Denton Journal from Denton, Maryland on August 20, 1898 · Page 1
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Denton Journal from Denton, Maryland · Page 1

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Saturday, August 20, 1898
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D G Long i 96 \j7 i--^^" |=--K y^'firS; ··£ ^.ajaici" k H ^j^ A Family Newspapoi :--Devoted to Liocal aud Genera) oe, Agriciiltui-e and Advertising.-- Independent on all Subjecte.--Subscription. One Dollar per Annum, in Advance. 1893. 52; , .A.TJG-TJS1 1 2O, 189S, the Sign of\the Crystal Globe. THINGS AT THE GLOBE WET BALTUK STKEEI, 3 D008S F80M THINGS 5 $6.90TM nkolit - at THE GLOIIE are always ALL RIGHT When you visit Baltimore to buy Clothes, Furnishings, Hats and , useful fixings you'll.do the right t hi no to investigate THE GLOBE'S inducements. SIX DOLLARS and N I N E T Y CENTS gives you a choice of a splendid and superior so tion of elegantly made and fornr-fitting Suits in Fancy-Coiorcd ~Vyiqrsteds r Cheviots, Tweeds, Cassimeres, Etc. Every Suit c-guaranteed'-'pure. wool. Styles in 3 and 4-Hull.on Round Sacjis, including Black and Blue Cheviots. These Suits sold regularly this season for $12, $14 and $16, anJ include many nobby dark efiects specially desirable for early fall wear. But what's the use telling you ;ibout 'em? The right thiunf to do right NOW is to come, to THE 'GLOBE and see the kind ol · Suits we're selling for $6.go. Look at 'em, examine } em, try 'em on. FlplSHSNG SPECIALTIES * SNAP PRICES - Imported -Fancy Half Hose, in -. dots, stripes nnd pi aids. Tho 35e, quality at The Globe, 8 \V. Baltimore St., 23c. Fine. Balbriggaii Uuilorv/c.-iv. in plain colors nnd mottled cfl'ects, French 'neckbands, peml buttons. Price at the Globe, f 8 ,"W.J3«ltimoreSt, only... 23o. ith Percale land Cheviot Soft Shirts, wit -.andy -without collars . attached, stripes, ' checks 1 find-figures, worth -75c! Price at , 9,nJy,39c. ' French Underwear] (Imported), fuiicy oftects, in'plensins; tint?, sill; front* iiiul silk-stitclied noekb-uids; worth SI.50 per suit. Price atThu Ulobf, 8 W. linitiinoro St., 75c, per suit aii'l 45^, :i gnnnont. Silk Pull" IJojoui Shirts, in n-v puttcrus stripes ,,.'1 li-^lit tints. doM · · ' awlioro i'or Si50. I'nco At Tho .Globe. S W. Knlti- morc St.. only 08c. Doubli- iiiul ,Sergc Co"'it-s futt indigo A.ll-Wool i, linisbcd with , «tay,'seanis; sell rognlsrly t'ci- S3.00. Will go At Tho Globe t'lir only .$2.98. OPEW.EVENSNGS UfJTSL 9 O'OCLOCK: SATURDAY UNTIL 11. The V . Went,to the front. rank .among riding machines .years ago,, and has maintained its place to this day of bicycle excellence. This" result ,has"''been brought about by the use.of the best material, _ the employment" of the most skiliul mechanics and the application of ,such improvements as -the years 'have developed. It has kept pace with most active competitors, not Valo iie~iu. : material : arid- make, but in the more imp.ortarit mattec.of i priced '-The 1898 prices are as follows.:;Model 41 [Track Racer] $106 Model 33 and 34 . - - , 75 Model 3i..and.3;2. - -. 60 Model 35 - ·''" - - 40 2T. XTXQSOX.S, Agexit, DENTON.jMARYLAND. I THE B, C, BIBB STOVE CO., IO7 I OB Light Street, BALTIMORE, MD. HEATING STOVES, 'Cook Stoves, Gns, Oil nnd Gasoline Stovo?, . . Hollow-ware, c. FIRE-PLACE HEATERS. FURNACES. : . . RANGES. ·,·=* ·· ·v~,-~ n c TMr , . . - . - . .Manufacturers of the celebrated EMERALD, 3, STONEWALL.. .;^-r^ '.-AND VIRGINIA ^pOOK j»TQYE;S. ; ~*° " - AtSO ' Of tho popular Slioct-Iron Air Tight O r .. _, -, Stovca . . . - . AND W I L D F I R E . -: FOK SALE BY '" ''" Stewart Bros,., '? .OSW-TPN, SID.;" -"'*':' is .·''..·'" 2STO. \V(; :LIO iiro]):^!}] to your \v,mt!= in tlic l/lotliing Line ni Pi ice.- tb:il \ \ i l l siu-- pnse you. Funeral Director -p^Mr. Cooper's long oxpericnce in omba'lmiiig an'a ; ftUitho ether branches of bii profession, rondor absolutely certain thc""propor portbrrrliincc o his duty in nil mutters intrusted to his carp.. All.culla, oithor,byplay or,niglit^.pr^mp-.'y answerod. Hosi- donco on Main Btrcctj'opposite ! Uro\vn's riow draff storo."' T.W. JEWS PA PER ...Headache.Caused, by Eye-St:ain, , ,31any persons whose,oyos imd hand arc 1:011- "it'riiitly'nchiiig' have no idon wbut relief scioii- tiJicully-littcd glasses will give. Clumsily nd- ., justcd ] gla^Ee8 j villj,almos) invariably iiicreaso iho'tronblo for "ivhicli" tbey aro worn, rmtl in some, cases.may 'load to irrecoverable lilbul- · ness: Our ability to adjust glasses safely nntl correctly is boyond question ./ T. W. SMITH, Bidgely, Md. CRASH SUITS, $2,00 (Coat, PiinU aii'l \c. (.