yi rw r f
r. II I hi hi i i
ESTABLISHED IN 1813.
HILLSBORO, X. C. SATURDAY. FEBRUARY 1G. .1883.
NEW SERIES-YOL. 10. NO, 17
The total Canadian trade for' the four .
yirs 1 Sw4 S was $72,000,000 less than j
in the previous four-year?, and the an- t
r.iftl decrease e till continues. '
'. ! itt slurr widow who is fuingone i
I'nnk I'. li.lTom fur ?",!. O')'' for the low I
r f her husband through a practical Ac, j
serves, asserts the .New York Te'rgrum, "j
1 ' th sympathy ind enr our lgement. ;
P,ul?om exploded a big fire cracker near f
hi- victim h't July, causing fatal
ur i' s.
A Vf nri' vivaria M' mVT of Congress is
,,okiri:: up the oucs.tlon of panels-post,
v. if li lir- vi'-w of introducing a hill to
omj -' the a loptiori of the system in this
co intry. The opposition of ex press eom
i au.es MBaid to haw- f-otnt th:r g to do
w.th the neglect of the Amer.can au
ri.oritiei to introd'ice u system that has
( n fo.nd.'of great benefit in all Kuro
1 1 in countries.
A sumrrtipg up of the iron and steel
f?tdeof the I nited States during
M made by the '.' fix, of I'hiladelphui, i
r f TTie American Iron and :-tc::l Associn
?H i!.-h'tws that this was not a particular
1', prf-pprous year for the iron trade.and
in rnanv 'respeets fell bel-jw 1-S7 find
1' . Th9 tota! prodiif tion of pig iron
'iuring thcyea is estimated at i;.ooO,'.nO
t fis and of m lifssemer steel rails at 1,
: ,'oti. no tuns.
Piedmont Air-Line Route.
Richmond' &. Danvlllo Railroad.
CondensGjLSchediilG in Effect Jan. 6. 1889.
I rnin Hun bv T-' Meridian Tim".
l.v New Yrk.
bv PI .ladelphia,
l.v Charlo1tsvflle, ;
l.v Pan vi lie,
N( . M).
i :a m
7 'iO a m
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11 v'4a m
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.' 4t p m
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: 10 p m
12 p m
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10 X, p m
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W p m
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h tirnstn I' p m 41 45 a in
t'-'iuml i:t !" I'1 p in 12. VI p m
A' I hai lott- :'.-"- y in " 1" l Hi
l.v Atlanta. . 00 p in 7 P a T
A tii cent ill". 1 e" a m 1 ' p ni
" S" m i t it oi ' 2 1 1 ft m 2 "2 ' in
" t'lmrl" '1t' " 4 a in "o p n.
" Sail- hurt . 2".' a m 7 o; p m
l.v ll.'tSpiin s o j. m !2 lo p m
' -hilii- " p m 1 Mi p in
" Strtsvi'l ::iftm ool p m
Ar Sali-tairv 4 ."7 pin 4.i p in
l.v Sah'.Uin y 27 p in 7 12 n in
A r I ii -nslx'i u' a in 40 p ni
" Salem, 1 1 40 n m '2 :;4 a 111
l.v ( i i"- -i 1 - 4 to, M4'a m IO 00 p ni
Ar iMit lmm. 1 J oj ji ni I a ui
" Kaleil'., 1 i'2 p in I .'-o ft in
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A N'liU'i .Jo a nt
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I wilt nut r;,
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Ihuly. exc'pt S mdttv
SI KKyii I'tK SKRVICK.
Mi Trams ' ;tnd M. !'u Iman F.u'Jet sleep
f1: N-iwh-ii Atlanta ar.d N.mv York.
n Ti am nnd.V-. lioinan HutTft sh.
t Ui,vti Vavh:i:r..n and Montgomery.
it-liir-t.'n and Auuta. Full man sltcj-r
li t .cn lltclimond Ji'id Gm n.-dmro. Fu!i
nan b t w c-tt liiM n-U r-mnd llitleih
yiiiian 1'arl.f far Ittw.vn Salist arv s'i'
Kn.Av.l!,.. . - '
i trough ti.k.tscn sal. at p'riiu ial sta
' to nil jH.iutv I".,r rats ;nd informa
t. on apji-I y to anv tt .,t of the com pan v, or
J h. L. TAYl.HK. Gen. l l'a.. A'-nt
1 H aas, T -atlic Maimer.
Wahirgton. I. C.
