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THE DAILY A8T0RIAN, SUNDAY MOKXINU, AUOllST 20 18U7.
i -run mnwcct) umiurcM nc nticM i ..7 tTVWTWtT1"fVWVVVtm,!,WVVVVVVVVWVVVV1 . . . HA It A II aU'ltrtiltl) jnKKKIUt. , Hurnh llurford JrffT, widow of ths late Joseph Jiffera, Was lioill Hculnmlier tl. Iww. nwir WoromrtOT, Ohio, j Tim follirwlng iiasdeiits of her llfo wars Ivan to Hi wrltor ly thla womli'i'fully ullvn iiml worthy In.ly In April In. I, , wlUlu I wua vla.tlns bnr at ll hum ol Ikt sou. Mr. K. I". Jeffora, whoa heuu'l fill placa la viry afoi1ately mmad "Onwal View." Hlui audi : "Wn Wfr married In Whirling, Wee! Virginia, Novum! Si, IO. My pun-Ma worn Imlli huUvna of o. Virginia, my father dying wlirt,) I wua nulla young, My IiiikImiM's imrouts were til no horn In infiniii. iiinl liia KrunilrMiior wn soldi, r of thw revoliiilml mil wnr of HI2. In J" wn moved In lliirllliKtiMi, low it. than a Utile town wlih many atmti and inuob ague, bill ther. wit itiude our liuim. for I" )'-ura. l4 Ki' wa atnrlnl on nur Ion Journey lo Oregon, win our throe chllilini, .lohu II., i:il)ii i. mid t'nrn K. V hit, I alipnily i llva ililllrcn nnl my liuliiinra liritlin hal not lirct Kunil In low a, ilir nil. I w uui-ra wn njcrcliui with lUni. To nt. in In a Iioiiih III a lirallhy i-i.imlry w .ia lh t-hlof rn of our vuni ' to t ri.ai. "Afir NrtttifM Ih.iv, my hul.aii.1 li.Wr-. ariMin.l tr :h" hrulihlt i.rl of tirrituu. i lrnlnir mvarlf njl rMlilroii III Otrann ill) ll niially I.MiiKf.t In I Ilia HikV-. Iwrn III t'lwtaia.1 iimtity wtiirv i hun ll..l.. tunl rk'-llKlll lirnlih H.rr my IxiluW t 'Ht J.inuury ? 1". a n.-,. ntil. li lllllr. this luia Im-i-ii Mir If.lltrl ti III V Mill Kll)a iv ..I hl fnin.ly I iltitili my till tMlJwI'a llTo W n l.l)Ri..r'nt.V .r. !.!'.-. I l.y n.llUliK hrl' A: till lint.' I April II, 17.1 . havr Iwu Ihl u ilill.tr-ii fmm II Uirn ti ii Ttir unlvom nn my ann, Kllja, i. ml .lamti'ir. Mi. I'nm C till. I.ai.l of I'ortlaiat. iiiii I Willi riijoy. , tli tuka to tlm AlutWtii) 'lal. rl.-. Il-nl llwlltl llixl fnr lllal hnvr hill lluiliy hi. Huii. tliriiiiahnwt my hum lifr I mw cl Ik.mih it lii Itxi.l tk I'hi niLui llf'. Iviv lim o ami with Hiw Mtllii lnu.-li wl-ii I a irlrl In Wlwrlinn Wi '. Vllirllilil. I aUrlnV'il thr . IIu.IUI 4iuri-li In tii.aiii t'ity tti. nr! H.it.ti.itti f ...r our urrlml ami hai I thr I:, v Mr ItiiWlt iiri-m-h from tl ""-it "I utiil my rnfisn will rvn th. Iinl torn Jrffriw la Mia.fKtllltf thi. mvntillK uf brr lifr with tor ' I '. 1 1 J . mi 1 1- .a' rlr.-lml l.y hrr ht'r hilti.in.1 half a rn tury nan ll.rt. tlila Btnal liwly la aur roiiii.1"! l.y ar.iii.lilillitivii u-'l iirf.it rniv. Itll.lrni a ! ai twx.rl) tai ir of lurn a'lr atlll rra.U arK-ral Itoura r.ifh ilnv tt'-.l im . iijtUtfKitlv wrtti-tt wl:ti rkfiit ur.titmrv ru"f for o?in a. oil II. -r mlti'1 i.. ni.-n.v art. ttHlr iiml rl H'.lf M'w u rvi l.l.MiMf to tlif h.tiia.'liiill ml till, f.ut In In to ! n tiiiii.lr.il I III ( nt .-ovor tinny ira in wrltl of lMi" worthy iitti-. r i. ..oum of n:vi... munty Lii- ulir h.ia iilr.n.ly n .romlnrnl il.uf I, thr "Mutiny of tit I'a.-irlo Nurthwoat, ( Volmii.- II l'.' Whir limp lnrl iin.1 ni'iiioiy rl' liniiiitm i J.M. r will ' ANN" MMINI i Stunt f It.-lliimy. rttmrii.-.! from the firl.tr W.til. I in iilTi tlu w irklov nf lilt plrlll. ml lt'l"K . lt!.1t II it. at rveiilnif: ri-uf my Int.rrtip lii , I.ut I hat . ...m lik.kluii iiroipt'l your iltv t.ikl.nc not. or M.tpl. mil thl !. (Jul tin mtrry to any. I i1o lint t'li'l 'hnt tu I i ,.f tr.M..rltv, I'lii itliii ." mi l iiwi- triitmnit I . p.-.ttr l t't tier tin- .yate.n, or In. k of ayai.tn. wtih h pn-yullr.l In the vorl.l ?i yriu a ,iko, n ronipariittv. ly few pntttlr W.-l'. t....iaHi , of Wr.illll. rout furl nml ..ia.-: n yrry lance nnmt-r lairoly ktit rliemrht from .u-ti.iil wutit: while minttior riMial'liriil.lr nunilar ware III lllllltll hith-a WHrlly. Wl'h Hie e -itlon of i-aitea wh-Te wenlth wna In 1i. HI.-.I. the only way to nlxnhi n ei.ttl-peti-it.-e waa l.y har. work iittititlon :o liutlr. i. tunl the priu'll.'e of e onniny The Iti lol. at. tlu w. ak. the ;pitr.ti !.! n" mnl the ah ftl.ua; whl.li rhmara nnula u;i u Ian;.- mrllon of every iHimmimlty. were ilo .in. l to i-ont1iiiioii j.iyrrry .uul prlvii th.'i I'liiii-liiK ill imtiv t. follow -0 hy ei lnie mnl vninotia kltnl" nf illaturlinncea Thl" tnt.. of iifTuIra ah a enmpl'-lely rh.Hli; tl nil. I n ay.t.-m nf K"Vrrnllient nml an Lay aiilmtltul.tl. of ttltl.lt I yna the orhr iinior H.rul prime mover. I ' iwl.-r t1il ay-tnii lia r.- i'itiil.1 no w. ultln mi l n m r I'lnaa. Kery llhle .rlt. l.lhme.l iaii.lt ll rhar.tl In the pr.'ilt. of 1'ilxir. Nut only th- . Hfenaai'l.- of life, hot nli' Iho ri in n:;i iii i'ii nml imirli te pn- vl.l.tl for nil. Thl. Ih.iiIkii plan hua l I In voiiit.- now- aotiifihii k tieiir n reniury. mnl y. t I Iiml. Intt. i. l of Ilia.: i'pp. .uifti-e of i onlir-itni.