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Tm; Diamond Drill.
TllOS. CON UN. liitor. CRYSTAL FALLS, - MICHIGAN. SERVANTS WED TO PRINCES. Clrla ut Kurupe AV Iiimp , Men u I y nml CIe rriifM llnvr Won ilirin . '1'ltlea a ml ItUJifk. ALL HAVE TROUDLES. I. r The transition from a lowly or even Jmniul position to a place among the crow tied la-ails j.s a Uight taken quite often outside of fairy tabs, ami in y Miinccs iu which a pretty face has ' been a fortune for its possessor ail' compa rat iv cly unmet on. The Aniei ican womt a w ho Lave won loyal titles by their combim d charm of heauty ami fotunc need not he run bidcred at all. The'r achievements X"4 been chronicled the world over, Aliiii. barring details, are Known t. the iflvera intelligent person. J The s n it s ot those who bewail with y liothinV put their personal charms to leeoinuund them ami roM- to high cs tates are more frequent in Jlurope f than c be where, for t lie obvious reason til t tlu re arc more numbers of toy Jy there either at 1m. me or vi.-iting, says the Chicago Tiibune. Florence Malta ra nee, .f Patlala, is one notabh' example of a siu'.iUn ri: e from ob-cuie p!iee to the posi- lion of a reigning sovereign. She was at one time a nurM i v governess in an J'.nglish liome, ami while traveling i 1 1 1 the family became acquainted with the rajah of Patiala. who was ab solute inoi.areh over C.nui) npiaie miles of the richest territory in the world. She nov li:i.s aii.-olnte sway over the domain, ami is the possessor of a collection of jewels ealenlated to uroiiM- the envy of even the most con tented woman. Another notable instance is that of her 103:11 highness the shcrcefa of Wazan. She was at one time a hired dependent in the household of which he is now the mistress. She had some positive opinions on many subjects nml a spirit of independence t hat cap tivated the .sherccfa. His admiration for her was Mich that lie married her according to her ideas on the sub ject, and hi first wedding gift to her was the um;oili1 ioiial gift of . 10 slaves of his houA hohl. She had not- been married long before she ilist it ut ed re forms of many hinds in the land of AVaau. Two thousand slaves were liberated by "tie edict at her din ct ion, 11 ii I tlu- treatment of the rest was rad ically softened. Her wealth is said to be something to be wondered at ami, like the princes of Patiala, she has jewels in unlimited profusion. Miss l'.amba M idler, w ho hecapie the w ife of Mahara iah Dhuleep Singli, was a poor girl, hut wonderfully attraetive. She did not. have a penny, ami her mar riage to the inaharajah created a sen sation at the time, especially when it was generally Known that her royal husband had presented her w it h $L"0, (mo on their wedding day, in addition to furnishing her with a bridal outfit, entirely in Keeping with his regal Ideas nf splendor. The son of this air. Prince Victor Dhuleep Singh, is Known all over Fngland as a famous cricketer and won renown for him felf upon the polo Held while at eol lege. He profited by the example of his royal father, so far as choosing an 1'nglish bride was concerned, but she was not of lowly origin. The stage has also furnished its share of poor girls who have become the brides of royalty, a notable case being that of her serene highness Princess Pasel chit LolT, who began life as a serv ing maid, w it h w ages amount ing t about, S I." a y ear and her lodging. J'rur.i serving maid she graduated to the stage as a dancer, and from an or dinary dancer ro-e to be prima bal lerina, of I Ii 0 Ildcn theater in. Paris. Iter husband was captivated by her dancing, and shortly after there fob lowed a wending, which caused a stir in the French capital. The bride re ceived over :.'.!.) presents, and among them were silver drinking cups nil fashioned like dancing slippers of dilTerent size. The wedding has' not turned out ..unhappily, nnd her royal liiyb'ies.s is popular ami respected in her domain. On.' of these marriages that turned out unhappily was that of Princess Coorgc of Sa xe-Me" n in gen, who was before her marriage Mile. Helena Trail', prima donna of the royal thea ter at Dresden An eiually unhappy marriage was that of Pr inct s, ( h j ii.ay. w ho vv a s M is s lara Ward. The story . f that union was one thai ptoinbcd well at the outset. It was ri inantie cm ucli ti suit even a fiirv storv, but it ended badly. Instance, might be multiplied of pills of humble origin gaining high t-tatioiis, but. unhappily the number of crises where the matches proved disastrous are equally as numerous. f'orioirnte Louie. Ati i'f. ' 1 roin n itelgian jT pie j-ow ing incident : A v . .1 1 a whose husband had lost ftbont hvv liis life in a railway acciilent received lrini the company .'