} CRASH PANTS, 30c MEN'S SUITS, $1,75 to $10 BOYS' SUITS VERY CHEAP Q HOES I 1 :,-triable iii 1'rico \vitli up! e:i's hne Shoos Ladies' Pino Shoos fl.HO lip. VOf. up. . F A U S H N K S , T ·.. k ,.:.·; U'lihY. CALICOLSS GINGHAMS A H ."/c 1 . u M,ul Huts, Cn])s, Sliivls, UiKlurw^.n. Notions o f n ' l kinds, Tinirnrc aud Aj; i . ' « : n . . Gbiss Tiiinljlcrs. 2Ie. n UOKLIL. Jolly Glides, 24i'. u doxon. OOIIK- uiul soc itir Dinner niul Tun S.a.- l L l l l l R P l ' t s O f 100 I'iCl'Oh, S3. R.M.COLLINS DlilNTOh', MD. THE SPOT CASK STORE. 1 LARGE ASSOKTMMHT SPRING ° O O A Well Selected Stock of HATS AND GAPS. AH the Lutosl Styles iii Derbies ami Strnw Goods. ESS Q-OQDS. All-\Vool Screes, from 32c. to 60c. Lohairs anil ileiineltii=, frnin 32e. to 70c. Novelty SuJting?, all-wool, fi-jm 25c. up. A Orcat Yiii-icty in Children's Men's fliul \VonienV SHOES. A ((n«l, Siilid, 's' Hlicic forijil. tr.ek of ileii's Youths' iiiiii Hoys' CLOTHING ut Vory Low Prices. Fiirniture, Glass and Queensware. In fuel r.nything tli'n public may ucoil in iir line, nt jopuli\r prices.^ j. 'c- ! :U M i x t u r u I'm- VoUitoos .-ind Tomn- Loc', s liiick, ISulic. iiiirl Pish Mixture Cor Howie.-:. Vo nro soiling thoAi:iUANOK 1M.ATT fovm Bindeif, IvUnvuvs, llaki-s, Etc., \vliicli uro Guimintccrt in cvr'i'y respect. H. 3J. IvSW^eSlils W^. MD. THE COLLEGE PARK, HD. FOUR COURSES OF INSTRUCTION: gricuitural, Mechaslcal, Scientific, and Classical. Kadi (K-imrtiiu'ut .--iipji!iol with Llio most iiiocU.n JIM-! n i p r \ c ( l ujipnrntU!!. TiBCtioal vnrlt ciuplin-i/.Oil in nil depart inciits. Graduate? qunliiic;! to outer npnu tlicir lilV' 1 : work in oiico Ko\v Science Hull will lie- ttiuijiU-tc-rl nnd ('f|in;nierl by llio Full Opoiiiii:;. I'viiutimil lulj .rulories for tLi! Uup.ivtnifnts of Knton)olo»y, Pn- tholcgy, Agiicaltiiri . llorticultiivc.'lliog- rupliy, I'liy^ic- nnil JOjigniecrin^. Jionrii- iii IJcpnrtmi-iil sii[i]lieu wiLli nil nioilci-n -o\c:ut'ii;e. I'iow l/.illi rooms mid t.-, in nn ui.iiox in the innin biiilrti:i^. m liont aud g:H, liooki--, vnuin, be;il, light, viisliiiig, board, 'iicdicnl iiltciitioi] S1J54.00 for solioliistic j o u r . i?5.00 caution money on ontriiiico. SO.OO for mntorinl for oneh luborntory. Vnj merits nin'lc qnnr- tcrly. AliOjKige LUtulo^uo, giving frill parliculnrs, se;:t on npplrcutiun. Daily saiiitn^- ins])cction by phyEicinrr to College. Attention if eiill'iil In tlio sliort course o f t e n weeks in A^rieulUuv. ]';u-- tieulnrs soul on application. Tovni ciini- moncos Sc])tomljer Mtli. Early npplicn- tbn necc?fnvy for ndmiitnnco. K. W. Sf.LV ESTER, Prcsiilont M. A. 0. For'Sale, . One Planer find JEulcher, complete. I'ricH low mid terms onsy. A p p l y to · K. 1. ISKOAVN, 7 30 G llU'krnriri, Del. M®®3®® (© From FACTORY to THE "SHIVEREE." llnllnn Hooker,, the largest size over uiailo; per «V a dozen, JJ4.50. V?* Our now IIS-, ]) igo cataloguo containing Pur- i nituro. - Drnpo-' i los, Orookory. t liaby Cnrrlnges, Hofrigerators, I f loves, Lamps,' Tjctuves, Mir-1 ' rore, BcdrtliifT, etc., is yours for tlio I nskiiiR. Special supplements Just )s' sued aro also free. Write to-dav. , CAUl'ET CATALOGUE in litho- i BTiiplicd colors is also inmiol fiee. i Wrjlo for it. If you wisli tuiuplca, i scad Sc. stamp, Matthu: samples also I mailed for 80. All C.ixiietB.icwcil , free Hi IK month nnd freight I paid on 89 imrcbnscs nail over, | $7,45 buys a mado-to-your-nieaa- uro All-Wool Cheviot Suit, B ju-epald fit it ion. write lor JrcSI eiitn- loguo aud samples, (exactly nj below), HXNE3 SON,' Dept. 909. BALTIMORE, MD. MEANS SUC CESS FOR THE BUYER AND SELLER. Coffee. /!/ 6\c. one pound .Ft 10\c. Leuerina'i: 10\c. Enterprise Goffet'. 5e. 3 pounds Walwig Soda. 4c. Philadelphia (Heine Soap. lOc. YZ pound can Cocoa. 5c. 4 double sheets 'Fly-Paper. 9c. 2 boxes Axle Grease. 7c. Organdies, Dimities that sold for IS, 15, 12, We. lOc. one Ib. Chocolate Drops. 40c. six large Dinner Plates. 3Sc. 6 Cups and G Saucers, Cups with handles. lOc, Child's 25c Sailor Hats. Silh-workcd Initial Handkerchief. 