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Wellsboro Agitator Newspaper Archive: April 22, 1884 - Page 1

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   Wellsboro Agitator, The (Newspaper) - April 22, 1884, Wellsboro, Pennsylvania                               Je so common to write th article, in an elegant, tater? into some advertisement I such, call attention to the meriu i as plain, honest terms as eople n one trial, which so proves :hey will never use anything 3f so Srorably noticed In id secular j is sale, and is supplanting DCS. denying the virtues of the [he proprietors of Hop Bit- great shrewdness Iding a medicine whose vfoO ible to one's observa- itl She Die? 1 and suffered along, pining le for t doing her no was cured by this Hop Bit- say so much deed ;ful we should be for tbat ijlhter's Misery. rs out daughter suffered on a mplicalion of kidney, liver bit- anil nervous debility, rare nf the best physicians; her tlisea.-te various names' cf. she is restored to OT in good n rtrneily as Hop Bitters, tinned far years before using KSTS. is netting "Well. V tiVr fatht-r since he used Hop wfu-r loog suffering from a- wr yonr Bittdg." A LA, MafCh-4-lj.- April. HYSELF, 91CAL WORK OS MiSHOOD, TV and Physical Debility, u Man, of oath, and the from rn.li! yoiyitj, middle-aged arid old. r. -i r for all ftcqte chronic ..f which ic iu valuable. So Todnd fi fxjtfrit-nce for ii3 years ia rocti ft-Il to the lot of any pbrsi- in Frwich muslin, fl-r Kiiaraoteed to be a finer IM- nn-cnaiiicnl, litcrarj- and profea- wq-k sold in coantry for w ;H be ar.ded tn every instance. tiold rat-da] awarded the ao- .i. Mt-dicai to the offi- IM- rwwl by the ytmnp for instmc- for rVhcf. Hwill benefit ail. iN r ot soriety to whom thw book writ- 1 her TOnth, parent, gnardian, ymaij. Argonaut. Medical In-ntnte, orDr.W. H. iiich .'Bo-tnQ, Mass., who may requiring anjj expe- inaw that have baf- phyii "ana lKtircvw llJDAljfQlly "THYSELF atck Cases are Made. miim.fii' lure was invented -t.iruil in business in 'A it. b coverwl by i uruy vttch case modt or iiiiinv the in- "plated'' v jiu'-ijc thit the i'l ('L.-SS waa not a or article, :v.'.O nf tjrnutl.e platfS -Ol t.. ilie to make h pTt on the nuirbet, the J.rw.i LW Gold Ii cast; I lie parts arv C..ULJJ- mf to CpjmUB- W.Uh Favftorln, year without ordering n'ces, and r'ctfctabic and invalnatile to all. --TROIT, Y fcKBJUl 4 1 willlorntok StSGLE OB DOUBLE-RIGS Good Borpee and for-eale at alt times. WELLSBORO._ SQEE CONARJ> GO'S riri-i. OSES irBCEE A CONARD CO r. Oompoolutat of tredi Hop., Omm, ed OU m Lzid PorxJOS HOP >H. LARK'S ciiinUr. nr rlark'K I larfc. 1. 1O Horse Spark-Arresting me hu cnt 10.000 ft. of burning alaba from the saw If, Guarmttt to rt of hemlock in 10 'i cut lO.fcX) ft. In MOM time. ower on Uuoj other an Automatic Cat-off. suilonarr or er. Circnlar Saw Mill. either or _ NOT. 27J 1883-lj. ESMEN WANTED err Stack for Hooker _ Ubenl SALARY pftld. Permanent r VOL, 17. i public Jonai published COTJMi'Y, PA., TUESDAY, WHOLEiJSTO. TucBdaj monilng by A Vision. b a legmd In tome Spanish book Atom a who, at niefct, Bet their ofBce In the Keyatone Block, Wellsboro, Pa. Entered at the Post-ofSce at Weltaboro u Kcond- clu, matter. BOMraoraim TWO per annum; mdUcodntof J2nlr-flve pe> cent, will be allowed on .H In advance. Tbe paper will be sent for one year free to any ner- ioa who us the names ot six new Bnbecrlben inuli' TROFESSIOHAL CARDS. Norman H.Ryan, _ i TTI iRVEY AT LAW, Lawrencerille, Pa. Office ,in s'fwart's block -February 5, J884. ,____________ Mary E. Baldwin, M. D. firms residence corner of Central avenue and IV4r! street, Wei laboro. Pa. Office hours, 2 ,to 4 p.. Shine tnm a window, and climbed up to look Andaaw within the room, hanged to His own self-rtrwgled wit, grim, rigid, while, Feasting his ejet. In tongno-tledihorrrr Block. fiasanyManafancjjtopeepui if And see, aa thronch a window! iritlie Past His nobler self, eelf-ihoked with coils of tin I j t fancy. I have a sort of fancy of my own." play quavered mournfully in to silence under nature has roypened and solidl- He nodded sagerv as he male this announce- her and she W6nld run back tocher' fleirl." cabin and cry there untilthe solicitous moth- He said much more to the same effect; er followed her. The absent O'Hara had and if the men smiled and took it 'for an listened to those merry airs, and .now their Irishman's good-tempered and flattering way cadences called up the sad phantoms of re- of saying things pleasant to the people in ment, but nothing .the maiden lady could 1 !say could induce'iim tjaoben his mind just! er followed her. then. I The secret came out, though, when .the was built and the Colonel's sister broke a bottle 0f champagne over ita bows f at the and named it, the "Lively perimenl of sea-alrhad resolved itself into l liitio rninnet hod the dismal and complete ]of failures. membrance: V1 said Mrs. Dodge when the ex- m w after, ia little dirigV the Colonel had Orslothorfolijf jHonnp the tttrpit whipped fasti owned when he was a! Ijd, and had chris- tened and painted wilhjlte own hand in af it's all a mistake. Fanny doesn't want 'Tlsbnt thyself, look Well. Why be aghast __________ fresh air. 'it does her no good. She's fectfonlRrlhis'fn y siSjr7; Perhaps when a breaking her heart over yonr cruelty." whose society he happened to find himself, you may be pretty sure that middle-aged la- dles thought none, the worse of him for these opinions. For me own part." said Mr. O'Hara, "I don' I think it said the Colonel in reply. !i There is nothinE so killing is moonlight when you want to make love, and the In- sinuating O'Hara was fully aware of Luna's favorable influences. Mr. Dodge had not You really meant 'the note for me, Mr. said the maiden lady blushing. If she die not blush she hid her face behind her fan, and that did aa well. She certainly had some sign of emotion to screen. head, others for some peculiarity of color- ing, wh lethe "classical" is looked for In certain instances and the grotesque In oth- ers. One of the most perfect models we ever knew was a man who had not a single yel than commoi relations though I am an oydoloyser of the sir, oy O'Hara disregarded it If Mr. Dodge was denoy that a woman's chief charrum is her' grumpy Col. Dodge was wonderfully suave j but was nursing his wrath to and O'Hara knew no more was grumpy, a condition so the retired stock broker in his ith his daughter's lover, that Mr. r H. L. Baldwin, iTTDKNKY AT LAW. Tioga, Pa. Office in hiii block, street, second a, Pierce Dockstader, ,R H1TKCTS AND-BUILDING SUPERINTEND- ENTS. No. 118 Late street, Elmira, Hugh Davis, M. D., p'lYSlCItH ASD SURGEON, Wellsboro, Pa. Of the drag store ot B. B. Kan. Residence on of Wafrrat and Wain 16, 1883. E. B. Gregory, tHl'lIlTEC'T, East Water street, Elmira, N. Y. rfls plans and epeciflcationa (or public and pri- vate WlaingB furnished, and the work superintend- ed :r itoired.