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The news and herald. (Winnsboro, S.C.) 1877-1900, January 28, 1899, Image 1

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn93067705/1899-01-28/ed-1/seq-1/

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EWNZ hORO RC JANUARY 28, 1899.
* -AANEW
* . Ouice more wit. l aris < id !:" t ('
And ;Ive Him tani's f.r
For home an-d boozs ai ai
All iu the miduight .m t' - froM w
. A in the dam lit an i t i
Yt. Kin" is dead! Lo: i t: K
And ever 'tis -fith -nirzh ri.o
What yet may wait of cara or grief
othc ye.r, another start. anot
--Wot lic::! c:osest to our hal: Go
fear, we greet the y..
L'ISE D
this -tory are tak
Autho:.)
T was breakfast ti-nZ
at Avondale, aad
GenerlHiggerson,
for the fifth time,
wondered what<
- kept his daughter
ts he fidgeted with
h i s paper and
- Stirred his hot
colee. Just as his
---_ patience was at an
end the door openec
and admitted a tall,
4handsome gVrl wIt
nght blue eyes and a determiined
mout. . She held a big bunch of cle
matis in her hands.
"Where have you been, Mona?" in
quired h-r father.
"I)own at the river; I found the
stone wall near the boathouse ablaze
-with these blossoms. I am sory to
be Iate,-dear."
- "The Southern mail is in," o
erved the General, nodding toward a
smkll pile of letters at her plate.
- She fitshed slightly as she laid the
dlematis on the sideboard, and took her
geat at the table. A conscious smile
eros ed -her father's face as she broke
'he seal of the first letter. He tur=ed
to the paper in his hands, and his eyes
eaught this heading: "A Romance in
Real Life." He glanced at the ar
etile *casually, and then the smile died
away; his hands tightened on th-e
paper and- his face grew hard aud
stern while he read the following
- parag~aph:
= "With the invalided o1rcers return
- ing .this week is young Colonel Law
-nce who -was severely hurt in the
aeharg t San Juan. Among the
n'arses- who went to look after the sick
ias _a handsome young woman whom
lhr* Coel formerly admired. Fam
aWipt nursing as a profession. Their
7 rieitahhip was renewed, and when
he 'Colonel came home he was en
* b,d to his old love. Colonel Law
ence is to. be married very shortly.
Pepor.t says that he had entangled!
,Vmself with another lady, who will
+ now. End that she must look else
here for consolation."
As he laid down the paper the Gen
earalgianced at his daughter. She
w..as..sitting with a dazed expression
*qn her -face, gazin,g at a letter she held.
- ater, what does this meen?' she
- 4elaimed, holding out the letter. He
Abk%'from her, and this is what he:
- - -, t 26 West Fifty-- street,
-' '"Nw Yonx, September 12, 1S28.
D 'ear.M.ona-You may have seen in the
- -pper-s an account of my being woun de;
.maga light of it in my last letter, fearis;
* to afilm you, but the truth is I am a wrecX.
a's tepapers have aceeurately state d. I a:n
invalided and crippled, and it it lhad no
been for devoted nuising I shconid r e o
here to-day. Under the circumstanet I
40. o t (eei justified in holdin;; you to yu
g.gmn;notwithstanding the 1ai; i
* assme todo this I watit to release you
9tirely and'leave you free to :narry some
-oneN9ho is-not so statterea as myselm, but
-geliege me, dearest, that whiatever my fu
tirelife,.you will always be sirined d.e p
- my heart.of hearte. Your fait blul friend,
"Hrsr.Y Lt.war:<s
"What does it mean?" almost shout
*jd.the.olti dene.ral. "It means that
our21cier is a scoundrel, Mona; readt
- si- and he thrust into her hands
thbe -.newspaper containing the "Ro
*-, -mance in Real Life."
- .' "e brave, child; bc. brave," said
Fir father, as he watohed her an::
- After a moment's silence, the girl
- -'irned a pale face toward her father
"I wil1 be.brave, hut leave me to my
self icr a while," and crushing the let
*ter in her hand, she hastly left thec
room.
- - It was a terrible blow to the Gen
*eral; he had always likted Colonel L?aw
rence, and consented to the engage -
ment just before the young ma- was
ordered to Cuba. P.ing the rooms
wrathfully, ho gave vent to his feel
ings. "The scoundrel: I should like
to horsewhip him myself for awhl
of a cur if ho were not wournded. What
are his hurts to the stab he has give.
Mong-ahl when Gilbert hears thi
and then the General remembered iLbat
his son was coming home that w.eek.
It was a tatisfaction to have amn
around to whom he could give vent to
his outraged feelings.
