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THE HIERALD it ieaue iclay es __ _ _
I Advertiement inetda tert
IS P UBLISR ED -0pe Qae(e D ) 0 stiefin
- Jpeea avetie s eme t tenpe cnt.
evERY THURSDAY- gdG, --r nb
T, aary, ..* a*." "*"
BY 'TROO: F'. MkW%IU
.-.ditori&W PmoprietO .
~~dvanc A Famly Companion, Devoted Agriculture, Markets, &cn News I
'g th e 4O*'HWAigs-NjBAC
99 P - ~ - -- -... -
- d iaion ofVI NEWBERRY, S. C., THURSDAY, JANUARY 26, 1882. No.4. as _s_
PHYSICIANS, CLERGYMEN AND
THE AFFLICTED EVERYWNiRE.
THE GREATEST MEDICAL
TRIUMPH OF THE AGE.
- SYMPTOMS-OF A
dmod to eumrwo cc b"Ty or'mi
Mrfit-MHty Of ftQ,law 18O 1
SER0USDISEASES WILLSOON BE DEVELOPED.
af feeling as to aatonish the saferer.
'tOreyMe%bOA-- a"-decause the
b to Take an a 12M the 2yam Is
=ede."nd by tbeWr?6sAaU*&oa the
Pric ans. . sasa.,
TUTT'S HAIR DYE,
Gj",V1U= or,Wiuxz=W gdtoaac
Ift." h by a al4le o thb DM it
ad c ante frnter at
-r G oods,3 Gwreeries, c.~or
A a FREE SCOW mm a
In_dv_ amVit e ll
a'kere*.in can and arres
a astnme aoodn exceent blood oe
cera remedy oar ntermits
7WSob s2au Dalm ,
A" Cw rga, G*oceries0, c.
W- e dlrw ty adw hie, well
Bootsad os,H and.~fCaps, !
Bed-Tickig, Shoutin,Prn; Jas
H~Lr omasesug, seyadNtos
Keee i, S,Strh,Le
Sices, icans Tacco beas,
An d a lrglo of P ipes.a
My stock is sack mes Oae im
ted; but smal e,pRofi s n quikpslesi
my motto, an busines cat mea.&I
bu che andined to sel a,n
Come. and ghoes meatcll and I arane
BdTisfckin, SAgain, nnetsJa,
H omeu.AUS, swith me Noind
willpoliely Aiond ayawho may giveipe
My tc sall, andwllk grea pleasre into
ingd bny andall pofitgs, and i aes
poriet to piy an nosslerk t hie. fon
liv Pat horeet,d boardeen th same' pltae.
Cosmen and ive epocal,an. Respectfully,
Jyn .. RUS,iS t Ean.
onayre, bewee , Foot'.tb
lihe aneroepot.ia adanesthery,
hangdagher So RdUaELLN.fr
Nov. pa3,ua addresm.
Boks ,e ebrds, PoceBok.
BilSeHeral e ttaver eaus, asined tads
--e nmrous peulanyohr advatshero o
oPredin, ae you work to attHtons offic.
ob parting ffi a nd okSore
... xS . iDR Am. DD,Pe'.
The farmer smiled to see his barsting brus,
His Selds yet ripening in the sunmer's
And cried, with pride upseelilug from his
"Lo, what the toll of my two hands bath
A sweet vioiee whispered from the rustling t
"To God, who giveth increase, praise Is
"The is not roomwih lhe*iUle sheds
Ttmore fre loss and theft my yellow
So ill Itildme greater, that 1may
Rejokce and cheer -my soul with this my
Still plead that angel whisper, low and t
"Give to the poor who bath no food to eat."
"Ceise tjouinlng mel Why should I not be 3
For bard bath been my toll. and long the
Now will I laugh and IlI my heart with joy,
And live right merrily the rest of life."
"0 Zool." the angel whispered, with a sigh
"Repent. for thou, this very night. shah
die." -The Undergraduate.
