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DeSoto times. (Hernando, Miss.) 1879-1898, August 07, 1890, Image 1

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Desoto times
VOL. XXV.-NO. 11.
winter burls ber bitter sleet
^Across the unprotected moor,
j-he traveler with hasty feet
Speeds on towards his cabin door;
But though the sharp-fanged, nipping air
May crust bis beard with icy rime,
' not from his memory tear
11 cun
Tlie sweet delights of summer-time.
go every memory born of joy
Will live n» long ns lifo shall last|
Jf„ changes can the charm destroy
'Tis proof 'gainst every arrow cast.
A backward view recalls the hours
Tbnt once our youthful pulses thrilled,
As aromatio summer flowers
Live In tho scent from them distilled.
The memory of a childhood passed
Beneath a gentle's mother's sway,
With love's sweet mantle o'er it oast,
Cun never wholly pass away.
Whatever adult fate we earn,
Whate'cr the censure or the praise—
Still will the fond heart sometimes turn
Back to those careless, happy days.
Then let us, as wo journey on,
Hndeavor some sad heart to ehccr—
'Twill be an act to think upon .
When ending our probation here—
A joy to know that after death
Has set tho restless spirit free,
There still lives in our mortal breath
Some fondly cherished memory.
—Francis S. Smith, in N. Y. Weekly.
It Furnished Comfort and Happi
ness to the Mill Hands.
O it N Gill F
fith, a rich En
glish manufact
urer, sat in a
room in his ele
g a n t man sion
ono day in au
tumn. To judge
by his face, his
reflections wero
of an agreeable
"Tho prospect
is," ho said to
himself, "that
[SnPs my income for
EaJvL tho present year
will reach fifteon
thousand pounds. That is a tidy sum
for one who started as a poor boy. And
not so old either. Just turned of
sixty! There is more than one noble
man in the kingdom that would be glad
of John wiaiovo
will have a rich dowry."
Ho was interrupted here by tho en
"Mr. Griffith," he said, "there are
three men below who would like to see
"Three men?"
"Yes, sir. They are not gentlemen,"
said tho servant, who understood the
question. "They are men from the
mill, I'm thinking."
"Very well; show them up." —
It was a holiday, and the works were
not in operation, so that the operatives
were off work.
Then was heard the tramp of heavy
hoots on tho staircase, and presently
entered threo men, whoso dresB and ap
pearance indicated clearly that they be
longed to the class who are doomed to
earn their daily broad by hard and un
remitting labor.
"What is your business with me, my
men?" asked Mr. Griffith, rising and
surveying them with interest. "Are you
empiyed in the mill?"
"Yes, sir," said the foremost, Hugh
Roborts, "yes, Mr. Griffith, sir, we are
employed in the mill, and it's about
that we've come to see you."
"Very well," said John Griffith, re
suming his seat, "speak on, whatever
you have to say to me."
"it's this, Mr, Griffith, sir, and I hope
you won't bo offended at what I say.
I 1 KjSM
income. My Katy
rev ant.
w I.
f 11
"It'S Tins, MU. GRIFFITH, STIi."
"c came here to humbly beg that you
"ouitl be pleased to raise our wages."
"To raise your wages!" exclaimod
" r ' Jlriftith, in a displeased tone.
"Yes, sir.
"Don't I give as high wages as are
Paid in othor mills?"
"Mayhap you do, sir; but it's very
Lml, to get along on throe shillings a
I kopo you won't be of
But if I should pay higher ivagos
"Km othors, thoy could undersell
the markot."
'I don't know, sir, but I think wo
hiuiild work moro cheerful, and do
' ll a day, if wo felt that wo had a
mo in
more to livo on, so that tlio wifo
, children neodn't havo to pinch and
B° hungry."
'hose words wero uttered in a manly
_ n . stra |ghtforward tone, and there was
a little pathos In thorn, but kt
seemed lost upon Mr. Griffith.
Ds only sixpence more a day we
■'"(> sir," said Hugh Roberts, ploading
Mr. Griffith made a mental calcula
tion. He had three hundred men in his
employ. He found that sixpence a day
additional would make a sum total,
during the year, of over two thousand
pounds. This reflection hardened his
heart against the applicants.
"No," he said, "your request is un
reasonable; I can not accede to it."
"Hut, sir," said Hugh Roberts, "think
what it is to support a family on three
shillings a day."
"It is hard, no doubt," said Mr. Grif
fith; "but I can not afford to make the
advance you desire."
