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THE LOOM OF CREAMS.
1 trol 1r tnt lift Into tlit fnme. t,roHr trh Orram my Urttry; J ' llr In a hill Ion.. y r-wiii 1 am mailer cí earth anj f, . And the pluicti coins to me. i , 1 hrot.lrr my tifn into the frame. I tiroi !rr my lm thnvi'l upon tlirriJ. 1h worNI l.y with f (floi-jr and fc-itmjj (.fuwm flrc'lrLri'!, iri Llo;l It siird; I sit tnd lirfl;-T y drnnn i inter J. Anil the only worM I t)i world ot my dreamt, And iny Wfaiffiff tli oniy I njpirnti, V or what It the worii) hut rtt-at It term.'. And lio know i hit tint (.ol, hrjond our gU"M, bits wrain wordc out ff lnnc!inr! Arthur Pymont In Saturday Review. "None But J f 'L rp it Or, Tha Way a Coward Lover Won His Sweetheart. Ky rUIXCK T. WOODS. Cci.yrlnlil. 1001, by Trluce T. Woods. e-K-Cree-l--M-C-K-CO-Ki You know 1 'Io:i't say that, Mary! love you, ami " "Now, Tom Dalton, Ktop right where Jou nre. I've tohl you often euough that I like you. You have bren uiy frU'iid and playmate ever since I was a little plrl, nml I hall always like you an a friend. No, sir; I won't listen to ntry lovemakliiR. I won't marry you, Fir, ami that's the end on't. I will tunny no one hut a brave man, nnd I don't lovo onyboly, and" "Hut, Mary, nuri'ly 1" "There you pro again, n!r. If you ever mention love to uie again, I will never apeak to you, as sure as uiy name la Jlarr Hart." "Oil, If you put It that way I'll really lave to retire, for I couldn't Burvive the punishment. How do you know I'm not the brave man?" "And I've known you nil these years, bud -but I won't have It brought up lignln, and there's an end on't, sir." "Well, well! 'If a woman will, elie will, and if Hhe won't he won't, nnd there's the end on't,' " quoted Tom pay ly. "Every ilojr has his tiny, Mary. What do you say to a sail down the bay? Let's have that mother of yours nnd take a run down to 10! in Island for dinner at Cobb's farm and a buth nt the short beach. It's a line morning for a sail, and I'll be bound I'll barn to swim this time." "Tom I:ilton, If there ever was well, I know there wasn't. And I really iM-gan to think you were serious, sir. Hut mother never would venture out In that crazy knockabout of yours. Wouldn't It bo Jolly? I'd love to go." "It Is all right about the knockabout. Klio Is hl;;h and dry for a new cont of copper paint. Captain Doyle has his new schooner Willie and told me this morning lie should run down to Elm rumo Hood tide. What do you say, Mary? And -you know I was in ear nest ami" "Say, I'm oft to mamma nt once." And before bo could declare what ho was In earnest about sl.e was running swiftly up the pier, shouting back to Mm, "You naughty boy, I'll bet yon a box of chocolates I am llrst at the house, sir." . Mary Hart was the only daughter of the widow of Colonel Hart of the lu dían service. The colonel had been both soldier nnd tmslness mnn, and when he had bren killed lu a Jungle fight, soon after Mary's birth, lie had left his widow a comfortable Income. She bud come to America nnd settled In one of the quiet New England sen shoie villages In a cozy cottage adjoin ing the estille of Mrs. Dalton, who was nil old school friend. The young peo ple hail grown up together and bad been friends sluee childhood. Tom Dalton, a happy ga lucky young man. had Inherited an independent In come from his father and uow, having passed his finals nt the law school, was nbout to practice his profession In Bos ton. lie loved Mary Hart with all bin heart, but In spite of himself he could not be serious about his lovemakiug, though bound to win her. And the little minx herself threw dif ficulties enough In the way by bringing blm sharply to nccount whenever he at tempted to broach the subject. She lidu't propose to love or be loved, and If she ever could be so foolish