Newspaper Page Text
SMAIAIflf Al Atfll At AlAt At t At At Af At Af A) At At Al Al?
HERR STEISlIARDrS NEMESIS CH A PTE K V 1 1 Con: i n m-u . I said, "that BY J. MACLAREN COBBAN. "I did not think of that," "I was there for only a year, after 1 left school in Paris. I had only been home three months when father went away." I had learned more than I could have anticipated. Here, s'ircly, at length was the strongest presumptive, if not direct, evidence that Mr. 1-acmix, and not another, had dropped the ticket, and therefore that lie had come home. I imagined him traveling from I-on.hm SMALL BUT GOOD TEACHER." "It is singular, in your own war the seme conchi-d a I hr.ve gra-lual! do not tru-t him and ii!;s.Tiij'uiou, and I nm sure in wouid make no mure inquiries concern ing v. ur lather than s-H-inei! neov--;:ry 'f apiH-ar.iiRV-.. siinii',.; nave c-.;:n-m iiiH.ut leiiii:ar!: y N-cn coming to. 1 it all : he is :::!-- for the sake Miss Lacroix, 1 think pood by going to L"i'..i me act for v.ui in tin I'll!. dear you i.ii; do no m yourself. Lot matter; believe me, I have it as much at heart as if it were my own. Have a little patience, and I think we shall pet at something." "Why," she asked eagerly, "have vou heard something at last from the friends to whom you wrote?" "No: I have not." "I suppose," said she, with some bitterness, "it is to them only the loss of one stranger out of the crowds all round them." I then told Iter of the mission Free man had undertaken, refraining, how ever, from saying that I had directed his attention to the railway stations, more particularly to the Great North ern, and I advised her to remain at phenomenon o a daily paper of some importance puhli-hei in ing iarje town. I he pa.- a- widelv rea i, hut I had not reck oned upon my letter attract inc. such at tention as it did. The second n ght a::er I ha I written it men and women of all conditions, hut chiefly of the working das-, were inquiring their way through the village, or rinding their way aiong all the roads and lane? to "the Nightingale C'lciigh." The email weekly liaoer o! ivnirse conied the let- ter. and on Saturday end during the i aon nustres- w netner .nr. ui- following week parties came from long "nlx llad oalied on b"- AN lth dUrnnnx in i, u.w! n in har ti. ' questions as to the size, situation and niehtincnle sinV I went first one : character of the school, 1 night, and tiien another, and another t .'. 1 1 , . mi .9 .)... ,)-. n t.M,afliar ' treSS . 'J - v ,nc 1 1 ' n vi iuus i . J, ' in- . - It was a strange and touching spec tacle: the men and women, the lad and lassies standing under the trees ' dovn to the very edge of the discolored little lake, and the mischievous boys among the branches all hushed while the neighUir- J1'1"'''- to Croydon to pay, perhaps, his scholars nt the ii.t 1 knew ' daughter's school hill, and returning a wile, east of Alt : u.iiereui iiii, n.iii'uii jir imu iuk ii a return ticket to London Bridge. This i struck me as agreeing with all I had ; heard of Mr. Laeroix carele-s oi money, and w ithout much steady con-si-tent purpose. How eai!y such a man must have become subject to the l resojute Steinhardt! I It occurred to me that it would not i be impossible to learn from the Crov- TonnK Illinois Rctaoo'ma'am Only Little Over Four Feet Tall. Teaching In one of the largest coun ty schools In Illinois Is Miss Lena Ar rohl. a petite ami pretty young woman whose stature Is just above four feet. She enjoys the distinction of being the smallest schoolnin'nm in the country and has the reputation nlso of being one of the best. She presides over the Khodes school. . live a I 1ISS. in L llion coun ty Vnnv of her mini s are nou n larger than she. yet she rules with a linn hand and directs the young mind In the way it should grow with a skill : fnliy satisfying the schrol directors. and there Is no recollection of a time i when she did not. J The fact of the matter Is that the I country school of this day Is not the I countrv school of another. The trucu lent gladiators of the countryside who waged war on the teacher as nn Igor- the summer twilight deepened into dark about theai, waiting patiently for the unseen little bird to break forth like a voice from heaven into rapturous song. And when at length, after a few timid notes it poured out its full heart learned the the school mis- and as soon as I returned to niv lodgings I wrote to her. On the second morning after I received her reply, which I treasured along with the rail way ticket as invaluable evidence a j polite note, presenting compliments : and begging to inform that on referring to her books and her diary, she found that Mr. Lacriox had called and paid a term's charges for his daughter's "fin ishing" education, on Wednesday, March the fifteenth, eighteen hundred and eighty-two. rr : n . . i . . i xi-enej xiau ,or uie preM-in.. anu ,o j heard maJJV j mJ a wJ fa uuu ..r!u.4,u - the strains of the artless music, not to excite his resentment or sus- , . , . , , j0jon Whether the nightingale took alarm Vpo'n this we prepared to leave the tl'is invasion o ,its wlitnde, or cottage: and on glancing casually aav !,he1lher 1f0I,,e .miscbievous persons from her. I was arrested bv the Irlf htf n,ed " Is r,n ,,'Bt b-v the havior of the old man. ' . end, ' tlle was 1'ea';d no nlore: "Look at himl" I involuntarily ex-;and th P'P1' " disappointed claimed ' and noisy. One of these evenings I ' His face was Unshed, and as if puffed reui'rninsr with the crowd, when an with blood : his eves were extraordin- ?ld lell"w wa ked l""'" nie arilv bright and "watchful; his niouth iat me hard, and at length shaking. twitche,f!-TOt.,,nne'v ns if ir. the effort ' Til0u rt li0n 118 'rot lh letter- right leg under the sqtielv. a to use it for sjx-ech: and his and shoulder stirred a little blankets. "Oh!" cried Louise, "perhaps seeing us, and hearing us talk ii he has heard us has roused him! Uncle Jacues," she said, in a loud voice, I going to him, and laying her warm, j soft hand on his withered. lifeleEs wrist, "are you feeling better?" i His only answer was a wink bright eyes. "Here is John coming," she con tinued to him. "I shall come and see you tomorrow again." We left the cottage as John ap proached with his wheel barrow, liear ing the shell fish for his afternoon round. "I think your master must be rous ing up a little, John.," said Louise. " Yea," said John ; "I think he mun. miss. Seems to me he may get as weel again as he was afore th' other master went to Lunnon." As I took my way through the vil lage to my lodgings, I found myself turning over these words of John: how "well," I wondered, had old Jacques been before his nephew went to Lon don? If he could recover speech, could he tell us anything of con.-e.iuenwe con- eh" I answered I was. "Ah. An' thou'rt fo' Iindon eh? A git place that wi" gardens, I've heard say, full o' a' kinds o' birdr and beasts." I said I supposed he meant the Zoo logical Gardens. "Ah. Happen that's them. I'm rare and fond o' Lrids and beasts; I of his n,nn Lndori Home day, and see them gyardeus. Happen I may come across thee: 1 hear thou rt leaving Timperley." "In a very few weeks," I said. "Weel, now, I like thee; and I mun come and hear thee praich afore thou i goes. Ee, mon, I a' something here. ;tho';'" he produced an old pocket ' book, and from one of the compart i ments he took a tquare of aste board ! which he gave me "happen that may come in handy when thou goes back to London. I found it in Lacroix's Lane yond' more'n a year ago. ami says I, 'I i mun keep this till I go to London,' but I do not think I'll ever ride in a first j class carriage so tl.oud'at better tak' j ' it, mon." I "What is it?" I asked. ' "To ie sure," said he. '"tiioo conn see. It's a first class ticket", j I thanked him, and pu: it in my ' pocket. j We were then uj on the cottage in which I had seen f rank Steinliard'. ' sitting at the piano. Sounds of music : and singing were again proceeding from ! it, and I was not surprised to see that many of those who had leen disa) ' pointed by the nightingale stood listen : ing in silence to the girl. ) When I reached my lodgings I took i out the old ieilow's singular little pres- ent. It was the "return" half of a first class railway ticket from London Bridge to Croydon. It was tolerably clean; it must have l,en thrown away or dropped, . soon after it was i-sued, and picked up soon aiter it was thrown away. A sus picion which had begun to creep upon me when first I looked at it shot up 1 w ith startling suddenness when I turned . it over and read the date stamped on i its edge "Mar 15 82." This ticket had !een found by the old man in Lacroix Lane: had the person : who had lost or dropped it there been ' the same as the erson who had bought it in London? If he had, had he been , a resident in Timperley? In a word had the person leen Mr. Lacroix? It ! was impossible to say, until alter such inquiry as I saw little chance of Wing able to make; for though visitors to CHAPTER VIII. 3oth Miss La -roixand myself waited impatiently for news irom Freeman in London. Trom day to day I exacted a letter; and day after day, when I met her either in Jacques's cottage or in the littie clotigh beyond Timperley Hall, I had to tell her that no letter had come. She quickly began to siiow signs of that heart sickness, w hich in the young is so ready to follow upon the steady, indefinite postponement of hope. In my efforts to encourage her I encouraged myself also to Wieve that an Overruling Power was holding this mystery in hand for some great purpose, only to reveal it eventually with the more force and effect. One evening when I met her