"Then you refuse, sir?"
"I do. If you can do any better, of
course, I won't prevent your bettering
"Wo can't do better, sir," said Hugh,
bitterly, crushing his hat between his
toil-hardened fingers,
other way to live except to work for ymi
and take what you are pleased to pay."
"Think it over, my men," said Mr.
Griffith, more good-humoredly, for ho
had carried his point, "and you will see
that I can't pay more than other man
ufacturers. I'vo no doubt your wives
and children will oarn something to
help you along."
The threo men departed with sad
faces, looking as if life woro a weary
struggle, with little to choor it.
Scarcely had tho.y left the room when
Katy Griffith entered.
Iiorn when her father was compara
tively late in lifo, she was his darling,
and the light of his existence. It was
for her that he wished to become very
rich that he might make her a match for
the highest, as he was wont to express
"They will overlook old John Grif
fith's pedigree," he said to himself, "if
his daughter has a good hundred thou
sand pounds to her dowry."
Katy entered, a bright-eyed, attractive
girl of fifteen, of whom her father might
well bo proud.
"How are you, my darling?" said her
father, smiling fondly upon her.
"I'm always well," she said lightly;
"but, papa, who woro those poor men
have no
that I mot on the stairs? Had you boon
scolding them?"
"What makos you ask, Katy?"
"Because they looked so sad and dis
"Did they?" asked Mr. Griffith, with
momentary compunction.
"Yes, papa! and I heard one of them
sigh, as if he wero tired of living."
"They wero men from the mill,
"And what did they como for? Do
you toll them about tho work?"
"No; the overseer does that."
"Then what did they come for?"
"You are very curious, my darling."
"That isn't tolling mo, papa," said
the young lady, persistently.
"Then, if you must know, it was to
ask for higher wages."
"Of course you gave it."
"Of courso I didn't. Why should I?"
"Because they need it. How much do
they get now?"
"Tliroo shillings a day."
"Only throe shillings a day!" ex
claimed Katy, "and have to support
thoir families out of that?"
"O, papa, how can you pay thorn such
mean wages?"
"1 pay as high wages as other manu
facturers," said hor father.
"But they can't live on throe shil
lings a day, poor men. How much more
did they ask for?"
"Sixpence a day."
"Only sixpence a day, and you re
fused," said Katy, reproachfully.
"But consider, my dear, on all my
workmen it would amount to moro than
two thousand pounds a year."
"And how much do you make in a
year, papa?"
"This year," said
proudly, "I think I shall make nearly
fifteen thousand pounds."
"You don't surely spend all that,
"Not more than four thousand."
"And the rost?"
"I lay up for my Katy."
"Then," said Katy, "as it is to he
mine, pay tho men a shilling moro a
day. Thoro'll bo enough left for me. I
shouldn't enjoy money that was taken
from so many poor people. Think,
papa, how much good tho extra shilling
would do to your poor men, and how
little difference it would make to me. 1
shall be as rich as I want to be.
papa, you worn onco poor yourself. Aou
should pity the poor."
At these words, Mr. Griffith recalled
tho difficult struggle he had early in
life, and tho selfishness of his present
treatment of liis poor operatives struck
him forcibly. His own heart joined
v/ith his daughter.
''Are you in ear 1
you say?" he asked.
"Surely, papa."
"If I do what you ask, it will
est, Katy, in what
akft a
considerable difference in your fortune. "
"Hut I shall feci
think that the
I |
so happy who
men are more comfort*
Won't you doit, papa?"
"Yes, Katy," said her father, "I will
do as you say.
Other manufacturers
will think I have gone insane, but if I
pleaso my Kate I will not care."
"I love you better th
papa," and tho
ever now,
'arm-hearted girl threw
her arms around her father's neck.
A servant was sent to Hugh Roberts*
cottage to bid him come to the groat
lie was sitting in moody silonco
in liis poor cabin, which was pervaded
b.y a general air of want and discomfort.
He did not
nderstand the summons,
but thought ho might bo going to re
ceive his discharge in return for his
bold request. Again ho was ushered
into the presence of his employer.
"I have been thinking of your re
quest, my man," said Mr. Griffith in a
kind tone, "and though 1 doubt whether
any other manufacturer would grant it,
1 have made up my mind to do it."
"Bless you, sir!" said Hugh Roberto,
his face lighting up.
"Hcaven will
Then wo shall have three
shilling and sixpence hereafter?"
"You shall have four shillings."
