The Postville Review from Postville, Iowa on January 9, 1892 · Page 1
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The Postville Review from Postville, Iowa · Page 1

Postville, Iowa
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Saturday, January 9, 1892
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/ PDULISOKO EVERY SATURDAY —•T~ W. H. BTJRDJOK. TBBMS: tl.60 Per Year, Strictly la Advance. Thi Best Advertising Medium to rrnch the four north-eastern tonntim. Offlc* Santhwtit Coraar Uwltr ud TIMI-II M A MAN nsnml Luin, living in Palmyra, has struck it fat by the death of un b'uglish relative who I. ft him SM.iVO. WALT WHITMAN. •> • lifn hns been hanging on ti "hludu of urn**," to to ip?ak, is rapidly on thn mend. THE wi.y (l.c HI r.u oriul candidates in Ki urns ire Lammi iii,u iiwny nttho governor suggests Ibo method employed to secure the pardon of a convict, whoso good qualities arc fulsnmely dwelt upon by tctbose stfcrtioys will id for their labor. ' ~ ArmeUa. Hives Chiinler- has nearly Bn iihed u new novel. Iler health is excellent. She walk* nnd ridei with her bin- band about the country roadiof Albemarle county, Va., and, when »h«- Itnta of writing, sho spend* no hmir or two in punting. But most of brr lime isapeii' in writing. Snoui.D a Chiliiin mu-n require the prompt binding of an iirniy of 10.000 men on Chilian sborrs it could I <; ratrird in part by twelve Pae h'c M til company steamers which urn ruitnidiz'd by the gov eminent. Tticy can urcomniodntc from 250 to 1,200 people each. Think of an invading army of only 10,000! How insignificant must oo Chili if the view is right that auch n force would be able to maintain its foothold on a foreign shore. With all bin faults the new secretary of war niUKt be em oiled in tbu lift of human liberator". When ho was beginning bis New Mexican career m n lawyer neurly every Mexican in the territory held a peon in virtual slaveiy. The United States law provided a reward ot 825 to any citizen who would securo the indictment of such a slaveholder, and the thrifty Elkins got 10,000 Mexicans h.dkted. TUB total nuioui.t of money taken hi l>y the New Orleans lottery pur unnuui if nil its tbkets tiro i old is $28,000,000, unit the largest possible amount, that can be dr.iwn by the holders of the tickets is 814,000.000; so that the lottery puts into its own ei -ih-n about 47 per cent, of all mo.iey it receives, nnd this miiu in yn.iii whin the sale of its tickets is good uaiiaati to 813,000,000 or mor-. It in the mist gigantic jobbery enjoying legislative I icons'! in any state in the Americin unit n, m.d i* only a thude more respectable than the gilded gambling hell that makes Monte Carlo infamous. l'KHSONAL. MEN'lION. Proaldout lliirrinop shook hands with nearly 1,500 people in the city ot Washington yesterday nfteruoon. # * * Mrs. Miller, widow of. the late federal jurist, is penniless. A daughter works in cbe interior department. A charity luuu is being rnistd. • • • Congressman Springer's wifo is a model wife for uu ambitious publio niun. She is cordial in manner, well informed and a thorough democrat. Her height is short, and she hns brilliant black oves. • » • Secretary Elkins has a large family to homo in Washington. He has six children with bim all the time, the eldest being a daughter by bis first wife, but I here is also a still elder fuupht< r who is mm rii d, that makes long vistiH with her put-emu, « » # It is hinted that Colonel Coukurell, of New York newspaper success, i.nd at pies entmanaging a morning aid afternoon paper there, bus been invited by Senator Gorman, of Maryland, to remove one of hia properties to Baltimoie, and conduct affairs in that city more as Gorman thinks they ahould be run. * • • Tank Kea, a cultivated Cbinuman who is lecturing throughout the United Stales on his native land, haa donated u vol able library of 38,000 volumes to the University of Texas. Some ot the books are old manuscripts, but the most of them are in English print. AU are valuable, Ool. Ingersoll—a bjor at tinns—wrote this letter to the publisher of the National Baptist: "1 wish you would stop sjudmg jit your yapor. 1 have n > use for it. 1 «m a practical Baptist myself. 1 take a bath every morning. My form of baptism is superior to your.-, because 1 use soap. • • • A Kansas City puper says ihtst Sir Edwin Arnold rivals Chuuncey M. Depew IIB an interviewee, ' You touch the button on his door—he dues the HM," * * * Eileu Terry, seeing some of her uboto- graghs telling at u bazar in Edinburgh at eighteen pence, signed, unsolicited, her .name ncrosn the back of each; The price At once rutted to u guinea, * * • Congressman McMiUin says that for seven) he made u practice to commit « poem to memory before brcakfMt overy moruiug. in order to put himself in pleasant frame of mind fortho day. W. N. BUROlbK, Editor and Proprietor. INDEPENDENCE OUR POLITICAL CREED: THE) GOLDEN RULE OUR MORAL GUIDE. TBBMS: $1.50, IF PAID IN ADVANNCE. XIX. POSTVILLE, IOWA, SATURDAY, JANUARY 9, 1892. NUMBER 42. CHRISTMAS LESSONS. Dr. Talmago Draws Wisdom From the Nativity. The husband of Queen Victoria, < the Prince Francis Cbartes Augustus Albert, of Saxony, uiet the queen when lie wits nor, yet 21 jour- »t ag<, and tlmy were married February lOch, 1840, a I «v UIOII h« titer he had pvued his mijortty. The queen itcendid (he throne, of Jlugliuid, inJlS. 