Newspaper Page Text
J- .:'-r- ..d
-.. . : 1
New and AftrvnJa.
Tw o feat"! uptHi tU bf t,
And labor' a ;
Twt i f( r-rotaed lit feat
The raoe tm wn;
Too x villi cln-wrlgM shut.
And all l.ars
Twu In wira rif la mute,
at !; ' ,
fVi prav wv oftftilimea. fnosirntn nur lot;
Uwl in bla klndnwu enawerela not.
"Twn handa to wnrk addrevs
Aye t'r Hit pri:
Two f"i that Br raat
tAa.ktng- H,p was:
Two rv thai (k ahnve
Tl.rr.ugti alt t h i r ti-ara:
Tw..t li at ill hri-athlng love.
Not rritii, iNir f-i;"
a frif w ftrwarjH. low on nir weeee;
f'art 'ii tlxwa erriuf pravera! Fattier bear
Dinah Mrla Unlock Cralk.
Jutt Before Gettysburg.
Writing to the rhlladtlphla Ledger.
Georae R. Prowe-ll of York. Pa., fives
the following recollections:
An article which appeared !n tba
Public Ijedger. and signed by H. C.
Potter at the cavalry engagement at
Hanover. Fa, June 30, 1&63. deserves
attention. The facta which governed
the legislative committee of appropri
ations concerning thia battle ar
found In volume 17. part I and n.
War of Rebellion series, publlabed by
tbe government. These volume con
tain the official report of the battle,
sent to their superior commanders by
Ma. Gen. Kilpatrlck, on tbe Vnlon
Ide. and MaJ. Gen. J. E. B. Stuart,
on the Confederate aide, Tfcee cd
eial reporta and thoae of Gene, die
ter and Richmond, each of whom com
manded brigade on the Union aide,
and Gen. CharaMlas and Fllxbugb.
Lee. on the Confederate aide, are the
evidences of what took place In Han
ovc-r. June S t. I MS, tbe day before tbe
battle of Gettysburg opened.
Tbe Union b, according to these
reports, was ten killed, sixty-two
wounded and about lw captured. Gen.
Kilpatrlck states In hie report that
he bad 4,W1 men under his command
of two brigades, each hating one bat
tery. Brig. Gen. Pennington, cow of
the regular army, commanded the bat
tery belonging to Cuater'e brigade of
Michigan cavalry. Farasworth'a
brigade, afterward co n tranced by
KULrsond. had a 'so a battery of six
guna, is charge of Capt. Elder. Ac
cording to tbeir own rvporta. six of
theae runs were planted on tbe
height. 100 yarda north of Hanover,
and played on the Confederate bat
teries, aoutb of tbe town for two
tours. Gen. Stuart doe a net give an
official statement of hi ioaa In tbla
bU). but Gen. I'ayae, now residing
In Virginia, told me a rear ago that
their U na In killed and wounded waa
not ! than 1W offlcera and men.
Ad.l! Gall .f the Fifth New York
ra airy waa among the kli'od. Gen.
Payee, mentioned above, tlra eom
iriande. the Srtxiud North Carolina
ct. known a tbe Illack Horae
Arecr-llr.B to hl own atatemetit. he
waa raitured while trading a aeeond
charge Into tbe town againt Kama- j
worth a brigade. He waa taken aa a
prioijr of war to tbe headquarter
f G r,. Kilpatrlck and Cuater, tn
krlel U Center Svjuare. Hanover. After
tbe enemy made lb firat charge Into
tbe tewn they held tt for one hour,
and w-re drlva out by the eomtnenJa
tinder Farnaworth and Cuater. When
the f.fibt opened, Kilpatrlck. ewa-tnand-r
of the Vnlon force, wa at
tbe brad of bla dltlalon, alt tnllea
orthraot of Hannver, at Abbntla
tomn. When he beard tbe mar of
the runa, be ordered the wbol line.
U lutlea In IrnKih. to countermarch
to the arena of ttie action. Ho, him
elf. rrde acrona the B!da. bla bora
Jumping tbe foct, until he arrived
at the Mlge of tbe town. Theae are
fai atatod by the gnral h!melf la
an addreea (tellvertnl t.) tbe rltlten
of Hancver abortly before hie death.