J.s. I'.-nt, D-.v. IV..-S, A.-nt.
ii- ... s win u a.
o I I
: k Div. Fays. A?!, iiajeijh.. C
HELP AND HOPE.
Velook on the fa- of our deal through rur
And all hut th-ir virtues are blindel from
Their faults are eclipsed by th.p thadow r f
Ar.d lov round their brow weaves its halo
Sow ve hav naught but thoughts kind and
Ah, why shouli this boom le withheld from ;
W pr. M passionate, heart-breaking kissos to :
are an responses, and f(.l not ;
That perchance ee have Hhed for tbeir
w armth and the word
That wras aching void in 'the sad heart!
Oh, whr do we wait and delay in the giving, j
I r r.tlvA a.n,j u. i i
Welay on I h? coffin the choicest of tlowprs.
"an""UH'fl naDas oer tne COia, ;
hrnotrfl o , I
Why not throw the flowersin their pathway j
L hearth arth-weary heart, soothe ea h i,.. t?m k; -r. ;n w v
.,,.,, n. . otner. liut this will happen when talk
"oun i and eacti smart? "
Ail, what is love worth, if it be not forgiv- ' ers sPeaK te same language, and even
ins? j we use the best Fmrlish there are
What avails help, if not for the living? j times when our nearest friends do not
Ii kind to the living! Oer faults that you ! coniPrehend us, and their interpretation
e. J of Avhat we cay is astonishing and not to
Cast Charity's mantltiiough friend or i be believecl.
thr.u-h foe. j But these two young fellows had no
Trust the ded with thy God; put thy hop! , . . .
in His love. ' fear of being misunderstood, fancying
And hast- while you may life's swt-et eifm I ,hat neither a3 understood at all. They
I-ov; is not love which delays in forgiving:
Have hope for the dead, but give help to the
Mrs. A. Gtdrfinjs rnrk, in Once A Week
A DAY'S ADVENTURE.
"When John hilliot was three-and
twenty, an uncle died and left him live 1
hundred dollars. In itslf five hundred
dollars is not to be despised, but it is
always too much or too little for a work
ing basis. For a year John .reflected on
the question what he should do with it,
and then he decided to go to. Europe.
The matter seemed simple enough to
him. Asa captial for business the legacy
wa meagre, and it was too much to
flitter away in fractions. If he kept it
for a rainy day, how was he to know
that he should not hnTe the luck the old
woman who saved her supper for her
breakfast and rlied before morninW
Hut if a man is to live in the world.
surely he should see it. and what iscasier
to do when ore is four-and-twontv, nn
trammeled, and full of inod health and
spirits, and with a purse in the pocket?
C T .1. ! ' . 1 ' t 1 r . .
. o .juiiu iook a cars noimav lrom tns
law studies and pailed to Havre, and ho ! p'ntcd east, the sailor began to sing,
stayed away for twelve months and six j voice wai barytone, but it was so
teen days, and in that time he saw much i high that had an Italian singing master
and had many adventures. But as his j naf 1ie tinning of it, he would have
fortune was small ami F.u.rope is large, ' P'd'ed it up into a. tenor. He would
he had to make his own legs carry him , have done this because the Italian of to
over a great deal of ground. ; ,lav scoins the lPPfHum registers, and
One day in the fall of the year, when . WOuld rather sin'gjiigh than sing' well.
me cnestnuts we e ripening, John was
walking along a narrow defile in the !
