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Madison times. (Tallulah, Madison Parish, La.) 1884-1???, September 17, 1887, Image 1

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MADISON TIMEs"
* D #VOTED TO THE WEI Ax RE : OF MI.\DA i- tN [1'. :l i[
VOIL.. '-TALIULAI. MADI!SON IPARISH. LA., NATUIDAY. - TIi" lu El: iT ss.. iv ,.. , i .
A Model Millionaire.
Unles1 one is wen:!h- th ,re is no
good in beiig a ec; i :' :, iiov. Ito
ma:UIc ! the pr ,',, ."" ,f t!,, .h r"h, not
the ptro!Leiu.' of :. unm: vetI. lThe
poor should I.e ir' .:t:,,l : rosaie.
It is bette'r to i e : . 'a: .rn ; n: inc m,,n ,
than to be fa~ c.n;t: I,- ir ,,5
g"rie triths iof ,' ;ri 'i f l1'Cl
afughit Ek ik n " rn ' t":i! ,- ". P,,r
la:ghtec! Inle , ,"" . " . u t 1m ::,
wtcv lr a it ' '. .,tuln ,lr in l. -
saturd th -u L l it theni hnl !
1 l1til, rtt : i:, ,ý,, ',"v i : ",ll. wdh
his crisp b'ro\ ,:i .t i : I clear lut
profile, aid hitl :: . . IIo was as
jcpUenr w;th imen a- hiI was with wo
men, amt he had eve:r ,• c-eomnll sh
ment except that of i :tk P, m10)ney.
His father iad tbuqueia:,'tld hint h;s
'avair' s5" ,rd and :a "Ilstor)'y of t he
Pen a l:r %Wi::r" in fift ,n vI11, 11nes.
Hulluie hung the first over his loo, t nt- i
!as.s, i)it ti  secoiind onil -ielf Ietween
rBy's ;r,.iu!a and n, .lia:ec,
sad l.ve on two hun Inl, a year that
an old :ant allowed initm. lie had tried
everyth ng. Hle had l ie on the ituck
exchange for six months; but what was
ta lutterfly to do :t:nt1g4 butl.s and
bears? He lamt been a tea mter(c'tant
for a litLo longer, lint htad )oil tired of
Pekoe anid Souchl:'. Th .n he had
tried siling dry sherr:. T'hat d1:d not
answer. Ultniately le bee:tne noth
halj a delightful, i ;elltl tt'i to ongr man
with a perfect lruile and no profes
sion.
To make matters wtort., lie was in
love. The gil I hi loved w:,s Laura
Merton, the lan' titer of a retired col
onel wile had li,; his t.mlper :and his
digest on il 1ul i a. anild i.l ,itever
found either lof thii.i :t n. Laura
adored him. and h, wa: realy to kiss
her shoestr ng-. Thvy were thI, hand
somest couple n'i Lonlon, an.i had not a
penny between t:tlni. ['it,! colonel was
very fond of liughib'", but would not
bear of any ealg:imenlottt.
"'c'ottoe to l .n!, m:I lo when voln
lave got 1't,.th0 lonidls of your own,
Iad wet will see shtoa, it." lie iusedl to
say: irt ln Hghi, lok,, L very gliin on
those dlay-, and hal to go to Laura for
conso!ation.
One mirnolll, as h'tI W.It. on liSl way
to Holland Park, wh:ere the Mortons
lived, lie !riippel i o t'o se a fr end of
his. Alan Trevor. Trevor was :a painter.
Indeed, few pople esalpe that now
ladsy. Put lie wa: :111:o an artist. and
artists are rather rare. Porsonallt, he
was a strange. roizih fellow, with a
freckled face andi hair red. However,
when he took lip his brutsh lie was a
real master, and hi.s plicltire was. et'ager
ly sought aftr. eli had beena very
mnuh attratte.l h,' Htulghie. at tirst, it
must be acknow'edg!td, entirely on ae
count of his looks. "'The only people
a painter sioutil knowt." he used to
al', ":ne people w;ho are /,.)"' anl, beL au
tiful, leolh %lio,) are an artist " plea'
we to look at and an intellectual re
pose to talk to. h1andites and darlings
rule thei world!" However, after lie
got to know Hinhie betterl, lie liketd
him quite as mnich for his brigh ,t.
ltoyant spirits tind his generous reck
les unature, and h:lt given him the
permanent itr,, to his lintio.
When Hugh a ciame n he found Tre
Tor putting tie tinishilig touches to a
wonderful I f.-:.z,! picture of a berar
man. The bo,..;:ar hi:mself was stand
lag on a mr:sed platform in a corner
of the stldbi. HIe was a wizetned old
man, with a face like wr nkld parch
aeu, antud a most piteous expressiotn.
Over his houltl"rs was thung a coarse
brlown cloak, all tears and tatters; is
teick boils tere p;tclied and cobhled,
Iad with oane l d tnt lit leaned on a
rough stick, while with the ottrher he
held out his battered hat for aimts.
"What an anan;ing model!' whisper
A Hughe. ,ts he shook hands with his
friend.
