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Madison times. (Tallulah, Madison Parish, La.) 1884-1???, May 31, 1884, Image 1

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn88064405/1884-05-31/ed-1/seq-1/

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.!! _ !...! ... i· In.__ -ll i mRm mu $ aug il i minim i m i ii em ii me mn i l a iliamminimi n i mil... 9 ggy my g I om m mm I- su n i l _i man-m- n. i- =..... . -.....
A o0.* o COPly bhat Cal ald DmataI
tpher a. Par as Vrmses...
N. Y. aun.
A handsome [Hotch colly dog in the 1
olee of Dr. J. C. Corlies, in Market and
Mulberry streets, Newark, bha been
trained by his owner, R. B. Willisas,
Dr. Coliea's young lerk, to do things [
whi :h prove him to be an animal of m- 1
usual intelligence. He spells words,
distinguishes colors, and performs arith- I
metical calculations; or else he and his
owner are among the most clever of liv
ing practicer. o.tegerdemaln. Yeser
day a reporter of The uBn called with a
fri.ed at Dr. OUelie's dae to me thei
dog. The friend's miseon was to assist
the reporter in deteting say poadlle
collsion between Mr. Willimu s ad
coat, a large head, and dark, inteligent
eyes. He is incheshigh and is ten
months ol.
"Dr. Oodlie ve Bos to me when be
was three weeks old," said Mr. Williams.
"It would take me a day to tll you how
I taught him to spell and Igure. It 1161
be eaderr me to show you the results.
Bo, get on the so."
The collr Jumped upc.n a lounge and
remained there while has owner sot erv
eral blocks ina rowon the oor. Each
block was peinteda dileemt color.
"Nw call for colas," said Mr. WI.
The reporter asked bos to pick out
S green, and the dog walked slowly along I
row ofblocksuntil be came to the 1
S oa eslled ir, when he lfted the block
by a leather strap o the tp of t a
.etit on side. In likemaner BUs
earrently selected red, white, yelw,
and black. The reporter observed that
when making hdiaace of coloes, and,
later of letters and Aures, the dog faced
his owner. The vistors therehie watchl I
e3 the latter to sstain if he gave Bos
any algnals, bet were umble to detect1
S any communlatio between the two.
Several times wbhe the dog was doing r
his work Mr. WIllams tared his hae I
away from the blocks and looked oue of
a window.
"Boa, match this book," said Mr. Wil- I
lims pointing to a pink-overed tele
The dog promptly picked up the pi
MLeL. ainaly onlya dark-bume remain
edms the nor. Mr. WillIam alled ar
Udht-ble. Bo walked several tidmes
rsaed the Mock ad, without dis
eakue t, rettaed s his master to pig
ry a barkt tther wa no light
IaMseok. Blocks with lettem ea them
e frMdst paeed o the ea~ r the
epoter aed the dog to spe an. Bo.
pcked up T and then bot A ad N. The
elb la or alled fa the fnt letter In
wts,madthe dog perseneed W. No
he spelled his own name, and them, be.
I asked for the ss atter of whthe
S,pieked p D.
'Who is the blestsia d In theom?
Sdingiired Mr. Wilaes
esrr setbeheatos. When oly
a Cdc noren d, the reporter asked ar
tsusi tle dtlia the word orn, a
orsthn w shethr us ar veredufphes.t
Ste aspe . The dogq gnod and
lThis gi cllar on his neek Boe won,'
raid Mr. Wiliam. "Mr. Edward COa
oe the Mdissd wovrl Goods Oompany,
101 lemset t e New YTk, mid
tae deg eeldn'pick ouat oels. aem
these loeks were r '. Sobetried Bos
w liems dIkau...u ad tae dog did
. j sa well. Mr.m. ,abe a led  r the
lhlo fmsI n en hr all the
ee es- i tbss eedw atr.es ws n
su sed that he get the e soll sa
. . b Bs. Nw ta t his memory.
(V hr ,meral eel at L e .me.'"