As though in answer to his thoughts,
the butler at that moment brought in
-g telegramn. "Yes, Gilbert w as comn
iag,'ind, fortunately, a day earhier
thanexpected, bringing a friend witu
hin for the ball. Just as well to dis
ti-actier att.ention," thought her father,
a's Mona joined him with her hat on
ando letter in her hand.
*"Iiave written a few lines to say
thaf' hi's views upon the subject of o-ur
engagement entirely coincide with
minec."
"My brave girl."
'Don-i say a word more. now,father;
I can't bear it."
"Gilbert is coming to-morrow at5~
*with an old college friend, who, it
see:ns, has just turned up in New
York."
"I am glad," said Mona, quietly,
an-1 then calling to her dogs, s:ie
. walked quickly away.
Gilbert Higgerson was a good-heart
Y EA R,
':1 -n and. r frienls.
3 c .11h1 o"i y at.:
- -:li ",ye the clamo0rna shIot
li . .-i:rn reigas beta
:o- .a,,. we cann-->t teli.0
aneI to do
al i.sweill.
tw 1-lave are new.
Mar Sangter. in Harper's Bazar.
UR TTO
...aU D 1 I'
e-, re oilspoe,:Imnen ol his, lpro
i Qrcucor Hife and always
t'a d at Aond-ale when
he could rimn oZ, ep thC routine
of his o1ice. Ie rrIvecd in high spir
i.s -.iz!L his frIeni, a 3Hajor Laurie,fl
inst returned fro, Porto ECico. The
t-vo :-ea hfal not met for nearly ten:
ycars, and eaIh seemed equally glad
Io ren I ms coIcze friendship. As
Scon :-s they wcre aiono the G-eneral
pour oat his mltigi:sCn and woe to
Lis son, who was na:urally much in
,ased at the behavior of Mona's 1
fau c e. I
"Pity that your friend is an officer
md just home from the war; it will
kcep the wound open," added his r
Ether- t
",onfon.d it, so it will; I ana deuc
:ijy sorry for Mona. No wonder she
s Cat up, bu: as Laurie is sure to know
L.awrence, we must be careful not to :
)how him that Lawrence has hurt us.
Mona is p!neZy enough and must force
aerseli to be joily for a couple of days
till Laurie takes his deoarture." b
"iolly! Poor girl, how can she be?" I
h
iged the General.
"I shoald like to wring that rascal's
eck," exclaimed Gilbert, impetuous
":and he of all men, whom we all
eI so much."
"That is just where it hurts so," r
nswered his father.
"By George," exclaimed Major
aurie, (after excusing herself early
n the evening, Iona had left the ,
hree men in the billiard room smok- t
ng.) "ut _Hiss Iona is stunning. If
[ were not o?aged to the dearest girl s
21 v:or, 0i r should lo-e my heart
o you* sister."
"I did not know we had to congrat
iateyoun, old fellow."
"When dees the happy event eome
"Ve-* soon; von'll be invited." (
"A Miss Sterling. whose nature .
erifies her name; have known her t
5inco she was a girl."
"Rather anxious time for her when t
ou were wounded," suggested the f
Jencral. - f
"Oh, but Iwas not in much danger,
ou know; now some fellows got so a
at up you would hardiy recognize f
hemr. There was poor Lawrence
both his listeners started)-one legs
~leau gone, tha' oither up to thet knee, J
me arm off, and a scar across his face an
-and the plucky chap just smileda
hrough itl all."t
Fatuer and son exchangedl glances.
"He pulled through, thanks to the fi
levoted nursing he got," continued If
Gare uncoscius of the interest b
is wod arusd "I never saw 1<
hat man down until yesterday, when a
.xe collamedC as though shot." a
"tEow was that?" asked Gilbert, in,s
r constrained voice. (
"Well, you see. it was thisway; he's t
very reticen t, still, we all knewhe was S
ieotd to some girl at home, -though -
de never menitionef[ her nanme or spoke
sbout her; couldn't get him into the
slightest flirtation with any one. When
wre came back together be spoke for a
he first time to me about his affiir.
ou see, Lauirie, I am ,such ajm ek; c
shoud T marry a girl when shs might
ave to nurre me? and then, 'at best, s:
['a not a whole man; will have.but
ne sound arm and only part of one A
leg to offer her.' B3y George, I felt
'or the noaor lievil when he talked like n
hat.' Well, I suggested to try her b
mat see wvhat she thought about it.
Wrie and od'er to release her. He a
rant at the idea. 'But I wouldn't
ri:e aough pleading .with her; I e
~Ola( not wAnt to' be married out of
v bt .ould jet state the facts
u< lev he r free t.' decidie,' said ho.
