Newspaper Page Text
SPRAY OF THE FALLS.
mUNI)AY'S DAILY. a eeting of the Sheridan post, G. ast evening the following officers eletd for the enauing ,ear: Corn Ier . i. Heldt; Sen. V Com., E. dthell; Jr. V. Com., J. M. Clark; teriuater, W. M. Cleland; Sur rteashington Muzzy; chaplain, F. officer of the day, Sheldon riO ffcer of the guard, C. E. Bour fileJ. MI. Clark and J. 0, Gregg elected to represent the poet at the fnlent encampment, which meets pnni h aring. The offiers willR be inttnle the ftrat aturday In Sinclair and Robert Blanken r returned yesterday from an ex el hunting trip. They spent most time in the vicinity of Sheep kaen while they did not get any elk, were contented with killing a num et leer. The diatinguisbe nimrods i thLt they run out of "ammunition" hey would not have returned without of the coveted game. Is Heruog of the Rocky Mountain graphi company has been appointed lay from the top of the building the el weather flags which will be a .t convenience to all. If he does not roff the blizzard coming this way Dakolkta we are afraid he will not his new position long. e citizens of the recently incorpor city of Neihart held their first zicipal election Friday. J. L. Neihart unanimously elected mayor and lea Mix, Al Pierse, J. Raymond and rs whose names we were unable to , were elected aldermen. The elec was duly celebrated with bonfires e general good time. o Hamilton evinced his faith in at Falls realty yesterday by purchas lot 1:3, block 306, for $3,000, and a dtion of lot 4, block 311, for p2.300. e popular sheriff hba unbounded ith in the city's future. WEDNESDAY'S DAILY. G. 1i. Crocker, manager of the Sand ulee cempany, left yesterday for St. ul. He says the company was never orking their mines to better advantage an at present. They are mining on average 1,400 tons of coal daily. They working a few men in the Armington ines now hut expect to have a largo rce at work in the spring. Mr. George H. Ball has returned fromt extended western business trip. Mr. II went to 4ontana, and brings back lowing accounts of the growth and regress of business in that state. The ty of Great Falls is fast improving, he and while there he noticed the sale an office building for 8100,000. an edi ce which in beauty and design will com re favorably with similar structures in tern cities. -Boston Journal. THE IOAJNTV COMMI8$IONEIIR. hey Appoint tlelegaten to the Irrntation Convention and Appran.ere of tmuhool Lad'.. The county commissioners teat Tues. lay in regular session, all three teing present. They transacted quite a vul uem of business and will be very busy the remainder of the session. The taxes assessed against the Valerie library were cancelled. Thomas Switzer was applinte'd justice it the pcace for Cascade cocuety. It was ecelrdreel that the surd of t(;.:kk) Is set aside' fr.,cc the general fund to pay the interest on outbtendie.g bonds. eleheol district No. 1: act i Grfton was erelercel reorganized c nd Mcsers. lay. 'rest ancd lIrlewerca' ointed trustees. SbO tntl listrict No. 2t was created, to te nmlae lrccmc (listrccts I ccd :1. .Janes Wealt/. Thomas Pl'rewitt and i.. NI. Stewkn'e wlrc ccppoited tIrstee.. Tle- I ;rrd tec I cci tlehcirnc for the cles.inCe year. The cote Cai lewe efor I irkes cuir oc, blank. In a'etcrdlece CC lie citt re'uent er tlhe " everncr that the mmcccei-iners appoint I leeatee s for ('cascadek 'eaunty at the ir ccctieu Convention to Ie lel in ifelene -Ieieeerv 7. the fellowing yre n pcleinted: CI. cParker, Jances lRoinsone e (i.i. 1e. Ieeec'i sell, K. 1). JIecstie. '1. F. WVcgner..1. 1 ilrris,. IoIn K. Cueitner. IH. P. Ilelfe -,I N. T. 'Porter. 'the hIuce apclointeel . . 'licegu . E. 1. L creent acd )aCie 'ucreIc.llt tee cpereie' licil cl llatnds in I t'cnade eounty. ('leCa. E. Ilccg cas lIce tiI before lhe counuissionutese and tclkei I thict they checege the roed crus. eel Honed ereek. The teeter was under "cl l-'.raticn when they adjourned. A. F. Nehmit,. & Co. vs. S. I). .