It must be n brave man. "None but the bravo deserve the fa'r, and you aren't brave. You know you ere not, sir." Flood t!do found them skimming dowu the bay on tho natty little sehoon- T Willie In a spanking breeze. Jumping lit the sea like a mettlesome horse, while Captain Doyle btood nt the wheel extolling her virtues to Mrs. Hart. The young people were camped comfortubly uu the deck nt the windward sido of the mainmast. "(ireat. Isn't It?" said Tom. "Now what would you say to a lobster chow der for dinner?" "Tota, you villain! You have been plotting this spreo with Cobb. Y'ou know I dote on lobster Chowder." "Down there last week. Told 'em we'd be down. Tried to get mother to come, but she worldp't step Iter foot )n anything smaller than a liner.' "Ami you never told? I enn hardly believe It. I never know when to be lieve you, sir." "Fact! fcuro enough this time, isn't It, Captain Doyle?" "Fact, fcure." said the skipper. "Ms an Mr. Dalton had a bit of a ren down to Elm lart Tuesday. Tight bit cf weather coming borne, too." "Thomas Dalton. do you mean that J-ou were down here o last Toedday's pale nnd never told? And you let un think you bad been detained In Cot ton en business." "Cot It Htmlgbt 'rom Doylo," quoth Tom. The Cobbs were en the Lcr.r!) to wel foine them. Muster Harry bad hanlcr) )! pots that mornipf ond there would Vie lobster chowder for ülnnrr cf 2 o'clock. Would they try a dip at the fhort beach by the ruuwny between Elm and Elm, Jr.? They would-tlint Is, the young peop'o would, and Jin. Hart would watch the sport from the beach. Once In the water, Mary's t,pr:ts teemed bubbling over nnd rhc wns soon daring Dalton to try n race to n dory moored n short diMame from th beach, lie roomed reluctant nt first, and was sure It was too mar the cur rent of the ruuwny, but to take a ln ra from Mary nnd have her taunt him with ft lack of courage v.n-i too muc h for n young man of his temperament. Rlie was wading toward the boat, ami when but n few strokes from It, culled back laughingly: "Will you swim for it, Tom? If you reach it first, I'll be your prize, s!r." lie was striking oist niter her as noon OS the words had left her lips. She had nearly reached the dory nnd. confident of winning the race, put her hand up to catch the gunwale, wh'scd It and suddenly discovered she whs out of depth and In the runway current. "Tom!" she cried, and then all Tom raw was a pair of frightened upturned eyes and a terror stricken face as she swept under the surface. A flue predicament for a lover who was not n brave man nud who had barely learned to swim! Drawing a deep breath, blind to all danger and with no thought but to save her or die with her, Tom struck ot:t Into the cur rent nud under the surface. His heart thumped wildly ns he felt n mass cf that sun gold hair come Into his grasp, nnd In n moment more they rose to the surface. Through his salt dimmed eyes Tom saw a bit of rope nud grasped U. They had come up un der the stern of the dory, which had swung Into the current with them, and ho was now firmly gripping a bit of painter which hung over the stern. In a few minutes more he had lifted her over the side, clambered In nfter end was chafing her hands briskly. Mrs. Hart's cries from the beach bad brought tho Cobbs to the scene, nnd Master Harry u na running a dory down the beach to the rescue. It had nil lappened In a very few minutes. Mary opened her eyes, smiled and said, "You needn't rub nil the skin off my hand :, sir." ''i bnnk Cod! She la all right," said Tom rerveiMly. "Term, t'iar, you reached tho dory first. Ki. me, Ir! You won!" And th( :i Master Harry's boat grated s'oiS--!Je. Erltlati Darrlxtrn' WIc. The wigs worn in English courts were formerly made of human hair, nnd It Is on record that the while hair of n woman who lived to be HHS years old was s':ld for that purpose for 00. In LSI!" the old form of powdered wig which was somewhat of a nuisance be cause the p-iwder came off nud the hair frciiie:itiy rifl,üi"cd leciirling was su poi.v.'ded I y the horsehair wig. Only about 1 00 of these legal orna ments are made annually. A gocd ar ticle; wi!l last for a quarter cf a cen tury, ii ud. moreover, barristers do not altogether appreciate new wigs, ns they suggest that the wearer Is new to the business and consequently has not had much expi .