mountains of the Sierra Xevad 1. Far
above him rose the rocks, bare and stonv ;
but his own pith wa shaded by trees
and he walked over grassy ways. Quite
early in the day he sat down 1 by a brook
j which ran down a stony and prccipitotn
bed. and let the peace and rest of the
i!ence bring him dream? Tf h ht,1 hot
known it, upon this very stone there
once had sat a Moorish knight, wounded
in the light in. the defile. Here his squire
had unbuckled his visor, and watched
the death shadow which is always gra-r
steal over his face. Hut of this John
knew nothing, and he rontenbedlv
whi-tYd as he sat there: and if he
thought of Christian and Siraccn it wa
.only in reference to Granada, to whit h
j-,e was yoing. He thought of nd.dc-s
i but h.e was as ignorant nf thm' ..f
t t f ,
floors, and feared them a little ; and in-
deed in ail h;s walk;ng he never met a
bandit. Aftr a tiuie he aros, and to the
tune of "Annie Laurie ' took up his
march again; and if there is a better
test fr a whistler than is this tune I do
"o kn w it.
suddcr.lv he heard a shoo fr.-vm hA
i-U.ul ,i u!-; , J
I . - -v, n-i'iMuj; up ne saw a
Spanish sailor wavin- h hnd
John had gone to Europe kaowin-no
linqusge but his own. but he had picked
j --i " - pu. .t-v-. ,u ,-p. ll-u. a'M so ne
; caiVd back and said he thanked the cen-
o m i r . i- ? . k - , - - ; , : t. . i i
tkmari very much. It was not, perhaps,
a very apt reply, b-tt John had not. un
derstood what the snilor hd said, and
the phra e voun.ied well, and h d the
advantage o being in the hnguag - of
the count r . The s'ailor was, h--,wev.-t.ot
s.itj.ricd. and agdn he t ailed, and
th s time John assured h in that a 1 h-
John, owned was- at the dicing. :i-hc i
gent. eman's service. . Fut even this did
not please the stranger, who then thought
it wi-e to r-.-.n aown and join John, and
thu try the effect of a rearer inters
course. He wa a haadiorae yoaag maa,'
a little older than John, and his clothes j
were so beau'iful in color and so well i
suited to show off his viperous firm re I
and tine face that John wished himself '
an artist, so that he might make a study of
so cieaa and picturesque a sub eet.
Vet it would have been more to the j
purpose had he been a linguist, be-
,au'c ,uvu ,,e CO!UU nave answered :
the sailor, who seemed to be in doubt j
about the road It would, however, '
i."t; iten oi no U3e to nave understood '
panh, the sailor's command of that
!onrrit .a 1 . 1 . i
""'oi"1 w.i g cvec more umitea tLan
John-8 wa, fiat the " sailor t.r.A
?'S betook himself to his
own language, and said he wa.s an I
American, and spoke on! v Fn-Iish. t !
,Wed. but heren!id in t:, Thn !
they lo-ikea at each other and lausheJ
and berran to walk on sidp l,v nt 1
a ' , ... vrvp'Mue j
, i rU,eU amU'ea and
pleased to be together, f-o it mattered
littU tVnt iha A wl f l j i.
tola each other stories, and laughed to-
gether, and pointed out what they
liked, and grumbled over what they did
not. They gathered chestnuts and
acorns as two children might, and about
noon they lunched together under the
shadow of a rock on which a pine-tree
grew. AY hen they opentdi their knap
sacks, and one brought out o'ives to eat
with their bread and cheese, each nodded
approval, and like good fellows made
fr, fv:'of cach other's pro ision, being sure
of welcome. Then the sailor took up
some salt and laid it in the palm of his
hand, and John, taking a pinch from it,
the two of them ate salt together, and
the Cerman embraced the American, and
they both again laughed. Rut really the
air was so exhilarating, and they were
both so young, and full of vitality and
happiness, that they laughed as babies
cry, because it was the thing they could
) most ensilv. do
Whether the sailor's road was the.