-iit mnl Ihfirt tthlrh 1 rn i- of n, I. mi,, atiiii ionieil a unit nil n.r llalleHalleaa llll.l ilepivwtliui. lia If tin o:li took tiny Interent or pleiianre 111 life. Can yon offer any extluniitlon of l''N? fit. Not IiiivIhk llvnl nn.l.trthe ronuirll Hlvii ayati tn, n It la rnlhtl In our ho tka. I mil of rotirwe ttimhli' to roniiro, with .xai'tnra, the ronillllnn of iniinkliul now bjhI at the time of wluVh you apeak. I have ram! much, however, nml ran only rotne lo tlict rormlualon, that, whllp there, wua mtii-h aufferltw In Ihoae ilnya thorri waa nlao ureal rewanl for tlw auc ooartftil. Tew wero o lavlly off m not to luvVit aorrm hope of auecnaa, nntl tlw hope of aomotHlnff Iwtler la th main Incemllve to life; while he very exertlmi. ma-ln trweawary hy the wtruiorle for exlaitonte Blwinv-(l itho mlnil, atmnK-thrttni'il th ltoily nmt modo nenple! able to enjoy whnt Ulielr labor and klll prralureil. Tl. Your explanation nt'eonls very Deaf ly lo the -lewa of tlioae who fiivoreil the ohl regime. But rm the aole object in ac qtiliinir momey or any form of wenlth. wan In onler to provide the oeoeeanrli-a 1 luxurlea) of life, I fall to aw why a y:'m wltoh (iccompllahed that object fir everyone famtead of the few, and that without trtfe or oppreawlon, hould not lie glMlly nccepted and Jlvtl unlveranl &t lafaetlom. Formerly the ueoeaaful one wllh aoioe exceirlon) worked from the By IBrs. Oju tns-Adair, fl. D. I' In the hearts of many ipla, ua nil UJlia ( rloUB exulllpln of tint pioneer Wlfn, mother, urn ml and Pit.miilinifHinr. " followed thn golden nil", "l n u wihiM Im time ly," ihrouglwiit lwr long vrlillul Ufa. HAIilil KT K IM HAM. JKW KTT. Aiming ths many plnm-ora of Oregon,' ami uui well known li Cliiiaia;! county, la tli, niutio of Mra. HarrM Klmhnll Ji-wixi. Win wn tlw snamd daughter of. Jiwlu.li mnl Hnruh HnnlMim, lr ninil.ir'a mn.,l,.ii i.amn w.ia Hheplu rd. Thcw two riiiulllia warn pioneer opln of northern , rltioiet, ami plainly allowed wlit aliak Ihi-y wvre mioti. nf ilurlim tlm ri-vulutlon. Il.irrlft HanlM.f.i wua lfii In Ithlifonl. Vnimmlt, Kitlmiary V, I1, nl wua mnrrlnl In N'Uhiin Hi'lu'tli'lil Klinhnll ('iruajy II, 1i, In th- wlnl.-r of l33 Ihry moymt lo linlliuwi whrrr tiny llyr.1 ( iititll Iho air h nf '7 wh II wua il. . lit ..I to iinivr to Oritfon, mil laily for Ihi. Kal tlilna" irollilnl, hut for Ifilllh. I liuvr oftrn hnml my moth.r a.iy ah k-l.t.Hti ihoimHi of at to lcl without hi at ptlvl a n iloai. of nulnliir to coma, tiHtitita-r uf the f.inilly. i'ow.o.iuy llv.il , 1.1-111 fi.ttlir a.,1 ryrr)' hlliK, i .ril. wh.vi w.i4 iiwil.tl on lltf li.i iui. on April II 1IT. titi.li Hm Iodk Jiiuri.ay ii.-t.iaa ttii- philitn. Tl.' fumlly r.mutrl nl "vi il i hll.tirn, tin. oH. at ii Klrl of 11 nn-l thr yiiuit'i ii Uil.y of thtrr no. nt ha Tin) li.nl whut wna i nil' il .i KihnI atiirl, two Wiion, .ir yohr of IU..I. it Itro'ttliiuirr. two row a, I .It In v.il.1 un. lnt. l.it not . nt, i In- i lilMrrn'ii n t -lo Thr moliry wua In K- pint iul Win KHnl lu thrrr l-lt. fnthrr. iiioltur , util my oUI.-at alntrt Hill Wrarln oiio nil thn IIIimv N'.ttliina mom. limn or.llunry ryrnla huinir.! n thr trp uratll (lir I'lnl! rltrr naintry. "nirr- n tit t In alator of thn-r v.ara illrtl A It wna In thr liwrt of thr In.llnn rolon It wna iiraury M nmke lp rnt In thr- ron.l. ami all Ihr , tmina piuunl mrr It, In onlrr In ol.tlt. r ntr nil tr.u ra of It. oltwrw.wn tint liullii a wouhl hnya i1iw-rnto. Uf irravB fir tin. i lothoa. WImki i-rtMiaiiiar tlm Hiuikr rlvrr mf ol.lrwt laotlirr. aar.1 H. uht a aavrrr .ol .Ifrttm Kattn wrt. nml nflrr warka uffrrtim with liiflninmntory rhfiimntlain itli1 HlriiilM-r ih. It w im Inlr n thr full w Iw n wr r. n hr.l Wliltmia. inlliiti. itir Wnlln W'nlhi. iiml thirr my futlit-r ciaixliaVil to atay for h.. wlnlrr. All wvnt wrll fr n lima, th.rr wna pl.ity of wotk. il ai-hool for thr .hiHrru nml rl maliirnit' f'r lh llrt.l iui-1 worn out null.-, hut my f.iili.-r-i aiiH.l.-on of ilir ln.1 una war., nr.mai.l. hy tl4r imnM n lot of whrjt from tl.- iitr nam of thr I.Ik h.nir In whl.h th.y IIvmI. wlw-rn t l.-y lunl It toni. I linvr la-.ir.l my mothrr oftrn till tlmt liixl the nlk'ht Nfoit. in., man uerit. fiith.r Inlkr.l in lr Whitman till ii.. i.Vo. k. I.ut he wonhl not 1.1. y.- line ihi ' were of aullukle nire until they were rtM-ly to ille of old iute or Infirm I'l. . t!"il there wna ll'tlr real or time for i iijo) tiitttii eTii for thnn Now you havit lo atirei lual OHatrtunlty. but t!o not a.peiir 'to take wIvnMtnK of It. I hear no miialr: ami there ii.iteara lo la- very llitle ipiltnt oti wa-lally. Tlr wonn-n do not i.n a.rin to Hike ninth prl.le lr. Cn-lr ipi-ivruii.-i'; they nil .Ireaa nllke uml nmw of th.-m wi-ll. OH. You have iMairvitl the link of tiin.le. nolwtibatiiiiiHiiK every houao provl.l.l with fui lllll.ta for itiJoylnK moat rxn.llrnt mnnli of varloita klala. Tbla houae la naimi tetl with the (treat eenlrnl . ht-trle jaiwer pliino, ami I can. by aim ply pn-a.lnv a I.ut 'on. tlatrti lo any klml of nitiKle I may ilealro. Hut we n-lilmn avull imrnelvew of the prlvll.ve. Thr ren-m-i piMlaibly la. there la no variety, It la nil ni.t-hiinli-nl. If you hear n marrh or wall oaiv It la exut'tly tbe Mine every ut;. r lime. tf i-onrae, liny one run lean to pi ay the piano or other liintrumi nt. lor eitiil.l If I here Were any t.