JEljc Sryan (Eagle,
Familiarity wlib danger la apt
' toetrlclan upply "a with current
tupica and pbyetctane with new o( ih
Talk ta cheap, but the lot prattle ul
S fjirl It alway dear to the enamored
For vrl renturlee Spain haa u :
tMrktag tor tha aol purpoe uf being
poker, of In the paat tana.
w be uperted th.it
fit. Iml h
, that be i
be part It
nent In a
P what would bap
apable of aome i urlou.
for example, when It
B-heepera In New York
to offer free orlnka to every one wear
Ins a T nlted Htatea uniform' Practl
ally, thl. might operate Juet Ilk tree
eon by making our noldlers leaa eflect
Ire. and thua giving "aid and comfort
to tbe enemy.
k'ftrallan ttallot ayatem having
1 1 uae In tlii" i
h A ii ul ra Ian mili m ..( .m l
fare la now proposed, and will proliahly
be adopted It provides for abolition
jf the present cumbrous and expenaive
Scheme of aearrhlng title, and is
therefore opposed by the shysters who
do that work, but by few others It I.
worthy of note that th older nation.
Sf the world should have so many
Msgja to learn of urne of the youngeal
We must admit that there Is reason
Joeepblae Shaw Lowell's declaration
1 married men have no huslnea. to
tsar. When a married man i. in
haa. If not an officer, no on tu
tm ilrewa. There ought to be a
every private soldier, but thin i
wfble, and we believe vlvan- ;
ran only one to a regiment
In, who ahall help the abeen'
r rooming and other toilet.
not afford a maid? Bbe mti.t
arness herself in her cor-t
heraelf to a dMir, act) bet lai
is a pile of monvv
leaa columns anil
kill of on re rumors ani
it a few drope of fact
atb enough to flood
hot suspension thi
Barn city resume.
lUda of aoot ovet
tM have anath
I looked ii (ion It
'a mil girl. hungr
I father had been foi
Hit work, i lappe I net
rlaimed: "Waa thert
i so beautiful aa to see
the chimney again!
J a shawl for mother
if littl Idla tiimblini
baby, and oh. then
of th amok maytx
kt for me, anyway. I
hbe Amerlran worn
Hy wa prominently 1
. Molhet- Con
Ln, where allowance!.
to be made for thi ,
and the arrival of
feptlon given the del
Clnley many of them
(distinctly noted In
is the fashion to
It la over," Horace
to a friend; the
psa gueata arrive at j
tualitv may not lie
'eadly alns. but th
jehlnd a stated hour
nalder her own con-
t of others.
' Hungarian rall-
i:: ' In im
and .ifj.ooo.ooo in
arnings from 17.
2.a6.000 In im
f freight hauled
ni m Ikki to N
rent; In pas-
' cent; In freight
1ght earnings, :".
jthorlty for the
the last four
gggS Leeni UtV
I' 'flj B' ' K
k H Bl
...i i i.ii. i.. i - Haw
II W.i.i t. Mi Uolli-
rall 1st Ik i.urm.u Trap.
In th newspaper. o( rnt date
there appeared an artlele about Quan
trall't mother. Th writer of that er
wle baa evidently heard onlv on sldi
of th life of the notoiioua furrllla
chieftain. William Clark Quantrll If
you will kindly PSatfvf me th necee
aary tpare for tbia reply. I dalr to
place on rrord a frw rlrrtimatanr
whlrh i am under th nraonal olsser
vatlon of the writer and which will
throw aom light on th darkvr aid
of tb character of on of th moat
, cowardly, rrual and Inhuman moneters
that ever disgraced tb aoil of Ken
tucky, says a writer In th Louisville
Commercial I quote from the article
; tb following 'HI frlenda tay h
waa In fact humane and generally
abrank from th ndl taking of
of human Ufa " Again "Tboa living
today who were under hit lomenand
on tboa memoraMe mnumiu hav tea
tlfled that Quantrell s horror of need
lea blood -pilling held hU men very
much In check and mimmlted th
slaughter." There ere hundred, yea ,
thouaands. of men now living In the
atate of Kentucky, who In all probabil
ity will reed tbe above quotations with
acorn and contempt The good people
of Kentucky had long ago hoped that
tbe air of our beloved atate would nev
er again be contaminated by the nan
of William Dark Quantrell. In Jus
tice to the memory of some of those
who met their death at the hand, of
thla slaughterer of Innocent men, wo
men and children. 1 will relate tbe Mr
ctim.unres to which I have referred
The present poatma.ter of Hartford
Ky.. Cant Wood Tlasley. LeSBt An
drew Harnett and the writer were in
Ohio lounty. Kentucky, during the
month of Hei ember. U64. end .Jan
uary. !;.'. on a recruiting expedition
W were quartered at the houae of
Joseph (' Harriet father of Andrew
Bernett. about four miles from Hart
ford. On Hunday morning, the first
day of January 115. we received word
from Col. Q (' Shanks that a apt
William Clark had arrived at thai
place in command of a company of
federal soldiers and had requested the
colonel to .end for ua to art a guide
on a guerrilla hunt there being many
of the.e lawleM ruffians in Ohio coun
ty. Young Harnett who was as brave
a boy as ever lived and u anxious to
help rid the county of the peeta. ig
nlfled his willingness to start at once
I. however, queatloned rloaely the iol
onel's messenger .John Mauxyi In re
gard to the dress arm. etc of the
supposed federals, and while I could
acarcely believe that auch men as Col
Shank. Judge C .1 laiwton and num
bers of other prominent union men In
Hartford had been deceived, yet I felt
ill ,liienil ) ei l leu i
assured that it was a 'rap u ivyj
friend Harnett and MalfSaii but all
vara aV fldnt that
no guarriUa muTTi'eiedve Col Shank.
