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ri 0 o C
_ _ mn ni M fl.
'T wo ItomancCs in Real Life.
The son of a leading lawer in
New York, some years ago, 'was
attracted )y the innocent face
and quick wit of a Welsh chamber
maid in his father's house, ,Anld de
cl ared that he preferred her to all
th e fashlonable beauties who had
courted his notice.
His family prot :-ted, but to no
purpose. The only concession he
would imake was to consent to go
to Europe for three years before
marrying the girl. Inl the mean
time, having an ildepenident for
t-une, the lover placed her ini one
of the best schools in New York.
The girl was ambitious and
placed her affection to the man who
had 1 b-lored her. le returned,
10111n 1. ore lovely thanu ever.
They were married and the lady is
now one of' the leaders cf sowtiety
in the city where the live-a no
ble Iefinled chlarlminr womanI.
.Ani eminenit Jurist, well knlown
inl Penisylvan ia inl the earyIv part
of this century, was "'Iaiking the
cir-enlit" onl horseback, and stopped
ir dinier' at ile house of a farier.
The daughter of the fai'meri waited
oi themII, an(d the jdge-who had
b)eenI a (yic ab;,Qut women~--O h-.
served the pecill ar gelitleies s of
hei voiee fIl a cerItaili sweet cnn
dor in he face. Mter dinner
' kNIhul-, hr''ino the ,(1ge'"S
Mar'y started to tle fiel, which
was inlowse& hyI a barre-d fenlce.
Laying her' hI oi the topio.st
rail she tr-ippedI lightly over..
"l saw," sa:id~ the jIudge, at
C. "r the firs'It time. a woIanI
request to be my wife. I alhled
againi aind againi at Mr. (C.'s. At
Ilast I sen t. MIary t o school for a
(ep11Ile of* yearms', and here she is
standing as the stately matron who
pr)iesidles at i his I ab le.
'I'he sons of the judge ando this
same Maud(e M\ulIler all atta ined I
dlisti nctlin, onie, like his fat her at
the bar ;ano(ther' was anm eminent
dlivinie, and a thirdl was a Sout hern
eandlidate f'or the Presidenicy. All
were noted for their eloquence,
heir high sense of honor and! a
'er'taini appetite for fighting whic(h
was well suistainied by strong phy
sical health. Thie jnde hn1 nt
heen mistaken in Mary's qualities
of mind or body.
ONLY THINKING.--Two fhill
fledged lovers in a neighlorinig
city sat on the front verandah, in
the twilight, thinking only think
ing, for their troth was plighted,
anld poverty with a big P., stood
grinly before thei and barred the
gates to the Paradise of love con
stiltation. F inally he sighed :
"Dear, darling mnine, let us have
hope. Others have been situated
as we ar'e and their lives have not
run on to their close in vain."
"I -know it, dearest one, hut it
does Seen s0 hard that two souls,
to each other, cannot, for wanit of
m11oney, redeeml t1. pledge."
''hen tihey becamue qluiet for a
long timne, aid he spoke ag:n :
'"'ell me, loved one, (f what
you are thinking '"
"Nothing mu11Ch, Wear," she an
swered, with a tremor' ill her voice.
".Aye, darI.]ing, but you r
thIoughts are inill no.
el dshe said. as
she 1lushingly looked on thel
grouid, '.1 wa-Is thinking if your
feet were' hid oil in towi lots, and
(cIdI sell themil at (1nl1y fifty dolars
a fr'(.)it foot, how (lickly all oum
h SIIes igIIht he reaized, an dI howI
i.1 could niake my first appearaice1
asM your wi this winter in a seal
skin 'ne'ue n imne
'Ir WAS 1 i:in.-sJdg a.id
avis was once mak in.4 a deposit
at a Washington baIk and stood
countilng a l:rige pile of money at
a1 desk.0 A well-dressed younlg manL1
siteppedI u). and, wihi 'a how and al
smile, said : J uIdge, you hiavel
dropped, ia hill.''. Sur ('nouUh
there ilay a cl, erisp, genuine
two dollar'-hill at the dlepositor's!
feet. "Th~lank you,'' blandly
anIsweredl the j udge, plan g ' his
l)onderous right boot over the bill
on the floor andl cailmly resum?1)I~in
his~ iolunting. Thie shairper, taken
aback b y thle (coo1luess of the prIo
ceedinhg, disa1 peared and - the
judlge was $2 ahead by the trauns
*--AV the recent session of the
North Georgia Conference a glass
of milk punch was placed before
one of the ministers who was
known to be a life long tee-totaller'.