-Jan. B. 1884. .____________' S. F. Channell, iTTOKN'SY AT LAW, Welleboro, Pa, Officeon the A 1, 1884. E. B. Young, ATTOKN EY AT LAW. Office, Wellsboro Insurance .Va'fory, in Law .BnUding, second 1, J. W. Mather, ATTORNEY AT LAW, Wellsboro, Pa. Office on tvntrnl avenue. made In any part of '.Cr 1, 1884. Geo. W. Merrick, ATTORNEY AT LAW, Wellsboro, Pa. Office In Law Main street, ground 1, Horace B. Packer, ATTORNEY AT LAW, Wellsboro, Pa. Office .In Cameron Packer's Stone Block, Main street, Jerome B. Niles, ATTORNEY AT attend promptly to bns mess mtmated to.his care in the counties ,p( Tiojra and Potter. Office on the, Avenue, Wellsboro, _Jan. 1. 1884._________'____________________ Mitchell Cameron, ATTORNEYS AT LAW AND INSURANCE Wellfboro, Pa. Office In Cameron Stone 1, 1884. BUS1HESS CARDS. Planing Mill. WILLIAM ST1CKLIN will do all kinds of planing, resawing, cntting the novelty Biding, and Shop near the head of -Main turniu" at low Wellsbo ro. June 5, 1883-ly. F. C. Washburn, GINSMITH, Wallsboro, Pa., dealer in and chot-ganp of all revolvers, pwtols, tackle. All kinds of repalr- ir. done. Located iu Parkhurst House block. O.I !l. ISKt. Coles Hotel, COI.ES BROTHERS, Proprietors, Wellflboro, convenient to t Pa. [on of town, tocon- hute to their comfort and convenience. Sample' n-uni? for commercial men on first floor. A trusty ho-tlcr at thy 1, 1884. George M H KCH ANT TAILOR, Craf ton street, Wellsboro, Pa. F'lie foreign and domestic goods and ready-made constantly on hand. I bay for cash, and will not lw undersold. Perfect fite guaranteed. Cut- tiinr and ruuairinr done 1 1884. George Bower, FVSIIIONABLS TAILOR.-'-StyUsb. French. Hngllsh and Domentic Goods constantly on hand. Drese- Siiibi a specialty. 300 East Water street, Bntira, >i. 10, 11883.' Lyric from -ie Qenaan. BT. BXmuH HiBIYiljS. and tempest d-iven Mid winter's I Bbnght, and I onnd the boon o5 heaven, Eternal Oh Word, how is thy troth confessed Who seeketh part shall jlnd the whole; I asked but fo- the wanderer's rest, And found tne traveler's goa. I asked some kindly floor to ope tor I My weary head; v Tie heart of Love I dared not 'iope for wide Instead, i I OhWord, how ls thy trathjc6r.fesied 1 Wno for little, all hie ;won; I, that would 'ae thy whiter Was thy beloved son. i Madcap of the Town. BYjjbsEPHINE EOUABD. OJi, she waBJapch a merry roaid, So full of 'mirth and glee, That every onie who knew her, So blithe and gay was fihe-1- That if a lovet- came to wop This madcap of the town, His fate he'd rne, for well thej knew She'dnevbrjaettle down.'.t Tbe sweetest music was her That ran In rtqnid trills, Half like a song of birds, and aalf Like downward dahcingirilltf; To melody her voice was set; And, thong a the world migt t frown. She did not fret, bnt said: yet Too soon settle down ii'' A lover sought the maid td wed. And oh! what happiness: Was his, when, blushing rosy red, 'She softly whispered v With many a ishrug and know ng glance The gossips of the town I Said in advance: a chance Perhaps to settle down t Bat happy is her wedded lot. With gladness onsnbdned She made her home a'bleesed For those in Her children gayly frolicked r aand, Her husband held her dear, A4d sick andrsouDd a welcome fonnd Within this honse of cheer. Time stole the roses of her With had to part; But, epitc of Jill, in sober troth She kept her merry heart.: Such oharmsiand graces sheidisplayed, Who wore flue matron's crown, The gossips ebid; The merry maid Is the sweeiest' wife la town -1 The j' Lively Fanny." A'STOHY OK ON tAND AND WAT From.Longmqn't Magazine. Colonel Walker O. Dodge, when he once, made his! pile, was ore Qf the .generous and bpen-handed of men. choose to be generous and cpen-handed friend or two 'may get a ijiiiet dinnefj glass of reasonable claret anc. a good my wife may have a new'dress, my4, bo; man loves his sister aa the Colonel did he is out for an old bachelor; perhaps when a woman loves' her brother as the Colonel's sister did sbe is cut out forrnn old maid. .-Peopie-said they were top fond of, each oth- er and too mucl defoted to each 'other's happiness .ever to marry; but perhaps, again, they could each have told a senti- mental story had they been so minded, a storx which would have involved no treach- ery to brotherly or affection, but would yet have shown that once on a time they' had been willing to be, parted from each other. But'they were both middle- aged by this time, w'ere gray and gaunt of build. Neither of them had ever been very pretty look at, and they were Itnught to be safe from the blind boy's butt-shaft, as if Cupid shot at none but handsome target 3. When the yacht was named and it became known that the Colo-; net 'had had it christened after his Miss Dodge's tall and somewhat grim figure ''My cruelty? demanded the miserable beauty'or her youth. The chief beauty of and smiling, arid his sister and at hour I Brit beheld ye." Can re doubt it, said At. jabsolutely good feature, whose tmtcn- jO'Hara. "Oh, cold eoaven- ,.-.__.. 'lions lo me call ye Fanny." "Who have fallen in love so soon as you profess to have she asked. "How am I to believe "Cruel cried Sir. O'Hara; "why do ye me? I loved you from the man, say my cruelty? Go it, Matilda. I'm a cruel father, to be sore. That's a cruelty, isn't it? He indicated the piano. "This is a cruelty, isn't He indicated the yacht and the smiling land- scape which lay in view through the saloon windows. I'm enjoying myself; ain't I? Mrs. Dodge relented a little and put her etout, wifely arm about bis neck. You don't mean to be cruel, she said, crying 'a little; "but that's how she feels it, poor and she's breaking her heart over it. And; if you don't relent she will die. The, sweetest besfej She could go no further. Have it your own said the cruel father. Marry .her to any blackguard she chooses to take a fancy to. I won't have it said I killed my child." He had to gulp a little, and though he tried to bluster, perhaps he .loved the pale- cheeked little thing, his daughter, and long- would provoke in a smile, and ed to see her natural roses bloom again, disrespectful people iwotild say, "There The end of it all was that they put about goes the lively aa the maiden-lady into Belfast harbor, and thence stalked gravely along the street or wired to Mr. O'Hara, requesting him to a woman IB her intuitive understanding and her power of sympathy. Te foind these the young, to be sure, but undeveloped. Forty is the true marriageable age. At forty a lady knows her own mind." Thejre was' a general laugh at