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VOLUME H-JSTEW SERIES.
tvt n
AY, APRIL 29, 1885.
NUMBER 26.
m M
V
THE SUN.
PUBLISHED EVERY WEDNESDAY IN THE
POST OFFICE BUILDING, ON. PERSON
STREET. v
J. & 0. EVANS, Proprietors.
TERMS OF SUBSCRIPTION
50
; . 75
: w
a s-.u !' -. 1 15 per cent, on
: KATKs tI' AD VKKT1SIXG. .,
. iue tjHre otit tftne ...! 00 ,
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it . three mt;t!is.;.. .... 5 00
six mjoii:. 7 J50
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r '..itra.tu at fair raff's 'o-'anv srHieift't tililrt
udspnee. 8j)eeial notices J3 per ci itt. aiye
jm :tr n ver;aj,jit rnufs.
S?"ThB orfitr.ra linYl llunK(lvr tn tort T.-isw
reapiibi lor, ner.dojtliey nndertake td en
dorse the view of evrresp(lvHits, Ami vhey
posiUrely refuse to give the name of a corres
pondent except Ktthvir own diseretioiu No coui
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sonalities published at all.
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Contributors are reuneslr d to write on
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take to return rejected manuscript.
A. GAJtRASOH. -
I am receiving daily, fresh supplies of
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OF TILE VERY BEST BRANDS.
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Butter, Molasses, Syrup, Honey,
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and l)onii-stic.v
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HAND.
VERY FINE LINE OF
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feb 25,
tf
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Undertakers ami Cabinet Makers,.
Furniture Upholstered & Varnished.
Alwavs on hand a full stock of Wooden,
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All orders filled promptly niyht or
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We are also prepared to furnish
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and satisfaction guaranteed.
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" ESTABLISHED 1S73.
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Orders for all kinds of Printing so
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march M. I u
Men Think1
V,
they know all about Mustang Lin
iment. Few do. Not to know is
not to have.
' W 3- I
THE KIEL REBELLION.'
GRAPH iC SKETCH Or THE LEADER
OF THE REVOLT. .
History of the Karly ITprlsln- ami ttie
Present I'rouble. In tlie Sask;it hu-v.--nn
Country from a "Writer V
iu the North west,, ' .. ,-.:'
' ... f
Special Correspondence. .';
St. Pavl, Minn., Aoril 11. LouiiRiel, the
leader of the present revolt which is givhig
the Canadian authorities so much trouMe,
is a native of Manitoba, having been bora
there 41 years ago, under the old Hudson
Eay reiuiei He is of French ancestry, but
has sjine Indian blood in his .veins. He
is well educated, bold and insinuating
in his maimers, . and just the man. te
lesd the htif -breeds. Wlien. the Hudson
Bay coinptny sqUI the greater part of their
hnnls .tothe Canadian' govenmi2nt ia IS' V
Riei comuiandod the half-breed .iisHrf3L
esuoDXtiiioa a provisiouai government, suKa
all t5je property at the , fcrt,' and he and
Lis associates in the movement became pos
sessed of hundreds of thousands of dollars'
worth of property. A number of loyal eiv
attempted to resist Ricl, but they were
put down, and one Thomas Scott was shot.
When Col. Wolseley, now Gen. Lord Wolse
ley, and the Canadian militia, to the number
of about .1,000, appeared in front" of . Fort
Cany, Kiel iled and the provisional govern
ment was dissolved. At that time some con
cessions were made to the haif-breedsof Man
itoba, each of them getting 240 acres of laiiiL
This satisfied the he If -breeds of that province.
The present outbreak is owing to ths lad
thac the half-breeds of the remaining por
tions of the northwest weie not simihrrlv
treate.1. What Kiel now wants is to get for
the other half-breads what the insurrection cf
.$iv.rgofc lor the peoplo of Fort Garry.
EiePsather lwfc?V-n wis. rebeL He
let aii out i jvaK a i. XT.ia- i Lo" ! 3ti s a iftrr"
company b.-lore tliar asf eiat'.n sold its
lands to the Canadian government. This
little private i:t' ii:iect:e:i enriched the eldor
Riei and made him one of liie small great
men of his locality. The spirit of revolt i.-
therefore, in the blood of Louis Riel. His
father was ambitious to make his son a
gentleman and to school him in all the ways
of the white man's culture. The youth was
a strong, bold, black eJ lxy, with the
mixed barbaric and French natures stirring
in his lawless, restless soul. He was sent to
a Canadian college. He learned easily the
lessons se t hini, bat tiie discipline of the good
fathers who were his teachers ma le no im
pression on him. His untamed nature burst
all restraints.. He repelled the advances of
his schoolmates and shrank from human
companionship, like a wild creature
of the woods. At length by some
chance a fellow student of refined, studious
disposition was thrown with Louis Riel some
what. He at once gained a marvelous inhu
ence over th ) half-breed youth. Louis formed
a strange and strong attachment to the gentle
comrade of white bloocL He began to change,
to heed his tasks and the admonitions of his
teachers. His manners grew milder, lie be
gan to he courteous and less reserved to those
around him. The wild half-breed son of Riel
the rebel gave promise of becoming a gentle
man. In a week's time all was changed. The
gentle white schoolmate fell ill one day. The
ailment developed into smalljH)x. and he was
removed to hospital. Young Riel passion
ately refused to remam at his lessons. He
ran away from college and followed the
schoolmate to his hospital cot-bed. He
watched his friend with dog-like devotion, a
devotion, alas! that was all ia vain. The
young man died of the plague.