120 pairs Child's Hose, Sc. Black size 5 to 7. lOe. one dozen Potomac Herring. 4c. one pound White Fish. be. onc.pacha(jG Corn Starch. c. one pound dry Koasled Mocha and Java Coffee. Dentou's Cash Dealer 1 C:ill men wore built nliko l:iilors might concede n point to llio clutliier. Hut as no two man avc exactly .similar Clothing mmlo to order is t!ic only way to obtain 11 purfcct fit. It is our aim to irmko Clothing tli.it is Kiilisftwtory, in quality, lit, and workmanship. By giving strict aUonlioii tc the MK'iisiiring niul cutting wo obtnin insults thai nrii pleasing to our patron* w '3"i y"' don't menu t 1 toll mo 'nt yon never scan nr.v bcartl 'A ahlvcrcol \Voll, gemuncc, but you mast be I a birdl ] 1 cntilutn '1th all the din wo mndo when w« wns boys That uver'boily then on earth Jest Lad to hear thi; noise, j YI.U fi Uoi-n Ir. the city, w'y yon never luivo no fun. You funey you'ro Eomo punklns, but you're miuliirih, over' 0110. Your tliralora nn oppry plnys, they ain't no good to mo. Tn (hou'iiml a 1 'cm cnn't compare'itli Jest one BhiTOrco! A slniorco'K tho loudest thing "at man'e In- vpjitwl ylt. Ji'« i:nt ir.oro ulngcr In it an moto real git up n» Kit, For cvcr'body Imt tho pair 'nt's Jest been "·pli,- ·'! tiicy try To mala- n i i\ukot 'at '11 lift tho roof right off III!) slcy, Tliu fillers In tho mischief all surround tho IlO'.l^O US Htlll As init:c. They nin't n slgno' nolso nernothin liku until AH of n Miildcnt hell '»reaks looso, an nen-- oh, [jennineo, Tho f.illis fur miles nn miles aroaud Iinowa i hero's a altivorool Yon tulco a doicn cow bolla auoa many big tin lans An lots o' horns nn shotguns nn a crowd 'at mulcrstan's Jest how to operate '«m, an they'll make, as I hiuxs enld, A nolso V.t's catilatcd fur to purt' nigh raise the dead. These, 'Ith n dry goods box or two an eoma long, rosined rails To sav/ acrost 'em, makes a noise whoroat the stoutest qunils. An 'nt's tho sort o' music 'at tho hull blame flv.v.-J £lvo l 1 ^ 'j\i:ii l:i '..* -.v-. T.S Kiiirilocinn wo had oar SlliVOiCO. --NIxon Waterman In L. A. W. Bulletin. ICASTON, LONG AND SHOKT. "Enrloryl" cried Mrs. Stebbins In her 'ligli nasal voice, nnd tho clatter of npooiis in tho noxt room stopped suddenly, nfter which slight assurance that fiho was heard Mrs. Stebbins commanded, between tho energetic splashes of her clinru: "I want you to como right out hero tm pnt up the men's dinner an ttiko it dowu to "em. They ain't goin to take tho tlmo to come homo, -'cause fnrlier's foot is ochiu this mornlu, an ho wants to git iu nil tho hay nfore the storm. Como along now I Them spoons is goiu to keep." Thcro was no answer this time either, but tbo door was pushed farther open, and H girl caiuo silently into the kitchen. Ilor fingers were black, ns if she had heon clc;»uiug very dirty silver, and eho walked over to tho sink, poured some water into n rin basin and began to wash them with a deliberate slowness whioh umdo her mother's thin lips tighten niul tho churn fairly hop about tho floor with the vigor of her strokes, i Mrs. Stohbins could not tolerate slowness. Sho could not understand how it -was-possible for- a--person--to -be-«itber- slow or silent, and nothing made her so nugry as tho oxhibitiou of oithor char' nctcristic in her oiily daughter--a. fact which I am sorry iii bay Eudora discov-; orcd and inude use of at a very early ago. It was the only way in which she could, as nho expressed it, "gotsqnare" with her ovorbonriug mother,, and she hud cultivated it till tho slight natural tendencies in thoso directions hod be-i come actual habits. -. ;-! As sho stood there now, seeming td wash and dry each separate-finger by itsolf, sho did not look like a person' who would bo trod upon without finding sonio way to turn. Sho was dork, with a strong, hand-' somo face, heavy brows that met above! ft very determined uoso, a beautiful! clrin nnd bright, brown eyes, but tbo most notable thing about her was her height. Tall, taken in the · ordinary- sen so, would not describo her,- for she stood G foot 1 iii the lowest heeled shoes sho could bay, and the neighbors lie . clarcd that though over 20 she'was growing yet--a fact'which filled her parents with pride, her brothers with envy and herself with fierce rebellion. Sho detested the curious looks that followed