\ndmr ion: motion to reinstate the case on the ;liinder denied. to which plaintiff ex .J. O. (.regg vs. Charles (Barrett: court Ordered that all priieedings in the came IS stayed thirty days. peiling motion 1""r a new trial. Will Hanks vs. F. I'. .Atkinson. de fendant granted tifteen d3s a to file state me'nt on motion for a new trial. Mary McDonald vs. 1el (naid, di vorce: Donovan & Lyter a ppeared for the plaintiff and S. H. Green for the de- 1 fendant. The trial lasted all the morn ing. Plaintiff in her complaint chlargeid drunkenness and cruelty. Tiny had been married since Oct. ti, ls18 and lived together since that time up to September of this year. Plaintiff alleg ad that she had always treated defend ant with kindness which the latter, of late, had failed to reciprocate. lie had slapped her and whipped, cursed and kicked her divers 'aeaslons without cause or provocation. The complainant further accused defendant of being an habitual drunkard for the last four years and of failing to adequately pro vide for herself and child. She asked for ft(K) to pay the cost of the suit and for suitable almoney for the suplaprt of herself and child. In his answer to the -onaplaint de fendant admitted lie drank, but denied the title of an "habitual drunkard." and denied that he ever struck plaintiff. The trial was by jury. The evidence was all offered by the plaintiff. the de fendant beint absent and his attorney offered on defense. The jury found him guilty on two charges, drunkenness and cruelty. The decree of alsolute divorce will be granted later. Martin Doyle vs. J. D. (lore. damage suit. Trial by jury. It lasted all the afternoon. The plaintiff sued to recover dmcas for alleged bodily injury. in I acted by the defendant. STEAMBOATS ARE BUILT HERE. A Handsome Steam Yacht Now in Course of Construe tion. Built for Citizens of This city To be Launched in the Sipting. Great Falls can soon lay just claini to the honor of building and launching the first vessel of any size ever built in the state of Montana. The writer had the pleasure yesterday of being shown the model of a steam-yacht that is destined to plow the waters of the Missouri as soon as navigation is open next year. Part of the skeleton of the new vessel is already constructed and the builder hopes to have the whole completed in three months. Then we will have the pleasure of chronicling the launching of a beautiful little craft that will afford no small amount of amunseetnt to all who are fond of boating. The writer confesses his ignoratct- of anything in the ship-building line, yet lie is forced to admit that from a hasty inspection of the model of the proposed craft he derived a gosod share of gratiti cation and satisfaction. In Imigfellow's beautiful ioeim on the "Building of the Ship" there are many appropriate and inspiring instruc tions offered. but none seem more to the point than the wish that it be built strong and shapely. The designer of this boat, Mr. Rcagel, has followed the poetical idea to a remarkable degree insuring for the vessel strength and speed. Mr. Scagel came here recently from Sarnia, Canada, where he built a number of vessels, large and small. From an inspection of the plans and the model of this boat one can readily see the de signer is an olid hand at the business. To build from a model only a few inches in length a vessel of the same style and comparative size, capable of carrying several tons. no little skill and mechani cal ability is required. Boys are often seen whittling little boats, miniatures of larger ones they have seen, and they don't think it is anything wonderful to do. but let them try to make a large one from a like model. They will find it a dif - cult undertaking that should only be at tempted after they have devoted years of study and have made many experiments in the art of ship-building. In this west