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   Jewell Record (Newspaper) - October 20, 1886, Jewell, Iowa                                 VOL. ITI.  JEWELL JUNCTION, IOWA, WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 20, 188(5.  NUMBER 3  ANOTlIKIl MAX GOES ]VlU)S(i.  WoHtbui'g (L. T.) dispatch; Joseph R. Hunting, lawyer, justice of tins pence, .Sunday school impcrhilondont; and loader in pood work« ^aiurally, and pOKHt'ssor of I ho conlhlonee ot the eulivo CDmmiiHily, was Homo time ngo Riven by Frederick WilliKh, li. New York broker, for Riifo keepim» about ?!">(),000 wort li of neRot ia bio Ht!cunli«'H. Willilln now clniniH Unit liunliiiR proved falno to his trust and hynotliecated :-ln,. OOOworiii of the paper,' <;<;! (itiL,' £¡51,000 which he iiac-d in specuiation.  It appears thai Hunting has Ronoindebt, to FmrroiindiiiR tradesmen 1o the amount; of .several t h on Hand dollars, a ;:d f  v  one of these creditors attached his properly.  Thero is ovUlonco'ihiTfc'l.ho'' Middle slab's are Hooded with spurious K I ii-;.il\-i-r certili-catea. Arrests for counterfeit in:: nave ijreii made in Chicago, aiul the treasury department is investigating.  The newH of the «"ixnre ot' the Marion Grimes by the English cruiser Terror near Sholbourne, has been received at department headquarters, where the opinion was expronsed that no serious trouble is likely to arise.  Jay Clould is «aid to bo fi^uriny for an agreement with Die 1'nion Pat-ilk- company to uso their Kansas l'aciih: division for a, jMi.Sfjouri Pneiiic line to Denver.  A loading newspaper of SI. Petei sbuurR iiiKibU that the Puissian<:overnnientsliou!d prevent the Unitarian elections until the present excitement subside thero.  The annual meeting of the Iowa, Womens' Christian Temperance union met in Sioux City oil the 1 LJth. In a conspicuous placo over the pulpit wan a larje portrait of the martyred George 0. Haddock appropriately limped in crape. The address of the president, Mrs. J. Ellen Foster, was able and eloquent. A pre-eminence was givon to the subject of scion I i lie tempera nee hist ruction in the public schools. She madesf rong argument for equal sul'ira^e; for reformatory prisons, and for women controlled and managed by women.  The president has appointed William L. Mflginnis of Ohio to be < 'hi.-f .IiitiLice oi the Supremo Court of Wyoming.  A Pittsburg spmnl save thai intense ex-citement prevails among the 1'olish tv.-i-dents of t he South Side over < he a 11 eiupt to assassinate the He v. Father Miskewrit z, who presides over the little Polish church at tho head of l«'ifleenth street. About II o'clock Sunday morning the priest stood in tho alt ar. Mass had been said, a ad just as tho father had turned to address the congregation a bullet, crashed through t he win-dow and flattened itself against the wall. For a- minute confusion reigned in the church.  Bids were opened at the treasury department on the ,12th for the marble work on the poslollice at Jialt iinoiv. The lowest bid was by Davidson A: Sons, Chicago, for $S0,8i>S. Unusual interest, attaches to tbo lotting of this contract, in view of t lie representations made by the marble workers of IJnlt ¡more that unfair ad van t a^'s ha ve been shown lo .Tolk't prison contractors in order to insure them tin? contract. Th" ronult shows that the only foiinda t ion for a])preheiiHion that the work wms to h'< done by convict labor lies in the fact that. Mr. JO. 11. I>rainerd, who has a contract with tho authorities of Joliet prison, ivpp-HCnting in this instance the l?ur!ing!oti JIauufacturing company, whose bid for tho marble work is next, to the lowest received.  A dispatch from Vienna says that M. Stojanow rend a dispatch at a meeting in Kustchuk on the lUth from Pi'ince AI"x;ni-dev declining ihe money voted him by the Hobranjo, but declaring that he was pie-pared to accept the throne of liuL'aria again if re-elected b~y her people.  "QUAKER CITY..A«i E »s "  A T1IUST.  