her when she went to town, tho inevitable jokes about the state of tho atmosphere "up where she was," and references to "the long aud the short of it" or the probable diminutive height of the man Eho would marry. Sho was thinking of it now, as abe saw how far she had to stoop to reach tho bnsin, and the littlo fit of auger attendant ou the thought made her even moro deliberate than usual, so that at last Mrs. Stobbius broke forth In spite of herself. You'vo tool; five minutes for every fingor now," sbo cxolaimed wmthfuily/ "If you w.ish tl.o palms tho same way, I'll bo able to do tho batter- nod 'git down to th' field ahid of yon,. Hit takes all big things 'so -long to more," I'lngtad tho boys didn't grow nomorel" Eudora flushed and threw cut the water with a moro hurried motion.. That lust was tho only taunt that ever liad tho least effect upon her. Then she wont into tho pantry and began to cut a loaf of bread. Vou bottor cat it all," her mother called, '"cuuse there's four of them to- daj--pa's got Joe Sampson holpin,- too aii don't forgic to leave tho mustard oat o 1 JOO'B sandwiches, either. Put in lots of piokols, and take the apple pie --En-do-vy 1 Do you he-ar ine?" as no Eouucl but the rattlo of dishes came from tho depths of tho breezy pantry. "Yes, mu," paid Eudora shortly, and tor a low minutes tho churn had the 3oor entirely to itself. But presently MM. Stobbius broko out again. "What'd you got them spoous out for anyway," 6ho demanded. "If plated nns ain't £ood enough for Gus Sanderly, why he'd better stay away, that's all Ho lin't no botter'n my boys er Joo Sampson. If you only wasn't so plumb craok- ed on height, you'd kuow there wasn't is much good in tho hull length of him is in littlo Joe's thumb nail. Eu-do-ry, do yon he-ar mo?" "Yes,.ma," said Eudora, and silence reigned onco moro. In a moment she came out of the carrying a big tin pail full of Uuiior, and set it quietly down on th« able. Her mother looked up to see if there woro any signs of wrath in the · girl'i aco, but was mot by the quiet blank-; icss that always exasperated her. "I vish you wouldn't go ronud looking iko sioh a graven image," she ojaculat* d. "You won't catoh any feller at'Sll- f you don't look out You better moke onio ginger writer to take down too. t's iiwfnl hot today, an, mind yon; if ou ask Gus Sanderly up to tea tomor- row I'm goin to ask Joo Sampson too," and then nothing more was said as Ku- dora took down her old suu hat.frc-m behind the kitchen door and. taking tha pail in one hand aud the pitcher iu the other, stopped slowly out into tho warm light of the glowing summer n'oon. When tho house was hidden behind the turn of the little lime, sbo stopped ;i moment and set her burdens down. But she rose agiiiii, stretching out her litho young figure with a feeling of utter freedom niul relief. She found her head well up in the lu\v luiug boughs of a stanch old applo trte, whose twign slapped saucily at her checks awl sent the big hut flying rakit-hly down over the tip of her determined nosa Sho giivc an angry littlo try, and ns «ho disuutnuglrd hcrtelf her t:ice flushed hotly. "ThufB it," sho cried, "always my height--my awful height! What other girl is there iu thin whole state who lins to walk nroniid with her head up into tho trees? And it's just so every way--I wish ma would bo · sensible about Gus Siimler!y. Goodues.s knows I don't think he's much to brag of either, 'butcun't she seo he's tho ou'ly'follow round I don't look silly with? · If there was only au iuoh or two difference'be- twevii Joe and me now---but a whole foot, "- and as she picked up the pail aud pitcher oiice more she'Riive (i really tragic little p-onu, for JcxrSumpson,'the only son and heir of their next -door neighbor, was generally acknowledged to be the handsomest, "smartest" and bc«t young mim in tho county, and'a devoted admirer of Eudora Stebbiuff only, and it was a very big oiily, too,! as Eudora was the tallest girl for miles around, so he was tho shortest man, measuring but 5 feet !