Ad wha do yon thi'nk she'll write? e
asked him. 'I thmnk she is too
'i Ml to giv'e me up,' hc answered, a
ad, "pon ray wodsa or no scar
dloked so proudi and handsome as r
de poke, Ionly wished his sweethearty
:oul h-ve seenl him."
"nd then?"'asked Gilbert, as Ia.u
eens n his narrative.
"Oh, thea he wronte, aliuding to hic 1
iga wreck, and re2erring to the ac
ount. in the papers, andc yesterday her
iswer came; I. was in hi iooms when
ie got her nota-just a short one, but
Ito t.arned white, and said bitterly,
'She wr'ites that my'views upon the
s~ubject of our engagemient ending'
meet her own; she releases me, evi
dently without r<gret, thankful to be
free fromn what might have been abur-]
den to her.' I iried to cheer him up;
he gave mue one look, such as you see
in ahunted beast as you shoot it down,
and, by Jove, he keeled right over. II
was in a fearful funk, and calledhi
man. He came rouud presently and
beged me not to mention the subject
agam."i
"Laurie, for God' s sake explain1
matters a litr!c rnoe,e" crita Gilbert.
who had risen from his chair in great H
"res,sir,criedthe eneral,equally
rouse, "yon don't know how much
depeds5 upon w;hat you have been
telng. Colonel Lawrence is engaged
"'ihe mischief!" and the eyeglass :
dropned from its habitual plae, I
<U
"And here's news of his engage
-icnt to another woman?' ecoec
Tnrie, evidently in hopeless amaze
en z.
"The nurse who took care of him.
here is a flaring account of it in to
a's reporter."
"Confound the newspapers; it's al
lie," cried Lauri'. fumblir,g for h
eyeglass and almost dropping his lisp
'They have mixed our names up; ii
[that am engaged to the nurse is
Nterling, whoia I just menilonetd
Lawrence'ias never looked at any oth
r:o!2an nor had a thought except i;
iis fiaucee; I can swear to tha."
"Iut his 1letter" began the Gener:0
"All his co:uonaoed chaivalry; wish
ng to give "Iis- 'Mon-.. canice to la
ree of an invaiii-; wI, he's Mora
,nan now, with legD and an arm o.
han half the wiipper-snappers on<
neets every
"What is to 'o done?" cried Gil
mcrt. "My sister is nearly broken
iearted-"
"By thunder, sir, if what you say i,
he true explanation of the situation
hen you have made three people ver3
appy to-nigh," adei t e GeIeral.
"Tell your sister that I atm of' foi
\ew York, and get a note from her.
v.hat time does the traiu leave?"
"There is one at 1I.45, if you realli
aean to go."
"If you will kindly order a trap fol
ze, I'll get ready noi," said L aurie
oking at his watch and relapsing int(
Lis lisp and drawl..
The next morning when Majoi
1aurie walked into the adjoining bed
-
oom his frieid stiarted up in bed and
ried to ask a question, but Mona'I
tote was in his hand before he hai
ime to fr.me the words.
"1v darling." she wrote, "foraive me foi
2isunderstanding your le*!er. I c:nnoi
e you fro:n our eag:nu as long as]
ealize that you love me and tiiat 1 can be
r use to you. Wiat matters to me a loss
? an arm or a ie-, as lou-; as you have
oly enough lelt to hold ycur soul to
ether. I am yours till God eals thatsou
ome to Himself. Tot. Lovi:to MlosA."
Towpd noon of that day Majoi
jaurie had a vision of Mona with hei
rms around her lover's neck,
eard her joyful cry, iud , from Law.
ence a murmured "My darling-at
ist," and he hastily left to themselves
wo of the happiest hearts in Neu
'ork. .
As he turned to Mona's brother in
e next room, wiping his eyegia.s,
-hich had suddenly become misty, he
id below his breath, "By .Tove, I
ther think I've done a good day's
ork."-New York Times.
A Stor or Ceeral Gr3nt.
Stuart Robson tells the '.oll
6,ury in hvbich 'ilhe late Pr
occupies a.romr.
