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a ' . I tt ' . . w'Wi r A J' 7 v rmrm Th Safrra. Usht heart, brava hart, lraar tha aa around uat fHanch Mart, true rtaarl. Tail 'm whete tlwv fmin4 ua. A thuuaaml ntl!-a from ar.ywhera; !- and gala and lha rwhH t tiara; Waathar enough and a lH to aper: "AuUKn.a docllnad!" Wall du l( w dare. Light heart, brava heart. L'ull ha aaa around ual Stanch heart, trua heart. Tall 'arn whrr thry found . IXaady, airaily, thousli the aun H-t ua ratnt; and the voyage tx-nun feama not lo and; and each slow day's run 1 reckoned In alow hours, on by ona. Light heart, brave haart, 8wet the sea around ua! tancb heart, true heart. Tall 'am whare they found ua. Fandy M.h.S lo Cavlie: Laverpoul dut-ks to Manialayt Jar of the are life, nut tha bay Wberw yoa runt at your moorings through the day. -&mereun Uitturd Taylor In tha Outlook. Bold Bluff Saved Him. The morning of Nov. 6, 18CS. aaw Gen. Echols strongly Intrenched oa the top of Droop Mountain, where, tha day before be bad Joined Jackson's force, bringing with him four regi ments. to battalions and battery, which, when Joined to Jackson's force gave the Confederates an overwhelm ing advantage in numbers as well as position. General Averell, down In the valley, commanded the Union troops, consist' Ing of tba Second. Third and Eighth Virginia and tha Kourtenth Peansyl racla Cavalry, CoL Schoonmakera leglment. Tha Coufixlerales had what they considered an Impregnable position but no position was too strong for tha daring of Averell's men. The Fourteenth Pennsylvania Cavalry Ua.lt ery P and an Independent battal ion crpt up and occupied a position to tbe left, while Itattery G was oa tha extreme right. The Second, Third and Eighth advanced In front. Tba men crept op the mountainside, through briars, over rocks and treetops, until w ithin about fifteen yards of the crest of tbe mountain, when the Confeder ates opened fire, and a sheet of flame showed wbera their musketry was Vourlcg at terrific leaden hail Into our lines. Over the breastworks tha bluecoatj clambered, heedless of the murderous f re. Then It was every man's duty to seek such shelter as could be found. CapC Bllllngsley of California, Pa ; Major Barclay of Haielwood and tha lata Noah Messenger of Johnatown had maty hearty laugh aterward at having all tried to And protection back of ona tree. Juat at the tim It wasn't so funny. Piles of rails protected tha Confederate sharpKhooters on tha ei treme left Particularly harassing waa tha Bra from five mountain howitzers, which cam a from the same direction. William Stelnaker. Orderly Sergeant f Company I. Second Virginia, a as wlda awake and very active that day. If you should visit him In bis borne in Allegheny and ba should recall that day It may b be would tell you tha a lory as I have heard It many ttiuaa. This Is as he told It at Beverly after tba battle was over: "You sea, tboae mountain howitzers wrer doing pretty bad work. Out In tba opaa I saw a little deserted wood chopper' shaaty. Tba door was cn the side facing the Johnnie. I thought if I could get In there I wonld ba protected and. could pick off tha runner at ease, ao I sprinted over. It wa about a hundred yards. Dash ing Into the shanty I was confronted ty five Confederate soldiers, who evi dently bad tha same thoughts as I bad. Ixrd! ny balr stood straight tip on my head till It ralaed my rsp off. There ws only ona thing to do. ao 1 shouted Surrender!' and. to my matement. they all banded over their funs and t marched the Ave In frout nf ma. prlwmrrs. bark to our lines." Porgt. StelnskT, althoueh not a large man, :iicd a very giant In bat t!. never sec-mlng to know tbe mean ing of the weird fear. Ueiit. A. J. rentery.st, known