· in the very highest heeled boots that he could' by any means buy or wear. Endow had remarked after he had, taken her home from a party one night that she felt very-much like picking him up in her arms-and' telling him "not to be scared of the dark--she'd carry him safe home," and after that night she systematically refused to walk or dance or ride with 1 'him under any circumstances, by daylights or byddrk, so causing the poor little man great anguish of soul. He knew juf as well as eho did how ridiculous they looked together, and his height was oven a greater cross to him than hers was to her, but he was quite willing to sacrifice these personal feelings on tho altar of^his love, aud he thought eho might be too. But Eudora was firm and drove both Joe and her family nearly frantic by her evidout preference for the lazy bour,i of tho town--gigantic Gns Sau- dorly, who allowed his mother to support him from tho proceeds of her littlo candy store end accepted tho worship of silly young ·women as if It had been his by divine-right. At present he had really done Eudora the honor, to _fall slightly in love-.with her, and she was -not at all · surprised when at the next turn of the winding country loiie a tall,- broad figure rose from the comer'of the snake'fence andj doffing its correct straw hat, come quickly toward her. "I thought you'd be coming down today," he said In his soft, deep voioeJ "Let me carry those things for yon- well, -the pitcher anyway," and as she let him take it from her she looked np| into his lazy blu* «jwwith a feeling of pleasurable relief. It WAS so good to bo able to loot up at anybody at all He was the only person she know with whom 1 she could do it, and even if'bo had been' the wont -kind of J a bad fellow, whichl he waanot by any means, she would have enjoyed bis company for that reason alone. They made a magnificent pair us they walked on aide by side--both so straight and tail, so · handsome and so healthy, and poor' little' Joe Sampson teaKwxl it i ·with a sickening catoh iu hie throot as . ho'stopped'to push his broad hat from his heated forehead-mid eaWthem coming to ward! him. He had made his''father very-angry that-morning by insisting upon-going over to. help the Stebbinsea with their belated hay instead of going into'town with a load- of their own, -and he had done it simply because he knew- the men would not be likely to leave the distant field' for' dinner and that in that case Eudora-would 1 briiig ; It- down to them and wait until they were through;' to carry back the pail and cups again,,and he knew from former experiences how considerate-Mr.- Stebbius ' and : 'tberboys would be about leaving, them alone- and that under these circumstances, · away from all prying or, joking eyes, Eudora would unbend and .talk and laugh and be sweet and friendly -with -him., Taking air this iuto'accouut it is not ta-be wondered at that 1 tho~ sight of "b'ig - .Sanderly, -who was all he wished to be and -was not, walking -down' in' close and evidently pleasant 'converse with Endora should turn -all Joe's thoughts to bitter ones 4hd- Hike his handsome eyes grow dark with aogpir," He was not even mollified" when Endora produced the pile of ' sandwiches mads expressly for him, withent' a -bit of mustard, or when she gave him the biggest quarter of the pie, and'whGnthe two visitors started to pick up the debrii and journey buck agaiu to · their own' dinners ho determined to-go along with: them. Endora was In- a mood that day whioh The old man stood now in tho middle of the tracks, tapping 1 fearfully about with his worn old cuno and grjiKiiiufj by the legs a lively and defiant chicken, who was persistently doing her !est to ·bewilder and annoy her present owner. "Qui'FM he must -have tumbled Iu," said G\iri languidly, as be pointr*! *r n place where tl;. '.·nib.mkuifciit r-wo evidence of a rocent sllilu. "liollo, jJaddy, whero'd you steal that chlehen?" "I didn't steal him," replied tho Old umn indignantly, "Mis' Sti.|i';ii^ ^ii^t dun gib him to mo, uu I wisht you HUH 'd como down hcuh uu kill ht.'ii I ciarfien'tln 1 p o m ' =Md;, M i j i p g i i * 'TV; . · ui' lega so's I eiin'i; walk noluiv.-. I£ .:··;) still d;irl" Aud be ^-avo tho oOVtidiiifj fowl a shake which .sojit it into a series of frantic squawks mid fc r vnft,K ^ "Throw her nwc.y then, doudy. Sim's no good, " suggested Gns, nnd thu young folks laughed as tho old innn set up u loud and indignant protect But as tho sound diod away they turned to encih other w i r h strained \vliito- faces, for coming townrd them ·.