Thn time lias now eomn to fulfill n trust; which was committed to my «'.eeping; many years ago, and which I have over hold as sacred. Tho few still living who knew tho man whose anliost I am carrying out, on reading-ny narrative, will al once recognize dm, and their faitli in tho nobility inherent in human nature, which, for a iiine al least, must have been shaken, will he Mrenpl honed. To the general public tlie story ought to prove scarcely Ic-s interesting". as il reveals an instance of boundless love and sacrifice.  Ferrier was tho most brilliant of my contemporaries at Oxford and not only was lie* tho most distinguished scholar dI'his time, but il may be doubled if pver before thero had been any member of I ho university whose ncademieal success was greater. Though of course a Pteadv worker, ho had achieved his great distinction without any except ion-il ctVort, ami as he possessed all the qualities which command success in tho more ambitious paths of life, his friends had fornx-d the highest expectations regarding his fuluie career.  To a man endowed with Pernor's p;reat gifls ambition is a second nalure; -o. instead ot' remaining as a resident fellow of this college, and eng.'-ring in j  r|, ' r:  ■uition. he was called to the h with tho determination to ,-uct lis profession was united the d  to ever/ tho plainest fnaluro?, and makes a face, that is already lovely appear almost divine.  1 was much impressed with tho happiness of this newly-married pair, and for several days afterward my Ihoughts constantly recurred to {hem. How full of hope and happiness did their lift» appear to me; ho so strong and talented, sho so beautiful and loving! It was scarcely pos-ub! • lo imagine a brighter future than that which seemed in store for them. hut. alas, for the uncertainty of human expectation«*! For only a few weeks later i INlctiod to tidings that taught mo. more forcibly than all tho sermons J ever listened to, tho futility of man's hope.-» and the instability of his happiness.  I. was seated one, morning at breakfast when a friend of Pernor's, a barrister like himself, entered my room. Though slightly known tome, ho had never caiied on me before, and as ho was pale and visibly agitated I saw that something evrious was wrong. Ho sat down without speaking, and I. noticed that, his hand was trembling. Presently he spoke the word "Pernor," but was unable or unwilling to proceed with what he was about' to say. L waited a short timer and then asked:  "Js anything the matter with Fer-  hp-H?"  to  political fami the center of 'and of yotin had taken big y. and were a mark in t he so voi hev had adoptei  lie liar, corn-  rail CORN ANDCOB.fL FEED&TABLEMEAL^  A.W.STRAUB & CO.  B7U? l'Iltiert HI., rimatili., Pa. 1Hl> Water St., Ni-wYurlt Uly,.V.Y. Ytut Slynroo Mirtei, 111! cago, Ut,  Automatic Sewirnj Plachine Co.  72 West 23d St.. New York, N, Y.  Wo iuvito F]K>cial al» tominn tu our Nkw ]'.\TKsr AvroM.vne li:;;• fili'N MACÌUM:. iu;iì;u.p ]in t'i-i;l>" Uni n;im o nìU'li tho V.'ik'ov , c : Oil.b.j, ami yt't, il' in>t jiri ferrcii to ili i Wilc(,\ ' A: (ìihtis Aiitmailtic 'l'«-:i-finii MÌH'Iiìtio, faa li-i l'ctantcì! :my tiiu>- willi-  in UJ ami im-m-y rcrnndoil. ])ut wlmt iti mnro r^in.irlaiMo culi, v.- -uovcr Unow womatl willini; to d» li' r nwn i vnily bowìiij; mi a ulnittl'i machino tUUr Uavinj tra-a imr uew l'atcut AUTOMATIC'.  Eyen Shao Slanufacturprii fimi jt Jirufc jaiit-'-.l t > tttr.ir work—its i>lnstif. hoamh Jimro ilmalili-, Triily~Autonuiti« Si-wiii!i MaoJiim-!» ar.5 l'asit sui.«-r  Redini; nhiitHo inaitliiucvi, and il i;« no me t• » tìctiy it. Tnith ii" Jinj.litv ami d<-r-i provati. Mattilo Uacliincs liavo tiLea Un ir be^t day:!.  Scndfovcircular. Currc^pumlrii.- i i'.di..-iti\l.  i ii^lP^  ..viri!V SWIFT SURE SIMFLt  SILENI" STRONG  "i-i  ■ JSsfav-. Mil  ■^rìMi  ■'IllSIi  DIEVV iii'iPilOVED ! WEW BiiiCHAKiCAL  and Rotary '.Vic'.o; toniatic Dircci. ;n Action, Cylinciei- *J! aettinti Nuedlo, F( -No Sprins?!». K; mum VVoi.:','nt, Ho Noise, No Weir. ' No "Tnrilrui:!':. Unlimitot!,.Ai'.v;:.v:-Richly On'.f.r.'.onr. platsc! .-usit Give  II  Silt'-; AlC-Pori'uci:  \\i\ny-  earn both literary and In London he bei-ann-•mall and onHumvi! men, who, lib-' himself 'tonors ;il Iiie nniver.'i i'eady niahing 1 h  ¿il careers whic i'ho aim of tluii lSlout«-d gronu was io lo>s than that of inllurncing !he thouuht of tin' age iu which they lived: and iii-»!'