same a- his own. John did not know;
1,ult they i;e; t on together, going steadily
outhwest toward the city of Granada,
j but being still two day-,' Journey away
j from it. Wl.cn the sun had turned to-
I i 1 . 1, . .. . .1.11 . . - ' . 1. .3
w;iiru ii.e wrsi, uuu 1111 me sna-iows
! Put John pricked up his ears to hear the
pong. It was old enough, and wasplain-
' ly enough suggested bv the scenery, and
j it w as very well sung indeed, although it
I was written for th erlina cf "FraDia
j vclo.'' who 13 not usually a barytone,
i Suddenly he paused, looked up at the
I sun. and said: "Es ist drei Fhr zwanz'g
i M nutcn. (It is twenty minutes past
lie was not proud of his voice, but he
was of his skill in telling the hour by the
Fut John understood it as a challenge, i
and l e at once took up the air and I
carried it on. j
And thev understood each other's
operatic Italian. j
John's voice as a good char tenor,
i nX)l when h" to ik his high notes with a j
nne fourish of trs arm. who ever j-n-
fine flourish of i"s a
planded a prima ."rna as the -ailor d d
John1 and they noddted, a-ul smiled in
great glee. So then the'v quit 'Fra Dia-
volo," and the sailor broke into the duet
between Lionel and Flunkett; and thus
the two road mites enng much of the
j opera of ''Martha" to the ro-ks of Anda-
! lusia. But Vhat eTertainrd them best wn;cn enveiopea him. He won, now
; wa the discovery that thev ild nz I the record at the end of hoars
' to e.ich othe' wh t' th. y could niav.
; , ., . , ,.
i - ",,,u""Vn romp-iment
J hn V '"'" Kip"" 'T"hn
1 stopre.ihim sh ot h.v'i ayee Poodie."
I and this was pl.rncr than a pa -port
could have been ni the sni'or again
embraced h'tjn. and said something about
ich John repiicd to bv de-
ar.arthists and bv singing
4 Gjd Hundreil."
nnl anc ent rne,(d
lie ho?e this g'aid
. not l-eca ise jt bore
ir. on anarthv.
l-;t it sfrrniii thin: at
he ra st pe.'u tab'e and
.e krew. A the aiior
h m he -upr-d'-e l h?
i understood him. and it seemed
' the "Poxo'ogV than ever.
'I hen the a lor stood -tiil bv a voung
1 tree and sang i
r::e of the si
i fr'-n. "Tar.rhiucr .n a go-d a faI.-et?o
1 at bo cosiaaad, isU ftii oa fell
kc1 before the sapling and looked I
Ttstly on it.
John toos this to mean f
that he greatly admired Wagner
ee he did: hut 'till mre deeply did
e adore a certain Frau'ein who sang
hiUa, and this was what he meant, and
wken he rushed forward to embrace the
Appling, and then fell hack suddenly '
in great miction, ne meant to ex- -
prew the hard -hearted fits of the prima I
donna. It was astonishing how many j
confidences thev gave one to the other in
song, and that neither ur.derstoodmade i
T j" t ' - t" N . .
f) uiutrence, uecau-e it is a:ways Bweet
t0 if we are not comprehended. :
I A. I . A a "
Urt's i'Wandcre ' ani exP'ain?d j
, why they w re ua the roatl. Srbe lived
jn a Unl hous'- P hi-h among the
rocks, where the gnts s emed - more at :
ti0m tnan lulraafl etngs ; but when .
John had sung" to her. and the sailor had ;
bv the Clnnking Song Jrom 1 UCretia Hor- ,
Ur. - lher fur wir e she went into her
1 n,l l,,,, ,.r l,Pr m;tw rl ,
1 ' I
sang to them. ;
This pleased them greatly., because her j
voice was a pretty as her face, aud she S
iiau a store u iaiiais tnev had never
heard. One of them 'he taught John,
who had used a guitar in the days when
he was a chorister and bad a sop.ano
voice. It would be hard to tell whi. h
of the thtee as be-t pleased, and they
were as courteous to each other as gran
dees of Spain could 1 e.
AYhen the sun set they separated.
John took the road down the hill to a
village where lie meant to spend the
night, and the sailor struck out for
the highroad where a coach passed each
evening just before dark. AYhen they
parted the two men embraced each
other, and the German kissed John on
both cheeks, and John kissed htm on
the lips as he would his little brother.
To the woman John gave his silver
match-safe, .and the. German followed it
by a silk hankeichief. ' And then, ex
changing walking-sticks, they parted.
They made, cach in his own tongue,
many promises to meet jigain. and this
each well understood ami thoroughly
1 -s J
meant. And they never forgot each
other. John never went near a port or
on a vessel without looking for his Ger
man friend' in Spanish service, but he
never found him.
