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j . V 1 ) VS5 W V 1 "S. -v 1 Born UndaB VOLUMt XV, "All the World Loves a Hero'' LEIG, (s. C, TUESDa y, JANUARY 4, NUMBER of UnUcky J J3. Bid Arp's Letter. alefiHsStar and Always Worsted Annals of j Superfluous Bov. j RECOLLECTIONS Or STONEWALL JACKSON. Coniribiitid by Col. Worthing tar. the lt New Or- Titer NUMI5KK ONE. h.-ts been now and then iustrious personage who a pilars an to u.s .1 UPOU the fore- some titanic to have been nurioit ii s 1 1 1 1 (if i-V('lltS Ilk Ml I I l I l . t v.. i., do'.Tt with sueii 1 lie iron in j.in '..- n man as the cn-ation of an hour-hold-in" him in leash in time o: peace to become the storm centre in monstrous crises. When he dies, the perspective of historv is channel, and a twilignt Middenlv falls upon the world. Such a personage may Ik? fitly called the courier of fate-the tragedian of re vol u tioe he cannot he weighed or meas ured hv the definite judgment of contemporaries. When he dies the stride of conquest is checked; sword Uades dripping with .laughter are thrust hack into scabbards. Id war he is its inspiration its pro-viUin-- I make no allusion to that splendid el-figy-that is as yet decerned in the ha,- that lowers over lenna, T,,vi;., , n, MOSCOW, locoou-i "v. .x sihle tutor of strategic with sword and cannon t n-h the capital cities oi science wno, cut a. swath Europe, the world into two do e were only cutting in and partitioned minimis as : I twain an apr.-ie. i s; cak of him whom this man that .vm,);irr:lscd .od" found a "waif and ln::de a giant." the duke of Monteoello liis death hastened to its decline that munificent imperialism rhat Napoleon the (Jreat er.-cted .n the rums of the Commune. The fall of Stonewall Jack ,.on .,t -ha -cellorsville thrust letveen the Confederacy and independence a pall so dense that it could not Ihj hewn asunder hy toe sworu. I can compare Stonewall Jackson with R., military hero living or dead. He stood in the foreground an unique per- son a crin ills Whether aIIeh7nrtCTories were u. l?tv si ivheiiomenon with tD of war he was almost suueniiii.- liis unpar- method, locically conceived, or the re sult of on intuition a Cod-like percep tion that almost without effort forced his genius upon vast evolutions will perhaps he never known. The plain outlines of this man remind nn of the hard-hitting, rough-riding scene from the northern point of view was excitingly dramatic a magnificent host all in tinsel; a composite represen tation of war and carnival.' A Ihish as of gun-powder a Mazing n.. .i ,f lirv heath, a shout ever so frightful and half infernal and the whole universe seemed wrapt in flame and wild tumult, hut the fire has died out tumultuous passion is allayed. the uni verse with its old mountains and glades its stars ahove its soil beneath, is still t here. Jackson believed in the cause as if it had Ih'cii a revelation from (lod. Crom well said: Let us obey hod s will, so said Jackson. He believed that the "war ; of invasion was a heartless ertrsade 1 atrainst the institutions the manhood, ' the civilization of the South. That the ! hiirher law proclamation" was the aftermath of the pernicious sowings of : tJarrett Smith. Joshua K. Giddings and Horace Greeley. The old stubble need ed to be plowed under before the North could loyally maintain and cherish her covenant obligations with her truant sister. Unhappily in seeding the ground she dropped now and then "dragon's teeth fnm whence sprang armed men." Jackson believed that that army in holiday uniform with flaunting banners and careering squadrons were un ag gregation of savage iconoclasts fierce destroyers of his and our images, idols, creeds. altars, homes. country. So thought lie when the "Anaconda," with panting sides, drew back to strike. Hero worship exists forever and every where. It extends from divine adora tion down to the lowest regions of life. Every created man is a revelation in the flesh." Manassas, the nocturne of death