"In amazintv model?" shouted Tro
vor at the top of his voie; "1 should
think so! .uch begars as he are not
So be met with every da,. A trnvb'sile,
monueh!er: a lving Velasquez! My Stars!
what an etch ng Renmbr:ndt would
have made cf him!"
"Poor old chap:" said Hughie, "How
"ab. a!e lie looks! Bit [ stipposae, to
yoet painter:, his face is his fortune?"
"Uetainlv." replied Trevor: "yout
don't want a beggar to look happy, do
."How much does a model get for sit
ing?" asked Hughie as he found him-"
"clf a conafoi'table seat on a divan.
"A shilling an hour.i'
"And how much do you get fr your
picture, Alan?'
'O. for this I get a thousand."
"Pounds ? '
• Guineas. Painters. poets and phy
'lmiau always get guinea,."
"Well, [ think the model should hav
a Uercentage," sa d Hu;ttie, laughing;
'"hen work quite as hard as you do.'
"*mnsense, nonseuse! Why, look
at the trouble of layitg on the paint
alome. and sta.und.n all lay long at
eme's easel! It's all very w.il. l ughie,
hr on to talk, bat I assure you that
ire moments when art approtahes
tiSalty of manual lhaor. But you
Ilelattcr; Inm very busy. Smoke
aelib l keep quiet."
*** time the servant came in
td & l . that the frame-maker
Musl, tigas.a
The old beggar-man took advantage
of Trevor's aboncef to rest for a mo
nlent on a wood,:n bench that was bo
hindl him. IHe looked so forlorn and b
wr.t.ched that Ilughie could not help b
p:t3. n_ hiiu. anl !:i felt in his pcket (
to ,.i wh:at money he had. All he
collf Iridl was:L :a 'vereign andt some
S.,p')"t.. "Poor old fellow," he
thoI::ht to him,'!f. "he wants it more
th;:an I do. l;t it means no hansoms
for a fortniz!ht." and he walked across
ii' -t:al o and =lipped the sovereign
into the be^zar'i hand.
The, old man started, and a faint
-m le flitted across his withered lips.
"Thank vyo, sir." lie said :n a foreign
accent. h
'Th'len Trevor arrived, and Hughie
)ook his leav.', blushing a little at a
what hie had done. lie spent the
d:tvy with Laura. got a charm:nig
,colhi;n for his extravagance, and had
to walk home.
That night he strolled into the Pal
etite Club about eleven o'clock, and
rfund Trevor sit un_ by himself in the
sm,kingroum drinking hock and
seltzer.
"W'ell. Alan, did yon get the picture
finished all right?" he said as he lit
:1s5 ('igarette.
"Fiuish.,ld and framed, my boy':" an
swered l'revor; "and. by and by, you
have mnade a conquiest. That old model
you saw is qu to dtltvied to you. I
had to tell him all about you-who you
are. where von live, what your income
is, what prl)elicts you have-"
•"My dear Alan." cried Hughie, "I
shall probably ftid Ih m waiting for me u
when I go home. But of course you v
are oniy joking. Poor old beggar! I
wish I could do somethut:n for him. 1 I t
think it is dreadful tiat any one should
be so miserable. I have got heaps of
old clotlheis at home--do you think he t
wou:d care for any of them? Why, his
rats were falling to, Iits."
".But lihe looks splendid in them," l
sat Tlr.'·or. "1 woulidn t paint hnu in
a frock coat for anything. What you
call rags I call romance. What seems
poverty to you is picturesqueness to
we. However. 1 l! tell him of your a
offer.''"
- Alan,' said Hughie seriously, "you
painters are a heartless lot."
"An artist's heart is his head," re- (
plied 'Irevor; "and besides, our e
business is to real ze the world as we
see it, not to refo:'m it as we know it.
A cerrc:'o sot nmetier. And now tell mo
how Laura as. The old model was
qu .. inte.rested in her."
'You don't meant to say you talked t
to lim about her," said Hughie.
"Certainly I dd. He know. all about
the relentiess colonel, the lovely t
dai-ie!, antd the l4).ou(i) pounds."
''You told that old beggar all my
private affairs?" cried Hughie. looking
very red anil angry.
"M3y dear boy." said Trevor, smiling, I
''that old bggar. as son call him., is
one of the richest men in Europe. He
couid buy all London to-morrow with- I
out overdrawong his account. He h:1a
:n house in every cap:tal, dines off gold I
l)iatts,. and can prevent Russia going t
to war when he chooses?"
"What on earth do you mean?" ex
claimed Hughie.
"'W'hat I say," said Trevor. "The
o!ld nman you saw to-day was Baron
IHausberg. He is a great friend of t
mine, buys all my pictures and that
sort of thing, and gave a commission I
a month ago to paint him as a beggar.
Que r'oukzrou Lt Ie Junlfaise dun umds
!ionaire! And I must say he made a
magnu;ticent figure in his rags, or per
haps I should say in my rags; they are
an olI suit I got in Spain."
"Baron Hausberg!" cried Hnghie.
