CLASisS-TYLE The Spiitherri Pacific Co "SUNsiBT LIMITED" TRAIN. Over th« Sunset Route— New Orleans .-•-.• ". to ' ' • • Lo» Angeles and San Francisco. dlscontlnaea April 16th. The r '. ^accommodations given . tti Mt number of patrons pt the above train daring the past; tourist •eason, warrants the announcement of plant f»r next Reason of finer nervicewltb •qbipment superior ^tb anythln^^ yet kiiownin^tra'nscbntlnental traffic. :.. ; Look .for early , re-inanpiratioD of "SDNSHJT LIMITED" till i.falt For Home Seekers. The Southern Pacific Co. "Sunset •onte" in connection with thu "Queen ud Orescent Route" Bi-e running the only line of through tourist Pullman Weepers leaving Cincinnati: every Tbnrsday evening for Los Angeles and •an Francisco. These excursions are specially cou- incted, and the object Its to, enable thosi.- who do not care to buy the nrstclass round trip or one way tickets, 'to enjoy a comfortable ride with sleeping car privileges and no change of cars at the •try low 'second-class rate. for -finUier Information, addres* ^'. H. CONNOR, Commercial' Agt. 8. P. ••„ Cincinnati, O. W. G. NEIMTER, G. W. Agt." 8. P. ••./Chicago, III. : ""''".' B, -K MORSBi Q: P. ft.T. Agt B. P •o., New Orfeans, La. " ' ...... . ' 'Paiiumpnla. Mrs,' A. J. iawrencei' of 'Bearer,' I*.. •*y»: "BrariH»n B«l« brotght me out of •;• severa attack .of '• pneotnonla 1 in splendid shape. It is a wonderfal tern; edy for c'onghj and long •tronbles, ; Alto for oatward me.'fdr turns," cold lores and -chapped hands- and isce, it 'cores like magic, ::It is invaluable in the ixa>- Uy." --..•: .: ,•..-.... -. MAY SETIBE: Queen Weary of Performing OfBoial .Duties. . . A Few of the Notable Evonti In the Ven•ruble UoTCrclKn'n Career—Ch»r»«ter- latlcn of the Prlnco of W»Un aud Duko of York. [Special Letter.] Twice within 15 months the rumor that.Queen Victoria contemplated retiring from Great Britian's throne has come across the ocean. When tlhe statement was made early in. 1895 it was discredited in all well-informed circles, hut the latest report seems to be based on substantial grounds and nn announcement of the queen's withdrawal from active, political, life'may be ex- THE PRINCI: OF WALES, pectcd any day. It is hardly probable, however, that the queen contemplates abdication. She if. a woman of re- uiarkiible pride and, in spite of physical debility, a great stickler for etiquette. Should' she decide to rid herself of the cnres of state she will insist upon remaining queen a.nd the prince of Wales will perform her functions possibly under the title of regent, but he will not bocome king- of Great Britain as long as his mother may live. Ha§ Reigned Nearly Slity Veari. Queen Victoria's reig-n. has been one of the most beneficial in. the history of Great Britain. When she was born, May 14, 1S19, in'Kensington palace, the daughter of the impoverished Edward, ci.uke of Kent/there were'several lives and, in" alliance, with Franca and Turkey, compelled the Rti -Petersburg government to give up ite.intentio-n of seizing Constantinople, Iiv 1S50 sbe entered into war against China and Persia, both of which countries were eventually compelled to accede to Britr oin's-dcrniuid. The mutiny of the Indian army, in 1857, was suppressed effectually at her request, but she af ter- vard'instituted many reforms in her Asiatic empire, thereby preventing a repetition of the horrors of Uie fifties. Humanitarian, enterprise. 