'~~WN w
..own theatre outide of-Ok
he first act was-over an
ing in the wings with my manager
rhen a boy rushed in on the stage to
us that General Grant and his
imily were in one of the boxes. A.
ush of gratified pride mounted to the
anager's face, followed by a look of
onized doubt, as he evidently re
ected that perhaps the General had
lead-heaOed' into ie box. 'Did you
end him a box?' he asked me, and on
iy replying in the negative he pulled
card from his pocket and, scribbling
line on it,' told the boy to take it~ to
ae box oGice and bring back an an
wer. The boy rushed off, his head
ill of the General, and returned in a
n minutes with the card, which he
anded to Mr. Manager. A ghastly
>o crossed his face as he read it,
ud without a word he handed it to
me. The first liue read, in a rather
haky managerial chirography; 'iJ
keneral Graut pay for his'box?' while
nderneath appeared: 'No, but umy
on, Fred Grant, did-U. S. Grant.'
-New Orlesa Times-Democrat.
Mlatrimonlial Inhibitions,.
Don't merry a polished girl-she
right reflect too much.
Don't marry a tennis girl-, she'll be
n to all your rackets.
Don't marry a girl. who plays pool
be knows too much about nuckets.
Don't marry a musicai girl-she
nows too much about notes and bars.
Don't marry a bright girl-she
iight go out when you most needed
Don't m'arry a grass widow-you
liiht have to cure her of hay fever.
Don't marry a melancholy girl-hem
ighs might prove.a heaviness to you.
Don't marry a girl who cies-dm
ow der is awfully disappoiting
Don't marry a "peach"-she migni
ot be easily preserved.
Don't marry a la;:y airl, u"less you
re in the tire-repair businas.
Don't marry ani iudanstrious girl-i
ight prove :oo gres.: a tenptatio nfoi
Dont marry a vain girl, unless yoi
re anticiati ng breezy tie an wil
rant ~to know which way the wind
'lows.
Her i'et P'arror.
A woman camne out of a tailor's es
ablishment on G street Wedinescia.
norning and I could not but tna t(
tare at her. On her left fo:'einge:
at an imperturbable green parrot.
[here was a faint suggeniUon of frost'
ting in the sunny air and Mastei
?arrot . was. fortiaed against it. E<
ore a coat, or a blanket, o:
hatever you like to call it, of greer
elvet, made of two pieces, just thE
hape of a turtle's shell. One piece
ung over his chest. The other pro
cctd his back, and the two piece:
rere joined to a kind of collar. 3
icvle stood at the curbstone. The
ady placed the utterly self-possessei
mird on the handie bar, mounted ani
:ode away. I said to myself that ob
iously there was a worran who was
ell, who had been having "Miss'
>n hr visiting cards sinco hoop skirt>
ere in fashion, but when -I asked
:he very next woman I met about it
he told me that the parrot's mistres.
at only has a husband, but z rea
AND ADVENTUI, 4
Mr. Cougle's Bulght.
Charles Cougle, a resident of
T s, Baltimore County, recently
foLit two rounds with a bull in an
ol field, a short distance from the
N hern Central Railh-oad trac-s, re
I Ia the Baltimore Sun. Mr. Cougle
is w in bed, while two doctor are
ul their best efforts to keep him
I fri passing to a far- ay. The bull,
si: the fight, has been working over
tii eating grass and generally em
'ing himself. Cougl_ is a mass of
Jilises and cuts, and his face is pale
unnatural looing, while the
.'ine beauty of 'he ball is un
Irrea.
Ccording to the stftements of wit
sises, chief .among whom is Mrs. An
Congle, mother ol Charles, the
at fi2ht came aboat in this way.
Cou~ge had not been working foi
ne days, and in hisleisure time had
his eye on the bull belonging te
Miahael Padgen, of Texas. H
s irritaed by the szrene lire led b3
animal, and his "monarch of all :
yv" attitude. ;Ir.. Cougle is i
Ater and dislikeI the strut of th(
.mal. So on Saturday he picke;
a heavy hickory club and startei
r the Beld, having foxtided himsel
eviously with sundry drinks. OI
s way he informed' Mr. Howart
indsav, who met him, that he wa
-oing to lick that bull or die in tho
cempt." , Club in hand, he climbe(
e fe,ice and aavanced toward th,
U1, who had taken his stand in thi
corner. Mrs. Co4,le, looking oU
e window of her houe, assumei
-e ofice of referee. There was n,
mekeeper.
. Congle started the fighting with
'I rrific right-hander on the bull's jaN
'he bull ducked and cross-steppe
ast in time.to catch a stiff punch in th
se, followed quickly by a right an
left in the face. Cougle appeared t
be doing all the fighting and thin
looked squally for the bull. Th
snectators, consisting of Mrs. Cougl
and a small boy at the watchbox, hel
feir breath. Cougle led with hi
et-.again, landing on the bull's ja
The'bull countered and rushet
miss ' and ran into an upper cut fa
.., +1%'eth. Time was up, and tI
Cougle retired to their
Both were blown, but
re with the man.
beast ge1'd at
heetond ru.!. d
ke it the last. 2
nome, th sparred for an
and iougle got in a rigt-h
that ed the bull for a second.
mai owed his advantage with a b
't e jaw, but received a blow in tl
ide that jolted him considerabl
he bull began to wake up and get
he. game. He snorted a couple
'Imes and led with his left horn I
aogle stomach. Cougle dodged al
'ouled the bull across the knees.