ern country, so far from large bodies of water, we are all more or less unfamiliar with that class of work. For that rea son this piece of work now under way is of more than passing interest. The boat Mr. Seagel is working on will lie ii steam launch. owned by residents of the town. It will be what is known in nautical parlance as a eli pper-built and light draught craft. It will have a forty two foot keel and will lie lifte-four feet in length over all. The fignn will lie ten feet and the depth of the hold four feet. With an avi-ragi- loal it Mill draw about thirty-twvi inches of watir aft and amiout twenty two forward. If it gets fast on it bar by shifting its traii fore or aft it will ersily glide otf. It will Ie propelled by twin screws. giriven by two twelve anind a half horse power engines. The latter will have a seven inch stroke and cviideri--rk 7. The cteaii s ill be furnisliid hii a vertical iiiarine loiler. It is calculated this stcitu, yawIt will easily -a iry seven tons. As it is designed tot- a p-laiisur hat there will never bI un- t iii ed to iaril-v alnywhe~rea mear"that weight. Fifty tiro plc will b.' ahle to bet c~omfortlalbiy heuted in the vessel. It wrill be al bll Iii uiiii tweli- uiilesc tin hour. Th'e raplidl tu rr."nt aund ahalloiw places in the river will not as it rule nd mit of that rat- of sl ei l. 'Tiih- gentl men for whe-o the boat is bling built have not decided oin iany mica, thionliu wiine onm suggested it be called i Thiei i Spray of tho Falls.~ 'T'he skeleton of the boat is half littishedl and the buatt trill be coimplot'"il in tunsllet tiaon for" if ride it the early spring. A Christmas Story Ia alnays apprwiated by the iijority of iotpli. both young and olil. WIll. we always like to pleii;ii the piople, anl. judging from the many people who leave our storo smailing and happy every flay. we think we are sineieding in pleasing very muih: and what wonder, they buy inore as ds for less iioney than they can get elsewhere. and good. reliable goods, too. We do not go on the principle that the people like to be humbugged. but believe ii giving every customer an hon est dollar's worth of goods for every dol lar of money, whether they are losted on the real value of the artiele or not. But we want to tell you about our tioys suits of clothing. ifvery mother in Great Fulls who has a bsoy should see them, andl to see them will be to buy. for just think ahout this: A suit that is gins alue at a7.Z- I we will sell for s.i. A suit that is giil value at $7 we will sell for $13.50. A suit that is giad value at xi we will aill for *I. in. Aind many more at the saiiii i redue tion. This, of course. is a great sacri lie. but if you want to give your buy a niie suit for .i 'hristinas present and make him happy we will stand it. We Ihavi jisi revei tl another Int of thios beanitifil plush coats unit jackets. Call ant se5I or yourself if they are not the beat value for the money that you ran tiud in ri:et talls. Just one thing more and iiiir story is told for this tiiie. Nearly every day lidies andi centleinen coiie into ii11r sit and look tit our car pets. Dt s) :1 Ii. `,hoes. I iaiforts. Hllankcts. 1 ndcrrour. flosc. Cloaks, Jackets. hatiltiri. t hins. I iti. iiomiae times they think u1d su5). *Maybe we ran dio ttter elsew I er.' they go and try, hut they always iicome tuik .nillt pur chase the artiuli desired. this fact speaks for itself. The White Sewing Machine sold un easy termus. i i1:.ON $Nliu. The finest line of Tlyr. PUlls. Xmas hooks and novelties now on sale at ('alkints hookstore. ABOUT TIM5ER CUTTING. Tilmliermpam Walnt Can IssIonmner ('arter to MiNtily His Receatly Issued Resulationg. The following letter to Commissioner Carter is to te circulated among the mine owners and timreriien for signa tures and will be forwarded to Mr. Carter at Washington: Blerre. Mont.. l)i;. 2, 1Xtl. Uion. Thomas H. Carter. ('otussaeonir of the General Land 01fltt. Waetishigtin. 