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,'^y. Heart oivd Hand*
.. -X lorod her in the early spring,
When bluebirds mate and robius sing]
My heart cried haste ! oh, speak ! make huto t
My head made answer, hasto is wasto !
dropped the corn, I sowed the whoat,
" The gammer came with blossoms swoot;
And all the time my heart cried haste.
And head mude answer, haste is waato t
I stacked tho grain, I sheared tho fehoop,
-I reasoned that my love would keep;
My heart's loud cry of baste, oh, haste !
Was silenced still by haste makes wasto !
' Tho ground is covered o'er with snow,
Another w< d her weeks ago ! ?
My mocking heart crics haste, mnko haste !
And mocking head, oh, hnste makes waste !
Jennie K. T. Dowe in Ike Century.
Story of Princess M'Tse.
In a volume entitled, "Central Africa?Naked
Truths of Naked People,"
there appears the following:
On the 3d of Angus!. (1874), while
preparing to destroy the little baggage
that King M'Tse had caused to be re
-storea to me, a messenger arrived
from the King bringing with him a
M'Tongoli, who had orders to procure
:"tne boats resembling those in which
we had navigated the Lake Victoria
N'Yanza, that I might the more easily
. -descend the river. Tho M'Tongoli advanced
toward me, and in the name of
-King M'Tse presented me with eight
beautiful young girls varying from
? 1 ten to twenty years of age. One of
them, the daughter of the King, a
t 'beautiful child of ten years, had been
sent me as a special mark of his royal
favor. The little Princess was the
. living image of her father both in form
and face. She was subsequently
placed in school at Cairo (Convent of
the Bon Pasteur), where she now is.
The King had sent me also a boy. of
^twelve and two beautiful little chestnut-colored
infants, scarcely able to
walk. It was an embarrassing dilem:
ma. To refuse was to wound African
etiquette, and more, brave the wrath
of a man to whose hospitality and
\ kindness I owed my life. It could
\ mot be thought, of, therefore I accept\
-ed and sent to M'Tse a message of
\ I had quitted Uganda on the morning
of the 19Lh of July to return by
the river which left the Victoria
iTYanza in the North, and which, un explored
and unnavigated. still was
<tke unknown link in the great prob-lem
of "Where are the great sources
of the Nile?" I had arrived in Kubaga,
the capital of Uganda, one month
before, on the 20th of June, and had
^been received as a Afbuguru, or white
.Princte, by 10,000 prostrate subjects of
-M'Tset who contained their fear of
the wuttte man until mounted upon a
< horse, which, unseen till now, was a
still greater phenomenon. I dismounted
V^ben they fled to the jungle,
horrified 1t the disjunction of horse
-:and man, Vr till then they had taken
-me for a cAtaur! 1 had suffered the
horrible hor?r of having thirty peoipie
choked, Wecapitated or hewn to
h nipfips in mv VeRfinnp. rII fur mv hnnnr
1 and that the \-ranger might be im
pressed with t? power of the King.
M'Tse and *Toki?names I had
given the girl boy (M'Toki, signifying
banana, the name given the
latter on accoune%f his peculiar greed
>iness in devori l bananas)?were
^charmed with tt^dea of making the
.first voyage of th? % lives with us, and
laughed and cbatt A together in their
beautiful Uganda, Aguage, as if with
wery bend of the * \r they were not
eaving behind thei^%orever, perhaps,
~.he dense banana \ Vjst which had
*oeen their home, ex< Jpging a life of
almost perfect repose' 1 toil and care
in the land to the i\hward. It is
efficient to say that escaped miraculously
the threate,\al death by
starvation, the lance an^vroe arrow of
' the en my, and successf \? arrived at
'v* the military ontpost OiOapueira. A
.year later, having conclui^ekother imI
portant expeditions, I wav\ my way
to Khartoum, en route to s^Vo, under
orders from Gordon to a^Aae command
of the expedition wh. \ was to
p ; co-operate with him by < cming an
|| -equatorial road from the In&^Ocean
fc to the interior. 3\
s M'Tsft whs amonor t.hA
lur types in my train gatheim for
^ ;; -ethnological study, or for pres| ltion
*.o the Khedive as representAjL of
|j .he races which had lately bec4,.'\is
tubjects. The little Prlnces&cJLs
% amazed at the steamer which to Aj
W from Gondokoro to Khartoum; in.