.There were no riag officials prese
to see fair play and it made tl
bull very mad. He braced himself al
insinuated that he had taken about
the punishment he wanted. Coup
ever stopped, but rushed and landl
time and again on the bull's hea
n zose and neck. The bull becal
groggy, but on Cougle's next rush
got in his only blow. Mrs. Cong
in describing the bull's method
driving his blow home, said:
"Charley was beatingc him right a
l eft and the bull sort o' tarned arout
Charley ran around in front again a
~hit him witL the cuab. Then the bi
set himself, put his head down a:
rushed. His head strack Charley
the stomaolh and he threw him up
the air. Honestly, he went so high
that he didn't look an~y bigger thi
that. (Mrs. Cougle here measur
off with her hands a distance of abc
~two feet.)
"His hat fell off," she continue
"and he went right straight up wi
his arms out.' Then he stopped goi
up and commenced coming down.
came'down like a busted balloon a
hit the gronnd,with his face and sto
ach. He fell some distance behi
the bull, who, when I looked at fli
was quietly eating grass. Charl
lay there for a long time and the h
n&ver touched him, but went alo
eting. I thought my son was d
a' first and sent his broth~er out afi
bm, but after a while he got up a
s aggered about a little. Theu
p eked up a big stone, and, going
t theu bul, ~hit him in the face wi
iI thought then he certaiuly wo;
b killed when I raw the bull set hi
s -li again. But Charlie started:
t e fence and got over before the b
r ached him. He came on toi
h -ase andi when I asked him if he v
.t he said no, but his pants w:
t in a litl. I saw the bloo,d ands
t it he could hardly staa, so I s5
r ght oir for the doctor and put hin
b ca *When the doctor came he fou
harley in a pretty bad way and
a he is not out of danger yet."
Coug'.e's injuries, hesiaes m:
rusies,consist of a terrible gash in
g r.t leg near the thigh, where
as gored by the bull. It is thou;
e is injured internally. His motl
s ya ho was drunk when he fou,
ac bu'l.
Savecd Train With RedI Petticoat.
I - is only ten years old, but he i
.e. "Ned" did not think he was
naheroic act in swinging his
er're petticoat to stop a train.1
.e four score passengers re9iized
- hen, with blauched feces, .they
edisaster they had escaped.
The train which "Ned" Anth<
ved was made up of cars of the 3
,o.. and nqebnnna Rairoad.
was on a branch line, running from
Blairstown,N. y., to Delaware. The
line is built along the mountain sidej
and there is a sheer fall of nearly a
hundred fcet to the Delaware River at
the point where the boy flagged the
train.
Among thepassengerswere the Cen
tenary Collegiate Institute football
team, from Hackettstown, which had
been to Blairstown to playa game with
the Blair Hall team. The lads were
singing and dancing in the baggage
car, when the train stopped so sud
denly that they were piled up in a
heap in one end of the car. The pas
sengers jumped through doors and
wintlows, and by the side of the trazk
they found a ten-year-old boy with a
red petticoat. He had flagged the
t rain:
There was no need of questioning
the boy. Not twenty-five yards in
front of the engine lay a great rock on
the rails, weighing probably two tons,
which had tumbled down from the
mountain. Owing to the curve, the
engine driver could not have seen the
obstruction in time to stop the train,
which would have gone crashing down
into the river, a hundred feet below.
Every one ran forward to view the
obstruction and help remove it. The
football team thought it would be an
easy thing to tackle, but it required
tne strength of four men bestdes the
team to roll the rock off the rail.
Some one suggested a subscription
for the boy, and a shower of silver and
I bank notes fell into the hat, but the
boy could not be seen. Finally he was
found hiding on the tender of the en
gine. He was too modest to listen to
the praises that were heaped upon
him. It was only after considerable
persuasion that he couldbeiuduced to
take the money.
3 With breathiless.inte:rest the passen
gers listened to the boy's story. He
t said he lived in the valley, and was
strolling along the railroadtrack, when
> suddenly he heard a great crash. Run
ning around the curve, he saw that a
I big rock had fallen t track.