1 ; of every description received her active support, both us a woman nn<l as a sovereign; ond the great railway system of the United Kingdom was'established with her direct assistance. Like-almost overy other old-world ruler, the queen has repeatedly been the mark of would-be assassins. The first attempt 011 her life was made by Edward Oxford, who discharged two pistols at her and Prince Albert, as they were proceeding up Constitution hill in an open phowtou .from Buckingham palace. June 10,1840. He stood within a few yards of the carriage, but no one was injured. Oxford was sent to aji insa.ne asylum and sn at liberty in 1SOS, on condition of going abroad. On the 27th of June, 13M. a fellow named Pate tried to imitate Oxford, but the queen escaped unharmed. On February 20, 1871, Arthur O'Connor, a boy IS years of age, entered Buckingham palace with an unloaded pistol, and threatened to shoot the queen. He was apprehended and sentenced to imprisonment and flogging. The last attempt n't assassination was that by Roderick Maclean, who, on March 10, 1S82, shot at the queen at the Grcnt Western railway station nt Windsor. He was committal for high treason. Somewhat more pleasant than these occurrences was the queen's experience with an eccentric miser, named John Camden Ntild, who was so pleased witih her personality and public acts that. he. bequeathed to her the sum of £250,000 on August 30, ISS2. Albert Edward, Prince <jf W»le». - Should the prince of V.'ules be appointed regent, as lias boi'ii reported, hit'would be thfe ro;il head of the nation, except i;i name. And he would be the most popular male ruler England has had for nearly a century and a half. Albert Edward was born in Buckingham pnlncc November 9, 1841. He studied «nder privats tutors, passed one'session at thf University of Edinburgh, spent a. year at Oxford, and between her and the succession; and when she ascended the throne on June 20,1837, the people of England feltres.tr less antl discouraged.. But the young girl, whose succession: was 'viewed with so much alarm, developed into one of the.ableat rulers of the'^vorld'.. Without being "ultra-conservative, ;she .insisted upon tht observation of ; every form and ceremony calculated to.inspire respect for the monarchy, aDd,.at the same .time, • gi-anted many privileges to tie common people the bestowal of which had 'been 'fought desperately by' her stubborn predecessors, 7 the'Georges; 'Her marriage, Teburary 10i 1840; to Jher cousin, : Prince Albert; of Saxe-Gotha, .with whom she had long been, deeply; in love, was not received favorably by .her sub-; jects, whq.did hot become reconciled to it""until a'fter, the 'prince's' death,' DC- : ccmber 14', 1881: Then it'began to dawn upon the cordid British mlnds'that there might be such a thing as love, after all; ond cities, Tillages and hamlets joined in expressing.sym'pathy.,for ; ,their, be- 'reared' queen.' The 'noble' gentleman ; 'wh'6' in his life time, had 1 been rHicnled and'jdmpbbned' by'duke and'pauper.waB. held up to the world as a pattern of a | man. and husband. • The praise came.too. late, however, to please the queen, whp; showed her devotion to the memory, of iher'consort by remaining faltMulto.it. During their-81-years of married life the queen aid her consort were blessed with 'nine' children, ail of whom are llv-, ing except Leopold, duke of Albany,; who died 1 March 28, 1884, and Princess, 'Alice .wife 'of Grand Duke Frederick -William of Hesse, who died .December, IV 1878. The children still lining are 'Albert Edward,..prince..of Wales, the jcluke of Saxe-Coburg-Gptha; .the duke of Connaught; the empress Frederick of 'Germany; Princess'Christian :of Den- ; mark; Princess Louise,.wife of -. tne !marquis,of Lome, and-Princess Beatrice i Iwhose ansband, .P.rince^cnry.ofiBatj. .tenberg, died'.rec'entJy ln..So.uth Africa, .'• . , - Attempt* cm th» flfw*"** W*..:; ) ' .TheLmomen&uvpplltkal jeveots, In which'.Qiieen yictbria;.took an.act^a 'part, cari^ciiiinte'd.-iiy the score. ...Jji -'(her' 'rslgn'the r 'p^)jUatiion' of; the moth- iclosc-:on:43;000,OOiO. and'Gtiiafc.of thc:col- lonles; has ,gtQWrt A from;4,Oj)0,oop to:A7i- .1000,000. "A» empr«H»,of.Tlndia.,her rol^ extends' over 'nearjiy .,1,50.0,000 ; squflrs biilei, with a population of 27!J,00'0,000. En 1854 she declaredwarogainstEussI*, QUEEN VICTORIA. pursued a four-years' course of study at Cambridge. In 185S he was made a colonel in the British army ond devoted some time to the study of military tactics in camp at.the Curraugh, Two .years', Inter .he^viiitediCanadarand the United States,; being;, received in both countries with great'enthusiasm. The position of heir-apparent Is never a pleasant, one. Its.Incumbent.'cannot take part in politics, and teaditiqn.for" bids him'to "participate iiTthe affairs :of'state. These con'ditio'nsin amcaeur* .wrecked, the prince's,life,,which ( haa been 'of an ornamental.character alto• getHeiv ! Among th'e'spbrtihg frtiternl'ty of .the contincttt he is-Jcnown as'a"high .loller." ,'fhis sobr.iquet.he ) bas. .earne^ by'years of devo'tion'.' to the." gaming /table and 'the betting ring," two pastimes -which haye ..frequently, placed him .in., flnaricJal...