ao I derided that f he Instated on
going I would acrompany him I told
hint that I waa ao impressed with th
Idea that we were going to fall Into
the hands of the guerrillas that I
would not take any arms or money
with me I then gave fee, Qajj Har
nett. Andrew'a brother my Mwket
book containing aSSSl tt"0 in gn en
back and some notes, and instructed
him what to do. with them In rase I
Stnrer returned This greatly isHtH
young Harnett', mother and .In too
remonstrated with her aon. but with
out changing bla determination in the
We were anon mounted and gone.
Tapt Clark had as .uctesafully deceiv
ed evervUidy In Hartford that he felt
sure of meeting ua on tbe way to Join
him. and he and his hand had there
fore, left Hartford via the Oweniboro
road at about the same time we left
Barnett'a houae Harnett and I met
them Just aa we were coming out of
the l.lvermore road Into the Hartford
and Oweneboro road narnett rode
up on the left of ('apt Clark and I n
the left of Rarnett. I waa convinced
at once that mv auaplrlons were well
founded and that we were Indeed in
th hands of guerrilla. I believed
that w were done for. Uut hoping to
scape by atratagem. I turned to Clark
and .aid "I had suspected you of be
ing guerrilla, or rebel aoldlera before
1 left bom and therefor did not bring
my arm., ammunition or money.
waa determined that if you were g ier
rilla. you should not profit by any
thing more than my humble .elf Rut
now that I am with you and see that
you are all right, when we get a abort
dlatanre further on I will rut acroea
the country to my home get my arms
money and a better bone md be with !
yon In an hour or so" I saw that he
cared for nothing hut the money. o I
1 told him bow much I had I plaved
mv 400 for all It wa worth and aaved
my life by It. When we got to the
Haweevllle road they turned Into It
and I kept straight ahead, telling Clark
I would noon rejoin them About one
mile from where I left them he de
tailed five men 'tiylav me on my
1 return, get tne money and kill me.
During the time those event, were tak
ing place. Mrs Harnett, who bad lie
come very much eiclted over my sus
picions had asked We. Townsley. a
dlacharged federal aoldler and ion of
a respectable and respected farmer to
go to Hartford and get all th Informa
tion possible about Capt Dark and
hla followers Townsley willing to do
this kindness for her mounted hi
horse and started. He still had on his
federal uniform. Coming Into the
Owsnaboro road, he learned In sum
way that he could overtake u. more
quickly than to go to Hartford, ao.
changing his route, he presced on and
suddenly came upon the fiv men de
tailed to kill me Thinking they had
aectired their man. they took him about
WO yards from the mad and demanded
the money. I'pon his telling them
that be had no money and was not
he man they wanted, they made him
Plimount; and cutting the throat of
tea mar, they turned her loose to
bleed slowly to death. They then took
rqln which they had nf loos"
m the bridle lilt and hanged him to
llrmti of a trie After a little while
KkNTUCKV WStTEW WHO KNOWS
HIS INNIR HISTORY.
him down and. being itlll
nnable to get anything ' of .
by tbnttt a knlfr !ntc hti bark . at
tins and wre-achlng three of bla rthe
!ooae from tb barhbon. thn cut hi.