1). t. Sir: The recent order fro tyour tlliet relative to the cutting of timbtir on the public domain has been tartfullt consid ered by those engaged in the luibler and wood business in this state. tal It those interested in the welfare of the state end the prtection otf its mining and con inercial interests. Tthat we may use, with profit to our selves but with due considcration for fi ture generations, the timber so ountti fully provided, we. the undersigned. re spectfully request that you modify your rules and regulations in its applilation to that part of the state which is tim bered with lodge plle and other varie ties of pine. which do not exceed a size mire than twehe inches in diameter, and is suitable for cortl witl ant small umining timbers only for the following reasons: Not las than li7 rce cent of the wood is cut during the winter ecason when the sntw lies deep upon the ground, render leg it impoistible to burn the brush at that time. After it has become dry the danger trtin the spreading of forest tires, resulting from any attempt to burn it. would be to great that we deem it imprudent and impracticable to at tempt it. A forest tire once past control would burn over larger areas and de stroy more timber than all the chop rt in Montana would chop in a decade. The brush will soon decay and become harmless it left piled. 'T'herefore, in or der to avert destructive fires, which of ten destroy life and much private prop erty, we request that we be allowed to leave the brush so piled. We realize the advisability of leiving standing the second growth and all bodies of small timber. hut to be tire vented from iu:ting more than tne-half of the timber standing on each acre would contine the chopping tren to nur row strips, at most 10i feet wide, or to each a'ttrnate tree. We deni this impracticible frito a business standpoint and damaging to the wood industry. and therefore request that we be permitted to cut all of the timber suitable for woot wherever it may be found at an altitude greater than .i.tKx) feet above tide. We believe that not less than tit per tent of all the tim ber in Montana is intccessable now, and a large part of it wil always be so, be sides much of that which is accessable is of poor quality and untit for market, and even though all of the marketable tint her should be cut there would remain we think at least 73 per cent of the ori ginal forest, and we believe that no township. of thirty-six square miles, will ever he denuded of half its present coy ering of timber and only in a rare cast' would we desire to take till of the timber from any square mile. no matter how favorably located. We further belive that the clearing of the forests in high altitudes where we desire to cut wett is not it detriment, but, on the contrary. a benefit to the agricultural interests of the state. Snow fuliing on auntimnbereiI areas at high altitudes arcumultites in drifts and 4s4umes a senii-glacial condition which resists the action of winds and rains un til lute in the snim er. In this condition it sirves as a inatural reservoir and sup plies the streams that aind their s-ture's in its vicinity to a much Inter date than snow which falls in a ftreest. ftr inuth of the intter lodges on the trees and is tar riHe away by the ieti.m of the air during the wintert.or by tie iarly spring rains ' hilh swell the strev;ts ;u that seaotn. ou foster the wood industry insctres the emtploymenlt of matty Inc. wvho ivri I olherwi-i b" distributit t -ver I tree aries: it lilni e-h-up a I for smielting and elhap limbter forl willing'. iu.0 pupn this the prosperity andl ;rowtht ~If the statte depends<. For this reyuse lnutll y ra h,',. net f."th. aida that \e inn;' be shbtle ,tin njy it, their falineso the fiaors natlur, hs hl oiwed uptn (- . we tam that 'sir p titio n tu y ro e yo u r " favorub b , ,'mn TH4 1trlt44910 TN, f N'. 