. Onn by way of com pen sat ion. Short ly af t er she hea rd that a traveler who had lost :t leg had been paid JI.OOD. 'I'he widow ai once put on her bon net and shawl and went to the ofliccof the company. " ;.-ii t leineii. how is t his V" sh- asked. "Vnn K-'ive Jfl.ono for a leg, and jou al lowed me only for the loss of my husband!" "M i l.im," w:s the reply, "t he reason is plain; $t.Onr) won't pro ide him with n b g. but for fj.ono you can get a Jiurbaiid." - Stray Storifn. .PIIIpk ti ll 11 r Them. AVitnesses usually refer to it n fool luwuit." AtcLUon (ilobe. If Danu rortuno trcati you badly ai you travel on tbe way, Do not let that fact disturb you, but bo ctu.crful uU the c'ay. Never loso your iluek and courag, ar.d whenever she may frown. Just K on about your bulr.e find the carnot put you Cowx. Tss, refuiAj to treat with trcuble; tn a woria so bright ur.il fair You w ill firuS tlrru U no n-aon to te I0.1 Jed down, with care. You sl.iu'.iJ tackle your misfortune and fhouM tllit it outalor.e Pleani n iin ii.tH-r iU our eoninoJert h-ave soino tioublc of their own. If you Ilnht all care with laughter, then It carnot cloud your sWy, Ai t! will quickly vanish elst w hi i w III mm to jasx you by. fJo diiit Mu!y si ids with trout. te those wlio have It rdKht ar il ila.v ; I si It rot because tt.y hunt a? That Is why It it. men their way. That each soul rnmt have some trouble Is u truth that's oft c oi ft !, !ut we i.u'J r.ot i.,urs-f U alwnys-Juy may often le our guest. Ar.J we do not i.eid to s!r It, or pa shuf- 111 r lviui.i? at. J (;rui.i:, Per mir frl. atu! other t "! ' have mnn in.ubl.s of their own. St. Jc .-t i h (J.'iz ttc. The Chemist of the Refinery By S. RIIETT ROMAN EaiiTgizjrzrrgTirTr.Tijr. varun rmrfijgii'.irrti TJII' chemist stood watching a blu lluid boiling in a glass tube over a spirit lamp, as it turned to a deep purple, then violet, then settled to a pure white, ami the test being over, poured out the liquid, carefully ex tinguished hi b;ht, waslad the thin crystal receptacle, placed it method ically in a rack, where others of cari ous forms were ranged ue-ido down, and walking over to a desk began ciphering out the analysis of sucrose and glucose in the cane juice, being converted into various grades of sugars in the Central refinery. And all the while an undercurrent of thought took him to other time ,1tnl other scenes ami turned back the calendar of years which represented early ambitions and hopes, and was glorified by romance, and the all but posse sion of youth's dearest attain ments. The chemist, sighed unconsciously while hi.s eye ran over the figures, and his brain made its rapid calcula tions, and he gave orders to a lad who was there to do his bidding, to go into the house for other samples of juice. The laboratory stood a short dis tance from the refinery. It was a small room filled with chemical apparatus, a wooden chair nml a desk, and the chemist slept in an adjoining one, which was neat and lcan and ban. The chemist was a young man ami handsome. He was clean-shaven anl eminently aristocratic in face and bearing. He had a firm set mouth nml large brown eyes, profoundly melancholy, just then, but with a red light In them which indicated a dan ger signal to le cautious, a warning to the wise not to get into his wnj Quiet and talking very little to the other men. yet always courteous, the chemist hail managed to impress tlu conviction on the superintendent, the manager and the lesser lights in the I'clleona refinery that he knew his own buine.ss thoroughly, would in terfere with no one, rmr would put up with any intermeddling with his affairs. To his directions, given in quiet tones, to 'Mime" or lint to lime, to add or reduce the sulphur and others necessary to convert the uglyT g'':.' fluid pouring from the rollers into clarified cane mice surar, whitened in whirling turbines, then packed in to huiLr rows of barrels in the finish ing room, we.-e listened to rnd obeyed with a promptitude whuli elicited much approval from Wil liams, the superintendent. The whistle of the refinery told that if was 1: o'clock ami time for a charge of watch. The lad, .lean ttalk-te, yawned audi bly, and with an air of relief depos ited his Lo t row of samples to be given that night on the table, and wrnt out. The monotonous rumble of the ma chinery, the heavy nd" ami rattle of the Cane, ns it was let dow n noisily on the carrier, an occasional order shouted out under tl'.v shed, and th monotonous singing, in the melan choly minor tones, of some of the hands, as they worVed at the cane. Mir-alit!g it out so a, to facilitate the grinding of the great . rollers of the mill, were the