(Jtrait«.. ..PteJinment relieved him several times, as did also wealtiy friends, "among them the' late Baron Hjrsch, ,vyho .bcquenUjed. to^hia. lii'ghness $1,000,000, in unpaid notes. 1 'The'only serious' 1 pursuit which he has followed is ."freemasonry, hisicroftsmcn .having repeatedly,, honored; him with election to the graniimaBtership of 'ttrigLand; • On March 10', 18ftSi ; the prince • married Princess Alexandra.:of.. Den-. mark.,,..Their married life-has not,been "with'out'bJtternesa'. "'The princess, like, all-the other glrls ; 6f the Danish royal: • family, was brought Tip to Jook.upon, 'lapses' of .ali. kinds with, horror, and the' ihniimerQble. scandal s w ; ith' which her: husband's name"-has-" been connected are,,8aid.to.hove.8,q'ur,ed her naturally 'sweefdispciEition, r Among the women bf'^Englanicl the' ; "pr&ceB8 'of Wales la. Itamensely. ,popular,!as alieitB not only; o-.model.wife but.flt,the.Enl?i.e () time.one: of 'the best' drcssef's in Ijurope. . ' : ' '' ; ' ; -'''' §ocond la' Saoowmbn. iNext'in" sncces«i6'h ; td r 'the ^prince- of' \Va)es is George, duke of York, who was born June.3... 1865,.._He. is Jhe second ON1-Y. Only an envelope stamped and gealoJ, As a tliousantl envelopes are. That tho ljusy mall clerks dally wield AnJ brand with tho government; scar. And little tho weary postman guessed. A3 hn handed It In through thfi door.. What aluroberlns thouphta -n-ould bo wahc-d . In my Vircast' By tliomlsslvn he lightly bore. • r And yet It Is so, und the Mid thoughts rise As th'.'y oft' liave—so often before— And pour from my bosom a torrent of slgho An 1 scan the envelops o'ev. For ah, 'twas a dellcat.e glr'.ifih hand Tliat fashioned thla flalnly address, And &;ten my eyes have tenderly scanned The marks of her prn's caress. And well may my warm Blehs drench the air, For do I not know tha*. Bhc— She who is eentlo and young and fair- Has been thlnfcing und dreaming of me. And It matters not—but I'll mention It here, • • • • ' • '' Though some might have Itept It atlll— That tho maid is my lo,undrynmn's younK cashier, And the missive nn unpaid bill. —Chicago News, ^ibtor 5 wMCengagted to Pritfci* Mary; .fit ;Teok;;~find- after' "- —^ "—--' A SCIENTIFIC DEDUCTION BX ALFJRED O. ELDJEN. No; I do aot think we intended to run away! If. certainly was not premeditated, but merely a chain of uncon- trollalble circumstances, at least, for two boys of our ngr. However, you shall judge for yourself. I was 13, and my brother 15 years of age. Walter's tastes were decidedly different from mine. He was very quiet by nature, coring but little for outdoor sports and games dear to the heart, of most boy*. H« was a born scholar and bookworm. A volume of Dickens and a eomforta.lile chair were, to him, far. more alluring than the hottest game of baseball that ever gladdened the heart and distorted t\le fingers of .Young America. 