4il' 'tipI- ~llii\5-l4Na -itt.New in- t iisa t~n t 'onditi n' Nts Now i .John J. Dutnir. uf 1 rlatFll,:.. ,tprrin teruelent of tea,11jnt o ti Stage company's line. 4414 s 4 leeit in the 41ity I'm, several days. No 1m4n in tIi state is bttter known to the travetiin puhlt th' 44114r Davii, who far mir' thI ii t t 11' 4ecurs has berm sopierinteralent or eonnoeted in same way with the Jlontuan Stir;. cntt punt. ;an their various line,,. .11 present the liuts operated b\11.1 ithe sh toin paly in Meontanut extent trout Iiillings teross the Judith basin to hurt litetton. to ( tirt "aills via Neitart. ;a1i 1ro1 41reat fills to lhiiteau. iihirt cinnil tion is made for tiie jlitkfoit a'gen't and points still further north. The several lines of the citltniti Will'' never in better condition. nor the wail service more regular and sat sf4at4li'v than at the present title, the linos hay ing been recentiy etluiliped with several new cta4hIies 4i liin 4 t itional stlppl of sts-kc. As it convenience to settlers 'ItIhi, patrons of the line along the iout'. 4ail loxes have been "rieted. w bore mail is deposited by the drivers of the 4u14e11 thus avoiding unnecessary trips to the oftli4s. )lr. Davis is a wittess in thi' l1inr4444nu l'tstiltiei case ant4 will 'it it'it to t rent Falls as soin as relie'l-'I In' till einrt. Indetp'ndent. .\ Mheepli -rtier Suicide.. 444'ti1Hy 144s4 W44k 4 -heephtirirr eIi played on A. ('. l4gun is Springaitle raich named Niihl54son. ended his life by the six-lisioter pill. iii will is re 4ti'betrl its the l nun who recently lived on the In'tithtit. 41h4r4 he had 'etutn'u lIted ti e propelrty. Ilis wife charged him with abuse4 iul now has 44 suit iu'tiing ftr ditirce. Nil 4444n was Irioiught to trial fur assault. but skippeil during the time the 4 a'e was pening and had not been h4' 4ti from 'i til news of his death aune. Blillings ( iiiett". To Wiunam it May (4oimernm. Mrs. Carrie Webster hereby infutniiis the public that n4olsxdy but herself has any interest in ainy of her tusinesa transictions in this rity.n21-4tw. POSTOFFICE ROBBERY CASE, The Jury Out Twenty.Four Bourn and Couldn't Heach a Verdiet. Nine Stood (Out for I 4 iitl. n and Three for Acquittal. A Second Trial Will, in all Probability. Begin Tomorrow. (ouidn'a i Agree. 16-is.i.. Dec. 3.-- Special to the T'r alnEv.l- The juiy in the Barnum case hung. They came in at 2 o'clock today after being out twenty hours and were discharged. The jury stood nine for conviction and three for acquittal. An effort will he made to have a second trial begin at once and the case may be taken up Monday. The Iintte & Ieston. Boston Transcript: The Boston I[er aid bays that the silver department of the Butte & Boston Mining company is just about self-supporting-- -that is to say, it pays for underground develop ment, surface plant and running ex penses. A little later should a body of ore, which the company is seeking to reach, prove as ri'dh as is expected, a good profit will be shown. The copper department is producing about 2.000,000 pounds of refined copper per month which costs, including construction, about five cents per pound at Butte. It costs:11 . cents to deliver, reline and sell it in New York, making the cost, sold, 8a2 cents. The market price of casting copper today is about 101' cents, leaving a profit of about two cents, or possibly :l.a cents per pound, say $15,(tK) on a product of St K),(KK) pounds per month. he notes payable of the company are 8225,tt). The balance or floating debt, a short 1100,tKl, is in current accounts, offset by copper, material and supplies. The capacity of the present works for producing copper has been reached. In time, new works are likely to be built at Great Falls. The company has some 6,(Kl shares of stock in the treasury. but no other security that could be sold to pay for new smelting or refining facili ties. A bond would probably have to be issued for that purpose. An Attractive I)isplay. 