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iC-i-yri?'-.?.. b? TU* Gasasi 1 Ps!
??? ?. ?: - ?*>?**??-?*? of ??art h ? *b?vn k r-: ? --?ru* TMiti.*? ?wat*?* ? ta r**at - ??<.'? bla ?la**) ! ???????a ?? * pfc? ? ?Lu a r - . r rcaa* ?Clr ?r? troc ? ?aV?i. * * ?ascia? to B? sWoro?*? hnrs M - ??*,?*? I VM k n? a? - M JSJ? fratt ? ? s? r.?action -a? T ? . - 'a Ut Ti ? ? I ?? . <a?y ? Cil A Un ?*r-*h-* pr? c ? : have ?mas, ? r his hy a ? bini con? tro'..? rie to fimi *. "I ba said '. I ?cas? rately, **?*> ? "I it It, ? ? F. Thor: ? the ? - ?duty in ? love ?with While ti.. for h . noses, ?i. friend with ? ? work OB ? "Jii; ?hip ' He had toen ?. watch ?Chan?; a;. white ?and r?*.i. throughout quiet ?speech but h?? now stavrted up and "You have no I ?I there is ?vny *WBtl?Ta? I Yom so too far w . h let? ting my run away with ray sen.-,, don't ?tniiw ** hat my ol "Ah l>:r' .an; I as aum* that I da If it : :n the ?ordinary hue it with it f *?. Just ?us you have a!?ays dona when we have SaBsociate.; sj un a cas?? t There is only om reason why you did ut corn??, y?-.u arete meen than ?afraid that ? ?t/?a? never approve of ?to rash a pro??? . r. and ?you were reeo!vp.i upon taking the step ?tt all hazards In otaver words. King anan, you were a lit?'* n?*h**Tn?*d " ? hlm ?*elf. He dre u I up I here. .lohn 1 .a ni in we will any motives orit of tbe question, if you please. I hnve protected the ?;irl. 1 propose tn e.,ii;,[i... * Sh?? wa* In a hard place?a harder one than vou know anything about. I should have been less than a man if I had neg? lected to do what I did. To have given her up und<*r the circumstances would ?have been the height of cruelty. You wouldn't r. Kverj bit ol elf ? wa? overwheln. mined .11 ????uld dis at least prtxife of her inn suffi, t her from th? f an arr? ? you have fact there la no help for IL You must aid me to k??ep the a?ecr. Klngmao. "And. If - will you r r not ' tala on the a? "TI I If I I I "It v "I ? -It aa m ber ?elf ? ? waa no weak a : dons a? I I ! y a "I :..imm talk to h ? ? a? a ? I what : to ha it her ? 'Oh. ' ' coui.: whole ? ?r ?1 do what I car was a lor I waa ? bring bar : ? It ? abe ? ? em? barra what as well a was ?; --?* in What waa tV "She .iidn't tell mo th?*? whole story ? her v? facts, for I real: r and inciden? tally my own. I i? the r.- Implicitly. her tlur?? traa but one way to mtxre altbei or her ??i-?r^r, or both of them, from the ignom?: iiate arr.st and nil the attendant ?candal. Frit :., almost, and shaking lik?> a leaf, she a<-<ni! I sto\? <I?ly as I in UM f the carriage, and cov? ered her with a rag exhaustion, .-he I l?e ually elept .? ? to Vernoii Outside the town I at? out and toi.i her to follow nie at a dis? tance, an.'. ?in that I took, but t She was veiled .-;h money to pi. 'Tapltal! You ? : one. Kinsman. These ? - v. ?uld never hav? ..an." "Ah! I knew. > that th? ?? ? on h<-r track by this t.. ? waa . I kiH-v? would be In full eha rie. In her innocence a trail a the milky ??? ra Lamm, ?lirTiirb-ant?y " ???-.? "And so." Thomas continued "\ TtfC m> plaaa rode t.> followed me on f>K>t M th?? other side of the ?treet to my 1. :ie waa whiter than death when she came in; but If you know my nmther yon can Imagine the ra she got. ?uite?' explanation to my mother was suffi? cient. She opeiio.i h?r arma to the fugitive, and Stella North haa been ua ?G?? her charge e?c? "Ah! and you. or ??ourse, gut the whole story from the girl?" "Tl s no question about her frankness ?>r her honest ? if you could talk with her ten minut?e you w.ul.i b ??.--?ir??.! of that." r;OW for th? What ara I "Well Lamm." said Thomas. are ta :hc Immediate and the r? ? h?*ther th?*? ? hare any rela a immediate I r-BBBot shall hear them first. To go back to Richard Fetr "Of 1 iAmm, "Every? thing; In th? case cullar tr am una: ? that he has ?'