■ than one r»f ih--ni—for good ir iii—has since attained this end. I'Vrrier was their acknowh-dged leader, out ! trust ho was not responsible for joule of 1 he opinions which 1 was grieved lo learn prevailed among ! hem. 1, loo, had come lo town; but, though I knew most of its members, I was noil her invite.I nor did I care to become one of the. cote.rie.  Thi'ro wore several reasons which kept us apart. Though I had done as well as must of ¡hem al Ihe university, L seemed recently to have dropped behind liteni, and could scarcely now bo considered as their intellectual equal. Our religions and political views were Dppo>--d;- and ia-tiv. they were all iager for social and in ate rial .success and i w a- working' hard in a poor curacy, .lake nm-t of his Oxford con-UMupooaries. I \va> much interested in Fe rrier's ear cor. and by-and-by heard with surprise that ho was rapidly making his wav at the chancery bar, and »vas already looking out. for a seat iu Parliament. I •-till occasionally saw him. as wo belonged lo a university plub, and on all occasions when we met he showed loward mo ail undi-smnwhod iriendship. Wo. had been .lumbers of the same college, and. ihouL-'h U'-ver one of his most intimate ionipaitions. I had at one time enjoyed i eon-ideraMe >hare td' hi- .-oeloty.  1 can ivjnember the. surprise with »vhieh I heard from a common friend .hal !'"i-rri: r was ai'Oiit to be married. I had not ihongii! ho wa- a man who was llkelv lo lake; a wife on the threshold of his i ari.'Or, but liiat he Would more probably wait till his position was secure. 1 was lob! it was a love match. That, loo, caused me to wonder, as I know that, he was one who was very unlikely lo permit sentiment ; Lo interfere with his ambition. Ami j (hat he would be hampered by his mar-i :iage was clear, as 1 was informed ! :ha! the lady had no money, and 1 ! knew that Ferrier had not much of his i nwn, and oouhl not \el bo making n ] large professional income. Soon al'ler-' ward 1 learned the tidings from his own i lips, and our intimacy had never seem-: .id to ine so close as when ho made me t :tis conlideii! on tlii - oeea.-.ion. He | i^ked me to come to hi.- rooms, and we ! :iad a long t a I k togel Iter, lie had been ; ^taviii!i' in the oouniry, he >ahl during I the long vacation, and had fallen in love. Then he related lo mo some inei-I 'lents in his courl-!rp which I am sure •ie would never have revealed lo his move intellectual and cynical companions.  Soon afterward I read his marriage in the papers and wondered what manner of woman she could be with whom the br'.iliatit I'Vrrier had linked his late. When ho r-'urnetMo town after the | honev;\ he inviied no* to his hoine. 1 "You are the brsi oi my Oxford ir'.ends j who has dined with us,' 1  be .-aid gayly, j as ho received me. On seeing Ferrier'*-j wife 1 was no b i,i "-or surprised at his : !ove match. There was sol  Iraordiuarily iaseinaliu i She was beautiful, but 11 | .iml grace there was | thai was more attract:  : ;oiiic looks. She was n< ! her form and b-.iinrev u I and in her eye» there w a : leiiderne.-:- \\ bleu 1 |-a'.  in any ot her fa" cndoi>i-i| the onin'.oii I tlurn o,' h"i', a- it afterward ;.e-•fi 1 h.'i- to be oil" ot' the most  AVERY ÌV-AOHÌIML: CC  siti CJnion Sanarla How York.  (Mpiah'u ha;- silici fornteil  knowled lov« v. ' Til'-. ' : to eaeil . ' Ferner «  tliuiliil all  • w.lh that .cuoii which  "I lave you not "No." "  "lbi is dead, or dying, mitted suieide. 1 '  1 uttoroil an exclamation of horror, but was loo astounded to say more.  "Il is terrible," he said: "but he has inllieted ibis blow not on himself alone, but on all who wort; associated, with him. "What will the world say of our leaching now, when our leader has taken this m *ans to solve the. problem" ofliie? We shall Moot. I tUYk. with well-merited contempt. You orthodox fellows will have good reason to triumph."  "It is not such a cause as this," I replied, "which will enable us to triumph."  Scarcely had the visitor left me when a note was brought to mo. Though hardlj* legible, L recognized Forrior's handwriting as I read these words: "Please come to me at oneo; L am dy-iug."  1. hurried from the house without delay, and, entering a cab, told thodriver to take me as quickly as he could to the address which I gave him. On entering Ferrier's house 1 was met by a doet or.  "lie is very anxious to see you," he said, "but will be unable to speak to you. lie has not another hour to live."  "His poor wife," I inquired, "how is slit; bearing up beneath this terrible trial; 1 ' 1   "Sho was with him when he committed the rash act. She has never been conscious since, and it is feared sho will lose her reason."  1 was then conducted to Ferrier's bedside. Death was implanted on his face; and there was a bandage beneath that mouth from which 1 had so often heard the winged words of persuasive eloquence. On seeing me ho smiled and stretched out his hand toward mine, but tried in vain to speak. Then making a sign for the writing material:-. which had boon placed in readiness, a pencil and paper were given him. lie was propped up anil began to write, which ho did with apparent dilliculty. After writing for some lime he sank back exhausted. Then he made a sign that. 1 should lake tho paper, which 1 did. and immediately afterward he expired.  On seeing tiie lirst words he had written I knew he had wished me to retain the paper, so 1 folded it up and on my return home road as follows:  "This is meant for your eyes aiotie ami, during my wife's lifetime, what I tell you uumi never Ik» divulged. During the last, vacation I went for a re-t to a quiet part, of Wales, and there I formed an acquaintance of a gentleman of good family, but poor, who leading a secluded life. He iiad an onlv dan filler, and bet ween us a mutual attachment quickly sprang up. but on • | mv pi'ooo-in^' for Iter hand her father refused to permit her to jnarry me. When I piv--ed him to state the reasons of iiis objection-, ho al length told me that her mother had inherited a taint of in-anity, which iu her early years had nearly led to a fatal act. All symloms of the disease, however, had pa-'-ed away iu her tweniy-iifth voar. In view of his daughter marry-i ing lie ■said he had eoii.-ulted an emi-' neni Paris specialist who for some ! time had had her mother under his ' eave. His daughter had never at any | time manifcMed the lea*( signs of mon-! tal deraugenicii;, and, owing to her | sound health, the physician was  () f | the opinion thai >he would enjoy alitor. ■ most perfect immunity from tho malady her comliuess ; and would transmit no taint to her chil-!dcd a charm j dren. i'.ut till .-he was twenty-live, the e than hand-  ;  age when her mother had recovered, he t tall, but both I would not eoimider sho was beyond ihe reach of danger. On learning that I corresponded with the physician ami was told by him :Ulb--tantiaily what I ..ad aiready heard. Nothing that. I had learnt .seemed to oiler any bar to our marriage, and, yielding lo my solicitations, her father al last gave his consent. He wa> in a weak stale of health, and the knowledge that his daughter might be left without a protector made him more disposed to grant my prayer-. When on our honeymoon we passed through Paris, and I then called on the physician ami told him I had married  the young lady regarding whom I had been in correspondence with him.  " "She ought not to have married so early,' he said, anil then ho eautionod me at some length, adding that hev mother's malady had boon of a most; dangerous nature. I entirely neglected his advieo. llow could I apprehend danger from her who loved me, when each night my darling laid her head on my breast and twined her loving anus around my neck; 1  La^t night in my sleep I fell my wife's hand upon my nook. At lirst it seemed warm, but gradually il became cold, so cold that at last it awoke me. and as I became conscious I. felt thn sharp edge of steel pressed into my throat. J started up, covered with blood, ami saw for an instant her vacant eyes, ami then her piercing screams brought the servants to the room. I heard them say that I had inflicted the wound upon myself, ami that the sight had deprived my wife of her reason. That is what 1 wish every one to believe. She will soon recover from her malady, and il. will never again aillict her. I wish her lo lead a happy life, which would be impossible if it. were ever known to herself