Th. eneruska bevi s ea nte back
em the eer, the r r eId es, I
.g ~ m-wts doVE the -a o
u"' Mr. W il as hmd shr
tasw h hl el
- sh t e aa* she i thed
baeser, whie the
erther ~th - bemuelo
ai a tefle hLmMU4
ospicked up 3, 2, and l It was 21
"If I eyou eight cents ad took
w how many would yo bsve r
lf" WMr. Williams.
Bo jicked up a 0.
"I haveghe quarts of oats for my
hore's three meals to-day," the owner
continued. "How many quarts rhall he is
have r each mal?" K
The dog arried a 6 to Mr. Williams.
How may meals a day did I my the
horse shbould hvle th
A was promptly placed beside the 6 l
Boswas irected to amy his prayers.
He leaped into a chair, p d his fore
aws on its back, and lid his nose on a
his paws. His owner talked to him, but p
not until be heard "Amen" didthedoeg I
raise his head and leave the chair.
The repd pated with the a hi
ion that BO is an eeptionaly inclli- '
t doý but with the oonvlclioMnso
a in his edumtion Mr. Wdliamls not W
the lie fllowed by Sir John o
=e a... a.
Wailagem (iMo) Observr.
Mr. L. Green, of Newpert, called at ,
this o e sad exhibited to as a four- t
msee bottle, the ezietence of which is b
clearly traced hack 148 years. It can g
not properly be called a square or reund
bottle, s the corners and edges hardly
aeomis either. Evidently the proce hi
SiowIag m lesa atthe time it was made ec
was in its inepcy. The bottom was or
doabtless intended to be fiat, but the cor
ee and edges are not squarely and
sm6ethly turned, and in the center of
the bottom a daub of molten glass seems a
tohavebeen ptonto stop up the hole i
that was lek by reason of the dage ail- or
lag to om gthe and close in the
nater of the bottom.
The shooiders at the top of the bottle,
too, look a iftey were intended to be ar
blown r but lnstead a this they e
awkwr d ein toward the center.
The neck of the bottle is short and c
ealghtilhoutthe eu l rim at the I
topadatthe bottom of the neck It 1
smeads out and is ppmrently molded le
into the hele left at the top of the bot
tie where the glass laps over fom the
shouldrs. Up and down the body of
the bottle in asort of ti shsape are
Ilare but got un11 0 which*
Sto pe on the outside, t upon
the bottle they ar discovered to ai
'be lg lyindented on the outside t
and mas be ether illde or running St
through the inteor of the body of the tr
This bottle was brought hom (ier
mýy in 136 by John Baker (the Ger- t
mn s waod tprblBybe oflled 01
Beeker), who ettlid in Phla iphia. i
When he diedthebottle hli the
heads of his son, Fred Baker, then into 84
the heads oflFred's son Karl, and then tc
tethebeandsof Karl daughter. Bar -
chel, who married Wm. Ramey and set- a
tied in St. Louis County in 1880. Win.
iasey was sl le of Mr. L. Green a
who seumed the bottle from his unde's O
wi. Mr. Gueen hs lived in this cou- T
t for t _yea.,eill holds outto b
eeti o we hiave he written
ad s ao ath "documents." r
ARA Arsue.
I met the Rev. William Henry
to yeterdsy. Ris rmer dra essyha was
replacee by a demormiss plsh cap of
yellow, his someme Pries Albert cost
Sby a blus amy overek, buttomed with
a wire, and his bee, which formerly were i
a look of pea sand elm eigation, was
ickiled oar with drops o dry whit t
r "Hw yo abaadod preachig hr I
Sthe whitewashb lde I Inagired. I
S"N-m, sah, not 'sckly. Yd ses, sah, t
d t die season o' ds y'arr s greater I
all b' w'ewash da i apar'tooal la- t
bh. I do bM etsh-bo - I
Wl, Mr. whih pays the
(WW~I h, in rhltouh' ,o kn to
a psea I should mass?