TU COUNTftY 1OCTOL
The radiantly-colored leaves of
the October morning were drift
ing down on the walk ; the dis-.
tant woods were glowing like a
giant kaleidoscope, and the sweet,
pine-seented air w:s blue with "
thuiitense bluenes of an-Ameri
can autumn, 'as Doctor Dulany ti
. - h
sauntered down the vilage street.
'My lines have fallen in pleas. 0
ant places,' said he, to himself, Y
'When old Doctor Huldei asked a
me to come 'here and take charge
of his. practice for- three-montha
while he went to.Burope, I bad no
idea -That I- was stepping into an 0
tiari.l .ar.dise likUhia an- ' d
But at; u.i - iniit a tail, d
-,qua.re. -.hbu1dcrvd 3 oung tian
apped, drrectly it front ot hiin,
r6oiling out a Welcomilgl. laiad.
-'Nt !' eried . be, 'surely mry
souse cau'L/ be playing. me false
It is Frank Dulanyl. Aud what
in the name of all the heathen S(
gods has brought you here ?' S
Dulany laughed. s h n L
'1 -know you lived somewhere in
this vicinity,' said he; 'I am here
in. charge of old Hlolden's patientsb
for three months, before I go O
Soutb for the rest of my life. Tell
me somnething about Mossbridgeh
and the Mossbridgians.'
Mr. Kirke linked his arm in that I
of his friend, and together they
walked down toward the little
stone hospital on the 'shore of the P
river, where ineurable diseases,
gratis-patients and out-<door re- i
ief' were lumped together, as theyM
often are in country towns ; and
as they walked they talked, with
the careless abandon of collegea
'But you haven't told mne any
thing about the ladies,' said Dul
any, carelessly. I
'I'm coming to that,' said Kirke. "'
'We have a dozen pretty girls, at di
tbe very least, but only one
beauty. And 1 tell you what, h
Dulany, you had better beware ~
of G-eralda Granger.'
'And why ?' Dulany asked. ai
'Because,' Kirke 'laughingly ~
made answer, 'she is a merciless ~
beauty-a slaughterer of human
hearts-in fine, a first class co
'And you think I shall become C~
one of her victims ?' said Doctor s
'Think ?' echoed Kirke, 'I don't ~
think at all-I'm quite sure of ra
'But I'm only a poor young 0
jcountry doctor. Why should she
rouble her- head about me, if she
is, as yotu say, such a peerless
j Because,' said Kirke, 'she'd
lirt with a chimney-sweep, iff
there was no one else on hand
upon .whom she might whet her ~
powers. It's in -her. She's born
to rule human :hearts, and trample
on them afterward.'
'An:d how have you escaped this t
common' doom of all mankind? t
'I haven't,' Kirke answered, I
1with a comical grimace. 'My d
* am anner at her. balt with half a j
ventional questions, and advised
early bours and a tonic.
1I can't bear that man I' said
Gibralda; and she burst out cry.
'The poor darling is quite hys
terical,' said Aunt Susie. 'Never
mind-good -old Doctor Holden is
oming back next month, and he
will understand your codstitution!'
And- then Geralda cried more
bitterly than ever, and Aunt Susie
was hopelessly puzzled.
Do-tor Dulany was at the hos.
plta, next day, ju~t it twiMit,
ind as he came into the feverish
ward a soft-gray shadow glided
)uL at the othor.door.way.
'Who ishat?' he asked, quick
ly. 'Not old Kate, nor yet Alice
'It' Miss Granger, sir,' said
tbe head nurse. 'Alice has' ihe
Deuralgia in her face, and Miss
Uranger would take her place.'
'$he must not do it again,' sai&
Doctor Dulany, with quiet au
thority. '1 am not quite sure of the
non contagious character of some
of these cases.'
'She says, sir,' declared the-old
nurse, 'that she wants to do some
good in the world. But we was
to be sure and not tell you, sir.'.
Doctor Dulany smiled.
'There are more ways of doing
,ood in the world than one,' said
ie. ,4nd Miss Qrsager must
some here no more.'