-nehera lefll ih,. "11111.. n. Iiefort". lint It I'eiinliva init.-Ii 'line luvl work to la-enme prolli-lent. aji.l .m there l no reward for aueeeaa i xri'ia; m lf-i.-riitilh-nt(' "ml the ahlllty to ph nae a few frheiiK no one will take the trouble to lieoome prollc'ent. Aa lo the matter of ttnaui, I had not irlwfi K murh thoiiK M. h.'iit iu'i-iialom.-.l lo the preanil w y. Mirt from what 1 have rend, I knuw tl,; i under the eoiti.'t It I ve aval. in there w.'t irrtvi: rlvtilry ami' w the retail lry-L-.....U nieifliiinta. tnlllliiert. etc., .mil .trliltitf to make the lieat illiplay and to almw the m weal and iuokI tittnntlve ntyliw. Two foreea a.-em lo hin t In en at I work lo ki.p up the Intere In fnhlen ! mnl atyle. v.t: bnaiu-aa iotiintliio l on ; the one hand, uml on the other. R dealre , for vnrlely, for display, aa well a for. 1 Itenuty and exivllenre, Thla love of lrw 1 appears to have been almoat universal, hut varied invntly with the Individual. It mual. haw been a aouroe of (treat evi I Jiiymetvl lo thom who had lwth taale niral the meana by which It could be irriillned. At the prea.trrt time, there be ;nn no one lntiereeitrd In keeping up or elwiiiK fiwhloina, or In 1ntrodiiclnn nny thmir new. and n one iieraon o;in dress na well aa another, all have come to be nllko Indifferent with tle result you have ol weir ve 1. tl. I mimt admit that I nm both sur prl.. anil illaPl;rted. rhlltuvthropleta had ln.amsl for Wfea of n aystem of aoelety whh would provide enmnrh for all with a reniioTMvblo amount of Inbor. In which nil should tnke part- My plan waa the culmination of all this thoiiRht put Into practice, but it aeema to have totally fulled in Ita ol.Jedt, which wna to make ma, Jklml hflpy jid contented. I am forced to the conclusion that there : no hope for humanity except throug-h Hie proceaii of evolution nn.1 e,lucntlon. Universal happiness must come. If at all. In neconUwe w4th natural and universal laws. Itidfieulonce and not dependence. i . t . t t . T . iinylhlo w.ia wrmiK. Th iii-iui. lnul l.iokcii out ut tha miaaion, u.iv lr. Whit man tr. .t.to.1 nil nllktt, hut llm wht i-iillilrwn Kit w-ll. whtln tin. lii'lliuri ilia.l, Th y woulil Jum into Iho witli-r, w'lwnl tlwy wrm huriilnic up with fnvai hut limy Wrr n.ul U lrll Ir. W hll liiiill wna ixilnoii lilf tlufn ll curllift- thr whllra, Tha urtrriMNin of Nuvrmlr 2;h tha muaiu:rn oi.i'iii rwl. l'utlT wua only wouiall im nrat, im.l ran to the W'lilt limn ruaiw, wlirre Im. atuyr.1 m,i ihi vitiiliiK of tit.. nrl ily, wlmn he lrli.il lo allp honir. hut thn Iiattuna anw him, uii'l Jual ii a Im wua I'llmlilmi 111 f.itii r at Hut hwk of our Ixiuait lu. wna alio! n1 klllil, rlfc'lrt IWiitf our ryi- AllhniiKh I wna only al ymra ohl I im rnnnmhrr ati-lmt him fnll .lon hy a funi. Thr. In'llaiaa witrr nit ati.tt.. with klllltiK iilonr, hut rut nji.ti Hi, i,,,,!, id,, hmirt out unit huriiwl It. Aflnl lli Hit In.lli.i). wolr m Uhrrty to ioiii,- In nii'l out im ll k lnli thniMlti in Hint .l.io"..l uml th.y like 1. w ",y '""h-r.-n.liir.-il thru i ii, i. m vi r '" t"l'l-'"T hual.iml kllhil. two l.y ' ,"' mnnli rr.l nt ,,ny m'"'"l. "'"I .liiUKht. r Ihm: niliihi hr lr"11"1 M1 h' iT".' Ilill:i iltlllll, On., wom.in. thinkliiK ati.- woul.l hr Kiaal lo ti.. ImlUitui. f,ir III. in (nki. mnl Mil thi y w.r. ai k. th.-n nil thr mhrr wollii . h.i'l lo r.it of Ih.- amiir to nhnw lli.il It wna nut hImi.'-I. or Ihry woulil l .nr kUh-l h.T .i My m tli.r nlwnya firmly U Uryoil I lui I M' nunoui.'tr w.ia at !! In Untlou of thr It .man (iitholl. , i !..'. for t !n-y mm., th. rr tlw followlnii lay iul l.url.-.! tin il.vul, uml nil Ilir 'it hull a were arm from thr mlnalmi un . r&i'UM1 or iiiaiilur n fi w duya laorr tl. iiuutMirri. mi'l rt'tuniiil m anon u H w.ia orr. Wr rrmii.Ti.il n4 the mlanloii lor u inon'.h mwl woi- Ihm l.roiiMhl tu Orrtfon t'lty. Init iMtt tiliiw wua It-fl of the koo.1 art rx. opl tl monry wr munuK") to k" i an-uMy a. r..tit Y.wn tin- little doit thikt lni.1 folhiwo.1 nil ".Im way hint to hr I. ft on thr rlvrr hunk. Tlw Imliiuia hal tiikrii rwrythlmr Hia-. rin to nlinoat all I'tir rlothlnit. ,irll 11th f laol ii ih-w ful Iw-r uml arvoi mure htothrra nml alt.Ta. my mo'hrr iiMirlnl John JtTii.tt, ial then wr rnmr in I'lutM.p lounty. whtre wr llvil nnl Kiv w to nuin it li I worruinhoo.1 Our flint ln.ni. wna imr H.-naUIr l.nt rvm there i lie Imllnna wire nut to ! trutt. ni'l wr mowl lo the fiu-m now owne.1 hy Joalllh Wral;. When- We llvil till e .. pur ..ti.l to hotnta of our own. My niothrr llv..1 to thr i-ial ol.t ngr of Kl ur.,1 .)..! In Aatnrta. Muroh I. K'i. at Hii. home of h.T youngem ilminhtrr. Mm I'. II. Hupreinuil. InivlJiK aeven aoua ami l.niKht -ra, . y. ii irrn.mli-hll.lri n nml V k-i.-nl iir.ualrlilllrti. I Tin. uIhivi. wua wrllton ly Mra. Hnruh Kltnh.ill MunM.it. a.