' latter place she saw for the first \ \
L , a house, at Berber a camel, and fina 1
j i In Cairo, the Oity of tho Victorid> 1
the El-Kahitah of the Caliph.
shall I picture her delight and expra*
X- sions of amazement? The ethnologl
cal collection was turned over to thi
Khedive, but M'Tse, in pursuance ol
the idea which had decided me tc
i bring her to Cairo, I determined shouli)
C'1 be educated. With this object in vievs
. I went to see Sister Agatha, of th<
5 :' . Concept of the Bon Pabtear, wbc
readily entered into my pluis and un
; \ : -'V W'i'? ;" ' ' ?r "v
derfcook her education, and a suflioiefjl
BUD1 wao placed at ber disposal to meej
th? projected metamorphosis. An ltt<
terval of several years -went by, dUF>
ing which I was frequently absent in
command of expeditions engaged in
I was in Cairo after my return from
the Indian Ocean. Sister Agaths
brought to see me a tall, magnificent*
looking woman of the Abyssinian type,
dressed in the extreme fashion, and
tout a fait a la Parisienne, to whioli
were added a pair of somewhat ultrt
fashioned pink silk shoes with heeh
Louis XIV. I did not recognize tht
Sister nor her protoge until the strange
likeness to the Queen of Sheba had
seized my hand, and in accents which
recauea tne nttie creature in tne jungle
cried Moulima! (my master). It
was M'Tse ! I stared, and was'dumb
with amazement, and was in no wis?
recovered from it when tho good Sister
presented me a modiste's bill which
showed that tho vanity of the newty
Hedged Christain was fully as great as
when nude she had decked herself
with every vari-colored ribbon she
could put her hands upon. Sistei
Agatha informed me that it was quite
time to place M'Tse in some home
where she might become useful; and,
in view of the modiste's bill, I was quite
of the same opinion. She had been
baptized, and bore the name of Marie.
Marie, nee Princess M'Tse, e teredthe
family of a kind Greek lady, and with
what results will hereafter appear.
Six years had gone by and a delusre
of fire and blood had swept over Egypt
During the interregnum of insurrection
and disorder what had become ol
the Uganda Princess? Pagan and
Christian she was now a Moslem.
One day in August, '83, I was in
Alexandria, an advocate for my clients
whowere seeking indemnity for the fires
which, lit by the insurgents, had
burned them out of their houses and
homes. I was seated at the tabic
d'hote of the Hotel Canal de Suez
when I was attracted by a romantic
story told by my Arab neighbor, whom
I knew to be Achmet Bey, for he was
thus addressed by his companion, whc
was an eager listener to the story.
lie spoke of a beautiful woman, the
daughter of a King, who had been
brought to Cairo from far-off Ethiopia;
of her education, her charms, and how
finally, after the white inan had confided
her to a Greek family, she had
been sold into slavery and had married
her master, a Mussulman Bey like himself,
but a drunken fellow who misused
her; that a short time before she
had escaped, and. seeking protection
at his harem, had been introduced bj
his eunuchs to his favorite wife, with
whom she now was. It was M'Tse. ]
startled Achmet Bey when I laid s
heavy hand upon his shoulder and
said: "Ye Bey, Ana el moalim fi, bint."
(Oh, Bey, 1 am the master of hei
of whom you speak.)
I told hiin her story in a few words,
and of the promise given me some
time before by Tewfik Khedive that
when the rebellion in the Soudan had
been crushed and the opportunity offered
an oflicer of rank should espouse
the Princess and be sent as Embassador
to the Court of her father. The
ostensible reason given the Khedive
was that such an act would be an exceptional
opportunity to confirm the
treaty which I had made with King
M'Tse years before in behalf of Egypt,
and by which he recognized himself as
a vassaL I had another object unexpressed,
which was that the Christian
child, rejoined to her kindred,
might convert her father, and perhaps
her people, to the Christian faith.
Achmet Bey was a man of kindly
heart. He promised me, and even
swore by the beard of the Prophet and
by his religion, that he would be responsible
for M'Tse, keep her at bis
house as the companion of his wifq
and when the time should come thai
she should be returned he would pa>
for her fantasia and marriage fete.