His chances, however, would have
been better had he gone in search of a
German baton who had followed an
opera singer to Sj am, and who, having
failed to win the lady by his love and
his rank- had schcni'Mi to t.rv love ;uid
' . - s
romance. And it woud hae Lrreatlv
, I d road-mate
I J '
good fortune, had he known that the
story of this adventure, told with en
thusiasm and eagerness, had made the
singer pardon the intrusion of a re
jected suitor, and that the baron, losing :
no advantage, had at last bent the sap- ;
ling and won a wife. And it would . , . , . 4t '
. fo , . , , , , , , ! painted with a vine pattern in flowers
also have amused .John had he known 1 . , , , , , , ..i
1 or with cherubs heads or some scro.l
that wherever American mil. lonaires, , .. f
. , . . j work nocion. Thev are tery pretty, or-
who are known to be as eccentric 1 4 , . .
as they are rich, were congregated,
there did the baron look for iTTs
friend. "Hut. after all, it probably
was the Spanish woman who had the
best in the entl, because when she went
to Granada with her husband, who was
a matador, how m iny. operas tnd how
inucii music uki sue nt near winie sne
1 ; 11 .1 I - I
and her frie wK vore lonk-inor for thp two
I foreign singers who had stopped at her
j hou-e, and rested while they practiced
Iheir parts? Ili-p Va
The Champion Goose Picker.
George B. Handail.of Dighton, Alass.,
claims to te the champion goe-picker
of America. Some hne been inci ted
to dispute t Ite title with him, and the
result of this was a wag r that Fandail
I ouid k ;H and t.ry pick IvO gee-e in ten
j hours. The bt-st previ-.us record was
eighty geese. The novelty f the con-
j Jest brought together a great crowd.
j Randall went confidently, to his work,
j' and from the time he started little could
be seen of him in the cloud of feathers
and . j minutes being F.; geese, averag
ing eleven ar.d one m If pounds.
Bees Tray:! Lonj Dsfancss.
The oli-tanrt s traversed .r lcc
rursuit - honey are surprising to a
person unfamiliar with tke neb. is of
, e k0 er OU(' rco. n;ng dre-lged
the Laocs of i s r w.th :!or. a, they
were icavin . ..w-i .. a .v.
n ...... . i.v i i .
y preconccrte : rrar gemnt w i-h a fr e'i
w ho iiad
a !.rc lo.t. :'ci.i ia , MJ:n furtv
ruin's . -fv
eru-a-n:, he re. civ
ed a letter frori h.
Jri-nd, ftatir-g "Th e are pn'v u
your wh te-. acKPt U,e. here mj
clover."' It was tru'y a W'.nderf;;i ;a:inc.
that feat the U m o Ur :'r.;, lomn ia
nt i35e7- r' 4 ''' "M
HI Mother's Portrait.
A touching incident is reported in
connection with the recent wreck, near
Kngland, of thSi:re!lade Chile. When
it was thoucrht that the vessel was
doomed, an apprentice
went below in a
hurried manner. : Afterward, when the
crftW tftok to tk rWW Nmn.t nf th.m
teld on with both hands but the in-
prentice ktpt one hand on his breast.
Have you got your money there.
youngster?" aked a sailor. "No
r,1Pd the .nn.ntir. -hut I W th.
portraits of my der mother and siiter."
It was for these he had ffone below in an
hour of danger
Watches Set in I'mbrrlla I?ani1l-.
n M.cv's a dar or two as-o the atten-
tion of a ca,llRi observer was atttacted
by the extraordinary degree of interest
w.lfV, tvWhU.lr rn.fnm.r. .t t.rif in-
tervals seemed io regard the handle, of
- . . "... ...
l 11V . J U 111 f 1 X .1(41 J U 'I VI I I 1 V- K U
drew forth the statement that one of the
iate,t fajs Gf the fashionable world is
th-wr-nrlnrr of watrhM in umbrrllk and
pirasol knob. The instruments are of
standard make, keeping accurate time,
und add $20 to $200 to the cost of an
ordinary Bilk umbre la. Women find
them U5ciul in shopping excursion!
