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The Augusta herald. (Augusta, Ga.) 1890-1908, December 04, 1898, Image 12

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r ■ *1 V i ts/ JF] II Mrjr, *. u BOYS a N i) Jm r.|RLS gjpPf • wjg ff#, . i ___ win Minim «**. -O'HjMUfc* wmm» *m <*o*m*‘‘ mST —»■»- » "mb*-* *• mmimm A* •*• IM» ***** •**»* to* *»» *»<r-U to* *»*A*«®( •*•*> "l n««t*i pus «wM a* «• N»f i Mm M* *•• toto ***♦«* *»* *ra#t «m*n» mm *♦# «• ■**•**«* «*•< make* pm mm m* *ha#r* •**• •> *M|M< M ■i«M<. t «Mk t * **• t» Ufa **t MWd fMgr* * PraoPff*# awd** mm. Bat umßmmmM mm* * M •1 <h,M» t •*••« Pom « tm-n* To *«N4» *a «P* •>*** ned** «• #rt**» tor th* pm» *•*# «to*o - •Xtm- mm mmmm m «P*P»*wd *~ ~%t*m MmurtMbMM I *••*• *■*.. •«**» Hm c■«§ frill M ■».;#■■» 1-1 |*Mtilolt n*« wm nan** xmmm »im. * 4«m Ptmgwut tocO«*. Uliat Be CWdren | rtade Por Christmas, j Aft *rw«*i ***** *** •» *•«** ***** dm****** —rrttn, I ifcMMi H (m i*»* |mh) V# *• *»•*•> I tNMW #«ifTW ■*l4 Ethel aa ah# mam* wait hla* g#lf atechJsa* (of I**W It* *Th» 4* I," nM Chat!**- "W# at**** **fty a» mvt* fun !!•*» »ay. i«*< «ar *f **»«><>*« •»< *>*•* **' *' *' ihttry W«H." ssid grandma **) fftea't rwa a**h* aMtn-thiftg lor >*»' J fr***»d« and tar #arh «rt« ’ IVn MKt anythin* rhlidrva ran di,” muni KtM taytlwalr. Dn you think ao*" aald atanilina ••Mfell. ctttttf into my room altar dinner tonight and 1 attt show yoa that there In.” Aa am* aa Ik* < hlKlrrn had InifW th tr rt«* pudding and raisins that night i tinny fn|lowed grandma to her room, j The Hilt* table ta th* ffiler <»f th* door wag |IM with odda and end* »iw of v hie t> the child ran had aeen ta gtaml ■ ®TOTER/» F A (iRAYjLEE« RL BY /AQWARD FIELDING J*\ ■f; ~ RIGHT. It 9g, ny rue f Arthur Clinton nut by the window of his little office high up In ■ hi* build ing u 4 looked Into mm other fel- , low's office a crone the street, lie hud no intereet In anything that wan there, except perhaps a girl whom he hud se n nt the window once or twice and who j Struck him an rather pretty. On thin occasion ehe wan not visible, and Ar thur merely looked over th.-re because he had to look somewhere, and he was tired of the walls of hln own cage. He saw a desk with open lid and lit tered with document* The large man, ■with gray side whiskers, who usually sat al that desk, wan not to be seen. Indeed the room seemed empty. Pres- I ently. however. Arthur suw a hnnd ! and an arm clothed In a gray sleeve reach out over the desk mid take a paper therefrom. No other portion of the individual came Into view The Incident was without slgnlH cance. and Arthur would not have no ticed It if hln mind had not been an ab solute blank al the time. Jt may have been a quarter of on hour later that Arthur's eyes again wandered across the way. The side .whiskered gentleman was standing be fore the desk, and two others were Just behind him, looking over hln should rs. This trio appeared to have u good deal on their minds ' Mr. Sideboards— is Arthur had chris tened the big man—was engaged In a , furious search for something, and th* ot hers were desperately anxious ell her that he should And It or Unit he shouldn't. It was hard to toil which at first. The thing sought was not there, and li\ and by the three men stoo l before the window and looked at one another with despair written on their counte nances. Then the two others turned upon Mr. Sideboards with some sort of i exhortation which resulted In his go ing through hie pockets with painful thorough!..