- He hurried through the various
wards and made such a good
peed back along the lonily road
hat be overiook th6 gray, j5d
ng shadow at the entrance to the
'Miss Granger,' .said he, '1 de
4cted your identity at.once.'
'What of it ?' retorted Geralda,
ilmoet fereely... '1 supposed I bad
t right to enter a Public Hospital
o long as my uncle pays taxes
br its support.'
'Possibly,' baid DocLor Dulany ;
but it in my desire that you will
ot, oome there again.
'Is. itr -then, an offense eveni to
:ros your path ?' indignantly
ried out Geralda.
'Not in the le.,; but
'I know-s have known all
Joing,' wont on the girl choking
town th6 'angry sobs .in her
hroat, .'tha you hated the sight
>f me; but you have no right ac.
ually.to tell me so!1 Oh, I ar. so
rretched I I wish that [ were
Doctor Dalany planted himself
lirectly across the path, so that
he could neither walk over, un
ler, nor around him.
'Miss Granger,' said he, 'will
rou be kind enough to tell me
rhat you mean ?'
'No I' flashed out the girl, 'l
'But you shall I' quietly declared
he doctor. 'The reason that I
lid not want you to enter the
aospital, is that I have an idea
hat some of' those fever cases par
ake of the typhoid nature,
'What then ?' said Geralda.
What have I to live for that I
bould shrink from exposing my.
'Everything!I' said the doctor.
'Nothing !' said Geralda.
'Nevertheless,' said Dulany,
uietly, 'I forbid you running this
'What is it to you ?' she cried,
assiona.tely. 'If I dreamed that
(ou cared whether I lived or
She stopped suddenly, with
:rzmsoning cheeks. Had she said
too much ?
'I. do scare,' said Doctor Dul
any. 'Very much, indeed. In
'act, had I not been told that you
were a heartless coquet-'
'It is false 1' said Geralda, hur
'I might even venture to say
more,' he pursued, hi. eyes fixed
intently on her face.
'Say it, then,' she whispered,
making no effort to withdraw the
band which he had taken.
'Well, then,' bA returned, laugh.
ing, 'I love you. Is that definite
'And I love y'ou!' she answered
'Oh, Doctor Dularny, you. mosti
have seen that long ago!l' But,
tell me, when did you first begin
undred others. She reftsed me
year ago. She don't mean to
iarry in Mossbridge. Se has
uinounced her determination to
'ecoine the bride of soue city
iillionaire ; aed.1 think she'll do
, too-far-, by George, she's
adiome enough: to' be a crows
Doctor Dulany thought over all
bese thi dgs afterward, whe he
'as by himself in 'bis little office.
'I don't mean to become the
rey of this rural Cleopatra,' he
mid to himself; 'and I rather think
at my obscurity is my security.'
* * * * *
'The young doctor who has
iken old Holden's practice, eh?'
sid Miss Granger, a little die
ainfully. 'He is to be at Miss
Liz's to night, is -he ?' Very well.
-I shall soon dispose of himI'
Geralda Granger was a tall, im
ierial beauty, with dark, long.
ashed eyes, a complexion likb
ream and-roses, and a soft, lan
,-id voiee,, and, at Miss Mix's
ocial gathering that night, she
>oked as lovely as a dream of
mircassia. But, to her infinite dis
tay and amazement, Doctor Da1
ny took no more notice of her
an he did of old Mrs. Percy,
'ho wor'e -a wig.and blue spec.
Lcles. He. wzs coolly polite
)at was al; ind Miss Granger
id -not know wbat to make of
0ut he'fist&er bndsouigsh.e
Owiliungly adm4usd to herself.
MRistGranger put on her pret,
esdrsess and OfetOkated her
tir with the sweetest flowers
it of her aunt's little eonservato.
r,aDd.reallydowoted borelf that
ltumn to the business of captiva.