? I murder, I man, a? ? cor? ro bor you a nnec ? as I fact lar ?? "\\> said " I pa?.?? ? ?as ? ' ' a maniac '.. but ' deal. ibly quar aliruptly. was au ? ? ? '_. but I now. ? into ? .at ho : ... at she re ? rtpexiula Fet : him than that of a ?? ?but busl ? which w? h?r ears that : '!ie deter irefii! In the future. ? r It would ie he II? be? gan ' ::<??? to go hither Bad ? the girl. Hut the wer? ar? by her lo: She :? cats paw ?>f for any parpoaa and at the first op no&ed up the bad tne I ar sister." ? was this?" "It ah?OBt the middle of BOOB. Marion was not fi She was lying a was sitting beside her with a fa " ? loa latrod f, making some m QUlrl'? about his visit of th.? evening. The? Stella made so bold as to ask her advice, and finally told what . it you don't mean?" "Simply t La* a pretended to ro her (Stella) for the sake of appearances, and that his real object wa u." "\\ Imb ' Krmwing the woman. I can Imagine th? "Easily Italia was innocent enough E y intended to give her sister a well m.-ant warroii?-' Ma? rion ? an Insult. 'It ia a Jealon aa Into the ears of the a la Richard ridg?* never meant ??, marry me; never cared a feather for me If you had asked me : toM you so. Dt it better to play the spy on me. why. I'll prove it to yoa.' And wnh a grant ?mphasl? on the word j Ib lied out of the room "This woman is ruriou?. No doubt about It Hut ?ibie? her, and she of Fetridge ? i] .?nation of this line of conduct." ? .a*.'.A.b. well." ?aid fully, **if MafiH.r ????,1 jnarried Stacknouse purely from pique?, and ???r'A. been car rylng on the ho How mockery for a whole yea ? ?he was too proud to betray what ?he suffered to any Ur? ine; ?oui, U ?ividh that there might be ?notigh inflammable material in her ?motional nature to get up a good blaze at th? first spark. Don't you think ?or -1 ?* I "Quite likely. It's logically put. any i how. But about these prco.s that Fet I rldg? didn't care for her. I am anx I tous to know the nature of them." "So am I; but unfortunately they disappear from nty ?tory with this ? them "-aturally supposed H Minp. Imag. .urprise. ?v minutes later, to see ?. r driving oif In a rarriage. In a short time the coachman Mrs. Stack house, he said, had gone to 6 Stella beg;.: \ceedlngly alarmed. What in ? .id hava ocea ' this sudden freak ehe could not Imagine That her ?Ister was terribly angry she saw, and the insane Idea that perhaps she Intende?! to tell Rlcn ard I" -'ist had ' ?en said drove i*;lrl quite distracted. She I ity in the next train and . ?here for her. It was after six wh '. and all tli- isiness were closed. This increased the girl's alarm She bepan to have what ehe ?Cl of evil Th?*re where she ? ? lie?the 4 ? of three friends ? me of them was a made the r won 't re ' was get ? Al ? rid SO BUek ? for < han?'. o' I : d all thla h ? * :. a re I. Phi; ild be more ? I - if l bare bo I ; Dry. 1 the Jolly this is really ***1 1 the bride, anx ! PO in tli? -lon't let ? tn."?('hi< ago I 'a:ly News. Two Kinds of Encyclope-dias. a walking em pedia. lie Ok I 0*7*1*1 like | J of a; I like the kind you can shut up." . -in. Deuced Clever. First D???.tive?That criminal is a clev. r rei. Second ?What's he done*? .?? I rbased him for an hour yesterday, and when I caught up with aim, it was somebody else. Oltvalaad L^aaaVtr. His Only Hope. "Hobbs. I think your boy will become a very distinguished man if he lives long enough." "Yea? And wh?t do you think he will be distinguished for?" "longevity?if he lives long enough.* ?-Tit-Bite. Getting Laura Out of the Way. "I'ingley is a very original fellow.* "Is he?" Ten At the wedding of Inaura Pin klfton the other day he reserved hit heartiest congratulations for the bride's young stepmother."