Ctrl. Stuart commanded the entire
rava'.ry orp of the Army f North
ern Viretnia, ender Orn. Robert E.
Twth!r1 of thia force aa at
Hanover on June 20, 1SCJ. ar-ording
to hi own atatemrut, written a few
wefk lat-r. The lighting on the pert
of the Confederate waa don by Gen.
CbamtOtaa' brigade and the brigade
comn.au. Iivl t,y I'tKhugh l-. Ga.
Wade Hampton, who bro.ight tip tbe
rear of Stuart a forces at the time of
the battle of Hanover, wa guarding
a train of baggage wagona. which
bad been raptured short dletancw
Borthwett of Washington a few day
before. He did not participate In tbe
engagement at Hanover, but arrived
)ut after It had endrd. Capt. Cable,
now living la Virginia, was then an
aide on Gen. Stuart a ataff. He state
that he waa aerioualy wounded by a
aabcr cut over the left abouljer, while
leading a charge when tbe battle be
gan. At the same Inatant eeveral Coa
feiitratt were killed. Tbey were
burled n-ar the spot where they fell,
but their remains. In lSiiS, werw re
move) by their frlenda to tbelr for
mer hom.a In the South.
At thia time, June l 1S6S. Cen.
Stuart waa cut kxtae fnm commanl
catton with the Army of Northern
Virginia, uu-icr Gen. I rM. In order
to protect bla wagon train and bla
Monr.ted men. ha made a tour through
Jefferson and New Sa'em. When ha
arrived within tight of York be heard
that Gen. Karly'a diviaUie, with I 0o0
men t llwell'a corpa. bad fallen bark
Irom York toward Hhlppenaburg. He
proeeoJed north ard with bl threw
brigade to Dover, aevea lulle north
weet of York. Here, on July 1. tha
day tba battle ot Uotljaburg began, b
paroled 140 Union piiaonera whom ha
had ttH-ently raptured at Hanover and
vicinity, tt wa at tbl point that
Cot. Venabl of Gen. Robert E. Iee'
atafT, at tempted to reach Bluart at
Dover and order blm to tnova toward
Oettyaburg. but be wa unable to paa
through Kilpatrlck- line, which wa a
few mile to the west. Stuart was
ettll unconscious of the whereabout
of tbe remaining part of the Army of
Northern Virginia. He proceeded
northward through Dillaburg to Car
lisle, whore his advance, under Fit'
bugh lee, shelled that town and
burned the government barracks
there. Meantime the battle of Get
tyaburg waa In progress. Stuart thn
hastily marched toward tbe scene of
the battle, arriving there on tbe even
ing of tbe second day. It la this fact
that gives Importance to the cavalry
engagement at Hanover, and makes It
one of the moat historic spots tn
southern Pennsylvania. It ia tbla fact
.hat Sr-1 the Fennaylvaela legislature
one year ago to pasa a bill, which
wa algned by the governor, appro
priating 17.500 for the erection of a
cavalry statue, or monument. In Cen
ter Square, Hanover, where a part of
the band-to band fighting took place.
Of tha alxtytwo Union aoldiera
wounded, tbe official report abows
that thirty-two were aaber cuts. Gen.
Pleaaanton. who commanded all tha
cavalry of Meade 'a army at Gettys
burg, stated to me, at his borne In
Washington, In J892. that tbe engage
ment at Hanover was In every aensa
a battle, and wa one of tbe chief
cauae that decided where the great
j content between the invading army.
under Lee, and tbe Army of the Po
tomac, under Meade, waa to take
place. Hia headquarter on June 30,
lSt'.3. when the fight took plaee at
Hanover, were sixteen mile to the
outbweat, at Tarrytown, Md and
near tbe headquarter of Gen. Meade,
the Slitta corpa. under Gen. Sedg
wick, waa twelve mile aoutb of Han
over. Gen. Slocum, with the Twelfth
corps, waa at Ltttleslown, seven miles
southwest of Hanover. These facta,
obtained from official report, will
show the condition of affair when
the battle at Hanover ended and Stu
art found bimaclf in close quarter
and In danger of rapture.