sounds which came to the chemist ns he made his tests, and the slow hours passed. There was no curtain; over the wide window of the laboratory, look ing eastward, and the scene outside, bathed by the light, of a November luoon, was calmly seductive. The dull rumble of the machinery was monotonous, ami there were no more samples to test just then. The chemist sat down. There was a sound of quickly trot ting horses, of gay voices a shout nml n call, a rolling of wheels, and nn animated bustle before the refin ery door. "We've come to see you. Do sny you nre glad," a rich mellow- voice called to the chemist, laughingly. Of course, it was Aurore. Nobody but Aurore ever had that wonderful vibrant voice, llovv cleverly she had wheeleil the bayu nnl pulled them mm short at the siep, while Tannic Pl'erton screamed ami the men np pi; uded. "Mi s Aurore sayn v on Louisiana fvivir people always brew a, punch when callers come to fee yon whihi yen are grinding Hartley, of Philadelphia. Dear oM Hartley! How well the chemUt re lite mbe red him! Hadn't something happened to John Hartley? They had mandolin and guitars. Thev wandered through the refin ery, then passed out and all sat down on a log of wood under the enne Jiel and sang choruses, "Annie Laurie" and "Wuy Down Upon the Suwanee Kiver," Aurore leading. Then some one said she must Ring them a serenade, beo-iuse the nighl wan so glorious. So Arrore sang. How very beautiful it v as! He sat near her. It was growing cold. He drew her .fur-lined coat around ner throat, and fastened it and was clumsy and slow about it because some of her perfumed 1 ees got caught, and she laughed, and began to button it herself. Whv, ves. he held her hands, of ' . ... .. 1 . 1. .1 course. Ami tlie music, ami no- oe- light of having her there in this glo riously unexpected fashion, mad.' him lose his head ami plunge into all the wild .absurdities which had been gathering in heart and brain all these past months. No on knew better than the chem ist himself how ridiculous it was for a man struggling to get a foothold on a rung of life's ladder in the hope of climbing up to prosperity, influ ence and ambition gratified, to pour out his tale of passion and1 devotion into the ears of a great heiress who w as engaged to Tom Cat herwood. lie realized the absurdity of the proceeding, ami said so. What was if she answered? "To repeat it till to her a jenr later, when he had accomplished groat things, ami held his future in his grasp?" Of course, she was joking, and turned it off that way, and would not take his wild speech seriously, so n.4 not to sp iil their gay evening with sentimental nonsense, P.v what light could he. whose only ,,,vS, si,us were a pompous old name, some long dead and gone ancestors, a tumbb '-down rookery ami a few acres, which poverty prevented him from cultivating, to lay bare his. secret to those dancing pray eyes those wonderful eves, in whoso depth a man could so easily Io;-e his mu1? John Hartley's banjo was inspiring. It led them on a fantastic "cake walk" from the torch-lit cane shed around the refinery to a eoy loom in the corner of the big building near the entrance door, the superintendent's office, where there was a table and a punch bowl and glasses. Ah, it was a merry evening; one to be ever renn inhered ! The chemist, looking Into Aurore's glowing face and great honest eyes, forgot everything but a wild hope ami ambit inn, of vv hich she w as the center. And when the hours had lied by, and they went reluctantly to the door to say good-night, and Aurore jumped in the trap, while he folded a rug over her gown and held her linn, miall hands in his before she drew on her gloves, and again murmured foolish things, and she did not click him. but gave him a slow, sweet vmile, which would always linger in brain and memory, so long a his heart bent, the horizon of his life seemed to widen out into infinitudes of blissful possibilities! Tluere seemed to be some confusion! What were these troublous years do ing here? What, was all this sorrow, this tinhappiness, this anguish? What had they to do with him and Aurore? Who was it who came between them? And what was the w ea ring grief w hich drew line on his face and gave a deeper look to Aurore's great, proud eye? The field hands were putting cane on the carrier, the lumps were flar ing under the can shed, the creaking and rumble of the rollers was audible, and they were all sitting on a log sing ing "Way Down Upon the Suwanee Kiv er" once more. lie was close to Aurore's dear sh!, became a sweet scent of the violets came to him from her hair and laces, ami the moonlight fell full on her face, as she turned it toward him. He saw (he soft glow rise and