man to man, bayonet to bayonet, cannon to cannon, bosom to bosom here was chal lenged the asserted right of coercion frenzy against frenzy, patriotism, anger, vanity, hove, despair each facing and meeting: the other like dark clashing a I confess I was annoyed at being in-1 with nieV I ain't like the lepers in the terrupted. When one is comfortable, I just ns shore as I go to a place just when the fire in front of one is bright,' so shore there something happens to .. r f.tw.'c t.iu.L- i interestinr. the fact! me. and Twonle wiv. vou've not to " IH 11 "III. " ' C T j ' .. i .i . . , .1.... .i i v rii-ir it w hi iinioim niiii i .u unn i i v'm i'iu u fri. . ' 'ui in ir in x people are suffering does not seem to affect one as it should. So when sue said that (Ylestme wanted to speau 10 me I looked cross, I felt irritated, and i in, with no outward show of anna- country it did sem as if it was big enough for the otht-r t'po and for me. too. Hut. no, that there nail had to Hattloburg i-i a t$ away down in Misslpp; that ic.iJs from Merlhuj leans. It i in the piny vo! a::J de rives large rvvenv.e frm !umiT and tuf ntii.e. It is tlie market for m.u.v thousand ball . of co;ttU, but bilrineat doc not -m to be i!eprt-i-l uii n cunt of th- price. There are l.ttv stores u: and the hot ; f.! ;tt city ' rddy here rai a f...!ih their c!.;.ii:i; ith frw ji-:a!(!)!.ary ; - r it; ; 1 t.r . it' that th lilt for there was i x 1 1 a i sol i . acl ;( -s. ( e is large. Inle-'i huge .siuile that no inward feeling And I never was a good tine is our laundress. S'ik, !, she seems to he one weighs nearly ") and get in my 1 nier gentleman you you.' tine, own -t. and tliar t!i re far- said. Mo. le af.rir.-d might get sotaetlnng wrong with And here 1 comes hack t CeU-s-atnl C-lestines got plenty of her to keep, and there don t s i e i. s thro thro v he o,l e lh. ;oi w d h with ia: foct i atcl th eustote.ers t : .1 vd.i!,' sa iv t-n. ;;. ass ; tlii' e. (!. v 1 know n re :ov then p4juml-. In ih scribing herself. sh. in ;eop!e give out wiisiniu- n Celestine teachl me to iron. variabiv savs that siie 1 though that may be the color or e:es- tine's skin, she has the whitest heart that was never made. W hen she saw me. she put up her hands and said, "It s Jo." I looked annoyed, and Olostme ooked apologetic, und then, after a mo- got tia;-K .-aid. 'It no place buff," and could help her on the rough p no, there had to eonvo a d;il feeling in my hand, inl I can't iron, and I'm ;i feared I will d Mitiit? of the children, and Miv tiiK". she's put me in her so many -vvidays. and" 1 ces. Hut. ort of hold the rop it on y' (',.. he.!, 't ollt for it. for it W hcTT" oer h-'-ture a: 1 was ia is a c-are of pHI poo-,;,. 1 pa o' eel. Is aj led there l-'V t!'e IS 1 . . ;r: .e.'o I-a- n.ar .-' g 1 1 tare ciin ii h-T v Literary liot o;i!v and. re; .g town car The pubii NtcietV. of proj i:ejw-!it. -t k w hie :r v A u : riglit in tnent's sih-nce, during w lm li l to mv normal gco 1 nature. s.'C l(K.-s s'H'in a.-i if there weren't for hm." Then I felt a pain my heart, ("iiri-tmns week and no place for a boy fourteen years old: a city full of niHiionaiivs and not. a hu ina'n leing but a poor colored laundress to care for this boy. mighty pleasant leiug hen M-m right. It seems as get into somebody else's if there wasn't no place for Jo.T' , but if I .lace, in th. it doi.T always and as wo rid JUST HOItX UNLUCKY. II. JU'St name it h::: JUST JO'S LUCK. The doctor eame ia then, and C( 1 at Celestime wHirl winds. Hither sped Jackson, with the of the eagle, down the valley from- Oordonsville to fresher carnage, to a bloodier banquet. Hither he came with as hifh ns resolve as ever animated Peter the Hermit to plant upon the sand dunes ... .1 iii ,i. ..1 ti:.. ,ii,.1tflii nam V or 1 aiesime me nei nuw, iieiii'ei liounu ne.i 11 . 01 m.ii i. L . ... . , . . , ... 