-.tal .1uoi;lili-r of Mra. Jtwo t. hy her flrat litwlaa U .-IM-1 roos! la- taiwht as the foumhitlon o. whl.h to biUUl. I atuill ritiirn to my u hode. nral were It In my iniwer. would l-l.nlly undo the harm 1 have time. I ,un only plen.l In lailllntUa of my offense. ,., ,v mv Int.-ntawia w.-tv ircaxl. Kurewell. 8 T. M.KKAN. Astoria. AuRiial K'. TUB WONPKltS tK A WATt'H. l-rw l'ersons Know How (lieut the Won ders Are. A IliiMton Jeweler, who bus a talent for .ult.ril-ini!. as well as n genlua for m. . Imnles. has hem rem -.Unit his lit roiw. lately, tlmt n wnlch Is the smallest most d.ll-tite machine that was ever I ,onstruc;..l of tlw sum.- niiio.f. ... - About one htimlrtd and sev..niy-tlve dlf fei.nl I'hc.w of mnierlnl enter Into Its eo .-triu :h a. luid upwarla of twenty-four. hiimlretl w i aia i'ratli:i nre roil- Ipii-i I In r manufacture. Some ii :h. fuels loiuieftetl wtl. Us ! i.erfortmi. re nre 'Imply Incredible, v ben considered In total A hi i. ksmlth sti ik. t .a- ......ii ii. a ,. I .11 IM. WI ll tor ."' I day. ami m right Kind when Sunday Ironies around: but 'he roller Jewel of a wnteh makes every day. nnd tiny nf:er ,iv. ir .ton Impacts against the fork, or !,-,; .. . .v. . a y.Mr without a stop 'or rest, or :i. IM. '.i In t"' "bort ! sinic.. of yeitrs. -; v,. n - ives ire Iwymal the grasp of !,.ur It lii, :t.telle.-:s: hut the marvel does , stop here It his been estimated 'tin- Ihe H.ttir that moves the wntih Is : . ouhnleiit to only four times the force , ....- Inmif eittlsellllently It ll.t l III a J' " ' lni:l,t h, culled a four Hen-power. One ,,-e iH.w. r would sutlbv to run 2.M. trnti wntches. Now Ihe Iwlan.f-wheel of n wntch Is moved by this four fbii-power one nml foriy-three ornvhundretlths Inches each v l.nitlon-lluee thousand, five hundred nmil fifty-eight ml Hire e-qunrter miles ! cool limously. ln one year. If you would preserve the time-keeping qualities of your watch, you should tnke It to a competent watchmnker once every eight ed i months-Youth's Companion. THE OBJECTION NOT GOOD. There are people who have objections to advertising matter In the oolumns of a newspaper. The ffround of objection Is that they do not want to read ad vertisements. Now this objection la not good, for oftentimes these advertise ments convey valuable Information. For Instance, how elae would the trav eling public learn of the excellent din ing oar gervloe of the Wisconsin ton tral line between St. Paul and Chicago or the general comfort of traveling over this popular line. For particular call on the nearest ticket a-ent or addn J C. Pond. Q. P. A.. Milwaukee, Wli.. or Geo. S. Batty, General Afent 2 Stark street. Portland, Or. NATK A NO MATLC. Thai l.ovu Tha.1 Two ll'raa Kii' h t her, Hud for I ii.ir wuata aff.t.llim ii.n a Imraa, .Uil the dealer. "They cre oothl for liv.r ii.iirr, or Mhelr home, or each itlM-r, All tb-y 'are for la tli-lr fiHer," "Tie y nre not nil Ilka that," said a Indy who v. ,n lookliiK over a flna lot from the wmi wlih lh Avt'-ii'.lon of mnklnif a pur-chiia.-. "I rrmt'iiilatr an ehirnnt pair of Monfu. i horae, Niuiii aral Mute, brother nml a'atr, ownl In Northfl. Id, Maa wlien I wna a child. Th--y w'-re rl-l In Nortl rn Vermoeit, and wh-n thry r drat brought tt Miiaaiiehua-tl they were old to two different mi.i but thry were i Inmir ili k a-wl h.ilky Uml! I hey wrr of no ti ttfitll Mr. Kaatmiin an IntelliKant farmer, divined ttie trouble and purchaaed theni lath. "Tlwy wofk-d or drove ln-mully l-i d'liibh. hnrn -as, hut one day Mra. Kaat miin, luivlrufl ocaalon to drive to the vll liittn, but Mate hurneaad to a Uxhl buKKy. ami maknl my motlwr, who waJ a n.iir nalifhlair. to nnomiriy her. Mrs. Kit mm 's iwo children aUylnif with my br'ith-r and me while ihry were away. "No aonrwr wna Mntw ott of hearlnij ttii.n Nut laifian t" cull for her. flrat with low. aoft nelKha. thrn with plaintive whlntrt'-a, a, d nl lenirh with loud aue:a. Wr i-litWIn-n wrn- int.! ructe.1 lo Ih.- barn hy hla fruMlc crl.-a. nml, aa none of the mtei wer aWiUl, wr tried to 'inlet lum hy irlvlnit him lll-blta: but; It waa .if i.o lout., tw pltmirrd nlanit until he broke hla haltir nml eaen.M. Into the ynrd. Kor luniitely. w luol m-nae enontrh to ahul thr tn;K K"ie. a-. I. ! ' pe of his whrvlInK oral pluiiKlnif alamt. h found I. Una -If u prisoner. Then aueh un ado as there w as! He pro. il nriMind ami u-niai the yard, ami hla calls for hli -mate were like terr.lle. ahrh-ka. we children waJrhltiK 1dm from the roof of a low abed, where we lui.l cllmln d so n to ! out of the way. "At l.