"By as mesas, _ab-byso means. I i
'" de aerity labh ndah . 1
De'se au ieter d ea t r d q it
bwers'h bereh t ageds i n am
lve mis' by t'flkl a' dthin' elsa ,
k eny'eyby reil' now*' dei. at <
I i am 1ito Wet - 'petg
tea chiawi obim diserd was
et amases e s the <
peawmo eabemm the gale
SA~w si wubeweak & eausaelthe
Wbat dues go a mean?" asi
a Meeteneses e~1mes.
iL ;-'1b II
4 kLib i aL
A I0DOO 1BUrIA. do
The Desa, Os.qlo sad Crem s. th
t Keshab ChaMber Sea.
Caloftt Cor. omaha Herald. f
When I left America several friends W
mid to me, "Don't forget to call upon
Heshub Chunder Sen while you are in
Caleutta." It was little thought of then
that the Oriental patriarch would be no
longer numbered with the living when
I reached Calcutta. The old proverb
tlat a prophet is never without honor
save in his own country is partly exem
plified in the present case, for while the t
late Minister of the Brahma-Som j has
his warmest native friends in India, I P
Snd that the knowledge concerning this ye
ir flower of the Orient is·acarely as L
universal among the masses in cuatts of
otthese who speak Eglish as it is in i
It was 4 o'clock in the afternoon when h
the company of apostles and mourners
arraaged themselves in order, took up
the Bowery bedstesd with its precious n
burden and started for the cremation d
ghat in Nimtollah. a suburb to the north, p
on the bank of the Hooghly. Many to
hundreds of grief-stricken people follow
ed, their eyes downcast, their feet with- d
out shoes, and their hair dishevelled. a
There was much difficulty at the outset
to preserve order and to form a line, as
each was eager to have a glimpse of the
benignant smile which still played up
on that beautiful face, cold in death
though it was.
The housetops were fil of gazing men
and women, who frequently took up the
chorus of Jai Sachchidananda Hari in be
uomaoe. piteous lamest. Europeans,
Mohammedans, and aindIos all con- do
spired to render homage to the dead a
leader of the New Dispensation. el
Well, it was just dust as the earthly
remains an4 the lowery cot upon which H
they reposed were laid upon a pile of
sandal wood there. The hand rested io
upon the heart, outside 'of the winding thi
sheet. As the body lay upon the pyre, ,
the vast assemblage shouted: "As the be
true, the intelligent, the infinite, and the er
blissful. He manifests himself He is
the peacoul sad merciful God. He is to
one withouta second. He is holy and hi
sinlees.' m
Th chiecf mourner Karna Chunder tr
Sen. the eldest son olthe decemed, then a
took a torch in his right hand and
applied it to the pyresayin: "In the h
name of GodI wrythis holyfre to the ni
deceased. The mortal shall barn away I
and perish, but the immortal shall live.
O Imrd,the deprtd sou is roeing inp
Thee, in Thy i . e
body began to born the multitude again b
chanted ehb baaorise tm "Glo- &
rnto the Redeemer, who is
do Joy." The remation last
edAbt ve he ns, and at a quter
past 11 o'eloek the ias were adoeed
Sa anurand ruht back to the IAl '
Cottee by the i wouns sand spes
ties odthe New Diaspmto a.
In eply to my question about Keshub
Chundar 8n's anceam, my guide mid:
"Mr. Meaomar thinks that the mantle
of ou deprted leader should a upon e
hinmaad even with independent power oi
to set in atras of urda adsminimha
tio. Thee are some who think him
the ntumal masesmor of Mr. lsn, and
many who do notso that two bious
Shave pown up. ' place hae not been a
ware a y however. It is my view o
that Ood will rae up a naral leader
n timhe, and periaps it lIlbe Mr.ob a
sroosdar. I ihnkheruae work firt, d
however, until the force of dreumstnn
as deals.. himim muquesiaobly our k
of our ata e d tome theauthorof k
the Oriantal Christ, and the probable a
,meesmo of Keehub (urnder Sea. So I d
illowed my apostolic inbrsant out of
builto the European plan, and into a
yard bearing theb Jasmt insuiplion a
We waenere into te tredy I
gas saouthie ifn aulrt at welaorlled
bookahelve, a bie d, and study i
-r. o handsome t
wal-frmed agtmcham inr the am
i- aof. Hiisas.t o
am la beard ,ea Iiar
w lst e thi'eiis f reined anu Ae i . h
. th mud iemtowh e
',e edSkmheldtha a tespeial
I latle a IE t
i  _if_ Iarrs t la i
wh *ad sed 5o5A h
i (uoh l ~r aubent ia a man
Si-al me. Yao knew Jsrpla
Jrh tha adween ltag etn s with
m leal.I -I -
S u '-U"-.i- thyats
5, ag guaguete a wtho
i 4. 44gitual
4'. tW k~w-~rnr h
dog and obeys only I jnmistres. Not
even the Preeiaent hsa any control over
him, for only a day or wo ago Mr. Ar
thur was bitten while endeavoring to
carem him. The weand was only a
slight abrasion of the n. "`Tot" is. in
fact, the most privileged animal in the
White House.