-..5. The result was failure and consternation. Evidently these men had suffered a serious loss. Could the hand and the arm In the gray sleeve account for It’ It should be noted here that Arthur usually called Artie by his Intlmm hud w tvbuiauisli streak in Ms nature., DMA «r*m Mg end go** *4 »**»* »**P* 4 •• »« <mi **-**« mm »«m> «**• hn mo— a. «»wm “ m»N «*» **» *#*g ; 1 r.-[»f —r MM motor* **»i •* **» *• •M* i» >* «PU4to tWM » •<* mm *bow pm %«• «mk *tof tmm m* mmi irnmmm •mm mi mum- mm Mm* r«w mat ftui «rm tto « wwm mm* Mr • m mt pm* #*tt» rm* «r tkwi am «•«.' *-* pnnru»b»dm or <«M IN MM tIHIIM «t rwNNMN " tlor jottp l ” iwrim d »•%*•»» oe*. «N IM efNM M« I«MM d«#tod M Ml «t w-wm mmnm ip* mm »■ *•**» »>••• •b* bout WWOtd MOP* (Mr herd tM MM M IM M« 4 lt« hri »ul mm** a mm oar rpmm* mm A*i Mr Ml Mr" ilnMlM •MWl**, t%» Mkrtirm MmM tom <**•>» to ttow MwNtor mt*** too* to mtm tto ptor W «Mrk *to tor* ml ttoM mum toto •• ommumurn't m*w m*M Mtomto* rwrr - Mm. Bito*. 4 rm mu #m m mm*4u - *«4 rtoto Mtoir llml I »««* »to« IM , tom to «Mto Mto to Oto to to" ' ’ mm* rn*m to «tol tor Ito tosto m*4 * i torn torto to 4— torN. tort to wr iwtofc r«t* to to* mm Mt* tmm Uto <*»• imilkml Mtatot th» tototo |*tor* to mrto A rctopto «f * to* W« nf , IMr ratohrtr nrtotlr *fN M»«to i .« l» (to l#r r« MitoMt tto .‘into. ■ iSMMtor. >* r*"» Mill «rl »«•* «»•« «rs toto* Irr errttoMi f«to *M»jf »»■«•» '•*» to<» trkr « l* l> 0 to tor r'Mfc alto toll •» to ttto tor tofctir Irr »h# Nrtok r»trr »rr ■ rmvmto luf Ik* H#* aito Nr*-- Mirk »'f Th. .-fctohr. Wtto r MtoN p. wtl I tok'-to •toiunr Ik* fraturr* I w>«i*r t» rn'to brfor* I Itoirfcr* lk*m wllb lb* »!»»<■•' i brrl*» btorrlrto rtory f«r Ibr k«« to . ntl MM Iwlb to* rbltorr* btoto Ml • orb. • | tori! cor h*r « Hto norr a* torn «• ml . l>**kr '■ mto Okr«l*jr ' A I'hr ib«l omtbl «« kr r»4 ’* VaulNb't to# mrk* *•#!* Cl«B#r* •»!*.< Blhrl • V«»U hnnto tb* rlorr btxth •>>* M hto# I b*tr* Ilk* • rlNiy.’ * 'Mrilf,* rr'tl tmitAmb- Tttry rordr a raltt t. frock *«d a tohlfr apr-.n tor Ihr oU lady #nd *#««to a lilllr tots at o»* •id* »• htod • ihlntW* and a loop to ribbon at tor other to aupport a amll jttoir to artaanra. A r«» **f n**dl*r to varying *lar* «aa rvrnly rtuck Into tor h»in to lb* apron making a nice bor- Outwardly It revealed Itself In his ping and while skin, as delicate as the tint ing of a shell, in the gentle glance of his large hasel eye. In Ills Immaculate at tire and In his soft, sweet voter. Jlls face was delicately handsome, but the perfection of the features was slightly marred by tho fact that hla noae had been broken while he waa playing left tackle on hla college foot hull t un. Thl* little irregularity lent strength to his profile, and might have served as a warning to any one who was tempted to trifle with Artie. A really prudent person might also have observed that the upper part of hie coat sleeves was cut unusually wide, so that he could bend hl» arms without burst ing anything. Mulching the ahell-llke skin, however, was ti somewhat obtrusive sympathy. Whenever Artie saw n person in trouble the womanish part of his nature yearn ed Hi si to find out w hat was the mat ter. and second to render all the as sistance