this, and ev- erybody admitted that Mr. O'Hara was a gay and agreeable fellow, with a considera- ble gift of conversational fluency. Address- ed to nobody in particular, it passed lightly enough; and Miss Dodge, descending to the ladies' quarter, was particularly well pleas- ed with the barrister's conclusions. Before 'retiring to rest she 'made a call upon Mrs. and Miss Dodge, and spoke, among other things, of Mr. O'Hara's gsyety. The sim- ple elderly lady and she slruokt.lip an imme- diate friendship, and the story of Mr. O'Ha- ra's devotion was told. Miss Dodge the younger Icy asleep, looking exceedingly pretty with her flushed face and brown hair on the white pilloif, under the softened light of the lamp, and Miss Dodge the elder was naturally interested in her story. The identify of the younger lady's name with her own naturally appealed to her sense of I reckon you may come down now, times languishing1. They had. music on deck that evening in the moonlight, and Mr. said Miss Dodge. "I recion sai said the Colonel's O'Hara did his insinuating utmost. There are [undoubtedly men in the world voice in answer, and as Mr. O'Hara turned an expression of to. whom it 4ould not have been easy to slip wilh a stirtled jump he saw a gaunt figure perhaps; toward sk away from the side of .the confiding little 1 woman who clung to Mr. O'Hara's arm, arid 'lookejd up to1 him with so tender and timid a je found no difficulty in it. It was but to say Excuse me for a moment, me heart's and to slip away td the place whejrethe elder Miss Dodge stood ex- pectant 08. him, leaning her hard on the1 rail of the vessel and looking at thb re- flections, of tne moonlight as it danced and -shimmerel in this water. The little FaBny stood' and wa'tohed with a misgiving of which she was more than half ashamed. Surely she could trust her'Dion dftej- their Interview of that afternoon, and all the kind and reassuring words be had spoken. He had called the wealthy Miss Dodge "an elderly and unattractive and though the little Fanny was ralhe'r disposed to like the wealthy M ss Dodge, the words had been sweet to her. Naturally, she "wanted with exaggerated angularity of them'. and the little "Fanny, learning interest and curiosity. The Dodges of Ole- herDlon to of all womanly at from tier carriage. But.she and the Colonel the reason their change'of course from oville, Pa., were of old English origin, and tractions but her OWD. After what he had ._. _ both toolrgreat celiglk in the name of the her mother-who, by the way, had promisea the 8ame fountain-hlead may have been said to.her she would never, never, never be bride received as a. wedding present such a hours.at atime wtil.ee was a painim 01 is .uuu .MVM. _ i____i ___i___i_3__. i________ _ _ J _ j! j L_ A.. K__i. bacKgropod in hall the ole btoomia time L .rise on the rock below which1 all his ardors had been poured into the Jollared lady's ears. Tbe Colonel came leisurely down the uneven, stony slope. I suppose I may corneas said Mr. Dodge, tLe retired stock broker, in accents which be ied the mildness of bis words. said the Colonel, "you had better Tbis is a case in which no impression can be hoped for withtnu the aid of gu ta percha." It was jne thing to thiok that Dionysius was true ind breaking his heart in absence, and another to know that he was a shame- money-hunter who had been deservedly chastised. An honest young gentleman on the Stock may be something of a phenomenon, but there he a good heat t, a decent income, and an unex ceptionab e mustache, has long since found a way to console the little Fanny, and when the two were married the other day the and wtiose entire will- ingness to sink personal prejudice and de- vote himself to the cause really noble. This spirited person has posed on a broiling July heavy wrapd-and over a can- dle which illuminated his heated represent a Christmas traveler cowering over the fire; and that no moan escaped him U to be recorded to his credit; and on a fine day in June he posed In bed as a very sick person, [in aa [elaborate night-cap, wearing patient anguish, which ndown ceased to be en- tirely This (nan hadTjeen, as it is called, "on the otherwise a sporting charac- er, and! being converted by some traveling preachef, be abandoned a very money-mak- ing and exciting career for the life of artists' model. Bud years proved his patience and sincerity An inborn cockney, hopelessly though ohi erfully independent of h's, he had a qin-er streak of fun in him which as- serted itself and under no circum stances required the aid of a smile. He boii a grave way of telling funny things, which illumined many a foggy after- noon, add his staid endurance of the most hopeless cough we everjieard added to the impression of strength he gave. How he sat for a -certain "queer old gent on the Brompton road" who "did the and how the old geot basked 'ishopinion, and then never took ii, sir, don't you and how he went to "a florid artist of the hour, kept him posing as a Turk six one because it was a sign of broth- erly affection, and the (other because it pleased his sister; and sinre the satire from i the populace never tiamB ears, ijt never hurt them. In fullness of Lime the splendid craft was splendidly fitted with such stores as no craft ever held sail- ed away with her full complement of pleas- ure-seekers, her littleirmy of servants, her picked crew, her doctor, and her' admirable baud of musicians. And now, no doubt, it would be a pleas- ant thing, since we are sailing in extremely pleasatit summer weather to make acquaint- ance with one or of lovers, and-to linger on a moonlight evening in the to keep it a secret, and could so to blossom again, and to smile again, and to play and sing so sweetly her gay old ditties that Mr. Dodge blamed his own precipitan- cy in yielding more than a little. In a brief space Mr. O'Hara, having con- trived to raise the wind, came over and was 'taken aboard the yacht and carried away north, the happy maiden sailing with him to the land of. love's full summer. But papa began to have all manner of base suspicions, not understanding, in his dull male mind, how the sudden change from sickness to health had come about, and growing, in- clined to think that a pretense had been played upon him. That Dionysi'us loved Fanny was beyond a doubt.. Where is the son of Erin who found for the English add American branch- jealous an? moqe. Bat why did he stay so es of the family- 'long, and why did he lean in an attitude of The yacht lay at anchor, with the Giant's so much tender interest over the figure of Causeway, like a great pier, stretching out 'he lady? She would not be jealous. Jeal- to sea in the near distance and the.wild An- ousy was a wicked