Tie c;aim made by George Mlxell
that be started Gen. 8herldan on bis
latnoua rid is criticised aa follow
by a Chicago Chronicle correponl-
Tba letter on SheriJan'a HJe re
cently published contains more mis
statements or inaccuractea tbac I
ften printed In such aroall compaas.
Such atatementa are now pam-d for
facta and a generation baa grown up
which, while muib Interested la the
blktory of the war and. in fact, eager
to read reniipineencee of the arlora
In that miKbty atrtmgle. baa not the
means to diStrentiate fact from fic
tion. "In tha Aral place, the writer of tbe
story places the historic Cedar creek
"near Wlnchealer." when it is twelve
or more miles from Winchester d to
the south. 'City Ilnt. where Grant
was at the lime, 1 about twenty five
mile south and weat of Winchester,
la Weet Virginia. Think of tbat!
The atory has Sheridan leave Fairfax
at J o'clock In tbe morning, when
SherMan in hla memoir a)a that be
left Winchester at about o'clork in
Tbl man aay be (the teller of tha
atory ) wa at Fairiax, 'and gleefully
relate how HberUlan aremed pil oiK
when be heard the sound of can
nonading, a if dlatant thunder, when
arouaed from aleep.' No wondvr 'thU
lorldent la the old veteran moat
treaaured memory of the war, and,
again, no wonder 'he delight to tell
how he sect Sheridan gaiiopii.a down
th valley at 2 o'clock In the morn
ing of IH L l, 1S64.' Pliei I.Ian went
:p Icatead of down the vslloy." '
The Joy f Freedom.
IVtrlng tjhern-.an'a "March to tha
Sea" tt wa the fortune of the writer
to be detailed for forage duty la on of
the dtviakina of the Seventeenth A. C.
One fine autumn day we were well la
advance of tbe army whea we ram
r-n a very fine plantation with a large
number of alave rabina. A I ap
proached on of the cabin I picked up
a email coffee pot. A v-ry old colored
woctaa ir el me at it door and the
follow log colloquy chaued:
"Aunty, bow old are youTT
kIu0o; tpect I'aa about a bun
dred." "Auntie, can I have this coffee polV
"Are you a Llnkuin soldier?
"Ye, 1 am a Uucoln aoldler"
"Yea. take It; take everything la
got. Thank God! the year of Jubi
lee ha come! Thank God! I'm free!
I'm free!" And old aunty went shout
ing acroe the plaxa: "The year ot
Jublla ha cornel I'm free! I'm free,!"
C, H. Tradcau. cf HU Alban. Vt,
bought thirty coon skin, aeven fog
sklu and thirteen mink aklna. Tbla
In Itaelf would be t remarkable pur
chaae for a altigl day without on
freak purrhaae that Mr. Trade
mad. Thia particular purchase wa
that of aa aiiuoat albino cooa akta,
tha fur being but alightiy tlng4 at
the end with dark and tb tall
very alightiy barrel.
A new and moat Snexpenalve a wetl
aa effective way of trimming under
garments. h!rt walata, aofa ptllo-v
and children clothing la tbe brier
stltchlnit. which can be easily accom
pllabed by the woman who baa deft
Angers. Tbe garment abould frat
have pattern traced llgbtly on St
with a pencil, then the worker may
proceed to feather stitch with lustra
Cor or any of tbe wash silks.
Nine Gored Snirt.