A sIaeNGuLAR "i R. etc
The Jl. mnarkble Vew el a Remerr.efl ed
lover, mad Its i Obseraase. an
The Sondon cable correspondent of pe
the St. Louis Globe-Democrat relates this W
strange story: th
The famous deaf and dumb knicknack wi
peddler, who during the pest fourteen th
years attracted so mach attention on r
London Bridge, is deadnd the subject qu
of the latest sensation. He died at South- fo
wark Work Hoe, n the soutir end
of the brtdge Dss 'Ad s 1nfl jis,
he managed to support himself by his
smallales, and securing official and po- mt
lice favor by the gentleness of his de
meanor and the intelligence of his con
duct, he was allowed to occupy thesame
post on the great thoroughfare from year
to year. t
Before his death the peddler beckon- th
ed to his cot one of the hospital attend
ants and terrified him by speaking to
him. When the attendant recovered
from his astonishment the beggar con
femed that his desfnes and dumbness
had been feigned. He said he was a hi
Swis gentleman of fortune, and belong- li
ed to one of the best families in the re
When in youth he was betrothed to a M
beautiful and accomplished girl. He was ke
possemed with the most violent temper, pe
and in alovers' quarrel over a trifle one pc
day he sn wounded the girl by the bitter- in
ness of his invectives that she fell ilL
The reproaches of his friends for his cru- qt
el conduct stung him so he became mel
ancholy from remorse and left home. (
He then resolved to punish himsel: -
He vowed to become a voluntary exile
for twenty Tears and earn his own liv- d(
ing, leave his fortune untouched, keep ta
his relatives and friends inorant of his
whereabouts, and go barehanded and i
barefooted in all weathers during the d(
entire time, and to listen to no one and de
tospeak to no human being during the ti
last ten years of his exile. If he lived w
to complete his vow he meant to return i
home and use his fortune and the re
mainder of his days in making his be- «
trothed happy. proviled she were alive a
and unmarried ti
He had rigidly kept his vow. '-But" a
I he cried before he expired, "my time is at
not quite up, and I must die before it is.
I have been punished as I deserved."
Investigation, so far as it has gone, has
proven that the peddler's story is entire
slv true, and his family in lwitserland
bave been made acquainted with isa T
The sisTar T amrsarlsd aw masegsrs
asa smembiP. a
N. Y. Jrmal.
A passenger on the just arrived steam
Serom Australia says that on the sae- g
r ond day out from Melbourne the pssme- o
gers were amased to behold a little
swarthy-eed, black-eyed man emerge d
Sfrom hb ateromsna fll jockey coe
tame-boots, whips opr,, ilk jacket and 0
Sall. Inthisatte he solmenly paedp a
and down the deck for an ho br and then
The next morning the same party ap- 1,
r peed attired in the half armorof a I
I knight of the Middle Ages, and the same
afternoon emerged in a gorgeous ose
I dials dress and continued his dignified c
Spromenade without speking a word to
say one.