or others that, she caused my death. L ani content—"  Hero the writing stopped. Ferrier's prediction regarding his wife, proved for «he was r • - * < »r. • -1 to reason, which never again do-cru- i aet\ w.i her recovery the impressions of the last year had grown faint, and two years later she married a man of high rank, ller life was exceptionally favored She. became the mother oi a family of talented sons and fair daughters, and no suspicion of the frenzied d'-od of her youth ever rose to mar her happiness. I understood the >entonco which had remained uullni-'aed when the pen had fallen from Ferrier's rigid lingers. For the sake of the woman he loved his proud heart was eotuent thai he should become an object of pity lo his friends and of scorn to his enemies, and that he .should lie till now iu a dishonored grave. — H^lr-jrac/a.  LOVE AND CHIROMANCY.  Sillily of the 11 ¡i mt costb-ns l'or Tin'-c  -■Olile Su-., o Con-  template  A « a rule, thou pi ions, a man wi' his thumb, but  Mat rt niony. h there are many e\-ith a hum' nail-joint naiN, -iioiild  An Hour of Terror.  When ho had been thero one week the boarding-hon.-e keeper said that he was on«: of Ihe nicest, quietest young men .-ho had ever had in her house.  He had no complaints to make at. the  •dion  r.irrv a woman with a -bovi thumb ted iongnaii.s. 1 don't ni"an "talons."  the pink pari of the naiis should be ong enough to promi-e graces lust, in j {j Kll  h" man's analytical nature: these, very ' | 1;IV  diort nails declare ti;e iliver into hidden ; ..¡ r;  • —ccrtainiv he often discovers ;  () < t j l.-.im'-mls. but thou* roughue-s is usual- ,  table. ; clean I picioii-nise. h:  ili«  ef, hi:  onci  room so slick and icrmaid had sus-a woman in dis-a month, rather landlady would ia-o porterhouse and to replace the room with a ivw one cosi-  h  it the chand that ho was At the end of •e him go, t h ;-(ed iu pur  • app  Lo  • po i :: na  U";. and a wife who wil • hin i s l he one I hinv: needfu !- h<k ho much on the on f things, aiul judge prop! : 1 manner, and dre-s; ¡hi ; <-.*i; hi should in-u'-e "Ì ■ ji:- ; !  A girl who-e I-mg-polnie ; ami hail», and !-->n .:', Ih»»>i  i<_r. line of lead, .-how suck mm  >ng inno: - v to jud:  to  :   ing i'l-y e I over, her  ' ba  •er. coupled wit h  ri ami int war  diort-iii 1  huuib v  cf.  g real, lernte .»•■;u-, mu • f man 'o .-M" I, the fir -l • a: lea-; as  e od will ¡■dut. of  Ioni: {ili te.  as  Know how much he will he altog< »hroud» him. bo t hat t Imre  Iho her nor  1  lieh  -ad >111 t  i pointai unge,-de-cnbeil abov he mine, once -I. has uo m -re i  it li  pï tie  How To Judge Canned Goods.  A hint now about tinned goods, meat especially. Note, when about to purchase, the condition of the tin: if bulged outwards, don't have it, even as a gift! Wo will explain the process of canning, to give weight, to our warning.  'The meat is packed in tins while raw, then sealed, and cooked in an ouPt vessel of boiling water, with sometimes the addition of a chemical lo raise the temperature. When cooked, the can is pierced, and as soon as the air and steam have been expelled il is soldered. Fx perls know- when il. is ready for soldering; a moment too soon and tho mischief is done, because, if air is left' in, the tin bulges, and tho moat will not be good. On the contrary, if tho tin has sunk, il. is an infallible sign of goodness: it proves a vacuum, which is natural, as the meat shrinks when uo air is left iu the tin.  Some may say what matter if air be left in tho tin? Simply this: nitrogen, an element of air. imparts to bodies with which it comes iu contact a tendency to change and decay.  Often, on opening a tin of preserved goods, peoj.de are heard lo say "the air is escaping," instead of which t he slight hissing .sound is the ro.-uli of the air rushing in, another proof thai there was :l vacuum. Well, we go so far as tii say that, assuming the outward sign of goodness referred to: a la bid bearing the name of a good exporter or importer; ami also a reliable vendor of the article, whether meal, tish, milk, soup, or vegetable, the chances are a million to one against any being injured, much less jioisoued, by tinned goods.  