1'or myself, I was— well, justun ordinary boy with, perhaps, more thuu the average amo;mt o£ youthful schemes. The advent o£ a circus in our little town fully convinced me that nature had intended me for a trapeze performer, consequently my dear mother, nhvnys my confidante and sympathizer, had no peace of mind until a. costume Of many and wonderful colors was designed aud completed. She had a natural talent for realizing the wants of a boy. No matter what manner of garb was He- sired, sho was always equal to the emergency, and many and startling were the garments evolved from her resourceful brain, to me«t the numerous demands of my youthful fancies. My acrobatic ambitions were brought to an abrupt termination by the trapeze bar breaking while I was in the middle of a wilO gyration. I dropped very suddenly, and also very forcibly, landing on top of my hiud on the hard floor, and giving me the~impression that my cranium must be driven in, entirely ont of Biglit betweeen my shoulders. I think U was uear!y four weeks before I could turn my neck withoutturningmy en'-iro body. "It was about a month after this episode, and the family cat had fully recovered from the fit into which she hod l>een scared when I struck, tha't I became interested in pedeetrianism. A iousin from Boston came down for a two weeks' vacation from his studies, and an opportunity to fill his lungs with pure country air. He was a big, strong fellow, ii freshman in Harvard, and enthusiastic over all athletic sports, so when I observed- that every morning, rain or shine, he invariably was out for a two or three-mile constitutional, just as an appetizer for his breukfas^ he said, it fired the spark of my somewhat abated athletic ambitions into fierce flame again. If imitation is slncefest flattery, my big cousin ought certainly to have felt greatly flattered, for now every morning found me pacing 1 off miles, and adding to my fund of already vigorous heal.th. , ..,. . ' I had been "endeavoring for a week or. more .to enthuse some of the benefits to be 'derived from 'this morning spin into "my brother; , and at last, by my : persistent efforts, one evening I aroused his interest e*jugh to exact from him a promise to. accompany me on the following morning, and if it proved agreeable, perhaps on every . .morning. It did not prove ngreeablt, as you will observe. . . . •-,'••• He showed upi faithful to his promise, bright and early, but absolutely refused-. to start without his .breakfast Th'ere was nothing to do but wait for it, and it proved fortunate that we did so. At last, about half-past seven, we goL under way, after casually mentioning to our parents that. we were going ^for a.wajk, , •_..,. . .-. ;; : -i:'i .•••:.;. 1 '..--. ?A,pieasa'nt. course, and one which ye '-qu'lclily "agreed ' upon^'was. over what 'was' known 'as the old hen-scratcner •road. Two'milesalp'ng-this route would bring : us to Cedar bridge,' Svhere'the T'o'ad: crossed ; a 'small :stre'am'. .Here.we planned- to; stop and/rest a short-.w.hjle, ithen return, .making,,a ; nice;fo.ur : mile iaunt.. Had "these original/plans been "carried out, .all, would, have been .well, but alas ! : ' who' ever heard of 'two boys •of' our n'ge' doing ; thinps : properly? '; : "We reached Cedar "bridge in -good .marching order,. but. instead of retnin- i Ins os planned, we i3ecidedtp.-kefip.on a 'short distance further,- or ; far/:nough,to 'enablel.u's to- say, we .had. ; walked,,flve 'miles " Then'spmeeyil gcnfiispromp^a •'mv' 1 brother : to suggest walkipg 1 to-East ''ppVd, •> favorite Presort fully six-miles •;be'yo'nd' iis; : ; : : •' '• - "••"•.' ' ' ", '_'". '••:: I- always 1 taou'ght thnt.be ptoned-on civil!"- nie all the walking.I.wanted, relying on the, strength of..his maturer ttWfo carrv-him tbrougb.vHe f aUedto take into cons'iaeration.' however, that I was in active 'training.;. Two weeks practice hn -'" ! of .Sia 'fiancee; 'H'hft '?*& ^.^uriingr 'JJi."-T..i—"(r~iBnV"frKi Hiilin 'at York U We , from -pe'rfecV'in lii* mfinh*ri-b^nidral», ' • '-'' .were; tha.t-we .might, ;.be, for dinner^and .that cnir.-parentamifirht " Cui.'.Mhlnjr'ou.t a,|iencii .and paper. Kr*ont to onr entire, g THE GMT SOUTH &HERICU BiLStff . curtma.. RADICALLY CURES CATARRH! It clears the head of foul mucous; heals the Lores and ulcers of the head and throat; sweetens the breath, and perfectly restores the senses of the taste, smell and hearing. Stops- headache and dropping into the tLroat Also destroys the germ which cau»ee . HAY FEVER, [making a perfect cure in a few days. Nev«C fails I- No fatal case of T,A GIMPPH ever know* (where E;-&ziliaJi Bah_ ;s faithfully used, le Idestror 1e grippe genn a-ad quickly remove* [all till ir bad effect LI B LE in ASTHMA, CROOT; BRO»« VLETJJUSY, PNEDMONIA, IJVSPEPSIV, VTISM, TYPHOID .. and SCABI<SC E.. UEASLES, and any disease where thtL. nflammation, fever or Co&gesHon, Greatest relief in Consumption eve.» ;di*> covered. . , .