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DAILY SOUTH KENTUCKIAN.
MEACHAM & WILCUS, Pul)Usliers. HOPKINSVILLE, KENTUCKY. FRIDAY. OCTOBER 2, 1885. NUMBER 17. FOUR CULTURED MAIDENS. Prom the maddening crowd thry iUn'1 apart Tho in at do nit tour and the work of art ; ud nnno miffht tall from ulirht alone In whiuu had culture ripest ifmwn- Thf not hum Million fnlr to Bee. 1'he IM.Urdo.ph.it tfitllgrot', Thn noKtoa Mind of axtire two. Or the sinf ii toul from Kalamazoo For all lovi'd AH In a uretnly way, With an earnest soul and a capital A. I.onir thny wnrnhlnfd: but no onn broke Tho savrod itUlnc, until up spoke The Woatora one from the namelcus plum, W ho, blushing, said: "What a lovoly vasal" Ovrr throe fncos a nd smllr flw, And thuy edRod away fro in Kalatnar.oo, Rut Gothnm'B haixrhl;' until was sllnvd To crush the slraiiKer with one small word. Peftly hldlnjr rrproof In pralsn, Hherrles; "'Tie, Indeed n lovely vazel Hut hrlrf hrr unworthy triumph when The lofty one from the house of Tenu, With the cnnsHnusneM of two grandpapas, Exvlaluia: "It Is a lovely vahsl" And jr lance around with an anxlnui thrill Awaiting the word of Ik-act u Hill. Hut the rtoston maid imllr nnurtcmiftleo, And gcnlly niuriuursi "Oh, pardon met "I did not patch your remark, (wean no was so entranced with the charming raws!" HIS LITTLE SISTER. A War Episode Told by an Ex Confodorate Soldlor. Somewhere among tho archives of (ho Confederate (iuvernmcnt may bo found a document daled about Septcm berS, ISO), wherein Joseph Wilson was sentenced lu bo shot, and on the hack of which la tho Indorsement, "Ap provedJefferson Davis, President." You sco, my command was then in Virginia, and It was war times of a cer tainty. Wo rebels were hard pushed on all aide, having little to cat nnd less to wear, and it did seem an if a fight had got to be a matter of daily occurrence. Some of us worn philo sopher enough to enduro what we couldn't cure, hut the young men, nnd 'specially the chaps who had been con scripted, were terribly oncasv. Thev was ready to give it up as a lost cause ml start lor homo. Well, this finding, coupled with star vation rations ragged iiniforuia and daily lighting, sent a good many of our bovs over to t he I'uion linns as de serters, and this brings about my story. One of tho conscripts in my company was a bov' of seventeen named Joe Wilson. All tis fellers of thirty or Ihoreahoiit fell like a lather to him. Asida from his youth lie was poor and pale, with no march or light in him llless vim ! but the idea of littio Joey Wilon helping to breast back a Yan kee line of bnttlo would hnvo set us all in a roar. Ho orler boon homo with his ma. and none of us felt anything out pitv lor mm. One night, after the desertions had L'one on and beeouio so numerous Hint tho big oflicers had to tako notice of 'em, a trap was sot, nnd lo! our poor lectin Joe fell into it- Yes, sir nablied "In the act of dosortitig to the enemy, and mavhe vou know what that eicnt ties, 'specially when that enemy isn't cannon-shot "away? It was a surprise to us that tho lad had plucked up cour age uu IT to make a break, but I reckon Jio was desperatelv sick of tho (onfcil rraey. nnd hoped in sonio manner to get bnck to his home. It wns determined to mnko an ex ample of littio Joev, and I guess it wasn I over ten ilavs betoro he was con victcd, nnd sentence approved at ltichmond nnd an order read that ho was to lie shot at a certain hour. I sup pose it was all quite proper and accord nig to army regulations, but It must have gone hard with tho men on that court-martial to convict him. Had he been guilty of murder I could not nave aided to bring in a verdict against him Nobody had seemed to know or caro whether ho had relatives or not, and so our surprise wns great to learn, on the lav before ho was to bo snot, that little siator hail arrived Incampto plead for Jilt lo Joe s life. It was too late. She had been denied liv the President and of course nobody in tho Held had any authority to stop the execution She was in rami) all dav lonr. anil most of us got lo see her. li I should tell you that alio was tho brightest, chlppiost, smartest gnl of ten I evor snw I would only bo telling you the truth, tiiio was exactly liko Joe in looks, ccpl a lew points handsomer, an sue nan u s sio ana walk ana ways, Tell vou, comrades, when 1 Baw that gal I bcllevo her name was Non breaking down under the bad now nnd realizing her helplessness, I'd have bcon willin' to let 'em shoot me in Joo' stond! 