Another caution, though: always look out for any little globules" of solder thrt sometimes find their way inside the tin; and take care, specially in the case of salmon and lobster, to empty the eon->enls. as soon as opened, inio an ear; k-enware vessel. This is neces-ary for every tiling except milk. — i.W.7 ih/ Magazine.  11" will m-Ver quite, lot - for her.  I her lit!, t ilo veil W  'i'o h- i r his charm will is al ways sonvt hing beni,. . i■• ; ..... . ' 'Dim  da v. Th  the line ( exploitai: and fully for them.  The signs of chiromancy much, according to the typ • hand, that it is tliliieuil  ; o c and fasi maxims. 1 can, give at lea-i one, which i - a beauty and a joy for-wer in at When the line of In-art formol' which bol :i bra Heims nr ■  equal. «>n the mount ' >ì d upi;<  rises a! the lia-e of l he it v-\ declares ab-olnte truene-s , In such a per-"ii you may full for to him or her deceit is in This fork al-o tells •>:' on..- |.»\ e own when Ihe pcr-on inspirit turned whollv unworihv  •iii-. The other niu'hv, how-enthusia-in received a set-< >ne of the board'-rs came down lair* and reporied that lie had heard roan- and si'jh« ami curses from the n.e !  hoarder's room. Throe or four iei pb- \ ;  p-t < >"d up. and after a. bit they lainly caught his words: • ( )ueh ! Ham: it ! Condemn it to laî'.fax. lui .t'.« killing me by inches!"  Thm it wa-> reali.'.- d that the quiet nan had -omo givat sorrow on his 11 i ! i d, and il was -u.-jiected that he was on' " u piai ing suicide.  '•(•oh!" he calici out, ":rroat lieav-n-, bui how I -uti'er! Whv was I such fool as to follow ihat \ aillian's ad-  lb- ha  try ing '< heart.  < 'oroner pcrs an  1 jU'obab » drive a d: The landl; 's inquest. ! tho que-d<. and she  taken poison, or was armng-net.-dle to hi-ady thought, of the '.lie item in the j>a--tious the reporters 'W frantic.  wni'low-drab cob word.-; Oul-iilo lb'  appearand  smith!" ' sh*  cal i< what  I u-on  ¿e- rapuod on t iie \irth is the mat-  •Xothin':'!" came the-olemn an-wcr, a- -he put her ear to ihe key-hole heard soft groan-, and a whispered  T, wn:c,i tinger, ¡t  I "he:irt.  confide.  "It's In 1„. done a •Mr. smith," she eo i 1 dan- conimi! suicidi v<-ti do I'll have von .•  any cost! tinned, "don't in my house! nt to jail for a  year, v. onci in that  11 wa-n't .-i\  Iried lo poi-  vory room, o friirht vet.  months ago that a .Ml hcl-self to death and 1 haven't got Sav, von!"  no  lo\'e w  tions will .  ■r rejiFa« may attempi ver hold the o  it.  do »,  Ol  tile lil-s  so|| ill-  and I '¡rim:  ast r  ;al  lov I  .»¡It  nly. for it has other  :  all.-"- ; nono  tod lo  • peril indi.-at-s of bean of an i i ! -  ••Well ••Have ".V  came the faint ri you taken poisoni J '  |.ly.  ! pll'  was lier i  ■ttv .-(  Tie  ed by a ero-- beiwccll tin and head, ih- invariable lb ¡elice of oppo-itc -C\. Tli*-e (T—i-, however, -onietiuies -how irk-oine in- . tllleueos; old loVe«, which l'efu-e to b«' shelved, and the thread'oar«- friendship-, straining at the co'.-.i< of oi l affection in well-meant, fatal < iVort-ad\ i«e. O nee, wh"U lei lie. i in- h a ta I oi a foreign.-r, 1 found ,,f ci-o- — es cutting the 1 i lies of 1 j e tri. head, and fate, and indicating continued worry and hindrance arising from a woman's iullueiice. I said: • Your life is eross-  ab,  re e s qil ■ : a dopi li • ne\ ci' . Th  A War Between Church?;».  The congregation of the Wot <'\\<\-ilon Congregational church plac d a peal of bolls in the tower oi li.e church. Tho high churchmen a the neighborhood .signified to Mr. Wilson, the minister oi the church, through their lawyers, that the bells n-.u-t 1"' silenced at once "on pain of le::al proceedings."' They found, however, to their surprise, that there is no law prohibit ing nonconformists from ha\ ng  e<l and marred by «-onto ever you take up she mailer in what ea i"-'' r y -he eros-.-- your pal h way." To my di-may •igncr sj»ran;;' to his f,.,  his  with :  'M d  I bui  < w n  for  and china, he exchcnu. k now lier: -he is y. >n lie sh" would tlie." Wln'ii rest on tho head Ftia ■ enct's i ho 1 ,' inda aP- ar - • nation alone, and the h> ed. I know a h.dy w! saved from a. mi.-era:>!< warning her ¡tow >|icedi!\ surrounding an induca.'