The fact that all these costumes were
s a ;orld too large for the wearer made
. this msosueading the more grotesque,
 ad the mswatchedeach trana- I
formation with" merriment na- I
I til it was suddenly whispered around
I thatL thell wm a madman who h
Sagle~i himulfaato a perpetual msries '
me ked balsadi tiht any oppolditien a
to his deluion would provoke bim to
nerves of the eapny very much the
nb as s s wt? lBedoin -
-Ar, s a w ls a t. m ,arylng a
l a, the women and childrn l err
_themslves in their st urci , wh'le a
eommittee of ama hmted pte ae aptaIn
and lied an ligat prat aaiL al
a owlagthe ania tosreina at lale.
"Masjee be aowled the sail- 4
- DoI s y that Dvi donll
rn1 aiN I i di iI
S"Why thlis s body erant. HeIs1
sslin*a la- ...erb wardrobe to
ia w i Ms.ass mIs~m. I
A lis here hesa nerkable rossi
S baah. riilng thelast thar yaea and
4ls j.uig psaessetlm oer*athee
. sad bds a re pA i ifr s
Se nu banche- .ms Isa y
i he had of the vales dethis vies
F7 when we sats tie thee hiral
* jbl soldd ithe wlater a 1smar
b thousaged bobd em be eoued the
7 vine. Itistelleved t wth s two -
whhthenhi' di rsain.
*t Aeshaulfl beeimhg
le eamelat.
Iiac1amsg ci~
h fin, Jn1U PI5~e
"- *~- " -'
new a mew was Mislaterpreed as a ee
lllhaal no 1si. g.
Washnagton Ratehet. S
One of the heat old-time unpublished eigl
stories on ex-Governor and Congresman tics
Curtin, of Pennsylvania, occurred during but
the war. Governor Curtin was designat- he I
ed in a convention to make a speech, eil
and desired to make a strong, hot, and littl
pertinent attack on the Cameron faction. as I
What bothered him was how to make mo
the sesault mostpositive. Aleck McClure wel
who was in with Curtin, suggested that tha
the best plan would be to have some rep- J
resentative man in the audience ask a ing
question and thus afford an opportunity Die
for an answer covering the project. Mc- doe
Clure selected a well known sporting the
man and "rounder" of Philadelphis, but
"Bufkey" Neale by name. "Buckey" was the
much elated by the honor and prospec- Thi
tive importance of his position, and prios wit
to the calling of the convention attired oft
himself in his best suit of clothes, par- se
chased a tall silk hat, and located him- t
self in the most prominent portion of cal
the hall. The signal for him to make to
the inquiry was preconcerted-it wass a
when Aleck McClure would wipe his shi
fce with has handkerchief. Governor tar
Curtin commenced his speech, continu- i
ed,and was frequently warmly applaud
ed, the audience being enthusiastically o
his friends. "Buckey" was buried in ob- ba
livion to all things except Aleck Me
Clare, upon whom he had his eye fat- ise
ened intensely as those of an Ancient we
Mariner. At the fitting time the hand
kerchief came out and Aleck mop
ped his face. Up jumped "Buckey" and A
pointing his finger Burke-like to Curtin,
m ringing tones called out:
"Governor Curtin. can I ask you a
"Certainly, sir," was thegratied reply. cal
"Certainly, sir, as many as you like and wa
n trI
"You blank, blank, blank!" howled a
dozen voices. Wateher mean by trying ens
ta, break up th meetin'" ale
And before "Buckey" could explain, a toe
mob was on him. He was knocked
down, the floor swept up with him, and
despite his prayers and protestations
that "Aleck McClure told him to do it" she
was slugged, kicked, and fired out of the for
hall amidst a most tumultuous uproar.
Several hours later "Buckey," hatless, fo
costless, and covered with blood, mud,
and rase was seen skirmishing around
the Continental hotel looking "for that it
sucker Aleck Mick-Lure which put up
such a snide job on me!"
A DAnIIam col T rm DemT. a
LThe aD etam Jda e Tne t NlUrs t e a t
bdr e(y.
Atlanta Ocstitutiou.
"I ee dev hab tu'ned Sam loose," said
one negro to another. A
"Yam, dey had to let 'im go, knee no
ase could be made outen de charge."
"How was dat? Tell me all 'bout it."