1 )?, and was but IB years of age when >ha wit mw(l«d. Prlmie Albert"died ot typhutd (ever Uav; 14,1801. During theno.rrly 21 yeare ot their Miarrle^l^. ^Untt'eUfldjao •rere born to them, whoso nam««i"»>iu)t,ti(ig' their titiee, >m ita 'rpll6 *i'i* <l l , ! V 'iW'rt« •^kAfoWA Mary ^ V»¥K Mlj^.J ^i Tlonon to All Crnntlon nt ths Ulrth of Uia ••Tlonr—Chlldliood DlKnllUd— Ths araatest or All diets to the Family. In hlasermon at Brooklyn, preached the Sunday nfter Christmas day, Rov. T. Do Witt Tnlmaie took his text from LuUo 11 10: "And they enmo with hns to nnd found Mary and Joieph, and tho babo lying in tho mnngar." Dr. Talmaga said: •Tho black window shutters of a December night wero thrown open nnd somo of tho best singers of n world whore thoy all sing stood there, and putting bacU tho drapery of cloud chnnted a peaco anthem, until tho echoes of hill and valley applauded and encored the hallelujah ciiorus. Come, let us go Into that Christmas scono ns though wo hnd never before worshlpod at the manger. Hero is a madonna worth looking at I wonder not that tho most frequent name In all lands and in all Christian centuries is Mary. And thcro aro Marys In palaces and Marys in cabins, and though German and French and Italian and Spanish and English pronounce It dtffcrontly, thoy nro all namesakes of tho ono whom wo find on a bed of straw, with her pale fuco against the soft check of Christ in tho night of tho nativity. All the groat pointers hara tried, on canvas, to present Mary nnd her child and tho Incidents of that most famous night of tho world's history, llaphuol, in tlirco different masterpieces, colo- brntod them. Tintoretto and Chirlan- dajo surpassed themselves in thn nd 'ration of the Ma?l. Correggio needed to do nothing more than his madonna to become immortal. The Madonna of tho Lilly, by Lonnardo da Vinci, will klndlo the admiration of all ages. But all tho gallorlos of Dresden aro fnrgot- ton when I think of the small room of that gallery containing the Slstino ma­ donna. Yet all of thorn wero copies of St. Matthew's madonna, and Luke's madonna, tho inspired madonna of tho old Hook, which wo had put Into our hands wltan wo wore infants, and that wo hope to havo under our heads when we dio. Behold, in tho first placo, that on tho first night of Christ's life Ood honored tho brute creation. You cannot got Into that Bethlehem barn without going pnst tho camels, tho mules, tho dogs, the oxen. Tho brutes of that stable heard the first cry of tho Infant Lord. Soma of tho old painters roprcsant the oxon nnd camels kneeling that night tieforo the now born babo. And well might thoy kneel Ilavo you ovor thought that Christ carao among other things to nlloviato tho sufferings of tho bruto creation? Was it not appropriate that Ilo should, during tho flr*t fow days and nights of Ills life on earth, bo surrounded by tho dumb boasts, whoso moan and plaint and bellowing hava for oges been it prayer to Ood for tho arresting of their tortures and the righting of their wrongs? It dl I not merely "happen so" that tho unintelligent creatures of Ood should have been that night in close neighborhood. Not a kennol in all tho centuries, not a bird's nest, not a worn out horse on towpath, not a hord freezing in the poorly built cow pen, not a freight oar in summer tlmo bringing tho beeves to market without water through a thousand miles at agony, not a surgeon's room wltnosslng the struggle of fox, or rabbit, or pigeon, or dog in the horrors of vivisection, but bos an interest in thn fact that Christ was born in a stable surrounded by brutes. Ho remembers that night, and the prayer ho heard in their pitiful moan; he will answer In the punishment ot those who maltreated the dumb brutes. What an army of dofonse all ovor the land are the faithful watch dogs. And who aan tell what tho world owes to the horse, and camel, and ox, far transportation? And robin and lark havo, by the cantatas with which thoy have filled orchard and forest, mare than paid for tho few grains thoy havo picked up for their sustenance. Whoa you abuso any creature of Qod you strike its Creator, and you tnsult tho Christ who, though Uo might havo boon welcomed into life by prlncos, and taken Ills first Infantile slumber amid Tyrlan plush and canopied couebos, and rippling waters from royal aqueducts dripping into basins of ivory and pearl, chose to bo born on the level with a cow's horn, or a camol's hoof, or a dog's nostril, that ha might be the alleviation of animal suffering as well as the redeomor of man. Standing then; as I imagine now' I do, In that Bethlohom ntght with an Infant Christ on tho one side and the spoeohless creatures of Qod on the other, I cry, look out, how you strike the rowel Into that horse's side. Take oft that curbed . bit from the bleodlng mouth. Remove that saddle from that raw back. Shoot not for fun that bird that Is top email for food. Forgot not to put wator into the oago of thatoanary. Throw out some crumbs to those birds caught too far north in tho winter's taolemeaoy. Arrest that man. who Is' making that one horse draw a load heavy eqough for,' three. Rush in upon that scene whore boys ore torturing n oat or transfixing butterfly and grasshopper; No mora ,dUl Cbrls,t show Interest, In the botanhlcal Woffld,. when flo imld, 'Consider the lilies?' than He.showed sympathy for the ornithological #h.e> Ue said, "Behold the fowls of '.tho jlrt" and'the quadrupedal when He allowed. Himself to bo called in one placo nllpn and in another place alamo. r >, ' * < Behold, also, in this Bible scene, bow, on that Christmas night Ood honored chlldhoodv rQhrlat mtgn.t have, made his first visit to our World in a olo'ud.'oa ho will desoend on his nest visit in a cloud. In what a chariot of; illuminated vapqr he might have rolled "down the sky, escorted by'mouhted cavalry, with lightning fq^djtjWQ vawbvOi'XasilJah. tiod! a cawing*',of f|fe toi take bim «pi why not Jestia a'oarrlagoof arc to"fetch him down? Or, over the arched bridge of of rainbow^heLoirt might ha»e^o»oondada .OrjOhrlai might Jiave, had WsmpriSlJy, built up on earth ouVo* the d.uat nf a ^ADVERTISING} RATB3: TIME I in. *ln. 4 In. M col H coV I col. II 00 1 M s m a oo «oo 5 SO 10 00 It M> I S3 a oo I m 4 60 etn 8 on IS 00 I? SO i n fi on a a o Oil n r. i« oo 18 OJ It oo s n i so » » II 73 10 00 SO 00 SO 00 |100 a oo 10 on 15 00 17 on 8' OO 89 0 (1 43 00 tiooo 18 04 taoo 19 Of » oo to tit «l M 80 00 Dimlni-n ranis not excrmllng lire llnn, »5. Uy C«l adveilim-menis at It-Rat rataa. Tdrirtlii. pnlithha,! mil I nrd>r*i! nut »nt -rharmd for a£ conllnKly. All bllu pnyable quaKerlr. face bo seen in all infantile faces. Enough hara all those fathers and mothers an hand If thoy have a child in the house. A throne, a crown, a scepter, a kingdom under charge. Bo careful how you strike him across tho head, jarring tho brain. What you Bay to him will be centennial and millennial, and a hundred years and a thousand years will notdestroy tho echo and re-echo. Do not say, "It is only a child." RalhorBay, "it is only an immortal." It Is only a raastcrploco of Jehovah. It is only a being that shall outllvo sun nnd moon and Btnr, and ages quadril- lennlal. Qod has Infinite resources and Ho can give presents of great vahio, but whon