'Deed, 1 would, though I say it ao long after. I just wanted to lay my hnud on her curly head and sav: "Thoro, tliero, poor child don't cry nny more! I'm all alone in the world and nobody'll miss me, and I'm going to take Joe s place. However, that couldn't bo done, Joseph Wilson was the deserter, and Joseph Wilson must be shot to death as the penalty. While tbo big oflicers couldn't prom Ise anvthinc. thev did erant her a favor, She asked for an hour's visit with her brother, and thev eava it to her. Wo had him shut up Id the granary of barn, and on that very morning was given tlx men and told to guard Dim UU lio was wanteu, ior nwuuuu. It was thus that the gal came to me with a bit of paper on which was writ ten: "Pass Nellie Wilson to see tho pris oner for one hour. Hoe that she carries no weapons." It was signed all straight, and I could not question hor right. 1 was directed to sco that she had no weapons hidden away, but Uord save you! d'ye think I even referred to such a thing? No sir! When she looked up into my face, hor eyes full of tears and her neart beating like that ot a wounded ird, I says to her, says 1: "Go right in, my dear, and mav dod bless you for what you have tried to do!" Well, now, in about twenty minutes after she had passed in, what should enter my head but nn Idea which lifted my heels clean oil I lie floor, if that nl was as smart as I took her to be. he had a plan to carry out. What? Why, to change, iilaccs with Joey and send him out in nor place. That was tile Idea, comrades, and lor about live niinils I couldn't make tip my mind what to do. I tigiircd It out by and bv, however. Under one pretense and another I got all the men but a siuglo guard wav from tho door, hung tho lanlorn up so as to throw a shadow where I wanted it, and while waiting for the gal to reappear 1 says to the guard, avs I: "Jim, that gal must feel jist awful." "Sartln she does," ho answered. "And when she comes out she'll bo crying." Ueckon she will. Poor thing, but I hope none o' in may seem to gaze at her loo stout. She might reckon wo had no hearts. I tell you, the last twenty minutes was a hull week to me, and 1 hud to keep mopping the sweat oil' mv face and I opened it and let her out. 1 jist it it in my nones that it was lime joo. and so I snvs, savs I: "Well, child, I'm sorry for you, and lease don't think any of us here aro to blame." With that I hurried her out as fast as could, and then had to sit down for the weakness in mv knees. Next morniii!r--whnt! Jist as I told vou. n ben they owned the dour to ad Joe to his death thev disklvoreil his sister in his place, and she was just cute miff to smile at cm at that. Joey had been gone for hours, and was sufo inside the lunkoe lines, Shoot her? Oh. no! They had to et her go, and it was sich a smart. trick that the bin oflicers didn't want it talked about too much. Me? Well, thev did start to do somethingor other, but (Irani mado a move jist in the nick of time to bust up all proceedings, nnd nothinir limber was ever done, no body thought I had any knowledge of tho plot, but they hankered lor a vic- im, and nnirht have put me in a sen ous plight hut for having other business ou hand. Detroit trre Ten. At last thero was a knock on the door, PERSONAL AND IMPERSONAL. W. T. Adama (Oliver Optio), is sixty-three years old. I James D. Fish, tho convicted New York bunker, !b known as, "No. 19,661" in Auburn Prison. Abraham Lincoln is poundmaster in Syracuse and tho Journal says he "goes about the town doing good." In one of the last poems written by Victor Ilusro a littio verse of four lines he mentions (Jod, in a reveren tial spirit, twice. Svdney Ilartlctte, ot e (f Boston s ablest lawyers,' is said to buve amassed lortunu ol r.',000,iKt. principally from fortunato railroad speculations. A Long Island news item states that a brother of tho lute Sir Moses Montctiore, the eminent Hebrew phi 1 utnropist, occupies a grave In tho old burying ground at hag Harbor. At a parish church in Surrov, Eng- and, recently a widower of eighty- four wa married to a widow of eighty- seven, i he bridegroom was attended by a grandson, and the bride by a couple of great-granddaughters, A dudo who poked languid fun at the gambols in tho surf of some Itlock sland waiter girls was treated by them to an involuntary bath, clothes and all His attire lost its freshness and his manner was loss lnnguid as he skipped for his hotel amid the jeers of tho on lookers. "For hfty-thrco vears," savs Gen eral Toombs, "my dear wifo was constant friend, companion and visor. Wo traveled four continents ol the world together, and visited many stands of the seas. Now she is wait, ng for mo with tho same sweet faith ho so well must rated hero. Tho favorite amnsement of tho ale Kev. Dr. Osgood at his country Homo near Bridgeport, tonn., was