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The Morristown gazette. [volume] (Morristown, Tenn.) 1867-1920, June 16, 1880, Image 4

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85033681/1880-06-16/ed-1/seq-4/

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SrEixa had come, ivith its buds and
blossoms, warnr bright days and gentle
showers, and the old app!e-tree at the
end of the garden ir as putting on its new
spring dress of green leaves and tiny
pink buds, -which before long wonld open
jntQ street blossojns, find, still .later turn,
into ripe golden fruit, when a pair of
Bobolinks came flying through the gar
den one fine morning house-hunting, or
rather looking for a nice place to build
a nest and go to housekeeping.
" Here is a good spot," said the little
husband, whose name was Robert, perch
ing on a limb of the apple-tree and pok
ing his bill into a crotch formed by a
crooked branch.
" So it is," said Linny, his wife, "for
thedeaves will soon be out and hide the
nst from sight;" and they began t
ch tter so fast about the- nice home they
would have there, that it sounded like
nothing but "Bobolink, bob-o-link,
spink. spank, spink," so that two little
guls who were playing with "their dolla
under the tree said, 'J, What a poise those
Bobo-links make! what are they chat
tering fio about?"
Hoon,4, however, they saw the little
birdi flying back and forth,' b?ck and
forth, with bits of hair and straw intheh
bills, and then they said to one another,
' The Bobolinks are building a nest,"
find they hung pieces of cotton and
bunches of .thread on the lower limbs of
the tree, and watched to see Robert
carry them oft" to weave into the outside
of the nest, while Linny made a soft lin
ing of hair inside. And at last the little
homs was finished, and-three pretty eggs
laid snugly inside; when one day, while
Robert and Linny had gone to stretch
their wings by a short flight around the
garden, an ugly old Cuckoo, who had
eon the Bobolinks flying in and out of
tbs tree, came and laid a big egg in the
nest; for Cuckoos are lazybirds, and
never build, houses for : themselves, but
f teal plates' to lay their eggs, and let
somebody else take care oftheir chil
dren. ' '
Now Robert and Linny had never
been to school, and could not count ; so
when they came back they did not no
tice that there were four eggs in the
nest instead of thr.ee, and Linny settled
down on them, quite happy, while Rob
ert sang a merry song to her, all about
birds and flowers, and brought her nice
fit worms and flies to eat, and was jast
the best little Bobolink husband in the
whole earden.
And after a. while a faint
waslieard, the eggs all cracked, and out
came -four little blind birdies, without
any feathers, and ugly, enough you would
have said, but their papa and mamma
thought them lovely, One, however,
was as large as the other three put to
gether, and took up so much room that
Linny said: "Oh dear, we have made
the nest to small! When the children
grow larger, some will be crowded out."
" That is strange," said Robert, "for it
is the same size as the other Bobolinks
Lave built, and they have plenty pf
" Yes, but just see how big one of the
babies is," said Linny.
Just then Robert saw the Cuckoo on a
tree nearby, winking one eye, andlairgh
ing until her sides shook, and exclaimed:
"I see how it is; that old thief of a
Cuckoo has laid an egg in our nest. I
will throw her ugly .child out, and she
can look after it herself;" and he made a
dive for the little Cuckoo, but Linny
caught him by the tail-feathers, saying:
"No, no; poor little fellow, he will
die if you throw him on the ground.
Let him stay until he gets too big for
the nest."
o the Cuckoo staid. But he was a
very bad bird, for after a while, when he
and the little Bobolinks got their eyes
open, and had nice coats of feathers, he
would peck at hs companions, and take
away all the best bits of bread and fat
test worms that their papa and mamma
b-ought them home for dinner, and was
so cross and greedy that Robert would
have pitched him out on the grass if
Linny had not begged he might stay a
little longer, and tried to make him be
have better.
The apple-tree was covered with pink
and white blossoms, which grew around
the little nest and made it like a bower.
And now the birdies were learning to
fly. and could go to the outer branches
of the tree, where they sat in a row,
while their father taught them how to
sing. '
'Ik)b-o-link, bob-o-link, spink, spank,
spink," - sang Robert. And the little
ones who could not speat plain, all re
peated, "Bob-o-link, bob-o-link, pink,
pank, pink 'all except the biggest bird,
who would say, "Cuckoo, cuckoo," in a
harsh voice.
At last, one day, Robert said, "Now,
children, vou are old enough to leave
the tree, and to-dav vou must begin to
ro a little wav into the erarden."
4;Ves." said their mother, "but take
rare, and never sit on the ground, for
there is a great yellow cat who will
siirplv fat'.vou ur."
"We will be verv careful," said the
little Bobolinks.
After Billy, Bobby, and Jenny, as
well as Cuckoo, had had their feathers
brushed nice and smooth, they were
eentont to try their wines; but the
Cuckoo was stronger, and could fly
farther than the Bobdlinks.
Bobby flew over the fence to see what
wn nn the r other side, and the first
thing he spied was the yellQW cat creep
ing slowlv alone, and she fixed her eyes
right on nim. lie tried to flyback, but just
then the Cuckoo came behind him, and
irave him a rmsh which sent him flutter-
ini? to the eround. risht in front of Mrs.
Pussie. Poor Bobby gave himself up for
lost;' but as the cat was about to spring
on him, a great dog came bounding across
the yard," which sent the cat scampering
off in a hurry, and saved Bobby, who
hastened home as fast as his little wings
could carry him.
"Pshaw?" said.the Cuckoo; "I thought
there would be one out of the nest. But
there ia the cat under a bush, and Jenny
is tilting on a twig just above, without
neeing her." So the naughty bird flew to
the rose bush, and said, JJ enny, you look
as if vou were having a race time. ' :
" I am," said Jenny, " but don't come
to this twig, it won't hold you."
"Oh yes, it will," said Cuckoo, leaning
. on the slender spray, which broke, and
niiic.k aVlirrhtninz the cat seized and
rarriod her off in her mouth.
v"ila, ha, ha," laughed the Cuckoo;
inere, W1U U room 1U iu ucoii uun.