From the day of his death Louis Riel was
little seen in towns and citi.i-s. He tl.'d iv;
hir: w..ckIs, up in th? great Ma.iitola eour.rry.
All the wildness in him broke out again.
From that time on he dwelt among br.lf
breeds and Indians, the h-lde--.t. .sfonesr,
cm-Wt l-arliarian of them all. Viien ei iii-7-itiou
iiext heard his name it v as as (he
leader of the ;
' OCTBHKAK OF 1 :'0
.A v ord cn that wj
ill soi ve to explain tae
n resent one. The Hudson Lav com
'.IV hid
had Xur-ivnding ists iu th region in ,uesj
lion !r a century prior 1" They bad ac
quired large posMioii. "When they trans
ferred then- lands and property to the
Ca-iadicn government-, the rog:
l-Cii.U" K'ttl d by a jiun:frous p..
French and Scotch half-biv ds.
-oibulting them, the dominion s.
c.rs and parcelled oil their lad
i v as a
ulj Lion of i
V.'itho-.it
1 1 .urvi y
in Liooks.
MAP SHOWIXtJ T'lE SASKATCHEWAN COrXTUT.
The lan Is were want ?d to be opened up for
settlement by the wlute man. and the Indian
must go. The se ttlers re.-olved not to sub
mit Louis Riel put himself at their head
at Fort Garry. A barrier was erected, be
hind which an array of grim and gleaming
bayonets stood guard. The dominion sent
troops to quell the insurrection. Their com
Eiander demanded the surrender of the fort.
A "swellih'' 2'' !nag Englishman of the gov
ernors staff strode deliberately up to the
'barrier, put his glass to his eye, and gazed
Insolently at the determined faces behind,
and drawled out:
"Remove that blawsted fence." A vollej
Of musketry or a roar of laughter, either one.
f M
LOCLS lilEU
iuhjut h-iye answered the iliniihonst ac&afl
Lig ty ttw lentpcr of the 'f :ils. . . 1
' Tbe revoiutioh'uts gainO i their pobat iioiyi
ever. Tlte doiamion settlei land upon thei:,
and there vas peace. The ticeue ofthe ja
ent trouble fc.tlie Saskatchewan country ; the
cauiw the sama. The district .ruas ahncst
1,000 miles iioug the liver-of th aeme name.
The haUbreedsMands are divMed into long
narrow strips, extending an imlnense disianc
baclr from tlxe Saskatchawati. This is tc
"$v-ieae!r7jttler a fiver frontage a privilege
which they are rea4y to fight for. llicrearc
about 84,000 Indians ncattered through the
northwest,' whom lliel hojed to win over tc
his cause, - , ". - , : -
:. The map herew ith of that portion of British
America north of Montana, Dakota and M'u-
;nesota,sbows the Saskatchewan country-hi
the noithwesc corner. Fjom the Caaadiau
Pacific railway at SwiftObrreatra trail is jn-
3licateJ by a dotted line to Prince ' AloorL
This is the rouce the Canadian troops, ro ex
pected to take, the dLstance be'n aboixS 25C
miles, r liattleford, . Carlton and ... Princx
"Albert are situated on th north fefeiskatcLo
wan river, 6 nd here e habT-fcreeds -ha '
VJes r,i-
hotises ,bein in JT mie- alowr ' the-rfvei
bank. 1 The government ha? re3urveyed the
country, laying- it out into sections one
quarter of a mile squiire, and insist on the
half -breeds giving up their old homes a;id
narrow striiis of land for square unim
proved sections, this Riel and his followers J
refuse to do; hence th3 revolt.
The first "light nas at Duck Xjake, 12 miles
east cf Carlton. It was with the mounted po
Ikeiaeii and loyal citizens. Soldiers wire
'onvarded by the Cana'iian Pacilic railway
to Qu'Appjlle. At that point they left the I
railway ana mai-cnea overiana norinwtRr;
Another bcxly of trxps under Gen. Middle
to.i lef fc the railway at Swift Current, and
to ic the westerly route north. From tu'Ap
jj.'ile to Prince AHiert the distance is "
miles. ,s . Edwakd iLvcQi hn
i-rineky Woman.