.-w. »nul wear o¡V. lu co ihis warning -he to,.,i; s think over mat ;er>, and lheir terminal ion t  woman. What-objooPs to. No m seek .success, and bar- your the liery. fol-t. and, bringing the i a I píe -ti-oits to gla-s  il: "Ah:'l do id. I do wi-h I hose  r | osses July, the iuilu-ii'i »ut fa-ci ua-■tr: i- un;oueh-: un pal uii-i ry • marriage b\-  in int"i'val of silence while ir to ihe key-hole again, on .-he heard the hoarder gallop up ami down and hi.-s between hi- e!e11eh' 1 11 tooth:  ••(.reat See!-! but was mortal man •\er called upon |o -ulVcr as 1 do:'"  "Say!" .-;;..- whi-p'-r-'d as she turned O the boarders, --ibi- door has goi lo \>voUon thiwn v;\t\u»ut d»-lay. 'Ihat mi grat "Hi! man has taken rough-ou-ruts and det-'nniie-d t-> die on a bed which cost tne over s-jo la-t fall, say-inn nothing oi a -croud-hand carpel which 1 traded, a s-'W.ng machine, for.  iMr. Oreen. kick <e,vn ih-- door!"  "If tireen is iher>.' I'll let him in," announced Smith, and he opened a crevice just largo enough lo squeeze in.  Then came a whispered consultation, followed by ' mil« of jtaiu and terror, and (.¡recti c. ¡.i lo the door with an object in his hand and calmly -aid:  "Ladies and gentlemen, it was simply a ease of jui!ling oil -  a porous plaster which he had worn for -ix w 1 'lea-e forgive him. for  so again.  And l.:;: A'"> l:iufu;i  • I >■  he'll liev  •r do  HeaiMni:;  « Mtm. h. t- inalili.  Ol)  and  i nga:.:  out W';i  ì his kind qie-inc of niout lis to before id van-broken  oil.  W!  n-vri i- !'fo:;e it argues little b of ! neou-t attcy  i:i \\ lio with  iii" of head, rea baiai, would I but little ;  IO e m ploy ed  n into  gar. I .« cut !iim.  wori-  xpri g'ive  altacle'd  :  -co that ; 11, o.a. t iiUetlillcS  1  -ion of ¡ beautv '  chiming bells. On ibis Mr. W his friends were threatened v. a dielmenl for being a niii-ae cour-e there was no caso to i; court, but the idea thai Congr.-ist. bells aro a "nuisance." wh ptilian bells are lady is :: bri upon nominoli sense. !■■:'. '•>  and  .n  n-  ( )f  in: o oiial-  A Case ot'Goocl-byo  Parting lovers arc sentirne:::;,! Massachusetts girl, on biddh:--' bye to her liane«'. c.ip[>eii li.eci ; directing his at ten Fio u lo t he « b o per iu the starry fírmame:'!.  "Von see the second -¡ar ::: ¡ he of the Dipper, don't you'.'"  "Ves."  "And you .-co that faint h:t close to the second slari"'  "Yes, my dear."  "Wtdl, darling, that's me. ' /. Weekly.  ■ le -t rain • i ; t'ntHi.  'Otheavt.  n the line :y -maii pice  ove, and i e ! I s id «Yji. A ma c<mib:ueil a loiiu  '.eroiis riv al. wi ■ iiat inipioiueiii -any om- who inn-rù  fragmentary lini; of lu-art tell-, of wi-h lo do it. while the lengthy line ■ ;cad ^lilei'aily far-ivaehing) .-hows' po'A el". Till - long ! .cud line is al- : - a dangerous p"--«—ion, inuieat-capabilities for «w in«ii.i"r. Willi a d long hue of heart, principle w : !l ' ng 1 e sp.'culatioii, but when you ¡imi .u the hand of a friend wiioso line  1   Fn  As Am;.  • L'l'.int.  q tui'ed note i .-train  • ¡.are; laoru  '.i\  1  p.I  Te 1 An-! a-'I in-v  ( » ti.ee  nais t..e.V. rlcek.  SWEAT-BOXES ON WHEELS.  Tho C'nrn In "NVljtcli I'rlsonerH An?  O I>t I if f<i tovet til France.  When Iioche and Duo Quorcy, the journalists, who were sentenced somo months ago for inciting the, Dceazovillo strikers to ai-ts of violeliee. were transferred from tin; Montjtellier jail to tho Centra! prison at C'lairmotit, the transfer was made very secretly, writes n Paris correspondent of T/b: Xcw Orleans J'ir</>/!/n>\ and insti^ad of being lockeit up in the. cellular railway carriage in which prisoners usually travel, they wore allowed to remain with the jailers in charge of them iu tho passage-way separating the two rows of colls into which the carriage is divided. This was a considerable favor, for these wagon colliilaires are by no means ]>!ea-ant things to ride in. even for the shorto.