mount as she listened, but her sweet, brave eves never left his as she gave him i"!!it incil'able smile, which contained so' great a promise. How could he ever forget it ? lie had treasured it through those hiibnus years, those years of deepest unhap piness. and the latent recollection to fade would surely be that look on Aurore's face as she turned and looked up at him. "How do you do? We've come to see yon," Aurore's mellow voice said. "You've come back, sweetheart? How good of you! How heavyily good! Now, y ou must never leave met Never! Tor all time and eternity y uu must-" LESSON in AMERICAN HISTORY in PUZZLE "Mr. Thompson kaid I must give you these samples, sir. lie would like to Know if the liming is all right. Had a hea p of t rouble with that jaice. 1 t't old P.ouilreau's cane, urn! it's green v grass." The chemist sprang up. wished back his wooden chair, lit his spirit lump and began to test the juice of lloii dreau's cane. The man went out, and the first faint st l eak of daw 11 was reddening the east ern sky. The laboratory hnd grown cold, for the fire had died out. The chemist shivered. The line were n little deeper on the handsome face bending over the spirit lamp, and sombre shadow s lay in the taw ny ey es. The blue light ileepenrd to purple, to violet, and changed to white in the cry tnl tube; the chemist made his test with methodical precision, nrd went to his drk to figure on the result as applied to Pondreau's cane. "Seven years ago!" he murmured.- New Orleans Timeit-Deinocrnt. PARENTAL HONESTY THE BEST Chllli)ii Abaorb Much More of TmIIc Thau Mother Suirvt, So Trulk fcliould He tipokea. 1 111: hum: or ri 1, it 1 : 1:11 1 Find William l)iiti. John Hancock and Samuel Adams were prime movers in the agitation in Massachusetts against the unjust taxation imposed by King licorgc III. upon hi.s American colonics. Hen. t!age, the lluglili commander at Post on, pro posed to capture these two patriots ami send them to Pnland for trial. They were staying at Lexington, and it was arranged that should HnglisH troops leave the city they wen to be notified. On the niht of April Is, I ??.". the Publish troops started upon their mission of capture, and also had in structions to destroy the colonial military stores at Concord. William Dawes had succeeded in reaving Poston ahead of them, ami had displayed from the old North church tower the agreed signal announcing thu approach of the Piitish. Kevcre was at Charleston, ami saw the .signal. Ho leaped to hi.s horse, and eluding the Pritish sentinels dashed into Lexington iiiid aroused the "minute men" on the way so that they were ready to meet the Pritish. ENGLAND'S HIGH TABLELAND. I'lct 11 r'ii ue Mlncliliilinniploii Com niitiiM, l HUtoric nntl l.ll riiry A mielii t i 11 11 a, Klc. i J-da nml hot water will remov It w.oi Jolin Hartley who spoke. grtaso pot.s from the kitctrr. floor. Through the valley the WUs of a doniinicaii monastery are ringing. At intervals by night and by day they break. The silence that Is In the starry sky; Ttw. sliep tint In amui.K thelomly hills. Monks come and go. The tintinnabul ation resounds through the vale ami rises high up to a great green expanse of tableland, where the most perfect atmosphere may be inhaled; air strong and bracing, gracious and balmy, and at tiiuis faintly dashed with brine from the distant ocean. Por pictur csipieness the scene might be laid in certain cantons of Switzerland, or along one of the Lhinc tributaries, such as the AhrThal; hut, despite the monastery bells and a nunnery close by the dominicau retreat, the valley is a typical llnglish one. It is not the valley, however, with its idyllic charm, that interests so much as the tableland. This strangely un expected tract of Hat country an oasis of rest in a land of hill and dale - is in the heart of the Cotswohls, far from the life and bustle associated with the haunts of men. llngh'ud'H highest tableland, MinchinhaiiTpton common, "a broad, green sw cep, noth ing but sky and common, common ami sky," is, indeed, exceedingly inacces sible, ami on this account it remains to day a practically undiscovered holiday resort. M inchiiihampton common is no or dinary one. It is not a mere waste land, an unbroken stretch of unpiclur esq ue greenness or a broken w ildei ncss of fure and heath. 