1 : f tivt, oTi.l rorht or wrong cannot now be known ciieieken ot tne vjaivaiusiu vj. iivioix .ni ------ - - Cromwell "(bd blessed our oms with The formula that can judge him has victory at MrDowell yesterday." Wher- not yet been discovered. ... . ,i irfiYten Eleven o clock. 12 o clock and Jfick- ever tnere w as ;i uiuiji " . n , , , . . -r i i "Tr-Tl.tes" would son. with folded arms, at the head of ram .i.u ksou .c n , briffa(lt, OCCUni0S the plateau have oeen in iiui aronu. .. . - . - 1 1 . . 1. 1 i n mKinMinns in near the Henry House. Just ahead is "emus inax reoit v.viwi.. - r' ' ti: .no.torh- nnnrehen- a dark confused death wrestle. I? orty .V. ' ' oiciimt diminished the earn- thousand athletes against eighty thou- w" iw. sneeess be-'sand athletes. 'Two hundreil and odd . 1 ,;i t -o -.a flso- iron throats perpetually belching ont fore it was iuny np-. i - LI Ti r -. ..iwnrlied bv a fatalism an emetic of death. , n-tior. ti e- IToTe within him now burns like a com 1 i s i a nomeiaiis sum u i SU !w S L will be." Napoleon, pillar of fire. There is a quiver in the Ti -o in nstrolo-er believed in a star, steeled nerves, the old sun-scorched cap like an astrologer, ut". lin.nd ttie Hns are parted, the o ' H m 3, MS ir aid order is giv.n ,d the Stononll brlB- .... . ? 1.1 ,,ln o hrn or TH-sriir.. Jtiitr is iiiuiru imv iui...- t Ugliteu ix m r' " -. 1ot51o nnon -.nfes of human living fleh v fun- venrs ago an ii.mviiv.u" . . - . - t m 1 ! ,ntllntml soldier of the "Old Miere is a halt n recoil. Cnnnon spit ,'S"7T Sit he'eod tell him out their fire; their hail,their Jtbnpon , " , T"ho Creat Em- bosoms mat are mireu 10 mc how Napoleon died .ear. um .Tapkson. iike a "Stone peror dead' lou uon r ,ku? - baptized will not die," repnou xne u.u " " ... n , - t Manassas. Every fonght at nso am whore that Bun.toafd coat was the under he ienal eagk " J f oriflamme of battle; everywhere it was .something of this vagiie snperstiuon o f,11(M.flon non ch. the Stonewall this hooricUefm out w - -nd followed if it had tneir pnmucu 7.:' Pn the white nlume of Navarre. Brigade" would hearKen uu We leafler never failed such a challenge, "xeu i u . - - that d wall died. m when with 2,S00 men, he held in check Critics who have judged with more wnen , , covered or less asperity, have eaq.o the retreat of the army from OentrevUle oacity as a commander was limited to wertt MnTlfl where he cut of a corns. arrange This is the story of Jo. If he eve:- had another been forgotten. He was a boy who al ways seemed all corners; who never iooked comfortable. In winter time bis hands were chapi-ed, and his feet were frost bitten. In the summer rime he had the chills, and he had the hives. Urignuiliy .10 came tiom t() ,t Tv.irt of Xorth Carolina, lie was ,k the son of a colored preacher who was -great on telling his congregation about love, charity, peace, and good will and who beat Jo so dreadfully that when he was seven years old the elders of the enurch complained to the Justice of. tte 'Peace, Jo was put on a baggage train and stole his way to New York, and then some society took care or mm. and funding that he had wore acnes ana ikiIu. ia wn more nftllill) 6 tiian tllC 'average boy the soHety icrded bini oat, paying the munificent sum of $1 per week for his keep. Dollars Iveing scarce Cehistine took him, and through aconaiutance with her I met him. For several years, in. the iidervals of Ids' various ills, he ran our errands and was recommended by ns to anybody who wished a handy boy. But, alas! for poor Jo. Whenever he got what might eallel a oermanent situation. in frostbites overcame mm, or nis ot the better of him. accordin he look- and he looked at me. and he asked me if the boy had any relatives, and I told him none by the ties of blood, but one by the grace of Ced the woman in whose house he was staying and I moved away from where I was sitticg and let Celestine come near. She said to me in a low voice, "Do you think Jo is going to die";" hut she didn't speak so low but Jo heard her. and he sank with a aleam of ria- o:n- of t lie ill"- earn. and 1 I have iii-t w it h. : nd he i- ; .t- he Is zealous in b.i .rk iiiilips mad a it '. ;.. ! ' s - The population oi gf i- remark.