passion, surely, and sure trim coast lying beautiful in the solemn ly there was nothing wicked in this sick moonlight, aboard whose business it sinking af the heart. was to sleep slept well and tranquilly, with the exception of Mr. Dpdge, whose spirits were perturbed by the loss of the yacht and Meanwhile Dionysius, not greatly caring to know what emotions troubled the child- ish breastiof. his jiankee, made warmer and the singular behavior of Mr. O'Hara. warmer.hjve to the el'der Miss Dodge's dol- ing it all together, he; thought so ill of Mr. ITS. hia company of a pair at a time, marking all not jove (he of a reUred thet ncalln lit tin TT7OITQ tho lonv onn ttlP the pretty little ways of the lady and the tender and cMvalroiia demotion of Ihe gen tleman; obedience to that growing spirit of cynicism whichl a lynx-eyed review- stock-broker, himself being Or where, for that matter, is the son of Erin who can resist the soft influence of feminine charms when they are brought near to him? er has discovered in th? present writer- no wrong be.dooe to Mr O'Hara's SUB tracing the growth of the canker of unfaith fulness and showing how! Clifford net and Walter left Jiane, and so on until the whole posse lovers changed, partners. But the opportunities for .senti- ment and cynicism must be alike neglected, ceptibilities. He would have loved any woman who had a prospect of two thou- sand a year, as Miss Dodge had; and he could have loved Miss Dodge1 herself with- out a penny if be had been a 'millionaire and could felt that he could afford it. O'Hara's courage on. the: band and politeness on the Mr. O'Ha- ra i might have inquired after Mr. Dodge's well-being if he had remembered to think of he meditated a formal quarrel With him iu the morning, and was prepared to brave wife and child in the cause of jus- tice. The barrister, knowing nothing of to sleep and dreamed of dollars, and the little Fanny, so lately shipwrecked, dreamed of Mr. O'Hara. .When she awoke, Tosy and happy, in .the morning she scarce- ly knew what to blame for dashing her high spirits, but somehow they were as flat as palled soda water, and Just as Impossible to stir into renewed brightness. It would bo too silly to be jealous cf an old lady like Oi aim said the insinuating young man, lest j'e should catch cold Miss Dodge1. Shall we paece the deck for a wh'oile? "i There was so tender an interest in the tone that the speech, simple aa it was, spoke volumes to Miss' Dodge's ear. The vessel swayed ever so little, and when Dion offer- ed the lady his arm as a support there was no reason apparent in the world against her acceptance of his aid. The little Fanny stayed behind with her heartache, and there was shadjw beneath forecas- tle. The promenaders paused there, and somehow by cunning accident Mr. O'Hara's hand touched the rested on his 'arm. M ss Dodge made no motion of re- paruje of pearls as no retired stock broker ever gave his daughter in this world. This was a toien of friendship and Rood-will from an e. derly maiden lady, of whom Mr. Dodge neBer speaks except as the Lively Fanny." Paper Pails. HOW THEY ARE MADE AT A FACTORY -AT SYRACUSE. There ie a paperware factory in Syracuse, New York, that is intended to turn out 500 paper pail 3 per day. The Syracuse Herald describes the process rff making them as fol- lows: Hags and paper are steamed In vats for a few hours and then thrown into beating foughs, which are partly filled with The beating" is done by a revolving cylinder with fifty knives, set at different angles. The knives reduce the rags to a c irty purple pulp and change the newspapei wrappers to a soft mass. About 400 pounds in material are put under eacb beater. "When the paper and rags are eacb reduced tc pulp the opening of a trap lets it run" into the stuff'chest in the cellar. One part of lo three of paper is run in- to the chest. When pi mped from the stuff chest into thp trough of Ihe winding masfcine the future extremely exciting adventure. Mr. Dionysius a native of the rocking-horse, b.r a succession of begg'arf. city of Dublin, had migrated to the land of may receive a succession of sixpences. expanse of generosity in Jry bosom tia lead to larger results than these; but w i_e Col. Walker O. Dodge choie.to be mil -jf cent people heard about it.1 The Color the Saxon oppressor and after a residence of some year! in London had made acquaint- ance with a ret ired stock-broker, one John William Dodge, of Bayswatcr, a good old gentleman of tLe true stock-broking sort, G. M. SPALDIWG, The largest tnd newest line of a quarter otf a million sterling. 'pi those prodigious private lortunea wl tifever used to bb heard of or ireamed of1 ini til the citizens of the United States of Aff ca took to raising them. In the Old a firm or family or a syndica.e may and you be good enough to fancy the To cmorace giri and two_______ Lively Fanny at Portrust on the heels of an g year ,n pre8en, free lqUBr. ters in a yacht admirably'found and to do all this by putting an arm around one willing and yielding waist (wa3 pleasant, and Mr. O'Hara was easily1 pleased. He talked beautifully, and he was .full of poe- try, "Roll on, tbou deep and dark-blue ocean, and O'er the glad waters of blue recited those verses with finer emphasis or expres- sion. Everything was gay and bright and beautiful, until at evening, an hour out from Portrush, a slight haze came on, "and tbat majestic yacht, the Lively.Fanny, of New York, ran straight into Mr. Dodge's small craft and cut her down. There was a prodigious sounding of fog- horns immediately, and boats were lowered with all possible expedition. The big yacht, after describing a liberal arc, got back to t ae little one and took her in tow; but Mr. .UU-UIIIJ 1.U uu .wj lHJUgU Wl tUC UJawulue VUbUlC the other Miss Dodge, a lady old enough to. and the gentleman dared to allow ,jke tMn ftrue] A be her mother, and Dionysius tainly devote himself to. that withered maid- en with a wonderful assiduity. Perhaps it his fingers to rest for a (little time. Still Miss Docglj madb no motion of resentment, and the t arill of assured jictory sh'ot thrpugn annual income amounted to something who knew everything that needed to be ..