The Mahdi has drawn a line tightlj
across the country which separates hei
from her father; a little while longei
and the occasion may offer to accom
plish the plans here detailed. If so,
history may yet relate how the little
waif, given in Court etiquette into th<
hands of a stranger guest, returned it
after years?as bread upon the watei
?to regenerate her people, and wh<
may be known hereafter as Christian
Princess M'Tse the First.
How Boslness Is.
With the theatrical agent it ii
1 Wltv, v-i .1 i_ -
i ifiou uio wiuuab ib is "getting liveVwitli
the baby it is "rattling."
i Vvith the professor of astronomy il
>lftlththe newsdealer it is station
r \/vVh the convalescent it is improv
> V^V the sneak-thief it is "picklnj
^ V>T y.'V.V/. >tO ; y xSpVV^w 'V *^5 ?*."*? v?** ,"-V
:.*; I'ji/Vsr*, .: * : * . ,^' , .' 'v ? cV , ' > v'
j fHE FAMILY PHYSICIAN,
' , ^(j U;movc a Mote from the ?rc.
1 tfrtko ? horsehair and double It,
' leaving a loop. If the mote can be
1 8MB lay the loop over It, close the
k eye, and the mote will come out as the
hair Is withdrawn. If the Irritating
1 object cannot be seen raise the lid of
k the eyo ag high as possible and place
the loop as far as you can, close the
' eye and roll the ball around a few
times, draw out the hair, and-the sub1
stance which caused the pain will be
k sure to come with it This method is
' practiced by axtnakers and other
? workers in steel.?Medical 'Times.
[ Treatment of IVervo*tm?eH*.
i Exercise is of service, especially if
. taken early in the day. Sleep?that
; is, rest of brain?is essential. Every
) nervous patient, should have nt least
> seven hours?eight is a preferable
number. During repose repair of
t the nervous system is in i-xcess of the
. waste; hence its vulue. With regard
i to the therapeutic treatment of nervI
nilQDPQQ tho ail hionf ia i?r\ nconnf ioUir
V4?V uuvjwv AO OU COOUll tKUl r
, scientific that uo patient whoso ail.
ment is anyway advanced should do
, well to attempt self-cure. In trilling
j or incipient cases, all that is required
is an abandonment of the producing
, conditions, and, even when the disorder
has made some progress, a general
attention to dietetics?that is,
s proper food, drink, exercise, sleep and
t bathing?will generally result in the
re-establishment of health.
' Atomic of the Muaclei of Baby Eye*.
The two muscles?a set for each
eye?act in perfect correlation, and
- enable the organ in an instant of time
I to cover an infinite range of vision.
Wa flnO Oil i l?.1 ?*> ftr* ^ 4- ~ -
J.1U UUO (1UJ UOOUIUUb UJ, tliu tl'lOSL'UpC, ,
i no system of lenses and prisms can ac1
coinplish this feat in an instant of
I The utmost cnution is therefore iml
peratively demanded of every person
j to whom is consigned the care of the
t young child from infancy to perhaps |
; the third year of life. It is during
i this time that damage to the muscular
j apparatus of the eye may be done.
> The mother or nurse is eager to have
baby see everything from a nursery
j window, or from a carriage or car.
i How many tired heads, languid eyes,
; and disordered tempers result from
' this mistake! How often is loss of
accommodative power, or enlarged
I pupil, or cross eye the consequence!
I Worms, "inward tits," sour stomach,
flea bites, and bad temper are some of
. the morbid and moral posers which
i the mother and the family doctor^poni
An indication of the delicate and
, undeveloped muscular apparatus of
the eyeball within the first two months*
t of life is found in the ease with which
[ some infants look cross eyed. It is
' well known that in sleep the eyes are
, turned upward under the brows, and
inward, and that a true crossed con
j anion ot the optical axes occurs dur,
I ing this state.
An occasional temporary crossing1 of
the eyes of an infant above two
months of age should be carefully in,
vestigateiL The child should be
handled lightly; it should not be played
, with too much; it ought to lie or roll
( on its back in preference to sitting on
, the lap or in a chair. Any unequal
, size of the pupils should be carefully
, noted. It may be either the sign of
some internal trouble or a simple
, local affection of the muscular tissue
controlling the pupil.?Babyhood*
McCIellan's Farewell to the Array.