'The man must be made of cast
on,' she said to herself. 'And
aly an insignWfcat little co,0iry
Xbtor at that! I t's perfectly ri
colous I The idea uf his vidsiing
iss Herbert just becauso Sbo has
ie4i,cha4ity and po,4 p0o
e I And he took Lacy Villars
a n. Iinto the woods to botanize
Ier autumn flowers-the hateful,
bool-mis I And he's going to
in Mrs. Gracey's Shakespeare
>ciety. I never 'was a' blue.
ocking, and I never -will be.
et him go l'
But Geralda couldn't content
irself'with this system of philos-'
hy. Doctor Dulany was the
st man who .had ever resisted
ir fascinations, and she was do.
rmined that he should be the
And she tossed her head, and
oze up, like a fair iciole, in his
esence, and the flinty-hearted
Ilow never even seemed to know
'A charming young man,' said
ri'. Gracey-'so intellectual, so
irfect.ly well informed on every1
'So truly generous and good to
e poor l' said Louisa Herbert.
'Tjhe most delightfuil companion
the world,' said little Lucy Vil
ra, who was developing into a
ngerously pretty blonde. 'Oh,
eralda, if you could only bear
m talk about his home and his
'Pabaw!I' said Geralda so-short
ud sharp that Lucy looked up,
ondering what was the mat
Miss Granger was somewhat
ansive that evening. She had
ways regarded Lucy Villars as a
iild ; but after all, she was nearly.
,venteen, and 'unde'niably pretty.
at, what"a fool Doctor 'Dulany
ould be, to fling away his rich
i.ture and rare capacities. on a
ough'tless elf like Lucy, just out
!boarding school I
'Ant Susie,' said she, suddenly,
think I should like to join a
sterhood, or go into a convent,
r somnething of that sort.'
'What?' said Aunt Susie, in dis
'I'm ti:ed of ths esls al
Dd pr'ies,*said 'Geraldla burst
ig into tsars.
'My love, said Aunt Susie, 'you
re not well. Your nervous sye
sm is rum down. We'll send for
Doctor Dulany came just exact
p hike a.'human machine' as Geral
a declared in her anger, felt her
nhse. a'sked half .a dozen con.
From the hour in which I first
saw you,' tiaid he.
And so our village coquette was
conquered, and surrendered at dis
cretion; and, to the turprise of all
her friends, she has married the
quiet young country. doctor.
- Foi =us Hz.LD.
From observations of the moon
when eclipsing the sun Prof. Al
exander finds evidence of the ex
istence of some envelope, like an
atmosphere, on the moon. The
expla;nations usually offered for
the ruddy band of light seen
around the lunar disc during
eclipses he considers inadequate.
This bright band can best be
aceounted for by supposing an at.
mospheTp to the Inoon--a thin
refnfiabt of ancient nebulosity,
comparable to that which accom
panies the earth aid gives rise to
the appearance of the aurora bore.
A new electric lamp has ap
peared in Paris, which is called
'Sunlight' on account of its mel
low lustre. The light is formed
by inserting two carbons in holes
bored into a block of marble in
such a manner that the points of
the carbons are separated by a
thin partition of the marble. An
electric current is passed through
the carbons, and in traversing the
shell of marble causes it to be
come white hot, emitting a most
A Belgian physician, in an in
vestigation made at the request of
the government authorities, -has
ascertained that the main cause
of color-blindness.in his country is
the very general-.use of tobacco.
From the phenomena of retrac
tion Dr. A. Kerber has estimated
the height of the atmoispbere #t
about one hundred. and twenty
miles. From observations upon.me.
teors and aurotas other scientists
have concluded that the atmos
phere must extend for more than
five hundred miles beyond the
A Silesian physician, Dr.George
Guttman, has published the re
suIts of his experience, with pilo
carpin, a newly introduced med
icinal principle, in the treatment
of diphtheria. While studying the
effects of this drug he found that
it produced a greatly increased
flow of saliva without inflamma
tion of the salivary glands ; and
hs was led to believe that the in
creased secretion of saliva would
tend to dissolve and remove the
false membrane of diphtheria. He
therefore concluded to try the
remedy in cases 'f that disease,
and has met with such remrr-ka
ble success that he pronounces
pilocarpin a specific for diptheria.