"Well, de way de trouble ris, a white pC
gemmen seed Sam wid one of his -hirts he
"Yas, an"rested him fIrstealin', didn't at
"Dat's hit, hut 'w'en dey cam for trile pe
de Jedge'desred dat sar wa'n't no groin' .
for de plaint, ater te'd heerd de testi- o
Smayn ob Sam's madder." to
"What got him out?" o
"De simple he' dat Sam's madder was o
washin' for de gemmen an' do Jege d
long es de man was lucky'nogh toit t
Shis dose on Sat'day he didn't habmo t
room to growl 'bout do washber oman's A
e w'arin"m 'm de balance ob de week."
"Dat Jedge got sense," answered the a
I other, as they parted. JI
A E gle asugaur Osap. ti
Detroit iee Press
SOne of the fiest maple mar eamps hi
Sin the West is ituated right here in s
Detroit. The comp, whleh, when first
started, occupied one room in Ihe base
Sment, has now extended over the entire
Sunderground Soor of a lrge buidiag.~ f
A reporter, on vlidthl this iaple grove,
fod the oray-haaded irers hard
at work suLreig oE~ Great harn of
the poorest sort of Cuba gr, damp c
-dark, audlamy, stood a the cellar d
Slkeseudtrhedpubaswtth their head
SoE Shallow opper tak immored
over eal ar. I
"Yes," aid the bronsed agrictariSt,
S4~i burloy season. We mue up
sevesal badrels of muovan a.da
I- day. We damp the sugagetatetnas a
aadtlr irt up with her S. Thee b
woaddthesnd adarond M~ d a l
Stwig"- -
* "I dont twig." said thb. reperar.
'What groudlel fdoy uar sts why?'
"Oh, we get maple haves ad break b
'em ap. Nothing pleasse a man s ach
s togada bit ofuapl laer a smp b
Spsielr wi in his lamp oaple eager."
d Aned thO ." I.
OIaw el l tsomed m chrep enoqbl ad
haipa Mabsig . passot esD * Feid
* '...aen ell hn toft la thea
a ....ha t mtd pmi s r' 1
en sd
- ita
nittle Jas Llneoln a reat a F~ rite with
the Marines. w
Washington Cr. Philadelphia Reeord tri
Secretary Lincoln's bitgest boy, aged pr
eight or nine, is already a skillful poli. sn
tician. His name is said to be Abraham fei
but at the Washinaton Navy Yard, where
he spends meet of his time, he is univer- ho
sally Balled lack. He is a jolly, sturdy a
little fellow, who makes friends as easily
as his grandfather did, and very much he
more easily than his father, and heis as
well known in the Navy Yard asthe beU en
that tolls the hour. sh
Justat present Jack Lincoln is devo'
ing himself to the United States steamer en
Dispatch. He goes at it phrewdly. He 9
does not waste time on the officers, al- q
though be is a great favorite amongthem
but is concentrating his atiimpa
the crew. He has won all their hears
already. He is counted as one of them.
They have chipped in and bought him, v'
with the contents ofa hat which no one
of them neglected as it passed, a complete
seaman's ontft.
Standing on the deck in his neatly fit
ting rig, complete from the jaunty little te
cap labelled "U. S. 8. Dispatch" down ye
tothe bottom of his regulation shoes, he clI
is a perfect ricture of Gilbert'sjolly mid- l
shipmite. The other day the Tallapoosa
was preparing to take his father, Secre
tary Chandler and other public men au
d, wn to Fortress Monroe. so
"Well, Jack," said one of the officers m
on the the Dispatch, "I suppose you'll
leave us, now that the Taulapooa has
been fitted op for you?" to
"No, sir,"said little Jack, "the Dispatch d(
is a better boat than the Tallapoosa. I to
wont go."
A Pretty PrFrea e Played with Pra -
sen asd ses. a
Detroit Free Press.
She stood on the corner waiting fora is
car. She had French-heeled shoes, and g
was laced to break her ribs, and she had fr
two plumes on her hat, and looked sweet li
enough to eat. When the car came
along she danced up and down on her t
toes, gyrated her parasol at the driver Ib
and brought him to a dead halt. C
Then she toe-toed out to the car. Then
she toe-toed up the steps, danced around is
for a moment and sat down. n
It was a succese. She exulted over it it
for a moment and then drew out her n
portemonnie, took from it a $20 bill, and e:
danced up to the front door and handed a
it to the driver. ti
"No change for anything above $2," he a
said, as he turned to his horse.