to thousands of Plttshiirgerw, and Mr Harrisy. were among thoe who r specially mentioned for gallant action ta official reports of the "Uaitie of Iroop Mountain." Pittsburg Pis patch. A Critical Minut in Battle. "One story," salt the Georgia ser geant, "calls up anntht-r. in all the talk about Kencnaw no one has re ferred to what took p'sce wit Mo the Codfedi-rste lines at the moment when the Union troops seemed on the point of breaking over the breastworks at tha dead knicle. on t'hfai sin's hill. Juat MK'iK.k's brlgsd received tha heaviest Are of tha Confederate Itn. In their Immediate front the Confeder ates to the right of the angle bruk nd tha men were moving to the rear when Major Smsrt of a Georgia regi ment, coming up with re-.r!orcemcnts checked the panic. Tha men fared sialn to the front and took their plsces again hehlnat tba breastworks, where they remained. "The story was told that dsy thst aoma of the men of Maney'a brigade heard that the Federal had flanked tha Confederate position on tha left. ThJ word wa paased along the line, and there was, for a few minutes, something Ilk a panic. A Major P-mart ema up the retreating men ware assured that the Confederate rivalry bad checked tbe Caukiug mm s mm movement, snd tha line vu steady again. 1 thought of thla when I read of tha fight over tha work, tUa men coming no close that ft Union officer cstight bd ax froa one of our men nil carried It bark with him. Sup. poKe-the Union column that pi rated up close to tha work bad at nick tha point whore tbe Confederate broke, what would hav happened? "There wa a nilnul at tha crisis of that battle when the Union, troops, climbing tha Confederate work might bav Rone over on to tha backa of men retreating. The rhaoca went with the minute, however, and tha Union troopa at that very point were tba next minute met by murderous fire. The Incident Illustrate the fear our men had of Sherman' flacking opera tions. They had been flanked ao many time that they were looking for a flank attack that day, instead of tbe furious assault In front. Chicago Inter Ocean. From Cavalry ta Artillery. "The Second Ohio ravairy," said th Captain, "waa on the frontier In Sep tember, 1862, when Gen. Blunt decid ed he wanted a battery. He detailed thirteen men from each company ol the Second cavalry and formed what was afterward known a tha Twenty fifth Independent Ohio battery. Th men. receiving guna and equipment, went to active service at once, and th adventures of the cavalrymen trans formed Into artillerymen came thick and fast. "For eiample. Private Jame A Russell, armed only with a revolver dropped out one day to look for water In going through a com fluid ha wai halted by two rebel acout. who, wit! rifles at a ready, demanded hi ur render. Russell raised his revolve) and all Bred at once. The rebel! missed their mark, while Russel biased away until ha bad disable both hla antagonists and receivee their surrender. Then he procured i conveyance and took bis two prison era Into camp. "In one of its long marches In th 8oothwet the battery crossed th Ourk mountains la midwinter act wa water-bound at tha crossing o: White river. The river wa seventy five feet wide, fifteen feet deep, an the current wa very rapid. Then was no boat large enough to carry even one gun a iwi and It wa da elded to make a raft or boat. Tb wagon boxes were lasbed together covered with tarpaulins, and rath were used for decking. When the raft vn completed and loaded, tba prob lent was bow to get a line across "Several plans were suggested an tried. First a man started across ii a dug-out. Tba boat was swampe and tba msn was rescued with dif flrulty. A man tried to rlda a horss acrott and failed. Then