?Cleveland Plain Dea He Knew. Bill?You say she cried out when you kissed her on H Jill?Yes. she did. "Well, you ou?*hf to hare kissed her on the mouth: then ?he couldn't have cried out'"- Yonkers Statesman. Unthinkable. Knicker-Has h" ??: moro money lhan h<* know?* what to do with? Bock??r ? ?<?? tfhev ev?-n say he has more than etkmt people know what do with.?N. Y men WEITES MOR0CC**\N TRIBES IN RACE FOR SHIP. MEETS RAISULI'S BAND Disguised in Moorish Dress, Wife of New Voik Lawyer Venture? Wb??. - ? ? White Woman Ever Set Foot. New ' To catch the steamship Prinze?*? lr? :i> . which reached thi? port recently, a New ? ??rk woman, dis? guised In M<?or;sh dress and riding a mu?", braved death or capture at the bands of bandit tnlx?? and travwlad for ?rs through a touutry in which no whit? woman had ? re eet foot Her name is Mr?, .lohn Larkin. and ehe Is the wife of a ?awycr living h her husband and their two young sons. Mrs. Larkin lelt America some two months ago for a to ?r of tho ? r place aa nation. When th? Gibraltar an i? ?! them to IB to Tangier, and LIB, t<> any pia a diffi? cult This happen? the city of Tetuan. whlcl r ??.as a frail ??'??1 mad? half I : ? Rrltlsh ? the same lay ed ?t ?enj ? flat- j tare I ' and for the same reason laya in Tetuan ; waa boat which had carri*??! them had gone back. Tl. Mr. Larkin aal ba find a : ack over? land. ? was In it such a . ? li?t of , was Kafeuli. who raptur??d Per i ria. ? .? -?. ap : THE I .an for a bri??f visit, and Mr. Lark; ..?uld soon return to Tanner ?Aith hie caravan. II? niadt? a "deal" with t!.? Che take him and ' -?Itti him, rely? ing on th.? fact thai lita never attar. a, es? pecially ? armed Although th. was willing, there was more difficulty when the Mr lUiak, the only con? sul lrom an English speaking ?Tountry in Tetuan. nly a few day? before h?? . I for ani! refutjed an ?*s?*ort f??r a trip only a few mil??? out of tlie city. For a tim? It ! as if Mr. Lai kin would be d?v 1 in his effort, but he finally .? an.l, by prearrange ??<?'' ami his caravan % the city gates early the next morning. In tbe meantime the Larkins had been pro?. ? ;imes. without which they would have b??en at the mercy of the bandits. The Chereef gave to Mr? Larkin his fa mule, an easy going animal, and they set off The way lay acroas the Angheria mountains, but there? are no roads, and the tra f la rough. I'p and down passes and defiles, aerosa ditene?? and under improvised bridges they had to go. It war? about midday when they en? countered Kaisuli and his band. They are the desperadoes who make a spe cialtv ?>f capturing Kur<?p?ana or Americans and holding them f??r ran-1 torn, knowini; that ( nly Europeans or* Americans v. it h money can Indulge in) the luxury of such adventure. The J brigands, arm. .1 to the t??*?th, glowered t at the caravan as it passed, but made; no overture of violence Thi? was* chiefly Of th?.? numbers of th? , Ch'rrifs party ,ii, i rJajQ '.ccause they ? did not know there arata any Euro? peans or Americans m it. Only a few hours after Ralsnli's band had he??n safely passed, another tribe of bandit* ?a .ntered, af tribe which is incessantly at war with the other, but for the same reasons t'ey, too, were passed In safety. Tan Bjat waa reached ai last and Mrs. Lar? kin fell off the ('hnt's mule into her hoahaa ?d of her experi? ence and also tbat it was over. Money In Fruit. Yeast Wlat f:i.: ,. the mo?! money In? CrlaBBOl -urnnce plums. | gnaea. T< nan. E-ifw His Master. "Oentl.'T";?n nt the door, sir." "What does he want?men "I think not. ??G ."e asked to ma? you.*'?Clev? laud Lader. FATHER WEDS GIRL HE WINS FROM SON. The Bride Is 14, th? Oi-oom About 40. One-Legged ?nd Has Twi?a Basan Widowed. Orse ? port. L. I.?Frederick Tabor lo about 40 yean old aad on?