-! l- for it- ! igh i at-.!. 'J t.-rc is i t a a'-- :: : the jag 1'Um:'ss t. Is. 'lie -. .! a : : . : ' y ; - ;' 'a ! e ? olt.'i g I::'!! : re '',' .' ' 1 1 ' ' r hat td ! .i.Jtli' T of oili er de le i a .-o- 1 w tt h (hie liie.j , a ; id : j:e ile! to r form. 'lh-j S t; tsday . .1 n '' other rter t. -...u l. endar.n-n. ; ri'iilincti.rLt ate! : puiiihn:e; for thnt ju.!;ce tin rev, form. ! t :i: t I v. !.. V, ;; Cle o r ' The , I i e . i r . . ."' ...ec n I'd ilx h.4le -l-rn'-o );;:. .Oh! t-t nuke . -,r Uv... ly "i, W -.'. ttAl oar.; M . lib and :t 1 n T : r itl ttt.l U . ;, tt-,., it . 1 . i h.,r ! V "It I t !i - f I i i:!g morals, working e Vervboi It V. a nio er north a It is an the-,-Ano: its ly ! 1 . 1. g 1. t 1 w :i. nd is i.not Id town u rj; t : r' ' s n r:- 1 A- ;u T i' v v fatuity! A score of battleneias pioye the opinion false. If such had been the case, the history of Port Republic, of Harper's Ferry, of Groveton would have been written the other way. I aw this man of destiny at Cold Harbor. Again he imitated the pre destined leader of the "Ironsides, If the enemy stand at sunset press them with the bayonet." All commands Luing from him found their climax : ennreme oraer. X'ne v.. All v.. v.otth of fnnassas. where he cut l ' r 1111, i . , . m their communication and decoyed their columns into the iron jaws of Long street's reserves. Such victories were r nr'rtontil No manoeuvre could d the clear iudirment that pre sided seresely in that soul of fire. It is fr Ttiiieli in sav that the conqueror of Port Republic was an overmateh in strategy and the technique or war ior them all. He was m favor or aavancmg . . T-r - T unon Mccielian at iiarnson s uimuius. on Bun-side at Fredericksburg, lie was in this supreme j order 1- awa in favor of advancing. See that Toulon never loved the nrtnroaie nrtee of bier and pall re-cross- solemn cortege of bier and pall re-cross ing the Potomac, dead generals aeaa wnntntinTis. Patterson. Banks, Shields, Fremont, McDowell. McClellen, Pope, Kearney and Burnside. A " T " orl than did Jackson He would have swept every obstruction from the field with a single battery or f-iilin- in this he would have still ;ti the bavonet. I sha'l siieak of the campaign of this .iHe Js in the saddle now. Fall in wonderfully endowed son of the South. gteatlv the whole brigade, ekson are exun- Tt;hv ot t-ho fr.rd. cut off : well win J. lie Caui nil- - , 1 11111 o . ii - - .uhod The old army of the Shenan-: w out ban ant blade, ..T. ;c n flc-irreiration of phantoms. WT t mfrpr ;f our shoes are worn, Lw.t. Front Royal, Fredericks- ! Wvnt .mat-tpr if .uir feet are torn; II iUUUL. . n nnon r .1 SJ . . H. :iU n 4- .Iottti bur"- and unanceiiorsvinc . (.)uick step, wev.' wnu mui .n mirage reminiscences that steal unbid-( jj, Stonewall Jackson's way. den upon the sonl when its depths are Ah majden! watch and wait and yearn full of darkness and shadows. j por news 0f Stonewall's band: We walk today listlessly over the Ah widow! reaj wh eyes that burn, reat rough, heroic life of btonewan rpt ring txwj thy hand; wife! sew on, pray on, nope on, life shall not be all forlorn, Jackson, but on eitner siue i u are monuments to his glory evermore brightening to a higher lustre. It is a tern business this going to war. Le-conciliati-.n is proldematical-nmre fre ,,i:VntIv in.pussihl-. The pubne pulse -Ti! was lniense;. e.t 11 n.