a Una wai lied to a mule's tall and an attempt was mad to drive tbe tnu'e. riderless across to tha other aide. The niul Isnded on eur side of tha river and, basttg driven bark, went off dow stream, tine and all. At last Uaut J. 1. Hsdley attached a line U as empty caae-sbot and fired tt from on of the guns. I "Tbe shot fl-dlng lodgment oa tb other side, a man swam across. atde4 by tha line, made tt secure and tb whole battery waa ferried arrow without tha lost of ft single article ol equipment. Officer snd men were a elated over the achievement that when all were safely across they fired a salute. Tha battery had many tips and down, but ws finally recognise a one of the regular Ohio orgsnlia tlons, although there was a row ovei our not returning to the Secood r airy " Chicago Inter Ocean. Carried Hi Tunnl With Him. "Gen. Sherman waa In tha habit o. accomplishing such great things with such little loss of time that he won s remarkable reputation among tha Con federates for overcoming difficulties.' remarked Gen. W. K. Clark of th Army of tha Tenpesaa to ft report ci for tha Washington Star. "The general had soma cf th best nUi-. ra In th business with him. ami whenever a road or bridge was te be Constructed It was to be dona In a hurry. When ha wanted a bridge bull! he Jua sent out Gen. Podge, the great eat brt1ge builder that ever happened, I guns, and In a little while a struc ture would be thrown arross tba stream or river, whichever tha ca RilKht be. "I remember one time cn th cam paign to th sea tha , Confederates w-re planning to blow up a tunnel thst Gen. Sherman wa intending to usa. Tha matter was discussed by tha 'Johnnies,' and one of tha officers remarked that he thought tha blow ing up of the tunnel would ba aa effec tive move, when another officer, who appreciated Gen. Sherman's ability to surmount obstacles, said: "Whst's tha usa of blowing up tha tunnel? Sherman carries tunnels right slong w 1th hliu.' " Ths Nt Encampmant. Gen. John C. lilark. commander-in-chief of tha Grand Army of the K puhltc. arranged detail for next year' encampment with tha Boston Q. A. R. committee. It waa agreed that tha encampment will begin on Aug. IS and that a parade not exree-V Ins two miles in length will ha held' on Aug. 1. tt I estimated tbt at least 75,000 veteran woull b ta Una, Tha New Bridal Fan. At recent New York society wed ding decided novelty wa la evi dence. Instead of tba orthodox bou quet of orange blossoms or while and silver prayer book, the bride carried ft fan of costly point lace, which was attached to her wrlt by mesas of ft narrow white satin ribbon. Her Vjng and narrow point applique veil w o arranged a to conceal little of her is air. Tha top wa twisted In a loo a fold, which was arranged In two loops, ovia much lower than the other, at the aide of her moderately high coiffure, A very long and full spray of orange blossom was fastened at tha left of tha tulle loops and trailed almost to her ehoulder. A still larger epray wa used oa the corsage. A Smart Storm CoaL Rain coat hav become so general a to be counted among the necessi ties of life. This one 1 smart at the same time that It serves Its purposa well and 1 suited to all tbe many wat erproof material In vogue. As shown. 