1Tutnrnv reporter dropped into Bach. Cory & Co's store yesterday and was inimediately impressed with the great changes made there of late. The small hardware articles have all been re moved from the main part of the store. In the place there is a magnificent array of preserved fruits, pickled vegetables and other tempting delicacies. It is a great improvement which rettects credit upon the display artist of the estahlish nient. Few, if any large grocery stores in the northwest present such ;iat at Stractive and scrupulously neat appear Ilch, tory & I'.. hlantle groceries ex ii usively. having disposed nttir i ly of their hardware busimess. W1ithout doubt this city can now easily Isiast of the ia gest wholesalt, tuit retail giro.ery euttblishinent in the state. Thouiti cstabli-hett here Lat a comlparatit'ely shirt tine. the businjiss of liauh. iori' V Co. has assuit luii li e eu proportions which turnt tIe gratifying ia tied to the heali 1000 in the firght :end to lie' loal naona ltitt.", :ne tut hl' '"as )Lannd lu, Thle tOxtelinationt of .\. .l. t ayos and hei: son who were neoused of illegally branming stork, was takon op again rstiday mianing ill Jodge lauie's court. Ithe i efendi:nts ittoniy, .j1re Leslie, sunowed up the ease for the defense. 'The county attoriey consluiled the evidence iras so strong there was little use of his w~asting any eloque~nce lend made unolus ing iahttress. The jiudge tound the de fetdiiats over to await the action of the distriut court. tihey secured bail Laidin It. est. T ii rimuains of the )ile Daniel ( arpe' ter were consigned to their lst resting place Friday afternoon. Ihti. W. IK. (.'sanbs read the burial serviie in tiils teforii the proiessiou wended its \1% to the ceinetery and also ofticiated at the ggrave. Quit- a nuinber of the frienis of the deceusued went to the iuiioetiry to. Iay- the last tribute of respect. Noth ng hls been hiurd from his brother in Miii netpoli eai it is thought he is in Dead- i as..od and has receiied none of the tle-I griini sent. latrtrbi at (hotenu. W. P. Kelly and Mi's .niie uiiltv iero' mairried at l'hatetau fhtursdayv ovening. Ne.)ololeitu; Il"gomisiprsro lvynmothtlen.,Ls Itiu. Hail ofithi itijit. Ithi grui..tu isli Rirley fmu trly lived in this ti-y. Firlst Is 1se Iliectravely. President .I. K. Ilark today r e.e.id a telegram front au perintenitent Patrick ('lark of Ow.tihormian mine it Ihurke. Idaho, to the etfect that the iwi ;tliak) 1 electric paiit is working like ii charnm. There is it little duie: through the atl justinett of pulleys and helts, but it hiis t been demonstrateit that the experiment is atn entire success. The l'...rniain lies the honor of being the first miue oiIir ttied entirely tyelectricity. Ihit.e ) in er. I the 411.l sau the INe's. "Of go ruie it hurts. tit iou miust grin anit bear it." is the old-tii- e lii nsulation : given hI. persons troubled with rliemuiiia tisi. "If you will take the tro iub to daimpen at piece of Ilannel with ('huir herlain't Pain Halim and bind it onii v the seat of pain your rheumntism will C disappear." is the intidern tand muchiu more satisfactory advice. Fifti cent to (settles for sale Iy Lapeyre Hris. N Reekusting by Her Time. "Hold the b;by, please; I'll be back in just a minute," said she. Ten, twenty, thirty minutes passed. Baby awoke and yelled as if seven ghosts were after it. Taking the child, he went to find hit wife. "She isn't here," saii the neighbor. "She has gone to the tlresisi imklcer's. But she left her parasol here and said she'd cell for it in just a minute. lave t a chair." "'IThks." Baby scrctoninit', Ihii thr cm-i back, face red, eyes shut, Lack stilt. icked off one little red shoe anti madv its motto and hands go. Half anu hour. iii wife. He carried the babyt to the dressnaker's, where he was told: "Your wit' isn't here. She has gone to the milliner's. flnt site left a drel' pattern here and said