Then she danced half way down the d
aisle, rang the bell at the front end ad U
at the back, and as both ends came to a "
stand-still she toe-toed out, nipped and
tucked down the steps and danced to
the curb stone. She had shown oE She b
was happy. ..
LOT=n YT ress cATH t]
A clareae asks that Ia said to boemmi
meegh in Werasme.
N. Y. Sn.d
"There is a curious sight," said a lady,
pointing out of the parlor window of her
home i Morrisania one day last week; p
"but it is a common enough one in this
The reporter looked, and saw a ish -
peddler flirting with a servant giI across
the road. He was evidently aprosper
ons peddler, anad the servant i seemed
to appreciate the fact. But t was neith
er t peddler ncr the girl who comti
tated the uricus eht alluded to. The
wages, with the thoulhtfl horse be
tween the shadts, stood in the middle of a
the road. A tarpaulin covered the fsh, d
and at three poi, about equidistant,
three ats' tail were visible above the -
cloth, sad the vibratory motion of each I
indicated that the objct at the other c
end was enjoying itsl.
"It is a mast extraordinary thia," mid
the Morriaaisa lady, "but each sh ped-
dler is ollowed by his own particular
cats. They seem to know the sound of
his horn, and trot out of their homes as v
sooniashe blows it Each wagon has I
usually about three cate following it. I
don't think any alatio. for the peddler
influnences their selection, or, i it does,
there is no rIdproclty ofthe Lt
for, whie the cat love the peddle i
the 1pdler invarislh athe cat r
am ineid to thinkt the attractnion
es in the qualty of the bsh. I facy
f thatherringisthe faorite Ash tthe d
I at (lhtrs are lo fobad ofdabd, bit thda
dislikethe bones. That wr.e h~a I
inait Befsethre weeas oame by a
the case wil look with coutslpt upon I
I shad and olow the mackerel wagoa.
Isethareisa buth tail stickhag up
above the tarpula." 3
There was, and the peddlr saw it too.
HUje a ad nd tohLa oumtshlp, ad,
aasw , toward his waeon, elsed
satlld i out a catwitha shad d
I it mo-uth. at wa made the e
lws tw sWimiarh trae td. h
Iome had aesnvanetio with aharm i
' lag, hlgheste awaiian girl, while we
Swatched usgather the psfornmeae oa
bad bhl-hulau girls. The ast time!
yea s a hulsi-hul. dance in comansy I
with ladies yo.will nd out just bo
I much do aofmetal strain ye an endaie
without Mlatam. I a mast coe
' wiated state caia, ad did not dare
i to Gallde to the specte 14re . he.
whilch Iltarned my ey jriosly to
•J .I .o.mro o edy that s she-I
as though at was a lamcawu ie the at
attracted hr. I strove to take the
ri vsematioa far away fro the same
fore as as poible, and so directed it to
br neent visit to Ems. banddss
a i _ tooL ... eathu . o atofmy
Sbody srtinr, with genne indigna
A tlnthtshe b Eopsand tbo'ght
Sthe art gallery dreaLdflly indeet be
sd of the display, in marble ad on
earas, of nade b.res.
" Iative Mmim letaem-I deapl
4 avssttobe obliged to intn ymauy
ii dew asfthini, se r a sa btes labs
in the presence of that charming s.nor
its were very rude.
American Visitor-You shock me!
What did I do? I ssure you that I
tried my best to make a favorable im
pression on that lovely girl. In fact, I
am in love with her, and would not of
fend her for the world."
Mexican-I fear you have dashed your
hopes, then. She now considers you an
ignorant boor, too beastly selfish to be
trusted with any woman's happines.
American--Oh! it cannot be; it cannot
be. What have I done?
Mexican-You lit a cigar in her prea
en.e -
American-But she assured me that
she did not object to it.