Many g'jrtd akirta mean much Care
and Care Is nceenuary to present fash
ion. Thl one i peculiarly graceful
and allows either a bablt back or In
verted p'ait or, again, can be gath
ered at tbe back
gore a. The model
ia made of nut
atitcbed with cor
tlcelli allk, but all
gown aDd skirt
materia! of tbe
heavier sort are
tha finish can be62 Itine Oored f kirs,
piped aeama. braid M to M waiu
or applied til mm leg of any aultabl
Tbe skirt Is cut In nine gores, all of
which flare freely below the knee,
but fits with perfect snugness over tbe
hips. When habit back i used tba
center back gores are cut off at Indi
cated lines and tbe doting is made
Invisibly at the seam. Plaits can be
stitched aa Illustrated or pressed otily
The quantity of material required
for the medium aite is S1 yard 27
lnchea wide, 4S yards 44 Incbea wide,
or 4 yards 64 Incbea wide when ma
terial has figure or nap: 4i yard 44
or SV yarda 54 inche wide when ma
terial ha neither figure nor cap.
Tbe pattern 4629 ia cut In size for
a 22, 24. 2G, g and 10 lech waist
A kitchen table can be kept clean
and white by spreading over tt a thin
coating of chloride of lime, let'lng It
remain all night and washing it off
When making mustard for table ue
after adding a little salt and sugar, it
boiling water Is used for mixing the
mustard wl'l be cooked, and the raw
' Fin coal aahea are moat uat-ful for
cleaning the bright pot of tbe kitch
en range and the ft nder. Iip a piece
of slightly ?amp finr.sel ia tba aLn,
scour the steel and a brilliant ptdiah
To Prevent Window Glaus S eating
( f I
; . t
Frock cf ''aia material with trim
ml tig oX plaid are alaaya rfftvtlteand
paat sow are tn the very ketgbt of
style. Ti l one combine blue erg
with plaid showing much brilliant reJ
and 1 cxcccUirgly ban Jx.-n, but
faery bral.l can be substitutes! whea
tier prtfemst. Tfc dre ( mad
with a tloua aa) skirt which are
faiaed beoeaik tb belt. Tk blouse
la mad over a fitted rndatka which
lo) at tbe cvater front. Tk akUt
nd Fr-nlng iJ'saolv two " f J
1 rA m In iiiiM nuftrt ei1 91 tier eT;t i
k-bol. t wblk a little mt--r .! j h
may be ad led n iiirt a tiear-t :
odor. When tbe mlv'ure , fla1-
6vi. rub It with a .ri tluta Ue
Tha Latest Cetffur.
Tbe aof'.iy wavd ba.'r Is drawn ba'-k
looeely abd twisted la a long toil from
the Bspe of the neck to tbe wery tf
of tbe bead, wberc It 1 arrasger ir
two or three paEs. above the porriM
dotjr. In tbe Indentation made by Uie
coil Is placed a sprty of small flowers
and follaxe, pinned closely to the bead
or a long narrow comb, exactly at
right angle to the wsy back eowbe
have been worn for no long. A very
smart woman wa se-n tbe o'her ay
with fcer masse cf fair t r dose in
Ibis new nsaaner, and a b.'f Isch
band of amber ran from tbe top of
her pearl collar to tbe crowa cf fcer
head. Montreal Herald.
Dark Gowns In Favor.
A I aiwa the cae wbea lie-'-colors
have been faahk.maVle for aome
time, there la a revolulloa la favor
of dark one, so tbl year there will
be many dark coatutnee worn, bnt
tbere are some charming brown and
greens and purples, and ore shade of
red In the American Beanty rote color,
and all of theae are thought very
Tbe black cloth or black relvet cos
ts me, however, or the very dark
brown, will be the most popular of
any, and the same coloring la carried
out in the afternoon and evening
wraps. But In theae days ax many
gowns are requisite, and also a-o many
wraps, tbat it would s-eem possible to
the woman of wealth to have all the
different colors in a winter outfit
A hot Iron removes rutty frotn
j glaas without any Injury to the win
In atarching dollie with fringed
edge it 1 well to dip tbe fringe or
lace Into salt water before atarcblng.
In buying canned vegetable or
fruit a considerable saving may be
effected by purchasing by the dozen
It Is generally thought that a Utile
! starch in pillow slip and handker
chiefs keep tbera clean longer tbaa IX
White velvet, or broadcloth, can be
cleaned by rubbing with flour or corn
meal, bruiting It oT and renewing it
a often as needed to remove tbe
When making boli starch a.1d to
It a small quantity of gutn arable (pre
viously dissolved l and salt. Clothes
ft arched with this will not stick to
Tincture of Iodine ia valnafcle fr
ster.tlng water; four drops ia a
carafe of wa'er la sufficient to render
tbe liquid fit for CriiAir.g purpoae
within ba'.f an tour.