in the dough we were both startled and silenced by the clear, full note of a bird a liquid "joug-joug." "Is it a thrush?" I haid in a whisper. She listened breathless, almost pant ing, with joy. "Oh," she whispered, at length, "it is a nightingale it is a nightingale;" and, poor girl, she actually sobled. "How can the dear little bird have got eo far out of its wav as this dreadiul Dlace?" After a rapt attention of some nun- . i miperiey seiuom pa-seu along trie ul ntes to the ravishing song, both of us , troix Lane they sometimes did. I were impelled to go away to tell others 1 might, however, discover from Louise of our delight. The path out of the J w hether her father had had any connec clough led along the ridge behind Tim-j tion with Croydon, periey, past two or three neat little I met her next day at Jacques's cot houses. From one of these we were ; tage (I had almost given up my visits surprised, as we approached, to hear ' to Timperley Hall). After again answ music and singing of an unusually fine ering in the negative her constant quality. It was just growing dark ; a ' question as to news from Freeman, I lamp shone out from a window, over ! began my attempt to get at this point which the blind was cot yet drawn, concerning the ticket. I wished to and we could plainly see a man teated ; avoid raising in her undue suspicion. at the piano, and a girl, slight and i "Do you still wish," I asked, "to go small of figure, standing with her hand j to London yourself?" on his shoulder. She sang in a voice) "I do," said she; "but I take your clear and sweet as a bird's, a song then ' advice, and wait." much in vogue, called "Ehren on the "If you went," I continued, "where Rhine." As we passed the song ended, 1 would you stey? ' Have you any friends and the player turned; we saw his face, j in Ixjndon2 -' - and each exclaimed to theother, "Why, "I hoped,", .;aid she, shyly, "you it's Frank!" So here dwelt the reason would te,ll me somewhere. to go." of his indifference to Louise's beauty i "Vou. " hive,"' then," said I, and sad grace! "Oh, what would CHAPTER IX. The end of my six months' curacy was almost at hand, but, since my re cent discovery, I was resolved I would still remain at least in the neighbor hood of Timperley. I went first to the rector, who was not yet well enough to resume his duties, in the hope that I might prevail upon him to iet me con- ! tinue to fill his place for some time longer. I was surprised, and somewhat piqued. to hear that it was entirely out , of tiie question, localise another curate I had already been engaged. "A young man from St. Bee's," said :he rector. "Mr. Steinhardt says we i mast have no more clever men in Tim perley. I would nave liked you very well to stay, but you know you see it can't lie. If I can do anything for you " I said, since I could not stay in Tim perley, I wi-hed to get a curacy some where in the neighborhood. The rec tor looked at me in a way which made ! me doubt whether I had been wise to j tell him my desire. However, he ' answered he would eee what he could , do. ; Steinhardt, it was evident, expected me to go away, back to the south prob ab y, since I disliked Timperley so much; but I metaphorically shook my Croydon evidence at him and more ob stinately resolved not to go away. ! There happened at that time to 1m? sev eral curacies vacant in neighboring pari-hes or districts: I applied first for one with the result after some time of having my application declined, and then for another, with the same result. 1 was disappointed and puzzled, I knew 1 had been reckoned successful in Tim periey, and 1 couid not understand the coldness and reticence of the replies I received. But I was soon startled into the perception of their cause. Loui-e and I had got into the habit of meeting frequently (as I have already hinted) at the cottage of old Jacques: ne were still waiting for news from King's Cross, and we did not know whether the letter was to le sent to me, or to Feenian, or to Miss Lacroix. Louise met me one morning in great alarm and hurriedly told me the ex pected letter had come, but addressed to Mr. Lacroix that Steinhardt there fore had opened it, naturally exacting to find it a business communication! He brought it to her, and asked if she knew what it meant. She read it;, it was short, and to this effect: The guard who had had charge of the 8 o'clock express on the evening of March the lflth. 