In eighteen months he treated
eighty-one cases of the disease
with. the best results in every
case. Several of the cases must
have proved fatal under the old
treatment, while in about one-halt
there was considerable develop
ment of false membrane. The
patients have invariably recovered
in a very short period. With but
two or three exceptions, conval
escence has followed the mo'it
critical cases in from two to five
days, and the milder ones in one
or two days.
A rain-tree in the public gar
dens of Madras has shown a re
markable rapidity of growth. Ir.
the nine years since the seed was
planted the tree. has attained a
circumference.,of Dine and one
third feet at the ground, a height
of forty-six feet, and a spread of
branches of eighty-five feet from
north to south.
It has been discovered by Dr.
Luton, of Rheims, that the tinc.
ture of ergot of rye associated
with phosphate -.of soda produces
an -hilarious- excitement on those
to whom its is administered, the
exhilaration resembling that cans.
ed by laughing gas.
Sand from tho desert is serious
ly encroaching upon the inhabited
territory of the Chinese provinc4
of Shensi and has already hal:
bured narne cities. High wralli
have thus far protected Yalin,
but the sand is DOW piled outside
nearly to the top of the walls and
must soon cover them.
Learned men have written much
of the Talmud, an old work of the
Hebrew laws, traditions and com
mentaries. The Encyclopwdia Brit
annica thus renders the Talmud's
history of Adam with its legen
dary adornments: 'He was made
as a man-woman out of dust col
lected from every part of the
earth, his be%d reached to heaven,
and the splendor of his face sur
passed the sun. The very angels
feared him, and all creatures-has
tened to pay him. devotion. The
Lord, in order to display his poW:
er before the angels, caused a deep
sleep to fall upon him, took away
something from all his members,
and, when he awoke,.commanded
the parts that had been removedi
t,o be dispersed over the globe,
that the whole earth might be
inhabited by his seed. Thus Ad
am loat his size but not his com
pleteness. His first wife was
Lilith, mother of the demons.
But le flew away through the
air; and then the Lord created
Eve from his rib, brought her to
Adam in the most beautiful dress,
-and angels- descending from
heaven played on h6avenly instre
ments; sun- moon and -stars dane
ing. He blessed the pair and gave
them a feast upon a table of pre
cious stones. Angels prepared the
most costly viande. But Adam's
glory was envied by the angels,
and the seraph Sammael succeed.
ed in seducing him. The paif
were driven out of paradise into
the place,of darkness, and w*n
dered.through the earth.'
K,EEP THEM BRIGH.-Keep your
face, your heart and your home
bright. Don't let- the -cobwebs
gather in the corners of the -Oret
ty little sitting-room; or the dust
secumulate an the furniture till
you can write your name there
on. No matter what.is on band's,
or bos much you have to do;:
take time at least- once a day to
tidy the rooms, and gather fresh
flowers. You will never regret it,
even -though at the close of your
-life you may not possess quite so
much of the world's goods as some
of your neighbors. It is the best
plan by far, to enjoy life as it
comes, and this you .can never do,:
in a sloven or disordered home.
Would you keep your husband
from evi-l associations, and your
children from wayward paths ?,
Remember there is nothing in this
world so attractive to a man as a
pleasant home, and a smiling face
therein ; and as for the little feet,
they will not be apt to wander
far, so long as your face be'ams
with the love and solicitude that
your heart bears them. A wife, or
a mother is a queen, always. Not
of vast domains, to be sure, and
not of society, but of the most sa
cred spot on earth to every hu
man hear t, of home. You never
thought of it perhaps, but it is
true, and it is indeed true alsd
that there is no more pitiable
sight than one of these 'queens'
who do not, either from want of
judgment, or lack of will, govern
her subjects aright. Did you ever
see a truly happy family, without
a loving, watchful and affection
atec wife and mother, at.its head ?