4541 kwa Coat, SI to 40 buat Dwaign by May Man ton. however. It is made of Oxford crav enette stitched, and U trimmed with straps of tha same held by bona but tons. Tha coat is loose and almple at tha same time that It is shapely and Includes sleeves that can be supped on and oil with ease. Th ,boulder capa meana warmth as well as atyla and tha fitter collar provides both comfort snd protection. To make tba coat tor a woman of medium size -wrlU ba required IV yards 44 or 5 A SMART AFTERNOON BLOUSE. f J f lit Simple waisu with deep yoke rsl lars ara greatly liked for home after noon wear both with matching and contrasting skirt. This one is made of reseda erep albatross and I trimmed with fwnry black braid and ear red gold button. Tb escrow yard (2 Inch wide. A May Msi'n pattern No. 4M1, lres J2 to 1. will be nisiied to any adlress on rwelpt of ten cent. Housewifely Mtnta. Rub light glove with foa bre1! crumb after each time of wearing. If yon aiiow them to get vry dirty, worn cl'-snlog Is so! lorn a succe-as; but treated In this way they wUl loo nice tortus a long tlite. II lac I Ironed directly after wsrh Ing. first unler a cloth, finishing off with nothing between It and tha lnn, there I o need to 'rrh lit- Iror.Irig while wet gives It Jaat tba right amount of stiffness. After baking a cake stand Vue tia directly yon take It from tha oi on a cloth which ha been wrung out of hot water. Ieave a few minutes. and then turn out. Tbe cak will coma out w ithout any trouble. When furnishing um tbe ama pat tern carpet In all bed rooms; tbea. when the carpets begin to wear, or you move to another house, tba bet part of one or two can t Joined to gether, and w iil make quite a prtsent abie carpet. Inexpcnsivt Bath Robes, Pretty wath flannels In pick or blue ara Just the thing for bath gowns. Ifiey are warm and comfortable for room wear and save a more elaborate gown, says the Philadelphia Bulletin. Fcr one of average height six yards !s enough, and as they need no trimming the cot. I of the gown is trifling. Cut In tore widths, one in back or two in front; hem. and mouct on a double yoke, finishing the neck wuh a wide turnover collar. Gather the full s eeres Into a wristband, and stitch hems, cufta and coilar. Put big square outside pocket on tka left front, and fasten the garment wtttt pearl buttons. Tea Punch. Make a strong Infusion of tea, pour ing a quart of boiling water over a tablespoor.ful of Ceylon or English ureakfast tea and letting it stand un til cold. Strain and add to the follow lowing mixture: The Juice of three lemons and the Juice of three oranges, tbe pulp and Juice cf a shredded pine apple and one pint of sugar. When the sugar is entirely dissolved add one quart apollinaris and ona box fresh strawberrie or raspberries, used whole. Pour over a block of lea in tbe punch bow L A cupful of claret and a table poocful of curacoa may be added if desired. Contra La Migraine. A delightful essence to Inhale when suffering from headache is composed ol ona drachm of oil of lavender, one oucca lump camphor, threa ounces li quid ammonia and one pint alcohoL Dissolve and bottle. Nervous head aches ar often relieved by applying towels wrung out of hot water to tha face and head. Use aa hot water as can be borne. Milliners' Bsn on the VciL It will not do for the pretty girl to hide her passe hat under an accumula tion of gause Tellings any longer. Tha milliners have found her out- In con vention assembled they have de nounced tha veil and Jeered at tha toman who wears It. It gives too much opportunity to economical wom en to look smart at a trifling expense '.fir plastion frvct. formed by lb extra slon of th yoke, is peculiarly su.srt and the drooping shoulder line a arks th lstet dr-sUii. A Vay Msatoa pattern. 