1882, had been found and in terrogated: he could not remember anyone answering to the description of the missing gentleman. He might or might not have traveled by that train, h t it really seemed impossible to as certain at that distance of time. 5 VISS. LENA ARNOLD. rote wages war on people who wear clothes has been long away. In the seat of the erstwhile teacher trouneer sits now a youth that even this little lady from Lilliput may rule. He will build the fire for her. He will sweep the schoolroom for her. He will wind the clock and operate the windows, and there is no big or little thing to serve her thnt he will not count It his good pleasure to do. MisR Arnold boards at a farmhouse near the school. There Is a creek be tween and recently this creek was swollen after a rain. The little school ma'am could not cross nt the usual ford. So she called upon her boys. A couple of them lifted her between them and splashed across with her, setting her dowu high and dry, and Sir Walter Ilalelgb did not spread his cloak for the queen's sake with a bet ter grace than these young gentlemen wet their feet that the little school teacher might keep her owu dry. Lit tle men rule the world. Look out for the little woman! for the bouses of Congress themselves are officially notihel or me ueuiu. good deal of discretion Is exercised in the manner of placing the n-Vs of a deuh of this kind officially before the Senate or the House. Upon such an nnnoimcement It is customary for the houses to adjourn in respect to the de ceased Senator or Iieprcseiitntive. and in order that current business may iot he stopped early in the day the an nouncement generally made just be fore the houses are ready to conclude their day's work, officers of the Senate and ITousc. 1 when they fly the flags at half-mast In response to a proclamation by the : President, regard their action as one ! of courtesy, as they do not recognize the power of the President to order j Congress to do anything except to as ! soluble in extraordinary session. They ' have always responded to the requests i of such proclamations. It would be a j nice question if one could Imagine that It could ever ne raised 10 iiio iu what extent the President's authority would allow him to order flags at half mnst on the capirol. While his author ity would not extend over the employ ee nf the Sennte and House, yet the canitol for ninny years was In fact controlled exclusively by him so far as the care of the building Is con cerned, and the superintendent of the building is to-dny appointed by ulra without confirmatory action on the part of the Senate. As a matter of fact, the capltol lias for years been under the direct con trol of the committees on appropria tions of the two houses of Congress, but that control has been accorded them by the failure of the President to give any orders to the nrchitect or more lately to the superintendent nf the capitol. If he should order that official to fly Hags over the enpitol nt half-mast and the order should be dis obeyed he would have power to dis miss him and appoint some one else In his place without the concurrence of either branch of Congress, except so far as the appropriation for the offi cial's salary would be involved. These are practically moot questions, says the Washington Star, but they occasionally form Interesting subjects for fireside talks when lings are half masted in response to presidential proclamations. HOUSE ON A ROOT. GETTING BOARD IN BOSTON. The Applicant Must Puns a Most Rigid Examination. Until one has tried, the difficulties of obtaining a boarding place in some of the very beautiful, but conservative suburbs of Huston are not realised. Vou can pass a civil service examina tion or obtain a life Insurance policy more easily. A young Boston news paper man, who had decided to ex change the excitements of the cl",y for the quiet simplicity of the country, sallied forth bravely one day recently, but returned to town wondering If he looked like a second-story burglar or ! a sneak thief, owing to the rigid cross questioning he had received from sun- dry timid house holders. When he j started out he was well armed with I references of the most excellent char ' acter, but when he returned he found j that he ha J been compelled to tell the ', entire story of his life, and even then ! the matter had not been settled. One ! gray-bearded gentleman, liviug in beautiful old-fashioned house not tar from Koxbury, proved to be the prize inquisitor of the lot. He placed the applicant on the rack for an hour aud a half, firing questions nt him with . Maxim-gun rapidity. When the late Li Hung Chang was in this country ' he was noted for the strangely per sonal questions he asked nil the people he met. The aged Koxbury gentleman was able to beat Earl LI at his owu game. He started out with queries ns to the applicant's business, his age, few Japanese in America. his family, the time he had lived in There are comparatively few Japnie j Boston and whether he was likely to (To be continued) be out nights. The old gentleman wanted to know if the applicant had any friends, aud, if so, who were tuev. ese in the United States. There are but 100 in Chicago, and many of them are students in various