Uo wents to glvo the richest possible gift to a household Ho looksnround all tho worlds and all tho universe nnd then gives a child. The greatest present that Ood ever garo our world lie gave abont l,b01 years ago, and lie gavo it on n Christmas night, nnl it was of such value that Heaven adjourned for a recess nnd enmo down and broko through tho clouds to look at it Yea, in all ages Ood has honored chlldhciod. Uo makes almost ovory picture a fail- nro unless there bo a child either playing on the floor or looking through the window, or saatcd on tho lap, gazing into tho face of the mother. It was a child in Nnnman's kltchon that told tho great Syrian warrior where he might go and gat cured of tho leprosy, whloh at his saventh plunge in tho Jordan, was left at tho bottom of the rlvor. It was to tho cradle of leaves, in which a child was lnii, rocked by the Nile, that Ood called tho attention of history. It was a sick child that evoked Christ's curatlvo sympathies. It via.% a child that Christ sot In tho midst of the squabbling dlsclplos, to teach tho lesson of humanity. Wo nre inforinod that wolf and loopard and Hon shall be yet so domesticated thnt a littlo child shall ioad tho in. A child dccldod Waterloo, showing the army of Blucher how they could tako a short cut through tho fields, whon, if tho old road had bcon followed, tho Russian general would havo como up too lata to save the deBtlnlosot Europe It was a child that decldod Gettysburg, ho having overheard two confoderata generals in conversation, in which they docldcd to ranreh for Gettysburg in- stoad of Hnrrisburg, and this reported to Gov. Cm-tin, tbo fodoral forcos started to meet their opponents nt Gettysburg. And to-day tho child Is to decide all tho great buttles, make all the laws, sett e all tho destinies nnd mhor in tho world's snlvntion or destruction. Mon, women, nations, all earth a'ld all hunvcq, bohold the child I Is thoro any velvet so soft as the child's check? Is there any sky so blue as a, child's eve? Is there any music so sweet, as a child's voice? Is thoro any plume so wavy ns a child's hair? Notlco also that In the Klblo night scene God lionoro I scloncc Who aro tho threo wise mon kneeling befo-o tho divine Infant? Not boors, not ignoramuses, but Caspar, Belthasar and Melehlor, mon who know all that, was to bo known. They woro tho Isaao Now tons and Herschels und Faradays of their time. Thoir aloharay was the forerunner of our sublime chemistry, their astrology tho mother of our magnificent astronomy, Thoy had studied stars, studied metaU, studied phyBiology, studied everything. And when I see these scientists bowing before the beautiful babe, I see tho prophecy of tho time when all tho telescopes and microscopes and a'l the Leydon jars and all the oloatrlo batteries, and, all the observatorlos, and all the universities shall bow to Jesus. It is muoh that way already. Where is the college that does not have morning prayers, thus bowing at the manger? Who havo beon tho gro;Uost physicians? Omitting the names of the living, lost wo should be invidious, have we not had among them Christian men like bur own Joseph O. Hutchinson and Rush nnd Valentine Mott and Aberoomble and Abernothy? Who havo been our groatost scinntlsts? Joseph Henry, who lived and died In the faith of tho gospels, and Agasslz, who, standing with his students among the hills, took off his hat and said: Young gentlemen, beforo wo study these rocks, lot us pray for wisdom to tho Ood who made the rooks." To-day the greatest doctors ot Brooklyn and Mew York and of this land and ot all lands revore tho Christian religion and aro not ashamed to say so before juries and legislatures and senates. ' All botany will yot worship tho Rose of Sharon,' All astronomy will yet recognize the Star of Bethlehem. Behold, also, in that first Christmas night that Qod honored the fields. Como in, shepherd boys, to Bethlehem and •ee the child. "No," they say, "we are not dressed good enough to como in." "Yes, you are; come in." Suro enough, tho storms'and the night dew and the brambles have made rough work with their apparel, but none have a better right to como In, They were tho first to hear the muslo of that Christmas night, Tho first announcement of a Saviour's birth was mads to thoso mon in the fields. There were wiseacres that night in Bethlehem and Jerusalem snoring, in deep sleep, and there were salaried officers of government, who, bearing of it afterward, may have thought that they ought to have had the first news of such. a great event, some * one' dismounting 1 from a swift csmeVatthelr door and knocking till,, at, soma sentinel's question, "Who : ^mei|,",i9o'^K;flie'.''graat'bnos of tdie palace might have been lold of tho colossal arrival. No; the shepherds heard tho first two bars of the .muslo, the first In the mujor key .'«bd the last in tbo subdued minor: "Glory to'Ood in tho .highest, and on earth peace, goodwill to men.'' 1 Ahi yes; the fields were honored. ' , '"The, old'shepherds with plaid and crook'have for the most part vanished, bufcwejhaye graslug—our United States pasture flejla^and prairie*about 45,000, oOO sheep^'and all their keepers ought to follow>the ahephords of my text and nlliljoserwbP^tol 1 , iln.oMds, all vine dressers, all orohsrdUts, all husband- aien.**Not only'that -Christmas night* but alV up and. down tho world's history fiqd,. has been honoring the fields. Nearly all the messlabj of reform and Jltefatliroaii'deloquence and JaW'and evplenoe, have come from the fields. J^il ^mtSBJflejaii Th£$tejideo> arrno^fafQarJeJa and fimffoTn, frqm tin JEtyther- frqn tho field*., want nt toast eight of tborn to giouc and raise applet Instead of ten merchants desiring to sell thul ono bushel of wheat, we want at least eight ot them to go out and raise wheat. The world wants now more hard hands, moro bronzed cheeks, more muscular arms. To the fields) Ood honored them when lie woke up tho shephords by the midnight anthmn, nnd lie will, whllo tho world lasts, i- n" . IUO to honor the Holds. 