__._.. _ tf _ T. L-nnnrn Ma nvon foimtneaa AtlH WRR known about Us own business, and was more ignorant of everything outside it than is easily possible to conceive. Mr. Dodge had a daughter, a girl with rosy cheeks and bright eyes and red lips and a bountiful armful of waist, a girl with an innocent, i fvcr offered outside the city. Hiiir Brushes, Tooth Brushes, Flesh Brushes, Clothes Brushes, Nail Brushes, An immense assortment at lowest prices. A; Fl'LL LfNS OP LOBIN'S WRIGHT'S PER- FUMES IN BULK. Physicians prescriptions accurately prepared much money in a single affectionate nature, a healthy appetite, a thing has actually been J natural laugh ind a very jewel-mine of a private and unaided individual grows >fe heart in the'way ,of home affections. Miss dollar tree gtgantmui) Dodge had a fat, homely, smil- height, Imuriajcc only on life sweet-natured old was a other side of the Atlantic. The wonder glistening, rustling tree grew originally, am speaking of the Colon't 1's in Oleoville, Pennsylvania, and was transplanted to a forcing louse m York, where1 it let fill such a crop of f i every quarter-day ittdok quite body of men to keep ground though they swept and! shoveled ii ously all -the year round. It had more than once occurred to Dodge that it would be a b essed and j comfortable, prophecy of what her daughter hired vease! oniy survived' until ev- .would come to ia the space of two.score year8- MrJ O'Eara had been attracted, by the of Miss Dodge; Miss Dodge had, in turn, been attracted by the'charms of Mr. O'Hara. The retired Block-broker being appealed to, had made strict inquiry Mr. O'Hara's !financial position and prospects; and finding the result of that in- quiry eminently unsattafvictory, had request- ed Mr. O'Hara aot to call again. Then had the roses faded from the eheeks of' Miss ous thing actually to expend in one Dodge, and ,the kindly laugUter from he! his life a wholt year's intone; but he lips, and the merry brightness from her always been a busy man, and had nj eyjas. Then had her natural appetite'for- found time until lately tq think the miWr saken her and the pearly teeth takep to bit- over. He thong" at ii nes of ,.buil: fa inS nothing but the pale lips to them uuu uia a magniflcentj memorial! tp from trembling, and to hold down, in her below to change their drippi be could never make up mind whatf father's presetce, the fountain of tears jjr. O'Hara remained on deck which played so freely in his absence. Then, v v T I making T-a'rgt' Atlditic which were S wf- them at Reduced Pricen. NOW IS THE TIM: something shqukl be; and he had faniai'd that it would fee pleasant to go down terity as the fdunder of a cathedral or wwe such edifice, but he had: been'bred list, and had conscientious dame to year or two jgo, as a ant insplratipp, to the magnificent and gorgeous ever put. er, and in it.1 with the society of fifty ell ii .guests, to" make the tour cf the navies globe. He tihpught that if he laid' hit i out to do tils with real splendorlhe tiij for once, in go near the fulfil ,of his hope. When Cdlqnel Dodge made up his about anything it was not his habit j4he grass grolw under hip feet, and four and twenty hours of; the 'birth fancy he was in conference with a buifder. A later plfcos were li fore him, modified and accepted, ai Colonel and his maiden fister were alifejdy discussing tha guests lo.se invited. said the nmid en lady, a real elegant Suppose we [ten ilso, bad the ence comfortable Mrs. Dodge grown mournful; arfd the wretched Dodge himself had grsaned upon bis pillow at her grisly ,talk of early graves. Talk of graves1! cried the unhappy stock-broker; 'I wish I was in mine. 1 snail never be allowed to go to sleep until I get there." i "Oh, go to sleep, Mrs. Dodge re- sponded with natural and excusable sever- "If tha.'s What you want, by all means go to sleep. Perhaps it's natural in a father to tbiuk of nothing but going to sleep while his only daughter's sinking Into the tomb. OL, all means, go to sleep, John." It is characteristic of, human nature al- ways to care-moat for the unattainable; 'and now that Mr Dodge had permission to sleep he did nutfchoose to avail of it. He began to think in the silent watches of the exercise to which he had never greatly accustomed in his mind's eye he saw his hearth desolate. erybody had got aboard Col. Dodge's ark of refuge and most of the valuables been removedi'when she gave a lurch- and went down in twenty fathoms'of water. I am not casting any imputation on Mr. O'Hara's manliness when I .record the fact that he. was dry and that Mr., Mrs. ancl Miss Dodge were all wet through; and it is a fact that Mr, O'Hart magnificently kicked the inso- lent sailor who declared that he was too frightened to get into the boats, and clung to the wreck in a panic of alarm until the larg'e vessel came alongside. Mr. O'Hara's drvness gave him an advan- tage waich the' others lacked, and while Mr. Dodge and his womenfolk were hurried ing garments, deck and distrib- uted his card with an air of great impor- Mr. Dionysius" O'Hara, Barrister- at Law, Pump Court, Temple from which fact sprung up a habit aboard the Lively Fanny of alluding tp the wrecked la- dies and Mr. Dodge as "'Mr.'O'Hara's par- manifestation of that politeness on a.l which his countryinen so much plume them- selves, and Dioaysius indeed urged as much when the Colonel's sister once or twice led him to the poor little waiting Fanny; and after'a little while he strayed away again and took anew to paying compliments to his hostess and throwing admiring glances at her, and behaving altogether in a way like- ly to flatter the feelings of any susceptible virgin lady of forty summers. Mr. O'Ha- ra's Irish blandishments were, not without effect upon Miss Dodge's as was proved'by a little conversation she held with her brother, Ihe Colonel; that afternoon. she said, that Irishman's thorough-paced bad lot." What's the matter with him? inquired the Colonel. He's engaged, against her father's wish- and drew them further through his arm. It was scarcely worth while to finesse any longer, aid he took to kissing the h'and with ardor. "Mr. 'O'tlara'." said the. lady, "you alarm me: Loveliest of redurned Mr. O'Hara, and, with Irish 'fervor; set an arm abo.ut her waist, and kissed the1 hand anew. Miss Doc ge trembled a little and escaped him. the gentleman, "loike the startled fawn." "I mu it leave said the lady. "If 'you value my; regard, Mr. O'Hara, don't follow ms." I 'Tiff a bitter saflj Dionysius, "but to hear you is to obey you." He knew tljat the siyle of love-making he em- ployed wks a little antiquated, but, then, so was) the 1 idy, and the tlegagc style could nev- es, that pretty httle girl, -er mas Dodge went Mow and do vou see how he s be- himselt a ccnqueror, and said the lady, Have you remarked his conduct? "Nol "said the Colonel. What's he doing? Well, Walker, "said the maiden lady with a slight Wash, I am getting a little case-hardened, I allow1, but I do feel a bit. ashamed for all that: He's making eyes at your dollars. Walker." Now be it said that the Colonel was fa- miliar with this complaint, and was disposed to give it less ready credence than he had once been. Not that ever professed to u doubt it, but be thought sometimes that