4S57, iie SJ U 4i. wi: be mailed to any address oa recaau t vt taa cents. tavsB " 1 i , . i i i ! - lo suit the ofcer women vio i!e t? U hats they t,l. Urn Unci, aa of Br f of tfca Nst'owtt !. iters' a eiok, ssrs. "It is a dssgei fusion, a stySa; hl pt: twy tka pocket of tha .! snsker fc-ai take It out of n. Msay womw c-orl old t.ts nttf fi-jffy aaa tit brows Tei;!rf aol thaa ths pl-aaures rf a Bw hat. W Bcust aa poa tUs pra-t'c rlrt.ae Wrsppae. No other gsmueet yet devise ancaes th tttct(trt and riu'k of tha well suad nmraiog TV. Saga frtwiMias wrrapt-ar, XI tat leat. tVa.n ty Ms y Vacua. excellent model is well adapted to Its nse and Is suited to many materials. It also can be made either high or with a square neck. As illustrated it is made of blue chsllia dotted with black, tbe yoke being of ecru lace ad tha trimming black and whit braid. Tha wrapper combine loea treats with a fitted back, but It made over a fitted front lining that meana perfect neatness. The pointed yoke with th sleeve caps give tha breadth of shoul der that is so fashionable, but tha square yoke can be substituted and the aleeve caps omitted If preferred. To mske tbe wrapper tor a woman of medium sixa wiil ba required 11 H yards 17 or 7 yards 44 Inches wide, with H rsrd of all-over lace. A Kay klantoa pattern No. 4S6S. sites SS to 42. will ba mailed to any address oa receipt of ten cents. Heavy white stitchlnxa are always smart oa black. Fur scarfs ara broader and locger than last year. Stirrings form girdle effects a many pretty frocks. White and pale colored tibel.'ses ara used for dressy gowns. The average woman looks best In a fine net veil without spots. Hare two or tore seta of tiagsrf sleev ruflSe for the on gown. Insect forms of Jeweled gun met are worn at oorwag and la coiffure. tafety Ilea halfway between a droop ing blouse and tight-fitting bodice. Yoke and sleeve of gold set add ft rich finish to tba while evening gowa. Mirror velvets are the lightest aad best fitted for tucking aad shirring conceit. Most women are at their beat la tba dainty Cu?y tVir.s they call "bom gowns." For th street there Is tha coat aad skirt costume of navy blue velvet la walking length. Ta Cook Prunes. When prunes are served they shcuM fall apart from th ston and be very tender. In order that the prune should reach the perfection of leader neas tt Is better lo snak them is vid water for twenty four hours before cookleg Firat they lv.ti'.J be waate4 throitk-;uT la scwiJtr.g water: t(ia put lo sik. After the soaking the ir.gv be boiled with sujar nt tx niiu-h or Ifeey wtsy be Mvsked a sec ond twrstT tour hours la nil., as.4 then terve.t with htey lloo-y Is alwsjs tn-ttcr with cream than uar I. K.Wra ist lata awpae aajft aaic-rw war star Bfaw switew ii-'ttarwr4 ataw av a..ukwt 442 aaaa Is as-aL a4 ab.Ui. wua a aawUh wi t. HttnwtSOi. BI-.iwltr.aMa:- urw all waai:4 Twa rwiiera Ka VTaWS htaasarw fttar saint. Baa Bhn .It s-e wata . An ft t:iv a aia IS patfcraw! . Wlriva w-aia't tv; awl a-1 t.wkt S'mwu Ha sta.4 aa BL IV IWtiM ft ) f jiatjuk !... ibw-a. Mil i (H 1 F ral a av C . ; . . i. . v '1 3CEX.JuNY B'S"" )etrei. Vwmi leri toti. sav. or Hisgartaa Errasen.s ta ft very kar-iy ajareRn1! grsa. wtJk floK. prgtt ten frr-fss It ie t I'-aj fet i-g. a4 mUH sb!; ft el .', 4 to t taft-t Irx., it t a very kewry m cf rW S4 dergTris rwt-u:kJ, wt:e after tt ta weU ?ah-l.t.l BftSes ft 'rry V.'.Kli letfl .t A r-T It grt ijrvf rt:s.s qj.rU. It I a ?; (A ijtf tf ssx An", beI tas be ksxrwa tee- ft kssdr4 yawrw, til wa swjt csiUnWl stj ft faw yaajs ag. tecaaus was thJtit It wtsuil borE.-e S-rtt ' Jil ts to qusrk eras If ctitlvas. ! irg the ta-rt ier-), tt has ot&ay vsry rft4!y Isto prcatlw) la ttia eccx fxy. It Las fcea r?w ia bm ' tia Weatera 3.4 -ort6wnTr --s.J-s as 1 kas k-eew re?r.4 a T tia N'jrat aid Soatft Cia. 5iruka. Cojts4o. kt'tisa, Wya-szg aad tta-k-o eiperlaitt mT.iot. Tis rw paru tar c-a tforxlUt ta tia srsaa. Btsaa cf It great Arcsti-reais'Jit q-i::ta, ErEi-iS tsencis ta r;T-- ly aaa-d to tia isnta pcetijSj & stata ar.4 w-J grw ta s.Ucas wter no of tt O-ier tajca graew wCl ortiT. It t also r. a.lad t prtctlcs." every ctiw yifja- cf tie . state, aa St is st.a to time tii" wet cosdirirju as wea ft try. tt fti ssskes ft (Twd gnwti ia alta-iy 5laoea. vtt sscat cfter g w-Ci v. well. It vS prodvoa v:t aVsa4aat ly cs rica. heavy soa. t-xt wJJ grs oa poor, ti'.a sktU kfer ttaa cost cf tret C-ier gmssea iTss'vss Export. Th Str-aoybc-rry. The grew It g cf strswtrerres is a atlo tiat afeoaia tetrst every s&sjt wio Las ft farm or garses. a few year sgo tia averajr ttrttmr bad U Idea that strawberry rrm tag was soðicf cf (painty, aid q-oita beyerd th reaca of lb rt nary, avery-day XarmeT or stoek-rai-t. This sTtnsois Iiprewloa, I asa pleased to say, is fast J--:ig away, and rood easy far&er arw aerw grow-tr g tke4r own bernea. Est 1 Car ar macy wto do cot. 1 cialta that at tba present t'.- tier Is o eicoe for a c-aa wto even a icill t t of land la Ui-'At to pcoTtde a vaJtciett snpfly of treaa beniea for his owa tah, aad eaotLga for presenrUvg tor tha wtater acoatka. The strawberry has testy good points to recommend ft. It Is tha first trait to ripen la Ua s price, after ft lea winter without fresh ra--t. It wUl produc more fmit per acr or for space planted ttaa any ether trait w have. It comes to maturity aad Into foil bea.ru. g la a shorter spao of tiai Usa any other fruit, yielding- ft fiU crop aboot fZirteea mosths troa th time of setting cat the bd. It sw cee-ds oa almost ail soils sad aoder aioaost ail conditicts, svad win grow aad rip-a over ft wider rang of terri tory, aad wader ft greater vrt,Uo cS tens parat ara than most fmita. Oa ac eoofit of its creeping fcabtt of growth. It la easUy protected daring tb wta ter Booclhs ia very edi cil mains by a covering of straw or otter ics'-ch. F. A. Eheppard. Th Miiaar's ResjKWisibarty. When ft asaa Is milling ha should bear la mind that he Is tiLOdl'.ag a food product whica wd aaiosijedy ba placed oa th libit of acaay peo ple in essentially th bsjd eoadiUoa that tt la obtained from ala. say Prof. E. H. KarritrtocL He sbo-sid t Just as particwiax aad as carwfal vbtt milk'.cg to supply his cc torn era or for a fsctory as ke Is wbew fiUing th glass pitcher which hi wlfa or child brings kins wkea ssi iking aad aska ts tav it filled for his own supper table. MUk aad lis product ara, a ml. d raw wttk aa th tmpwrRlea that nay feav gotten to to theas oa th way from the ex w to tb table aad lb coo turner dee not l-ka to b reminded of the poeiihilltte of contataiaatWA by th appearanc cf tka milk when ha gets tt. kt'ik I sometime sour of positlv daeger to ft cwtamualty, a It ha been demonstrated that dis eases may be spread by tht to4 piwim t frta vae farm to many hwisw Uolis. Wttea Sick cootaf-ju e: mm a tjvU (jiM, dlr-tsrta. sea: let fvxer. efc. wtiif la a family aeUicg ei.l'k, th fset should at oar be made ktcwa to tka prvp-rr autaorv tie atJ tha auilk produced ca thst farm should he diapwsed of ft di rected ty theca. 'areata M Mows. Tc caa aever afford ta turiret fee ana moment what Is th object cf or 1t.rt pciicy. That otject I t so etweerv th Arest feevaus they ftr hawfttlful. though that Is good ta itself, nor becaus they ar rwes tor th wt'd creature of th wildsraaaa, thoogh that, too. U good ta Itself; kwt th prtssary object cf ear t.rat pol Icy. as cf t2 Iso 4 pcHry tha t'attew Stat, is the KsklBg cf prorrvos ho to a. It is part of th traditional policy cf aoeia making ot oar ctmatry. Every ether ev&al JtTtka ton s aecocdary. Th who! effort cf th govern asset ta lUsltug with th fr eet cawat b directed to thla ad. keeping In view tka fact that tt la not oa'y aeevsaary to start th home a iruproua. but ti kp ti.s svk That t why the f !?. bate get t ha kcj,t, Tu caa 'rt a ,fivrvus bra fcy dejtrvying the t.esta. hut W csact't keep It t-rva;MvA4 that jr.-ridit Kovv:t.