'It stands almost 700 feet above sea level; it covers fully (".00 acres and there is abundant space for the play ing of gol f. cricket , tennis, hockey, and simple walking room for t he' mere pedest riali. The common has a long history. Therw are many traces on its surface of Poman, Danish, and Pritish camps. In more modern times it was the scene of some lively religious ongoings w hen, the eloquent Whitfield lifted his voice ori his "tump," which remains 11 land mark of interest in days when the strife of sect is not a thing of the past.' The common also afforded roy al hunt ing quarters for one of the Henrys nml the building reputed to have housed a king now serves as a golf house, ynd this not at all inappropri ately, as tin "royal and ancient game" is, to many, facile princcpK among the attractions of the common. It is, of course, claimed for these Cotsvvohl links that they are the finest (inland) in Pngland. They have a preeminence at least iu one respect there are six quarries, some of them ugly, y aw ning chasms, to be negotiated in the round of 1 holes, and the course generally is the mettle of (K out of every 100 golfers, ami the player who holes out in SO, even with the aid of a Haskell or a Kempshall, is no mean wJeldcr of the clubs. Put thi.i commonlaml has wider claims to attent ion than those of golf. Lyinghigh upamid the pcnkHiind spurs of the Cotswohls, there is no disap pointment for the eye cast or west or north or south. livery prospect pleases, I'ringing the broad acres of the plateau, and depending into the valleys, there are dotted here and there, ami almost everywhere, tiny villages Amlierley, Pox, Purlcigh, and Primsconibe are some of them mere higgly-piggcdly little clusters of rose decked ivy-smothered cottages, and quaintly gabled villas, with now nnd again a spire lifting itself above the j rich foliage of the beeches and clmn that grow w ith rare luxuriance in this , fertile ihire of (ilouchcstcr. t he sal leys which ruii along two sidisof the tableland ofUr scenes as dainty i.h they are entrancing. "The (loldcii Valley" was the name given to one of them by Ijiieen Victoria. Perched high as any (ierman caitle, Kod borough fi It (over looking Stroud) stems the northern cut look from the common, a ml 1 1 . vv a id the south the mediaeval township of Mint hinhamptou stands guard. Ten miles way the gleaming of the Severn waters may be seen on clear day s, ami further still the black mountains of Hereford andthe Sugar Loaf of Aberga venny. The common has also its literary as sociations, say s a w riter iu the London Pall Mall (ia'ette. It is the llmlcrly fiat that figures so breezily in "John Halifax, (Jentleman." Miss Mulock wrote the work her fame rests upon in a cottage in the neighborhood, w hich she described in terms quite applicable o it to-day. "Pose cot t age" is an ideal summer ret rent. 1 1 is sheltered by t he tableland and overlooks the Woodchcs 1 er vale vv here t he monastery v igils ai t musically chimed. Miss Mulock ap parently delighted more, in the fresh ness ami freenesM of the fiat than in the 00 in lis ami woods ami sparkling grecnlands, and the bramble profusion which makes the district a gciiuiuo blackberry land. Others dilde their interests. Ami while she hit? nil Kr.Klnn.l with a kls. WUNi over Pure-pe fell hi r K'hleu hair. Changing the survey from the world to the Pritish isles, the child of the sonneteer might well imprint her Lisa on the radiant country of the Cots wohls, EVOLUTION OF THE ORANGE. flejicltril ll.i I'rrient Mnlc of IVr feel Inn Thriiuuli t lie I m prut 1 11 c Tiiticli of America 11 a. For cent uries the orange was the ex clusive possession of the Latin, Mon golian and Malay races; then it was carried to India, then to America and fell under the improving touch of the Anglo-Saxon. Pringing together the incomparable Jafi'a, as a seedling from Palestine, the Melilensis from Malta, and others, he budded and grafted ill Florida until the fruit was brought, through blending and selection, to the highest pitch of perfection, as it 'seemed, says the Florida Times-Union. Put strangely enough, there came out of the province of Polivia, Prail, still another seedling---one of thost; consummate blossoms oj perfection through centuries of waltig on na ture by the Latin which t he merica accomplishes by cross-pollinatfrfi I'.i.. i..-iiw il,..' r. , .... ........ 1 It had reached the acme of ii'iality 1 only in flavor, but also in its attrib of sccdlcssness. ' Now, is not that a proper food 1 the ultimate man; a fruit which h no progeny, nor future, no possl function except as a minister to hi The orange has been called the in; versal fruit of commerce, ami so it i for its aroma carries it unharmed, th acrid juices of its peel protect against insects, its toughness endures long transportation, and everywhere on earth men eagerly seek its subtle charm and its exquisite nectar. The orange Is not strictly a food, but it is greater; it is the connecting link to a higher status, the guarantee and preserver of health and of intellect. The gross gormandizing on meats, the curse of