-tur h. nftT one of hla rails, he llitteinl with hi. Iiinl In tlw ulr. and. irol:Kf lo the aide of tlw yard towurd tlw y lluxe. In- a'rt-tehe.1 his trk over the fence nml ciUI.il ininlJi. Thla time, nwny to tlw northward, we heard a faint rc .M.riitr. " 'They are comlnir" stild my brother. Mate la answi rliiK. I eon - the dust! I eon on- tlwm' Mate Is ru:ni "ThiU was the fuot. Nearer ehey came uml nwn-r. the l-autiful white horse on a aimlk'ht run. the two mothers in the I ic'il htiKKy helpha and lerror-atiicken, hol.ft ir the relna but rrutkltr no effort to i-ontnd tlw avemlwcly uncontrollol.le la-.e Hut aa Mute npin-ooehitl ttie houae alw slackened her au-e. tumi'l tW coroua ly Into the ynnl. a-al lrotte.1 airily up to tile Bute to receive hT brother'a wel come. "Those hors-a fairly klaMd each other In their d llithl, oral of course they were utterly ii-.asclois of the desperate frltrtat tlw-y lunl Klven the two Indl-s. who sunk down on the irreen turf oral soWied with thankfulness nt their ea-ape. "We could t.o more rol tlw creature thiut We could the wind." said my mother. 'The momttn she tx-erd Nine's cry sh. I'. k tlw bit In lu-r teeth i.ml settled down '.nto a run. Of course I knew the harness was stronir and the iniKKV atife. hut I was afruld of me-tlng a team. ir that she would mnke to short n turn Into the yard as to upset us.' Meantime the two horses hud rvrov. -ttl from their ixurem.nt. Mate was nlli hCnir Kni.si5 nnd pullliw up (rmit mouth fuls, n;al hoklliiK th-m over the fecice to share wlrh twr larother. who tcok them iIcIIIm rately from her mouth. " 'Is not that W-airtlful?' sa d my mother. 'Their love Stvms almost humaiv ' " Yes." said Mr. KaMman. comln up. hut It Is an utrt-e.isMlnK love u.xl mlpht 1- the m. si ns of dok much mischief. I think 1 will put them Into the brick teams, where tlwr can pull continually shoulder to shoulder, nml be happy." "This was done. I often saw the beau tiful creatures ph'Mlwr away, and wns thankful that there was no dancer of their 1. r mfnln seimrntcil." ur Ani mal Friends. NKW Jl OlU.lNO FKATS. A Httvliw Acrobat Hops Alniitt oa a Sin gle HamlKxt Stick. There Is iilwayw an abundant supply of .),., 0f tt. ,.xKrtiiBa ot Hindoo JiiK uj nt-roNits, One who movei . Isnit perched tiinw tl single long sttcK s latw, iroVelty. TWs arformcr Is m0,,ntOll oll n .nniltixH pole about If. feet high, the top of which is tied to a girdle worn Hroumt bis waist. A small cushion Is fasteimtl a few feet 'down the pole, which nets as a leg rsl. The acrobat ,ioiw around a large spiuv In the live It, si way, uttering cheerful shouts, and i.ccnmpinlcd by the tupping of a curious drum. He also exemites a sort of dance, and tests through n little lxintonvlne. lt Is a marvelous feat of equilibrium. To w alk on a pi-lr of stlUs as hurh as this would be :i iierformnncc worthy of exhibition en our variety state, lint to hop around on tie Is quite another thing. Tlw same man can do many other wonderful thltiR-'. He appears absolutely IteifiH-t In the art of Kilancing. He can Uilanco a very light stick on his inose and a heavy one on his chin, nnd then throw the heavy one Into the a.r with lit head nnd catch It on the end of the light ot' When balancing these two sticks, eni on end. he will make one revoive u. o..v diriM-tlon and the other l: the other, m puts one hnnd on a fiat circular stone ntr.- his feet un into the uir. ouu o.- .,ee a sUck on each of them. At the same, time he revolves rapidly on u.e pivot formed by his nrm a:-.d the stone Boston Transcript. NEW THINGS IN DRES3 GOODS. Some dress goods, not yet on the coun ters. are promised to be of unusual beauty. Amon these are brunette effects in itbe leaaVK colors. Poplins will ne in nign raw and wUl leavd themsel-es t tn new styles of garniture, producing rich costumes. Bewralkws promise to be pop ular, rtalds will carrtlrAie to be worn to some extent but plain colors will have nrefrtrenee. Some wry striking gowns in the new reds are already In pro cess of bulk ig. OUR BOYS THE VIOLET tilALLIE DRESS' " A Story From Lift, Written For Our I irl. Annl., frrrw e ar.d MatO. Bro-Ae were k,.wn t net k-.nl i. . ".h- .i..." I par ly Weau the hud Im.ii liorn on ihe i aama 'Iny. and partly birauu their1 mihir ha1 taken it certain prl'V In dreaalriK thrm extctly ollko from tint day of thnir birth. When thry were Retting 0 t l,lAr Klrla, they aa: III made 3 hohhy of IrewatnK nllk., and many were the conaultatlor a held hi aprlnic aral In nuiumn. whi-n the rjii.tMtlun of the aeoaon a o irflt ram up. 0t a.rtnr. when the twln wer aliout fifu-i-n y itri old. Mr. tl key, the Ttl riurnls urekwirr. had a particularly l.rtlllmt irlnplay of aummi r fat.rlca on l.la rounti-r. i.nd th two mrla were In a flutter of ibllKhtful excl'.emint and pr plt xity wlnn 'h time rara for them to aeleei tlu-lr now summer dmaea. They Here illBc-j.njj the aul.Jert o'.e eAenln. us tiny waJki-1 slowly home from school, Tlx-re w m a grieved look In Mottle's : Inn-ami -whit face, and a mutinous , sparkle In Annie's block eyes. "I do think. An Ie," said Mattle. In a ri-priaiht-hful tone, ';hat you mluhl let mr have Hm blue nun's veiling tils time, ulatt I gavr In to you last full about thow rrimei hlouai-a Mln; did not he- i tome me. I'm ur. a d I haven't had a ', blue drew for four yeara "Hut, Mattle, you know I look a per- f.'