Our readers will be; pleased to see a pie! v,-e
of Misj Ada C. Sweet, the Chicago pen.vion
ageut- who claims her right, under theci-il
servi.-;e law, to hold her office unci! the t- rm
regularly expires. She is a good looking
young woman. Anybody can see that with
half an eye. She is a tall, slender b'onde,
erect and graceful.' She has re '-brown hair,
of the fashionable tinge, and a clear blue eye.
She is refined hitc-lieetinil woman, who puts
on no airs btcaus sh' is a woman and a
oens'on agent. Snh gets the largest pay of
any wo.tian in official life in the United
States. Her salary is $4,000. Sh-i dresses
handsomely and fishionab!-, but plainly. It
is agreeable to record ' I hit there is no non
sense alnmt her. Her oift.ee is one of the best
sdmini steivd agencies in the country. Miss
Swe. t has a slrikiug, clear cut face and the
firm, q'det air of one vriio understands her
self and her business. Shu has always said
that she asked no odd for herself as a woman,
but stood ou hor record an oirieial. If thy
taanagement of her agency did not compare,
man for nan, with that of any other agency
in the oouutry, tat-u she would step down
and oat my day.
This viTi-heailei, plrcky woman has held
her place It years. The Chicago r-n i"U orfiee
- ' " -
-lh,ttT'-n"
docs the heaviest b''s".n-s ol -mv
Ji'- -' .
aha c. swket.
She is a daughter of teii. U. J. Sweet, a jml
lauc ofli.vi during th. war. His daieht -r-appoiiitmei't
to h.:r high posit ;oa was an
accident, aparoaiiy, atid yet if caMe abont
exactly hi consequerc!.' of her splendid ability
to till the jk:.4. lH'.ring her fathers adminis
tration of the o.'!ke this glri did nt sjiend
her time earing cainty faid doing u; her hair
in curl papers. Not sh;. V.'l.ile other girt
lay a!ed mornings n:i ' read novel, anl
made era.' tiuilts. Miss .v'.ejt nus up
blight an i early an l v o;ke l rdi day in her
father's o:i-.e. S::e iret regular hours, like
a man who nr-iut bu in--ss. She u?ve- once
sai i t::;tt he iained ' work '".vh 'ii T feel
like it." Site never -t :ye 1 away i't-ani h-t
tlesk lM.;i!ie .h-- lit'.-l a lie -."lac ei icil
when she got a
cl- nr-hea.h luess
she was a lit tie I:
of t!:er.; all. C '::
clerks about her
to v.oik in tii '
..oldinr. In regularity.
and bu
t. I.. :
s..q .1 nt'
never s,
SiiilV '
siie rsa'i
.!i:es-iike bei
fiian th.' le.-t ma a
'- tile fore 1 or" ui'lle
; i they .Ji.i.w JIV-.
i:he Ail!: a peky
V so iVeieli ! iriK'l.
Kiij- i z a . k.e ;
w.
ilia n, be an-ie
ML-
Nvcei v.a-uot tiia:
Wi. :'.;-l!l.
There was n lar
bu tl ers and si-'tci
ail the rcutiae of
lengrii promoted
w;;s . .'; . e ;ir 's t
c iniiiiss ; -iier ;.t
that p iti li !-' i
of tue (din had
HI.:' his J:irge i t : . i
h;it a. 'o tiet-.-;
I' n. o . tie :
-id soldi.:-"- "a- -1
Li v .- A: . i
vcrr.- old. 'au.- i '
laid L,ro:"v- ev. :
i!i-atio- . i
A. Logan l as Ui 1
1 :'.!.'
lie
children, h'-i
; lath, i
:: e ss
taught h:-r
Slic was at
e.
ic. i v:
1
atv j.
Viliieb
1I v
"ch ia
r h ,i
c.ae
r fia-e.
e: .vided f--t:
At this i.o'at
i p iiite l tiit
a .-.'o cgenvy.
a: taeii
o.; a-e.it Las
i.
a laaa-
J oim
.1 liii-oiiah-;
ti uvk by a
seme years
;s therefore
her voung
.Mitvd ;.ad
;.l.e it Ceitei
'j'ji. lit
p:--itiir
..-Lei
: --. av
o.
a : : i
aea.
a
r ai:i m.
d ie:-..
i wi.'
a
i laeat.-'i
i.s i eni-
The C. r; p U UV.C:
to resign a".a retuo-
This id the
uequ':.-! rr.:
"VAliIXGTOX, At
this olliee your i ea
June '. You viil
fact, which I gltdiy
reason personal .o y
.1-
was asked
-,- ?-evii 1 iiisr.