-. that al! Ah Thv 1 DC 1 1 j 1 -1 season, and lie wouni return to vx-ies- tine as an undesirable piece of goods. Then, through another society, a farmer took him, and for once xn his life Jo was happy. He not only bad enough to Mt. but h absolutely had tame to ntav. lie grew to know every bird and every flower in that county, and he sent me a Tin.kf skin for a present, while Celes- tine's little boy had a box of fresh egg? tome to him. laid especially to order by a small black hen that the farmer's wife had given Jo for his very own. Bat Celestine and I felt that this couldn't hLst. It was too trood. So after ten months of alsolute happiness Jo was re turned to us. He had trod on a rusty Bail, and it had gone into his bare foot, and the farmer was afraid mat locKjaw rrould result, then Jo got into a nospi tal. He liked it pretty well there, but havine- tasted the delights of country life you cannot blame him for not want ing to stay in bed with one foot tied up. could vou"? He was declared better and pat eaxL, USE FOR CHURCH MONEY. Poor Jo was not strong enough to work. Tbe farmer refused to take him hark, still fearing lockjaw, and up to this time he has been living with Celes tine, and my church monet has gone to ward suDoorting him. My iurcn monej, ttio hvp i a fiction mat is. so rar as church is concerned. At the Friends mpptinf thev do not take up a collec tion, and so I keep my church money for whoever mav need it. And you wouivi be surprised to know the number of de mands there are for it, little as it is. Now, Celestine had come to tell me that it seemed as if Jos foot was getting hid .urn in. and still they would not take him at the hospital. The church money was got out. and Celestine was triven a note to the most fashionable oriit mnct evnienl man I know. lie re sponded to it by a hank note and some other things, and today I went to see Jo.'Jo is not buff. He is distinctly black, and when he laughs, and, for all hi troubles, he does laugh once 111 awhile, he shows the whitest teeth you ever saw in your life. After I had passed the compliments of the day with him he said: "Missy, that Uiere gentle man sent me the most comfy nigh" t gown you ever seed." 1 looked at mm men. sn: Am t t-at just Jos luck li-oing . t.d:e on Celestine s hand and put her the eMvense of a funeral, when the T)aughters of Reliekah, they won't Imrv i . m x i:.ii.. i.:i T ....... t a ooy. -'viler a lime; wuutj 1 came aivay, meaning to bo back in an hour or two with some cool drinks and some delicate je-Ilies for poor Jo. But death waits for nolnxly, and when I reached the rough-looking tenement house there was a bit of black alpaca tied on Celes tine's bell. I went up stairs very quietly and into the plain little kitchen. iThere was Celestine, angry, as I never ijhad seen her before, and' talkingto Ue Drotner. -une sow. -wjpr.f i-aif iycu say. lie shan t ne ourieo nKe a Vauper. Poor little Jo never k.d any 1 1 l.i. 1 U.-.11 tinrn o .liconf- piace nere, uul u suuh hhv, . .v.. places when he is dead, if we go with out coal all winter and none of us have anything to eat." I put my hand on her shoulder, and I whispered to her of some good quiet Quaker ladies who would help her, and I told her positively i.r.4- .w.iwwir -need ' iro hungry because heart I believed (OI. irvvri. " v , to the j, that the recording angel was putting -i ; T S i Store li.e S or.-s up stair Vlii 1! 1 bu-y is e a,- tn the crfHlit or ueiestme timt righteous indignation of hers that made her determine to give the poor boy a place of his own at the very last. FOUND A PLACE AT LAST. The next day there was a quiet little tt-ii- for thev don't keen the dead Ion" in tenement houses, and Celestine's minister read the burial service, ana poor Jo in death was better dressed than ko ever was in life, and lie had a very place of his own. The respectable old colored mammies stood around and iWl what a rood boy he was, and Celestine told how he tried to help with the ironing, and how he would care ror tlie children when she was out at work, and I, away in the background, thought to myseh: "There, but for the grace of God, might be you or me. Drifting through life without a place, belonging to nobody, and finding every home too crowded for us, and yet are we any better than wa-s this poor boy? He did his best, and the angels can do no more.'" My friends, this is a true story. It fia rmlv ben a few davs since poor Jo was laid at rest, and if I have seemed j to tell you of something