1 Behold, also, that on that Christmas night Oncl honored motherhood. Two angels on their wlnijs might have brought an InfnntSnviour to Bethlehem without Mary's being thorc at all; when the villagers, on the morning of December 20, awoke, by divine arrangement, und in somo unexplained way the Child Jesus might have been found in somo comfortable cradle of tho village. But no, not Motherhood for all tlmo was to bo consecrated, and one of the tendcrest rclntlons was to be the maternal relation, and one of the sweetest words "mother." In all ages Ood hns honored good motherhood. John Wesley hnd a good mother; St Bernard had a good mother; Samuol Budgott a good mother; D id- drlgo a good mother; Wnlter Scott nj good mother; Benjamin West a good mother. In a groat audience, most of whom were Christians, IJ asked that all thoso who had been blessed of Christian mothers arise, and j almost tho ontlro assembly stood rp. I Don't you HCO how important it is that nil motherhood bo consecrated? Why j did Tilinn, thn llulinn uriis', when he j sketched the madonna, inuU-e it an Italian fnce? Whv did ltubons, tho German nrtist, in his mndnnmi. make It a' German fnce? Why did J si .ia Reynolds, tho English nrtist. In his madon­ na, make It an English facs? Why did ! Murillo, the Spanish artist, in his ma- i donna, make it a Spanish face? I never heard, but I think thoy took their own mothers as tho type of Mary, the mother of Christ. Whon you hear s>rao un'o, in sermon or oration, speak in tlio abstract of a good, faithful, honest mother, -your eyes fill up with tearj, while you soy to yourself, "that was my mother." Tho first word a child utters is apt to bo "mothor," and the old man, in his dying dream, calls: "Mother! mother!" It matters not whether she was brought up in tho surroundings of a city, and in affluent home, and was dressed appropriately, with reference to the demands of modern life, or whether she wore the old time cap and great round spectacles, and apron of her own make, and knit your socks with her own needles, seated by the broad fireplace with groat log- ablaze, on a winter night. It matters not how many wrinkles crossed and rouro*sed her face, or how much har shoulders stooped with tho burdons of a long life, If you painted a madonna, hers would be tho face. Whata gentlo handsho had when wo woro sick, and what, a voice to s-iotho pain, and was there any ono who could so fill up a room with poace and purity and light? And what a sud day that was whon we cams home and she could greet us not, for her Hps were forevorstlll. Comebaok, mothor, this Christina) day. and take your old placo, and as ton, or twenty, or fiftv yoars ago, como and upon tho old Bible as yqu used to; read and kneel In tho samo plaeo whoro you us .id to pray, and look upon us us of old who n you wished us a merry Christmas or a happy Now Year. But, nol You had troubles enough, and aches enough, and beroavemeuts enough while you wore hero. Tarry by the throne, mother, till we join you there, your prayers all answered, and in the otornal homestead of our Ood wo shall again keep Christmas jublloe togethor. But speak from your thrones, all you glorified mothers, and say to all these, your sons and daughters words of love, words of warning, words of cheor. Thoy need your volco for they have travolod far and with many a heartbreak slnco you left them, and you do well to call from tho heights of huavon to tiie valleys of earth. Hail, enthroned nncostryl Wo are coining. Keep a place right beside you at the banquet 8 ow fooloil yoars I Stoat swiftly run Into tho g <Id ot ttiat unsatttiiK sun, , Uoinosli'k wo aro tor Uioii, Culm land toyond tliu sou. THE LATEST NEWS. QENBRAL NOTES. COL. C. T. GII.SIEII, recently appointed governor of Ontario, died Suiiday. TmiKK THOUSAND operatives in the Elgin wntch factory tbreuten to strike. SNOW is reported to be twelve feet deep in the Sacramento Valley of California. THE United Stairs flai<ship, Fbiladrl- phia. Failed from Purt an Prince, Hay ti Tuesday for bVirbadoec, Wist (udici 1 . A sucKBSFUk tf-st of the government bureau of uniuial industry's nvitiod of in oculating swine was made in Illinois. SHCIIETAHY FOSTKII attended the cabinet meeting at Washington Tup..-day for the first time in six weeks. ADJUTANT GENKHAI. RKHCK Widncs- daj commissioned Heiry ISarrett Cham- 1'i .Tlin KM lieu'i'nant of Coiupanv M, FirBt Jnliiiiiry, I. N. G. DD. VOM Hoi.LiiiiBN, German minister to Jupan, will be transferred to Washington 'o 8ucce .:d the late Count Arco Valley. EUWIN BALL, four years old, died of hydrop obin Sunday at Newark, N. J. Thi' littli" fellow was bitMn by it niai-tiff on IV. 11. I'UK imiount, of 4}£ per ci nt. bonds re- di-eiut d Tuesday was $2,500. uiiikinir the t"tnl redemptions to dati- $'22,453,150 aud Iruving outstanding $2 051,550. BISHOP W. PEIIKINS has betm appointed United States sunutor irom Kansas to succeed the lalo Preston B. Plumb. CHIEF BUBHYHEAD, ex-chief of the Cherokee nation, died Wednetdiiy night at 1'iibicqonb, '.T., aged65 years. Gov. NOUTHKUN, of Georgia, in a letter bearing on the world's fair quea tions, says that thu state "iuust bo repre muted." ROSWKLL B. MASON, who WUB mayor of Chicago at tbn time of the great fire in 1876, died at his residence, of congestion of t lie br.iin Friday night. I'HK n ivy department reiterates its denial of war pn p iralions, but the secre- turj i onfemd v, itb many heads of departments Monday. OLMK PAUKEU und Dora Van Slia'mk, the two Chicugo girls who run away from their homes to win lauio und forlunn on I lie stuge, were arrested in Mew York Monday. 1'nK eutiro system of tho San Antonio & Arkansas Pass railroad is tied up by u utrike of ill, employes. Tho trouble was caused by the dischur^o of a conductor for un alleged violation of ordeis. THK wbolesalo tweed and woolen firm of Mills & McDjugall, of Montreal, owing to a succession of bad seasons has been forced to call a meeting of it; creditors. The firm's liabilities ureslatcd to be 6250,000 principally owing in Canada. TilK president bis di-nied iheapplicu- tiou for pardon in the case of Harper, who was convicted on a charge of emlezzleiuent 01 funds nf the Fidelity Stivinrs Dunk ot Cincinnati and sentenced in 1887 to ten )0 ,u>' imprisonment. OKITUAHY: At Bru-sels, Kmil Louis Victor LiVelt-yp, the Belgian political economist, aged sixty-nine.—At New York, Banker Louis II. Meier, m-cd sevjnty-six —At New Orlenn', Michnel J. Sheehan.—At Salem, Mats., Colonol George Penbody, aged six'y-eii/ht.