There were only t3. trains a day on
I the road, and he knew that one would
e soon be due. Hle had i6enthe brake
d men swing a red fag to stop a train,
0 and happened to thing of his sisfer's
: red petticoat. He ran home as fast
e as he could, got the garment aud
e dasied. back just in time.
d --
s Under Firo of Savage Army.
. The magnifcent charge of the Twen.
, ty-first Lancers at Omdurman affords
perhaps the best illustration of the
I British soldier's love of fighting for
- ihtinlg's sake to be found.in the
whole annals of war. It was a con
- . A . exhibition of pure braver3
ons da which gave the honors, sc
- e ariMrians.
4 The Dervishes lost 15,000 in dead,
find for five hours they had charget
apon death itself.
The orders to Col. Lenox Martin,
iff who commanded the regiment,were t<
e prevent the Dervishes from returnin
y. to the city.
in By some mistake they concentratec
of their attention upon a small detach
r ment of 300 Dervishes, overlookin,
id 3000 more hidden in a ravine, and
riding ahead, they rode straight int<
ian ambush.
teIt was no longer a question of turn
d ing the Dervishes back. They nmas
,1 get back themselves-somehow, any
ie how. And they did-.plunging, slash
d ing, thrusting until lances broke
d, shooting, employing all tricks c
ae l,rsemansmhip, using every weapon
e laying about them with bent sword o:
le, stump of lance, until, torn, wounded
of broken and ragged, they forced them~
selves through.
2dAnd then, when it was all over, th
i. men wanted to go back and throng1
d once again-"Just for the Baik
i of the divarshun," as an Irish se:
d geant, with tears of entreaty in hi
in eyes, ex plained to the Colone!.
inAnd the Colonel, convulsed wit
p jlaughter, was compelled to threate
a death and murder and couart-marti;
ed for. every one in the regiment befor
t he could induce the men to keep stil
Cooilnesa in Danger.
th When the natives of the Gold Coa
0. hinterland captured Lieutenaint Her
N derson, an English army offcer, the
d got into a wordy discussi-on as to ho
they would kill him. The victir
d listened anxiously but with outwar
Scalmness.
ey "Oh, well," said the lieutenant
all last, "I cannot be bothered with you
g arguments! I'm very sleepy. Li
aden know when you have decided;
ean"d off to sleep he apparently went.
The- unexpected performance save
he hisn lite. His calm iniTerence pa
uaded Samory's men that they wez
tC dealng with some one of immens
d importance. Unwillinlg to take c
.f temselves the responsibility for hi
or dath, they sent him unharmedi
nl Samory's conrt, in the Jiuini countr
he On-ce again Lieutenant Henderso
as saved himself by a like exhibition<
re ourage. Hie found Samory on
wthrone, surrounaed by many warrior:
a ve.Yt when motionel to do homage c
hoIis hands aul kneeshe did nothing<
nd the sort. He sat down on the thrion
he beside Samoy, saishkthat mionarc
warmly by the~ band.
uy Thanks to his coolness and asso
he one fe as accepted as the repre3e)
'e tative ofa great sovereign instead of
ht captive doomed to death. He talke
aer to Samory of the Queen, and Samo:
ht talked to him.
Thus a mission which might ha,
ended, as so many African misio:
have ended, in a terrible silence 01
uda suspicion of unspeakable horro
sa may end in a valuable basis of futu:
do- relations between Great Britain at
is- the Mohammaedans of Western Afric
it Edwin Lord Weeks, the Amerie:
aw painter, who is now a chevalier of tl
Legion of Honor of France, is a Bc
y tonian, but has spient much of his L
ew in travel, except for twenty yea:
ad when he lived in Paris,
<2 R
NEWS AND NOTES-2 th'
$ FOR WOMEN. U
lat
A Norelty For the Waist. ne
A novelty in waists to wear with ini
your Eton coat is made of white vel- on
vet, and simply finished with ruches va
or shirrings of yellow chiffon, and has ch
a rhinestone clasp at the centre of the th
cravat bow, also of yellow. a
No Unsightly Hairpins. br
An inventive genius has come to +8
the women's assistance with a very in- Bi
genious contrivance, and made it co
possible for a woman to curl her nat- co
urally straight locks and -et not be a cl
guy duriug the process.
This is done oy the use of a set of ar
hairpins and small rods and bits of
baby ribbon of the hue desired. The aE
hair is wound in and out on a hairpin W1
and a piece of ribbon, which has its b<
two ends left out. When this is com- n
pleted the ends of ribbon are tied in a pi
pretty little bow, the hairpin slipped IV
cut, and there you are, with your hair la
done up on ribbon. et
FrattY Street Gowns For Winter.