she'd call for it in just it minute. lie seated." "Thanks." He trotted the screaming child oit his knee. laid it ott its back, rolled it over on its stomach, tossed it in the air, stuffed a handkerchief in its mouth and hutmned "We Won't Go Home Till Morning." He asked for a rattle box, but the dressmaker got mad and said she wasn't muarried. Half hour, no wife. He took the child to the milliner, who said: "Your wife isn't here. She has just left for home. Oh, what a cite little mouth; that child has been crying!" "Hain't it!" He started for hotme and met his wife ott the street. Tossing the 'hild into her arms lie strutted away, muttering: "I'll be batk in just is initute." "Chicago or New York time, dear?" "Your time!" he thundered. That was two years ago and she hasn't seen hilti since.-lChicago Herald. Lord Castlereagh's Ghost. In one of the standard British bio. graphical works may be found the story of Lord Castlereagh and the ghost. It senms that when quite a young man Castlereagh commanded a militia regi ment in Ireland. One inight lie was sta tioned int a large, desolate country house. The bed upon which my lord reposed was at the end of a long, dilapidated room, while at the other extremity it great fire of wood and turf had betp prepared within is huge, gaping, old fashioned fireplace. Waking in the mid dle of the night, Castlereagh lay watch ing from his pillow the gradual darkening of the etbers on the hearth, when sud denly they bliazed up and a untked child stepped from among theit upon the floor. The figure advanced slowly toward the drowsy but thoroughly puzzled gen eral, seeming to grow with surprisitig rapidity at every step. until, comting within two or three pates of his bed, it had assumed the proportions and ap pearance of a ghastly giant, pale asdeatli, with bleeding wounds a'noss thebrow, eyes seeming it glow will rage and de spair. Lord Castlereagh said that lie leaped fron the bed and cntftrotted the figure ig tin attitude of defiance. whlere upon it retreated before him, dimtinish ing in size it, it withdrew, in the saune manner that it had previously ihot tilt and expaunded. He followwod it. pnuv by lime. 11111 the origin. I childlike ti-itt htiippeat it aitng the ertii'rs. 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'11.33 11h3n.3 1.' hurt3', '1. 111 1'3 rea3lly (33333,1 1,1 3:.' \',"%.: , ,~, 334'.1 ni'. )t'.the31.3 "'13(33,' 1(333.3 t:Il,' 'A'1 It ",5 puttd4ble. 1 3.133(3113 4'.3 1 3333., (13 333.3 cent 11''j1]y. 'tI-nt i3. : 13171.4 3:3 Ir Vanl Jot'1ini3 (to It111diclC3lt".3 fur 33u.33333 of b~utler)-gu are famlia with 3\'3ii3' log? .1313(31 '1'11331n(1-. I -133 3'.. 311' C(u Ji(rkin.'---\.%(4 r .33' l 3.1 33.3 333 l'n'~ John Thwn34'-1 1\"3(33 33 t':t3.131.ti 33 a~ilor'. sir; and13 1 gave I. hg ('.3.3131.. tet\W York Epoch. NOT THE RIGHT WOMAN. PATHETIC RESULT OF A WRITER'S BIT OF DETECTIVE WORK. Slhe Had Heard That All Beggars Were* Wealthy and She Fiollowed a Woeann Who Played an A ,'iarlian, Expecting to Fitd a l'ricely Iouse--What She Saw. She sat all day in the d114 and the wind in lhe street corner grinding dreary tnm: s out of a dilatpidal ed oli a' cordiin that shrieked and groaned and wheezid but was never in the least Inn. "She owns a bloli of houses'" I said to myielf. "'aud has money iin the bank. I Shill not ii 4 a itpenny in that old tin cup. It i. wruog to encourage lii el. I was oil'y repeating what had It I said to me ihunt street ulillsetors. Now that I had i giKo il'iaiae to atudy one io these characters from tile windtlw of : hotel. I became interested. Yes. With out doubt this woman was an ililostor. Her rags of raiment were eloquent with that personal poverty which appeals s' strongly to the syinpatht tie. Her heist drooped over her recuinbent figure. She' sat on the curbstone and melhanicatll ground out her doleful mnsii. She was there at nightfall when I stepped out of the hotel, but she was