his sister had grown a little too suspicious of the male sex. I'll lay an eye upon said IheiColo- nel, and he did so. Miss Dodge presented herself on duty where two or three young ladies were busy with sketch books, pencils' and colors transferring the Giant's Cause- and his scenic accessories to paper, and one young gentleman had. an easel set up, sunned h mself in the most splendid auri- ferous dreams. The rapidity of his success astonished him, and might have led him to of its reality if he had not had experience of.easy conquests'. It was noLtbat an elder- ly maiden lady permitted her! to be squeezed or her hand to be kissed. That was common enough in his varied knowl- edge of the sex, an'd he had kissed more hands ard squeezed more waists than I should Hie lo mention. The thing that as- tonished him was that a lady so susceptible and so prodigiously well to do bad never been, carried by love's assault before this. Now while he ogled and sighed and the lady yielded to his blandishments he evolv- ed a scheme so safe and easy that he laugh- ed to think of He knew very well that cylinder covered with ,brass wire splash around in-ihe trough, and the pulp fast to thf wire. After the cylinder has performed.a half revolution it comes in contact with another cylinder, covered wilh felt, i hat takes off the pulp. As the large cylinder goes down on the return trip, and just before dipping into the trough again, all ittle particles o{ pulp sticking to the "wire a-e washed off by streams of water from a On the inside of the cylinder is a fan. pump that discharges the waste liquid. From tie felt-covered cylinder the pulp .is paid on .o the forming cylinder, so called. is abuut the shape of the paper 'cone caps worn by bakers and made of scjlid wood and covered with zinc, .with the small end, or bottom part of the pail, towaid the workman. The forming roll drops aJutomaticaliy when pulp of the required thickness is wojuod around it. From here the now promising pail is put in ..he pressing machine, wliich looks sotne- Lhing like a silk-hat block, in six sections, 'with perforated brass wire upper faces. The sections move from and to a common center, and the frame is the exact size of the pail wanted. The workman dropped his damp skeleton of a pail into the frame, touched a lever, and the sections moved to their center and squeezed the moisture out of the pail. The pail s still a little damp, and spends a few hours in the drying-room at a tem- perature of. about 150 The sections of the pressing-machine, mark the bands which are seen on the finished pail. After it is dry the pai is ironed, or calendered, as it is called. Tie pail is drawn, like a' glove, over a stee forming-roll, which is heated, and is ironed by another revolving calender, with steam thrown on the pail to ,kcep it moist, as i' it .were a shirt bosom. The 'nail or Srafher its frame, is pared at eacb the _be m_ tte QD knew very well that if once he committed. Heexpressed hlmseK; I and VlquarV Canvas on i, and'a o. icai citeaui juou nv young laditesj and tenJvoU ig gentlemlrfall and he anathematized the insinuating m TTfl did not in the least relent toward with much politeness, but told him regret- jwonaerful shining assortment of new tubes fully that the wreck of the yacht must be of color and brushes as Vet made the subject Board of Trade in- The little Fanny w.as smiling quiry, and the Colonel responded by de- near him, forJDionysius was at her elboW, Glaring his intention of paying for the tne 8Un shone agajn as it does in shoot, jby Mr. O'Hara understood! that he was to make good all damages and to estimate them liberally. The Irish .barrister was the center of interest on the deck and in the sjiloon thai; night, and all vied with all in paying courteous attention to the stranger. Now it goes without say- ing that everybody had heard of Colonel- Dodge, and that the voyage of the Lively Fanny was a matter of public news and in- terest, her various places of Call being spec- ified by special telegram journals and most of the pro so that when the Coloni withdraw his caughter. for a chance to There was just the handle, and corrugated, or channeled, for the pujtfcing on of Ihe iron hoops. A wooden plate, large enough to spring the wunuraw ma 1Uc1D the bottom can be put in, is in- risk of losing xrtb, but of P under conditions for. tender-hearted young ladies. But the sunshine without and within was doomed pncBj more to be clouded, for the polite Dionysius lost not a moment in slid- ing to the side of the lady with the dollars. 'ThSilady of the dollars received him with unexpected and affability, and the names of the two ladies he thought he saw a wiy lo perfect safety. I wish it were in my power to give you the letter, (which was a masterpiece in its but unlucky- ily the Colonel burned it. That night Dion- ysius sat down ;and penned an .epistle which might fell into the hands of either lady and seem addressed to herself, anljin it he beg- ged for the companionship of the most serted andplhe paper bottom held under a weight wliich drops and knocks the bottom where it belongs. The hoops are then put on. The factory has a machine of its own in- vention foi the bending of the hoop into shape. Al ter it has been cut to 'the proper length and width the straight strip of iron is run-over a semi-circular edge of steel, on Which it ii firmly heldjiW drops on the she moved away from the knot of loungers who surrounded the ama- teurs of art, Mr. O'Hara following and to say on which the whole happiness of his future Gepended. Now, if he was too pre- in love with each other ana all engagejc A! The Colonel shook his sclemn head U Jhe. proposal. c 111 a bit, said, the My.. There's John i and CecjUa, there's CWras and Mary, there's Jane, tislte'i i 'FKcut'ci fmir nuii-clti ra, He did not IQ the least relent toward Bodge to the gentleman who had been so 'heart 8ink 8icken waen the him. Whatjnght aad a maa with no mpn- strangely added to the ship's rating, Mr. 0'- dy coquettishly smote Mr. w ey to fall in with the daughter of Hara at once knew that he stood in the tired and what pity did a girl presence of a lady who was probably "a bet- deserve who allowed herself to fall in love fer match than nine in ten -of the heiresses Mwi with a: man she fiad made sure that ofCEurope. and he gazed upon her asainkn buThilaallow face to7k Mother fei- :f paiU claim that they are he could main Am her in honest combetence? innkn nhon that which is too cood to be at- 0. ter was pleaseu wun ne inougni sne and durable ihan lared la- dy coquettishly smote Mr. O'Hara with her fan. The Colonel, with his against the mainmast and a cigar between his lip a, smiled outright as he watched the pair to- was while