Fa-dsome street suits are made of
smooth-finished cloth in brown,
bright blue or gray. Velvet trime
both wool and silk goods. The new
est jot trimming is in open designs:
li:e embroidery with beads, spangles it
I anct mousseline appliques. Heavier
passementeries are of silk cord and
Ibraid in scroll and geometrical pat
terns. If the belt is for a street I
gown have it of velvet with steel 0
buckles, but the sash for the evening V
dress may have the buckle of Rhine
stones and be worn at the back with-I
out ary bow, only long rounded ends
with a- narrow frill of silk mousseline
all around.-Ladies' Home Journal.
Handkerchief Revers.
A przetty use of old-fashionna fine
embroidered cambric handkerchiefs
with their exquisite corner pieces, and
in size equal to two of those now in
vogue, is to cut off each corner so as
to turn it into a rever. A straight
band of cambric should be sewed on
the bias side so as to keep it firm.
These bits look wonderfully well turn- t
ing over the open bodice we are wear
ing as double revers or only a single
pair for a V shape high openirg. Hand
kerchiefs which have the sides em
broidered in an even, narrow border,
and very many were so designed, give
further opportunity to use those
straight borders for the bottom of the
sleeves, and for turning over the collar I
and, in other words making a collar
and cuffs.--hiladelphia Press.
No more black umbrellas. The I
umbrella must match the costume, for
the winter. If you wear a dark red
cloth suit, you must carry a dark red
silk umbrella to match; and dark
blue, dark green, and even-shaded
umbrellas to match costumes are be- I
ing made for the winter season. Al
ready some of the best tailors in town
are receiving orders for umbrellas to
match costumes. Ordered in this
way, they are naturally very expen
sive. Thrifty women who want to
follow the new fad will purchase silk
to match their tailor suits, take it,
with the frame of an old umbrella, to
a local umbrella or parasol maker,
and, for a comparatively small sum of
;money, kesp in the rapidly moving
jvani of fashion. It should be borne
in mind that the fad is for, a storm I
umbrella, not a parasol, to match the
sit.
Thxis Senson's Style in Corsets.
eThere is a change in the style of
this season's corset. From the ribbon
e ,irdle and short French corsets which
-have beecn in vogue for the past few
months we are to change to the high-1
bust and long-waist aKairs-the Eg
h lish style being the order of the day,
i while the size of the waist is to un
1 dergo no change.
e IFor several seasons the demand for
I. a corset which would allow women to
enoy, as well as participate in, the
outdoor sports, by giving them more
i room for breathing purposes just above
L- and about the waist, has been inces
sat, and as a result, though the co:
7 set remains as popular as ever, certain
i changes have been instituted ini its
imae-up which are entirely beneticial
and have made the old-fashioned,
t heavily boned corset a thing of the
r past.
SFirst, French cambric, satin, silk
"and doeskin have entirely saperseded
cautille, which was generally consid
d ered the ideal maa erial for co:-sets,. and~
is as far as wear is concerned. but is
*e now thouret to i-e far too sti~i and
heavy. Another change is the de
* crease in the number of bones em
3poyed. As they are now adea the
0 corsets are boned only i:a the back an
-front, the under--arm line2 being omit
n ted. That the size of th' wzist is not
ilessened by this style r co:set sems
a to make no appnarent difference, an
,. the oninion is that after they have
a once been worn they will not ba r
linquished without a strag;le.
0To the stout woman a corset is an
iiabsolute necessity, and to the siende,
when it serves as a support for the
bust and helps to carry the weight o
-the c!othes, it is in ma~ny cases inuis
a pensable.-American Quteen.
A niivsician of courvtly old-school
emanners use:d to give prescriptions
as marked respecctively for eari.v bedtime
d and for late bedtime. A- discussion
arose the other. dacly between several
refriends as to what constituted early
dd and what late bedti;ne. Some of the
ladies mai:ained that ten o'clock was
the limit between the two, others
nu -thought thant cariy bedtime lasted un
ee til elevcu, and a fewv who believed in
- b-aut.y sleep pleadted that early bed
e ie cbegan al ei-;ht andi ended at half
3,past nine o'c.ock.
Soai,,v c.--t ar enanr.ay.
1 .e Ciuma -: - -
y life, deferred to so late an hour,
Lt families do not break up irom
ir quiet evenings until after ten.
ciety pushes its hours later and
er, and the votaries of fashioncome
ar having no bedtime at all, snatch
r their rest when they can between
e gay rout and another. The in
id and the oged- person and the
ld must perforce retiro early. For
Dse eteady-going persons who regu
:e their lives by rule, and who
bitually rise at an early hour and
eakfast punctnally at seven o'clock,
a is certainly a good bevItime hour.