—At Grand Rapids, Mich., Geutral Euenez»-r, Spraguo. FORBTGN ITEMIZED INFORMATION. A OollicttOD ot Curious Things Not Vara- inonly Known, The first vessel launched by tho early American colonists was tho Blessing of the Bay, launched in Massaohussetts boy, July 4, 1031. The term "tabby cat" is derived from Atab, a famous street in Bagdad, inhabited by the manufacturers of silken staffs called atab!, or taffety. This •tuff is woven with waved markings of watered silk, resembling a "tabby" oat's coat ' As far as I know at tho prosont time there are but nine words which end in "dous." They are tremendous, amphlb- odous, hazardous, apodous, pteropod- ous, cephalodous, gusterop jdous, stupendous and gastropodous. The grentost cold on record was at Jakontask, Siboria, January 18199, when tested spirits thermomete s ran down to 73 degeeos balow the zero point ot Fahrenheit It has been estimated that 18,000,000 cubic feet of water pusses over Niagara Falls every minute. Allowing G2X pounds to the oubio foot, the water whloh flows ovor the falls every hour weighs not less than 83,350,000 tons, Naturalists haye enumeratod 657 different apeclee of reptiles. Of this number 400 are as harmless aa rabbits. 'J Coal tar, formerly considered a .waste and a regular nulsonce t> gasworkers, is now utilized as one of tho most vain able color producers, Chemists have extracted from It sixteen shades of blue, slxtsen of yellow, twelve of orango, nine of violet* besides shades' of other oolors too numerous to mention, - There are only throe. places in ths world where-women possess all tbo privileges olvotlng which aro accorded ta.mqn, viz.; Iceland. Pltcalrn Islands raWthoIsleofMan, A watch beats 157,080,000 times in <year. ^ In tho same length ot time its wheels travel 8,588?$ miles, •'• In*Kngland locomotives have neither beiu, headlights t»w ''Qow-catohew. Sb Iiouis Bepablic »** J ; 3' i « v >" f i i, "', > i - fotom,J&,A < rf'nf , epglaeer.»nd 'WtyljtiAh? vr ^ia ol ftv»visa »s uisn wto win Pn'tfe' 1 m" " STAIN a new UuiU win piumulg dud New Year's day. TIDAL wavescaused great loss of lifo on the Gilbert islands. IN Norway and Sweden and Finland tho tale of intoxicating liquors nt grocers and similar shops is prohibited. TIISHB is a rebellion among the natives in the vicinity of Morocco, and British gunboats have bc<n dispatched to the scene. FIFTEEN persons perished on a steamer believed to be the Rod Star liner Noord- laud, which sailed from Antwerp recently fur New York. IT is officially denied that King Linpold is dangerously ill, as cabled to the United Sla'es. King Leopold is merely sutfcring IMDI a Blight cold. . Guv DB MAurABSAKT, the novolis', who shot himself at Cannes Sunday, will probably recover. Delirium caused by grip was the cause of the rash act. THE influenza has claimed another dia- tiutria-lied vie im in Emilo Louis Victor de Levellaye, tbe noted Belgian writer on political economy, whoso death at Liege waaannouno d Sunday. THK statement is made that the Duko of Ddvonshiro (lale tho Mai quia of Hartington) will enter the Salisbury ministry as secretary of atato for foicign affairs. THK Paris Steele ' again duel,ires tb it within a very short time the ei.tiro Ur leanist organizations with it fnllutviu^r of decayed nobility, will disappear entirely /rum (he political world, A ST. PETHKanuita dispatch says that an express train on tbo railroad between Miusk and Smolensk Tuesday ran into tho rear of a train carrying troops, und that twenty people were killed und 100 injured, A SAN SALVADOII dispatch says it is ho Ueyed that Sulvnclor and Nicaraugua will send plenipotentiaries to Cnmnjagua to demand an explanation in regard to the presence of Guatemalan trecps in Honduras territory. and jealous, fatally shot his wife und then hirns- If nt St. Louis, Mo. Dn. GIIAVK8, on trial in Danver for roi-ioniug Mis Bumaby, was found guilty of murder in the first degree. AN infuse woman nt Fillaburg, fatally injircd her child by throwing it from the sterjs of a church as a «acri6ce. THE president of tho bank of Ellendale, N. D., which recently failed, is in rested charged with receiving deposits vhen he knew thp bink was i»sol"ent. Dn. GIUVKS, convicted of the murder of Mrs. Barna'jy nt Denver, makes a confession implicating Col. Bdllou of Providence, ii. I., in his crime. HIGHWAYMEN held up a stairo coach in Muntuou Sii'urday ni«ht. Edward L. Huntley, aCbici^o travelingmin, lost his watch nnd diamonds, which he claims were worth 814,000. IN St. L-uia Monday night lsiw Valentine, alias Sheeny O'Urien. sort and killed Abraham Urown, alius Reinhalt, a low snloonkeuper. An old grudge was the cause of the affair. AT S[iiin|ifii Id, III., a well-dressed Germ m, "ifi'd iihout 25 jcars, committed sui- e.iiln Saturday night. lie came (here Wednesday wi'h a womiinj she deserted him'lhnri-d y. Tbe man said his nauio was Q. A. Miller. AT VVo, dherrj, Tenn . Robert Milliuan was shot and kit ed by alr<. John lVndir- tun, Friday, while be a-as intoxicated. Milligan culled at the woman's lioufo und . was refused admis'-ion. He then broke down the do«r and attempted to strike Mrs. Pendleton with a lence rail, when the hitter s izeil H shotgun and fired. Tl'.AIW WON Till! CAJB. flOUADS OF SAHARA. Mr. Michel Gives an Interesting: Account of their Wanderi ga in tho Desert. The Frightful Solltndo ot tlil.y Barren Land lias a Singular Attraction lor Them. The Nomads Participated Largely in the Destruction of tho Old Roman Empire. They Were n WOIIIHIJV, but tli« Lswver Won it Wife. It is a strange story to como from the 'lourtroom. Onn of the «x-ju tges in At- lunta tolls tho story id tho A'l.intu Journal. The real names of tho parties arc not given, for the hero und heroine iiro living in Atlanta to-dny, surrotn.d- ed by many interesting and bright children. So.ue years nyo u very important, cud? was lieii'g t ted in the supreme court. The title to tome \ntuiihlc property wm being tested, mid many thousand dollars wero involved. On- of the h.wjers engaged in tho case was a middle-axed iu»n—a bachelor—who was regarded as one of tbe beat attorneys at the bar. Tne cuso had pro- un -Ksed uv t <i u certain point where the bachelor lawyer—wo will call him Mr. Junes—felt i ertain that he hud the ease won, Evon his opponents showed lb it their case was weakening. But there was one more witness to he examined. Upon this witnm' testimony it waB expected to turn tho tide and change tho complexion of thn ease. After a few moments of confirmee the opponents of Mr. Junes called to the sheriff. "Lot MisB como in." A lit'l.i Inter there was the rustling of u woman's skirls, und tbo witness took the stand. There Hit tbo lovelifst vision of sweer, pure womnr.huod bin eyes hud ever beheld. Even thi; judge, ht ssys >o himself, hud to toruct tliu ease lor a few moments us he Ui:7 ."d at the beautiful waimui. Tin-ex,in iimlion went on. In u low voice, us sweet us enchanting musie.lo Mr. Jones, tho lady witne.