In hla power, whereas It would have been more manly to mind his own business and let the suffering Btranger go right on suffering. Perceiving those people on the other side of the way to be in trouble. Artie conceived it to be his duty to go over there and g. t Into It with them. He had a gossipy desire to tell w hat he knew about the hand and the gray sleev e. So Attic ran right across the street, Just as If he had no troubles of his own. It Was easy to And the office where the pretty eirl worked and the Impor tant document had been lost. Artie had carefully noted its position. When he reached the door, he saw that Morris g. (jay, attorneys and counselors at law, were the lessees. Entering, he encountered the pretty gr! She was neatly dressed In a gray sunt of a rather masculine style, with a standing collar and cuffs of linen, Just like a mail's. Of her Artie learned that Mr. Sideboards was really Mr. Mor ris. and later that that gentleman Would see the visitor. Great was the surprise of Mr. Moms arid his companions—one or' whom was Mr. Car and the other a •silent named i itidg* Hold—when A rile told hla story •This is In the highest degree tm [ poi’taut," said Morris. "Alt iuiporlufli THE Ji.’XJGr'XJ BTA SXJ2ST3DA.Y HERALD. MN bat to* MX Tb» abl «*4* *► ton*# m ~m «—**> •* Mm*# «t • mr«a mto nmm •**#•»•* M# mm wm inA Ik. -ril;-- 1 to baa** IMr. r*m*»N a a—n Prai «4 »»♦** •*•*«#*» #•*#*» fea* «•*# # *•*» •*» k#k*. bad Ml M* a naai tumr torw* *>»*» rnmwmm* ■ a ---to - to—.a - -a—P to W m-l lib* wm mmmwmm mmmw j 1,1 MM pan *# to* M» M rrprmma to* toto* * kto* *P*a kaMP |*a* totokto# **. anada *4 •*•*»# **Mm« m 4 am amii"« at a <****» IMPto.. • “M .*** to taWNa «to*4 ap IMP wap to> It* aar* •»« pMkp toa »*a*» b-lk b krnbP bbaN * •«** »aapto bNb b *PM at h**»t tap bar* app ♦**•* to wm* <• toap -*» ■ turn* A ptobMl <Pb *4 IP* , Hb*r *«* H#N*P «a»'«p I Ilf*' bn*k Ito Pap»b to**N «*» « b** »k * •# to tpigf to* watrl to tto Ml* 4*»P I aPaal b*n«* * »p in«P»»* Mi b tot**** ' ■«*< to mi art * ***** ton ItotoPp a i < * »• »*- •- > * «to bn to a** **»■«♦*»♦ I* to* P»<n s *p ipk-< n to* *m a **►*■«■ »«g [ * totof rib* A*• *t k -*»b- > •»., * to* ■ tm» m*p apt pn »•*#* Mr ♦ ‘b : *« !•% apto kbp toto pb brbiiad b PMMP **»|l ( ! m *m turn Alto* tor* tkb fpNMr*b <*»• ***** « I>.*a «tob •* *b*N» totlr rod 1t... ( t* |ba»MipptoWiP«ppptotpa-kto f» Ms ; » tob* *N Mb* Ptop to tod. obP* bbd M p i! __ iKK humkmajPk niMMarra, bring Ittleoded I* *et»e ar penatpe’* A narrow rtbton with a bow at -arh end artved kt peep mere la p*or« when not in use. peanut* arrto made Into Itttig Porrtab leal fncea. The hair were cot with a j old# round Ml of frit for the hunt and n triangular ptor# slluhed together and alls, bed to U to form a conical cru« n. Tpaa* wrr# purr bed on the <wld little peanut shell head* A much frilled ruff went about the nrck. which »a* rat on ■evernl piece* of tod and white Brnael cut out to make a prow iper. A sheet of celluloid war eui Into will* re*, oblong*. Prart*. circle* and triangle* and fitted with piece* of pink and white and blue blotting paper, the celluloid cover# being held In place by bow* of ribbon that uaerrd through (he document, almost Indispensable In thia Ridgefield auil. haa Wen stolen from mjr dealt. It la moat extraordinary, h.