"Four shillings! Are you really in
earnest, sir?"
"Trnly so. The overseer shall re
ceive my instructions to-morrow."
The workman burst into tears, but
they were tears of joy,
"The men will bless you," ho said,
smiling, and the words had a pleasant
sound for Mr. Griffith. A hearty bless
ing is not to be despised.
It was found on experiment that the
profits of the business were but little
affected by tho increased wages, for tho
men now worked with a hearl.y good
will which enabled them to accomplish
more work in a day, so that Katy's sac
rifice will be loss than was supposed.
Every day she rejoices over the addi
tional comforts secured by the extra
shilling paid at her instigation.—
Horatio Algor, Jr., in Yankee Blade.
Hearts That Work Unseen.
"Sometimes," writes Oliver Wendell
Holmes of the true wife, "I have seen a
tail ship glide by against the tide as if
drawn by some invisible bowline
a iiunctreu .. T ..vi;„.,
sails were unfilled, hor streamers were
drooping, she had neither side wheels
nor stern wheel; still she moved on
stately, in serene triumph, as with her
own lifo. But 1 know that on the other
side of tho ship, hidden beneath the
great bulk that swam so majestically,
there was a little toilsome steam tug,
with a heart of fire and arms of iron,
that was tugging it bravely on, and 1
knew if tho littlo steam tug untwined
her arm and left the ship it, would wal
low and roll about, and drift hither and
thither, and go off with the refluent
tide no man knows whither. And so \
have known more than ono genius, high
decked, full freighted, full sailed, gay
petitioned, that, but for tho bare, toiling
arms and bravo, warm, beating heart of
the faithful wife that nestles close to
him so that n<
them, would have gone down with the
stream and have boon heard of ne
mo re."
'ind or wave could part
I'reatnient for Hold)
Baldness and phthisis pulmon alis are
the despair of therapeutists, and any
one who suggests a now remedy for
either is at once elevated from
obscurity to world-wide notice, our
contemporary, the New York Medical
Journal, gives a detailed account of tho
treatment for alopecia, pityroides and
and alopecia areata, devised by the
talented secretary of tho international
congress, Dr. Lassar. The treatment is
as follows and is to be repeated daily
for six weeks or more: 1. Tho scalp
should he lathered well with a strong
tar soap for ten minutes. 3. This
lather is to be removed with lukewarm
water, followed by colder wator in
abundance; then tho scalp is to bo dried.
8. A solution of bichloride of mercury,
1 to flOO. the menstruum lioing equal
parts of wator, glycerine and cologne or
alcohol is to be nibbed on.
scalp is then rubbed dry with a solution
containing betanaplithol, 1 part, and
absolute alcohol, flOO parts,
final step in tho process is an anointing
of tho scalp with an unguent contain
parts of salicylic acid, three
4. Tho
5. Tho
ing tw
parts of tincture of benzoin and 100
parts of neat's foot oil.
if Dirty Finger-Vails,
Seventy-eight examinations of the
impurities under finger-nails were re
cently made in the bacteriological
laboratories of Vienna, and the cultiva
tions thus produced showed tliirty-six
kinds of micrococci, eighteen bacilli,
three sarcinm, and various varieties;
tho spores of common mold were very
It is sometimes
frequently present,
said that the scratch of a nail is poison
Thero is no reason to suspect tho
ail tissue; it is moro likely tho germs
laid in a wound from a bacterial nest
under the nail,
to negloct to purify their nails when
washing hands; and this matter is not
always sufficiently attended to among
surgical patients.—British Medical
An Eye for Bu»lne»«,
Doctor Ford—May I ask why this ro
,,, ' '
'miss Millions—Certainly, doctor! You
know m^r sister 9 married a^lawyor, so if j
I expect to get any of papa a money I •
must marry a lawyor also.—Munsey's
Weekly. |
Children are very apt
Borne AIt<
-Convention Thoughts of
s 10:1 (tor.
Editor Ewing Ilerltfrefc, of the Hia
watha (lu
.) World, attended the re
I | cr.-nt mooting of the Editorial Associa
tion at Holton, Kan., and prints tho
following in the subsequent issue of his
Editors arc ofton guilty of r '
spiteful things of each other that make
no friends. A nut to crack is here:
'Vhy should newspaper men lower their
calling by writing bitter things of each
other? I ;
guilty of such discourtesy
provoked; hut so far I
at tii
i as, whi
can see only folly in it.