to carve upon the rocks the names ol uthors whom ho most admired, to gether with quotations from theit works; also llible sentences such as, Hiod is love and "lilossed are the pure In heart." Miss Miranda Dnvis, of Stafford, Conn., has been gradually starving to death for the last fifteen vears. Oc casionally slic takes a sip of wator and cats a few cracker crumbs, but that is all. Sometimes, it is staled, she goes forty-seven dues without food ordnnk, Although emaciated, her general health is moderately good. Dr. Sauborn, of Illinois, states that ho protected completely from rabbits ami mice his six hundred pear trees with a wash of llmo and water, with enough copperas added lo change the color to a deep green. Some cheap glue was added to make it adhere to the roes, iseilhcr rabbits nor mice would touch tho tree thus treated. Sold by tho Leading Dealer In Every City and Town. A Wonderful Scarf-Pin. Simon Wolf, a former Consul (Ion- era! to Kgypt, when he was hero last week showed a very beautiful scarf-pin which was given to him by one of tho higher ollieials ol r.gypt. lluspm is made of the body ol a scarabeo. Jnis, in nla'n words, is a Del ri lied Eirviitian beetle. It Is over lour thousand years old. It has a cutting upon the back representing one of the high pnesta standing before tho Kinjr. Tho color of tins Hcarahec Is a faint greenish blue, the marks of the beetle are as pertect in this petrifaction. This beautiful ob ject was found in the tomb of one of tho Pharaohs. It is one ol the most perfect specimens of these very rare and much coveted relics. Mr. Wolf says that he was offered ono thousand pounds for it by the British Museum, A number of peoplo have tried to tompt Mr. Wolf to part witli this keep sake, hut ho refuses to give it tip for fr.endship or money, tho grateful hgvplian otlleial who gave it to mm has boon befriended by Mr. Wolf to this extent. Tho Khedive was very friendly to Mr. Wolf, nnd it was through tho influenco of the latter that tho Khedive gavo the ribbon ol tho IO gion of Honor to the ambitions Kgyp- tian ollletal. lie in his burst ol grati tude for this favor pressed this royal present upon Mr. Wolf. Ono evening when Mr. Wolf was exhibiting this jewel a beetle Identical in size, shape and marking lighten upon the dark ooat sleeve of a gentleman who a mo- mold before had been looking at Mr. Wolf's prize This Saratoga beetlo was a perfect specimen of the Egyptian scarabee, save that the American bcotle was light yellow in color. It is possi ble that, the process of petrifaction, however, would have changed this col or. Saratoga Letter. m . A Big Fish's Big Jump. As John Frayne, mate of tho schooner Traveler, and a companion wore row ing a yawlboat in the river off against the Portland quarries last Monday morning their attention was attracted by a violent commotion In tho water. Examination showed a light in pro gress between a sturgeon and some other lisb, the nature ot which they could not determine. The sturgeon was evidently getting worsted in the combat, when, making a aosperate et- fort to escape his enemy, he leaped clean out of the water and plump into the boat, to the great surprise and con sternation of the other inmates. When taken ashore and measured he was found to be five and a half feet in length and three and a half in circum ference, and weighed one hundred and nfty pounds. aarijora towratu. my ail- "A LITTLE NONSENSE." -On account of the hard limes coats aro worn longer (linn usual. -An Englishman of our acquaint ance savs he was never shaven by barber in his life; he has always li owned a razor ol his own. Fresh watermelons are an excel lent eholora preventive. The person who dies from the effects of eating them will never nave tho cholera. Lowell Cittecn. 'Did von hurt nnv birds to-dav?'1 inquired the old farmer of the amatcul sportsman. "Well, no, ho replied, a! ho sorted out his legs irora tno oarnea wire fence, "but I guess I made some of cm soar. A first-class giraffe now cost: twcnly-hvo thousand dollars. I his mav account, to some extent, for the dull times. A man who buys a giraffe of this sort puts twenty-live thousand dollars into circulation, but few men want to pay that price, and ao tl money lies idle. What this country needs is cheaper giraffes. A doctor was visiting a lady who was In tho habit of sending for him constantly without being ill in any nay, and she was entertaining him with a full and particular account of her maladies, tho list of which was as lone as her glovo. "Ah, madam, said he, with a look of admiration, "what robust health you must enjoy in order to he nblo to stand all those com plaints!" A countryman