-ain-workers would find -their, a*
nnt in seeking the repcs6 of the
ch and the darkened and wtent
amber, with preferably opaque cnr
ius to exclude the ligbt of the moon.
Ld street lamo alike, at ten o'clock.
A long sleep rests the mind as well
the body, and prepares onefor the
rk of the.next day, whatever itmsy
Far better than an op.ate or a
cotic is the habit of seeking the
low at an early hour, and quietly
ing still, with closed eyes and re
ed limbs, until sleep, gently wooed,
mes with its healin- tonch and soft
weaves its spells of balm.
The good doctor probably meant by
LrlV bedtime any hour between eigha
id half-past nine, and regarded the
ter period as between half-past nini
I d Midnight.
Gr:owing children cannot too care
y be enjoined to get plenty of
eep. The boy or girl who has les.
)ns to learn must waken early afters
)od night's rest, and this is insured
ly by punctiality in retiring. Eight
clock is a good bedtime for allyoung
eople under fifteen, and should be
sisted upon by parents.-aXrper's
azar.
CosAp.
Mrs. Evangelina Cisneros Carbonll
back in Havana, Cuba.
iss Josie A. Wanous, of Minne*
nolis. 21inn., has been elected Third
Fice-President of the American Pbr
iaceutical Association. 7
Miss Marie McNanghton and Mi
arah Atkinson accompanied tb,e
Tnited States Peace Commission .o
'aris, France, as stenographers a
ypewriters.
Mrs. Mary Haweis, wife of theBe.
lugh Reginald Haweis, of London,
.nd long and favorably known inphii
.uthropic, arlistic and .JournalitiO
ircles, is dead.
Ernestine Schumann-Heink, wh a
ne of the notable stra,ters this s
on at the etropol .era H
e York Cit, is .fer -of.
hildren and a yo :Wo
rho seems nowher end
Mrs. Louisa Heston i'axson r
;ides on the summit o Say
NAontin, Penn., celebrated *
ainety-seveanth birthday anniversa
'ew days ago. The aged woman,tis e
f the few surviving daughters a
?articipant in the Revolutionary Vir.
Miss Agnes Irwin, Dean of Badclii'
ollege, has been nominated by Go
rnor Wolcott, of Massachusetts, -i
ierve on the Paris Exposition Cor
nission in place of Mrs. C. . Oraff
esigned. Miss Irwin is a grei
randdaughter of Benjamin T'rankl
an her mother's side.
Mrs. Adelia A. F. yohnston, dean
the women's department of Oberi
College, Ohio, first wcman profess
in this iirst college to practice coed
cation, has inspired, her friends
r.aise a sum of $50.000 to found a p
manent Adelia A. Field yohnson p
fessorship, whose incumbent shalt
ways be a woman.
Miss Lois Knight is a practical.
graver on advanced lines. For
years she worked eight hours a d
being the only woman among se
hundred workmen. In the. past y
her name was attached as engrave~
several thousand illustrated catal
representing wholesale and retail
ver houses of New -York City.
GkaeningS irom1 theo Shops.
White damas satins.
Black and white silks.
Long broadcloth ulsters.
White satin shirt waists.
Stock collars of tucked satin.
Shirt wair.ts of large plaid velvet.
Plaid ribbon soft belts with buckles.
Stok collars of plain and plaid vl
1-ancy ribbed., striped and barre vol
Feu y vrlvet embroidered with silk
Long tan.elot~h coa':s with, a loose
Girls' li:ned se:-gc waists .for con
trasting; s irts.
Dep eer:y.%oorel broadcloth for -
s i:-et s .i
'-7i:a a-.i". ribbon ru.Sies edged
wie lan ace.
Ee ranits wast having front
shr-e on cords.
Jardineres of yJapanese pottery with
eil? dei'rs.
nats' eiderdown sacques with
ilk crcheted ee.
White satin embroidered in colored
fowers ker ret
White tafea shirt waists in tucked
and corte:d effects.
-oettes of g.aze edgedI with span
gles or millinery.
Short-bak feit sailors with nogetti
of ribbon and quills.
Ebuoider 'polka-dotte vevifor
trimming and yaists.
Teagows of* crepon, fur- -d~
vevt ribbon land chiffo-. -.*
Eveni,g lists of spaingled gauze.
vevet -end ostrich tips.-D~ry Goods
Eonomist.
It is said that if the "voice" of an
esat were as loud'in proportion as
ta of a nightingale his trumpeting
I old be heard around the world.

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