We are a jealous set. Our papers are
our heart's best love. When we work
hard to beat the other fellow an acho
oomes with our failure; a now joy is
with his tri
ph. Wo stab him, ex
posing our gaping wounds,
ho knows no pain. Had i
He laughs,
r c said noth
ing, after a time we could have laughed
with him.
A\o owo the bright women who edit
papers all honor. Must wo he jealous
of tlmm, too? They are above us all
and should be honored, praised and—I
was going to say loved—but, alas, they
are still beyond us—married.
Haven t, newspaper men a great deal
to be thankful for aside from all there
is to feel bad about? We must growl,
like preachers, at the people; but let us
bo good like thorn, and never fight cadi
other. Tho same professional courtesy
should rule editors as m nisters, pro
fessors and doctors. Even busit.fss
. -
lire mean things printed cost editors
millions of dollars in a year. Says Gov
ernor Felt: "The good will of a news
paper is worth more than tho best (arm
in Kansas." How careful we should bo
not to throw down the bars to our land.
men scorn to talk meanly of each othre
The bitter words are quit-claim deeds
Running the other follow down never
made a publisher or business man a
cent, never made an editor a new
reader, never made a minister an j new
church members, never made you or me
a new friend. The man who says some
thing pleasant, or nothing, of his fel
lows, sleeps the soundest.
Often we dislike someone. Wo do not
see the good in him. Yet there is good
in every one. If you treat people right
they will treat you right The
large as it is, will bo to you just as you
are to it
h e a ded, h a rd ■- h e a r ted,
Id live as all would like to
happy 4 ;md
ill never he better
h a v e tb e m—o pe n •-h: i n d ed
The world
till they die.
There should bo a law
death to bo cross. Imprisonment till re
pentance for saying mean things would
1m another w so measure.
When I think of death- and every one
ought t<
the names of men I have abused :
gest themselves,
during these molting moods 1 <
their forgiveness, whether I was at
fault or not. There is so n
necessary to live that one longs for
eternal peace.
But, after all this talk, I shall light
witli tho rest of you till the end.
think of it once in ;i wbil
if I c
■mild ask
Vivacity and Wit Which (lie
Older Civlliznth
Henry James' witty sketch of Daisy
whilo it offended some few
Americans who did not understand it,
has helped innumerable other Ameri
cans, who learned through his delicate
satire more than they would through a
volume of welMntontionod maxims. So
there are few, if any, sinners who com
mit. the gross error of too great famili
arity with a courier, or who walk
to the Coliseum by moonlight attended
only by a gentleman. The sins which
American girls commit in European,
eyes are the sins against the public man
ners, like loud talking and laughing in
the hotel parlors, in the salle a manger
of a watering place, in tho casino at
Monte Carlo, in their attitude and man*
She II>
Have Loot.
t at a cafe in l'aris and so on. In tho
alter of dress the American girl rises
Who* is very
to the situation at
rarely, if ever, badly dressed,
such an amount of prottinessassho lias,
such quickness of eye and
purse, Paris dresses hor a ravir, and she
wears her clothes like a queen, or as
queens but seldom do. It is astonish
ing, when ono sees such taste in one di
rection, that one can seo such limitations
of taste in the matter of
but it is quito evident that some young
American girls think, if the outside of
the cup and platter is clean, it is no
matter about the inside. They neglect
their speech, which is a matter of vital
importance. For wherever we live,
whether in Yorkshire or Rome, Peoria
or Paris, there are such things as a cul
tivated and agreenblo voice, a correct
pronunciation and a pretty aecont. No
ono is so dependent upon this charm as
a woman. It has made many a plain
woman attractive—this gift of speech.
And tho Venus of Milo would become a
fright if sho could open that glorious
mouth of hers, ami if from it should is
suo an uncultivated voice, saying "hurt"
for "heart," "mormor" for "mamma," or,
defiling hor classic features for the mo
mt, she should give an unmusical
cackle and launch into slang. It will
not help tho American girl to say "she
don't care." She does care. There is a
native born American aristocracy, to {
which all should aspire to belong. The !
original and beautiful American women |
have a vivacity and wit wliicn tho older j
civilizations have lost. She should
j Kid 'Ziy^,
• voiced, calm, qulot and thoroughbred.—
Mrs. John Sherwood, in North American
| Boviow.
—Cassius M. Clay is living a quiet lif< i
on his fine old farm
at White Hall, Ivy
if Nov
—Julius Stern is a blind ma
York City who can play billiards an<
make many difficult shots.