Jut. at that moment the two little girls
came oat of th house, saw the cat with
"the: bird, and made her drop Jenny on
the grass. She was not much hurt, and
they carried her gently back to the apple
tree, and gave her to her papa and
. mamma. The Cuckoo then went to
look for Billy; but as he was passing the
flower garden he saw a juicy white angle
worm lying in a bed of violets, and feel
ing nungry, stopped to take a little
lunch. "
The worm was very nice, and Cuckoo
enjoyed it very much, when, just as he
was swallowing the last morsel, the cat
came stealing softly from under a wood
P"f5&d thinking if birds could lunch
on worms, 6he could lunch on birds,
pounced upon Cuckoo, and carried him
off; and-nothing more was ever seen cf
him, except a few feathers scattered near
th door of the wood-shed. These Billy
naw, and went home to tell the sad
Where Booth Is Barled.
The Washington cortespondent of the
Buffalo Commercial writes: It was only
after some patient inquiry that I could
ascertain the facts, which are interest
ing, and sofar as 1 know are yet unpuln
lished. Booth died, as will be remem
be red, in a ' barn in Maryland, from a
wound received from the rmisketof
Boston Corbett. His body was brought
to Washington a"hd after having been
identified by the court "martial Te fore
whom his fellow-conspirators were tried,
was dissected by the Surgeon General of
the army. The brain and heartand sorre
other. parts of the Jbody.. were ' preserved
in alcohol, and are now on exhibition at
the Medical Museum of the Surgeon
General's office. The building in which
the assassination occurred was Ford's
Theater. The Government confiscated
it, but afterward Ford was paid its full
value, and it has since been used as the
headquarters of the medical corps of the
army. The brain and heart of Booth
are in jars, standing in a case that is
situated very near the actual scene of
the assassination. -
After the surgeon had done with
Booth's body, it was buried in a grave
in the Arsenal grounds. Only half a
a dozen persons knew the exact spot,
which was unmarked. In 1867 Edwin
Booth, the actor, sent Mr. Weaver, the
sexton of Christ's Church, Baltimore, to
Washington, with a request that the re
mains of his brother might be taken up
and removed to the family bvirial place.
After some delay the reqdest was
granted by President Johnson, who was
finally appealed to, and Mr. Weaver
took the body to the cemetery in Balti
more and buried it beside the elder
Booth and others of the family. The
removal was conducted with great se
crecy, and was concealed from Secretary
Stanton, who had refused to give his
consent. 1 '
Lo and the Telephone
The Rochester Democrat sftys: The
three Indians connected with Buffalo
Bill's combination were seated around
the Waverly House stove last evening,
when George Mills, the gentlemanly
clerk, asked Spotted Horse if he ever
talked through a "telephone. The In
dian replied that he had not, when
George called up the central office, and
the redskin took the phone in his hand.
He waved it around his head three or
four times, and endeavored to throw off
tie strings, when he was given to under
stand that they belonged to the instru
ment. He placed it to his ear and was
then told to gently remark, "Hello."
He did so, but the remark was so gentle
that no one present heard it, and he
was told to repeat it. He did
so, this time much louder, however; but
the word sounded little like the "hello"
as heard through this part of the coun
try. The young man in "the central
office replied. It was heard by the In
dian, and with a movement which was
almost too quick to be seen, he jirked
the telephone from his ear and looked
at it. He was assured that everything
was all right, and placed it to his ear
again. The young man was talking in
the central office, and Lo commenced to
. . . j i- e
grin. J.ne grin cna not leave ins iace
except for a moment or two, once or
twice, when he glanced suspiciously at
a reporter standing near, to make sure
that it was not the innocent scribe that
was doing the talking in his ear and was
rK V;;, TTion In. lrron tn rollr
It was part Indian and part English, and
if tne young man in tne main omce un
derstood him he should have his salary
raised at once. Spotted Horse talked
for about five minutes, when Mr. Bur
gess, the interpreter, told him that he
wouia ure me lusitumeiii uuir, mu hug
Indian dropped it and joined his com
rades in a smoke on five-cent cigars.
A Chance for Work.
Burdette, writing from Canada to the
Burlington HawJceye, says: One morn
ing I walked out by myself. All along
the marsh road the farmers were busy
in tne meaaows moving aim miumj
their hay. A couple of regularly-
ordained tramps, idle and aimless as
mvself, and much better acquainted
with the road, passed me, and I tagged
along in their lounging wake. Presently
the voice of a farmer came over the
sweet-scented meadow:
The tramps halted. " Hallo yourself !"
shouted one of them.
"Do you want to hire?" yelled the
Judge of my astonishment when both
tramps chorused back :
Well, I thought, they aren't American
tramps, any how, or they wouldn t dis
grace the profession in this way. But I
stood still to listen and watch, for it was
an unusual sight two tramps going to
"Then come over here!" yelled the
farmer; and the two fellows sprang oyer
the fence and trudged across the meadow
with the brisk air of men who really
wanted work and meant business. Ihe
fanner stood still, leaning on his pitch
fork, srazinff intently at my motionless
fierure. Presently his voice broke the
6ilencc once more: j
Don't that other fellow want to hire,
too?" he yelled. - !
The two tramps turned and glanced at
at me for my reply. I shook my head
sadly but firmly, and moved on, without
waiting to hear the farmer s muttered
comments on my laziness. An American
may die, but he never works.
An Elephant's Hot Cake.
This story is from a letter written by
a gentleman in India. The writer says:
"One day two -ladies were watching
some elephants being fed near their
camp in tne jungles oi me wuum
Provinces, when tne eiaer oi me two
took into her head to offer one of tne
plpnhants a verv hot chanatti. which is a
cake made of flour and baked on the fire
over a thin plate and consequently, when
iresn maae, is Durumg juuv. uj.uai.w
are usually fed with these twice a day,
but they are always allowed to cool be
fore being given. This one was still so
hot that it hurt the beast's trunk for he
dropped it with the quickness of light
ning and with a shout, at the same
time striKing a mow on uie uuu ui
1 TT. J T 1 n A
vouna laay. xiau euc uceu
little nearer ana tne oeast uuv
lena-th of his chain, the Bame blow on
the head would certainly have killed
her on the spot. As it was, ner nanu
was in a most painful state for weens
afterwards. Next morning, when it was
time to start for the next encampment,
this same lady, who usually got up the
ladder first and sat nearest to the ele
phant's head, proceeded to do as usual,
but as soon as she approached the ele
phant he began to trumpet ana inrow
water over her. This ne aiu several
times, till at last she had to give up try-
inz to ascena, ana a no tut-1 wi
lier place, xne eiepnam, nowevcr, i
mitted her to sit near his tail, but he re
mained cross all day."