-·u; ,"U- other Bound, u swiftly rushing vt-ar tl.at deadened every other uoiso nb'.mc ;s it rung echoing out fi-an tho iiairow cut below them. Daddy heard and understood it tiju "Do train, do tmiii." they haird him cry. "Which way, which way?" niul ho turuod liolpUt.-nly rouud nud round, groping in hid pilii'ul bliud way with both stick aqd chicken. "To tho right/daddy, to tho right," cried Gus Saudariy wildly ;is lio losusod down over the bunk, for cue.b oni. hnev,- it was too lato now to climb down and ·lead him safely off. Mechanically tho old mini turned, his hands relaxed witli fright, the- chicken felt It, made a last dash for liberty, -and as he grasped to savo her rlio shuffling feet stumbled, and ho full just in the track of the advancing trait.. Ho was up Iii a 'moment, but HO frightenc:! and bewildered that as Gus shouted frantically at him to move, movy but. u yard-'nnd he would be eofo. he merely turned Ms -sightless eyes imploringly toward the voice and stood silently facing them. 'Endora saw the eugiuo rushing round the curve; then with a cry throw both · arms before her face and sank down on the path, while Gus stood by her, motionless with fear and horror. .And then, above tho rush and roar and rattle of tho train, Endora ho:m.'-- not tho shriek of awful agony fur ·which she waited, but a wildly ringing clu-er, and when sho looked again tho au-:were niching swiftly by, and .-,;i., aui Gus were stunning all jilono U^UH thu bank--for littlo Joo bud vanished. "VVhuro"--she began, and thtu the train hud passed, aud sho EUW him--saw him lying lielplvKs on tbo farther crack, side by side with Daddy Hunt, and the next moment she had slid; stumbled, rolled--she knew, not how--down the steep btuikaudjwas-beuding-over-JHiiir - 1 'It was the bravest-thing I ever saw," Gus Saudorly was saying brokenly. '' He jumped, · you kuo\v, just as tho train was almost there. He .jumped right down before tho engiue, and the force of it knocked him uiid Daddy both safe over hera But, George, it was a close shave,'"'and tho big mail gazed admiringly down, at ..the little one, who hvy braised and battened and almost sense- lees below. 'Bat old Daddy, though rather sbukeu, was'unhurt.' "He uus saved my life," he-admitted grriinbingly,-"but 'e might 'a'been more geutle · llko about It--'u knocked dat Ci'iiokcn, clean oiit'n rny ban's on 'e'n gone f" 'Eudora turried about 'with flashing ·eyes. "Daddy'Honf," she- exclaimed, "if! ever hear, -yon-say anything like that again I'll never lot ma give you another thing.. Remember now I ill-. Saiiderly, you heh/D.'iddy ho:uo. 'take care of- Mr. Sampson." Aud this time she really and truly did 11ft her lit- tlo lover up iuto her strong young arms, and, walking dowu -10 whore the cut ended, just"- below her own home, she disappeared from vlow, leaving big Gns ·stricken dumb'with'wonder and amazement.-. . . Not once did she falter. Past two griuniug boys sho stalked, past their carious "hired help, " past her astonished mother; never stopping till she hod laid her precious burden dowu upon tho sacred surface of the best spard bed. Then sho leaned close over him with a straiige now light in her dark eye. "Joe," sho said softly, ".Tor, I don't think any more that it's tho outside of a man that counts--IC'H only what's iu him. And --anil Joo--I--I tliiuk I'll h'ftve to mavry you. after nil, just to--to take care of you, you kuow. " And somehow, for all his broken arm, In TJ- "Tnlpc"j written saya: h* Aji » of Toledo. - Onlcrr : v ;cro- Is nn.'RrticTe"orf i ho Imperil City of Spain," y Stfiplion Bonsai. Mr. Doiisal sn-fj climb the hill It is well fo recall \v!iat tho oinurales arc. Whllo the Ar-Jibi.ihopUodri.io claims.thelr In^o.'\i-!: T Ij-.tfi Telni-ai JJfe for tho ·*',M\-- ,: ir :-vrn then liVcly that \vn j r-\v- tli'--:'.! tn the blesbcd Moors, liko al- i ;·-.: l ,,·, ei;-thinf; C!=o that !s desirable | i'i f'-p-.l;.. I'orL'imtiirles and generations I they liav« l»t-u t)i8 Apnlian forms to l.wh'ch im; i K M - f s suid jmiloeophers of iS;\-,r:, i.;ive wirhilrawu from the annoy. .1- i ; L :,..^ \voilii to enjoy their Puler- I ciian w,';.C' i- ·\,-,^ Ad we approach fit! U lu-arfei-wo ii::u riio'ii to bo littloviiio ul.il ' p-.iiiiui'r 1: .iist,?, nkiii iu simplicity of u..'