-i 'lii-c. The co ries from 1 to 12 guineas. The form . ,ce iurchasci an ordi nary article, while the latter In tho sum paid for what is known as a "full bot tomed" wig, which Is usually worn by the leading barristers on the occasion cf a great trial. It Is also the kind whit li adorns the head of tho spenkei of the house of common'!. Most of tho horsehair Is Imported, but the home product Is the best and Is that used In the costliest wigs.-Eon-don Standard. CHILD LOVE. Two litll itmi vtt cllnnlmr, -., '. And i little hrad n prewd ,-. ' ( (Tlie ror li all hiüilrn) Clotty tgalnst my brcait. ' , '. 1 'What ll It, dcarf" I quest loiiíd, "i. I'arraging the Rnhlen heatt 1 ' Whispering iwtlljr ami atiyty, . f "1 lova joul" tha darling taid. What ha.1 I etven to win It ' ITits offprint; pure am! awectt , ' A atory told in the twilight, ; A merry word when we meet t Oh. child love, BO Rladly offered, ' So cmil won, I prny 'i. Through life I may find thli treasure Mine, as It is today I There are trials to meet and ranqnlsh And aorrnwa rrowned with the years, An t lips curve IrM to entilir.y, And eyes till oft with tears, Put the heavy hrnrt prmvs lighter, Ilnlf of ita firief beguiled, V hen love, with a heaven born Impulse, Speaks from the Upa of a child! Home Notes. COUNTERFEIT ART. Amernns Are ' EnIIjr Swindled on I-lrtnrra b? "Old Mnaleri," There will doubtless never come a time In tho history of tho art world when the discovery of "old masters" will cense, certainly not ns long as American picture buyers possess the almighty dollar and aro willing to be swindled. Nearly every week lu New York for tho last year there have been auction sales of "rare old masters." Some of them nre rare. Indeed; ono that was shown nt the Macbeth gallery and also lu Detroit some time ngo, supposed to be n study of an old man by Rubens, the left hand cf which wag nearly twice the size of ita mate, nud the term "rare" did certainly npply very nptly to the flesh tints. Do people ever stop to think how ninny of these "old masters" there are In existence? Any one may have nn "old master" these days who has the "price to pay the dealer to And ono or go abroad und get one 'made.' " There arc many artists In I'arls nud else where who make n good living, or what they consider a good living, copy ing "old masters" In the various gal leries to sell to dealers for little or nothing, nnd they In turn bring them to America nud clear hundreds by sell ing them to same moneyed art lover who In Borne cases Is doubtless In the possession of more money than Judg ment lu art matters. One well known New York art col lector some time ago paid a large Bum for a certain painting that nn enter prising dealer had "discovered" nnd who. represented It to him ns very rare nud tho only one In existence. The sanio gentleman while on a recent tour through Spalu wns shown tho original painting upon the walls of a certain monastery. The sequel of the story docs not say what he did with the dealer. If there be a hereafter for theso discoverers of "old masters," their con sciences, which seem very elastic, will have to do n deal of rubbering to get back to the required shape to lit them for their celestial abiding places or to meet the frowns of the shades of de parted masters