I throat from ear to ear and cruibed ;
la bla ahull ever each eye with aom
I blunt Instrument probably the butt '
end of a platol. They then left their
i poor victim on the ground, and later
' oa. while at the houae of a Mr Whit
tlaglll. where tbey bad put up for the
night and while the good lady of the
hou waa prrparlng a meal for them
tbey regaled their leader. In an ad-
Joining room, with an account of how ,
poor Townaley fln.indered while they
were torturing him After killing 1
Townaley they murdered Wat laiwton
(brother of Judge Ijiwiom whom they
had decoyed from hla wife and child
at Hartford and late the same even
lag, they put a bullet through th head
of my friend Lieut. Andrew Harnett
Thli la an Inatanre of the way In
which the humane" man fought hla
way "Inrh by inch" up Into Kentucky
from Mississippi Fortunately hla ca
reer waa rapidly drawing to a Hoe,
for In a subsequent engagement he
waa ahot through the right I in taken
a prlaoner to Ixiuiavllle. where he T-a
lodged In tb hoapltal and finally dld i
Before hi death he waa vlilted by Oat,
hanks and Identified an the man li
lted met at Hartford aa Tap! William
riark He ehowed the colonel hla
commission an a captain In th con-
fi ! r f . sec. I. lam- 1 I v leff (lav Is
t h,vr Vfn ,h, n,m,, nf p.opi, Who
w tt ti hundreda of othera In Ohio conn
ty. know that I have stated the facta.
Col Q C Shanks .till lives st Hart
ford and Andrew Harnett was a broth
er of the Hon 0 M Itarnett. the pres
ent surveyor of the por of IsiulsvHI.
LAMENT OF PROPRIETOR.
Thing. MM Vn fuhllr Want la
ll. Healanranf. Viwailai..
From the New York Sun The pro
prietor paased through the hall of bU
beautiful restaurant and glanced rasu
ally Into the various rooms Ther
wre many vacant pine, he noticed,
and the spring (lowers which stood In
the center of every table blossomed on
som of them quite unapprn lated and
unaeen He took a sent in th cafe
Three vacant table stood about How's
BBBMBSt" aaked an old i ustomet who
entered the room and paused on his
way to g table "Ought to lie good
Jut now Spring weather u.ually
brings people out '
"But It bad. said the proprietor
"very bad The mistake about the
place la that the moms are c.an and
beautiful, well ventilated and as per
feet In aervlre and fitting as money '
ran make them. That Is what keeps
the people away If meal, were served
In a stuffy hn.ement with no ventila
tion ami the i (Miking was made up
chiefly with red peppr grea.e and gar
lic and the air was so thick with UJM
smoke of bad cigars that it could
acarcely be breathed and a chap Hun
garian lnd plaved by ear tunes that It
had only half learned and '.there weri I
not half enough scats, I hav no 1 mbt
pen over I be -gble or Welsh labblts
that iiicaslonairy. ie,p over the wo
men's dre.so ,,r.ll(M !,w U of hor.e
radlah and mu.hy ajckle all over the
table along Bill Imitation chow
chow have no doubt ,houbl prosper
nut I have none of thajp things. I
bitve ot.lv .1 l.e l-lt ,f il rw,;llr
clean anil fine a. It can made a
fine on hestra and tbe liest Jirf. can
engage. Hut these are not r thiny.
that New York want, today ,u,
my room would he'full Vkfn no
ddy take to eating on the nonhern
limit of the (ihetto and the ; ..
boundary of the Tenderloin, and .njjo
all 'hi. -i w... . ...... i v due.. J
am not in It." Al
HOW SOLDIERS SIZE UP.
Tb lankee I. ihr I. lie. I the .lap the
-horle.l II, .Ih IoiimI tlglilrr.
From the Sf. I.ouls tilolie I'emo. rat
The Yankee Is a much Idggei man than
. the Spaniard, and that I. an Import
ant advantage for tbe American In this
I war. With all hi pride of rare the
j haughty Hon ll h little frllow. In stat
ure be Is least among tbe Kuropana.
averaging unli M Inche over I feet
Tbe soldier wb i fights under the stars
and stripe, averages fi feet 74 Inches
in his .to. king feet, he weigh ten
pound, more than the Spaniard and
hla chest girth Is nearly two Inches
greater The are points that count.
Of i ours slxe Is not everything In a
soldier Never In history haa It i mint
ed for so little as It does today, inas
mm h as modern warfare Is condinted
chiefly by machinery, battle are
fought at long range, and hand-to
hand encounter, are rare. The Jap
anew are .mailer than the Spaniard,
yet there are no fierier fighter.. thP
American Indian, on the other hand
are .uprrlor In stature to the Yankee.
But. other .nlngs being equal the big
ger man ha. an advantage. The Yan
kee I thi tallest of civllltcd men; in
Kurope only the Nnrw gtan approach-
e hltn near Iv In this reprt and the
1 Englishman I. a full Inch ahnrter Dur
ing the present war much attention
will b paid I i IB jStBtflM of statis
tics J all sort, telatlng to IBS soldiers.