"Good heavens! I gave him a sover
eignu andt he sank into an arm chair
the p ecture of d smay.
"Gave hm a sovereign!"' shouted
Trevor, and tie burst into a roar of
laughter. "My dlear boy, you'll never
see it again. Son affaire c'est largest
dee ait es."
"I think you might have told me,
Alan." said Hughie, sulkily, "and not
let me make such a fool of myself"
•'Well to-begin with. Hughie," said
Trevor. "it never entered my mind
that you went about distributing alms
in that reckless way. I can understan
your kissing a pretty model but your
giving a s overeign to an ugly one-by
Jove, no! Besides, the fact is that .1
really was not at home to-day to any
one; and when you come in I didn't
know whether Hausberg would like his
name mentioned. You know he wasn't
ia full dress."
"What a dufler he must think me!"'
said Hughie.
•"Not at all. He was in the highest
spirits after yon left; kept chuckling to
himself and rubbing his old wrinkled
hands together. I couidn't make out
why he was so interested to know all
about you; but I see it all now. He'll
invest your sovereign for you. tiughie.
pay you the interest evory six moths.
Sand have a capital story to tell after
dinner."
"I am an unlucky deviL" growled
itughie. "The best thing I can do is
to go to bed. and, my dear Alan
you must not tell any one. I shouldn't
Idare to show my face in the Bow."
"Nonsenset It reflects the highest
credit on your philhatropie spirit,
Hughie, sad don't ran away. Have
ianother cigarette, and yeou ma talk
iabout Lemm as muck as you like."
Sine ---ssem war amogs
and leaving A: to Trevor in lit. of
laughter.
The next morning as he was at
breakfast, the servant brought him a
card, on which was rotten, "*Mons:eur
Gustave Nau lin. de la part de 31. le
Baron Hausberg." "I suppose he has
oeme for an apology." said Hughie tj
himself: aud he told the servant to
show the visitor up.
An old gentleman with gold specta
cles and gray hair came into the room
and said, in a slight French accent,
"Have I the honor of addressing Mon
sieur Hagh Erskine?"
Hughie bowed.
"I have come from Baron Hausberg,"
he continued. "The baron-"
"I beg, sir, that you will offer him
my sincere apologies," said Hnghie.
"The baron," said the old gentle.
man, with a smile, "has commissioned
me to bring you this letter;" and he
handed Hltghie a sealed envelope.
On the the outside was wr tten: "A
weddling present to Hugh Ersk no and
Laura Merton, from an old beggar,"
and inside was a check for l,)., ii
pounds.
When they were married Alan Tre
veor was the best man, and the Baro.:
made a speech at the wedding break
fast.
"Millionaire models," said Alan
"are rare enough: but, by Jove, mtodel
millionaires are rarer still."-Lonadon
ll'orld.
Heroic Lives at Homes.
The heroism of private life, the slow
unchronicled martyrdoms of the heart,
who shall remember? Greater t'h '
any knightly dragon slayer of old
the man who overcomes an unhi.
passion; sets h's foot upon it and stands
.ereue and strong in virtue. GranI,.r
than Zenobia is the woman who str. :
rles wth the love that would wri._
another or degraule her own soul, asid
Iconquers. The young man ardent ;ald
:ender, who turns from the dear l,o o
,f women, and buries deep in his heart
he sweet instinct of paternity, to de
ote himself to the care and support of
aged parents or an unfortunate sister.
and whose life is a long sacrifice, in
manly cheerfulness and a majestic
spirit. is a hero of the purest type of
Charles Lamb. I have known but two
such.
The young woman who resolutely
4tavs with father and mother in the
Ald home, wh le brothers and sisters
go forth to happy homes of the r own;
who cheerfully lays on the altar of
filial duty that costl est of human sac
ritices. the joy of loving and being loy
!d, she is a heroine. I have known
many such. The husband who goes
tome from every-day routine and the
perplex ng cares of bus:uess with a
.heerful smile and a loving word to
his invalid wife; who brings not against
her the grievous sin of a long sickness,
and reproaches her not for the cost
and discomfort therof, who sees in her
languid eyes something dearer than
girlsh laughter. in the sad face and
faded cheeks, that blossom into smiles
and even blushes at his coming, some
thing lovelier th:an the old-time Spring
roses, he is a hero. I think I know of
one such.
The wife who bears her part in the
burden of life, even though it may be
the larger part. bravely, cheerfully,
never dreaming she is a heroine, much
less a martyr; who bears with the
faults of .a husband not altogether con
genial with loving patience and a large
charity, and with noble dec sion hiding
them from the world; who makes no
conftidantes and asks no confidence;
who rerra ns from brooding over short
comings in sumpathy and sentiment,
and from seeking perilous "'affinities";
who does not buld high tragedy sor
rows on the inevitable, nor feel an
earthquake in every family jar; who
sees her husband united with herself
indissolubly and eternally in their
children, she thie wife :n very truth,
,n the inward as in the outward, is a
heroine, though of rather an unfash
ionable type.--Grace Greenwood.