The Plagny Crooked Letters.
Thft followinar conversation between a
senior and an inquisitive freshman was
overheard in a New England college
tmam thft other eveninz:
w " ' nr
Freshman (confidentially; i say,
Smith, didn't you find 'Greet plaguy
Hard wiitn you were a nroiimnu
Senior i nonchalantly J wee i iiu.
Greek came pretty easy to me. .
Freshman (awe-struc j - v aa j
stuff with the funny little crooked let
ters?", v v .... ; '
Freshman (in astonishment)" Why,
yes!" . .
Senor (emphatically Oh, yes,
Greek was deuced hard I"
JLHua S TOU sou urec Man
Senior (meditatively) " Hold
Lemma see. Greek? Is Greek
. . , . z-
The spring suits of Chicago women
re mostfy for. divorce..
1 Some of the new laces appear to have
been dipped in coffee.
FLO wees in large clusters are taking
the place of feathers for trimming both
hats and bonnet.. , k :
No woman ever yet achieved a repu
tation for beauty without more or less
ieseiving it. London Truth.
To parties who are unable to express
their leelingswe would suggest the mat
ter of sending them by freight.
No woman was fever known to marry
a man whose first remark upon being in
troduced to her was about the weather
ALABAMA girls are the shyest about
eloping. One of them waited until she
was seventh-nine, before she felt equal
to it.
According to the English idea, every
woman who hasn't a face like a full
moon is hatchet-faced, and not even
passably good looking.
WOMAN wili suffer and even die for
the man she loves, but nothing under
the heavens can induce her to wear her
winter bonnet in the spring
In England when otie Woman wants
to compliment another On her sprightli
ness and vivacity, she says, "1 guess
you're full of fleos."
A Wisconsin girl broke off her en
gagement because' her lover had no ro
mance, he wanted to be married on
stilts, and he wvubbVt v.pii
HA13 Ate more eccentric than ever,
turned up in front or at the side, or even
at the back, in which hitter i;t-.e they
come d vn like a thatched" roof over the
Yoitno ladies will be p'eased to know
that Vennor, the Canadian weather
prophet, predicts a large crop of au
tumn leaves this year. Gre-.tt man, that
AM-cinoA V w idow who jumped down
off a load of hay and knocked down a
tramp who made fun of her sun-bonnet
had three offers of marriage w ithin a
Mary Beank denned herself neg
lected by her lover a! Denver, and shot
the man with whom she found him
playing cards, when he ought to have
been visiting her.
It was inevitable and has come to
pass that Jctsey bodices are now made
to button down the front; the skirt,
cuffs and collar are trimmed with a band
of color.
Brooklyn women write to their
gentlemen friend.-i on largo paper and
Use yellow envelopes. They know a
man's wife in't likely to read such a
letter if she finds it in his pocket.
The man who will wait two hours for
his girl to friz her hair to go riding with
him, will swear awfully if his wife keeps
him waiting thirty seconds to fasten up
a stray braid with a hair pin.
"How can I ever repay you? 'said
Miss Stevens, of Seven Mile, Ohio, to Mr.
Benson, who had lately saved her life
from drowning. "By marrying me," hs
promptly replied, the consented.
A Bortox paper thinks there ought to
be a law'in this country to compel every
girl who is engaged, to wear a red 1hw at
her throat. That wouldn't do a bit of
good. Every girl would wear one.
A LADY tells something which ought
to have remained a secret with her sex.
It is that a woman in choosing a lover
considers a good deal more how the man
will be regarded by other women than
whether she loves him herself. '
A woman rushed into the Pawtucket
(R. I.) free library a few days ago and
earnestly requested the librarian to se
lect for her an interesting novel, as her
husband was not expected to live until
morning, and she wanted something en
tertaining to occupy her mind.
Teaching Him a Lesson.
A New York city "masher" was
made pretty sick the other day. He
saw a pretty'Newark girl shopping on
Broadway, wrote her a note asking ac
quaintance, and had it delivered while
she sat in the Jersey City depot waiting
for a train for Newark. She took it
home unopened, and gave it to her
father, with whom she took counsel as
to the best means of exposing the youth.
They arranged that she was to answer
the latter favorably to the formation of
an acquaintance, but expressing fear of
her parent's anger, and the importance
of secrecy, bhe agreed to meet him in
Military Park, Newark, on a certain
even ng. He was there, and she and her
aunt walked near and taw him, but
didn't' let him see them, and the young
lady afterward wro'e ih:it she was sick
and couldn't come. He had reproached
her for disappointing him, but took it
all back, and she agreed to meet him in
the park on Friday evening Her pa
rents invited some guests; the young
lady wen. to the park and brought the
young man to the hou.-e, and they iutro
ducedhim to a parlorfull of company
as "a fair specimen of a New York lady
masher. ' He will avoid Newark here
The Dark Stock in Ireland.
A cood deal is said about "the
stock" prevailing' in the west and
southwest of Ireland. But one of the
chief sources of that element is entirely
overlooked, probably because too recent
and too obvious to arrest tne attention
of the paleolithic tnd neolithic ethnolo
gists. The source in question is the
Spanish, due to the close commercial
and even social intimacy maintained by
Spain with the west coast of Ireland
down to quite recent times. There were
important Spanish trading stations at
Dingle, Valentia, Cahirciveen, Bantry,
Timoleague, Galway and elsewhere.
Many of the -old houses in these places
are built in the Spanish style, and it
may be generally known that Valentia
Island was actually held by the Span
iards until expelled during the vigorous
administration of Cromwell. Many of
the peasantry in Kerry and Galway bear
unmistakable Spanish expression, and
this faction ought certainly to be taken
into account in dealing with the compli
cated problem of Irish ethnology.
A Mountain Industry.