The father may be sour, hard, or
cross-grained, but if the mother -is
all right, there is sure to be hap
piness in that family.
The ancient town of Treres, on
the Moselle, is remarkable for
possessing .among its cathedral
treasures the coat reputed to have
been worn by the Savior on the
day of his execution, and for
wrhich the soldiers cast lots.
Speaking of the business out
look the New York Sun suggests
that the country is rich and grow
ing richer every day, and can now
resist, successfully shocks which
thirty, r.wenty, or even ten years
ago would have prostrated it.
A lie will die from neglect
sooner than in any other way;
The only reason why some lies
'grow so large is that everybody
pets and feeds them.
The Newberry HaLD says:
-There is a very general dispo ful
sition among persons in the 6oun
try to come to town. The chief dAj
reason.is that the free school sys. gr6
tem has rendered it almost im
possible to.. have- good private P
schools .in the country.;.id the '
working of the free .chools is so a
fitful and . acertain, and the pay upc
so small,., that.. it is alnost impos- reV
sible.,to get good schools in the
country. Persons with several a8<
Oildren to-educate ind it lesftex. to'
pensive to rent out their airms bri
and live in town than to send e4
their children to board.; besides v(
they thus keep. their children un
der their own eyes and wder.the dic
influence of--home, life and1he ar
family eirele, and this is an im. I
portant consideratioo".. n
The, above ,is true in:every .eoun
ty in, this. State and.is:.agreat lau
hardship upon. our farmers.. s
there no remedy for this?. Wauldti'
it not be wisdom in our legislators 'ov
to make an end to their appro
priations to the. ou.h CaroliWa fee
University and, pay more atten- UPI
vion to the defective ..systm, of
public schools in the. different b
counties of the State? in our ou
opinion it would be much better
to-have eight or ten good schools 80"
at an equal number of coienien
place' in the county than to have '
fifty poo'r scho'ols whose teachers aba
are scarcely able to 'take third SO
grade in the examination' before as
the S6oo Commissioner- Our Th
learned legislators insiead of talkz f
ing 'aboit and"appropriating in1
money to higher edudation shoult
andeavor 'to contrive "some fan
by which the youth of our State 01
may acquire 'a "gdod- common grM
schoo Feducation at home withoof all~
LUh expense of going to towntfor ':'
it..With one oi-two ood teaoheri
forii witis alrd a like nuMber
for rthe negroes in eaih township Wit
in tte co1nty the -sclbols dould be sea
kept open nine *months iii the;
year and this would be more ben- an<
Dficial to the cr.n: of education the
than to have twr, or twelve schools s
LO each townebip k.pt,,open two g"
)r three months in the.yearand
presided over in a great many in
stances. by teachers who can Sta
iardLy teach their .scholars bow ber
to spell correctly as far as.'baker~ La
mnd horseback.' 10, the Legisla. by
are would pass an act limiting evt
the number of public schools in sai
3ach toehip in the oeunties and dot
requiring a greater degree of pro. ma
Sciency in the steachers of these gro
schools there would be a more ma
sheeriog outlook for those Book- pro
ing education than there will be ton
with the South Carolina Univer- gir
sity in fall blast. It is much firs
more to the interest of South the
Carolina that we should have: ani
uapable and efficient teachers for the
sur publie schools than that, can
Lhousands of dollars should be
spent to educate the few who are a
mble to pay for the necessary col,
preparation for a collegiate educa- Wi
rion.~' Help our boys 'first"to ob- Ba4
tain a good Engiish education and the
Chen there will be time enough to and
think 'of giving them the luxury pli
ofa university course.-Lcaster and
Review - me
A yong man of Delano, Minn.,. thi
:arried a bottle -of deadly poison, and
in the same pocket with his chew. the
ing tobacco. The fluid escaped, mol
impregnated the tobacco and kill- di&
ad the chewer, to
The first normal school in Amneriea
was established in Concord, Vt., 'in
. ... .Be
On account of the searcity of wood drn
in India the people burn manure for the
The fine Syriain sponge is usually by
employed for the toilet, owing to its tW4
The earliest account of a diving mu
bell in Europe is at Nurewburg, nua
Chaucer received a pitcher of.wine thme
every day from the cellar of Edward i
Libraries existed in Egypt conteni- Et
pnaneonsly with the Trojan war. . e
BABR A DSAD.'