An Easy Cure for Sleeplessness.
I had frequently noticed that when
ngaged in deep thought, particularly
at night, there seemed to be somethng
like a compression of the eyelids, the
upper one, especially, and the eyes
themselves were apparently turned up
wards, as if looking in that direction.
This invaribly occurred, and the mo
I ment that. by an effort, I arrested the
Scourse of thought, and freed the mind
from the sabject with which it was en
Sgaged, the eyes resumed their natural
i position and the compression of the
lids ceasued. Now, it occurred to .zi
one night that I would not allow the
eyes to turn upwards, but keep them
determinedly in the opposite position,
as if looking down; and haviug done
so for a time, I found that the mind
did not revert to the thoughts with
which it had been occupied, and I soon
fell asleep I tried the plan again
with the same result; and after an ex
perince of two years. I can truly say
that, unless when something especially
annoying or worrying occurred, I have
always been able to go to sleep very
shortly after retiring to rest. There
;may occasionally be some difficulty in
seeping the eyes in the position I have
described; bus a determined effort to do
so is all that is required, ad I am er
tam that it kept ina te dowa-looking
paibles, at will he bind that eompoe.
. ad .amp will he bsh smeal
Dr. Fear:e r. Tobacco.
In the . lt 1 , ,, rt !'. ,., u for
Au.t:l-t )Dr. VW. S. :! hli.t a Ip:l)'
o'n *Settent:itarv i i . i i :: ' lli:a ."
The follow ti' x:'it in m w f t ": ; .. t -
th;nu of a: suiirpl -,, to: ],,. 1 1t t , are
apt to permit fa t.l ,t to ,) ttir t:;nk
in:
"'It is not :1 list 4 .e " :::".'1:.: t;:" to
batito. one of theil-, it tif:l f t .
* tuil ac e iel l; I I Sho i i'. , t ih i.,l al
•1 l1 !oirlv tl e i"r -- 1. "! un . "4 ',: :- ,
bil:st' of l:i . i, i nI I. t f 1. ;:i - f
ti,)n.s of the 1a:0.t _L, , :?'" of th:
Iler~,i. the diatrilh ", u:t r,- I-:t n-: ti
uits h :ave booln c' ll cl 1i t , ': t;i, ,,'
ille:tt oi s of al.t ,,,¥ l. I:1 t' -t.'ill. '1 r
pihysi' a: who l -h :il ! tnlo be, ttlr
have heart 11' join I. A'i.l V,:t. in 'pite
of this not oilV, 1I;t in !Ii tieo of t,
.ii 4)-, ; lu',i oti." :):,l 1 " 1 ; i-nI-t
fru s i n . wh ih it i,: ,: i ',,,i itise,1
!hi, unoivr,alitv of I1< at1 ,, "',. b1 the
r:,' 1 ,.k v-ltinues for 'si ctnui;tr
adi!ap t:iont to h de1 I it I nuiti I4 ,ti
Q4 atie 1in1atait ble of ipo! ": ": tc it
exhil:srat. el',-cti o ,f a!c,,.i, ', i'.:,il
l:IoreIlic lll :i i to til:' t\'.re i e t i IA
:ill other ilbstanl! c - f ttii e ts, . al
11''t dtet tat'' of povr to v " ple:14
trahle se:i sa 1 tio or x to i ll:o ti l')
til , 14 1 acol;tlt ntl: en i Ihv ito.t. ii a:ti :1i
pciarmllel in qt ,i;,V . :o e in ent al i
h l ititp)n h11 is at.uo I'it', an I ;.4
po!ular:ty ever totii'.ell c,. to is rt "e..
1' ao n all t o irit ly to thI' "a.t,'ii". to
the civilized, anti to all c:a-st"- a t:it
colnli u ,ty. Alnd for ih,.e tr', "
\vwn h~rittl fact; herh is no contceiv
tr p hti whlcbee !nt nitiso tih dt'emlnsl
of cure oniarv lit, is best atiler tiro i
the habits of meno and is practic:tl
r el ult,
"Certa nly most of tIl,; 1)a11 eft;.cts
which have been enarged to it- exces
ire and contioned use are either en
t.rely unnd:esrved or greatly exatggr
ated.
""It is matter for well-n erited auson
ishment that even men of discernment r
are so ready often to select a single
one out of the endless chain of causes,
ani attrilbute to it alone certain re
stilts. Surely of all scineacess etiology
is least entitled to respect. And no
Iimore gl.urirtg example of the fool sh
fac iity mentioned exists than that
common even imong eminent oculists,
who chatrge upon the excessive use of
tobacco a certain form of atrophy of
the optic ntc rveC. And this they persist
in doing, even though that opinion is
based uponll a mere supposition, and
althou'hli compuetent colleagues of
their own, reading in countries like Tur.
key. where the ordinary use of tobacco
fully equals what we should term great
xecss, declare that this form of disease
of the eye is there utterly unknown.
There are nations where the smoking
of tobacco is ltgun by infants before
they cnu walk. and where the habit is
untiversal, and. were these wiseacres
correct in their etiology. the entire
adult population ought logically to be
bl nli.