The industry of quarrying mill-stones
along the Shawangunk Mountain, in the
vicinity of Alligerviile, and through
that section for a number of miles, has
become quite a large business. - These
stones in .some cases are very large,
measuring in diameter oftentimes live
to six feet and weighing as high as four
tons. After being lifted from the
quarry, they are rounded by workmen
and a hole drilled through the center
for the axle. They are extremely hard
and flnty, so that the hardest kinds of
instruments have to be used in working
on them, which work is entirely dono by
hand, by the hammer and point. The
ordinary tools used in the blue stone
business would be pointless after one or
two clips on this hard, gritty rock. The
principal shipping place is Alligerviile,
and one of the dealers at present has a
cargo of stone awaiting shipment on his
dock. They are principally used as
grinding stones in grist-mills and for
grinding cement.
The Earth Do Move.
A drunkard is staggering along the
TnVvards. knocking against lamp-posts,
and, with great dignity and earnest
ness, solving the problem how to be in
two places on the sidewalk at once. The
passers stare at him and laugh till he
foito .nii with a nainful effort, collect-
himself, savs: " Galileo wash right
the earth doesh move!" and crumbles
into shapeless ruin upon the pavement.
Thackeray and the Bewery Boy.
' TheNewifork Times laments the dls-'
appearance of that amusing end iiot
particularly wicked product " The
Bowerv Boy" and repeat an oft-told tald
which" seems to lose ho thing by age
repetition . twenty-five years ago,
Thackeray being desiroiis ttt see a
' Bowery Boy," went with a friend to
the haunts of that peculiar creature to
look for one; Very soon his companion
pointed out to him a genuine specimen
standing against a lamp-post on the cor
ner of a street fed-shirtedi black-trousj
predj Boap-iocked, shiny-hatted, with
cigar in mouth elevated at an angle of
forty-five degrees. After coriteirlplatmg'
him fdr a few moiricttt, Thackcra?
wanted to hear hint talk, and concluded
to ask him the way to some part Of the
citv, said politely t "My friend, I should
like to go' to- such and such a rdace:
" Well, replied the Bowery Boy, in his
peculiar aha quiet inexpressible ton,
and without moving anything except his
lins. as he looked tin lazily at tne tan.
tray-haired novelist, ""well, sonny. yoU
ban go If you don't stay too ldng;"
Thackeray was quite satisfied. The
Times adds that the Bowery Boy's suc
cessor has more of his vices and none of
l.is virtues. He is hot ait .Aniehcan pro
duct, but merely one of lh dangerous
Classes Of Europe transferred to the free
dom of America, which he contrues with
license. ;
Imposing rhiloSophji
At this juncture, the janitor announced
that Fauntleroy Wahoo, the Alambama
sage and orator, had arrived in the
ante-room and desired W ranM a ppceh
fore the club. The committee on re
ception brought him in, and alter r.e nau
been introduced he mounted the plat
form and began:
Ladies and gem'lch, I is here befo
you to-night''
'Perhaps he - noticed the - alienee of
adies at that point, for he stopped, grew
lnibarrassed and finally started of -with:
" As we look back inter ae turn past,
we see we we "
TTa st.iwdr ritrhfc there. He
took a drink of water, moved to the
other end of the platform and tried it
ntniin. Bv this time his knees were
shaking and hi? chin quivering and Hir
Isaac Walpole gently escorted him back
to the ante-room, where he soon recov
ered sufficiently to slip down stairs.
When he was out of the room Brother
Gardner rose and said:
" Gem'lem, de bizhess of makin'
speeches am one fing an' the business of
ieawjii' wood am anoder. Make no nvs
take in what you do. If you kin saw
wood better den make speeches doan t
let de saw git cold. De man who bites
off more dan he kin chaw am wuss dan
rie man who doan tbite at all." Detroit
Free Press.
Hotel Clerks In Conversation.
S. F Stock Kicliniigo.l
Scene -First class hotel. Two. clerks
conversing behind the counter. Enter
man in a Jiurry to see friend who has
just arrived in New York.
First clerk "And she looked down"
jfai "s James Robinson at this
hot el f
Second clerk (favoring visitor with a
stony stare) "Every afternoon on
1 earn v street she sees the other fellow,
Man (sternly) "Does Mr Eobinsor
stop at this hotel?"
First clerk (laying his hand negli
gently on the register) "You don't say.
And shr ma-shes that red-headed fellow,
Man - (indignantly) "Let.mesce that
register, will you?"
First clerk (shoving it toward him)
"And he's all broke up about her,
Man (furiously) "Is Mr, Robinson
Second clerk "Eh, Robinson? Oh,
no! Left for San Jose a few misutea
ago. If you hurry up you may catch
him before he gets to the depot."
Man "Damn you both for a pair of
pig-headed idiots, and "(exits hur
riedly, cursing vehemently,)
Fate of the Czars.
The Russian proverb which predicts
evil for tfic reign of any Czar which
overpasses twenty-five years has been cu
riously sustained by the facts of history.
Ivan the Terrible enjoyed twenty-five
years of prosperity on the Imperial
throne. In the twenty-sixth year of his
reign his troubles bean. His conquests
were wrested from him; he lost three
successive wives and his son and heir
was murdered. Feter had twenty-five
years of substantial prosperity, but the
ten closing years were shrouded in gloom.
Alexander I was among the most fortu
nate sovereigns until he had crossed the
fatal line. In the twenty-sixth year of
his reign the liver Neva overflowed
frightfully, St. Petersburg was threat
ened with destruction, and a widespread
conspiracy was formed against the Czar
himself. He left his capita', sick at
Wirt tjn difi in the distant Crimea. His
hrnthpr Nicholas beiran the Crimean
war in the twentv-sixth year of his
rpio-n. and bo lost his prestige, and soon
thereafter his life. Finally, it was as he
aPDroached the end of a quarter century
on th throne that disasters began to
thwdrAn around the present Czar. Ihe
news of his violent death would not now
be anvwhere received with surprise, so
srreat is the internal aisoraer oi nis uo-
How Do loa Account for This!
In the lodge the Marshal is directed
tn retire to the ante-room to introduce
Ttill Smithers and Tom Brown, in lan-
cunee sometniner use me luuuwiug.