Mexican-And you smoked it to the
end without -
American-Without what? Tell Iw
Mexican-Without offering her one.
Vo.de es .deiaes and thelr Varloes Vii
Philadelphia Times.
A handsome, well-dressed woman eln
tered a Chestnut street apothicary shop
yesterday and asked of the pvescription
clerk, in a stage whisper: "Do you keep
rattlesnake oil?"
"No," replied the compounder, in an
audible toe ; "you will have to go to
some druggist in the slums for that com
"That's the fourth call we have had
to.day for some one of the various voo.
doo medicines," said the clerk turning
to a reporter, "and that means just four
dollars out of the boss's pocket. I ask
ed him the other day to let me mix
up some of the stuff, but he wouldn't
have it. and stamped out, muttering
something about being an 'honest man'
and running a 'reputable business.' "
"But what is rattlesnake oil and what
is it used for?" asked the reporter.
"The ingredients can be most any
thing, but the compound is usually made
from lard, goose grease sad sometimes a
little olive oil, and it is generally used
for rheumatism, fits or for exercising
devils. Of course therein really no such
thing as rattlesnake oil, but to meet the
heavy demand for it a great many drug
gists keep a harmle compound which
they sell as rattlesnake oiL It is used
as an ointment sad under this name it
is almost invariably callel for by the
negroes, although as you havejust seen,
it is occasionally asked for by white wo
men who look intelligent. I can only
explain this on the ground that they be
come imbued with the superstition from
talking over their ailments with their
ored rvants."
"But rattlesake oil," continued the
clerk. becoming interested in his subject,
"is only one of7a scue of these voodoo
medicines and olntmeats. There is al
so agreat demand among the negroes
for dog's fat, cat's fat, 'pomum oil, rab
bit at ad in abot,f tbrthet and oil
of almost every a11e ad rep lee s
can imagine. I often have alel fom
the iorant Germas and HHnuerini
for 'devils' sweat' and 'bei TahMOa;
·deThe iRgnorant oamost ery
ty have diseraat peeigs fobr
diseases. The nroes take the pm,
however, in the number sad vr
their charmed meditaee. Many
'Id keepa bottle d iated with a eom
pound such as I desribed to ye, frho
which all alis br these vare ious i and
fats are su , and the dr s in
the slam make e good deal from their
oamle." __ _
ms vase s eas is ius w Um. Ulm
washaasee latter in at courlserss.ra
Agentleman callig on the Prsidat
fa w days ag said to bhl: "r. Eed
dent, I uaderstad y unlde n ad
letter announcing your **rETir
withdraw from the list of Preadetlal
c andidates" Mr. Arthltr d led.
"I hope it is not trse," conatinued the
Mr. Arthur still smiled.
S"If you should withdr now," the
viitor rattled ea, it would lsurao E
lale'sm nominatiaon."
Mr. Arthur looked boied. He tak
,,ootaperdnad bepa  salpun it.
Sl to a wiadow. eron mm to be
i reallyheres tlast. L you m am
the chulch sleeilea AImd o sri l the
dista-se. A me die eter
thday;t..e l , mobsmout te de -
R otrsabI ' ~old ed Ihas ls ad
osI a I theo meafldgb. le
hev plI0otpeeed hi. eye to _e tale
n sayt,"ledmtian Id M. Ast. r-I
a w tn d ie vei bou o
-eas; te isis are hacked m a d rtk
up ser, thowork o relBlhsats I
r"And teally yo wst eds sa," m
Mr. Ar as thop se man ro e to gs
"I sal te i os aii s rl:
* erills ib 7gd . Ar.
- e. The trsadwow a smh'e was
lurklng smound his amati.
SA sooieed - saled ata bouse o.
SI' dis awula7'f
e Ple weawy n.la pse and retarn
. ednahw to m atessad sd:
dhireo I. 4ad a bit of am stahe.
W Haso an ole brlack woi ws' welu' ··r
"tm, thab' her urns."
"Dmr Pd lk. to spoktoher. Idea
fargosat s s a ashwweman em Mum.
dsuam a eld ladde odder gin d

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