Taking leave of the Army of the
* Potomac in November, 1862, General
McClellan with his staff roile rapidly
along the front of the army drawn up
^ in line to greet their commander for
the last time. As the brilliant group
swept by the regimental colors of the
Fifteenth Massachusetts caught his
attention. Th?*y had been out in
many a shower of lead, and had sufI
fered especially at Antietam. Only a
few rags fluttered from the shattered
staff, which was patched with a band
of tin rudely nailed on where it had
been broken by a shot. No other
color, in that part of the line at least,
waB so badly torn. Riding rapidly,
McClellan had passed the regiment
before he could check his horse, but
then he wheeled, returned, and halted,
saluted the color, pathetic symbol of
valor and sacrifice, by slowly raising
his cap. The thunder of cheers that
acknowledged this act of gracious
courtesy revealed one of the secrets of
j McClellan'fl popularity with his army.
? Worcester Spy.
Protect Ion Against Falsehood.
"Madam," observed the dry goods
clerk, "these goods are warranted all
"I have heard that they are half
"You must not believe everything
' you hear, madam," returned the clerk.
"I do not, sir," replied the lady.
\ "I have been married twice,"?New
? ' V'
Women In France.
There are no happier women in th<
world than French women. For ever}
hour there is laid out an appointee
pursuit or duty or pleasure. Hei
house and family are her first care
but although an irreproachable wif<
and affectionate mother, she does no1
let her duty take the form of drudgery.
She knows her own value and fullj
realizes the importance of keeping hei
health and nerves in excellent order
so she will not suffer her cares tc
muster her, but wisely arranges everything
with careful method, and allows
herself time for social intercourse, foi
music, reading, walking, dining, and
I amusements of whatever nature she
j fancies.?Brooklyn Eayle.
Women in the Morning.
A bachelor writing to the Pall Mall
Gazette, thinks the best time to judge
of a wornap is in the morning. "What
| is the most favorable time to see a
woman in order to compose a character
synopsis? Decidedly, I think, at
breakfast and during the forenoon.
As a general rule, if she looks well
then she is in good health; if she
dresses neatly she is tidy; if she is full
of projects for a morning's work, and
executes a reasonablo number, she
possesses mental activity and bodily
energy. Deware of the young woman
who complains of being cold in the
morning, who looks s'.cklv, who comea
down late, who appears to have
dressed hastily, who languishes a
whole forenoon over a couple of letj
ters to an absent sister or school-felI
low. No matter how bright and ani
I iimiou anc iii??y Appear xuruier on,
j avoid her. Lead her not to your sub|
urban villa; engage no matrimonial
| apartments. She will not make a good
I wife. She will make a bore and a
A Flea tor Matrimony.
We who are in the toils of life, bearing
burdens of the day,see that continuous
striving is no harder to us than
to those who, standing by our side,
have no burdens to bear save those of
their own self-indulgence. I never
hear a man say he would get married
if he could afford it without distrustI
t US O ?
I tug mm. oucn men woum ne misers
if they had anything to save. Such
men would hoard and gloat and take
pleasure in the physical presence of
gold and silver and the rustling of
What is money for but to spend ?
Why do we spend it but to secure enjoyments
born of comfort and luxury
for those we love, as well as for ourselves?
You will notice I am not
discussing this question of matrimony
from the plane of morality, from the
plane of companionship, from the
plane of helpfulness, but solely and
singly from the plane of independence
whereon we stand, finding it a1* easy
to support two as one, and half a
dozen as two.?Philadelphia Press.
! Healthy Olrls.
I Nothing, says Dio Lewis, is so ter!
rible as severe neuralgia, and beyond
l a doubt, girls acquire il often enough
I by the conditions of school life. Headache
in a school girl usually *neans exhausted
nerve power through overwork,
or bad air. Rest, a good laugh, a
country walk, will usually cure it
readily enough to begin with. But to
become subject to headaches is a very
serious matter, and all such nervous
i diseases have a nasty tendency to rej
cur, to become periodic, to be set up
by the same causes, to become an organic
habit of the body. For any
woman to become liable to neuralgia
is a most terrible thing. It means
that while It lasts life is not worth
having. It paralyzes the power to
work, it deprives her of the power to
enjoy anything, it tends towards irritability
of temper, it tempts to the use of
| narcotics and stimulants. So says Dr.