-..j t ^^ , r . —- j^uraa a Fresh Cold In one da;. Stop* Stops rlnRttiK ia tha head and relieves deafness. As an Injectl^ "•-s. 'For ontwArd use healsCuts, Sores and BurnsllKemnzic. Pt*QUICK CURB FOR CONSTIPATION ANP PILES. its Healuifl" Power Is Almost Miraculous. The Best Family Medicine In Exlsteiwa, £0 Cent Bottle contains 10(1 Dosus, or Two Weeks Treatment for Catarrh. tl.OO aOTTLM EQUALS THRCII COO. BOTTLES. HOME TESTIMONIALS: croup, of Del. M. Culbert, >rst form of cripp ".- ~«»~ --—- , -— — o aaotll g,D.D.,P<KlorDeJ.Ave. Bap. Ch. "Mrs Lore has used tht Balm and thinks it did her much good."— Hon. Chtts.Jl. Loi-c, Chief Jut, 'O-le bottle of Brazilian Bairn cured a friend of mine of hay fever. —•'«<«• ~" "I was very deaf for 10 years from ca^rrh. Brazilian Bairn applied i was Vl-ry uu»i ____.J__ , __. , •. ,, _ nr~, Tnl,~ C/-,->///.», rke-tfr A. HS worn almost to the gra\ .T^^.«."~- — & —-„-,.- -doctors failed to relieve. It was cured witn one bottle of b° "v docto' through lifc.»-^/w./. Galloway, Pottstovx, Pa. <•>. was crippled up with rheuiMtism, could not gel »y hand to my head. I took ten 50- cent bottled of Brazilian Balm in six months. Am now entirely cnrerV £;nd an mi*We a I " -38 st to*y."-A'lson Btmll, cged S 4 . A lady ,n CsncuiaKi v;as W nf" ! »*ed with a=tbma that during the winter for seventeen years she w« unable U sl.'-p'lying down, was ectirely Mid pennac.-ntly - ired with Brazilian Bajm. . B Fg JACKSON & CO., Cleveland, .0, For sale by the following UrugCistR: B. F. KeesllDg, general agent; Bet Fisher, Johnson Bros., W. H. Brlngburst, G. W. Hoffman, D. E. Pryor, Q. A, Means, H. D. Battery anfl A. R. Kistler. J/JfCOl, ««L. . _. . ntAffCMiUK ^^ SEQT IN "THE y V< ^ R ^!^S lJ ; CURBS Constipation. Aot» on th* Uv»r * n *.^ l ^*^ |- ^ l "^JJ l S rood - D r dI8R o^ ln "t/t;:v;^ mut!fl "r xszszss,* ad elr«y-p»«e Ll»c»U Sto«y Book »!•«• to CTWJ pMrtMW «« Price '.Sc. .. . ,. , .. ; >.. Irving traveled ''.;;... :,.;;r-' :i -i.'. i:: I'.nK's. should cover s:.\ ::. :•.•!• i:iuiv in "> l"ast two hours. As it was tlx-n but 8:30. he showed me bv "scientificdeduction" (be wasal- vrays" great nt-things like that) that we should have no difficulty whatever in reaching the pond by 10:30. Strangely enough, we did not stop to consider the possibility.©* our growing, tired, and -not"being able to keep uptbel brisk pace we had cut out for the first few miles, nnd in the cool of the morning. . . . But a» the sun rose higher, and commenced to .beat flown on-.the dry, dusty road, we saw that.we were in for a scorcher. The heat was something 'awful.-'r'Our briskywalk'had-long-since' changed to a dogged .shamble, and rests became" frequent and of longer duration.' We were also falling far short of the schedtile' time, as computed by Walter's "scientific deduction," and W saw;. Very plainly'that'we were in a scrape. • : •"'••"'•' :"'•••••.Neither waaM. turn back, however, although I think if either had proposed giving it up, the other would, only too gladly'have acceded to the proposition. It w.os'a cose of "one's afraid; and the other dnssent," both of us hesttatinff to -be the first on* to dry baby, 'so we went on. My poor brother was limping painfully,-.unaccustomed to such exertion, a,nd BxhaAUted; by the heat of the. July day, i would'.have been.in^airly good 'condition.' had I'not chosen, this,par' ticular day to "break 1 in" n pair of baseball shoes." ' You all remember bow the boys used •to wear thoso delusions of canvas and leather, and also a habit they bad : of slipping up ajid down at the heel, owing; to a. peculiarity ( . of construction, : TTii3 pair of mine'was .no,exception to the s-eneral run arid'bad'slipped and rubbed : mi.til ; two" beautiful- blisters''rewarded ''theirefforts, making it simply torture "for roe.towiillt.' . . '-'; <•••• ^ ••''••'• - At last J took !tbcm off, and walkedln -my stocking .feet until there were no feet left *o walk in, theu.it became jny "iwn.fcet. ' How'I wished and lang*d, '•for the •canoused. pedal extremities of : t.he''bare-footed-urchins -I 'had 'often - ridiculed.""I'wilVnotI dwell on the pain- .