that was sac I have done it because I want you at this gay Christmas time to think of the many other children for whom there is no pli.ee. Make a place for them in your heart and In your home. Go out of your way to do something for them, and your awn life will be the happier, and your own children will be less likely to suffer for vour sins. These little peo- nle who are alone want to be thought t of while they are here, but I am afraid often that, even now, Dives sits at nis table and Lazarus lies alone at his gate. BAB. ami has a larg-' trade. Y-u wmtil ici ly behe it. but t here a i c n 'one store there than in all the stup, s in 1 Cartersville, and there tire k "vera of t hat kind. I hey a re don 1 and the goods are piled high and dvAvn. Large sawmills are at in the neighborhood and hnndieds of men employed, and at every station le.ru di-ods of barrels of turpentine are await ing shipment. The railroad and the people .along the line seem to work in harmony and have no conflict or li'iga- -, , tion. It is a hue road and keeps liu.e ie like a clock. I found there some old in friends from Bartow county who are en- thl gaged in the lumber business. In fact, ret I never fail to find Georgians in my w travels, and it pleases nte to meet tie. 'in, . in. n, uti to meet mo md we net clannish !s we talk :tlmt the good old State. I met sin old ne gro here at Crockett old Undo Jake who came several miles to see me. He used to work for Bill Uainoy. of Koine, away back in Ih.e fifties, and came out here with his folks just after the war. Ifainey kept the livery stable there for fifty years and everybody rt--pected him. He bad a good, gentle old horse that a timid lady could drive .and he was known by them as old Jake, and did service for thirty years. That horse was named .or this old negro for he had the care of him for many years. Old Jake i- a Democrat, the only true. unflinching colored Democrat in this county. He called on me at the pathetic to hear him old friends in Rome, one and another all "Why, Uncle Jake, he is dead h-.ig ag . They are all dead. Almost everybody is dead but yoti and I." He asked about Hardin and Waters and Tom Trice and Wallis Warren and Colonel Shorter and Cohen and the Berrys, and seemed n--prised that they were all dead. Afi'-r lie left me I went across the town to see a friend, and had not l-on then- long when Jake called in. He wanted to ax about Sam Stewart, who lias 1 n dead forty years. After a while T went to see another friend and the old ru in followed me there and stayed until he was called for and had to go home. Ib is nothing Tmt an old negro, but he is true and faithful as a good old dog. Dr. Boa si ey, of Ln Grange. Ga., is n leading physician of Crockett, and it did him rood to meet me and talk aVnf lien Hill and the Ferrclls and Ridley and Morgans and Walkers and I'.ao.iM in a Ve Mile!-, !! pi stead a Hen.: V i-ite-!. day re.. tlllle! 1 Jd to!: g s and e : e iid a of had.,. .1 ! r ak I',er.body is cracking j is t;s common in the hotel ing ili'inlii'i. among tie !r prohibits cards e-n ? and so doi'.iii.,,s h't" d. for they are 'tte! g to while away th . n 1 me of the 1 ride ng tired . legged f-ack her thumb undn -g h. pee (Ii f rf-r 11 li ! s . 1 : he '. , t m tie V,. li . m ii phl !!: I". 'Ill" 1 for artnu-o-i bo. n u!t t o , t y i'in time. Tfwr itth- e rl (Ci the trBtT and weary will th -her mother to let l-r just n Uttle w UU : HI I.I. A UP. -what Ar'nioi:sniP vay. MIT book hrin , im hotel and it was f!sk me about his As he ake l ii'mnt I could sa' wa: Buskin's sixty .L'JKM a year. Swinburne, who write very little, makes So. (MM) ;i j, nr by he jMem. I'.rowning. in his later ears, drew $11. IMI a year from the r-aie of hi; uurkii. Tennyson is said to h ue received $0 (MH) a year from the Miii-tniliiiin diirini; the last jears of hn life. Mr. Gladstone" pri e for a ivL:w Im ? l.oi Ml. ('nan D y'e -received ,.'