Thl. was don tu .ome extent during
the civil conflict and .nine of the BMBl
Interesting fn t. noted had to do with
; the varying stature of recruits from
dlffetent part, of the country. The
1 biggest men lame from Kentucky, av
,Tin a ,r"1, "v,'r 1 s 'h
t'lose tieiiiini v txan.'ie. with Minne
sota. Mlaaourl Callfotnin and Nevada
I follow ing In the order given. The men
from all thee states averaged about
,'i feet s inches Maine, Illinois and
MUhlgaii fell iwo-tenths of an Inrh key
low that mark, and next came Ohio
and Pennsylvania. Massachusetts and
fontiicth ul were at tbe foot of the It,
the volunteer from the latter states
i averaging only S feet 4 Inches.
lien i it Baare1i
An exi hange .ays that the latest
swindle I. for a pair of smooth sharp-
ers and go to a farmer and notify him
that he has been drafted for the Span
ish war and must put up a certain
ainoittr r ds ompniiy them to the stn c
capital at dBce It Is .aid they have
sin reeded hm getting small amounts:
f i mil I nvi ll-to do f.n ii. c; i Ir.
dlana. 'I h farmer can do little skir
mishing or, ibejr own nc (unit when.
these fellow put Nd nn appearance.
ATll'Cl'UT H A TT I V '
UK ftE.lt I OA I i hit.
FOUGHT BETWEEN THE FRENCH
and the MOORS i
ataey "f Ike
ralaa k D
rMaul I bal a. Sar-
rerk. 1H. a
The narrator. Karl Yaveck. and a
gypay woman. Kathlot . have been ehlp
wreckeil or th weal roaat of Africa
and after wandering In the deaert have
Bought refuge In an uninhabited oaeta.l
From "Ataonn the li.i. .." ly D. L.
tn th morning of the .litb day SB
taw a long, winding caravan coming
up from tb aouthwe.t. There wr
aoldlera mounted nti hoi., anil mtil
with a train of camel, carrying pack-
of provlalona. A the) came In the
mn hurried to the water. waehd
themaelve. then knelt with tb. Ir fai r,
to the eaat and .ltd their prayer.
Many were wounded and wet lifted
fmm their beaats After a haaty break
faat they threw themaelvea on the a rlaah of arme. while, with blood on
ground and alept while aentlnels j the buckle- of their garler. the In
watched the I amp. fantry f rmetl ihelr line In front of
Kathlot approached a Buffering offl- "lr gun. In the tr.c. ntlmc mir chief
cr and with wBSPf and green leavea had escaped but left aesrt one whole
dreased hla BaJBBit, then ahe sat by bis squadron behind 'he line,
side and neadlly atroked hla forehead "I. nty.elf wuh nie nvc of th rear
with her r.ngr-tip until h fell aaleep I iquadronn having fallnl In breaking the
While the soldier slept, the camel
drivers were gajgf watering Ihelr mm
el, and filling huge water skins fur
tbe use of the nu n and horses. In
about two hours, all were called up.
and mounting in haste, were already
moving, when a man In authority bade
me mount a nmel that waa wounded
In the hip. while Kathlot was lifted on
As I rode on. clinging to the strange
beast and rocked by his motions Ilk
a boat In the breakers, the members of
the caravan looked on me with curio. -Ity
and handled with surprise and ad
miration the lion's tall whbh dangled
from my licit laing afterwards, when
I came to understand the language I
learned that it was bellevi.l that I had
slain a lion .Ingle-banded and without
weapon, and that much of the const d
eratlon that I received was owing to
thl. belief m my prowess.
We passed over a range of hills loa
Ing sight of the .ra and. traveling In a
northeast direction, descended into a
wild, sandy plain, where w encoun
tered thorny bushe. hot wind and a
scorching .tin The caravan stopped an
hour In the middle of the day to bury
a aoldler who had died of his wounds
and to give time for the stragglers tu
During the afternoon on of the offi
cer lingered behind and wished to
anow who we w.rv and !. .' I a I
brought afs to the soring. He moke
a language wlibh Kathlot
I and .he told the story of
urn he said that they were of
of Yanih a branch of the El
who. in turn, were deacended
he A I Mohan k a of am lent re-
, and that ihelr governor or ibelk.
lib, who wa leading the rxpe-
th llnea.aj no i pn-meg than
that . blef 'Mf '" "' Ah El I. ,111,
ca. The expedition wa. nows
iioiii"- ami .a iiaveiing tun. r
to preven- bung overtaken bv
French by w hom It had lieen beaten In
baitle the previous day. The country
of the Yanlb was two days' Journey to
the northeast and It wa two days'
Journey to th ejty of Yaneba
The war had lommenced about a
smaller matter than usual After n
long season of iece the sheik .,
dentally discovered a little rust upon
his aword. and thl. little spot gave him
more uneasiness than an Invasion of
hi. territories. He therefore deter
mined to brighten the arms of the
Mgg of Mo-Tallb by driving the
Vm h Invaders out of his dominion
Fo this purpose he called together
theUlbe to Yaneba. hi capital, sehsct
ed a troop ,,f w-11-tralned men. HOW
' ' ''"! "ii horse, and Invaded the
Frem h , ,,'.,:, v ,,f tb Sm K-; , ,lK
Port sat .oul He attacked ...me
trading rtnd loaded his beasts
of burdeg Wt)l menliaiidl.e taen
pushed raptgl, down tbe settled coun
try along Ik bank, of the river
overthrew K v,rjl ,, Mrrllloni.