> continued, ‘ that 1 ahould hav ■ last the d**k open when I Hepped out. I am moat on auch matters' At thin point Artie di tnlnl Mr Oty In the act ol smiling *<crrttv »>ehlnd hi* partner'* buck With thl* as a hint Artte glanced again >t Mr Mnr rla' <le«k and made up hi* mind that that gentleo an wna not of th parttou- Inr kind It wa* 'he desk ol » mint dlaorderly itetaon. piled deep with for gotten correspondence. every plge <a hole dripping neglected memotand.i tip on the general heap l>elotv. "Are you sure that the document Isn't there?" asked Artie In hta gen tlest tone. "Certain! Certain'" replied Morn*, a* If offended. "I know every paper that a there! Don't touch It again, tiay! You'll dlttarrange thing*"' A* Morrla bent over aa If to prot-ct hi* de*k Gay earn* around behind Ar tie and *ald In hie ear: "It really len't there. I've been through everything.” "Who wna In the office?” asked Ar- I tie. "Nobody hut Miss Carpenter, and she 1 was at her desk In the other room, re ; piled Morris. “She saw no one eome In That'* the clever part of it Some . one must have seised the opportunity just when It was ripe. ! hadn t b*cn out of here— How long was It, Gay?" "How do I know!" demanded Gay. I "I went away before you did." "True, true.” said Morris. "I’d for gotten. However, 1 couldn't have been gone more than 20 minute* when I met you and Ridgefield and came back. So the thief was spry! Hut wc shall catch him." Morrl* buttoned up hl« black Prince Albert coat a* one who prepares for I decisive action. "Who could have wanted the docu ment?" asked Artie. ■Who. indeed?” echoed Morrla. "The parties on the other side of the case, I should say." tj ■ It in worth a lot of money to them.' groaned Ridgefield. "Mr. Morris, how could you have been so careless?" “Don’t worry, sir: don't worry.” sa;d Morris. "We'll have the paper back in a jiffy." "I'll bet It's in Doyle's office, across the ball, this minute!" said s»>'■ Artie asked who Doyle was and learn ed that he was counsel for the other side. "Does he wear a gray coat', queried Artie. ■Did he have on a gray coat when we met him this morning. Gay?" asked Morris. "Black. I think," answered Gay. ••No. sir It was gray. I'm sure of it." declared Morris I’d like to make a certainty of it." • said Gay 'but l don't think it would do for one of us to go across. Couldn’t Mr. Clinton, who has been so kind nl rendy. make some errand over there and act a look at Doyle s cotit sleeve? ’ POM* ppp P*to Ibptoto*# Pbd dp Mgr Alp #*kto to IP* *»■«#*# PMPM «*»## A toAPMP pmp #PL—i(PUP Pad *Pb %**>•• # * #.»kMp tofMpdP ftoPipH- I g Stof ™- kd s*n *p dn p P* i 'gio g f ~*m* **' r’ * Mk.?# IPb«*.n *P*Pb PPP* Mo ’*M*' »•*** ■ toPtoa AdM# «MM« NM to* Pto* * n* *%**» fApftof pgppfctol Pom n *b»P aato to Ipa IpaPb TPa nm*l,i»pto opto tamp PPP aP»<* 'to pap**. ■ ooP PNMb mm* Atop *«b nob ma» to too oaagM to Pto«P M* MP*«P *•*# ■ Mao Papa* torn* to *to «*» amto **•oo*4 Ip lo*p o bllb *o#M bbN nbrto ■lk to*tot** to boat MM b*M Pbtoop rtoa ob* IP* »«**m4 tpraoab to# * o* ** tba *oa> • *«4 M# ttapato” * »»o oa''>itb* **»<• • n i>o M*#n %in parp an*** par** #M f*M«* <“l* , o*#s. kiogto* UMCp Man* •*** to*** I >mwo «pa • *tb«< to*Mr tpaagap WMP «<»«— pto**b to **<MotoP ato*-#p #♦ apkpt f jlfya p##»#♦ »pa pot bto'PMWp Pl* *o**o• P* toM I <to m M* rotor* M* Mod «*** h ' #b4 « «*t*n n np boon to# »p» toto ikriw. tbrto on wm *w» «•* o **d4 •Por*r a«rP or o*a*p Panto P*• ak aod | *«)«tot* Pkm M**d ana otolM MP Idg Moor outPgi pgMpkaM* <oa*'*PM j vfi r? I / toe tto smaller rtidPfea They wore Ot!t- had lugelbrr w,t* Weifhl wool. * Mb one <•*# forgottgn and »b ••> they Pad PbUh.p ib* Mat on* a feo Pay* tefu. • < ‘hrtelma* ib* ebildreb *b»d ibay had o*.