I 'VT-l * ? -
Heiauii, ana so say i. a. gin wno
finds herself subject to neuralgia
should at once change her habits, if
but to grow strong in body. Of whr.t
use is education with ill-health? A
happy girl must be a healthy one. The
Greeks educated their girls physically;
we educate ours mentally. The Greek
mother bore the finest children the
world ever produced. The Greek education
of girls developed beautiful
women, and their beauty lasted till
old age. The beautiful Helen was as
handsome at 50 as at "sweet sixteen."
Hoods on street wraps are popular
A dog collar of jets is still stylish
and is always becoming.
Five tiny plaitings finish the bottom
of stylish French costumes.
JQeck rachinqs are in greater favor
than any other style of throat drees.
Velvet broche on wool in figures are
promtv?at features in fall woollens.
. ' v.:
to; /?, '. " ' jtj J
Many of the woollen serge dresses
for autumn wear are trimmed witfc
5 Linen cuffs are tied with tiny bow<
^ of narrow ribbon In lieu of sleevt
Fur shoulder capes are to bo worn,
j but probably are not so fashionable as
. last winter.
A movable vest nlastron in is I
r a fashionable accompaniment to black
, A clasp is the most stylish finish for
> the neck. Brooches are only usel in
> Vests of kid or chamois leather are ^
worn with wool dresses made with
1 cutaway jackets. ^
! In bonnets where velvet and fur j,
are combined the fur must match the 0
color of the velvet.
f The collar of dressy toilets is fast- n
ened oil one side and is finished by a
bow with numerous ends cut in points.
k Valenciennes, so becoming and delicate,
is to the most fashionable
. rufiling worn on the neck and sleeves, b
Short seal-plusli jackets .are trimmed o
^ with tufts of the material, and cloaks
of it have ball fringe of the real seal
Very attractive suits for children r
i are made of coarse jersey cloth in dark e
shades. These are for either girls or a
i Plaids of all the brilliant tartans 1
i are very fashionable for children's
i wear. Even outer garments are made
, of them.
Silk gauze in all the evening colors
has self-colored chenille and silver ^
loops. Black silk gauze has gold and j,
red chenille loops.
London milliners are making a t
specialty of college caps in velvet and i,
other materials to correspond with v
' costumes for'autumn wear. a
Bonnet strings should be only fiveeighths
or three-quarters of a yard s
long, and tied in a bow under the
chin or only a little on one side. n
Little girls wear a great deal of
brown and red this season, but no
matter what the color of their frocks,
their stockings, to be correct, must be t
A new trimming of feathers is the a
plucked duck's breast. The color is 3
a lovely shade of soft gray in its
natural state and it makes a lovely 1
Silk sashes, eleven inches wide and
three and a quarter yards long, have
silver and gold bar3 with velvet brocade
figures, and are edged with
changeable plush. I
A jacket just imported is of two v
kinds of fur?otter and seal, the seal
forming the jacket and the unplucked 5
otter the vest and trimmings. This
was a tight-fitting garment.
Postal Savings Bank.
It is generally agreed that a system
of savings institutions that would be
easily accessible to the people throughout
the country, give them absolute N
security for their small savings, and *
repay deposits at short notice, would, 1
even if the rate of interest were very
low, be a great convenience to many 1
people in every community, and a
great encouragement to economy and
I thrift amontr workiDnr-men and people
of small incomes. There are many 1
who think that postal savings-banks (1
similar to those which have been in I
successful operation in Europe and in
the British colonies for a number of
years wou!d furnish iust the sort of
faculties for saving that are needed in "
this country. Many Americans know ,
something of the working of the postal
savings-banks in England, where ^
they have been in operation since 1861.
There are now upward of 7,800 of
the post-otflces in the United Kingdom
open, commonly from nine in the
morning until six, and on Saturday ^
until nine, in the evening, for the receipt
and repayinant of deposits. One
shilling is the smallest sum that can be
deposited. Ihe Government lias, however,
recently issued blank forms with 3
spaces for twelve penny postage- n
stamps, and will receive one of these 1
forms with twelve stamps affixed as a v
deposit This plan was suggested by D
the desire to encourage habits of sav- "
ing among children, and by the sue- *
cess of penny banks in connection 11
with schools and mechanics' institutes.' *
x<iu una caa ueposit more man ?3U in | "
one year, or have to his credit more 3
thon ?150, exclusive of interest. *
When principal and interest together "
amount to ?200, interest ceases until
the amount has been reduced below
?200. Interest at two and a half per 3
cent is paid, beginning the first of the ?
month following the deposit and stop x
ping the last of the month ) receding f(
the withdrawal, but no interest is ,,
paid on any sum that is less than a ?