waste Ih c.,.iv4r) mllh -r
sl'oyrd the peopV, o, nit v,g, male
,...a (.mil. isl'l. .t .
-...Be sword lie ear
tied all befor his nin ,h(. enlng
of the second day n ,0,. rHr, .,,.
garrisons who had urtt,. made a stand
at the hamlet of Huam There they
laid In the sand, one hair of the four
squadrons led against r by I. am
lair, neat In command k) the sheik
During the night relnfuajements of
several hundred Infantry tome cav
alry and two minions arrived from
"Our chief," said the narrator,
learned that theChavaller D illo. ,ff e
governor of the colony, had iirvivnl
during the nlghl and taken command
in peraon Daylight showed the i neajv
tone posted In two line directly arrot
our front and so placed that they could
be easily llitown into squsre.. The
i annon were placed a little In sdvaneecf
I he front lilies. The keen eve of our
helh soon detected the chevalier In
his gny dress. The different order on
his breast, telling of heroic conduct,
a. they flashed In 'he mottling sun. ex
iitfd the admiration utid envy of our
"Our sheik mounted his hmse and
rode among hi. people Id vp'alncd
tbe petal t Ion of the i neiny and the pres
ence of he governor of the cosstry.
He also told ii. tha' liolli we and ibev
should see that da If he had any of
the blood of the Mu Tallb. left In bis
veins. Then riding rnpldly In a small
i Ircle. he threw up bis scurf, mid, with
his gleaming sword severed It in twain
Our fin e, were formed in squad
rons Tb i hlef i harged In the tblid.
Isatnbnr leading In tgS first. As they
charged, the ground trembled beti'ath
our horses fStt The French stood to
their line, th cannot! already once dis
charged DatoSS ktood near them
with hi sword Iviuglon hi left arm.
while wi" hi. rlghl lit caltniv poisted
i lei rSS (Alt to turn to i!.
mi ml again to
jF glorlCS that
at one to csll th Aurge and himself
1 1. , aerTi.
uk th P01 of honor In th second
etAtgm ,IU -Ma nnAt0M Mr
Tallb cam.- down like tha wtnde that
rATTy 'hem the heated .and of th
plain. Their Infantry having fired
I once, doing ua aom .' image
aomr I amag. stood
with bayonet. 0 receive na.
Hut heir cannon after the second fir,
could not b fin brhlnd thlr front
line In time to prevent ua from enter
ing them In the ' (infusion which fol
lowed, our chief tne chevalier
near a gun. and waving hla .word
quirk aa lightning th're time around
hla head, made a pa -a at the breiat of
the Frenchman, at the time time hla
charger leaped the gun and fell H .d
on the ground, the .word of the
Frcn.hman having BtflPl through the
entire length of the hone's belly.
"On Woking lehlr.il him. nothing
coiil.) egceel the admiration of the
ahelk on Isehddlng Dilloeuff. with hi.
left hand holi'liig Wamhir h the beard
ai ro. a gun nn'll with hi. r.ght hand
he had .lain Vobo. both f whom were
ficrvmit. of hi. hollar hold.
"The chevalier dealt about htm ao
lively with hi. iwotd that the guna
were fried and moved to the reir amid
enemy' ftont In ano'her place, tried
the i i arli : flank, but was so well re
iclveil with the bayonets that I retired
w ith a heavy loa.
"Mo-Tallh. finding th.ii he had not
enourjh men for another chirge, ailed
nway what were left to r.' beneath
sonn- hd. having h! wi ut.ded in the
huiids of his er.emy. .-o..n. however,
he mounted a horre. and accompiinled
hy myself, rode to the hradqusrtirs if
the French , SSHnander. whK h wi re un
der a laiiv.m tu to reqti'.l X parley,
whbh wa granted He dismi tinted,
and. leaning upon the arm of his lieu
tenant, advanied. with many Imiws to
meet his late adversary The chevalier
BSSrSi equal rlgis of humility.
"They embraced, and after being
seated, coffee wa ordered Mo. Tallb.
after expi c.lng his unbounded admira
tion for the heroism and good conduct
of the governor requested two hours In
which tu bury his dead. and. he said
also, that if his wounded would be
given Is him and a guarantee that they
would not lie pursued within twelve
hour, he would Uave the province at
once. All the request were granted
and also two hours extra for rest.