he was aboard the same yacht with his thedollare'd lady'should show his letter to the Colonel, it be pretty easy to declare that it had been intended for the younger anil if, on'lhe ether hand, the recipient of the1 let- pail. a waterproof composition is put on, the pa9 is baked in a kiln for about a temperature of be- egrees. It is dried after and sand-papered, and then takes two more -coats of paint, drying between, and a coat of varnish which is baked o i, with its wooden handle and brass the pail is ready for the hand of the dairy -maid, hostler or cook. Tbe was a-pltanted there, with the details of both incfrden'ts, are tales that to be appreci- ated should be heard from those grave, pale lips, while his eyes were full of suppressed .glee. When such a feithful follower of the arts falls ill his employers 'generally contribute toward his support. But at best it is a hard life, and old Bge rarely finds such a one with any resource, the life as model having entirely destroyed other aims and powers of activity, so that until a Model's Fund" is formed there must always be the sad spec tacle of the old and decrepit model going from studio to studio seeking the Only em- ployment he understands but finding U not. The Irrepressible Darkey. THE STORY OF BETTY'S FRIBOTH EXPERIENCE. from Horper'e Magazine for Jtfoy.- Aboutfive years ago Mrs. H-----, of Ame lia countjy, Virginia, had In her employment in the dapacity of nurse a colored girl named Betty. Betty was a delightful, frol- icsome creature, abounding in anecdote, ut- terly irresponsible and entirely self satisfied. Unfortunately these qualities were marred by a habit of thieving, which was ever- looked by her soft-hearted employer, who was, sad to rebrte, rather given to excusing any lack'of morality which did not inter- fere with the happiness of the denizens of the nursery. But. alas! ope fine morning Betty took twenty or thirty dollars from the pocket of a drunken Irishman. Through some law quibble, satisfactory to the jury and the Commonwealth's attorney, as the man was asleep qfa Ihe public highway, giggling; light-hearied Betty was transferred from the Redmoor nursery to the penitentiary at Rich- mond. There remained two years. One bright day in June the family twere startled with screams of joy from the playground and a shout of welcome from the hack yard, Mrs. H-----fastened to the kitchen to find Betty sitting on the table surrounded by an ad- miring cdlored tbrong and holding two-of her former charges in her arms. We have high authority for receiving the prodigal, but to welcome a penitentiary convict as thoueh she was a heroine-of a romantic ad- venture was putting too high a premium on vice even for gentle Mrs. H.-----. In as dignified a tone as the general hilar- ity would permit, she gaid, "I hope, now you've come hnme from tbat dreadful place, Betty, that you will try to-be a better eiri." Miss Anna, replied'the utterly unsubdued, unabashed culprit, "penitenti- ary ain't so bad ez folks think] you gits vK- lles thar, an' fire an'close ef you'have your- self; but den, Miss Anna, ef you was to go thar, you must 'member to 'have yourself, an' den when you come 'way dey gees you dollar an' dey gees you coat. No, Miss An- na, 'tain't bad whar I pome So the effoVt to improve ihei-occasiou by a moral drawn from past experience fell to the ground. j said; John, a ten-year old scion of H-----, who gloated over adven- tures, and in his inmost heart envied Betty's superior advantages, ''did they put you in a cell all by yourself and did you have on Betty, ymt did have on "Chains, with a toss of her head, "I slep' in a nice room, wid a nice colored lady, an' I ain't tase corn bread- sence I lef dis here bouse.'1 But arhat did the lady do to put her in the penitentiary, she steal too? irNow, honey, you mustn't crowd me; I don't know, but I hear folk say she gwine stay thar some time. She car' her head high, an' I ask no questions; but dey tell me she burnt Miss Anna, she burnt up five of her chillun." And stayed in the cell with such a monster, taod can call her a nice lady? Ob, Hi, Miss Anna, dey her cud burn urn up ef she Hiram andAzubah. Tfiat's four he could main Ain her IQ honest competence? looks upon that which is too good to be at- .pre88ion wheu'he happened to gladce at the fc nrovided for tainable. Yet-is the female heart abso- fittle gjrfaild hQW pale ah6e g------A would pleasantly provided for He found the elder Miss Dodge's own start with, Walker, and WTC (jrell settled a'ready to ask 'errJ Then t'jare's -if t is fyxtA and we are offering the bal- of oor rtock of clothing at But though Mr. Dodge was fortified against sympwhy by these reflections, he was not Clifford and Janetl, and Horace and 'altogether pily-propf, and as he stood before and then, I do forgotten his mirror next imorninK staring at his own and Sarah; and therms fi.il and Clar-i ind wrinkles, with a hair-brush in either hand, that makes eight, said the he turned (suddenly upon his wife and said: en figuring on; bar ivory I have been thinking that eight young ladies with a father and nfober. be ths better of a little, change, apiece, and that'si twenty and'''e ght and I have things over in> my young gentlemen with alfnther and njo-fier mind. Thers's has a yacht he lean abso- utUe gjrfand how she grew and come how woebegone (the pretty face He fo........... ri, i It was k halcyon day for Mr. .O'Hara, and womttn "and he tipped her with "a sove? warmed eign Jd badb the he had Hara's 'experience bad been wide and varied, and his impudence was monumental. A woman's heart naturally pines for love-r- this wa4 his plain woman is likely to meet with less of it than a pret- ty one, and therefore value it the more able heart. He was so thoughtfal and con siderate as to cast soma of his own joy upon the little Fanny, for when tier elderly name- sake had withdrawn he .devoted himself to, his fiancee as warmly as ever. said'the girl in tremulous affec- written' to Miss Doege to her mi tress, for he j must be able, in view of pos- sibilities, to declare that be was unacquaint- ed with the woman's special simply :o Miss Dodge. The woman smiled and too i the tip and the letter. She had lighter, 'cheaper and more durable than of ti 3 or wood. Artists' Models. THE VfOBE OF THB FAITHFUL FOLLOWERS OF AKT IK LO5DON. From Harper's Bazar. In London the model can be, and very often, is, an extremely respectable member of society and if his or her work is well done the pay is not bad, as wages go in Eng- land. and sixpence a day. or a shil- A Peculiar Chemical Experiment. THE COSDBJiSATIOS OF CAKBOKIC DIOXIDE. Prom ttu Sprinafieiif jfcpuofcor.. An event of considerable interest occur- red in the chemical department