themselves. Detroit News Tribune. Mill rhnrcliynrüa. It would appear that certainly bo early as about A. D. 7."0 spaces of ground adjoining churches were Inclos ed and consecrated for burial, and by n canon of the ninth century every grave was to be esteemed sacred, to be adorn ed with the sign of the cross and to be preserved from trespass ami violation by degs and cattle. Many churchyards have n history far older than the churches which stand lu them, belli originally places appropriated to reli gious assemblies, ilivinu service being nil-formed tin re. until nt length the church was added for greater honor nnd convenience. It has been noted as a curious fact that lu a large majority of cases the churchyards are on the north side of the church nud on the north sido of the road leading to them. There la a super.titioti among many old fash ioned folk that the north s.ldo cf the churchyard Is less mcred than the rest of the consecrated ground. "To be burled there," wrote l): -aiidus, the great fourteenth century ecclesiastic, "Is, In the language of the eastern countries, to be burled out of sanctu ary." I lenco the position was largely appropriated to the graven of suicides, unhnptized person;! und excommunicates.-Notes lll'.d Queries. A Iloaitlns Iiiltaph. The following epitaph is to be found In Dalkeith churchyard, over tho grave of Margaret Scott: St-p, painsor. until my life you read. Tim living may get knowledge by the dead. Five times Ave years I lived a maiden's life; Ten timea flvo years I lived a widow chaste.' No'v, wc:iry of this mortal lile, I rest. Between my cradle and my grave hare been HiJit tni:hty kina uf Scotland and a queen. Kcur times live years the commonwealth 1 saw; Ten thirds tltc subjects rose against tho law, Twice did 1 sec old prelacy pulled down. And twice the cloak was humbled by the gown. An end of Stewart's race 1 saw; nay, more lly native country sold for Knglish ore. tiiirh ilcsulotiuns in my life have been; I have an end of all perfection seen. This lady wns born in 1013 and lived to the nge of 123 nud, therefore, must have lived through the following list of rulers: James I, Charles I, the com monwealth of Oliver Cromwell as pro tector, Charles II, James II, William HI and Mary, Anne, George I nnd Oeorge II. Eondon Chronicle. Nut LIhe 'ro-.,n KltcLcan. The delicious oiloi- of n big, roomy country kitchen only whets one's appe tite Instead of dulling It ns town kitch ens do. Ami 0"' to there being any thing d'.r.n.Trecr.lik' In dining In the tb!n!:B of the old Liiehen and Its roar- Cf every ho:.ie hi t'.ie country. Every bey v. It Ii country blood in his veins thinks of the old klicin-.i m.d IU roar big tli'v and rblnii.g pots and puns an rows of do..rlIn phi.icn when In thlDks of home, that und the quulBt lit tie bedroom in tLo L. I'd the parlor. v.Hh It.- l.n.:.lrtd in: J one silent In J une t.uuK to M.bdui'J ion ver-at'on nud prim ITopiltty, lul !i renu uil tied but us the tu.'trru i!" il :r of yo..l'. It, too I iay Iisvh !n nK-iiti-!eH tor tl.. gir! '. but the kitchen lio:! ti: b .y's ban ;! I. at inn fefure! In r Mm ::.cy, An.tii...:i i .!. :i,:.i.; Methods of Carinar Jungle Fever, I got over my attack, but it was a rnsivel that I did. One morning my doctor bled me till there was scarcely a drop of blood left In my body. He then gave mo 40 grains of calomel, and In the evening, ns tho fever was still raging, ho ordered nie to be taken out to the yard of my quarters, laid on a bare rattan couch and buckets of cold water thrown over me for nbout 20 minutes! I wns then put back to bed and fortunately fell asleep for several hours. After some weeks on the sick list, 1 was able to return to my post at Koinegalle. "Fifty Years In Ceylon." Disappointed Ibe Farmer. "That city man that wns visiting mo Is nn overruled