Xdo Tvr'c Tribune.
Advantace of Belnjr a Br!
" Every year wo get the cry from fashion
writers: "Hlondea no longer in style;
they have been superseded by their
darker sisters," etc. Now, that's all
nonsense. You cannot do away with
the blonde, nor can you do away with
frizzled, banged hair. Pre-eminently,
the blonde is the beauty of civilization.
She is among us, to stay as such, and
he cannot I e driven away. A brunette
how and then may rise supreme over her j
by reason of wonderful tveliness, but'
we are speaking collectively. A woman
can dress more effectively with blonde
hair than with dark. It lights Alp better
and is more vouthful. .A: well kept
j . , , ;
I blonde has ten years advantage, in point
. , .v.
of youthful looks, over the mterage
brunette. Once in anifetime or so there
arises a miraculous brunette who com
pletely surpass her, but for steady,
ordinary good looks that make no pre
tensiouso'f great beauty, the blonde car
ries the palm. You cannot expunge
herin favor of the brunette even in lit-
ratuie. In the novels turned out dur
ing the past year there have been 32
1U0 brunettes. American
The Intrst In Fan.
The old style of fan have come in.
The newest of the fans in the Empire
. , . i f .r,,,- .-;Vi it.rh
lashion are made of gauze wnn men-
1 , i;.. vj,
1 11 Hit rtU.A- . U ' V.' . - - - -
ninir urrnio in rntfl Pftch TOW beiDET
,ten in exquisite xasie ami noi near, uut
there is not one of them which can rem-
pare with the genuine Louis Quinze fans
in tiio-e famous o'.d Yernis Marfcin
mounts wh-ch time has not robbed of
their lustre, and which are now being
n,.rthtd rnntrou,lv from the old
! . . , v 1
oric-a-orac blops du utii'in iuims.
, , . . . 1 -
r-ome 01 incm nave iu'uiji.i5 ui uuhhuk i
mr.ro .uKctantial than osner. others are
J silk or vellum, all are marvelously
i painted with the sm lingiimpering Mar-
: que ses, the powder and patches, the !
i minute and delicate art, the graceful
i ., u.Urr .-a
t 1 . . I . ...
nr"L 1 1 1 oi i ua t wito3uc-ti-' -
ThP imnler Jof the antioues and tna
more numerous imitations of the antique
are studie in junk the soft pink and
the blue and the white of Dresden china
landscapes. The more elaborate and
richer are wonders of gilt.
- - r m
This is a reason of ostrich feathers.
Short dresses are worn for outdoors.
Ribbon is used more prcfuidlj than
Dressy tea gowns have silken waist
reen in millinery appears to be as
popular as ever.
The embroideries for drese are many
of them guipure.
i t. . fnr vdir i to h
them very open around the throat, but
! not cut square.
j vine eave. and button holed around th
ed. wi,h bright colors,
In the even ng little wreiths of fowers
are worn e-a chajwron that i to ssy,
xery sriiai't and placed on one aide.
. . . V - . V 1 111-,. .
! A u n"e; iB uaF1
f'VJCrr' U Tery new Tery Frtcch tT?
ugiy ; and the seme of discomfort.
! ery hacdome new mats and
1 tablfr scarft are of go-td colored latin
i .-.;ci; Ki-.a t-tQU.z tut :a iuTt.
- . '
Dinner costume t f b'a k corded silk
have eilnw i!oees, wh ch are rinihcd
with a fnil f bi i-k thread Uce headed
by a land of cut jet.
T o interlaced circular rirg mnke a
broxh just now much In fs-.cr with
rnriiiir iImv i, ,..,.i:,m,.i
fct or the one it f diim.d. the .;her
of frost-ci gold or rise of i.Ia. k tnamei
A lie me of iT;i
Le ct in i)' ii. a:
bill c oiU i ttr.
A wedding present 1 he ; hryman's
Horticulture for lovcrs-
tlrare literature Inscriptions on tomb
atones. Motto of ragpicker '"" houk or by
j There is a cheerful r ng in a engaged
Kven the moth ha- hi sphere in so-
! citrty. He very fie .uentlv apjar m a
j Mi? Fortune never o;n- m;;-1c, nor
need they rctnam so wiy lor want
j of suittH.