in a resraurant or dered roast lamb, and the waiter bawled to tho cook, "One lamb! "Great Scott, Mister!" cried tho conn trvmnn, "I can't eat a hull lamb; gini mo sorao fried ovstors instead." "Ono fried." bawled tho wnitor. "Well Methuselah's ghost! Mister, ono fried oyslor haint coin' to bo enough. Gini me a dozen of era. Purn these city eiitm places. l eek a bun. "Whore aro you going, Johnnie? Only over here a littio ways." "You ain't a going near the water?" Nome. "See that vou don t, then. If you do I'll toll your father." Yes'ra. "And if you go into the wator and come home to me drowned, I'll spank you till you can t stand. "Ycs'ru." "Now mind." "Yos'm." And thus it is all through vacation. Boston Fot. A Flip for Klipkins. Flipkins came down to tho club last night with a great problem weighing on his mind. "If I should stand on "my head," he said, coming up to the boys with the air of a man who has got a poser, "If I stand on my head the blood aH rushes into my head, doesn't it?" No one ventured to contradict him. "Now," continued be, triumphantly, "when I stand on my foot why doesn't the blood all rash into mv feet?" "Be cause," replied Miss Coshannigan's brother, "because, Flipkins, your foot are not ampty," Lynn Union. 'mm v wl. v a D. KELLY. His JEWELRY HOUSE is ahead of anything in this end of the State. largest and linest stock of He has the CLOCKS, WATCHES, JEWELRY, SILVERWARE, SPECTACLES, GOI.I) T'lSIVtS, ETC., ETC. His prices arc, lower than any other house. His workmanship can not be excelled and his experience litis been nearly a quarter of a century. SIGN-UBIG TOWN CLOCK," Main Street, Opp. Court House, HOPKINSVILLE, KY. GAPES DMOrlptloo IN CHICKENS. of Parailtio Nuisance Af fecting Foultrj. Gaios in chickens is tho result of a pariwitic worm, named Sclora-stoma syngamus or syngamns trachnlis, wliioh, accumulating in the windpipe produces the peculiar action termed gapes, eventually causing death by strangulation v, hen fully grown, if oc curring in fivo or nioio pairs in the cade of young chickens, or thirty or moro pairs in grown fowls. A single pair of tho-e worms will produce eggs enough In two or three generations to infest a wholo flock. Hence the importance of using every precaution to prevent their breeding by entirely excluding fowls Irom places where the gapes have been knowu to exist The greatest mortality in chickons is in ycv.ng birds from two to four months old, and probably from the fact that young chickens aro moro apt to swallow tho gravid worm than the on"-. It has g-cnoraity been supposeu until witmn llio last lew years inai sonic in. uirmcdiato host was necessary to com-. pleu; the life bistory of tins parasite, yet this host was not dolinitely known. I)r. Pierre Mcenin, a French naturalist, in 187'J received tho fivo hundred dollar prizo given by Uiru v alsingnam tor the most compicto lite History oi svn giimus, lint recognized v ur. w lesen- tliall. ot italtimore, so long ago as 17'J7. as tho cause of tho disease. Dr. Mcsrnin siinnoaed no intermediate host was required, but that fowls picked up tho eggs or tho young parasite when hatched. 1 lie proLiuiiiiiiy is iiiaiur. Mcsrnin may havo been partially cor rect in his statement, but within the last vear the Iifo history of the parasite has shown that they do inhabit earth worms, but not all, ana that tu districts where infested earth worms are not found fowls are not infected with capos. l he mo History oi ma parasite pro ducing gapes in chickens is given in the Mi roscope, from which it is found that earth worms containing tho embryos are eaten by the fowl. 1 he embryos are liberated from the earth worm and force their way through into the air sacs, thence work their way through to tho lungs, whore they pass through the nymph stags and ae iu ro sexual matu rity. Tho male and female then unite and attach thoinselves, by thoir sucker liko mouths, to the mucous membrane of the trachea. Between six and seven davs aro required from its entrance in to "the fowl until its attachment to the trachea. In seven days more the eggs within the body of tlie worm become mature; they are coughed up, swal lowed by the fowl, and pass through into the soil. In lhre? weeks these eggs, exposed to the moisture and sun, hatch the embryos, find their way into the earthworm, where thoy remain until picked up by somo bird, when the above process is repeated. It may therefore be taken for granted that fowls kept from earth worms will bo free from this parasite. But this may be a difficult matter when fowls nre allowed thoir liberty. A writer in the New York ZWoMiie'some time since stated that the ejected worms die Imme diately, but