; !tric Ai iox.
;il 4. "".Vid you feud to
a:i a to rak ciect on
readily appreciate the
s ate. that there is no
mi if or to your man-
agement of vour ofiie
ivhica induces this re
quest. I am. very re -p? tal l . yours,
'Johx C. Llack. Coinmissioner."
liss Swoet at o:ioo te graph 1 back a dis
patch, not to Coram ssioncr BIa;-k, but
TO 1 HE 1-HFaIDEXT.
"The commissioner of pensions telegraphs
to-day asking me to send him my resigaaiion
as United States pension agent, to take effect
June 30, 1SS5. At the fame tim? he declares
that no reason personal to myself, or to my
- !a -
C- ' r
- '
- x - -
,o
h
iiinageiiient i f laoiTice, mdr,:tbs
ftly eomnus-Sfon irouv .ae pfer-ien5 r-tf
fcur years, mv pix?st-Kt term not eiwlijj &Tii!
April 10, I have performeu all Uf . ,
$tsa of iuy ol8c:i witfi an, eye singla to the
iei-ests conSdo.l i'iof charge. Conscipu'
this, I do not w&h to resign, and I knoy -f
go reason why I should take actiOTtlnr'jrt
jcem, to Ik; voluntary, -.when in reaUtjSi
would be taken under protest. Very rwsjkiwl
fuily, your obedient servant, - ' '
- "Ada C. Sweet,
v jj " '..- "United States Pension Agents
1 A newspaper wit stuns up the spirit of .fe .
matter in some dojgerel that is not ba3 iff
My dearest Miss Sweet, - -
' ' ' I tl.ink it but meet ' - -, j t -Yoii
?hould'forwai-tl me your resignaijojw-
S pasG. don't dela3 T ' ,- '
- coine right away, . 4
Aiut rtuRjve rac, ior my snuauon
'- Is ndrd very sad, i '
' i, . TVlth friends swearing mad.
" - ...
- r- '., i ;' " - ,v
- ' ' My dear MrTBhu-k, ? v
3
" I fear theia .crAcjfr
4L
i tiiJiitiufi,- -.
tyr - " St String
i.i'iiu firuk ::d.
' 4 1
ttillllCil BUI la .. Tr-y
"VouVe lieen-i butting the same 1 mst
boulder. ,
I really don't see ! s T
How we can agree, -
Eo diverse are your interests and mine;;-'.
But this I will say, "-i
Twill be a long day J
Defore I'D be coaxed to resign. '4
I'romiiieiit in Washington Swicty
sirs. TroitAS a. naxnarc'KS.
Mrs. Hendricks, toe wif of the vice presi
dent, is at pie-eut .vu intc: esring figure in
Washhigton sfn-iety, Tbough of rattier
small stature, sbe has a coinmautling wiiT it
is said, which is the principal guide of her
husband thrw.L the ma .-.s of n;;!ities. fihe
is decidedly a wou;un of aC'aiiv, watching
closely the coufse : t event., o;i wuich she
Joes not hcitn-i;- to exi;re-s in conversation
her individual ot iu.' a 'vkh a tact aud graje,
of which she is urauistakably mistress.
She was Miss Kiii C iiorgsa V-efofta
married Mr. Ii. ndricks in 1 ". Her
father, Dr. Stephen oou, was cne tf ut
earliest sellers of Hamilton c-nuctv,Ohio
I Mr. ami. AJr
thilJ- m
Mr. and. Mi-s. Hendricks have had b
OU;
v. no (heel wneu tnree yea
time to eh n :T;!i.-- ni:Utei-s. being T
of the boar-l of vu.te"s of the Issdiana
tut Will tor 1 l.e r-'-lortnafion ol sriris i i
vears, and wiiihl
ic-r hu.land was ;
r-iie iusivctti clos
1 enal iusiiiutioii
.- tise nlVaii-s of the vhrious
of .lu liana. In TT T she
made with h..r hii :uil a tour ot rairope.
which adiled eonsid rabJe valuable inf ima
ti( ii to her already ve!l-tored nihid.
The fact that F resident Clc-ve!a:id is a
baehelor laakes ?.i;s. Hendriek ia plitieo
social life the 'airst lady in the land." . There
is sorre qne:i u nnng theorists whether iu
a rejaibbe th -re can he such a position a
that of 'tir.-t lady." There is no question ai
all about it. 1; wever, in Washington society.
Next to the president's wife, the vice-pre.i-dent's
Aii'e takes p.? eeouer.ee. During the
pat two ?i.hninitrations the vice-presidenU
have had no wives. Mrs. Hendricks will
therefor : ar, important social position.