of Amherst College a few days ago. Once in three years the experiment U made of condensing carbonic dioxide. So difficult and danger- ous is the undertaking by this process that it is forbidden by law in all countries except the United States, and probably Amherst Is the only college where It is undertaken. Twb iron cylinders are used one the gener- ator, the other the receiver. K They resem ble howitzers fitted with strong iron bands and peculiar valves. Bicarbonate of soda and sulphuric acid are placed in the gener- ator in BUCU a way as not to mingle until the cylinder is securely closed. The1 union of the substances generates carbonic acid apiece, and that makes .wants either to let on hire or to Now One, ana .nere.ore -whV do you pay to much, taken many tip's and many letters, as it hap- ling an hour, is the price paid a costume gas wRh terriBc pressure-being about a and me makes fifty. I think a bit oil a m.ght Jfreshen h.ghly when A middle-aged woman attention to that old womah? pened, for Mil, Dodge's dollars were no I for model, wUe those in the life classes or pos- ton to every foursquare this tonguel-andnwe'lltake Alexander i jng, herupabU and good PfAaps always pleased-to tlunk still ca_ o'EMfL'to ten- ,he first time approached that evening, and ing fifure models earn half M much passes into the receiver, which is packed in because the child ought, to see the he added, facing the. situation, a little pable of inspiring a grand passion. If he rierest accents, "I trust I am a gentleman. 8he gave the Met to her mistress again. Some men and women have grown ice and talu The process is repeated twelve V" J 0 and there's luck in odd numbers, andibiiry- change of scaaery] might drive that Irish could only secure a footing he would dare body that seta yes OD him's bound ti Jove scoundrel out of ler mind, if something it, he declared to himself, though he was _ J LA. 1 FROM FORMER PRICES. him." She prosed, a littie out of bu't triumphant and in flex ible. Tie looked solemn for a E.omeni and 'then smiled., jli' "It's an elegant idea, "ho allowed, ny, you are a remarkable woman. "E ojKbt to be something like, a dream, I fancy, to isn't done, you'll drive me QUt of mine be- With no great hiope on mamma's part and the necessary alrrangenients, and before the not such a fool as to drop the steak while he plunged into the stream iu search of its hope that me future wife love me none the less that I deny meself thii charrum again. old in the profession, know every artist and his or her wdrks, are well versed in studio ways, unc erstand costumes and even some- thing of periods m costumes, and not in contribute valuable suggestions. times, until the gas in the receiver is forced by pressure and cold into liquid form. When this is allowed to flow out it evapo- rates so rapidly that it forms a solid, snow- like mass, having the surprising tempera- all them young people, aad I take it ,k.dly Dodge's famUy I'll knock him overboard this of her society in order fo be polite to an el- said the Colonel, i derly and unattractive lady 'whote brother "Not yet. said Ihe maiden lady. ture below g to Miss Dodge from the first moment. When and BO likely to be14isagreeable to him un- .been written to the other Miss Finny somebody among a knot of the more elder- tney softened by the ameliorations Dodge, and where the scoundrel has andioundftfa ly of the Colonel's guests started playfully of gentlemanly conduct" .......the But you see that projectin' point of our stock will convince one and all of.Providence to permi. one ma, cruise among the and the Orkney Bhi Colonel nodded. -Toucan artist without having acquired the faintest the chance of gwin'so much 3a, or twoUey were ,11 three Se mournfully unwell, and when Mr..Dodge five and forty, and supported bis position ure. .1 am pleased to have a sister capable of-tblnkin'out so charming a schema. I do not say it may not to be but the lines are therk' And let tell pursued the Colonel with a i What could any .little girl say to that? the felt that she had a right to again, and confessed tbat she bad been of land this side the Giant's Causeway, lines are, after years of work, hopeless- ly dull, i tiff and uninterested; indeed, we have kno ivn of an instance where a young woman sat three years for a w.eli-fcnown fonnaliis tea legs and' his sea stomach with Irish eloquence. Dodge' was s .ill a prisoner in her cabin. At last she came on deck, s woeful sight, a pursued the Colonel with a iOiemn last sue came on .QBOK, a woeiui V 6 IVlP.Pn I faceandtmilingeye-rwhichhytheiififfis sea-green she could bepersuad 1'IUU.IJ. LJ U.OO.lH-'VJkJ _ :..Y_._ :_.._. I- ninhlc ihinir a very yery pleasing teristic of manner edio take no inttrest in earthly thing. Bheatuless thin ever, and the brand-new Spring has its he said, "but summer is lovelier, and approaching autumn is lovelier still.' At flve-and-thlrty a true woman has entered upon the full possession of her charrums. It she'is she boot him there, if you like to follow and to simple, way that she should j be jealous of onel smiled and lit a fresh cigar, anything or anybody who came between her and her Dion, and her Dion answered "I saould take it as a particular sympathetically that .he knew the value of said Colonel Dodge to Mr. you her affection and appreciated Ua tenderness, and yopr daughter would accom-. work, and where they are not too knowing Atthe pace he'sigomV said the Colonel's pany nte upon this 111 Ue trip, sir. ItuinkI they are valuable assistants. idea of 'v hat he was doing or what special style he worked in, and would as placidly pose for iau escaping slave as for a lady of fashion, without taking the smallest interest in the wcrk or its success. Others, howev- er, enter with very deliberate zeal into their DONG BBOTBEB8. for left nntmichea, or the gay tunes time; and If mere outward beauty has been leng to dp the distance, Walker, and thatV who capable of nourishitf a the poor aad-teaned Joung thing tried to denied her, her heart and mind are at then- so muct capital in his favor. Some are noted for hands, others for the pose ot the upon it freezes Instantly, and the effect of touching it is about the same as hanfTling a red-hot coal. The great danger in the ex- periment arises from the tremendous press- ure, anc. thus the liability of a bursting cyl- inder. recent experiment, which was in charge of Instructor Fond the senior chemistry division, wai-of great interest to the entire College. Other men's pains are easily borne. It Is easy to undertake but more difficult to finish the thing. Between the Yes and No of a wom- an I would not undertake to thrust the point of a pin. NE WSFAPEEl   

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