)Qe of the st. tochingy besti
tributes to 'a dead baby thahau
inder opr notice for many a
is fromi tVe Vtor of &he Tele
!A OP erao
Baby is deo !DT'fl.ittle wis
sed alon'gthe line; cdpied smn
ire 8a0dso fprgoted. Sar, afer
wasI quiet agsinI, I lemnedmy hand
in 'my head, and fell 'izito a dep
ek of alfthat thos virds vesn.
Womewere--- dainty for-m, t'il
cold nndhispedby mohr's arms
kightL Eye "rat ye"erdaywre
;ft iddleWsiioJ droop
onig benihwfite 6is'that no
r Soft-ban, 'bomeloifeiaf
es were -6nto waer lovinily
ind mother's neek andfte,'looe.
toldiig white 6u&id,_tuietly folded
loft lips yesterday iipflingwith
ghter, sweet as woodnd -brook
, g%T a trill of foret:brds to
ht ulrsponire to' ki'or cill of
Ll alent midne--the pair of b%y
orever -iWhed-s oradSgbed
>rid, littts s'hoes haff%w6r'
ry0jirecti oulder 'ldiots of
a to match'those eie otye 4rdiy,
led with'achi g heatwi '
k tiny moundsnow overed in
slumber, for the fahi heid tat
11 never again eet apdn -her
o. The lorusob,the'bitter fear,
roken dream-a wake to ad fuality.
hope.of:future years wreked,
'ght ofik.d o - - ' s
%e swtching of~ other babies,
pied Iilililng, -strong'indthis
gone. The 4rment agony of
heldid - those trs lieod,,
ndeed,Wii wilthat'w'e Eopf and
a forg* the erorde so -freigted
b wee teiheewhoscei nd
kod yet it -emnoot-harth as niow
then to give enderthoughi to
Be fo: whom olr cess pen
,ke- is priparing 1ich tvwrig1 of
L Gypsy MARAoz-Enb6th
aley ,ad. l d rewer mem
o of a gyy oban4:eueszpped near
kyette, Inds, wre recentiy atiried
.a justice of the peage. Wben
rything was.is reaneh. bride
Ithere was one thing yet se be
before she would;eonsetje.the
~age, and that was that the
on abhould kiss the Bible and
te oath befote God an4d:is the
ience of men .that. 1i ,would~ngver
ehi a drop ,of lignar unlessit was
en to, him by herielfr wi$lhout
obtaining. her permission. This
grom 4eeeflly complied with,
the ceremony wento. ,At night
gypsies ad a jolly tiiat their
p over the weddin~g.
.DINNER .IN A EOI..-A
eal steam boiler .recently built at
eaethal, -in the :Graud-Dutohy of
Len, is beliee,t.b ttdargest in
*world. It weigba: 1oesty eSons,
the builder -celebrated theem.
ion.of it is.s meenet. at one. odd
becoming. He gave hiuwrk
a lunch in its vesy. bowels.
'ers- were spread upon Mp~able for
et,y persons, and racks for erekery
things to 'estaeroe pot up:aling
side.. It. ws notwaith the ut
it care that the :men get into the
ing hall, since they; were: obliged
dlip through an openiag in.'the
about three feet high.:
L'he most highly .ivilised.nless are
se plentifully linpplied with bestds.
Lrdless people are compared to ekii
n and the bearded to' the adults of
[n France soup is eztessively.made
dfisolvinigboaes in astemen beat of
or three days' oeianance.
Probably 10,000 is an nderesti
Le of the number oieggsshed pn
Lily by the herring~
l'he Egyptianselesed a metmmy at
it festal boards to remind them of
Dioves had been brought into the
ropean market for more than 2,000