1 pound or not a multiple of a round.
The interest is added to the principal h
the 31st of December of eaoh year.? )(
Popular Science Monthly. 'A
vv>,7 ' *'? '4CHILDREN'S
Little labors rightly done,
I,ittlo battles bravely von,
Little musterios uchiovoil,
Littlo wants with caro rcliovcd,
Little words in love expressed,
Little wrongs at once confessed,
Little favors kindly done,
Littlo toils thou didst not shun,
Littlo graces meekly worn,
Littlo lights with pationce homo?
These shnll crown tho pillowed hoad
Holy light upon thee shed;
These aro treasures that shall riae
Fur beyond the smiling skies.
"Mamma, what do they make neeles
of ?" asked Dorothea as she looked
p from her sewing. She was a brightyed
little girl of seven years, of an
iquiring turn of mind and industrials
in her habits.
"Of wire, Dorothea," replied her
"Steel wire ?"
"It must be very fine ?" *
"It is so very fine that fifteen thouand
ordinary needles can be made
ut of one pound ot wire."
"Do they make one needle at a time?"
"Xo, dear. That would be a very
low process, and would make them
ather expensive. One hundred wires,
ight feet long, are placed in a bundle
nd cut into propor sizes by a powerul
pair of shears; it is so arranged
hat one man can easily cut about one
nillion needles in a day of twelve
Dorothea's eyes widened.
How are they polished?" she asked.
"I hardly know whether I can ex?lain
the operation to you," replied
ler mother. "The needles are tied up
n bundles and placed in what is called
he scouring machine. They are kept
a motion from eight to ten hours,
vhich gives them a silvery appearnce."
"That seems simple enough," oberved
"I didn't say they came out of the
nachine polished,"resumed the mother.
The rolls are then covered with puty
powder and oil, wrapped in canvas,
nd placed in a similar machine called
he polishing machine. A third process
j necessary. The canvas is removed
nd the needles are agitated in a vesel
filled with soft soap and water."
4,In order to remove the oil?" Dorohea
"Yea, dear. They are finally dried
n ash wood sawdust, after which thej
Which means brittle, don't it, mam?
44 Just so. It is done by making them
tot, plunging them into oil, and afteryard
burning off the oil."
Dorothea was very much interested.
>he now closely examined the needle
vhich she had in her hand.
Mamma, do they drill the eyes and
hurpen the needles before they temper
hem ?" she asked.
Yes, Dorothea. I was getting along
oo fast in my description. A clever
vorkman will drill and polish the
toles of seventy thousand needles per
"That is a large number, mamma.
Vre they sharpened on a grindstone?"
"One needle at a time?"
Oh, no. An expert grinder will hold
wenty-five of the wires at once
gainst the stone, presenting all their
>oints by a dextrous movement of his
^vftvwuvt* ^/MailbU UO? liil^UII lOOf
"Where are needles principally made,
"In Redditch, a small town neat
Birmingham, in England. It is the
;reat centre of the needle trade, and
t. may be said that it has supplied the
vhole world for almost two hundred
ears. Ninety millions of needles are
urned out every week."
It was a larger number than Dorothea's
mind could grasp.
un<rl ? J1 1? - 1 * ?
du that 1, too, am gazing toward the
ime pale orb, and our souls will hold
weet communion. Good-night.
A little later. Mian Clara (In the
ouse)?Mother, do you know what . ?; 1
?oome of all thoee cold buckwheat
ikes left oyer from br?ckfsst?
xjlu mo/ uao uoouiea in otu uuies r
They are mentioned by some very
Id writers. The beautiful Babylo*
ian embroideries, which were often
lade out of gold thread were wrought .*
rith needles. The body of the wife
f the Emperor Honorius, whose grave
>-as discovered at Rome, in 1544, was
trapped up in an embroidered dress,
rom which thirty-six pounds of gold
rere obtained. The needles used by
tie ancient Egyptians were made of
ronze. They had no eyes in them,
wing to the difficulty of piercing
nch minute holes in the metal."
A Soulful Appetite.
Miss Clara (at the front door)?
ood-night, George, dear. As you
ok upon the moon on vour lournav
onieward. let the thought come to >