schools. Several merchants and foreign representatives 1 The question, however, which appear- are here, while from one to a dozen ed to be the most vitaL was on the Japanese business men pass though i matter of being out nights. The ap Chicago every dav. There is no disposi- j plicant finally, with tears In his eyes, tion on the part of the Japs to emigrate' confessed that it was quite likely that !. r:,..,l c. ...... --u: .1 . ... ... to the United States as the Chinese do. Chicago Chronicle. Wendell Philips' Warning. Wendell Philips one? said that unless some nights he would be out until mid night or later, at work. "W-a-1-1," drawled the aged Roxbury resideut, at the conclusion of his protracted inter view, "I guess If you can't get .in bv lour next step in progress, as a nation, !e 0.clock at tne ,a'tegt you cfln.t Lis father say, if he knew!" exclaimed Louise, in alarm. "I don't think . we'll tell him," said I. I was that night moro cheerful and hopeful than I hadbeeu since my com ing to Timperley. I was not addicted to writing letters to the newspapers, , but the presence in that district of the little bird of song, that usually sug gested soft, clear skies and scented groves, was so extraordinary, and seemed to me so delightful, that I sat down and wrote a Witter concerning the iriendst 'a1it Ttoildoti, or anvwhere round? It is not necessary, you know, that yon should live in London to fol low up inquiries." "Well," said sljc'.'J. know two or three girls living in London who were at school with' nie'-in Croydon, but I think I could not'nsk them." Imagine how: my... heart leaped! I was afraid I showed my emotion in my look and tone. I quickly urged another qneBtion. "Croydon is not far from London: might not your old school mistress take you in?" was in a spiritual direction, that boy was now living who would write the downfall of the American republic, as Gibbon wrote that of the Foman empire. We are not inquiring for tl at boy now, but for one who will ma.e that history impossible. History of American Cities. American cities are built to be burned. Their histories read some thing like Ibis: Flourishing, public library, handsome churches, blocks of stores, new courthouse, first class hotels; destroyed by fire; lots, mil lions. Hifl. Price for a 'Cello. A record price for a Stradivarius 'cello is reported from Ile'lin. It is stated that Piatti's 'tello by Stradiva rius has been bought for 1 20,000 by a banker, who is a grand-nephew of Men-dehuohn. here." Boston Herald. come FLAGS AT THE CAPITOL. When and How the National Emblema Are Put at ltalf-Mat. The flying of flags over the capitol nt holf-niast Is regulated by the strict est rules. Whenever these flags are seen floating down the staff is a sure indication that a Vice President, Sena tor or Representative Is lying dead, or that the action is taken in response to a presidential proclamation ordering flngs on public buildings at half-mast in respect to the memory of some prominent official of the- government who has passed away. When the sergeant-at-nrnis of the Senate or House of Representatives learns of the death of a member of either of those bodies they at once or der that the flags over the Senate chamber and Hall of Representatives be half-masted. This la often done be- MARK TWAIN'S HISTORIC HOME. the "Hill Cret," at Tarrytown, on Highlunda of the Hudnon. Mark Twain's new home, "Hill Crest," at Tarrytown on the Hudson, Is a historic spot In literature and In rev olutionary history. When Mr. Clem ens visited there some weeks ago and stood on the grand old hill overlooking Washington Irvlug's "Sleepy Hollow" to the east, and Tnppan Zee to the west, and had pointed out to him the At first there seems to be notify, niarkahle about this old house it en, for to this day houses ire b: with ' towers and cupolas. But we have a complete turee-storj h, containing several bedroomi, dllng the ridge of a s'.x-story boos." much greater age. Most of tin French cities were laid out on i n narrow scale, with high bnilfc crowded together and separated, treuiely narrow sterets. In ipia the extensive destruction of thtf parts of Paris in the Inst half t-j there are still on the left bank!; Seine streets In which three m a not walk abreast without bran against the walls of the houwi : the course of time building sits these old cities became almost pr; less In fact, unattainable. Ttitt place where new houses could Wj was on top of the old ones. Nowi; lu similar conditions the roofs i;j he raised or removed, aud theoUrj carried up a few stories; but thisjd od did not seem to commend Itst these old French builders, whopfc: red to plant the new consmictio: the roof of the old one. SURGICAL TRIUMPH. M.VKK TWAIN's NEW HOllE. high prominence where, in the old rev olutionary days signal tires were light ed to arouse