"E nore disec omnes. Not a single
charge brought against tobacco has a
better basis. With groat wisdom it Is
remarked how much better health
some individual has attained since
ceaing to use tobacco. But any de
cisive change in long-continued habits
-even what are termed "good habits"
is oft-n temporar ly beneficial. The
great curative principle of change of ge is
what has betn successfully appealed to
here-the most powerful and. in fact,
broadly considered, tie only existing
curative principle.
"In estinmatin the true influence of
tobacco and its congeners, it is mani
festly unfair to consder individual in
stances of their use. Only by taking
masses of men who for years are under
comtrol as to their diets and habits,
and who. therefore, live upon equal
terms, can we approx mate a fa r ez
uo. And In tiis regard there eouhl be
no test more equitable than that made
by Sir John Sinclair, and recorded in,
his 'Code of Health' recently published.
In the pension hospitals of England,
:Sr John found one bhundred and fifty
men over eighty years of age. Fifteen
of them wreere over ninety, and four over
one hundred. These formed the rem
nant of the armles of EnglandL The
rest were dead, and of these survivors
all but two had been consumers of "the
weed" all their lives. It may be add.
ed that the use of tobacco by smoking
forms the most desirable DaraUtrptlc
for the dispeptic, as it decidely assists
digestion by stimulating the secretion
of the gastric juice. It appears to be
most useful to men of lymphatic tem
I perament, and to disagree most decid
edl; with those of highly developed aer
vous organizations.
A Mother's Caution.
Daughter-Mother. may I go out to
bathe?"
Mother-Yes, my darling daughter:
put on that thousand-dollar dres. and
then sit on the beach and let a New
York renorter describe your bewitch
lIg costume-but don't go in the
water. -- id Bits.
IA Dakota wonma is commended rr tiet
enurate la killing a wildcat. It 'loes nit taukc
half as much courage for a woman to slay a
widcat as to kill a mouse.--i. Fuancia
At the hbas Im zae.-Freah young msa
Ma strsager-"Woul ves m!aI gain: iuiorn
bplateidakt" blauager--"Ms if I caiu
ilease-amls .
A REMARKABLE CASE. '
tr
Successful Transp': ntatin. of
Flesh.
A Horribl 1 A-. 1'.nr r LI';: R. ,. T .:1 . -:
uxl, the T,1'':'. .e ra i" "n .t F.u .
f.:lthfu. - .ran'. a, wV L a.- 1 r,'lu.tr.,- t `
t: ,e e f l," ') tr a t ,' .lul:t il. :1 ' '
ii't  , .. " l - i . :. I" ,.,'' t -
tnl-t,'c -r ', I lil: ,.t' , i )lilt' .,f it,' t'
" i:t: Of)l;T;T- -t I " ' -I' lln t tlL of
,one of the uidest New YX.rk f:lnt il.,. t
.:t ol, h i ni .ll andt - :, f,,r her t'I
:)", !1n:i 1 l l i ) the I1'h -. s':' i ' ',,' . t"'
,-'3ace, Ii ht'i.2-h :ntill II it. . . l ' "
I.-,'i! i ln,' ;I t:il crti'o . I -+ho toli ,." j
it ng wi r- t-i:i . . Ti :
S :,iren. and i : V: lio -t !ri 1 ; til.,'
aol '8ii'' 1.t1 4 i r f or mdrlu"
:ard -ildy l.t; "-p::n1 ;,, foi' ih r par-
rut., 1'Vell r .'ea.,t 1. tilat wi,, w a:r-1 "t"r
'axlld. T':: took 11,r t Ii'7 fro11 n t l
.ur! i :bck ll ll it: - :T I .'1, . .l:. r :, i !h. 1
:trilll of ta '1litle In a' .:lr' to' . i
'o'', iame bIach to hier t ie'ri. ~ut,
,'gatiniled' her ria )h ,rivlr a il w:as
-t'lost r ea.' iV to r,.j :1 her f:tulyiV at
heir fpretty N, ew!l':. .l:a when -he a
.ie't With
A fIORItillBI.E AC, IDENT
And Il:trow scap':leti froll llsti t "t
leathi. At tlib otl farum There wais an
intIUCene oak in the n:t!Ist f a: gre:it
grais lot. Its geitial -ilha ' w.is cast "
mane feet from it: trunk. and ffItlu one il
of the giant liuts IL a l, a win t;i that
hiad b ien put uil) ,-I) ciallv for R,-e,.