.r.it!y:tnre to '-ho huertoof Sevilleand tho cannou oi the Alhninbra hilln Grouped about t!i« mountam slopes, they peep out from bohind trellises of innniug vines, in an iitsuosphere swec-t \vir.li tho frajTrance of tlio wild jasmine nii'l tho roKa, and the cooing of the dove?, tho cots of winch rarmount the liulo araisy.i, or watch tower of each cietarral, is Kyinbolic of the peace and jiiciityaiid ctnitpntiiiont whioh here prevail. " \Vliile th.-« cij;urra,ics have not tho iu- ;is of tho Sfivilie huer- riiilo supply of mt'lt.- r j . .-':c-\^- fi\.-.- v 'io lu)i?litM of the Sierra lit 1 tti- ^'iiirr. £jv«v »n arctic fresiiiicM t - d'fi C--,. · ..i: -jiU'jiifii, tlieyf.ve always drlifii-'ju.^.- c-vjl . iipii ,plensfuit while To' .an L-jiov." i. i-.tLiiiiiing and si?r:llFis ii' tie torrid hent. Tho gaidsn.: ITU planted v.'ith fig er.'' p.lmond treos. nnd above nil with lijirieors, the boiovrd mach mech, which tlio turjwn brongiin with him from out of the'eu-ai. Yuu may iiavo entcn rtio molou o£ Viileuun, the peach of Arr.s'flii, but until yon liuve eiten tho npricor ia a Tolodan ci(i:rr;il yon Avill have lived u-uoraiit of luscions f r u i t " . cu::ici Hi ill 1 f ·Joe Sampson "came to" with .islourul- ing rapidity.--Mary A. Dickersou iu Cleveland Plain Dealer. mode . this arrangement suit her very well. She thought it would bo rather amusing to see the two men glare at bach other a little longer, and she even Iturtcd homo by another road in order to extend the episode. Yon seo there are tome things in feminine Datura which do not need cultivation or experience-they come by nature. Dut, contrary to her expectations, talk languished, and when they struck- tho path thut led along the top of the railroad cut and tho ohimneys of tho Stoh- biiis house rose up almost beside them nobody was saying anything at all. But as they rounded a sudden curve Eudora'gave a little start of surprise,, "Why," she cried, "there's Daddy Hunt down on the tracks! How do you ever suppose he got there?" Daddy Hunt was an old blind negro who lived alone in a tumbledown hut near the railroad, refused to go to 1 the poorhonee and woutd have · died ·· of starvation long before had it not been' for MrsJStebbins, who waa wont to"de~ olare that she hated beggars in^garieral,: never gave ' them · anything and hoped 1 this one Iu. particular would die with. the very same breath in which she asked whgt clothes he needed or gave him the ruii of her orchard or kitchen garden. The Conductor's Way. "Will you stop at Second Btreet?" asked the woman of the Brooklyn, conductor as he rang up her fare. Thjen the car went ou. Tho other pas] sengers had heard the request, hut nob the nuniber of the street. The car wont on and- on. The passengers were laeily interested in each other, ns people aro who are .taking -a long ride and have nothing to take up their attention. "V/here did yon wish to get oB7" Hked the conductor suddenly, remom- jbering that tho woman .had asked him 'to stop at a certain place. , "Second Btreet," she answered, iplacid confidence. i "You want to get off here," said tho conductor in n business! iko way as lio rang the boil. 1 The passengers who had been realizing that tho cur hud beou going ou nud oil, covering a long distance, looked out and smiled; the street sign said "Fortieth street. " Tho car still wont on, and tho interesting part of wliut tho woman thought when sho, too, read tho street sign is not told.--Now York Times. with The cabinet crisis whicli took place in Spain in 1888 exhibits an amusing phase of Spanish che'actcr. Tho ' ministerial crisis had exist-ed almost a year when tho resignation of the cabinet took place as the result, of a trivial Question,of military etiquetS'i The queen had left M..(lrid for ;iu excursion to Valencia, ·v! ich thcr.iinisrcrof justice insisted on her rrialiirif, :i«xordlng to the published iiMv.i'jeaH'ut-, lest the postponement ,-hon.ld bu t oustrned as n sign of fear of f'.io Zurillist RepublioaQg, who had con- vokp.i n muss meeting in tho same city. Ti\.i Inf.mt:i Isabel, who was left to rep- i\ ·. -nt her, decided to take a journey uls-o nnd iiiforaiod General Martinez Campos thdt her sister, the Infanta En- Ulic, would givo out the military watchword. Tho military governor of Madrid replied that the married infanta waa uot U-c.