-l**4*S*d. Bat he easily beat his aon Russell. It years aad two-legged, in the rao? for AbUo TuthiU's young affections. Mrs. Fred? erick Tabor, who used to b? Abbi? Tuthlil, la 14 year? of age, and two weeks ago she wor? dresses up to her ankles and went regularly to the gram? mar school at Orient, near k?r* Russell Tabor Is so mad that hie father out him out and that he ha* ? stepmother instead of a ewe*?f? that, he has left his home at Orient and is now weighing sugar in a gr*ocarf ; has a sister, Hasel, her w?Dt*d aroald leave home if h< -< mam? ma a is KY?- i erick Tab?*r ? ride have re? turn*- ! - I as disap? peared from h ? a truck farmer, twi-*? a or children. Mrs. Tritili!!, a widow, has nine chil? dren. So when Tabor began to vtatt Mrs. Tuthill's -rybody * wa.** ? or. liesidee, Russoil and npany up to that time, ?ntly the olaior Tabor s-?ked th? Rev. William C M-Knipht, peetor of the Pi b he*r*. to mar? ry him to Abide. Tha pastor ?aid he Tvthlll consent-ad. and eh* ?lid: bul th? ptastor changed hia min! Abble to an?) aaarrlsd ner. are great ? and may! go to 1 until s: anyhow. HANDS NAILED TO A STAKE Orewaome Find in Mexico Supposed to Be tha Work of Cannibal?? Four Am??? icans Diauppoar. Nogales our human hands, md driven rli? ruins of a demerit Tar from Caborca, in tb?? \ la fea ? the last that ?frill md of four Arizoniaus. T. F. OS, Da.ld Ingrar Hoffman, :i Uooeevelt s rough ; Lisse d through ?opa v. ith the int? of exploring I ltiuron island in the Gulf of i'alifornia. The gruesome fimi was made by a ? hile hunting catti*. It is reporte.l that K. P. Grlndell, of u. was ai H?*TinosllIo se-King in? forma arty. Tl atod by tlie horrible find la unex? plained. Tibur?n island Is a large island in? habited by a savage tribe of It. ? th* part of the Mexlcen government to civ llize then? roalllg t?> inacc?*Ma?i ble mountains. The natives ar? cannibals, and a few years ago killed and ate the captain and cr?>> of ili?? ?uri?.* s. | World of San Diego, for which many of them were deported by the Mexican govern? ment. It la f.-ared that Grlndell and asso? ciates rOaa] --am* fate, aa the na' a ravage tbe main? land. Take? Swiin in His Sleep. English. Ind. Inserting bis bed for two hours or more, at least twice a aud then denying that he? had been absen' at all, caused Mrs. Gabriel Jackson to become auspicious of her husband an?) led her to have her broth, ers "k*3ep an eye upon him." Recently Gabriel ollppod out as usual and was followed watchfully by his brothers-in law while be ti ante than a mile to the old 'swimming bole" upon hia father's farm, where he di vested him? self of bll ?: thing and swam to and fro entena the pond three or four times. When ! lie carefully re . dressed and th??n returned home and to bed. The next morning he knew, nothing of ihe occurrence till told of it, and could t. a it tail brought to the scene and shown the footprint? in the sand. The queer part of it ls that Jackson is not known to be a somnambulist, though he bad been thus afflicted in childhood. Vitality of an Octogenarian. Mrs. Katherine Maxam. aged XI, trav? eled all the way from Saginaw, Mich , to West Hoboken. \* J, in order that she might ite phot. .? ith her daugh? ter, granddaughter and great-grandson. She made the journey wihout feeling any special fatimi*? and ora -.-aching ber destination insisted <jn prias* to the pho? tographer's at emt a. Quite Excit. lootball while you were U "Oh, yaa li oM football.** "What pi e?" "Any old position, don't you know. I stood at one side with the olhah fellows and when the chappie? made a touch? down we said 'rah-rah ! ' It's deuced ex? citing, yea, really."?Cleveland Plain Dealer. I THE INVALIDS TKANKSOIVINO. Muet I, car, I. rive thank?? For what? I? auch great happiness my lot? I fruit that cam?? for m?, ful and BW?