lihre she would sit for hours read nlg
h1l, tIse ,win- mnovl,, st:- ll" to-anil l
fro, with the big oak .hclter:ing her from '
thle sun-hi ne and llie Win l, care:-in, A
her fairy fac. and ringlets. Her al- 1
most coui;t:nt eomplanion was a large
do- of a cross breed between a shep- e
herdl andT a Nw\ifoltinland. When it 1
pleased his lit!ie wi-tress to be uoiet
the aniutal hly at her feet lazily sleep
with one, ee open to watch the fl es. t
IWhen it pleased her to become active '
I10 movemt.entlt escaltl him. a:ld lie was
as ready for sport is she. As sha used n
to swat' back an, foirth :a the otlh swing
the dog woiulil try to cattch her alving
feet and run underneath her. It was c
while etnjoy.ng th l sport that -I: e mnet c
with her accident. The ,lou, ialtihouth
making frantic laps as if to catch her, '
lad never until this time actuall seized v
her. t
On this morning his teeth caught in a
her dress. Whether he held onl with a n
purpose or whether his long tusks were a
entangled in the fairic, the reimit was r
the same. His we:;ght be tg gre:ater (
than that of little Ro)e. she was drag
go out of the -eat is the swing reced
ed. She struck the ground w.th imuch r
force, rolling over a i tane; of over
Iwelty feet, the animal goiing with her
in tumbling. mixed-up mss. It was a
mowing day, ainl the girl shot right c
across the front of a r:Ip dl:.' moving
mowing-mah ne. There was 1
A SiHOtiUT 4F ltIRiiIR -
From the driver that a:celerated the
:teili5 of the horses aind adLd ti) tihe
calamity. In an itstant tue sharp
kuhaves of the nower hadl cut their t
way :nto the i'tiverinii flesh., wh lit
the long, prong-like Zui rdsi had thrust t
themselves cruelly into her thigh. The
dog saved her life at thle expense of
his own. It nav have been chance
and it may have been tihe ilobll en
deavor of protection for whch his :
rullihg over lie threw hinsseif in front
of the child, receivedl the worst of the :
cutting and died ahlnost before hisI
mistress was extricated from her pire
dicament.
Rose was taken in an exhausted and I
faintlng condition to thile farm-house
which she had left with merry laughter
only a short time be fore. The cr mson
tide oozed out of her wounds with a
slow andi turgi.d ilrvement as if re
Inctant to leave so fair a body. But
th a was a good symptom and 'nUilicateil
that none of the large blood v.sseis hadl
been severed. A ideih-l ke palor, how
ever, came over the chil's faci aind she
became as if dead. The most severe
wound was in the right thigh, where
nearly aUl the flesh from tile knee to
he bone had been stripped from the
thigh bone. The abilomien wias also
badly lacerated on the sane side. The
hemorrhage was checked as well as
poss ble with the common remedies at
hand in every farm house. Physic ans
were summoned from Saratoga. Mr.
Terhune was teleraphed at Newport
of the disaster. He hurried to New
York and took w.th him from there
to the little sufferer's b'dside the r
family physician, Dr. Wilder. Rose
was found to be comfortable, but in a
state of collapse from the
GREAT LOSS OF ULOOD
_nd the :hb :.. Dr. Wilder remainel
with her several das at great personal
inconveniences because of his love for
the little ,utferer. When she became
stronger hlo tad her removed by e'as
journeys to his private hospital on Mad
ison avenue. Here she could have
evary attenton and care. Particular
pains were paid to replenishing the
supply of blood and reinvigorating her $
'syin, for to the practiced eye of Dr.
WHim .a& 3mle of Slea ita th
f  ': i , : a l t ! ,,- wa tr", ! . . :.
tr T n 'i ln !it noW 1 !
1 .rv. l >, ,r, -u fl'r n% nr n ! J i,
t . ' . i vI' ' ." i t t o o n , , 1 . I
" ! ". ', I t t Cth t,,:t. ai:
I It'ut I. * I kV
t i . . I. :L t ' .1 n ' " .:' .,' -:: . ; t-i:. [ ,t
!)r. .,,[r at !,,, t l t, , i,-.ll- t'a, ti
toli. t1 Iti -v.ie i : I e\." "I;: o4*, h
W h n , hit,| 1:01 I'. ,,11,' e" i.!-' ! ' 'it ...
, ,:, , 1.t V- I:, , t ':: ' :I ,r ,,i_'. I' 1 "t
" ,l, I. : '! !: ' -t n th ' l -h. It : . ,i : : rI
l, , : the T"' r n t a hl i: ' h, . : I' l
S o; , im - 1,,'.. H is ta',hr h'u i i,, "a
,u ! ,li'Dn: her in : o: inr2 . 1 i tlo DL'.
10 . r that
I:tl !:Y ,,to , . !i " FL I
.) h .t ,,ne- . wi a .' t At.i , t ,-,l'. A sp,,ro
ae. l '. 1W !,r ,r ft ,,n,: t an Bilte I' :n, It
S: -t:tc k.t a. th th atr,.' wal.I n1 l tI
i .r I. t n nrv .'i- , va(e in ., r . un1 Inv. I11
l,",L:: .. t, olp r-.te on him. s,'Ivral
.m1: n ' ' sur I"o 4 w,,re eltl ,I illhi Dt r.
t. hil . W er wt a. traIan r ,tpratm't .''
n t.ItIil, then rlong' wtr ep tie-e wias tl: II
,tp. i ti.ý re wotil ii h'er litilt. ft en4 I 1.
r1 ti : l ie, ,ll ~ ) u tl'." tit 'r i, .,l , Ii , ti ;te: l .l I ,
ing prepatrd byt other wirteotlt. ttlI h
subj,,et. were ,'icen ,ter. A narrow
4trio th Ileh, a' o-li t an itch and gi hall
wide and tw,.lve inches lo t'n. ,,n th.. t,
ots L, te Bltke to left de with b:l ni'ct
ed los,, from the slrrouniEng t-Ie.