•fuil.subject' It:bririgsK-tooVivid recol- i,lsction-;ol-thei suffering; even-at this .(l;st«nt;'.da.te;.,- • ./; ' • ^ .. •.•.;;:x, ' Kwjy-thing-'iriust conic;to-, an .end, however, 'and 'wi'en' ( - r finally. we:.could soo the clear wnt'er'of the pond glistening through' the'trees ahead, I think I \'ould have reconciled-myself to my aJ- ','!liction,luidit not been fornprcmonitioa ': of • distracted 1 parents- sehrching-forflost 'boys'. 'The,'.gentleman;: who kept Bhe .hotel -at the pond.-.acted.the pnit-of.a , niinistering angel wlien we presented ' piir case to him. It being past three o'clock.'' yon can imagine that we had tleveloiJed quite a bcallhy appetite, but an . account' of: stock.' quickly-taken, our joint assets to be Just sewn -\--yr cents, not very encouraging surely for; two half -starved boys, but our sympathetic landlord stood by us nobly_;.wjbjen we informed him who we were, for h» ];new our father, and what a dinner h« •set out for us! If my bare and swollen feet causea some little am.usenient among th» guests, it did not detract from my appetite, ond Walter was certainly not to» tired to eat. We felt much better after our "dinner, and would have started immediately on the return tramp, but our landlord would not hear of it until w« hod rested. He let us take one of hi» rowboats, and, pulling around to a littte cove we had a refreshing swim. Wo , were both feeling pretty nervous over the seduel, however,-: and'decided post- ponemeijftcbuia not;!e«*Withe'evil, an* would only make matters worse. S» returning the boat, and thanking our; kind-hearted host again,,and promising to send him the 'money for our dinners, we struck out on that weary homeward march. , • ..-.-; .•••-,''• How we ever gofctheirc I do:notknost My blistered, feet were evidently 1n * , ; state of temporary insensibility, ac they gave me very little pain, but I felt there musfrbe-» sweet hereafter in sfOM for them on the morrow. Walter wa»" pretty neaily. gone, and • stops >««. necessarily ca««d.every few mmutes. It was now dark, and our state ol_ mind was far from enviable. •- ; The old town clock was just striking , ten when our front gate opened and two dust and travel-stained pedestrians •• dragged themselves wearily up over the front Steps 'and walked in upon-a circle ; c*'•woe'-begone mourners. . In a second we were hugged and kissed :by about ten different women, ; who had come in to com/ort our nearly, ". crazed mother, who, -as .mothers wil., imagined' every conceivable manner of .. misfortune, and she fully, expected to;see our lifeless bodies brought intitTany; moment.- ' . '. '•• •-. Father "hod Secured : two teams,'-ana. with'.another gentleman, had been; scouring the Country since four o clocle. : j tha t, afternoon, and now half the village :: ; were making preparations for a.*™* ^ rough eearch.when in we walked. Tn«y ..; were so glad to*ee us again alive and ; well that father did not have the heart :;; to-punish'us,-thinking, no doubt;"** :.'* he glap'ced at Walter asleep in his chair, nnd then atiuy bare feetvthat.we wer. • already, .ptmished enough.,...-. • . ..-.^ ; "l Relieve the.next do.y be did forbhl..v us to.leave'o«r j'ard'for a week, but tMj •, was "a V-ery mild sentence, as neither ot.... us was in a condition to do much waJfc- /; Ing -for that length of t.iroe--Oolde« : •) : .\fr. Loolilu* for Dr. N»n»«n. , a Norwegian trader. the-reccct rumoH n.bout:I)r. -Vonsen, andBee:if the.storM, .i loft^for. hiDV by -Baron ToH.on the.New: Ribi-ria islands areatill intact-... • / . ' ' ',.,-si •''.?*&