preparing to leave. "Aha, ity lady," I said to myself, "here is it chance to follow you and see how much if your doleful plea is trite. If you are an imtlostor I shall soon know it," and I skipped along in the shadow until 1 had traversed a long distant' front my hotel, treading all the alley and back streets in the city, it seemed to me. NO DECEPTION AtOT Tills. Then she climbed a pair of rickety stairs on the outside of a tumble down house. I still followed her and groped my way in the dark to a miserable rooti in the rear, where a chorus of litti' voices saluted her. "Mamma, oh, nmanina, wese been good-wese been jes as good as wese could. Hasn't wese, Johnny?" cried a wan faced little girl lying on the poor bed in the corner. The door was left open and I slipped out of sight behind it, but I could both. see and hear, and if I was discovered. why, I was looking for a mythical wash lady who once lived in those room-. That wits all. "Dot some pread an putter, manmma?" continued the child'svoi'e, while a feeble wail froit the bed added its note of sup plication. The woman had dropped her musical burden on the table and now she emptied her pocket. "'Dere's feeteein cents, n'it all in pennies. Johnnie, run and get soine hot sausage an a loaf of bread. An I'll boil some hot coffee against ye'r back." Johuny iould not run. He was a frightlfni little cripple, but he limped away with th. connies. Theo I caeno lorwttrd and ntadt it> bogus errand knitwn, and asked to s 'the sick child in the bed. ilue .""tant looked at mine suspiciously1 'Tiut dilt thery," she said, ".it a c(ui 1 sp.uu ~-hiun. iu ye cannt t tak'e irti to ar I i-pital iit e I have irtatht i In nit 11t utn -iiout with that tithot t v. . day not Ic1. tin- 1 i. - hibirn nhe re lon.. I I I K % IIt ! '1t i til itI.\. . .. I :I1.t r.:t n ," h1t. II h f " 1, 1 w nulnu Jie . :tt 1: bt: . ! . Ui I 1 t t . i .- tt n i Iva ltt r,.: t 4 t1 'I0 iii < 0 pI~ q ill:l to~ ."t unI] r -tn t" i- :11i. p I -t i- i tt a- . e 7." 1 ,p tý" in 111111101 it it , h uh "ait l '*'t i l , - .1 i l ntt hi ly- i 1 I n - 1 e I It u - t tt - i ti 1' .. 1i t : I t i .- I -' :iti-u : t.. h; c iit- 'f . I ltol ri-' -I litu t ilt- lur .\t th- t ! r . it ' l Jitt liit li t it 1 t it. t t 1: 1 t l_ " .11d. Jinitt.i- I - t: i t it it," i Li tlt t h si-i tl ' 't it- iiit t pag'iii. t li - a c1 tI:' * Jouhuv." 1 at-kedl -non-h.lt aenuiit' -t iii' tuii ilt~tk of c'ni-tir ito du i, Curtl n ttu' he i ait, ite lii ri l;ilb oi meeu yed II t ttktu, t t - the ". it,. n -tarntl at tn. . "'t111 11 I- I-- .\ .tit: lIII. 1:.: 1 .iw nit le. Inlieu itl orl nipt was di ".t' il u 1t iltleot n.b . s if ut n:. deal backward. 1 ilav." ctlcilith". af tln:1 . dilt 1I0 111 'nteutntake rni butt thoa prso int rodeit of this ibrpaveriohed t'aglyr. Nl that ou an Vtl u- the wmalit etalit tii .oariyeth And inot thiii woman with tit- aucclordii. wlo luuii b rth nd llaa , tai l I shall mar. rng neWk omi day a he follbw her Thena isteis tihegrah 1easn.e) ?iue I wsill let volt know.--\Jr-. \i. 1.. Rlayne llt! ý' u t itlFree 1't''- E igart ustil 3,u11i. Cosmisined. W hItl" In -:t, aln ti th showrrs.w in a cigar ntore ft-- .ather day a, muslic 11'x luangt pl:ainag. lI .auked rill :shont. tht. StUnt> tv St" silt -re the Illelodv C~twt frolt, jlut the ft-i-fullent Was nOWhere vi-iblu. SFinttly the storekeeper. wvitht a brotad smile on Iii face, took it cigar box downt from the rots tn it shetlf and set it tw" fore sue. ALs het opened the lid the play ing.. ccued. 1 looked into the box anti ";Iw that ilhe lower half of it was de Puted to the music box. '-This is the novel way," said the deal er:, "that a finm has chosen to introduce it new brand of cigars."-New York Elne Oerrupstinue. Still Left. Fair Visitor--1 tn enlletting subMcrip' '10on$ for it poor boy wtho rannot work'I. He has both limbs ptaralyzed. Mr. G~rough-Why doesn't lhe become a district ttlegraph messenger?-Life.