-t possible space of time. They arching oblong bovears without any painted an ugly yellow or . and bear in large letters thn Mini-ter tie 1' I nt "rionr/' ey are not wry dilVerent; in i the ear-, reserved for the j)o»tal S'Tviec, bui inside their ar rangcniciits, and the way prisoners are cuiined in tle-m. render them regular hel'.s on whi e j -; regular places of torture, as bad in their way as over was tile I'.laek Hole of Calcutta. The "panier a -alade," as the tctcjcm -I'm '<n\'V icalled in the argot oi the jtri-onrfs, is divided by a passage-way two feel wide, running from one end to •h ■ : th-> only light and a r which can penetrate into the interior conies from the doo'-s at each end of this passage which are provided with liltlo . windows, clo.-cd with Venetian slats. I On e:\eh side of the jntssage are ten c-lis or boxes, built, of heavy oak planks, and each just large enough to contain a man when lie -eaiod on ihe narrow bench running along the back. When the door s closed the oeeu[>ant of the cell can neither -land up nor stretch his arms nor legs. All the boxes are of uniform si/.e, one which is calculated to allow the |ea-t |'o-sib!e room for motion to pri-oners of the average length of limb and bulk of body, talk -tout man has tho ill-luck forced to travel in this way he is so wedged  ; n thai u N necessary to help him oui when the door j-. opened at the • •ml of iii« 1  journey. Only eighteen oi tlie C' !i- are u-ed for confining prisoners: of the other two. one is utilized as a sort of baggage room and the other is arranged as a water-closet. The wnyon 'v.''/, P/./v iv not alt ached to express but to siow {v:\h\-, U- nu-s'.ou being to gather up convicts along the route sen« ti'necd p. the v ntral pr\-ons and thej are for thi- purpo-e -onctini'-s «witch' ed oil" from otic road to another until | t!;e\ make the circuit of the entire district. In this way a poor devil who was put. in at I.yons, for example, is ju'etty sure to have to spend seventeen or eighteen hours in it before he reaches Clairvaux, while those wdio are from a frontier jail to a prison at the other end of Franco may he, and sometimes actually are a whole week on lie- road. For live or six nights he has to «deep as best he can in a sort oJ wooilcn shroud, without anything except his clothing between his body and the hard -cats and walls. Hosides this the jailer.- may. ; ' their jdeasurt' and discretion, place iron- on the wristi and ankles of the prisoners, and fasten their feet to an iron bar arranged j'oi tho purpose in each cell. During tlie journey pri»oners arc supplied every morning with a jiouml and a half of bread and a slice <>r two of sausage ox cheese. Two or t hreo l i mes during th'i day the keep« r replenishes the bucket ol water, from wh:< !i he pa-ses adijipcrfui through a little lode cut in each door tC to the oceujiants of the cells whcncvei they ask for it. 1'esides this hide there is a row of-!i: s arranged in the uj'jn I {»art of #ie door through which a little air can reach the prisoners. In sum-m- r each cdl is a regular sweat-box-, but they are, if pos-ible. oven worse than in winter, for the jailers, to kcej. thom«.c!ves warm, are aj>t to dose tho .-hits in the door at each em' of the car, and ihe air ,-oon become; foul and heavy with the breath o: human freight it contains. At nigh! tho keepers »i.-ep in lie-passageway on maltre-ses laid on the door of the ear, ami when tic journey a h»ng ntu tliev cook their in.ail- there on a small  If a  lo be  •vende I h. :• e  I hing iv : •1 .-hi.  portale  l he  fume, of then  Thi;.; Country Burning Up? '  Angus  portale  l he  fume, of then     MIVi U'    , 1T_Í :, -    Illl.ÜH-    I ill'    liil'int'llls o!      T:i ill :l    ill' M    ih-..' Ili,'    IHÏf    -uirvi'il [•]■;*.      OII.T.»    HIV ;    Iivailv i'    tùli!    in-. Il 11 ; 1 :      llli'IV    ,h:iii ..i    lui,.,,    lini    lhal ,iri<un-      v.    Iii w.-;:    v iiiuu- 1    r í:    « 1 '.'.insl'itu-      li.UI-    h:iv.. I    lini''-! in    111    'V ivlN. 1:      liiay 1    .. Iii.it    lllld    llioi    til.. |i,., T  'I'.-      lin.l :i    ivi! .v    -nie. i,    li i    Ill ''li      .■tul i.    Uli' .    .nini..y.    "It    i'i finir- - :ii:      MUM    III    1' l'invilii    V    1 -- '. 11 1 11 1: 11 ■ .H     lile. Had (.uvud.d. palmistry no tal -c h betler I ban m ber into nw.tviuiouy Cos, of boari line- eiia'tu harassed by many bilie 'of iiekleuess. — y.'j-.-./e,:   

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