-t fright In Id lie three tlm-a as ImJ as you do In crimson. Ami that white mus- '.in. with the pink polka-dots, would suit , )ou Juat as well us blue. I didn't want to get thoae whtte hats this spring, but you , were so set on inem I gave ir.. It s your i turn now. I snouki im-e to nave a Diue aress." peralsUxl Mattle. "I'm tired of white: we uul white last summer. You are Just as unreawmolaV as you oan be. Annie frowe. You had your own way about everythlntc last fall, lou might let me , hav mine In this." i 'Well," said Annie, rather sulkily. "I won't wear jiale blue for any one not even for you. Mattle. Of course, If you .,,.i i.... i. ... - t f- ..-'U i.u. e ljj n.i m-iitu I shall not try to prevent you." "Hut-but we shouldn't 1. dressed a, .We the" faltered Matlele. "I don't know that It would maf.er." rettirne.1 Annie viciously. She waa ,ro- voked at Miutie's unusual persistence ..i.., .t,.. ia.... ...an t. i ' - - "-... eu hy a spirit of perversity Into further speech. "I know that people laugh at us for always dressing exactly alike. It doe? si m r.uher ehlldlih. We nre so different that the same thing hardly ever becomes us lanh. and one of us Is always looking like a scarecrow. It's silly. I know what I'd like to pet If I could: mamma and I were looking nt It yesterday. It's a .-ream chnllle. all sprinkled over wl:h violets." "IH's get It then." said Mattle eagerly. She wa honestly startled at Annie's un-exiw-titl revolt against their p?t tra dition. "Cream suits us both very well." 'We can't: it's only a remnant Just enough for one ilre.s. I should lovw Id have It. however. Just think. Mattle! That lovely stuff, trimmed with la.e and knots of violet ribbon. You'd better make up your mind to the pink muslin. I'll never consent to blue." "I won't get the muslin." st'd Mattle obstinately, as she turned In at her own gate, her cheeks as pink as the heart of tin iipple bkmm. "So. there! You can suU yourself. At tile Crowe. I'd be w illing to compromise on cream, but you don't catch mo wearing white again this sum- nur. If It is polka-dotted." Annie hurrlod up the hill without fur- ther discussion. Her cheeks were carmine ami her black eyes were snapping When M.utle Jolmul Annie oa the way to school i'xt day, there was a de?llel oolnoss lie t ween them. Mattie timidly introduced the subject of dnws. "I supiKwe, Annie, since you nre so set; on it. we may as well take that polka- lot muslin." "You're too hue," returned Annie, lofti ly. "You can get your blue. If you want to. I'm going to have that violet challle. I'm sorry there is not enough for both hut. as there Isn't, It can't be helped. Mamma's going to get It for me tolly. Have you seen It, Mattie?" "No." said Mattle coldly. She moved iway from .V nle. grieved and hurt. She fell very much Ill-used. Tha; afternoon, when Mattie got home from school, she found her mother Just returned from the store. There's something I got nt Dickey's for vou M.utle: I think you 11 1IKC it. Mar.te itemed the parcel with trembling .f. iA jt spoiled completely. -Miss Cas fingers. There before, her. In all its grain?" . . . ... 1 . I ..nl... ..h.lllio uairty lovurew, ioj ii; . 'v - with Its trimmings of lace and ribbon a fight that before would have thrilled her little feminine heart with delight, but now lt only served to send a doubtful nle.isure through It. "Oh, mother! Why did you get lt? What will Annie say?" "I don't see that lt matters what she'll my," returned Mrs. Brooke sharply. It's time you two got over that notion ot dressing alike. You are not children now; it did well enough as long as you were. Annie has always puti you down too. You know she has. I don t know I.ow often you have had to wvar some color that mude you look like a fright Just because she wanted: It. Have some independence child." It Isn't thalt, mother: Annie intended to get this challle, this very piece. She told me so today. I thought It mean of her. and I was angry, and she knew was. And she'll think that I went off and bought this Just to spite her." "It Armie Is silly enough to think that let her! You may please yourself, of course. I thought you'd like the 'dress, AND GIRLS nnl that It would suit yiu to p-rfeMoi. .'lut If you don't want 'It. It will do for Ullle. I must say I think you ore foolish." .It'll .U..L. I . , I ,..,. ... V . a ii mum it, uvr, saiu Elaine uumous- ly. fl carri'd the challle oft to her room aol hung over It lovingly. "I mlirhl as well take ?t." aha muaed. "A.nnUt haa octet it a hateful way all hla aprimf. It would teach her a leaaan. A,vl tv" 11 1 m nK lak " that wouM j not oo ner any gooij now. uui i win ae how i!m acts tomorrow at d decide so- conllnffly." Anr.le dW not act very well on the mor row. Judged from Mantle's ttararpolnL fih WH lrtng alon the achool road hn Mattle Jweathleaaly caught up with her. "Walt. Ar-nle." panted ie latter, "I've aomeithlnir to trll you." "I guess I know what It la." flashed bark Annie scornfully. "I hope yo.l're happy now, Mattle brooke, and I wish you Joy of that violet challle. I'm sure. You nwd not tuve thought I wanted It so haoly that you had to race straight up to Dickey's