-s gave her testimony. What stie said helped Mr. Jones' opponent uoiultrfully; but n litile shrewd cross-questioning would havo up<et it. Mr. Jones, as a for.'o of habit, thought of this as h'i sat there dazed. ''The witness is with you." j Mr. Junes hoard tlio words. As lie lis- teind at the direct examination hn had Ii-con n uDury bi.amsn ihis lieiiutiful wit- IKSS was nol bis instead of belonging to tbo opposite side. Hut he must do his duty with bis client. Rssides, so much devolved on tbe case. He would turn his eyes away and usk the necessary questions. He would . He rises to his teet and in spile of himself his eyes meet tho beautiful blue eyes for the first tune, and—there were tears in them. She was ftighten- ed. "Yon nuy come down." Mr. Jones i-poko the words. Ilo made a tine spnech when it came time to make bis argument. And ho lost the case. "If it hadn't, been for that lady witness," mid tbe judge, "or if Air. Jones bad wjl Jailed 10 cross-question her, ho might buvu won tbe case. That was my opinion at th • lime." "And tho KI quel?" he was asked. "Oh, it was a ca-ie of lovo tit first tight, on tho part of Mr. Jones. He lost no time in making the lady's acquaintance, and Bhe married him. I am told that there never WSB a couple married in Atlanta that loved each other more devotedly." Gtioil Smltty. Good society und plenty of it is not only an educating influence, it is refining in the truest sense of the word. It is the moat available and succoicful means of culture. It is in society that we find most opportunities, outside of the family circle, uf "rubbing off tho rough corners" of our tndividuuli'y. Persons whoso sola society is at home have more noble opportunities for tbu cultivation of chnructei than can bo found any whoro else, but in overy family that lives'wholly in itself there is a constant tendency to tensify peculiarities of temperament, i SHORT SESSION Otf CONGHESS. FTBBS AND OABUAtTl£i3 4 COAL <IIB asphyxiates a man und wifo in North Dakota, A . noMiNENT attorney nf Dutulh died from aa overdose of "oom-umption cure," Du. FRLIX RKQNIEU, Sr.. of Monmouth 111., wtts killed by a train Tuesday, TUB main building of Converse college Spartunburrf, S. C , was burned Saturday night. ThelosaistGO.OOD. NKAU Clay Centre, Neb., Monday morning, Mrs; Frailer Troze i nnd her littlo girl were burned to di uUi by an explosion of gasoliuo. A nitE which brol>» put nt Munford, Cut, Sunday, deHroyed 18,000 worth of propel ty, caused tbe death ol lour persons, and badly injured six more, A snow slide occured SaiutdiU' ot Stl- voton, Cal., nnd Miss Sadie Dliukuon, who was snnwshoeing on iho mountain »ido, was killed. GILUBUT WIBNKK, of 60(6 Michigan avenue, was walkinaqn 'he Lake Shore Railroad track at Sixty seventh streat Inst eveoiug wbeu be was struck by a train. He was tak«u to hit home, whew he died lust nikht, A TAFPIN , O,, dispatch nays n collision on the Baltimore % Ohio rsilread"occqrred at Qbiesgo Junction Monday niornlny and resulted in tbe instnnt killingof Conduo- torPurcell, pf Newark, and -the • parttitl 4eitruction p{» eabqofie and'postst car, i* , Two n'jts 9»«,k])fii )rM (i ttpolhefjajai. h^hurt in ^ Bttv »g|js^ceV:||ht at Perr/, MQUBAY Cha «.i'«Msjri« «i'|pn|e ,'d)rtu »k OtUMja, " _ J -iw^Sffifei^Sv'^^isirW Ui An Attempt to b« Mmln to Reaoli the Eud Noun. WASIUNOTON. Jan. 4.—The Post to morrow will Buy: Tbe statement published somo time ago to tne effect that leadiNg democrat", "re desirous of bringing thu present sis don to a speedy adjournment will recoil"o corroboration in MI •unenthnent to the rubs which wi'I bo f-ttercd by Representative MeCreary, of Kentucky. Governor MeCreary be- linvfs that all appropriatio. biili ought to be reported to tbe bouto within the first eighty diys of the long und the flrst forty days of tho short session, so they can receive speedy consideration and thus mtute no early adjourn- tne/it, Jlis amendment 1B made applicable to (ill sessions ot cpnirress, An i Sort will probably hi made during tbe present Eoseion to aurni-. Ok I alio mil to stateboodi An otlicial of ths government who recently made un inspection there comes b >ck to Washington with an enthusiastic account of Ibe rapid gion'th and advauoement of Oklahoma. , It is Iflwnod from an authoritative touroo that aa effort will be mude to repeal tbe disability pension law and, adopt in lis place a per diem service pension lljll,. . Representative Ulunclmrd Bitya tjie river ami harbor oill will bo ready to bo presented' bj M^J0jv_-_J*^__|r " . • I»U »ll lui-» li'iiun. >iswlttfaquiha»llglj( pJ^ii »esiu» tppoitssi n«0|il «fll strong Mrvei In iuee/|ii({ at tboss wllb wssk SMS," Ths iftltsMllqr of; iae usrvoui birpa- cbouarUs Is ridiculed M nstursi ill tsmptri -ttn Vftry.-gsnulMf .sndt.dUtrtMlsi »ymiito»» Irom whichk« lufsrt«r«m«d« llghtijf, '.'lis'.'or l »Hcraii )tr'Uibs«bf«rflil sortol syinratny witb pfefflsteM linii*rto>i djgililos spa swiral siipBSrsilwurs !S»« tt»T»r '»>l «»i >irahBftsHr »s irs«d Ri^Misjl Far from being wild ravers by nature, the Noniuds of the Sahara ore well organized and Btrongly atliuihed by the ties of consanguinity to the tribes from which they have issuoJ. They live in the true noutadic Wny in tents, woven by the women from sheep wool und camel hair, und dyed black in order to absorb more heat during the winter. This frail sneltor is sustained by three, four or livo poles, from 6 feet to 3 Teet high, disposed according to the length of thu tent. Thu interior is divided by two or three partitions. At night tho children and old WOIUJD sleep in one division, while tho chief cf the family with his wives sleep in the other. His gun und scimitar mo by bis side, ready for use against wild animals or thieves. Ho t-leeps little until morning, as