cuss," remarked the farmer. "How so?" "Oh, tho papers all said ho was a great bund at watering stock, but 1 found he couldn't work the pump Ave minutes without 'lining bis arm." Chicago Tost. Abt He Clssle, I've heard It said thnt a kiss without a mustache la like an egg without salt Is that so7 Khe Well, really, I don't know, 1 can't tell, for, you see, I've never He Ah, nowl She Never eaten an egg without alt. Glasgow Times. ?;n2Uc mor 1 4 5i tul VT i J the: "daiuy ur .'iaii, p. ' ogo r. la, M, $6.70 aft Tha Wfi3itlChionic Greatest Wec';!y h tto Coi.itry, $1.5 O H YEAR i-fitr.q.) to r.-y stt of the fn!t liilc.i, ( arnt'a rt'.'I ,í'-lf'0. T.ti; v.i.i::.I.V c:.-.-..K-'-. fce t-rlsW .nl n,r.t .y.raf.Vt V-nV'iy :.rv.?p.-.per In th. lorld. .rlnt iesu:,..:y I V. i. i... .r s.xteet o.. i.f Ntva. Uviafjse a:..t '..mral lnior r;l .i,: n':-o n .:.,-. i! er.t .?!. ultural n i.fit.-ulturul I'M ai t. T:.J lo M of thi ro..tei--l i:cp.irO:.e.-.tá Ci nn a tr on thl. -r-i. i:cr.-. II. Ins v.il.'..a Is ared on ea frl. :uo In the l oft Staler. I.ot on Muatcr: "i:" l.tii.-.le.:,:c i'l fjt:: ivr 1. -calme. AM?LE COPY SENT FREE A, CLS A GREAT OPENING AT CLIFTON, Afo 1ZUJNA, TO CAPITALISTS WHO WANT TO -INVEST IN COPPER PROPERTIES. Coppti' claims in groups of three to eig'hl mines. Gold and silver properties of known merit. GROT'P No. 1. Three full claims continuous on the same ledee. .of hih orVV copper ore carrying silver; wiltli of lib a'o-i', nn hit, witi t ; about twenty-two inches property thoroughly piot ectrd; situated in Graham 'conn A nrsl class investment. GROUP No. 2. Kiphl claims contiguous to each other; terror errjgUajj d ns and carbonates; will nveraeo 12 to 1.1 r.er fin in. r ivl ' ,i . dumps; iiluateo in the Copper mountain niiiiiiiir distiiit. Gnlcm r,,r,i.. -rv.u. ...j. .VI Ul reasonable. and st F f GROUP No. 3, Seven gol.lanil tilver bearing qhnrlz winef; Iboiobrtljf do opuDeu up; plenty ot wood anil arljacent to the San Francisco river, which affording ample water power to run any number of stumps, con cetftf . etc. : Under intellirrrn t nnd rmrl ?r nl tnini , ... ... ...'.mn 1 1 ;B , , f - - - ' rujiitjtiuu IKIB U i X H p mines will yield enormously; situated jn the Greenlee oíd mountain minirK dit-ih iionm county. GROUP No. 4. Four copper claims: carbonate ore-, fir in -line- .Hi lrr reenlee gold mountain mining district l or furthe infbrmaticn terms, etc., call on or address - Kedzie & Classe . Lordsbnrg, New W exio t TliVl 11 'OStC I-V. r.v! .i w":li ilir crie 1",i: '.'iiXM'TK I :.k r. riia! on t li-t "aclf. txj.t. ll ;cj.j alt íí. i-l...Íi. ri.'trirltie r T 11:-: TTI !'.(:-;:: 'J.!."-1 7. r repine r orti ar ! l-.tt ft .1:.. i l.'.'.St 1- lt!, i S JrfOAl .-W8 tl i.Wl a:nl t;.:.'tr. t i 1 í Küü-ü: iu'.s iron. t" ItíOt --fíH ti: li: it'itn'ry. uys bv. f.'i. i" a; J c rr ; l..t el tl il'.1, j r:iir.íti rr;: I 'ui'TJ, ciiq.-.e, coi ,, -a:;. ti ! .:.-'f: is i a. .y .ñ. It .v;i i l nt i., tv.fi'iiili;, r.fulrJ l; ncililin ñ y jj ensilé fcmM Iip? I'-.- I -11 l"H Un' c! 5'..i'.'-3. Dj :o ( t C i -.i I i x i I ! ; 2 i ;.i x : i C-..N' . .--i:)-: ñúp oí ihz sVorsí- . i-; i'tivi? :-M r. :i í m i -.;! í!.i . i t :i lt v It r i i i e sí i i '.ni. tUK. ,: " -t. IT. A v-'ujprrr, v i'fJViü to.' t ir -;iu ils'Ií, ft A I' :t .i ..' ;- 1 , OA I Paüer Hanging and Decorating a Specialty MONUMENTAL WORK, F.ither in Wood or Marble. Orders for Headstones will receive prompt alt ositt cBlgrts fiuiilthcd i ii r 1 1 1 ( 1. 1 ;t i, will. 1 1 it r j 1 r, I n. i Arni neatly executed. Correspondence solicited. I J. I. Beebee Clifton, Anzona 1 IK, t ti t r i . L In tUe fourteenth century the ulaugb tcr of women and children after a town or castle had been taken by Storm was one of the most common oc currence of war. The first Rlilne steamer roído Ita trips from Rotterdam to Cologne In J6J0. has bronght permanent relief to mil lion suffering wonit'ii who were on their wi'.y to premature (graves. Mrs. MiU hi-ll nun furtt ileiMinin;! in ti-tllth, v.