The good man swallow (1 th luch,
smlacked his h1PS and said, ".ord,
wh at a cowI !
SCIENCE PINTS Tinl WA.-ei
Cice las had a hard sten'igic., said
Brother G'ardner, at. tIe Lime
KilI-e'luh, but she am now top ob!
de heap, an' kin reward her, Irens
an' forgive her. enemies. 1 low do
we know dat de airtl revolves on
its axletfees, same as de wheels
oh a wagin ? Science pints de way.
I low do we liow dat de great de
sert ob Sa-har was once all osI
un ? Science has dug way dowIn
an' fbuni' clam shells an' shalrks'
jaw-bonles. WN idout science we
Would be a world widout over
()ats in winter or sodywater inl
Summn'er. We 'should l1 from
larvest apple Irees anl' picl our
selves ip wvidout kiowinvi wheder'
gor agit-Shm made 0
comeic downi insteaul ob goin', up1.
We Should 'see de loon, same as
1nohut somne w'ould say it w as.inl
habitied b , y lolkeys, and oders
vouhl hav IianVCl ideah dat it was a
Splendiferous locality for a pers in
on grove. De su1n would rise an'
set an' war) de Shingles ol de
r1oofs, but, m1en would go roulln'
for bets dat. sieu wasn' t fifty miles
aVa y, al' was held in place I yv
wvi re S.
The day after the defeat of Ma
honle inl Virginia a RieAlunond dLar
dey was livar1d to exclaii : ".1
aint no R eadjuste . 1 u t a i -
a jt i ) I~C~lj ts '' S I ~ is a ]ift*
ger. Diey a nit 110 use tin '111g to
beat dis Angry-Saxon race." The
colored philosopher was ra ther
Iixed inl his ethnology, hut he
vas right in Supposing t hat when
the Anglo-Saxon race is the
"angry-Saxon'' it is ftile to at-.
UIIIO N OF A R A nY,---It is
com1posed of a bhl head and a
patir of lungs. Oine of' the Ilunoes
t akes a rest while thle of her runis
the shop. One of them is always
onl deck all of the( tine. The ba
by is a bigger' man than hlis moth
er. Ile likes to walk ar'oundl with1
his father at night. Thie father
dloes most of the walking and
makes reml~arks of a cursory char-!
Tiw GuowTHi 01F TH E S0UUl.
The growth of the South contijnes
to astonish thle p~eople of the slug
~ish eastern and~ middl1e states.
WVhen wealth is E eun llating in
the SOuth at the iat e of I 0,000,000
a year ; when the rail ro-ad mileage
is keeping pace with in'irease in
wealth,11 an1d When the number of
spillles has been (l doubled since
the ceisls yhar.-Whell they read
about such.1 fiacts as these, they be
gin to think that the South has a
future, and to wonider how such
this eall be oit of their own see
tion. Then, too .they see that
southierin C(ottol mills ar-e divided
from fifteen to twenty per enlt. on
the capital invested, wN'hen their
ow) mills ale st.rugglinlg to keep
out of bankiiptcy. Altogether,
the southerni side of th ('(oun1tr'y
is loo g .-Atlanta Cons:,titu
- le Alhany (Ga.) News and
Adveitiser coclides a sensible
editorial onith extenided dr~oght,
short c(ops, and consequent de
pression in iusinesss, 111d the in
ability of the people to pay their
dehts, as follows: "Every husi
nes('S interest and all classes of, peo
lC inl this region will be made to
feel the embarras~ments that now
S111round)(I the agrIicl1iulul interest
of the (opunr, upon which we are
all m'ore or less. dependent ; :1d,
ll view (of surrounldingo. cir'cumI1
stances., it becomnies every oie to
deal as g1ene11royI as possible withii
hone. debtor's who are willing,
but unable. to pa, and for all to
adopt a safe, econ1omiuical schiedule
for the ('oming year.''
Si NIAY Sciioo m .
'Johny, said an Austin school
teacher, what happened after the
angel with the fiery sword drove
Adam iand Eve (ut of the Gardeni
"Thjey lhad to eat breadi~ to make
--Pr'ofe'ssor, to a cIass ini sur
gery--"Th right leg of the pa
tient, as you see, is .shiorter' than
tie left, ini consequence of which
lhe limps. Now, whiat would youi
(10 in case of this kind ?'' Bright
-A p~hyic~jian said jocosely to a
policeman Onhe evening, '"I always
feel safe whien SI see a policemnan
in the evening, for there is no dIan
ger' about.'' '-Yes, safer than I
feel when I have a dloctor,'' was