Sue i vtry ambitious tor her husband and
ta'r
a kee:i interest ia politics. In tUi re-
spect s
re
mbles the brilliant we-mc-a of
France, ti..
have been
woman of
e in whose alous niiglity events
jiianue-l. Mix Hendricks is a
rent force of ehara eter. The lit-
tie of her husband's success in jxilitieal life is
slid to be owing to her. ller mind is highly
cultivated and hlie is an easy a ad ready
talker. Undoubtedly she will wear the
honors of her high position grace tub y. The
'a.lv has bright biaek eves and a g..aerally
ranco
seS.
Sue dresse3 richiy
and vce
'Ai
l'i'c-.idciit of tl French Council.
EUi
Tlie chnu a - oii i,ii
so often ilea the. f r:i
ai. 13rison as yre;
tract at ten.
that it mar!
the jingo"'
The Fren'-h
iaciiu'-d '
war wit : t'
us long as t
povDlit: e l i
came they .
mill c. e: -
cjecte.l.
2.1. Br; -father
wa
the son, e .
his Rcpubl
form of
:!. M ye;i"5 of age. His
ratio d Re--ublicaa. and
a
itf
a as a vi u h ri the it; w school, put
.cau seatim .:;:. o i record in tta
i Rcpub'.i -aa l -:v -'r which he
dtartsl, cailevi T." v.-.-ir. i'iiis at a time
when it was elattgeroiii t - even hint at a R-j-publicau
form of govni;nnt shows the
tourageou'! s, i:it of llrisson. When 34 a
tinea treul l " p;-e el inin from ccui-t
pleading, so he cdopttvl je.;i;-iialisn:. In 1S71
he entered the Ire;a-ii a eml.ly as a delegate
end in 151 succeed Gaml.etta as president
cf .he
ci
amber of d
Lies. M. Grevv's
teven 3' :i' s term as pivsiuent of France ex
pire? ia .fauuary next and it was expected
Lii-sov. .v.-u'd be one of the candidates tc
uec c 1 1 a'm. Though it now depends alto
gether cn o-.v lie manages Li, present po
sitie is. Likj our owu president, ho keeps bis
own ct-uufil. And this reticence of dispo
sal ion is in his favor, as Lis opinions com
mand profound respect when ho does ex
press thorn
h "3- : '" v
fhi,l
I- old.
i
f r- r
i
W K--rr.
,t &. iiH-f
' Qs-' ; , r& 'L t-'--r)
i ' . " i t
r -trH,
C
1.'-:;- - :'.i France occur
:a i i! ii a v.ilnistry with
i"" k'.i eai-' ei ae-
. orj .-,i ; a;s -i i -o, vn. ,vssrer. oniy
;:s t'a 'e:.-aj of Jul--; Vwry and
forr.i-;n ,;iicv -a1iv i- lie ir.-'itute.L
v, o- -i.'-o" iie.'.T i -.-!:rscrvat.i.ve
e:'a i :";.fi" !:-:; a sin .?.. Th--i
. '- :. '. il-em, ba:
i .ii ; ; sa ee-sail tiiey
1. '. ' ; , :e i :'"Verses
' . - e ' f- '.:. C e 'iu'U ! -iiey
.. -'! J e I-'e rr-.' ii.i!u.-rr v ea-
THE LODGE'S
SECRETS.
Seek in g
Iiifoiiiiut ion in liesrard
to Her
Htisbancl's Doings.
ll'roviuenee Transcrit.
"Good eveniug, sir,"' said a woinai whose
face lx)ked like a boiled salmon, with a pick
axe ncse and a voice that sounded like a far
away echo from the housetop, as she ad
dressed a young man who trembled as he
viewed her red. hfir and stern visage. "What
I want to sfcs you for. is to asii you if 'ou
are an Odd Fellow that is, do you belong
up yonder r"' and she nodded her head toward
a building from which he had just emerged.
li'o ijoi belong vp ionflt'r
He meekly rejilicnl, ' -I do, madam.'' "'Well,"
said she, "my man says be is one of you, and
1 want you to tell me it' he is an inside watch
man, and has he been appointed for 300
uights to watch the jewels' And do you
have six meetings a week I Ane' docs he
have to crawl through some of them in the
daytime, and lose a day's work trying to be
a noddle grui:d. or a past grand bugler, o"
some sueh name he tells me of r"
Tiie young man said thai she must have
been misinformed, that there was something
wrong: but she iuleriupted Lira with.
There, you needn't try to play smarts. I
onJerstand all about this grip buhioss. and
silent secrecy and mum password, and yoi
can't fool mo! You wouldn't tell me any
thing for a farm iu Seekonk. would you? I
don't suppose y. u woal l t- ll me wlvit nr.
husbai'd co!i. s h-.:.i, with a Lairiiin in his
boots and a '". eoJlar oa jur-
ad of his
Ft 'oe-kah
Ob, no!
own, v.
et!!