*» bafoe# bad ao marh fun tn per pa ring for th* Holiday MAMtK m*RTK»I ItMuai Tea tear*. A emu* paid a ffytng visit ta a amall country town not long ago. and tb* p«c« of adtnl«*lon wa» *# ««bt». rblt drrn under tb y*or* «f age half |«rlce. It wa* Kdtlh's tenth birthday, ant b.r bn*her Tom. aged IP U«*k her In th* after noon to are the ahow. Armed at tb* door, be pul down T» cent* and a*k*d tor two front rat* • Ho* old ia the HHle glrtf aahed the money laker doubtfully. “Well," replied Master Tom. tfcl* I* her tenth birthday, but *M- waa not born until rather late In the afternoon." The nooey tak<r accepted ihe «tat*- m *rit iud hand -d h >i the ticket*. Itut It was a cloar shave Artie wa* very obliging. He at-pp d rrriwa the hall and knocked on Doyle* itH>r. There wa* no response. »o Ar tie returned to say th it Doyle wa* out. Jjo, *lr'" dc< Inred Morrl*. * He * In. I know he'* In. I m« h.m go In not ten minute* ng H< '* there, but he'a lying low I'll tell you what you do. Mr. Clinton. Have a look through the fan ram over hi* door. Ton can climb up fMHT*' vvny," * *i can «•*! tip *!1 rfrbt ’* «*l<l Art!*, "but ! dnyTt lilt* It/’ “In a nood rati**, in a g<vHt nil**, sir,*’ aatd Morna. and hr !rd th* d*Ktia Art!# in th** rlsht dlra**il'»n Art«* found th* traiwoit! r*fb#r hiah bus h* yprana up and • aticht hold of Knmrtbm« that uav* his At) <:«'*** a tfrip. Then he |\ut!*d himself to m Wvd with mm - I , f t i" ‘‘ -J? i.i Kfl 111 \ \ W h \ n \\\ \ B 1 i f m > A l j i A i jlh / / /TavVv /if \ ] W\d. [ GAY DREW OUT THE MISSING PAPER. the glass. The small and rather mea gerly furnished workroom of Lawyer Doyle had no occupant.' Artie had just satisfied himself upon this point when he was-seixed violently by the legs and dragged down His as sailant was a small mbS. with a verv large head and a face that had a curi ous effect of being perfectly square. He was drassed iti a suit ot,brown cheviot ■ I'm Mr. Doyle, tt looking for him." said he, and his right hand ap peared to be brandishing itn invisible sliilUUulu f ■UMM t« I «V*b**<%f ibbtoPk tor «-to-*' Qpr-1 oriaaaog ypn* to*n tot m*»* OfMto b btoPPN f pi|*< am**» «••**** «ato*d bb topb o«ba Tm pa#* *a* ! •pap **4 t pturo'poop to »•* ranagtof ' •** a»abroad M to* to IM funaP ragarr f at** am*.* AaaaM to MHMO Mot*# raoPa POP MM *MO» bP** *•** op mm * to 4 pp* bbgb mp***PP p 1 moa* to rob •am a mim nmnaad i to oo**M II yapb* a*o*a Pa 'MUMP' PM* wop pPm ton a alrb.l d •*»»♦ k *** ■i ortifi t| gp« * bp ftfi to PM Onboard to- v««a. l»m« pod patotto baan'* ip** to I'M* * a aappp* <*pa rrripbd ip oo«p*n dbP 4PP»»»*iIMI P » • *4 PoM.. 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TM» •to (bpont p| tba mam atoPn# orto .