"On departing Mo-Tallb admira
tion for i he chevalier became so un
hounded that he protested that if Feral,
his favored wife did not In three years
prsent him wlih a son. he Dultoeuff.
should fall heir to everything that be
longed to the house of Mo-Tallh.
Hah la llalllr.
Among the Chinese piesenl at one of
the battles between the two Asiatic
nation, in the late GMaSM and Japan
ese war. was one spectator of an unu
sual kind Aft) r the I apture of a small
fort by the fSMSM uud the retreat
of such of their nemlea as had not
been taken prl.oner. a healthy looking
Chinese baby vs .is found by the vlrtors,
lying on the ground In their line of
march The i apt iln of dlvHon pick
ed him up, and did bis bust to ad-
minister i ons.il.it Ion. and presently
1 one of the prisoners, to whom
liberty on loiulltion that
child to hi. parent.
ted. but the
e.l hi- hla.),
ly. wh( n the attempt
him from hi. Japan
' '" lli:,- !
'.itter - i .'. no n .ouru ' ll to
80, holding I'm bajjf on hb, left arm
iv bib :,. m a-1 . d. h.. ..1 . . Hi th
light ''.tptatti lllgticlil mar-tied on to
the 1 apture of the next furl, receiving,
meanwhile. bullet through his cap.
Th'' babv lookid on wonrii rlnglv while
the fort wa taken in gallant style and
seemed to lie quite unttiovi d by the din
and uproar of battle, so long a. he
could rei upon hi. niptain . shoulder
When the fight waa over, the captain
gave the child to .onn i f bis troopers,
who bore the little creature 10 a Chin-
It house near by.
A Trial f
Here I a dei rlptlon of u novel COS
te.t which Is .aid to hnv taken place
at a social "function" in Hartford
Cose The dear rlptlon i taken from
the Tlmen; Twelve vials were filled
with liquids of .1 uniform red color,
but of different odors The te.t was
for eai h guest to name thi odors and
wills the names on a . ard Tbe odor
1 hosen were familiar. MM b a witch
haxel. cologne wlutergrccn pennyroy
al, rnae. lemon, and the like and II
would he Kiipposed that theie would be
little or no difficulty In Identifying
them, but the ta.k wa. not .0 ea.y
after all. for the tensor, that the strong
11 ni. 1 - - 1 mi il 1 thi seme of
smell a to the more delicate one.
Some of the mistakes were amusing
I he lllght score eli veil out of twelve,
wa. made by one of th gentlemm,
and. us a rule, the scores of tin gen
1 Ic men wet better than USM of th
Indie. A rurloiin fact was that a vial
containing a liquid without any odor
was wrnnglv guessed bv .ill the ladles,
nd wa. Identified as water hy only two
I of the gentlemen.
fevloyj hi OM n . irit.
From the Woiuan - llnun ('onipali
Ion Old newspapers form an Import
nut Item In domtlc eionomv. mid ure
i.eful fir polishing window !.
tor cleaning lamp .chimney, fi.r let
mg and leaning Hat irons, and for a
doien other things, you will also need
heaps of them when you conic to pai k
away the winter clothing. The clothes
moth, like other evil doers, has an
avei ion to printer's Ink. An eirel
li nl mo' h-proof bag. si i ond only to the
expensive tar paper, and costing no
Ihlng. niav be made of two tblrknesse.
of newspaper, with the edge, folded us
If for an inch wide hem. mid securely
pasted. Hag of the rams kind are
about the best thing you can ust for
kveplng seeds and dried herbs. They
an rtu.t and Insict proof nnd ran be
labeled nnd hung In 'In orerrtom un
til ne. .1- I
Rvr Mi" III. read.
A tailor In niovumigton. 111., com
mitted aulclde by forcing u large needle
through his breast Mine and into lit
A PRETTY L&tKM'.