drink, burning the brain, hardening its delicate convolutions these are the fountains of ills innumer able: the pangs of gout, the sudden ami black terror of apoplexy. Put this gentle ami benign pharmacopeia of nature, these fruits with their won. derfu! blending of corrective acids and cordials, are the ready medicament of the ultimate man. A we advance la horticulture nd develop othr seed less and perfect fruits we s La 1 1 njs pronch the perfect regimen of a high er humanity. Many a child has been unconscious ly taught to deceive by a mother' thoughtlessness. How often have wo heard children, after some naughty behavior, plead with the mother "not to tell papa;" or perhaps the parent herself has said: "If you'll promiso not to tlo it again, I won't tell papa, this time." The child may not really consider his father an ogre, but ho too often does feel that if his. fault can be concealed from him he is for tunate. Men rarely have patienco with children and so trivial thing ore apt to receive punishment in un due proportion, ami the child dreads "paternal justice," says the Home ...r..yil.. Perhaps the mother, in talking over home matters, may conceal some de tails in a way that the child cannot understand; ami he naturally fid lows her example without the bent lit of mature judgment, considering that if it be right, to keep back 0110 fact it must be so to withhold any wjiich do not reflect to hi.s credit. Little deceptions like this often d more real harm than an actual 1'u. in that the habit grows so unconscious ly. Mothers frequently say: "I don't see how my children ever learned to be untruthful, as I have always taught them how wrong it is to till a lie;" ami yet the sain.' mother! have set an example which would indeed astonish them could they but see themselves as the little ones sew theln. Children absorb much more than parents realize and we cannot be ton careful iu our conversation before) them. If there ever is a time when deception is justifiable, it is not with the child. We would better explain frankly why we say certain thing than have a wrong impression in their minds. Peinember that their horizon is narrow as yet and that their minds are always asking 'why V" The. child should feel from his inner nature that mother doe right because it is right and not, it must be right because mother doe it, although the latter conclusion i a perfectly natural result of tho former condition. Py deprecating the concealing nf a child's faults from others we do not mean to advise the daily rehearsal of domestic worries. That is one of the worst things that a woman can do, and yet it is common enough for a man to hear a tale of woe on hi return from the day's work pei hap served up at the supper table, too. Women do these things so thought lessly, never realizing how depress ing it must be to have home trouble retailed nightly when a person is to tired to be sympathetic. We do not wish to belittle the cares that women 1 . .1 1 1 1 ...1 1. .. 1 1 a e , inocco inev l 1 iiiiinjf nun 11m- assing; but we should remember that the men have their daily cares a well and that if the home is to be tho best place on earth if must be pleas ant. Let the conversation be cheerful and keep the ilisagreeable. iu tho background for a time at least. If there are things to be discussed which are not pleasant, they will bo treated more wisely after a com fortable meal and a brief test. Don't make the dining-room a clearing; house for troubles, nor make the) children feel that they are likely to be scolded at any minute for pre vious misdeeds. If these are such that it seems best to consult the fa ther, tell the facts just as they are, or keep them to yourselves. Many n, anlt will disappear if ignored and it is a wise mother who knows when (o chide. Teach the child to feel that lie will be treated justly and you need have little fear of his deceiving you. Mniiiilnlii I'.ilueiillnn. 'leaching school in the Kentucky mountains has never been easy work, and it is a question whether the long1 sniTcring dominie, who strives meii .ally and physically with the fresh, uncultured native product that i brought under his care, does md at least bear olT with him at the nnl of the term a diploma that would admit him at any time to all tho glories and privileges of martyrdom. Iu a land famous for its family feuds, abundantly familiar with tho luctions of "moonshine, ami its politics to the verge of v. nliilil v in man ......... , V l.-irwi.-i Ulic trap nn nances ior ie ndeouate. The l-li(.Nri ci 1 V hnpp way in t pen eel oiv l onnsei honor, that Times-. ( h n n h e 11 II. Judge- 1 011 deny p j on committed t'je in scription fiti face, youths tie foot- Woman Di-A 11 .11 1 a ir inl .