« ! • ttoOMPI AM arrptto MtM *pP Pf to. t» «•* imp tbto *m atogiP* tfOaibl MUM bPtotoi *b»-m*r bkaipt -rb M to* MMP MUto OMkP* to **- Ptobtppd M a a mao btoto* Ip* Pan tml'ttr itb* a aotMr aod thro pnop tbranib IP# ototoo* to r*»»o« a k«*i and kpninp M Mil Mr. -Mb gtoOl air*, mad* aar aopara***# tool a* • •■•id to a PaPonmo «Pr* P* *a# “ao Pig,** attodr-ptap op PM ***** aoP **»■ Ino ao tOMgppory MM Tpm *pmm»P tb* rbJMvo on an a*4 otaPr IP»*» • hoot aad Mnpb to Map tan IP* «mb #r •*# ■ihttgrP Pa nail IM* to Ifcrlr • -ala aoP rod IP* foo a a* m no* mmti. Anna* t.f ib* anitnair that Pvod om>* th» tori* «#•-• and «*»• ago aod hav* all toop broa Prod -t to# a* awartiott a *la» auP mPP m PaMI Mtal ••<*» nttobl wrtl fa* rttuord for d.ntbl.n* Iptdr bO» - top lived nr re rml lb Ondtng «d <Mdr abrMlttoa itrttof 100 atrtmg la hr PMhr- Mam* Ob* of ibw rnima!> tbr ni-«ath»-i --um. *m mu. It larger lhart ao eie,.*ant. though wtlh »h..ner rod hmvlrt W**. and many at lb* trail* «# ibe »M«b* no* found In Moulh Aitt*rl>« «*ttrh • tut alao Hr native ramlt> ft* hind frel and tall «w» vary large. Ihe tatter mraaueing more than two fret tn dtam etrr Feeding ui»tn the leaver and ten ilrr tnlgr at tree*. It Pld not. as Ih* • loth Ptte*. cling to the und*r*Me of the branches while erting-fr* the weight of it* unwlHdy body would have broken the atouteat limb*—hut procured IM meulr tn another way. Moving slowly and awkwardly *l»rg u|ma leg* til for mod for walking until a tree war reached, with Ito for* fwt It would dig away the earth from the root* and never them with Mr »ha<p "I* It p*»*ihlar - *4bl Artie, tn ton-* l of mild *urprl*e "I really owe you an apology. I w«* l«wkmg for quite unoth er Mr Doyle, a fallow with a gray < oat. rather a large man. 1 should «r though I never aaw him —that la not the whole of him.” Mr. fi 'i le regarded Artie with a pain fultv b-wtlderad stare. "There * a power o' hmattc* running )c«»*e tn this tow n." mH he at laat. | | Then h» tuilm ked hi* door and cloaed j it b»btnd hur with a bans Artie atntb-d a aweet, ad entile. Then j M • • w? 4 !I I i iQjffirZL WZij i f? | he quietly re-entered the office of Mor- t : ris & Gay. "Doyle isn't your man." said he. "His coat is blown.” Mi Morris stroked Ids gray side whiskers, first on one dde, then on the other. "What do you think of it. Gay?" he j asked, after a pause. "I think it's a mighty queer thing that Miss Carpenter'didn't see anybody come in." said Gay. "She tan see the door from her desk ’- "But she can't see II from the look- ; lng glass," said Morris 1 suppose she was fixing her hair. She's always doing that "Very pretty hair, said Art.e dream ily. quite worth the trouble.'' At this moment Miss Carpenter re turned from her' inodes! noonday. She Wcul tq a little c.UPL'Oiid in the room T?/W TINKI!B\TE > s a>- CAROUHEVCTKCRCUr (.»••« Tmmmp Thmhppp** Wr* P« *»•**#• to»*M pftpp <*Mt. CMPbMIf MPtogipPP tPMI WN PPfM •mmatf iNtoM P4M HkPkf t*w** Ur ft** Tammi TippmapOp Om dbg Ippi tot PktPP Pfk4 PIPIP WAS Mb r-bbgp P p-t «•« o*gf IM tet*4*wt Mg I kIH ftpt r.Hind* wf Twmmp Tipppimh* •p«h H* CM. n»to«pip. Trm-t, *lO4 P t4«4* PbPl Tarrtrwy'g fp>P» Mgrp *4#g b*4. Ut«|g Tmm» T.paigAPfg Pby IP PP4 *gt tPf**Plgl Ofggtogp bPPw* l*M P«f P PCP PPlf T*tow«lM «*g Mgllf Ib gCMPPI »P «*g* t»M*P Twmmf TippigpPto M\y. Mb* II wit fprtvpptg Hbd P IHMP Mitp IgtoP# ffPMffM |p ipg bcitopi Py pwkby tbwfW- LtMtg Tammy XioHHwwH 9*ffdrg4 PM*»* P drAbdfwi fbtg Thai It tawf** •»*"*• M w •MpwM To Pll crobluroo to pg fPP4. < law*, then mting on Ha •iron* Mil and hind leg*, a* on an tmnwnto thto* leg*cl M el. and w inding Ha for* tto* •round Ihe trunk. H would «w»» It* : body to all cl tree t ton* until It had torn the tree up by