4 i i '
.: A V l
il l ; ;'.
Is cut with a fu!l lecg;h tr'u
and circular jx rtkira tbat ate ,
t oed by a circular fiounce, aa) U laid
In lucks at the f ; at wblch V'u,1l :
additional fuilaevs and fare. Tb ;
quantity of Material rv-J'red f.r a
girl f W year tf age I 7 yaru IJ,
J4 Jat.ia 44. or S )ail to tacbr I
wide, aUh m aiJ of bias a..k to i
trim a liiuatrated. .
aj wwoo-w t-av.w. .nu.
slice I to 14 year, will be aaailed ta
Sty aJlr oa rere'H of ta Cvata,
M . '
Twle-1 w .ta asaie a fwtvrw rA a
e Utet f.j.r at! are tiarwa brJi
te ff faVrtra of sprsag ao4
tte woo! and ai.'ka tf tVe (rt
saow. TV.fa ewe hr:-S-s rr
ate4 brg p'sit at tte frwtt wttra ts
eHj!eg!f rsKt mt te .?
to an tfce eiater!:, bit. a sfc-vwa. U
f!ia-Jerf t'e r"a em wt:
t-llar waa eS of etet asd U ki4
by gold buttons. Tfce tccXs at It
back gie a becoming aad t;-erix
line to the figure, wtu tbose at te
front provide fn'.es below over tta
buat. To make tbe wairt tar a voita
of mc-dlojn ai will be required h
yards 21 or 17 or 2 S Trds 44 teci
wide, with yard of velvet.
A May afastos pattera. No. 4T9.
aiies 32 to 45, and wiJ be mai'.ed to
any address oa receipt of ts ceiits.
Tucked Elouae a;th Fancy Pi.nTjti
Ircp yokes cot la deep polrts ar
excee!iE?'y amart and allow a variety
cf corcblcatkES. Tie walt !iowa
includes ooe of the newest sort and
is made of pale tloe crepe e Cti-
with yoke of bauds cf tie teateru:
held by fagotisg and trlxmisg of lacw
medalion. but all
the season 'a mate
rial are appropri
ate, and the yoke
can be of lace, or
abroidery cr of
band a illustrat
ed. Tbe full length
box plait at tbe
back I a feature
and give a be
coming long line,
while the tv;ki ia
front acd sleeve
provide fullness below the ditching.
The waist is rraie over a smooi&!y
lilted foundation and close tsvUlbly
at tbe back beneath the edge of li
box pj.it. The front Is lacked to yoke
depta. the back for its entire ietgtk
and the sleeves above tte eltwwa, all
the tucks belcg stitefced with corti
tel'.i silk. The yoke is free at Its lower
eJce, bet la 'liioei to b-jth wa;t ard
collar at the ceck. ie sleeve are
snag above tie elimws, form aoft. ful
paffa at the wrlais where liy are
gattcred !cto stra.gbt ccSs.
Th quantity of material required
fcr tie rsedisa site is J yard II
iachr a Ue, J'- yard f7 lacbe wide
or 2-i yard 44 inche wide, wltfc vj
yard of banding and S medal'-lots to
trim a Illbstrated.
The pattern 430 la rut la aliet
for a II. 34, 16, 31 and 4 .' inch bast
Onait TiB In Chatelainea.
The au-artet things la chatelaine
cai.icg card tae and aSopl 'ng bail
are those trimmed with duchesae Uc.