A attceu,'n was left int the ltower i~
portion. so that at icoi bell nol rshiti ed
The girl was tran.f'.rrled to Bli:tke's
cot, and the long ,tr pf le-lh wa.s ta,,i t
up,,n the wound in her thigh. It env.
ered "about on"l qla:rhter the onhealed n
ourface, and was joine. It with stitches
Co the healthy t ssi. Th e girl', thgwo j
was fastened to Blake's with bandagees
and adhesive plaster in the tirmes t
manner. The wIounds lIeni sprinkled
with iodoform and bandaied the first n
operation was over. It was hirh'Ily Suc- n
aassful. Blake followed his instructions
closel, and dio not move for two ti
weekn . Little Ruie. lyingi bel. d him.
wal also thuiet. When the tandai fes
were removed Bihke's fe-I was found i
to be tirmly unite. h to the pat.ent's,
and the attachment was severed. Only r
a small portion of the t ssue sloeuhedt o
away in healing. After a few days
rest the operation was cntinuedl. The
tlesh on this occasion was taken from tl
Blake's right thigh, and he had to lay h
for two weeks on his albiom,,n. fie re- e
inained cheerfully while the pa.ient at e
b s sidle grw stronger at hi' expnste.
The seconld strip of flesh didl n-,t unite t
as well as the first. About one ,Il:trter d
of it had to be removed. Tlihe rest I
healed well. A longer interval was
allowed to pass before anly Iithin was
done. andti little lines of tissue siht out
from the grafted flesh into the uniial o
ed surface. The grafting proe.,.s w:a
repeated seven titmies in all. P, i.ei of
t:ssue were taken from both oIf B'aike's
arms: two other small pieies were
taken from each calf. There was only i
one fa litre of flesh to unite, and that
was one of the arm Jsection.
As the area of unhealed fi,i' ,ii3,n- f
ishlied in the patientt her hea;:ltIh anl
.trCength improvei, muich to the ,lelirht
of Blake, who seemtel to ta:ke grea:t
pleasirt in suflerin, for II Itt-: l pet . t ,
She wa s abbl,. to walk this week for tihe c
tirst timeste ' eihr mi hapt. She ist
-strotlg and hearty, anti there, is notning
to prevent her ciomphliti reciovi-ry.
Whlat tit, Terhtoes w 11 do for Blake ,
has not been announ.edl. but it is saftf
to say that he wiil not he forgotten. t
Little Rose says they miust buy him a t
farm where there are no mowing-ma t
chines. t
t The Right Training. t
S"My dear frienl." said a man. ad-,
dressing an acquaniutance. "why ,lon'l t
vyou ido) soimething with your -on?
"What's the matter with him?" I
' Why. I noticedi that wh le he w:as
playing with several little fellows he
Srobbed tlhem of all their marbles."
"*That's all rIglht."
"All r gbt! M" gracious, do you
want him3 to be a robber?"
"Yes. that's the Ir.ft of my teach
ings. You se,, I am bringing him tp
to kriep a summer hotel."-Arkansa,,
"Trr Lt'..er.
Unlimited Possibilities
"Do you call that whisky?" the
enstomer asked, as he threw a d.me on
e the bar. aftr ldraining his glass.
"I do,'" answeredtl the bartender, as
he flipped the silver piece beh nd hinm.
' Then all I've got to sa'y," ianid th
I customi'r as he wip,,d his nmoutl antiI
I prepared to walk out. "all I've got to
r , t: is tha if Jay Gounil w:ttreld hi
e ,tori 1.k; that Ine woubld bl, worth
Sliftean ' ii lion,. b. llion, trill:un mlrec
-lmt, ev thai he is to-day.-li.ston
They have the Colorado potato bug in Pruos.
sia and the Buffalo uilliam is .nglauld.
Amerea secams to be making great concessions
Sto the wran out mmarchla of the 01.1 Wldti
ie -Jai 5ret Berld.
FITH AND POINT.
S. ,. ,:. ,- v:·i ns had no
S : ..: ,, tree with the ker
1 - ' :! eats that wornm
SI: ,n t',1 be a cold day
t ,- .- l,.' l Of i. --''.
;," ier-. of the mOOn .
*.. . . t.:, rippled with
4 . t.'- tril th country
,ei'[ i. -,'"' ,an t ,, e to comtlpel it to eat
SI, toodl .t nt ,~i es.--l'hleidldpuhi
iher :- "IlI - inll the treasury of
tito "i.n."l,: ch i-lai:d-. No howling
. t t;i' ,Iurilus otut ithere.-I'Iliadel
L"  n;try : r ) full of pretty city
r 1i: I,~ i 'l.L fariiners' sons have
n ', ,u nii to :,tv the farm. -P hil
IN .. V,' ' it I:ihave i) many corn
, t;- ' : t- v, I itve had in some
, -. w,' t.,l h ie more uubbins.