the eggs retained their vi tality, acoording to thoir condition in respect to heat and moisture. In dry, warm earth they uuicklv perish. In moist earth at a temperature of sixty degrees Fahrenheit they retain their vitalitv nearly or quite a whole year. In moist oartn, wnon tne temperature rises as high as seventy dogrces Fahren heit, the eggs will hatch, though very slowly, and the tcmjierature required for thoir normal hatching and develop ment is that of the internal organs of the chicken. It will be plain, whatover the theory of existence, that the proper means for preventing the spread of this disease is to burn tho crop and entire respiratory apparatus of every fowl killed of a flock suspected to be infested. Burying, how ever deep, will not accomplish tho pur pose of destruction, since earth worms will got them. It would seem to be certain that this burning and keeping the fowls as much from earth worms as possible, and when infested feeding on dry food with pure water to drink, would be indicated. As to alleged speoiflcs, flavoring the food strongly with garlic, red pepper or fengreek soed. are popular remedies. When the Capes are known In fowls., opening the mouth and a small feather, stripped nearly lo the end. dinned in turncntino. is thrust in the windpipe and turned round, which oltcn causes tho worms to be ejected. Sulphurous fumigation carried nearly to the pointof strangula tion of the towl has also been recom mended, but tho means of prevention given may bo taken under our present Knowledge of the disease as tho most pcr.'cct means. It is hardly probable Unit internal remedies, administered Dy way of tho crop, can do much good. YOUNG COLTS. An Elpert Who Recommends lh l!s ol Cow'a Milk for Tliem. It sometimes happens that the milk of the dam is quite insufficient to pro mote healthy vigorous growth in tho young foal, and occasionally it becomes necessary to raise a foal eutiroly inde pendent of tho dam. In such cases the best possible adjunct or substitute for the milk of the dnm is cow's milk. It should bo sweetened at first, as tho milk of the mare is sweeter than that of the cow. A little patient effort will soon result in teaching tho colt to drink milk readily, but be careful not to give mm too much at a time. A half-pint is quite suflicient for a colt two or three davs old; but tho ration should be peatcd often not less than six times a day, the idea being to give tho colt really all it will drink, but to feed so oftou that it will not require very much at a time. As tho colt grows older the amount should bo Increased, and grass, with oais, should be added as soon as the colt is old enough to eat. No ration is better for a colt llinu cow's milk with these adjuncts. After tho colt is two months old skimmed milk should be substituted for tho fresh cow's milk, Should thoro bo any trouble from con stipation it would be well to add about nun nini of nil meal ner dav to the ra tionj iu fact, I would recommend the use of oil meal in all cases, as it fur- n'shes a larso proportion of muscle and bonc-forniinr food. If the oil meal is not obtainable, flaxseed may be used A half-pint of flaxseed boiled with two quarts of bran will make two good feeds for a colt, and tnis ration may prouia- bly be alternated with the ether food. Indcel, it will be well in all cases whore, from lack of an abundance of milk from the dam, or from scanty nit' trilion of any kind, the foal is low in tlesh. to caily supply the deficiency with a good allowance of cow's milk in addition to what it gels from the dam. Tho effect of such a ration upon tho growth and condition is wonderful, and in nil cases where ' the foal is likely otherwise to enter winter low in flesh I can not too highly recommend its use, A ounrt of milk morning and evening. in addition to the grain ration, will lie SUHICIUUU- HI ICUCf o When to Dig Potatoes. Usually potatoes are the best off if dug as soon as ripe; th!s is especially tho case in "muggy" weather or hot weather between showers. They should lie stored in a cool cellar, without too much light, or they will turn green and perhaps rot. To guard against rotting be careful about bruising, it being bet tcr to carrv them down in baskets than to allow them to fall through a cellar winilnur. as is often nractised later in the season. It is much cheaper to dig before grass and weeds grow between tno rows, rotaioes aro reaiiy ior ui; trincr as soon as the tops lie down. is bo.