he bus to wutch over bis cattle lying in tho open air around the tent, and is often attracted outside by the barking ot his dogs. No furniture of any kind is in use. Scarcely have they tbe most ordinary and indispensable kitjlien utensils. The water is kept in n gout skin, which is remarkably well adapted to that purpose, as its con tents are in perfect freshness. Thu sacks containing tbo provisions, barley, dutes, etc., nre uuined up around tlm poles supporting thu tent, in order to off i -r more resistance to thu force of the wind. The inmates sleep upon mats, braided by the wives, of ulfa (tough herb of Iho desert). The wealthier Nomad-i KOnorally buve, carpels in pluce of the nuts, or hprdud over them. It is contrary to their eu-itom for mcu, even friend", to enter the tent or house of an Arab, for be is extremely ji-alous of bis wives. An infringement of this rule would endunger tlio life of tho intruder When thoy wish to speak to ono another they cali from tho outside. Two persons only are legally entitled to enter, the kadi und tbo marabout. It sometimes occurs that tho master of the tent ur house calls his visitors within, but pievious to their entrance thn wives withdraw into tbo gyn- eciuni division of Ibe tent reserved especially for them and the ha.hind. The education of thu chi'drcii is nlmOit entirely neglected, and the scenes thoy have to witnoss in tho recesses if tin tent render thrm vicious at an early uge, tbe moro to us nothing is done to combat vice. Marriage is entend into at u vory early u»e. The tender familiarity that in our land brings tho paternal and filial hearts »o close to c.uh other is not observed there. Like their mothers, the children are often Ruvrtgely tyrannize! ovor by tbo father, whom th°y do not call papa, but sidi tlord). Tkough tho Arabian mothers displuy much more natural love for tOeir progeny than do their fathers, their leva is often mute; tho lavishing of careaies end affectionate words aro larcly observed. The strict respect of the whole lamilv towards the father is well shown at the modk Whon the wives have prepared tne food, they place the dish before tbe lord of tbe family, who, after pronouncing the "Ueesoi Allah"—in tho name of God- begins eatin« alone, while the buagry wives and children, standing a few steps by, look at him us bo plunges hia fingers into the dish. Neither spoons nor forks are in use there. Whon be is feu ted the wives bring him a drink. Tbe Koran prescribes that drink muy be taken but once while eating. At last he deigns to tell them to eat, and tho rest of tbe food is eaten by tbe whole family together. The women ure overburdened with spin- nimr. weaving, milking, making cheese, preparing fond, braiding cords with ulfii, even saddling the rueburi (dromedaries), betides all tho family work, The sons are tbe shepherds, while the cnief of the family carries tho grain, does the buying and selling at the markets, bunts, fights, steals, joins a maurading band, &o. Tbe means of the Nomads are derived solely from the breeding of cattle, of which they keep a large number; some families possets as many as 12,000 head. They are tbo traditional shepherds of tbe deiert, who draw from it the only important thing which it can afford, tbe immense herds of cattle which they raise tbero are during the winter, and with which they supply all the markets ot Morccca, Algcrix, Tuni*, and Tripoli, besides many of Europe. During the summer they find no means for subsistence in the arid plains of the desert, as Gourarn, Taftlals, and Insala, where tbe land is mcuntainous, out by ravines, or abounds in lakes filled the greater part of the your, But these regions were appropriated long ago by warlike tribes; so that all otheis are obliged to draw northward. However barren be tho deiert during the hottest BeiiBOn, Borioh is its soil that the day following a rainfall wild grass is observed growing in spots uncovered by suii 'l, but the grass tli"t springs up in the Kiinstiino of to day is scotched by tbe sun- thine tiemorrow. Except BO we tough species, all plants or grasses not having the shade of tbe palm tree and daily irrf gation cannot exist under tbat inexorable sun. But tbe arid palm, BO dry in summer, takes a now aspeot after the first auturunl :raiufa!l. Immense spaces— a'l parts, in fact whioli are uncovered by sand —grow greoo, thus affording food for tho innumerable cattle of the Nomads, This first rainfall is the signal f» I hem to leave the north and re-enter the Sab aru, their idead motherland, where no boundary restrains them, and where they move., about, three, four,. or five tiroes a week according to,.the rlebnessof the pasture tbeyflnd. Thus ihey travel all tbe wjnter until tbo midulu of Muy. when the sun, drying up tho food' for their cattle, driven them to the mountainous regions of of the north, wWq they sell part of thoir entile and find pasture tor the rest;' But were it not to "avoid famine, tbe north, with, its beautiful forests and meadows would have no attraction for tboui. As the lightbousft keeper, after passing years isolated in the midst of tbe seas, becomes averse to the world, finding cbftrm only ia tbe solitary abode uad harmony only in the murmur of ibe waves, so the Nomads of ths Sahara > feel au at traction for tbe frightful solitude, which appears so ugly to tne European traveller; they #m fornotbiog but the dead. eUepee. pltbftdewr ^wasts,, ,it<» . . • !