—Sir Crichton Brown says that on th<
an Englishman's head weigh:
an ounce less than a Scotchman's.
1 —An Indianapolis drayman
is beauty in amiability,!
neatness and purity," Mrs. Gladstone j
writes to a little New York college girl •
Christian Hausing is the proud weare:
of the Iron Cross, placed on his breas
at the battle of Metz.
first. Protestant minister upon whore
the honor of membership in tho Frond
Academy has been conferred,
—Dr. de Pressense is said to be the
—The White Cross University of Sci
ence has decorated George W. Childs,
James Gordon Bennett, Thomas A. Edi
son, John W. Mackey, Cyrus W. Field
j and William W. Hubbell.
| —Emperor William, unlike his ances
( tors, is passionately fond of horses and
! la an excoHent rider. TheHohenzollern
j family have
always been indifferenl
Frederick William tho Third
and Frederick William the Fourth know
; nothing about riding, and tho late Em*
j poror William rode horses only which
had been very carefully trained for him.
The present Emperor even trains horsef
—The Italian Prime Minister, Signor
Crispi, recently gave most extraordinary
evidence in the Chamber of Deputies oi
I his superstition regarding the evil eye.
| signor Imbriani, having alluded to Hig
nor Crisjfl's life as necessarily tormina*
ble, tho latter fumbled in his pocket,
drew out ono of the horn-shaped pieces
of coral used in Naples as a counter
spell against the "jettatura," and open
ly pointed it at tho speaker.
—Herr Krupp is a man of decision.
The other day he received a letter in
forming 1 him that his vast establish
ments for making- monster cannon
workshops which cover hundreds
acres—were to bo burned down,
called his thousands of workmen all to*
pother, read them the letter, and said:
has made this threat,
"If anyone of y
lot him.go ahead and execute it; but I
warn you that I shall not rebuild. I
am now rich enough to live without
ly mejfis r
whose on
upon his hands and knees, is one of the
famous hunters of that region. Ho has
never been able to walk. Ho can oper
ate a mower, reaper or horse rake equal
to any one. As a loader of hay and
grain he is hard to excel,
driven one and two horses, and has no
• f locomotion is
He has often
fears of their getting away.
work about his father's
in most of tl
farm, and, as a chopper
but those
lie can cut in a sh
f wood, none
witnessed his wield
f the axe would believe the am
•t, time.
last dozen years of his life his chief en
tho hills will
Iluring Hie
joyinent is to travel
his "un and doit, and as a marksman lie
is pretty hard to excel. In coming
down a flight of stairs he always de
scends head foremost. When ho comes
to a stream
if wafer not more than four
to five feet
actually springs
over like a cat, alighting upon his knees
or hips. _
vide, hi
—A painting "valued at $7)0,000" was
burned in London a few days ago. The
loss is estimated at $2,000.—Norristown
—YYibble—"I wonder why swans sing
just before death?" Wabble—"It is
their last chants, I suppose."—Terre
Haute Express.
-"I'm a Jonah " muttered AVillie,
And his fa
1 a ;«! pale,
"I'm a Jonah, that e
y pa provides
:lio whale "
—Washington Critic.
—Judge—"What have you brought
that bludgeon into tho court for?" Do
fondant—"Well, every body told mo that
I must como provided with a means of
"What is Tommy doing,
Bridget—"Ho is out in the
back ya-rd a-rubbin' popper in tho cat's
eyes an'a-singin' 'Heaven Is My Home.' ''
—Torre Haute Express.
—New boy (proudly)—"My pa's a
agnostic. 1 heard him say so." Boy on
the other side of tho fence (enviously) —
"My pa's a good deal agnosticker than
yours, an' I'll bet 1 kin lick you."—Chi
cago Tribune.
—Young bride (pouting)—"Hero wo
have only boon married two days, Clar
ence. and you're scolding mo already!"
Husband— "I know, my dear -but just
think how long I've boon waiting for
tho chance!"—St. Paul Eye.
—Country parson (followed by tramp)
—"My good man, don't you know that
it is very wrong to dog mo about in this
way?" Tramp—"Wrong, sir? He tho
powers! I cudn't do betther than follow
in your rivorent's footshteps."