OF THE BEAUTIFUt
It. Orlala a. Tol4 b tk
laillaaa Aaata, tk Had at Ik Tribe
and Hh Vow la Ik Maaaa ml Uar
What In a name It all depend If
you call one of the beautiful dear lakea
uf the Cat. kill. I upper s leke." aa It
I now i ailed there la nothing In It
name. Lut when tbe Indians lived on
It shore, and tubed upon ita watera
tin re waa much in Ita name for because
of Ita beauty and Ita many Inleta tbey
called It the "lake of the Cluatered
Star." It was on tbe besom of the
latke of the Clusti red Star, that tbe
water-Illy had Us birth, and this is tbe
way It happened: ft waa spring time,
and the Sun. chief of the tribe, had been
away at war. Then he returned, and
there waa wild feasting to celebrate hta
vlctorlta. All were full of Joy, except
one lovely maiden, the sweet singer of
the tribe, called Oseetah the Bird She
tood far off. .ad aud quiet, for In her
heart ahe bad made a vow that, ac
cording to Indian creed, she must keep
or die though no one knew of It save
the tlreat Spirit to whom she had given
her secret thoughts. Slowly the Bird
withdrew from the revelers, and crept
to the edge of the Clustered Stars
Tbee .be sprung Into her MMS) and
paddled swiftly away under the curtain
of the branches along the shore. Hut
the chief had seen her. He gue.sed
her purpose, and tunning to the lake
he leaped Into his i anoe. and went after
her. On they flew until the Bird see
ing that she was pursued, leaped upon
the shore and ran up to the edge of a
high cliff. There she (ailed out to the
Sun not to dime to her. but to let her
ehooee her own way out to the Spirit
Hut the Sun did not hear or underatand
for he came bounding after her. In
tending to lake her bark to the village,
and persuade her to give up her vow
Then, seeing that ahe could not stop
him. the Bird raised her far to th
sky and sprung Ilk an arrow down In
to th lake below. The Sun leaped In
after her. and swam with glunt stroke
In search of her. but she was gone and
. I... I. aaal daabi "
, ... ".hi ai ,wi; unu .auiT use
to hla people, and told them what had
happened. Now the next day. at noon.
a sir. Hirer cam Into the village hold
lug in his hand a wonderful white flow
er se.i ,,r., pur Kviry one wa
filled with amazement No Indian had
ever teen such a blowsom before and
dMtl -urprUe wa even greater when
the stranger told them that lie had
found the bosom of the Clustered Star
covered with such flowers, all around
tbe base of the great high rock Swift
ly they ran to see for themselves and
there stood silent, looking at th great
white lilies floating on the water Then
the wl.e man of the tribe waved hla
hand and told them that because tr.ee
tab. the Hlrd. had been true to her vow.
th (ireet Spirit had given her tbte
form, that the white war for her good
ness, and the yellow cup for her faith;
; and that If they won; I watrh. they
I would see that she would open to th
Sun as he came up at daybreak, but
. clone her eye hen he left her at night
Bo It Is that the water-lily la to tb
Indian the emblem of good faith and
that they see In it th disembodied splr-
' It of Oveetah. the Bird or III tribe of
I lfr 1 mi tibrallmi DavSOf Waler.
Some year ago say a uaturallsf.
made a practical experiment bv dlv-
of route seven or eight
u of friends oTa)JbAki bsst ll it'd aa
j loudly as they lOtlld t4m, : ,.
"'Utile I in 1, I vveni 1 e,T .
ran kill tbe
when a blow was struck on the u
of the WWtm with
I effei 1 was moat staitllng.
thought that sonuthing
j (truck me violently
the laki ure covi rer
I tng of Ice. the Indians
ver. evm though It be swImmiM. far
below tbe surface The hunter
an see the animal through the be.
strike violently on the froten surfase
with hi club. The vibration goes to
the water, and theme through the ear
to the brain of the beaver, which mil
senseless on Its back, thus allowing
time for the hunter to cut a h
through the lee and pierce tbe sinial
with his spear."
Ma KhXaSM IpaeeSi
Mr tlliidston nrst pi.h In par
I Humect wa separated from his last
by a span of a little over alxty one
rssn, The maiden speech wa given
on February '.'I. IK3.1. and dealt with
th Liverpool bribery petition. Mr.
I lailldllC SU. ,11.-11 sril.J ..lirr JVWS
uf ag; he wa eighty -four when hla
v.. H was heard fur thi last time In
the wordy arena. Thi first speech,
bow ever, was an unmistakable failure,
the voire being pitched low that
iven these iieiiteit him failed to catch
the drift of hi remark, aid liter on
ho waa to rise on a "point of eipts
nation" at the rSCJSSM of u spaaker
who lomplalned of the want of clear
ness of the honorable mem.u i fur New
ark. The reporter, too. muld only say
that "Mr tiladtone made a few re
mark which were Inaudible in tbe
lailcty." Hut he never bad .mother
I. hill Mul liilamlrd
Nss . ml then a man gels off good
thing nnd dors not know It An In
lulin is noted by Sir M Ursiit Duff
in his "Diary:" We began to talk I
mi' the fog. "It was .o bad." I aald,
"a week or two ago that 1 hear Farrar
presched agalnal It at St. Margaret'a.
Ii v .1 i' tksl 1 lores." my friend an
swered that n i lagy man , denouncing
Mr TOOth, llieajntuallat, aald. 'I will i
not name htm. but ht nam I In
, verv tm!'. , mouth' 'I ben seeing tbe
nslle on inr.kjes of hi congregation,
ned ' irwt."