It* root* at snapped K from It* Me**. Thi* oarompMabed. H wa* an ea*y ta*k for lit* huge brute to •trip th» tree of every thing tolabl* to mtlsfy It* rnormuu* appetite Now «o Uebe e Itotr* Hutw To furnish a doK's h«u*e edOact ** i many (orka and bung* a* >'« can and get • P» ounce* of «sdwr*d bend* alt one Mae. with two or three <fcisen Md one*, a packet of pin*, and you have all you want rgeept a amall iMn of wool, , Otter up the cork* croa*wt*e, to make the aeota pf the ' heirs a«»d the table top*- The bung* will do for the *of* •eats. Olip half a duaen of th* beod* on a pin. putting a Mg one «ret of all. where the four men were and put a"ay an umbrella. Then *he walked toward her own place, which wa* on the other aid* of a very amatl veattbule and she couldn't hav* **ren more than at* f et ■ from th* thrnaho'd of Morrlaf r-totW w hen that gentb nan Jumped up ex citedly and m a stage whtaper that might have been audible out In th* main hail exclaimed: "Bv the rverlaettng heaven*. Mia* Carpantar!" •M hat do you meanT wild Artie. ••It s** plain day!" cried Morrl*. "Gray *uit; n.ff* ltk n man'#: It »aa the that took the paper!'* lie a t ruxtun, ft-, her when Artla laid * h ted-m hit trm t hereupon Mr. Mc*rrt* wtr unit. I*o tind that he < not move that arr.i anv mort Can if it h*d b en tied to an iron tatst. Mi ,i,*r *fr.' mid Artie in a toe* Ilk- the mfl -t chord of an Collin h ip, 'if yon presume to twi#t any ie»- tittwny of ntme in auch a way a* to make it bear against that young ’.ady I w ill tie you up Into a double bow - , knot md h- ng you on th • chandelier’" "Weil, sir' Well, sir!" exclaimed Morrl*. unable for the moment to thick of any rejoinder that would fit Ait r'9 , Unique thicat if . nu f.nv ■- ." continued Artie, "that I t cannot tell the difference between a dainty little hand ' kc Mias Carpen i r's and the seracgly old paw that ; abstracted your precnwis document, you j don't know much about optica, and while l am on this subject let me in quire whose coat It is that is hanging in that cupboard Miss Carpenter, will you bo good enough to open the cup board door?" He had noticed that the fair secre tary. having heard her name *n unjust ly used, had returned and was standing In the doorway She compiled with Ar tie's request and thus made visible a gray suck coat that was hanging on a, peg in the little closet. • Will you oblige me." said Artie, “by telling me whose coat that Is? I seem to recognise the shade." "Why. that - * your office coat. Morris!” exclaimed Gay. hurrying toward ths cupboard. "J know It." said Morris tartly. "Of course It is. but I haven't had it on this j morning.” ■ Yes you did. Mr. Morris." said M ss Carpenter. "You had It on just before you went out." •Til take my nth"— Morris began, hut at that moment Gat thrust hi* hand into the breast pocket of the coat and drew out the missing paper. ■ Morris." «aH he "you’re so infer- ' nally ahsentrolnded that I’m expecting | every day to see you come down to the t office In your pyjamas " "Nothing of the kind, nothing of the ‘ kind, sir." protested Morrl*. 'lf that paper is in my coat, iameboily must i have put it there.” 'Undoubtedly somebody did, rejoined j Gay. "and we won’t quarrel over the question of who that somebody was. 1 We've only just time to get to court." "i Duet, however,’’ said Artie, "that 1 .red Pig the point* tato Ihe *Mr*a of ! r«>rk to mmk* tin* « h*!f TV cH*ir «r»f« hmrkm tr* mtV mllH ftiflhfl an>t ifk# >A ?''