—Now girl—"There's ono thing I
don't like about the master. He keeps
calling mo 'my dear.' "
you mustn't mind that,
habit of his.
mo that way sometimes."—Torre Haute
Mrs. Figg— "O, |
It's only a
Why, he even addresses ;
" r * 1 'gb.Y "Do you like Miss |
Grey?" Miss Do toot—"Miss Grey, no; ;
sho is awfully ill-mannered; talks about !
people behind their back, says mean :
things about them and afll that; I don't
^ 4 , v *' d° n know* Miss Detoot
'Veil, / wouldn t do it, no matter
bow much 1 disliked any one."—July.
-Rov. Dr. Macintosh, a prominent
member of the Scotch-Irish society, says
careful investigate
: that,
j finds that fully one-fifth of the popula
j t-ion of this country is of Scotch:Irish
' lineage.
r osti
—Tho Berlin IJoersei
lates that there are
} ln f ? f P'-«logo stamps in the
j ijast January the

Museum possessed 0,500
• supposed to Rave at least
j no'
—Early rising is commended by the
'minent health
; British Medical .1
rnal as an
| moral discipline and a
is in
s synoriv
•t sleeping,
)*ng lifo histories with sh
which means rapid recovery
fatigue, a sign of bodily strength.
—An Au Sable thief went into a
widow's barn the other night and
milked the widow's cow.
ing that poor widow found a pooketbook
containing 81.17 in the stall and adver
tised for the loser to come forward, prove
property, return the milk and got his
—Think of the Fiji Islanders reading
Homer! Thirteen years ago they de
voured their last man, and now—accord
.ho has put four
ing to the author,
books of the Odyssey into Fijian tro
chaic tetrapody—they show a lively in
terest in intellectual food.
In one dis
■bill, every one
ears of age and under forty is
trict, savs Willia
over ten
far from illiterate.
—It is said that there are thirty-five
kinds of granite in Maine,
distinctive c
recognized by
ing stones. There
'hat are termed
i i to,
vbieli is
most beautiful of
ith the red
fell, together
*k granite of Ad
Red Bench and the bl;
—A Hondo
highwayman pra
id ..f
•ith tl
his peculiar profession
About liis person js ;
coaled 1)
, t. to r;
and a
i an die,
ith a pencil-s
is metal. The n
the inside of wi
projects about an inch beyond the
the highwayma
fishes to
he touches him
rpower his vict
>n the nerh. face or hand with
jecting metal, and ho drops helpl
and, perhaps, in
he man is
uidily deprived of his
if a figi
g the broi
tho C
a mo
ad on
n quite kis r >.;i
foot of the fain.
the Vatican, has ln.it inn'
bytho co
s. and
and foreheads
atari i
been found necre
foot of the st:
a bra .if
M chad, in tho Minoi
Men Mi
ved Ry a I
mI Father's !-<
a working-man
Once I kno
by trade—who had ow
child at home.
He wrought a
'xomplary fidelity, being
S'i til
in the shop wit)
He manage.I, how
each evening to the bedside
• f t he
lad," as ho called him, a fi
of ribbon, a fragment
!' crims
von Id lie out
indeed, any thing tha
ie white counterpane, and
in the ro
mental f
home at nightfall
t nevei
V " r
•ing that ho had rome
hat lit
van face
ho came in.
no lie nev
1 pros
soul that !
m patiently 1
still he went <
And by and hi
shop into
scions, foil,
men made
ing Ii
■d tin,;
us little jars
ipon their
cups I
before they stuck them i
tive pictures t
rs of the
kiln at burning
some fruit in the bulge
uf his
and another br
igli t, some
Not one
uf t.heni
in a rude scrap-book.
red a word, for tii is
>t to he talked am
They put them in Die
•here he found the
tirn q w:
i's hat
dd ma
:so heu
And 1 tell you seriously
it it.
all abi
Hint entire pot'ery, full uf men of rather
grew quiet as tho
month drifted, becoming gentle
kind, and some of
ones stopped swearing, :
an 1
ho ungovernable
tlie w<
look on their patient fellow-work
md anv mi stall
face told them 1)
d nt
lobody diil
Every day
a piece of his work for him. and put it
upon the sanded plank t.i
| could como later and go ivrlii
; t i ( , coffin came
| wart working
; with their dean
! whom gave a halt day of Mm
: privilege of taking off their hats to
simple procession, filing in behind n.
l ,"M, burden of
to ft*
irv: thus 1
■hen the hell tolled, and the ii
out of tho door
uf lint
d the corner,
ly house, right aro
out of night. He re stood u hundred
■n fro
1 st
for the
is the vtliag
which not one of them had ever soeu
with his own eyes.— Examiner.

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