-illy oompotont to perform that office, «ud-th l .irtt-^ l as iiniMS'iffiir-, ticfording to · military rule«, for him to receive tho .parolo from her husband. Prince Antonio, due do Moutpensier, who .was only a captain in rank. Tho minister ol war, who was not on t»ood torms ·with r ho captain genei\al, sent o brusque telegram ordering him to receive the password from the Priuross Eulalie, : \vhere- npoit Gi'neml G::niros offered his resig- nr.ti.in. All attempts to acconimodato the quarrel f;iiled, nnd ss n majority of tho cabinet siderl with the captain general Genera! Cassoln and the miuistera v.-ho lirvd supported L:s view resigned tt: ; r p ,~r;';!:,'s. Sc'v.v Sa^asta handed ir r'jf ri- ic:jn"n of the -n',:ro cabim-t to (lui queen rc.frcnt, but subsequently, upon tho hitter's request, formed o now inim.stry. J?ort»!srueso us Forwordiiig A(frnt». i WJifp I !.uilei\ tit tho goverumen: v.-;,.;i/. v/i' re the lif;l:t^a i s uro unloaded, I l.H.-i.t-'.iI aV,-v;( !",'· upon a BCCUO that re- citll-.'d SLni.Mnir^t t-.ftor tho siege. Lovcn- z-.i Marqntz appearod to have sustained e:ti!(?r a bt'iubardmeut or an earthquake. Fortunately I hiul a friend with me ca- publo of explaining that what I saw was the re.snit neither of war nor of n providential aot of wrath. It was simply tlirt Portuguese government acting as u fonviu-ding agent First I saw masses of boxes containing tinned provisions from Chicago-they hart been smashed open acd were scattered about ;is by the effect of a well directed siiell. With them lay thousands of littlo rock drill^ made also In Amori-M Ti'oy wuro tK.'titterod all over the ¥:..:id u:i(l Ht?ciii'.-d to have hero no moie vuliio t/i.iii buiiana poolings;. No C'".-i:'i;t yi:;w jiiiir'T:.- in Johaimosbnrg nUu'jiig whar hiid become oi vow w.'nU tVir i-cfl: U'il!^. A .-it(-p iVirtlwr T saw u t;irricsvde of frit'!!*, some coiituiumsj rice, some lirue. T)ie lime was on r^r, ( ^f the rice, »nd 1 could easily imagine th« plunsiuit tastu thiiC would result ironi this imholynlli- unco in this tropie.il tt-inpcraturo. Then I htutabled upon the completo outfit t'ai tt miue railway -- littlo cars, littlo wheels, little rji'ls, littlo iron sleepers, along with inmiio-ii .iMo uuts aud uccu- rutoly fitted pai-ts that had been carefully packed in Birmingham or Philadelphia. Here they lay nil smashed ai though they had been wrecked in u rail-, way collision.--"WhitaMaa's Africa," by Poultney Blselow. Taking No Ohaucea. Mra'Wickwire--If'yon could 'stop drinking i f - you .chose, why don't you choose? Weary Watkine--Missis, I had a second consul out west who had his oye shot oat fer refnsin a drink, mi I don't ·want to take no chances of incetiu his sad fate.--Indianapolis Journal. t "~-~~"~~'-~-^~^~~~^-~ p * i Kitchen Queen* ; Jeweler {eicited)--What became of those diamond earrings while I was dot? They're wortlrf400. His Wife--The cook -saw thoin, dear. It's her day out, yon know, aud said iho'd leave if I didn't lot her wear them ibis afternoon.--Jewelers' Weekly Vow Boot* Now. . "When I waa a boy, " said the mid-, dip. aged man, "pretty mucb^everyljody t-fi to wti:ir hoots--I did, I know, fine e:iUV!do boots. Now nobody wears boots, oxc«pt liorsoiuen and farmerB--that is, pvactioally nobody. You do meet a man iu the citj' now and then that weal's ot, but such men are so few that they don't count. '' SVo turned from boots to congress gaiters, onco almost ·universally -worn,. and there's quito u lot of congress gaiters worn still. You look along the rows of feet of cliomen sitting in an elevated car nnd you arc pretty likely to Bee one or moro pairs of them, but button shoes and Inco shoes finally in very large measure "=11]'planted tho congress gait-, ers, and they remain the rf-.ow commonly worn today. "And we .shall Btick_ to ehoea of one sort mid another. We shan't go baok to boots for various reasons. In tho first placo wo don't iii'atl them. In citiei rK-Y iwo not necpsvxry for prot^otlou, ' nor arc they essential to comfort. Shoes ' aro now moro suitublo for wear at oen-- ten? (if population, besides being man couvenifnt and clicas-or. "So in populated reffions, tor tha wonrof. tlio great juujority of men, wo hnvo got through \vith boots. It is on- otlicr illustration of how easily even long fsfublifchwl customs vanieh when conflitio)].'! phsniRO."--Kxchunge. _~ NEW SPA pEnfi R CHIVE 1

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