MgokarS Breot ourim
Th front end of the great glacier of
Alaska present a wall aoo feet thick,
and it arsadth varies from three to
tm mlkC while u length I 160 mile.
Why do the boy at th elui call
fholly Opdlvii? Rtirh a thump,
i u know Mad a good hor.e and neat
nsp;'.st la, ef alt lalaga. a ruiwly
peraonal matter. It depeada mainly
upon the character and rirrumaiancea
of each ladlvtduai whether be I: happy
or rbe revere, tad. If be la not. II la
difficult for outtldtra to supply tha da-MaBBP.
hallur aa.l ii,. ,i
The grievance uf Bailor examined
by tb.- aiitborllle In port of entry are
often greatly exaggiTatfd. Violence ie
ulway ob.ln ilonnbl and iwlnteHly ao.
when exerted upon an mifi rtunate
liver, stourat-b or bowela I y Ot aiug w nb
purgative which w taken tbe In
testines. Dgg Hosteller's Mgajasi b Hit
The emotional business Is soroetimea
cnrrleil too far.
!lc.Mct your parent, uud your chil
drvu ill tTMa)JBf '.
!-liar lor nti? MB
flurinlpnl lobnrra b.b.l ran. lasba Waal
..lruug bl.Ksl pure ki el Alldruaguu
A would In- eloping couple
Uiuid of strategy.
I or a issrfe. t conil lesi. u sml a rlewr
heeill y .kin. ua CirfMw 111 TTKKatlU.
rvOAF. Hold everywhere.
A girl I a til Ions tu ISSfe retty w hen
be grailiiniea mid uiurrle.
V.'ae Weak and Nervoua But Hood'o
Made Htm Healthy and Strorg.
" I wa frallng very Uull and r uld not
deep at night. Alter I bad tskm two
bottle uf lloud ' taruparilla I l It mora
Ilk myself snd wa. wuti brail I . v sad
lining, lb od'. Harrill urified niv
bl. o.l ami did tu uiui b good. " UcV M.
I 'six, llsiiiinoiiil, Minn.
Is Aiurrli (lieatesl llrdiria ft ' 1 '"t f.
Hood'a Pill '"' ti.ii ge.i BS I ins.
THE BEST FOR
Shirt W nisit,
I hlV llSJ
II h I
p. si, , , lir,
gn vr e.
3 i(c,.n.n.en.i ire
ton will sever b
' Cow A Mlkl.
t ilasat ibee ta
ailaaVJ, K. Y.
INSent. T.tt (, ral O
l.e , r Orir aw jb
... CURt CONSTIPATION ..
" ' I aaspsai . ive wieoevi, 1
NO-TO-BAC. ,,, ,
p. is i.f nne-tMrd tar-
aPaJfaJ SaWW I
frtbrr to ny Kilnt In I iklbnn.a I r v''
we.1 nf Tope or tiltawa. Kai : 1 '
rat will tie in effnt from Jur.e Mat H Wlk
inrluslvs only, t ill SI at.y
SANTA. FE ROUTE
ticket syenl for par ulars, or a.Mree
W. M Kl I NAN,
o. r. a. o. c. 9. n'T,
"Our Native Herbs"
Blood Pirillir, K.dncv and Lit if Ritilitor.
200 DAYS' TRf ATrrUNT. gi .OO.
Containing grleed it .an.ni.
Ilr mall. ..Uf I " C-tawe Iba a ra
WlawSBbT rill l.. - '. I V rMl.tor
THE ALONZO 0. BLISS CO.. Washington, D C.
I He e lei ssi .mrS
Lightning a I-
rie A vs uf rtruw
s.st fe ll or il l
ad. suil ll II
buy un (tcsrn by ( iprre
BILLINBTON'S LINIMENT COMPANY
NEW ORLEANS. LA.
' mi K.lf iilsh1 .Uf skit I
H. a. at A. it i vi iv,
huaii lit. iiiti Wwk.irvn 1 1
our.irsiaki.llr s'l II I U " rssa. Sum rs
A HEVnd QUICK MSTHOO
' 1 rt I.TOM. Attnni'
)i.ii liso seiti (in
(mm iluu jous.su In
Wkcu akrrin advtrti.tmrat
NcBtio Tbia iii
- . -
aaf Mgfl '
s v l v
wonr i1-)lr t i i
t F.a-tti tw- 1 f - I ( . U i-f. I k
Mr?"Z" ' I "
ivtimiiHiC-is cuOa "' ' 1 ' ' ""
r .si f 1 s..i.i i . "iirta.
ft . , nialikm NrU-
V. N. U. HOUhTUN, NU. 20. ISWS
xml | txt