• jThe Npmand $.kee-P : soysrst Mtnels for. Jjt W »porliDgi their .goods, .and one or wore ..borsaj sod., dordrey*. spqprtlnjjf tp, ffilrmeamv, They co.i wMw to. (seep, fjhvitniDo^. The horstfw dodKey thetpeeiHJ use of tbo hu»band, wb camels bear tho light household utensils and provisions, b< sides dates, wnen coming from the Sahara nnd grain when returning southward. Sjine of them are also used for traniporting the children nnd tbe sick women. For this purpose a kind of covered litter, called palanquin, is turned sideways upon tbo camel, nnd I bus made to contain several persons. Thus organized and equipped, the Nomad family is always ready to move or flee with all its possessions, as its mules •ire always pr<partd to mount ana tignt for its security. I he Nomad tribe travels as a whole body. In tho spring, on the occasion of their annual journey to the north, they carry Irom Die oasis immense quantities of datta to sell in tho northern markets at three to four times the price at which they biugbt tl.em. or to exchange them for grain. Witb ibe proceeds of ibis venture and tbe price ibtitined from tbo sslo of their cotlle, wool, hennu, musk, aud various other articles manufactured by themselves during tho winter, each family buys enouifh grain for tbe wholo year. Wh-'n they re-enter tho solitudes of tho Sahara in autumn, this grain Is stored in silos that they rent in tbo oasis orksour(ibe ksour are fortified villages in the desert, whoiO inhabitants are the bonn-keepers or constituents of tbe Nomad*.) A great part of the re-victualling of tbe northern oasis is ubo due to the No niids, but their IrniRj i« limited to Central Sahara. Tbe caravans trading further beyond, as far as the Soudan, aro generally formed by the Mz ibits. The Nomads of the Sahara show plainly tbo wholesome tffectsof tbo open air when contrasted with their brethren who live in "gnurbi" (houses) almost closed to tbo air nnd light. It seems inconceivable that their poor food can produce in th-:m so much Birength and vigor, but we must boliovo that they are belter fed by tho pure uir than by their sciwt nourishment. They are tall, muscular, slender, and lithe; their simpln garments do not restrain thiir bodies from ftequiring round ness nnd perfect development. Nowhere could be seen more life und vigor than in the une ->ii :scious attitude i of the children nr young people, especially before thoir iiinrri ige. They are used to every inclemency of the weather; up to the agu of ten they aro a'lowcd to run balf-clad. Their skins being exposed to the air nil day, be. come uuusually thick, so that they tcurce- ly Itii-1 the changes ol temperature. Aside from tbe malady which sfllicU thuir eye«, and certain diseases of the Mood, tt.ey nro seldom ill. Among the women rare cases of er.ioniia, typhus and lever are only occasionally observed. Tho horrible custom of killing sickly childrou, which was so long practiced before and even alter Mahomet, has completely dis appeared; here, uifain, the huniunu feelings of the prophet took the upper hand and prohibited tho custom. The Nomad-i are in general very careless about thoir physical condition; lazy and uvariciou-i, ni< st. of them do nothing to ret-toie health until they suffer too much to (eel the danger of However, cerliiin medical practitioners, called "tubib," spetlato vipoo tho ignorance nf the people. These traditional rovers, inhabiting that wild exiuuee. of desert which extends un'nterruptf dlv fri.m tho A'liinlic Ocean to tbo noit.i if Chinv, plnyud a most important partin ancient history. The No­ niuds, indeed, purtic : pited largely in the destruction of tho Roican Empire. Starting friin Asia, thoy entend aud conquered tbe African province', at that time oc u- piod by tho It inian-, whose empire they also threatened from the east of Europe. In 712 thoy invaded southwestern ljurope, occupyiug"the conquered lerri'ory for almost eiu'ht centiiriei. In 7112 they nt- tempted to invade northern Europe, but were checked and finally driven out. of Franco by Charles Martel. This bnffhd horde of Nonindie. invader* were then called Siraoens.—H. Michol in Edinburg Scotsman. MINNOWS IN i 'ONDS. 8 m* Off*! Fuels About the fish Hint Is tof Hull. Many persons have noticed tho remarkable changes which olten occur in tbe life of ponds and streams In soma cases thote are readily explained by tbe influence of settlement, with its necessities and caprices, and their demands upon watercourses and reservoirs. Hut again there is an element of mystery about torno of the trtm-iforniatioits during n generation. As an illustration, we may refer to a recent cmven-a'ion with a correspondent, Mr. 8. F. LXn'on. Near this gentleman's home at Wellesley, MUSK., tbero is a small sink hole about 100 feet in diameter, knnwn as Schoolbouso pond. During Mr. D.'nton's boyhood this w„« full of catfi-ih or horn pouts and contained no other tUh. About eight or ten years ago a fishing party, on theirleturn fiom a trip, had a pail of bait minnowB lift over. One of them said t 'Hoys, it's too bad to throw tbesn minnows away; let's put them in Schoolhonso pond." Into the pond they went, and today tbo water is tilled with them; they can be caught in enormous numbers und ure just tbe sis? for bait; but not a single horn pout nor nay other fiih, except tbe minno v, is to be found tbere. Water plants are plentiful and frogs too, but the minnow fills tbo category of firhes snd supplies tbe neighborhood with bait. Those little fishes resemble tbe shad in shupo. Tho same fish abounds in Wapan lake, near Wellosley, and keeps the. ba<s ana pickerel so well supplied tbat it is difficult to catch them witb five minnows, . As an illustration of their abundance, Mr. Denton remarked that on one occasion, when he and hie friends had exhausted tbeir stipply of bait they took all the capturod fish lying in the bottom of the boat, turned them head downward, shook them and obtained minnows enough in this way to continue Billing half thj afternoon. LAWYKU MOR8RWIIIPPED. ~ A Brother tfrnct I tinner Takes the Law Into UliOwii Mauds. CLEVELAND, DJO, 81.—Attorney C, L. Hotze, for years a prominent resident of this oity, was today honewhipped in bis office by Thomas Keilly, also a lawyer and a much younger man. HBilly olaims that uia fiance, who called at hia oQLe yesterday in his ahaenoe, was insulted by Hotse, who happened to drop in on u business matter. Holze invs there is no truth in the charge; he admits tbat he talked to tbe lady but declares tbat ho did not imulther. Tim* to Move, Ignorance is sometimea power, We have known inexperienced men, utterly unoonsnious of the difficulties bead of them, to go into desperate enterprises with* tnelr »hole touts and achieve suooecs, Under the same olrcuu»^neei, wen of uwturer powers and olearer perceptions would not have ventured. - "Now, John," said Mrs.De Forauetp the, new gardener, "I hope you wUlre-. member all that I hava told you, And whatever you do, don't forges to unu ipMwMo plant," -Tv • ~; . KstyDldd-rjtl'n't woperforjtjrlstp oliiub trees, is it Mama?' •••*<•' < i Mrs, Didd,-NottbU ie«on, deart but' you csM rids yow safety blcycU.^Puss'-

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