Tbe bag or card eaa-e proper Ls at
wh'te aattn. with the tare the tame
site for aa oeiier covering. Tbe
tcoantlcga are of perl. tariaoi
rJd and silver. Theae Boveltien are,
of court, too expeele to fe aay
thing but cxclaiive. Tbe woman who
has ta tor poaaeaaloa b.'.a ft
i3uibee lace cou'.J pat them to ao
better n ttaa to make coe vt theae
caiaty card caae er fcandkerchief
Tte lcot eSect;e laat-!a tt tie
Bvometit f.-r a;tg wear are made la
tt f.vsa of ftowera ta d'.Sereat pal
ahadta. Not only f-jckia deigaa are
employed. st areaiv are wtuck la
vogue and are very faacu) aa4 pret
ty, eiactiw- reaemM'.Bg the bloaaosa la
every rewpect. The cteca t carrt4
out ta t;t4 ri'.k aoid. wkiie greea
si.k embrolJery fora: tke clyx and
tb petal are of ckiSj with buttoar
TtawAKW a w n" a am aay Kvf
atajfaw fw Kuuwri aawvw S;m t
e-i auit ia wes& u..h tia w o.i
uak bmM 4 at rT aia raiafc Ci
IVm iu tw B&wei way
wruw kt.Mwiw ft to aa-ro
IVm M'-wi j! wwuaai
W . . rrul w-i !...
Mw kuus . UmMtw.ofux
'art '.(-IV :..
St nms.i J-'t-V.n te cs.f ut s
ra1 of fir aa 1 iat'. I' aoa aa
A. I'. y;f -if. tm--j tie sr
graie 4 tte Si. i -v N.
wrv a-irta.tge e-3'.tj'je A tie D!vr
A4 bow K6ej tie K
veraity Gie wr. lie
at tkt It fcat a f ? 'A "rot-
fjan. ws wa anr?ei Uaw
Ar day tar p. wtf.iy t lie
tinatet ot tie J".;; Ja- ta aa a
a pe-;-.!-vo tt r.t'e aai hem Va-
The t-e. '-jrr-t ot tie Sa-'ia otwtjr
eoerl rviKT?! a srrere ti'
.utter CT i'Jt trJtitfA. V
lam fcastr lUnU.; 0
twirt t raM ta eaK--"-
T2e fmrt ti a Iartfc J faat invsr
kt tr:evta ti a UTT.iie traf
Va fL-.'-'.fi mr t.1 waa.
Tk orwSay ke r?c-;T4 a txe w ixA
at!. I. "31.:.'- lja't ar1 at maf
Prei-ft ??t:v:.r a-awse EJutt
?fe V "jwjrrrl V a y .e fc.J ea
n tt aar.-w w,:i e crjxsjrj-e of t
U-1 ce. i .-Jt''.t,
J.'ia. StLSM. r"Xt.Vrg Fsrt
-av T cs aad rewTwr-Jk. Ke a-
t-as-. tie t -jral 9&&t..'Jfj .f tSieaw
tows at uc'.iv tit teBf
a4 taasioa x l er-w&Viat -7w a
baa gaa. aieyway.
Tt trie rt ? tie en5.tr fas
a-zioeujEte apwaesd rvnr la V.f. Tent at k
assal'y a;reck.tj la !"-- Tie Tes
6m1m H.d a 4 Civws tit as aH
luw'a wkiow wfco rrei rul f .xw- .
g virti of eooacaatiwB Jrwai a law
yer: twa.r Vaiaai; 1 cJsat te.'l Ja
bow nwry I wa to kar that y-sawr
k ta1 gic V t t ra W
were boat- fr.ia e e. i a4 I
gra.?ly regrtt tia.: we il rfcever
Etavc Ei::-efj" frr.as tie Ritkafc-JSia
yitmrxi: Diverge is a fei;
whea love i 6e.l. ... txu.avei4
t'jr aivlce it Lke a caller at xsooas.
. . Meu&c&o?y la tiie wa.gejai
of the ocL . . . Klaea I tM
world" tate-clcrofe .eeJ-r-vrer. ...
Ctird.al.-y hi the opra door rwite to
one's Lean hoce. . . Faae is
the am focaa vertt la Use sea. . . .
The g'rl who dent kve fakio b
Hind. . . . Hard work 3 care
ajy lore aSckaew tkat ever kaj-ix!-
Tbe girl who keep aerwc-If xeel ia aver
every day Ef is vorUx a wwii 4
worry to win.