I lc t uti ii tries to deadhead hbi
i . . frot: trains is now being
l i va:,t o,! part-I of the land.
1\ r ,l, r, r in:u et Jo)luist is to be
.:,:: aZ t o:'1 ,. I,:" ,. helln .Jooquist In
i.. .1, " ih, t i 'holti:t, lie will see that
" ,,i,, . -J-1 ' t',dq rnii.
V 'rovy. whtiat hall ti proit a man
w;io _-,tih ,o, a chtap excursion if he
t -, ti es car .tCre and be jammedi-d
:U t o , l i. 'lll":tt) i --t.' oI r ' £I f:l pres t.
.1 ii,te tie. iilt nee'd a bandage owe
hitr ,.es in lRowvatn oiuntV. The des
Ir ,tioes. have ben using her optic
fr tar;iet t. - Loit itle C.,tntercial.
In tell ii. people how to live to "i
' ' yer I~Iurh Prof. Proctor omitslýe
S-:1'- mioethold. am:elý --got seutl
to Ie , :tn ,i :t' a I 'ltiicago anarchist.
To -itip ify tihe: concealed-weapon
: law. Wii e not pat' a law making it a
f'lonv for a tailor to build a pair of
p:tanital:toons with a hip-pocket attanh
uI uet.- .11. uh, i s A cla t inhe.
"'Ys." sighel the young wife, *I
mi rriedl a par:lrrraphiisr and I wish I
Sh:tali't. "Wih, ." asked her friend.
*Betiaoise he reads all his work to me
ltfore lhie puts it in the paper."-Bo.
t 'Tlih logicaf 'Texas in olden time
li.t n'iot have been so rhetorical as it is
t now, but .t was more convincing. The
niian whose argument went of irst
S,,enerally left i.m sole survivor of the
° fielh.-T-'.rts Colonel.
Now they are after the members of
Chicago's counciL Dear, dear, whst a
d wicked place that village by the he
must be. It is badly in need of ti "
Sre-nenerative itnfluence of Canadlem
i ozne.--o/. PNut (1loe.
8 St. Louis has not hung Maxwell, and
e l hicaio has thus far failed to suspend
Sthe :anarchtists. There are too mtany -a :
hung hauts in this country; the unkgi
ed kis.es don't make so much dl r.
t ene.-.linnueapol,s Tribune.
Mr. Millionaire, there is no ued ofa
Staking your daughter to Europe in e.
r. er that she may marry a title. 1Or
t wr:.,) a man can be ennobled in lra
w:ui, andi a Hawaiian title is just .
Sgood as any.--.Vireneapolis Tribtes. "
it The feeble strugglesof the aboeigI -
of later times are but the dying
of .avagery, toy which those whl o
' would rather die than attempt to lin
Sunder the new order of things
Steir own destruction. Indian uprI
ings will soon be things of the pa*st..W
I VhnIh/ fi e'.
'Handsome Is That Haun a gga
I: Does."
it A1 fatuous lady who once rel tu--
t Patr: societr was so very homIely lL
!, he" motller sail one day. "My pag
ch:ld, you are too ugly for any o W
to fall i love wi th you." Firom
g time .Madarue dt Cireourt. beqa to hi
very kind to the pauper ehildren odiLtoi
ovillage, tthe servants ofe the e
anI, even the birds that hopped ahe.
the arlen walks. She wias always
a tressedl if she happened to be unminr
to retoeder a service. This geod,
toward everyboly mlade her tihe kid .
the city. Though her complexios ma
.eallow and her gray eyes were 1
1' and sunken, yet she held in dewmls'
1 t her the l reatest mlen of her Utim
lher tnellish interest in others meby t
ther. it is said. perfectly irresiatbim
SHer life furuishes us a valuable 4 lmsg
Books for the Gueist
From an unknown source cuomn A.
Scapital hint fir those who careto mak
Stho. r h,,ms a doeliglt to their frle -
' At one timuo I was staying , .
lmhouioe wvhore the guest-chamber msm
tained among its furuiture a little Ih1l
of books. I have often thought Et'
theu ,,inee with a wonder that mnsn
e careful hostesses did not prov.de 
he :une. N ghts when I could mot stg~p
and mornings when I waited in s,
room for the breakfast-bell.! dippe
into the contents-a volume er two El
le poems, some short stories antdshatre -
:n, travels. comprised the -+hle-ml
t I founl not the least pleasant peat .l
my visit in those quiet moments by the
th window which overlooked the greag
olil-faahioned garden. Any h
keeper could spare .it or eight
from ier 1.bratry, atd amost any
ivouho bless her for rbe tlmhg l .
u' little workbasket full stooked, pea,
and. ad raper realy to hanl- bthe
cne eat "s nearly as much for thes aim
• .. .-

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