!
l tablet; a
degree oi1 i een at :
ytu're innm e-it. y
The VoUI: ; ' 1'!
mark that h 1 di ; ;i
drift f the iuqa:',,.
ase. you're all ia 1
secrecv. and voa'.i
),:
lor-
' JL i '
'(hi,
."h e
trie
ventured to re-,-
understand the
no, I j e it is no
!'er and sworn to
broken earring 1
found iu hi. pi.'Cie't i'.'i i'iged to you, wouldn't
you.' And if I should e.k you who Ar.-miinta
is that I cau;:ht Inm ialkiag to liims.ii aoout
you'd say it wa-. the goat' you pi udeJ to
ride: and if 1 siionl'J a-k you about this mut
tering I hear of T pa." 'order it ;i' 'sel
'em up and give m another hot :ie." and all
that sort of thir?'. I stiT;o.-e you'd shv it wa
all ceanix:ti with your
a.
ii-e-ei
The votins man mekl .' replied, a- he tried
to mew away, thjo l.e was ill a hurry: that
perhaps Ih other T'.u''kup would gie iier all
the r.eeoss-ary information:- that lie could nt
i-eally inieerfar;d but she caught him up
before he coald finish the sentenee with ""Xo.
you chr.'t i;e 'e'.b-inil. oh. not You wouldn't
tell ia-. for ;: j;an ef d-"ighmds what kind
of laws you make ihnt :-ays a won mi
shan't 1m a daue'iiec of Ik-cky, merely
because sh; ;"s got a wart oa her nose. That'.
what lie tejl roe. ami then tw says
should have i have a medi al exami
nation, and th.ui the last wo:r,an in nUvavi
has to wash tlie d'she
stuffing jubilees. Oh.
to leave vour poor wit.
of a wait or a sore
i:en they have tho-t
ves, it's all very hue
at lir.me on account
heel, l 'T I'm going b
find out nbou thi. c-usines. 1 am going tc
know whether one man can hold ad the
offices through the y-;ir and ir. up nine
nights in the week and tlvn b-il hi- v ife
she cant bo a lleLekah. and i an in
side sentiment r whatever you cali
'em, just on account of a lb tie thing
like that. I won't trouble yoa any
longer, as probably yon want to pas, and
'set 'em up" soli '."where; but I'll watch that
chap of mine .-aid if 1 find there'.-: too much
goat in it. I'll forget that I'm a woman if I
don't make his head look like a double
humped bunion, and holl have to wear ni
washtub over it for the next tin--'.- months."
And she slid info th" nearest grocery and
bought a down pu.-klcs and a stove lifter.
Signs of Spring.
iYei.keis Wa.erte.
ltalia'.s wandering geniu of the crank, the
booming bu.ino.s of Ksculaj.iaus, the school
boy taking fio-L ugh from las books to inter
view the horr.-'ly lien that hvms her humble
hymn of East r emblems, and the housewife's
how l as with '- he mth she holds her annual
joust these bo some symptoms that assert
to me the year's con junction w ith the w anton
spring.
A Fact On the Fare if It.
Redrawn from FliegeuOe I'latitr.l
r
7 s.
u i : i - - x.
"Great Scott! what a rattlin:
must liave had last night !"
goxxl time 1
He Would le Too ;(! for Washington.
Washington Hatchet.
Many people believe that satan's skiimist
line ia continually on the advance, but a
man in Cincinnati, who had b-a en the
telephone company out of 20 cen.s, got tired
of losing sleep on account of it, ::nd lasi
week he sent them the money. A man whe
can feel sorry for any advantage he niaj
happen to get over a telephone company is a
good dial btt'er than tho t edifications re
quire.
l'l-cUca! Ornithology.
Sew York Graphic.
"Why have birds giardsF'- asks an ex
change. We don't know, unless it js to rnak
rayyout; of ?
' AFTER
1- '$1 G?
i
i
i
7 V S. ;
0
'4SS VSf c'fy 7 -
JAY GcMlLI) TALKS.
THE WALL STREET MAGNATE TELLS
' ABOUT H:S TRIP TO CUBA. '
Ashore on the I;aiil Without n l'ansport
All hut Arrestetl Cuba's Fnoi-nioiis
Froiluetiveness Her One Miser
uhle l.ittle ltailroail.
IBi-ooklya Kagle Interview.
It is certain that a millionaire can't stir
without being followed by scrutiny and con
jecture. The climax of the week's talk in
Wall street the other day was that Jay
Gould's yachting exidition, from which he
has just returned, was chiefly for tho cap
ture of Cuba. The assertions were positive
that, having jot Western Union and Union
Pacific into a condition leaving him time and
capital for other interests, he had decided to
go into the railway and commercial develop
meiit of the island to our southeast.