All tbe lacielors ta Hermitage Fa4
their picture taken ia a grasp last
week. It be;g lea? year, tbey flgwrew
that thi tclgtt be tbe lat time IV-v
could all ait for a group picture as
A liyear-oli Mexico girl 1 w-.Lxg
fcer sch-l teacher for l. becwaae
the teacher whipped her. T wtip
I'.cg. she sayt. feurt ker feHnT Tt
tecter says It waaat ter pepil's feelr
:cg ttst tie wkipiag hart.
Francis it. Wilms ta v i Piate cjos
ir w:'l !U-i:j have a ca-tdid-t
f jr the Fourth d'.ttjnct cccgresal'ieU
not:aa:k tti year. iir. Wiiao
doat mettioa aey usm. bt t
tint tbat tie caa-lila'e's lcil JiU wU
- Francis VI. Wilton.
A Jaaper aegro. wko belt a? a whs
xsaa T-eaday aigkt aad g IIS. tooa
so c ha aces ke gave a doT-ar back.
Oae of CalUUa'a aalooa sees cuaara
pel ttj prist warning the rutr-rJi "
li-Mtt ncro4c&lB o b. rtghta ay aeur
isg littjr liUKrial!!y. He
be ta f ald the tea a IU:i 10 aU
liauor la Gallatin aa 1 be woat ta4
ts.r any ca;-ig' by drafgiat. v
"Tbere are two eetJo we bar
always w ante.1 to a.." say tbe Pve
l-e l"atr-U "They are the: la &
M. rachelior. vt St. Joevpa. a Uuko
tor? and la T. II. Matt tag. vt lUi
rouaty. married yet?"
Jta l'.r4vl.a t.s a powt workiavg
. ike Cbiiiioxh lto-rt wtM sa
hi verwe 'L Wlivedit."
Tt fxct tai it csctcuy 4 J
taioat at er kloiay algtt t4 Bug
kits the acsxva vt t-e l-lfwiit
rburrh at Oiage trvn boil'cg aa are
rrv-aox ' iaL
Cyru P. Wai-iii lu-t fa tor ta U
Utlcal Puobai, Tuesday . Ka.ph 4
tva"jer ad some alee thivg abcatt
vke tit Lahii avaa.
The ItamAaav.!: S:arljl-f ayw:
tgoaac, bre-d la tbe boa. I mtgt
bard to eraJ.-ate. . . . Teaca
6y to be decisive aa-S to kaw a'
wa aaiad aa) yvm fea pr h.im
(cr atacc. . . . It ts a pity tl
all the dtaagreab: pn.-te la t&
world caaawt be put ta a bu a- k aaJ
foroe4 to Uve together, . . . Ta be
la-iatnow ts better tSaa to be kaui
aoaca. wtKh ougtt to be m-J!i
ccanfjrt to aotae vt the f.k's rJ
fcer. , . . Tte prvat wbv aevv
allow hi call) to tpwcj a cent tor
f.-i.iae bay be prvtty cvrtaia tut
he wt'l axr tbaa make ua tj ti
depctvatiua whea he iac eaeaya fro
The will uf Co'u.l M C. At
nivvr. wtuk ka bwca draw a cp. wtl!
g'.ve Ti.lVv) to t-e Ue-i (ur tha J-r-puatKv
vt lBivii-'f .-y a?tr he at
irJ li w mat h it wi.l -t .,! to
p-ritujii the o.'1-..tei'a f jit eta lie
tn.tt baa aiH t--a n.le p-Mic.
Tbe J.H-:.a Nrwll.-rJd tvi'a vt a
young aiaa tJ l pa.iicg te jk'
cf p.-ulj'.tj He iicav4 ttse par
eU uf k: bt Ctrl w'.'.h b -'k- li
frat lai ke vaiird ;t ao tary r
Iu Ut leave ik rH.ui a o..aui. hm
ke ia tiv, fur K-ar (Ly tti .
' t. ; I