" Brother jlarsnai, you win reure vo iue
. . i a . r 1 : .
7 ( ' . . . , ... j. ii
ante-room ana respectiuny miorm uis
Tfio-h Mightiness the Most Puissant
William Smithers and the his Ineffable
Potency the Very Venerable Thomas
Brown that this reverent body awaits the
distinguished honor of their irradiating
presence." Then the Marshall goes out
and says, "All ready, Bill; come Tom,
hnrrv nr.." In the arm?, on the con
trary, this order was reversed, like this
flen. Boinbastcs veils out to his aid,
' Go down to the forks of the road and
go as if the old boy was after you and
ask Col. Sordnot what in he means,
so long getting into line!" Away goes
the aid oc the gallop, which moderates
first into a sober trot and then A walk as
he nears Col. Sordnot, whom he ad
dresses with ereat formality, saying,
" r!nlnnpi (Jen. B-jmbastes nends his
onmnliments and desires that you move
vour regiment up into line a speedily
as possible.
Forbes' Ride From Ulnndl.
v The account of Jl r. Forbes'- ride from
Ulundi to Landsman's Dritt, which the
Dailu Nens' prints in aiprivate letter
from their correspondent, fully confirms
ail previous impressions of the nature of
the achievement. It , is .not, as Mr.
Forbes himself says, a "if markable ride
fnr sneed one hundred and ten miles in
twentv hours but as a display of the
combined qualities of daring, endurance
flnd resource, it was undoubtedly a most
remarkable performance. " There was,'
he says, " no road, only a confusion
wagon tracks through the Jong grass
made bv our vehicles in their advance
Everywhere , the bush; in detached
rlnmP3 home ten feet hich, clustered
thick around and amoEg these tracks."
Of ten the rider, as he telis-us, lost his
road, and onlv regained it by luck. At
one point the fop; was so dense that he
Imii to' dismount, and-feel in the wet
rrass for the wagon juts. Through al
mHirult.es. however, he porsevem
and reached Fort Marshall. in safety
with the news of thrvictorr. . -'
White Squaw Heap BraTe."
Hot Springs, Cor. Chariton Leader. .
Miss Mageie Foreman came a few days
It o-o to ' the Springs, Whicn are situatea
twenty-eight miles aoove on ot.ee ie on
the head waters of the North Platte,
tt-Jtit Via- sisten Jim Aaams. a noiea
hunter anil scout, accompanied the party
as a guide and gefief arptotcctM , Adams,
WhO IS iJllSS I'UItUIO" O ......
was raised in Mount Pleasant, Iowa, and
canie West id the early days of the
Uniori Pacific Railroad; .He is a bravo
scduti Oh -Tuesday last Adarris started
On a broncho to ride to A surveying part
on Medicine Bow mountains, leaving his
trained horse with lis. Adams had been
grjhe bilt a little! while when Miss Fore
man .expressed a desire to Mfl hef
brother's horse;- She galloped around
the camp for a while, and was about to
dismount, when a fehdt wa3 heard about
five hundred yards up the river, and a
hiomeilt later an enormous black elk
came dashing but of a ravine, with Jim
Adams in full chase. TU elk wa
wounded, but yet able to run at great
speed. The writet handed to Miss 1 ore
faian a large army' Colt's revolver
Miss Foreman took the weapon and
started toward the elk. The horse had
)een thoroughly trained for such work
jy Mr. Adam9 and dashed forward witu
frightful speed. , Adams urged his horse
n a vain endeavor to overtake her, but
the little broncho which he bestrodo was
no match for his own favorite steed. Ihe
elk started for the mouth of a -a"
about a mile distant, through which it
could reach the higher mountains. Miss
Foreman was seen to lire the revolver at
ihe elk. Two. three, four shots were tired,
and yet ihe speed of tile elk was -.t
lessened, but at the fifth shot -it was ol
served to waver, stagger, and in a mo
ment fall heavily to the ground. Then
Miss F. was seen 10 halt and lire anothei
shot intd the animal it it lay. Strugs I ma
near the horse's fet The elk weighed
ft bout one thousand pound.;. A number
of Yuma Jack's band of Yut Indians,
who witnessed the chase, gazed upon the
heroine with amazement, one of thea
remarking! " White uw heap brave
ride aUjgame like wind in storm.''
Ladies who live in the country and
raise poultry would find it a source
of amusement if they would save the
feathers of hens, roosters, peafowls, etc.,
and form them into feather dusters
or flowers for winter bo'juets. For the
atter. bezin bv making a Card box, witn
many divisions; then with- a sharp sei zors
trim away all the superfluous par s,
nd shape the feathers into an ovai leai,
eaving only a suort siem. i repair
good many in this way, carefully cut
ting away a part ot the mid-nu to rentier
it flexible. Have some fine wire cut
into short pieces and some strands of
floss silk, and, taking a piece of wire, at
tach firmly to one end several sun
fibres or a few bits of down ; next take
one of the leaves, and bending it gently
outward, fix it close to the tuft by wind
ing the silk tightly around the wire; re
peat until you have six or eight leaves
around the stamens, and finisli your
flower bv winding the whole stem with
green or brown floss. Short goose feather's
form lovely white roses by arranging
several rows of petals and using yellow
centres, while rich green leaves are
made from the beautilul tall leatners oi
the rooster and the winsrs of the common
duck. The breasts of peafowls give us
exquisite blue flowers, and the different
shades of grey and wood color found in
the plumage of the common nen win
snrnrisfi those who have not made a
studv of the art of feather flower-mak
ing. For those who can see no beauty
in quiet shades there are the " family
dyes," which will color feathers prettily,
first by wetting well in hot water, then
dipping in a solution of red "or blue,
with the addition oi a small bit oi aium
to set the color. The plumage of birds
of all kinds, and of the wild duct in
particular, will vary your collection and
orni objects worthy of admiration ano
study for all.
wo Ways of Saying the Same Thin?
The art of sayingjust enough is learned
bv verv few. "When you direct people,
make your directions short and to uie
point. Havs a writer in the Portland
Brevity is the lite ot spcecn, as wen as
the "soul of wit," and Miows lone or
character in those whose conversation is
governed by.it. Filtering a druggists
store in Saeo one evening, I inquired the
way to the house ot a man who carneu
on business near by.