The question was put to Mr, G aiI J di
rectlyv, '.Xo, down iu. Wall tfu l..lhfl
place to get the new. of my doing and in
tentions," he good-naturedly replied, as he
leaned back in the easiest chair contained in
the library of his Filta avenue house. ''But
I don't mind telling you of one thing that I
did bring back fro n Cuba a bad cold. It
was warm weather when my yacht saile l
out of Havana harbor, and as we came
northward I neglected to thicken my clothes
as fast as the temperature fell, so that by
the tiina we sighted Sandy Hook on a bitter
cold morning i was ivs hoarse as I am now'
'What is your opinion of Cuba, as to its
prospective value comm?rcially "
'There is tho opportunity for immense de
velopment. I hailed almost completely
round Cuba and made incursions from a
number of points in spite of tho fact that I
had neglected to provide myself with a, pa-.s-porfc
before starting from Xew York, as the
law of the islanl recpiire?. Most of these
trips were made from Havana, and there
the officials were kind enough to b3 a little
lax; but on landing at Cape Cruz, where an
outlook is kept, i believe, for raids by Cu'.an
patriots, I was all but arrestel and seat a
prboner back to Havana.'
'"Will you give an idea of the impression
that Cuba made on you as to her worthiness
for commercial enterprise by Americans:''
'Why, yes. The island has tho climate
anl soil for enormous productiveness iu
wnys which are impossible to any portion of
the United States. Only the rim of Cuba
has been touchou, practically, by the disad
vantaged and n t very enterpri-ing plant
ers, inland lies a region. 100 mile long t-y
thirty or forty broad, that can't bo beaten
on the face of the earth, for fertility, and it
is a wilderness. There is a miserable rail
rumiing - it would ba more correct to say
walking in the direction of this section, but
without reaching it. This line extends from
Havana to Matauzas on the ceast, and
thence southea -tward altogether less than
10 J miles, striking a railroad that crossss the
i-lani in a straight iiiu from Sagua ou the
north shore to Cienfuegos cn the south.
That is all there is of railroading in Cuba.
The coast skirting steamers are really the
only common maus of transportation.
Wnat the country wants is a railroad from
cue t -re ol tne iianci to toe ovner, to carry
'And did vou do anvfliins toward build
ing one, Mr. Goul L"'
Til t2i! yoa what I did da I saw some
ef the old plantations where the slave bcenos
were like those of our southern states thirty
years ago. I went to a circus in the open
air, a feature of which was a sort of bull
tight; I sawtheodde-t fish in the waters that
tho Atalanta sailed, including naturally red
lobsters (they supported the ancient Italian
painter who was ri Lcul;J for painting his
live lobsters re.l), and 1 drank quarts of the
popular native beverage. They call it agua
de coco, and it is the iced llui I from cocoa
nuts. They saw a gre3 a nut in two. ice the
water found inside, and sell it to you for 2
or 3 cc. ts. The drink is palatable, refresh
ing a.ia certainly harmless.
Tlie Tcliuaiitepoc !hii Kail way.
Seieiiti'ie American.
The government of Mexico has lately niada
important additions to the c meessions here
tofore granted to th T-huant3poc ship rail
way. Mexico gi::; i a:t the net revenue of
the company t ih : extent . 1.233, 000 per
annum for I'lt-wi y .r i . th-t completion
of the rea i. aa 1 g:ve ii c inoany the
right to ask f.-r aduiuon.l guarantees from
otLer govei nnijnt . t t:e e.- of -?2,5JJ,-000
per annual, or a total of j. 7.V),0CK, be
ing 4 per ce:: t. oa i'.C ' ,W.:.
Other
autu an '
governments may
i.e-it. oa their cum
a re rescntation of
i' directors. The
have a rebate o. :." p- r
merce for :JJ yea; -, ;.:i 1
two-niuths iu the Loard
company has tho right to establish coaling
stations and to import coal froo of duty, to
furnish ships in transit, and alsa the right to
collect all toils, except those from Mexican
commerce, in gold, a diderenco ia favor of
the company of aberat IS per cent. There
are several ther ran e r concessions granted,
such as the right to establish two tow-boat
lines independent of taxation, and to collect
harbor dues.
A lioton Game of Poker.
Chicago Rambler.