for It. You are perfectly welcome to It, for all I care." "Ami, hew can you talk o?" aald Mattle. rrfiroanhfully. Her gtotle blue eyea filled with tears. "You surely don't think that I'd be so mean: I did not know a thing about It till mother'' "Wo need not discuss It any longer." In terrupted Annie. "I'm sure I don't want to ouarrel with you over a dress. I am going to get the pink muall.i. I suppose you won't hurry off and get that. too. After that Mitttle thought herself quite Juvlflnl Vr keeping the vlolt challle: and the very re-xt afternoon she took U :o Mlas Cusgralr,. the Ke.) Raplda dress- 'maker. Miss Ca;raln lived In a little hois at the "corr.er," the front room of whk-h she colled her "shop." Th-re she swed. ! :vl Intervitwrd her customers. Back of I: were her living rooms. She was a cheery, plejsaj t-faced woman, with brt?k, energeUa ways, ami she took a personal l.iterent In the costumes of her glrl- friends. Bh went ki;o raptures of ad miration over Mattie's vlolel chailie. ..,t., (h. muvlsomest piece of goods Ihat nag come nto rny tnls year ; ,t w1 look beautify mad,. up. A.-ir! CrQwe br0Klu a pink-tlot.ed muslin here l0,lay but lt ,, not M proCty 8a t .Is. ; Vou lw0 v(,n up dPeaetn(t j nnke haven t your' "Pretly much," said Mart. "I got a little tired of giving In lo Annie in evry Iht g. She always wanted what suited i her. So mother got this." Annie ona aia:ire nanoeneo 10 go ior , lhlr dre8s ,n Mmc They K'eoted each other coldly, and sat dom ! , far ,nri n th convenimtlv could, j Mls Cagra:n shook out the crisp folds ' Arale's pink muslin. ! "u' a preliy dreevs." sha said; and It will lust suit vour comnlczlon. Annie. 1 - - - ' --.w - surpasM-s anything I've turned out this ycar .. ..in, .h . tnieoMw,. tm th world. Miss Casgraln held up the dainty, j i,.....,..m.,.i -r, .wf-e ,h .Ti.liiot eves of Mattle Brooke and the envious ones of A,Ie Crowe. "It's very pretty." said Annie, with Be-; liberate mullce. "only I should think that shade of violet would moke your eyes look fodey. Mattie. I thJhk you'll have a great deal of satisfaction in wear ing that ilres after the way you came to gvt it." Mlas Casgraln laid It on the jtable rod turned br.skly to Mattle. "I promised to send your mother up those new sleeve pattern. Just step Into the sitting-room and help me sort them out, please." 1 Atm.e lingered, intend!;.:, to wait for Mattle. for she was sorry for her unkind Whavlor. But Just than her brother Passed in the carriage and" Annie caught up her parcel and ran out to get a drive home. Multlc and Miss Casgraln were longer In llnding the patterns than they had expected to be, and when they returned the shop was emp'.y. "Why, has A nte began Miss Cas- gra.il, but she was Interrupted by a little i-hrlek from Ma rile. "Oh. Miss Casgrain! My dress!" Tlure lay the violet challle on the table where Miss Casgraln had jdaced It. and on k lay on overturned Ink-bottle, from w hich a black stream was slow ly pouring over the fro-.t breadth of the drsss. "For mercy's sake!" said Miss Cas graln blankly, as Matti snatched up the gown in tearful dismay. "Oh. Mattle, bow could this have happened? That bottle was away up on that ahelf. It did not fall down of Its own accord." "I know who did it." said Mattle slowly n. l vindictively; "it was Annie Crxve. and she d.d It on purpose, too." "Oh, my dear, don't say that. If she did It at nil. It must have been an ucd- dent." "it wasn't" siud Mattle passionately. "She has been angry at me ever since i ro. it, ai:jd she has done this out of lmre spite. She wanted the dress her- ,,t, .....II T. ... .1..1 H.n-h. ( i nt uaimu s. ii. rvutrvi u6i through, you see. I'm so sorry. It's very strange, but I can't think so hardly of Annie. You had belter not say anything untu you are Bure. ! But Mattie waa too ai:iry tn heed this wisa adVi. e. and by night lt was all over ' Red Rapids that Annie Crowe had dellb- erateay spilled Ink on Mattle Brooke's cnatue dress because, she was jealous of lt Annie's brother carried the story home j ,0 ner j-ot a word of oomment did she ( tmjcei but she went to her room wkh a t.rinon face. ..j shaI1 (,w forgive Mattle Brooke j for thi9 .. 8ne nrmly. "She has oct- ed Tlght aionR but I knew I had not behaved any better myself, and I was going to do my best to be friends agnln. . nut if she Is mean enough to believe i tha't I did a thing like that I shall MVer I , speak to her again.' i Annie vrowe want w uourco ine ni day, arrayed In her plnk-dottad muslin. Very trim and pretty she looked In It- much better than poor Mattle Brooke In her last summer's white lawn, which was I much too shot; srnit oldrloaUona..! to become her. . Hut Annie did not relent. 