The proprietor quickly replied: i irsi
right, second left, second house on the
liht." Ilia 11 King mm, x wan niiiim.
away, when a Dvstnnner, wisnni i'
- aa I 1 .1 i. .... 1
lievehnnselt ot tne superammtiaui. num
of information which he possessed, spoke
" Hold on, now, ana i n icu ou v ni-ic
le lives," and then delivered himself
" . -m 1 Till 1 .11
somewhat as follows: ""inn go along
this street down that way,7' pointing
with his finger in a vague sort ot way
towards a bottle of tincture ot rlniDarn,
curve round gradually till you get to
. . .1.. . .... i.:.z
a street mat runs uiu samu m.t
only pass by the first one you conic to.
Then go right along that street, crossing
two or three other streets, until you j:ei
toameetin'-house; then, a little beyond
that, on the other eide, is a largo brown
house. You can't help seeing it,"
I could not begin to follow him in
telligently, nor did I try after the first
dozen words. The druggist laughed,
noticing my bewildered look, and fear
ing Iliad forgotten his simple directions,
repeated: " First right, second left, sec
nnd house on the risrht." With a "thank
you " and a mixed feeling of amusement
and relief, I passed out.
Which Is the Most Barbarous!
Speaking of offensive and defective
bmarine warfare, Captain S. P. Alines,
late of the British Royal Navy, makes
these remarks: !'No one can deny that
in our time there is an absurd anomaly
which would be ludicrous were it not so
terrible, in that civilized nations have,
by an International Convention, stigma
tized the use of an explosive bullet,
however openly it may bit used (sajr for
the purpose of exploding an ammunition
or limber box), because it may mangle
or injure a single individual without
killing him; and yet these same nations
do not hesitate to introduce into their
Bfrvice. as an accredited weapon, whose
machinery is secret (or, at all events,
presupposed so), a torpedo whose imme
diate purpose is to utterly.annihilate ft
man-of-war and her crew of nigh a thous
and souls. Submarine mines are defen
sible on all grounds; your antagonist
runs his head anainst them at his own
;isk; but the offensive torpedo is in the
same category as the explosive bullet,
over which it takes higher ranlc
Shoot High.
"Ishter sheneral around 7 ' asked an
excited clothing merchant as the United
states troops passed through Sitka re
cently, in pursuit of the fleeing Ban
nocks. . -
" Well, my man," said Howard, reining
in his horse, "what is it? Speak quick.'
" I am a rooin man, Scheneral. Dem
cursed redskins, dey murder my boy
Shacob about fife miles from here, un
shteal a dozen pair of pants he vos ped
dling. Jfew Pants, so hellep me kracious
richtoutof mv shtore."
"Sorry for your loss my man, but
haven't time to talk about it now. , If
we catch up with these demons we'l
ton their deviltries for rood and all."
'Yes, I know, Scheneral, I know,"
eacerlv whispered the bereaved ready
made clothing merchant, hanging des
perately to the stirrup. " Dot's all right,
but ven vou come up mlt dose Indiana
vot got doze new runts on. for kracious
sake. St hcneiiil, tola da soldiers to shoot
i -
' Fottrteex cold mines have been dis
covered in Eastern Siberia.
The copper mines of Michigan havs
paid over $26,000,000 in dividends.
' A mas in Montana recently shot a
double-headed jack rabbit.
IT is estimated that about 19,000,000
of our population live by agriculture,
and i,000,000 by manufactures.
A COMPANY has been formed with a
capital of half a" million to develop
mineral land in Monroe County, Ta. ,
THE avcrago teBiprrnture of last
winter was 38.55 decrees Fah J the high
est of previous winters, 31.07.
m JE of the constables in the town
of Monkey Wrench, Kansas, is named
A phekp show-will be held in th Per
manent Exhibition Building, Philadel
phia, next September, which will dis
tribute an aggregate of $40,000 in prizes.
A JtEOBO in Harris County, Georgia,
Eullsthe plow while one son holds tht
andles and another drops the cotton
seed. .
Ose txmiid of beans is said to
equal to four pounds of rice in its nu
ent properties, and superior in ims
snect lo an canal amount of wheat.
A Lonivix, taxidermist has prepared
two fine srocimens of wild white cattle,
shot at Cadzotf, for the Edinburgh In
dust rial Museum.
Bowrov boasts of a man who can write
n i.,ii, r in 1 rpiirh with his loft hand and
o rmcmrxM Ipltpr in Enidi.-dl with hU
ri-dtt hand at the same time.
I'm- ltoct'awav Beach Hotel in nearly
n fit
i-ufrr of a nn o tn emrtii. us com,
finished, will have been nc.iriy
'i don.
.1 havij Ar'j'f.
. r . fi
Mlfi'i" ' 'li
frotn 1
hail o '
:f: . ( T ji-lf'eum will genrrate
1 - ? I" i" ttf" a ton of iron
(nr. . "! i . r .nire R ton
Mid H
Tin: Massat lm-His I'.ureau of Pr i' ti-
c tl StatistifS reports that whiln tlietnar-
riae raUr lias scn-ibly fiee.re.iseu w
it,o int. twentv vrars. the divorce rate
has more than doubled.
Tin--.' iivernrre ' yield of a Vermont
ma p
le orchard is " to 4 rounds per tree,
ri a lanre ee has been known to
piVf. L'O rounds in a season. Ihe crop
of the State in 17R was nearly 0,' tK,0)0
pounds, worth about fHi,UW.
Sr. lions has an ullcgcd ghost that
hl'lVQ .; I nrHs. A saloon keerer was
i - . t 1 .1 .
roi'pnt v muruereu innr, inunia
his late saloon is un ccupied, they say
'fit a rlinV-incr of billiard balls is heard in
l.o ivml-nuim in the small hours of
morning, by passers-by in the street
TilEklutcn of wh-at which contains
in it most nutritious and nitrogenous
constituents, ran le olitaiiud by making
th flour into doti'di with water, and then
washing out the starch cells by means of
a continuous stream of water. Gluten
ish vellow. touarh and elastic
W'lirx Raphael would make a cherub,
rehed the streets for a litf.e
"Arab," and placing him lefore his
.nCni bo tuiirlt, him to lift his eves to
heaven, and eiviiig him wings, behold an
ir.-.l fit to touch the heavenly strinsrs
amomr a myriad of angels!