..".'mmi fy 'KodtKV Stote." fan Ma lar 11 n ade "The IVonnie Brier Bu Lat.g Syrn-." A:ithony Ho;e charg s for n mag.iz'-ne tory. r-v-ri:i' t!e- ric?it Zola's first fourtn looks r turiioJ him 'i!:''UMMi and itt twenty n an. It- li-i ltcoh- at lenst .friTo.' " M . a fid Mjf fit "Auhl Pal! Mall I i pit ng 1 1 ftnl .iergans :tim ui'i- ri and others. The doetor is a scientist U . . . 1 T. A LASS AM I. foe had hotter ntTor been born 'Loan get in Stonewall's way." On the Shenandoah, the Chicka 't A lass am I, and I wait my day; T. tome 't will be nav. but to one will be yea; When the time comes. I rdiall know what to say. The winter goes, and the warm wir.d blow, And who shall keeh the coh-r from the red. red rose? h"s own wnv and showed m" an Indian's skull that was taken from a mound n-ir by. and he called my attention to the fact that the ku!l had no seams or su tures in it. These se.im are very mark ed in a white man's skull but there are none in the Indian's. Thev are very smooth all over and ve-y thin. I had never heard of this difference Vfo.o. Crockett is a very thriving and p'ea-ir:f town of nM'Mi' people and has. they sMv. the finest negro college in the Strife. It cost about ?f0.W'. arid wn built with piissionnry money or trie .orTeem 1 r tej'e prtif KtjfyarI ".0 for .uh d ,ir "BarracL- Kootn Ballnd.-" arid "lie- S--n-n brought iiitn 11.mmi. He ha rorcifril .' cents a word for a I'i.imi ivpl wtory. Mis. Humphrey Ward reci i d ftri for "U-.; rt LNmere." JSu.iM) Micfi for Daid Grieve" .11,! "Marr-plln."" ST.'.fM'Mj for "Sir Georg.' Tre-e-ady" audi $1.Vmh for "iU-sxie Cotre!L" Rider Haggard nk. frni ?7. to $ l'" a column of 1,."Vm wor in .tref wiJI ft write an art id.- for which b- than $10,(HM) to 1-e IKlUl. Tw. )irmdr-J Thouand dollars wa pitid f. Afphoriwr Daudet for los -S.ippho." the Mgh-1 rice ever aid for n tjovcI. Mr. yUxxly it UJi' ied fo have r eaten all (-thT, as more than $ I.2-VmV) ,h Uen paid in royalties f.r the gfrwp-i hymns and tunes iuid by him in rtr j unction w ith Mr. Sank y. AN HONEST MAN INDEED. (Fayettevlile O. rwi-rrfr.) A nuialxT of li.f t.'ir.e-t of t?- nle M'tm' of honor ;---e-e,l by the latw lr. Iclioss-tt Lave 1een ji,entin) in the pajrw. Here in another, which ti friend ha relaied to tj. A piece pr.p tj, :n his chrcr. s a of u rig' the . 1 t byterian church. lhat 1 reckon. The colore 1 part i goo missionary grourd eharifv d.f-S ar:T "cw.d it ! bet I h.nwe niy doubts. So far as citizenship i eone riml I wouldtt't one g-K-l ohl-fashioneil 1 egro f--r a dred of the new s-t. There is a I Sollt'l t1 r. g fie r w it damage, by t.re. The damage mam jissvd in accordance with the tTcr- of t. !;y and paid. In making th -t inV. .i.un'tful .-t V t fi V 1 T 1 1 1 "T . . . .. . I . I 1 r 1 ' 1 . flTIM I S.-IW I I ,IO Was UWU ill -' ss am 1, neitiier higa lLi Tfr heart is ir.ine mw. with the collars and eufus; ' tiJO world know, embroidered 111 pale mv.e. and 1 reaiiedi -viu n the wind s r;gat. s'r-gs be;o flannel gown. frier.-l boa: the i ; i -. . . ti: Bap: ,1.- tl:e Rapptihannock, ii:" a. od w ;1 e:u T s.o ..1 . . 1 1 .Tat! eou. 1 !! 1.,1! 1101 I il 1 i Je.l" M.;vds --'V-d i m : th i -: to I licit- m-v- tVtshion.1 1 e and cvnicai hominy. responded in more than one way to; .v. :tp(,v tiU' i mv rconest. c sweeter l'i lf ove -i r. 1U '; 1 . 1 . i . nd, le old ! : PLACE VOR UVA. ;-' ,. ...... - - ; v 1 - - nor buf 1 w a v a : low: I'd Lav fettiary not hundred confine!, satre vr rsl by ,T:: Busk PTt- go;u: 1 .-hi: -1 t:: t". I rvn da her-' w'ter - eonvier-. white and bh rr'd they have arn: y fir.e mu-leians. I v." "eg,- Gibso!i To CO.e 1 d V'it:;e-s Ti ; ve 'n:- .t rera:r. w condition of the bulhhr g, he f ind oftrr reiving all the I'iil that a cori'-ideTao" 0:1 e re turret portion of tiie fnnd had pendel, whereupon he at t :e i:n that. amount I-Tt over to the agent of wr Tlie (rnpany wr?e tr a- the party wr. reniarkiri reTf-r hf-fore had eoch orig xprierjee. the Com paiiy certain th in Who ey bad the'.r tie- tr r I I T thr.r t RHYME TO TIIMIT THE TI ' I Ik-TV. w Irs ib: 1 ' 1 ti.