Some people think the the brewer'
lockout was an all f.nd sl.aiu'
A music store w i burning d
the tireman ask'l h - h: "What
shall I tUy on tirs: ' The ciKvd hvatcd
'Tlav on the pianos t.r-
f-he '"Thj- re epton U"t n:'ht was -a
very brilliant atl;u don'r u t huik mi,'"
He ( in the tralX--" ell, ye , 1 notii ed
a great manv iniitatim stone-' wi-.-c dn-plaved."-er-.r'
"Vhy do you pay so much attention
' to that idotic du le " "1
'v. n use h
moves in the bent socio v,
priced ! I le ducn't look to w it- if h"
had animation enough to iutit anj
where." Ilfoi (i'n;,t;y.
AViilie "Ma, can anything l e foreign
and domestic, too " Mother--"No,
William." William " U-s it can."
Mother "You are wring, my son.'
AVilhe "I ain't. Whai's the. matter
with Ihidgeti'' Avir.ri..
Th's tree some years since had a great
boom, not only for its hardiness, but
also for its value formaking sirup, the.
sap being rich in sacch.tr .in- matter. A
correspondent in So iihern I i.tkota atks
about its value for genera! j lantieg.
j how the seeds may be obta ned. what
j the general characteristics fd the tree aro
j like, and where it i hardy.
1 In reply we wculd snv we know of no
e xree more taniiDic jor p.ani rig. 11
is nan n some an-i noi, g'n'rrt.iv inn up
with insect1. It grows fnt, miken a
broad, den-.e shade, is p-if. i-tly hardy
well nortii. The rar ge ,f th" trre 11,
perhaps, greater thin tha' of a! ) ostany
other tree- that is t- say. 'r m tl.-Gulf
line to the loundary jI ar.ad 1 I at.
J UP l I tte Wiunij-g in th-
I ' '
The real r.at.vc rrg.on f the irc- n
j he middle latitude, of the Mi-.-vppi
M""r- geneta. li'-ignt 1 iroin 111 rty
to fiftv feet. The tre di-r sou
I it Ihp t'amindlp fti.il TiUtillfi'p 1 l'..-OfFi
e iorne on separa,c .ree,.
The tnes are readily ra -e i fr- ni -e d,
whi h rip' in the early si.mm'-r and
shoui'l l-e gathered and p: anted irni:i'
dutcly. They may ao b ta ? - 1 of
y r.rd'ririg ;
- - i s
,.t 1 T .. t! ....Id
! !" ; t '-. - .
be plan'ed not d-?jr-r than e in ii. in
rows w ide enough o :hit ti v ma i
cult vatrd by a horse imp :: r and
may le transplanted a't r tw m-:.:h'
growth wheie th-y are to &tar.d. -Vnr.i'
Wcm?n WMJ Get S'uv-i
"Did you eve' h.. a w ru
the queer fjUfit on pu t a;;
! o n
barber by onf - nr (.
shvel. "Many a t.rn .
ber.who went ( n 'o tt . ' f .
in that 'net of Lu 'a i
d e in town h U .
tache, and fdhers who ;...
like a chin lard,a'jd I h o
txth kin 5. I sh--d the
t ;t r.5:.ft
- re !a
' U th'i:g
f, i r ' j on
rr i i. of
t'. , ;.7- he:
a Udy yeterdy a : ''
to go out to a party.
the growth of ii . r ';
O . K.t I' t ' - '
. s n i .
r ib ed
fv vr a, t
rome of th?
:.i w. i.o ar
a he is pui; out tLe
f 4 a
t:rr.". t.H thev get r:
growth, and th-re r. v n -:.ctr;ca
wayof removing th'-ra -it . pa;.s
from asy rart f :h" :a . ' I - ' ? (A
ladU-s wh'j get lofkri 'o h - 'h m at
tiruM, as.d other wh hav- : -l
jut like men. . I tell yci tL-r- mor
kicds of fvlk' in jLi barbato 4, or Id
than iocf p-p'v kaw ','. "." -
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