-híMl Wino cf Cartful porformed n. "wonderful cure" In bor easo. hho sufiored ivitti the ago n ios of ra) lin of tn'j womb, leucorrhir nnd profiifttt nioiiFtnintion. 1 ho welrly uppean-.nooof th;' llenaos for two n.nuths B.ipped her vitality until shu wns phys ical ivrrck. Jlei iicrvou.H bjim.i Rave way. TLea cuino the trial of Wlno of I nritlH ii.t tho euro. Mrs. Miti-hH's espuriunce cught to commend Wine of Cardui to sulleririH; numen ia words ol burning eloquence. W-íF.oíMO)III in within th( rcarh of 1. Women who try it nre relieve!.. Auk vour drntrtrist for a ?1 LotLlft of Wino of ( ardnt, aiui dc not tnke n tjuttetituto if ttntlbrt J you. Mrs. VVIllto Milf hoil. Koulh fí.Tttnn, N. C: "Win of ''unit. I tsiirt 'I ticcf tord Hla k- lrutiirbt liriTU iit rfninn'tl a n.iru'tiltH i-ure in Uiy ruto. I had bavn a re-it nirTcrwr wllh fttllitiH of (lio Troiiib mid Ifiirtirrliinn. titiil my it.ftiifi can e every week fi r two inontii ' 1 were vory pivlnfu). Mr lum bniij tiitlneeil v.n lu irjr Viij r,f Ctitdul iiutl Iilnck-lirntiiiht, mut now tho Kucr i Uiri tiio (liooppeured, und 1 urn rctured In ensfi rennlrlnfr iieriRl J fvi ii:pioii.. 'li.e 1.' A4- f S'Sl . X tlLI ' iltm SB. I tlLI ' J Sisciinfion Agency Tub Liudhai, has mil J arrunt-emcuu take SUBSCRIPTIONS any periodical Persons wlshliiK to subecJlbe for any period Iraloau leave tlif ir subBcriptioo at this orlleo and will receive the puncr or muiraune Ibrouifb tbe poBtoflt HOUSE ID SIGN MM fT T' if "Z? are practically snnilrilated by the ocean, cables and land telegraph system which now belt the cir cumference of Old Earth in ' o ttiar.y different directions. "Foreign parts" are no longer foreign in the old meaning of the term. Europe, Africa, AsLa,t:' rc "r.ext doór" to ns. What happens there to-day we know,,, to morrow if we read THE CHICAGO RECORD, whose" Special Cable Correspondents are located in every important & city in the world outside of the United States. No offreij American newspaper ever attempted so extensive a serviceii and it is supplemented by the regular foreign news service cf The Associated Press, for accurate intelligence of the? stirring events which are shaking the nations of wars and rumors of wars of the threatening dissolution of old govern ments and the establishment of new of the onward sweep of , the race in all parts of the world the one medium' of the most satisfactory information is the enterprising, "up-to-date'i American newspaper, THE CHICAGO RFXORD. FREE A laru.- m:iii of tlio world cn Moi-cator's Projection, about 334x1fJ luches ta size, tcantlluily vrl'SMM In colors, with a Itirsm-imiM mnr o! Kuio;; un t'.o rever : i'l.i. will bo mi. Hod to any adilresa tree oí Chaik-J a lf'-i'íiL oí rruuost 2cu;nl:iiinJ itv 1 wo !!-,. nt imit t covet pcstni!P rnd w.-.ii Tin,.. Tura i.,.i-.-s i::R,s,r.-.to clei.rlv how CA.inpreheaslvuly the special iinle scrvic" of '1 iiv: ('ni' A'o i'.:x-iii.u k.vith tho cninü civi Iz d world. Ad ttroas Tu Cuicaoo Iti-nm,, im íiiuu.ua uu-mt, (.'bL-uua 4 IMPORTANT GATEWAYS 4 TAKE THE "NOTCOUBLE TO AJÍSWEU QEESTTONg." "CANNON BALL" FAST TRAIN This handsomely cquippi'd train leaves Fl I'aso daily and runs through to St. Louis without change, wnero diroct eoniKsctloiis aro made for the North' and East; also direct connections via Shrevcport or New Orleans for all points in the Southeast. Latest PattcnuPullman Met Sleepers Elegant New Chair Cars, Sc Free SoliiVpsiitmleiTraius -wnlioDt. For descriptive pamphlet, or titbcr Informar on, call on or addres, ' R-W. CURTIS, . E. JP. TURNBR, S. W, F. A P. A.. G. V, tt T. A., KI Pasd'TetHsv pallas, Jex?i. .1 . V f -