the surrounding countrj ; the monuments along the highways and waysides, worui-eateu and moss covered, he determined to owu it. The place was formerly owned by Cnpt. W. T. Casey, who laid It out like an old English manor, with manor house, stables, kennels, driveways and terraced grounds, nt an expense of $100,000. Mr. Clemens Is said to have paid less than half that amount for It. Immune from Cold Feet. An observer of the bird species has concluded that birds nre not troubled with cold feet, and says: "I spent sev eral afternoons this winter watching the wild birds which are kept at the New York zoological gardens. One would expect them to show signs of decided pleasure after one of the thaws. The wild ducks did make considerable fuss over the worms nnd grass thus uncovered, mid they made use of the open "water in spite of its Icy temperature et neither the ducks nor swans de serted the half-thawed ice around the eiges of the pond, although there was any amount of ground which was free from snow. 1 have reached the con clusion that ther do not know wlmt It means to have cold feet, for thev s'ood about on the Ice as though they euioy ed It." Wealth in Platinum Mines. "We are all going to be millionaires out in my State." said Senator Clnrk of Wyoming. "Not only have we dis covered oil, but In a copper mine, as le"rn fro" a letter 1 received to-dnv a vein of pure platinum has been dis covered. It is the only istance of th kind on the United States." 'Platinum is worth a great deal more than gold. Nlechanioal Mui.. 'Tid they have any mnsie - l ii , New Eyclide Given to a Man WkoU Maimed in a Fire, A new surgical triumph bu M achieved by a Philadelphia phjc For probably the first time in til tory of ophthalmologics! surgerjiJ set of eyelids have been uesd supplied by skin grafting. lr. Charles Monroe Thomas, li opathic eye specialist, performed operation. The patient lost both tit per and lower eyelids In a bmt ilarue. The accident left both tj entirely unprotected, and there i grave danger of the patient losi; sight. The case was brought to the i" tion of Lr. Thomas several montH and he at once begun the alien; grafft four new e.velids. ThertM for the grafting was taken frot hip of the patient. It was necessary to proceed but the experiment was successfdS the start. To day the patient his 5 new eyelids, which perf orm the an functions naturally The case has attracted wifeil Interest among medical men. A A ing ophthamologist said tbatwbM lid ginftlng was not a new open this was the first time, so fr knowledge went, that nn entire iM been replaced successfully. The chief danger iu the loa' eyelids, he said, lay In the fad left the eyes unprotected. Tbel?" ns brooms and keep the surhce eye clear. Without tliem It impossible to remove spwlu of fc nnv other forelen body that fot way Into the eye. This In tiwn the orean.-r1 phla Press. TIP FROM VETERAN DOCTOh Simple Rule that Helped Hi quire a Lucrative roan A nhisicinn of long standing a eln- wlir li.m n nrnctice tliat B"1- - " " ,i A Ills colleagues might envy-awn In all probability do-recwW this niivlcp to a vounc aocw "f JiiHt starting out In his prof9 .,i,i- ..,., i o ,.,. nf t he si""" v i v, i i uiati la a i .' j" " , j t.Kw H...f lo in ltd filing OatWl . . kuiu i o auiu . r .w Mm fniillr 1.1. vuiclllll. t lr,utl.,Al fliwiuuiefir Of V' JO ucaiium iv u.oi.j-i , A kind of a physician followed"! profitable kind of career i'! .i m ...on used tol this sort of practice as that w they all aspired. . .! "I have always made it a i.t.. i ...i n nr mw1- close everr visit to a patient A -eeptioir;' me "Oh, yes: the plumber piped, the car penter pounded the piano, the lock smith gave them the key and the join er Joined ."."-Philadelphia Bulletin. Telephones in Europe. Western Europe will soon have ns complete a longdistance telephone ser ls as the United States now have. What has become of thTM fashion ed man who said a handy, industrious man was "full handed V mr,0U8 An Irishman says he always shuts his eyes when he looks at lady:8 faults question or a comment on hi! physical condition. It l a" T to discuss various question pntients, talk about nil k'n jecteaud Interest tbem In" possible. But the finnl ren be connected with the pal"", i j.,.. n-M Mm notf- vui cuuuiuou. JC" " -3 ,oli'lne Ml io iaKe a cerium m- , or tell her that you have new case that was just like eases talk last about tne jJ person you have come w ed that when I was a jom the most popular physician 01 I always felt Indebted to W was not long before I j truth of the theory that notoin such n .favorable Impress Ion j tient as" to emphnsize ' ' of his mnlady."-New Vrk Sleepy Oras. Sleepy grass Is found ico, Texas ana oiuen- - , j . . u .... i.nrses 001 injurious eu.et.-i - ,pi? being a strong narcotic or I causing profound sleep, " Ing tweutx-four to lory