Tut: Washington University, at St.
T.,Mii Un.. has receivetl in its history
cifts exceeding 0.O0, besides more
than .U0,0UU receivetl lor scholarsiup
A II . 1 . af turn I The laree-t amount cretl
ited to one name is ;!03,0y0, and the
next is $179,500.
A riECE of l.iml in Nantucket was
ci,l rnrentlv for 10(, but before the
purchases could obtain a title the deed
f..i ....ive the sitrnatures ot seven-
f..,., lirs to secure which it tourneyed
tO J'.UrOPe. VvUULUlllia, ai.v. ww, .... j...... ...
the world.
HnrdeHe's RecollectIoiii.
Builin'tivn HaWey.
) t-MOiday I watched the happy boys
of Moncton, down on the river bant,
sliding down the long muddy incline,
entliiv' with a plunpe into the water
that was a little thicker than the banks
thev slid down. I remember the game
with vivid distinctness. How otten
I have played it in my days of inno
tomo. Coast ins wasn't a circumstance
io it. And this mud" bank sliding has
been popular among boys in all ages and
The fun comes in when you elide ovei
a r am sneii.
One bov has lust elided over a shell
now. i can near nun ciear jierr, n
i i. i i ii
it.inlr be is about two miles and a half
aivur. 1 cannoi near very uiatmcur
w .1 ll..
iust what he is saying. I remember the
toi inu a as penectiy inoutrn a u i uau
. . , . i i :-Ttl
only ceased to study it yesterday.
Who savs that poultry don't pay?
Captain Heaton, of England, lately sold
wvf-ntT Partridge Cochins for an are r-
age of a trine over eacn, or i,uv
T ... " . A a mi.
for all.
r,l. B. D. LAME,
Uau opened a law offl. e on tha rornir of lln and
Jackaon iitroet, Mornatown, an. mnare ;un of
tha Court Home, and ono door et of U. B.
McCrary'it atore, ami win onr nm ..r... ... ...
f ourtnof Hamblen and adjoining count! and the
eopremi. Court at Knoitte. ......,..
Ilia object -will ne 10 arn.-a m
Jneiandiatiifaction to client!. . t . . .
Cliargea will lo reaaona""-.
RoeernTillo, Tenn.. from lit to r.th of each month.
Morriatown, from 1.-th to lait of each month.
Terms CaMb.orft Eilwin
Female High School
BEV. T. T. Sl'MMERS, A. M., Paiacirat.
(Withiuch anlntanti aa tha wania oi ma ncuoo.
nimw rwyuii.
The next lenlon commenrei ' Septeniber lt. 187.
Alllirw. . . M...,wn Tin..
aug2o r-iy m"
Undertakers Furniture Maker,
MorristowD, Tenn. ,
tr..rnn.fntlv on hand Metallic, Boiewooa aua
homV-madeCofflntl of all fhey alio keep a
niDPiT ot good, durabli bnreaui, Iwditeadi. table!,
&. they aik an Inipection ol tbetr (f-'odi. and
...licit Ihe patronaara, 01 ano r"'iy.
telegraph or mall promptly aui-nii-n . -!. .
A.ttorney at X.aw,
Will practice in the Courts of Upper East
Tennessee, rromp. uu pj'ccjau imu
riven to collection.
R. K. Kit- E, Caah'r
Lookout Bank
Will trmniaet a
and nlr.
depnalta. btiT anil ell. aichania oM
,T.l ai.ki c..!l tiKiia oua the most
latrarabli teraii.
m.yli If
9 If" IT t"ni?nm'"'"l m!T?T?T?
ltMl mitt Ifriiiiirmwi - .... . v . "
L.Iili.J III, U a lor uw -out w 'imiiMwtu
nZ-l. Floor Alios '
mlmtiMMi i v p'iTi-ian
9 cirt-.MV ami iti'l.iiiU
'1 in. i i o Crrralrut .moiif; i. ....., .... .
are mrvd'y l--"mmjc s "n of lnliu, !.". l
pr.!n- :.ft hultliT tf!r" ". " !'.t 1 "
Fn f. linrria' VaTina! ratii.-, nrm d.rwrttir. m um-lm '.
i.-,-iv aii'i iMHiiutin. mat eur Auwit.c .'
A fhoroiiilMl. (-mimon ti irraliiM'm. H"ininwi .
a'onre, iirtMlti' lni i iimnoliat. w!h ! rt'rai
rtt . t. Tar applirutiod of Hi. rmiiT la atill wni
r-..n ..r i,!iiouiit.M. .till OH Hot HWftlfT.
o th. Mat cf "hfl diar. ami tia.l"n u.nwn' 'l'"1"
fi'ar. pur.ulta and p raaurraot 111.. 1 1 mi. art ar. afil m
pril l.f plain riiv..nra. tvnTr' r a!.l from owalw .
an'i r-mni pui up m uci piam p...-. ;
full il.r.-. iioiia iti.flc No. 1, f.nniislt to U.t naowh.l
$8 ; No. B.t enoiiKli to !slto motillia.. .w
nrrr umtit.i'. aia aiiil).. Mr cur. 1 1.. . 1. ........
s... lO. Wit it ear!, .. . a.o.1 ifina a
. .1 . t , f 1 , . ' to t i.mt dir.
n. .tainr ft'T a pampnirt k..iB( ru-l V-r pi w V
t 'f lt- -"lT,at,.l I u.traif hy ..atat.ii. 11a M
app'ieatwii. 1 U:w pamrh '"t a.n. la worth a hu- m
4 .In .Ititiin i'a many la.iy It otli- a'. health. M
I., ing ai.iorou?'.i'.y i,ra. u. a. traf. "o una d.ana r
. , v.n ...i p.dii'MMa h. eMaiord onLr froaa
11.. 1 in.....
Markft ana) 6 SU. - 6T.UOWInW.