The intellectual game of draw-poker has
taken a firm holl on the dwellers in cultured
Boston, and the teachings of th3 Concord
school of philosophy are for a tinv forgot
ten. Our special correspondent -writes us
that ho recently overheard several fair
daughters of the Athens of America indulg
ing in this pleasant pastime, when the fol
lowing dialogue ensued: Ana stasia Is it
my aunt? Oh, yes! well, there's a solitary
check. Clytenmestra I will bestride
your destitute of sight, dear. Proserpine
Well, draw your cards, girls. I will re
main Patrick. Miliicent "Well, I will
wager a half score of checks. Anastasia
I behol I yoa in I elevate jrou five. Fros
erpiue I fear t'aat j'ou ara feigning to pos
sess more than yon really have, Lut, never
theless, dears, I call you. Anastasia I
have . hem .'geiiGous appendagod flash.
Proserpine White I hold a quartet of
knaves. Miliicent Well, dear, then you
take the ceramics.
Changing Her Punctuation
Huston Times.
'Tin a girl of the period and you don't ex
pect me to do house work, do you, mother.'"
4 Oil, no; aii I expect you to do is just to
change your punctuation a little. You need
a little more cla-h about you. You want to
get up energy enough to jump over a high
fence. Fewer apostrophes to the tars and
more life will do you goo I. Take that hod
and put some mora fuel on the (ire, anl be
come a girl of the colon.''
San Iaciato Survivor..
Exchange.
There were Lut 700 e nib ted men iu the
battle of San Jacinto, which took place fifty
years ago, yet a Texas paper announces that
there are l errly as many names oa tho p.n
sion list as answered ti Sam Houston's bugla
cad.
Fasuion iu Egg.
"White shelled" eggs ara becoming toe
rage in New York. Some prod ace ra scour
them with sapolia before, "brjTjgijj
f aetidiouj customers, ' ,.
H. W HALEY
HAS A (JOOl) STOCK OF
HARNESS AND SADDLES,
which he will sell ( heap.
(live him a call,
feb IS, 1885 3m
A. E. RANKIN & CO.,
Wholesale and Retail
GROCERS,
Heavy Groceries and
Fertilizers,
SPECIALTIES.
u e Kiasr . t ..
The WATT I'LdwS'andallafi
tachments and castings.
Ii. Xo. 2 PLOW.
GATE CITY SWEEP STOCKS.
IltOX AGE CULTIVATOR.
DEER WALKING CULTIVA
TOR. STONEWALL COTTON PLOW.
Dowlaw Cotton Seed
Planter.
OLD HICKORY CART WHEELS
AND AXLES.
A. E. ItANKIX & CO.
April 8, 1883
tf
OVERBAUGH HOUSE,
(A. OVEBBAUGH, Proprietor,)
FAYETTEVILLE, N. 0.
The liberal patronage of Commercial
Agents and travelers, is a sufficient
guarantee of its excellent accommoda
tions and good management. It stands
among the first Hotels of the State.
Owned by the proprietor, every effort
possible is put forth for the comfort
and pleasure of its guests.
sep 30 tf
G. W. Hockaday & Son
DEALERS IX
ALL KINDS OF FIXE AND
FIRST-CLASS
We sell good, substantial and durable
Furniture as LOW as the lowest. "We
are receiving new goods every day, and
invite all to call and examine our ele
gant new goods, which we will posi
tively sell as cheap as they can be
bought in North Carolina.
(1. W. HOCKADAY & SON,
Next door south of Mrs. Hanks,
oct '21 ly
EXCELSIOR
JOB OFFICE.
(Glass Front.)
Having secured the services of a first
class foreman, we are now prepared to
turn out
LETTER HEADS,
CIRCULAR LETTERS,
BILL HEADS,
NOTE HE.DS,
HANDBILLS,
and every kind of commercial printing
with the utmost neatness and dispatch,
(Jive us a call, and thereby
SA VE M0XEY.
EXCELSIOK PRINTING CO.
march IS tf
Sunnysi&enorallTTirsery.
Our annual descriptive catalogue of
ORNAMENTAL PLANXS,
for the Flower (jarden, Parlor, Green
house, Park and Cemetery, was issued
recently free to all. Our old custom
ers will receive it without ordering.
Oth'.rs wishing a ropy will send their
address to JAMES M. LAMB,
Sunnyside, Fayctteville, N. C.
march 11 tf
NOTICE!
J. Sam. Maultsby
Agext For
J. P. McLean's Vinegar.
may 27 ly.
Fresh Garden Seeds.
I have just received from LAND
RETH & SONS, the oldest and largest
seed growers in the United States, a full
assortment of
FRESH GARDEN SEEDS, .
to which I invite the attention of friends
and customers. Prior to the receipt of
this lot every paper of seed on hand was
publicly burned according to the "new,
system" of Messrs. Landreth & Sons,
tinder which I buy exclusively.
II.R.H0RNE. i
feb 15, 1885 tf .
THOMAS H. SUTTON,
Attorney " at law
FAYETTEVILLSP;T,r '
apl 22,1885
. t ' Y
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ll.I.Mll.lll- ,1111 - -II .11 '

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