8h neither looked at nor spoks to Mat: Is, an! th latter, htirrylnf horn from churoh with tearfllled eyes aril qulvertntr llpa, put her own conmrucilon on It. Annie Crow and Mat.ls lirooke did not npenk to each other all that lummer, although whe.n the flrat gnat of ill-fselln had blown over, both felt secretly asham ed of their ott.tlurt ami anxious for a reconclllaUonj. Iri November scarlet fever broke out at Red Rapl'ls, and the first to take lt wer the Ilrookes. Mattle herself es-ipe.1, but two younger sisters ami a brother were, so 111 that their Uvea were despaired of. The house was quarantined, and anxious neighbors could ov-Jy stop at the : to hear the latest reports. Mrs. Crowe went svery day, but on evontrv she was not well, and she said to Annie: "You must go up and ask how th Brookes are." "Mother." protested Annie. "I Just can't go. You know that Mat'le-" "1 know that you and Mattle are a precious par of geese falllmr out over a dress, In the first place, and now dying to make up. and each hamrlnr back for fear of the other. The first thing you know, Mattle w31 be down with the fever heraelf; wfuit'll you feel llkj then, miss:" "Don't talk so!" cried Ar.nie, her bla?k eyes filling up with tears. She hurrle.1 on her wrapps and almost ran down) the hill. What If Maibtle should be 111 already her dear old chum! What If she werei never to see her agUn! Her fear were partly relieved when Mattle herself, her delicate face pale and thin, and her blue eyes dim with long vigils, came out to the back porch. She flushed wttb eager surprise when she saw Annie at the gate. "Good evening," said Annie. "How ara you, MattteT' "AH better." said Mattie. "The doctor says that the worst is over. You ran't think how relieved and thankful we feel." "I'm sure you must," sold Ant-.te. Then she swallowed the last choking morsel of her prt.1. "Oh. Motile. I dldn't-I tml7 didn't spoil your challle. I couUlnft have clone such a Uung, although I 'll admit I was Jealous." "Oh. Annie, I know you didn't I've, known lt for ever so long. At first I was so angry that I didn't think what I was saying. Con you ever forgive meT' "It's for nae to ask that. Mattle. I know I acted, abominably to you. But you don't know bow I've mlssTd you." "Oh, so have I mtoaedi you! It seems too good to be true that we are friei'Vl again." "Doesn't ft? I wish I could go up and hug 70U. What a talk we'll hare when It will be safe. But Uattte, who do you suppose did spoil that dross V "I haven't an idea. I can't think of , K,r. Aw. M w nir. ; "T , 1-V L J. ; and I don t s how it could have been an accident. I suppose, aa Kiss uas- inun M9, 11- uul w m i"j j . Hera comes Miss Casgraln now." a!d I Annie. It was Ms Casgrain herself, who .teotAnx briskly along the road. pausea oy me amw-i " j call out brtskly: I "The doctor told me the good news, so that Isnt what I came for, Mattle. I'v I found out who spoilej your violet challle." j Casgraln!" exclaimed both girls You'd never guess, so I won't ask you. It was that born and Insurable mischief, Bobby Spencer. What do you think of that? He is down with fever, you know, but is getting better. I took him some Jelly this evening. a.r,id he Just blurted the story out IQ itemed to be weighing pretty heavy on his tough little con science. He came into the shop that day, Just after you went out Annie, and he saw my chart on that shslf. He ays he thought lt would be such fun to hldj it. so he climbed up to get lt and some hojr knocked down the bottle of Ink. When! he saw what he had done he waa dreadfully scared and ran for his lire ths Utkle monkey! He was so weak and re pentant that I hud to forgive him ard 1 guess you'll have to forgive him, 'oo. Mat'lie. What did you do with that challle, anyhow?" I hung It up In my, room for a re minder," sold Mattle: and Miss casgrain fully understood. I supose It's time I was going, too. said Annie. "Have you got your winter wraps yet, Mattle?" No. I never thought of them. The sickness has put everything ba--!k. What are you going to get?" Just what you do. And mother says I may have a party waist tnta winter. You coax your mother to let you have one too, and there's the sweetest pole blua creion at Dickey's JubI enough for two waists." But you don't like blue?" Oh. yes I do that particular piece anyhow. I've set my heart Oil it" "Well," said Mattie, turning to go in, I'll ge whatever you say, Annie; but I never, as long as I live, want to see an other violet challle." HOW ROSES TURNED RED. There was once a garden where roses grew, Whit aa the UlUes so fresh amd fair; And they loved the sun. and they loved the dew. And loved to swing In the summer air.. But time went along till day waa done, The aula went sleepUY down M tne we.-. And the roses cried, as they saw him go. "Oh, stay with us, sun, for we love you best!" So there stayed awhile, with the coming night. Sweet flashes of light that would softly press A kiss on the lips of the roses white. Till their leave blushed red at the sweet caress. Vlck's Magaxln. John Griffith, of ZanesvlUe. 0.. says: "I never lived a day for thirty years without suffering agony, until a box ef De Witt's Witch Hasel Halve cured my pile.- For piles and rectal troubles, cuts, bruises, sprains, eczema and all kin troubles De WlU'a Witch Haul Salve Is unequalled.. Charles Rogers. ! t