*et. a.th their pre?., .us treat hose I'one to ? ? rare. This oonetant. thotsfhtful, lovlr.r care, *? 1 thank Thee. Lord. Give thank? for pain? WTien ?horteneO I -? t h And anguish m?ki rr.?? \ong for ?Jeath? ? in In pain Thy love I f????! : Its fury o'?r. all m - ? and wender what it I -.-tr Thou ii air? Thy ton?!? r. pli rt ? d. M?. h- j .?-'.?r ? ?.? with mi?; ? my ili?? Imi-art. Shut in from a ? I Rain? ? ?Mar> V. LET US GIVE THANKS. Mere Gladness Is Not Expressive of the True Spirit of Thanks? giving. Th? Thanksgiving of the Thankless is a phrase that involve? both a para dox and a v? ry ? gnirh'ant truth. "Tlranksglving" Is a vocable irions of ??.*: have "That. Ing of for thanksgiving; bal a raal ?inf. marks the two qualities. A I miserly man may be glad he h.? cumulate?! , than ho Itommernsed Ib 11 ixflaar may re? joice that .? and dimir the manufac? turer that b? ? re spinales or turns mor'? which Increase hi? bank account; but In all these, as in other ins?.? may be one Into gladness not one grain of heart? felt gratitude find?? place We go fur? ther; the farmer may rejoice that h? has such crops as never Ix'fore; that he has BB1 much money from though an attendant upon radlf >;???, if he does an little as possible for the church. If he ?ees hi rfer, or rather doe? Ms) him prosperous or well careii for and blessed with plenty. y??t move? not a help him. "how dwell eth th? ? (Jod in him?" ra sit around : our mer? cies and be thankful. Hut an angel ? the boa ? I : '"ath ant*??! ? ??ill we? ?? ? . brought ! nt Ot ? It le we their haven! And t? ?atti for ?ne and cant chair thank God it la ( iful All Father who has called. And so, whether yon hn one?, or whether In: cried. or the crops ba !, so that sor? row and it as iinwe'.com?* 'ill forget not remains, ?ni?, to realize that by an.) by, alo? y and ?arai] mnhood and woman will com??, then middle age, old 11 ?? all th.? 'hought at anytime; It is c-pe<i;i!ly flttlBg to do so on? Thanksgiving day. All great Jo?. ?BaTaOOa, and he only gets a taste or the ing joy who can? a fa'-f of his earthly mortality as he r??cogniz<?s the Joyful, solemn fact that a few more passings of th? a few more ripenings of autumnal harvest, and h?? will enter upon the glad and en thanksgiving of eternity May all our readers have this comfort, and take It to their hearts on this high fes? tival; and so, however we mourn the lost, or havB la *.??? disappointment and disaster, let us note the light gleaming abarra the horizon; and, pur? suing our routine of daily duty cheer? fully, raaka ? ??.??ry ?lay a Thanksgiving day until we are called from tho Thanksgiving of Time to the endless Thanksgiving of Kternity.?Christian Work. Psalm 100. Wake a Joyful noise unto the Lord. all y Serve the I,ord with gladness: coma before His presence with singing. Know >?.? that the Ijord He is God; It ?s He that hath made us, and not we oursilves; we are His people, and the sheep of his pasture Enter lata His gates with thanks? giving, and into His courts with praise: be thankful unto Him, and blesa Hi? name. For the Ijor? Is good; Ills mercy la everlasting: and His truth endureth to all generations. The Fairest Blossom. Gratitude is the fairest blossonr*. which springs from the soul; and the heart of man knowcth none mor? fra? grant.?IIosea Ballon. Something to Be Thankful For. If you can t think of anything else to be thankful for, just be glad you ?a-e alive. Janey's Explanation. ??What is your standing in school Bow, Janey?" "I'm at the foot of the class, pleas* tna'am." "At the foot of the class. Dear maf And why are you at the foot of th? class, Janey?" "Because I'm so meek an' humbla ma'am. Somebody has to be at th? foot of the class, and why not me?"?? Cleveland Plain Dealer.