-t to dig them early in the day and allow them to remain on the ground a few hours, when they should bo taken to the barn and stored In a cool, dark, dry place; but it is not advisable to place too manv in a single heap. All diseased or injured potatoes should be removed from the lot. voHcora ramofc Lemon Cake: Ono egg, one cup of sugar, one tablespoonful of butter, on cup of sweet milk, two tcaspooniuis oi cream of tartar, one teaspoonful of soda and two cups of Hour, loing One grated lemon and one cup of sugar. I hardly over use a cup ot sugar, as we like it quite tart, vo not cook the Icing Household. It the flower garden can not be kept in gooa oraer it is wq iarEB."-t I'armtr BOWEL DERANGEMENTS. the Dancer of the Affliction end IU Moat - Natural Treatment, That the worst forms of bowol com plaints result, and that directly, from eating and drinking, far more than from climate and sudden changes of tho temperature, can not admit of a reason able doubt. Most of this indigostion U referable to rapid eating. Insufficient chewing, the food, as it reaches the stom ach, btung unprepared ior tno second stage of the digestive process, irom ino use of improper food, that too taxing to the digestive organs, tho uso of crudo and unripe, or partially decayed fruits, to irregularity in eating, excess etc. And here it may be remarked that it is rare while so many are governed far more by mere taste, than by tho judg ment and conscience, in the selection ot their food, to have due regard to tho proper proportion of the various kinds ot food used, while tho majority take far more food than tbe system demands. This may be particularly true in the use of moats and fruits in a country in which both can be had in abundance, ordinarily, if one has the means for the purcnase oi tnem. mine it is gener ally admitted in modern times that ripe and fresh fruits are wholesome, these may do particularly uscu in ex-. cess, often proving a curso rather than blessing, in accordance with tho.r de sign, this 10110W8, in part, irom tne fact that some persons regard tnem as outside the realm of food, to bo taken at any time, in any quant'tics, as a mere sensual indulgence. Instead of being taken as a part of tho meals, they are often taken in large quantises, at the close, in addition to a suflicient quantity of food, and between meals, severely taxing the digestive organs. Ihougu most ot tnose aro easy oi di gestion, compared with ordinary foods, there is ao aided labor, too often crush ing toils, so doranging the stomach that much undigested food passes into the bowels in an unprepared state, irritat ing and inflaming them, preparing the way for serious aerangemcnts and disease. I will here remark that dysentery is usually preceded by constipation, and that, as strange as it may socm, this state, a stoppage, continues during tho worst stage of the disease, the improve ment immediately following the relief! If physic may ever be given, tnis is tno time for its administration, during dys entery! It is a matter of vital impor tance to avoid having any crude or un digested food pass into the bowels in this disease. The disease is continued, aggravated and often rendered uncon- trouaoio Dy sucn irritants, iu avuiu which it is necessary to discard solid food even milk, which solidifies be fore digestion taking liquids which will in no respect tax digestion, still af fording all needed nourishment Such liquids can be prepared from a thin gruel made of the "crude gluten," strained and perfectly clear, very nour ishing and bland. This may be given once in two hours if needed, as it does not require digestion, being assimilated in the circulatorv system. This will furnish all needed nourishment, though it may be well to add a little pure and clear juice of such fruits as tho peach, ripe ana iresn, in its Dest couumon, with that of similar fruits. With such foods, with no irritants introduced into tho bowels, often cleansed by warm water Injections, the disease ought soon to yield. Dr. J. H. Banaford, in Gold en Mule. She Took One. " Are tho fall styles of wall paper in yet?" she anxiously inquired. "Yes'm." That was at ten o'clock in the morn ing. At one o'clock in the afternoon, after having 284 samples displayed bo fore her on the rack, she tenderly in quired: ' "Have you any more?" "No'm " Are you sure these are the very lat est fall styles?" "Yes'm." "Then then I guess I'll take a roll one for two shillings. I want to pa. per a trunk V'Detroit Free Presi. Aocording to a Boston paper that has given special attention to the mat ter, mor than twenty centenarians have been brought to public, notice in the Ut three ninths. v 'wSTTTft is forlnfiMnm "Tii&'disagrociiicntr Tlior'o'ls iio coT-Tfnotiriiiit in this becauso she told I tho 'hind foot. C naila to the shoe. No I at ilin' forks, towards Mrs. Sieger's! I "v,v' ' iMv kV iUt v