Imiiara Hi-earn-llghtlr
atlrtr wl.Uat t
rpfir wblt, mt
m-Carn- S4a
rar -ajII, aiarainfn j
I lll'llf II .' --All-l
II A.1 I I II " II 11 A II win Biivvm
l.o dlllercnre.
f that Tnr Ilaklnar lanaSa la
-white anl I't IIF., aajl.otit b I.I.
SI M I L, A It M.Ii.M.V.-l.Ti ua ior
A limple ti awra W r,t til ywr tATatt
alua ot dilfrrwit tn.t nt Sv! la to rtiailrr
fliwwrt ipf-ntul rf rtsh kml rh atiflit ftnS
tif -ratyr (hot prrrr.l) in rlrr fliaw. rirnnaf
unUlallll tboroujfl.lr i,.Ua "It AilMm
nima iniKilnbla tnat'rr In tl.l inf.friuT K'. wnl
l ahown afttrarttliDK om. t-tiT miniii er
ootier, by the milky np.rn of the iSutinn
and tha fjunntity at tutu.f ttucay
oording to (juauty. .
Be niTf and ask for fhurrh Crt.'i ars-1
ar that their name ii on tho j.rkr m l jnn
will g-Pt fhe punit and wliiM-at. tnaJe. Tho um
ot this with our mtlk, in i n-ircnr to Jiakmj
fowdur, lavea tweuty tima. it coat.
Beaonaponn'Tiiifkitj'j f r Tuluatlo informa
tion dJ read lutrvlully.
i i
a I i
a T
aP i
"fr t
T -3
L. C. SHE 1' Alt D.
1 Arrv
Knoxvim.k, Tfn.v.
Ker d.arrirliin of Metallic a-ka.1. ati iCaa...
W.KxUaakrta. ill Ottilia ..f erf r a'l rntv
rraoTH'i . , .1
nr. .... i.v iri.sr.rn win ' r n . -
n I
prompt attention
I .roil aai:aia lorj.
( ijv-i i.i
i8r to
. J
& J
nil fenns?-. ?.
ITrackct, Jlonldlngp, wel,
Caving over l.OOO.OoO f.et of I.
at Tennfffte. OrJern fo'.ic'.tff
1 and
niCHOLS.SHEPARD il CO.EatllsCrsclKIci
laiWilwaiwi aaa.' utat 5!ICI.I- AND ONUY CINUIHI
-rr . . ! au-
'i''""- iiV aT yiuriuraa.MMi.pi-
' "" in ' aa .. 1 m lm. a a 1 -. I
. r iniKIII 4 . ' 1 a., aa ' iaa a-a. '
IrlMrill iTc!i71.l utaf.ii. a'lva. rlwl a-s . ... - bY.17.1
l-O HI." I a"-. ' S.7 ...... !..... m. raar u.iia aa
r:.":..rvr.v"4. .Varrr: : . . '-
Vllt V III - ' - F .. . IUal .f aa-a. a.-., a. mm.
WZZ ArTtila. a au. . " ..a c aaa . f , I
"' "f . .
caution ir;
ibi a. taa .all :
kaa aa aat pmMm
r Vuaws B.aiMr aa .
jm aa.aa a. a.
ka( aa an. paa laaaraar
wmm aMa mi a.tallTa i " '"
Br A lamp. -.- -
i.jial uaiiaiaai ai a
Td'etiot deceived tL
v, Mt nvw..i " "i. Ji,rvt
i?Tfl .n MraiMlar. M mm mr .alw, a arin j
M !JIiairiAr.--a mM . - ,
KCH0L5, IHZ7AJ0 ft C0IfJaCral,k cK
- i
mr p r : 1 :: A LP A STILLE-
4 y t'.
4 ..
1.. I.f I. mT
ll""fl " '.' '
tr4. . lf
A in -
.'Ml .ia (M I wiM.
t.r ta m' a. f .... . m 1. Aon.."
... A t
- f ...ii .a m4 nmm .tw4. ,rfM... I.a.
mmmi araia aM.. vi ' '
...rta 4 aoan.1 mrmry . tnmmm 1
aitat, Harmna lt..tr, ( cafu... el l.t. A
ta to x!t7. &, " r-' - !
lull oil f . a ..."
l p.n.-t uml Vior. .a... mi w.. hr
. 1a a-a 4 mt ' m
mnn ra , a ta a r.-a !
tr-. mm ar,4 " m.m. h . ... s
. mx a.m4 . .
,tm t.. wia i I ) M - f ) 1
fi 111111 ''-.'
a 1. m n'T r1'"'' ' a. ..
li.riat MniM ,......l .1 m
lkwa t lt m a. t. a.. ..
fcr ik. Ma. InIhmi . k. -
t.rn arai. u4l.-l ' ' -
ik.i m !! twa a a I' t t '
a a wrmm mw giiania r ' '. ,."
.. Iraa. 1 . M., at f'"
js X I, i.a a. u.a a -.. 1 i, . U, - tt
.! , .1 ! .. ! mr . I ! ..
f IHr.. a w. -I a. . a..i--. '
a fe ta 1l w-t 1 ? a.a-1, m'- a.
a...it-a. r-'ll M MavCliwJa) tte aaaiu at .w avwaal.
4 '4 if a l,..ti fia. 1 ft'l aa.'a.
M I ,, a . a a ll - a a m.f-m m
ikM Ih.f a. k. raw 4 1. ,'! H
U m.4 f,l. . f ..--a a. a... aa..
l..t !...4 i. tp I. a-UCiaLI fr
r.ih.l r,4 th l. . STa LOUIS, MO.
a--. .i
,4.i -..-a .-kaJ Hi Wa
... . ta "
.,'l- .a t..n
- 1
r i:,. ' - '
-a ! '
r,- .. I '
I t.
,.4 a
I ...
. . a
11 I
f n ? " y
. a- t
1 P a 7 r
- W
ixn r Til a IT,
, TKNM. r.F,
m.l' I- l - '
II , a nim i.M li.nl
Family Groceries
Tu al l- li If I a f-'.i Ii f i'l !
S 1,'rli Ii n.-ra l l,ra I
hiirti.al tl.t-l I'll' I"'
r raali. IT-
tl kn.il" I
i a I i i .a
- Vr.ilat"na an I I af-.!!"! of rt-f ! i i
nn l.an l at n'l liin'a.
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