*t irr>wm tll#m . - f # (L oil _._•»« j rttr* I nttitrr l» very fr«n4. «V ««rk m*f | »ttn rftf m#l «»r fIIV4 nv Mkr. A tkrfymrn wa. very much m<4 | f,y , m , nt bit offlfriWtlitn An o!4 mail | u»H in f«» to 4orin# the ormjon, * « trriYvnan ntlrrMl thr m»n • ; urmn4mm m p+nny If fc* »ouM p l hit frindfUVr a«ib«*> Thia vwit I all richi for A month* I One Sunday the old man went to steep iaa usual. The clergyman a*k»d the boy | w by pc did not k«-ep his grandfather I awake The boy aaawereel. "You offered m<- a penny to keep hint [ awake but grandfather give# me a I nickel not to disturb bln* ** Mr Morrta will find time to apologue lb M!*e Carpenter " "Apt'logixe to her'*' rx< laimed Mor* rl*. "It** hardly necessary. Ml** Car ■ penter knows whal I think *»f her Bbu I# the most faithful, serviceable and In telligent woman that ever came into a law office, bar nobody. I have always said so." | When Artie returned to hi* own cage, he saw Mia* Carpenter standing by » w■ n low of Morrl* * iday'* office, anti when he appeared »he made a gesture I that wsa very much like throwing a k-a« Whereupon A rile pretended it* cot h this unsubstantial token, to roll It up gently in his hand* and to put tt carefully away In hla upper left aid* pocket of his waistcoat. tn Kiwpre**' Father. The death of the Empre** Elisabeth of Austria ha* brought out many sto ries of her snd her family. Home of the moat interesting are about her father, the Duk* Maximilian. This man wa* a 1 remarkably simple and genial charac ter. Once he was making a pedestrian tour and stopped In a small tavern to eat. He had n aither with him. and some Mi"*ts asked him to play, thinking, on account of hi* plain clothing, that he was a strolling musician He obeyed readily and played everything that he | could think of till coins rained Into hta hat. Then he ordered a meal that war so expensive for a strolling musician that the tavern keeiter became suspicious that his strange guest Intended to run away after eating without paying. There -was hesitation about serving the food, and while the duke was waiting a corporal of one of his regiments entered the inn. He saluted, much to the duke's embarrassment, who threw the money for the meal on the table and ran away. Once the duke was In a train travel ing to Vienna to visit the imperial fam ily. In the coup** w ith him was a bank er, who. misled by his fellow traveler s simplicity, patronized him and in ths course of a conversation told him that he had a daughter in Vienna who had married very well. She was, he boast ed. the wife of one of the richest bank ers in the city. "So?” said the duke. “Why. that is quite a coincidence. I have a daughter in Vienna who has married very well too." "Who Is th# husband of your daughter, my good i man?" asked the hanker, and In hla ; most harmless tone Maximilian an i swered. "The emperor of Austria. V Xatinnnl Monument nt Preterit*. ‘ Red Scotch granite from Peterhead, , Scotland, is io be employed for the na , tlonui monument which the Transvaal , is to erect at Pretona to commemorate the repulse of Jameson s raid, and an 1 Aberdeen firm has been found ready to ■ provide the granite and execute the ! work The Boer's sense of humor seeing 1 stronger than the Scotchman's.