title: 'The Plattsmouth daily herald. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1883-19??, April 11, 1883, Image 3',
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About The Plattsmouth daily herald. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1883-19?? | View This Issue
C. II. VAN WYt'K. U. M. Houiitor, Nb. City.
AI.VIN HAt'NDKILS. U. H. Heuator, Omaha.
K. K. VAl.KNTINK.iUjpreaeotat e. We.t Point.
JAMKS W . liAWK.fcl. tiovrrnor. Lincoln.
K. I'. lUMii.KN. Secretary of Htate.
1 JII.N WAU.H II.S. Auditor. Lincoln.
P. I. HIT' KliKVA NT, Treasurer, Lincoln.
tV W. I KH. Hupt. Public liutrurtlou.
A.il.KK AI.L. l-nnd (IctuniL.lotirr.
ISA AT I'iiaKIW.Jh., Attorney (ieueral.
t:. J. NOItHH, Warden, of Penitentiary
H. II. P. MA TTH ENVrtUN, HupL H(Mi4tki !
MAXWhLL, Chief Justice, Fremont.
.!l.(. It. UKK, Omaha.
AM ASA CO It II, Lincoln.
Areontt Jutiiciat Dittrict.
H. It. I'OUM), Judge, IJncolu.
J. It. M'I'KOIjK. Prosecuting-A tt'y,
W. KIIOWALTLK. Clerk lltrbrt Court,
JOHKPII V. WKCKIIACH. Mayor.
WILLIAM II. CUM1IINU. Treasurer.
J. I. NIMI'MON, City Clerk.
WILLhlT IDUKMiKK. Police Julire.
M. A. IUKI KiAN, City Attorney.
K. KICOhllLKU. Chief of Police.
K. K ItoHII I.KK. Overseer of -treets .
V. MH1I N l V., Chief of Fire Dept.
JOHF.Pll II. !IALL.Ch'n Board of Health.
1st. T)tr.l -.1. M. S huelbachcr. Win. Herohl.
2nd want Jerry ilartmitii. J. M. Pal terjou.
aril Ward AIvh lirew. M B. Murphy,
tth Wanl-t'. ii. U.iwson, F. It, lbnhoff.
.IKSSK It. SIKilDK. J. W. BAKNK.4.
V. V. LKON KI, Wm. WIN TKR.SI KKN.
hl. IWIKI F.L. ISAAC WILK8.
Tottmatte. JNO. W. MAKSHAl.I..
W. II. NFtVKI.L, County Tre.tniirer.
I W. JKNM NiiS, County Clerk.
.. W. Jo 1 1. son. County Judite.
I:. W. II Y Kiy. Slientl.
i.'VUHS AbiON. Sup't of Put). TiiHiruriiun.
;. W. FA I KK1 KL1. County Surveyor.
P. P. ;a.-v. Coroner.
lAMF.S CIJAWFOKI). South Iteiid Precinct.
SAM'I. KICMAKISi.N. Mt. I'ieai-ant Preempt.
A. It. IOil. I'iiiUsinoiith
Parties hitting business with th. Count j
( i-liiinbitiiiiiers. w HI find t !lf in Iu scsnlvin lt,
r :ttt .Monil.iy and Tuesday of eurn mouth.
IIOAHI OK TKIK.
FRANK CXKKCIM. FretMent.
.1. A. CONNOIC. 1IKNKY P..KCK, Ylct, Pre-l-dent.
WM. S. wish. Secietary.
FKKI). ;o:;lKP.. Treasurer.
i'cguUr meeting of the Hoard at tho Court
llnuse.ihe first Tuesday eveulug of each month.
.-.HHIV.t I, AM DKPAHTL'UE OK
PL ITTHJIIH'TU MAILN.
a i it it r.H.
T.-"" p. in. I
:'.' :u in. f
! .mi a. m. t
. 1.141 a in
' . p. in.
; . ' tt in. (
.'. p. ii.
) 9.00 a. m.
I S.uo p. m.
) 9.00 a. ru.
I S.&0 p. m.
4 r p. m
9 (o a. m
1 H.25 a. m.
4.25 p. ui.
f.ou a. ut
1.00 p. m
. p. in. H'KKM.NIi WATKU,
il.MIll III. )AI riPKVVILl.l'..
I ice. IT. !.!.
; t.rtlci t. t eicccdiiitf 1A - - - IU cents
t)-. . r l." a.. I not e:eediiu; - - - l.'ieeiii
fi'i " fir - -Jir-iit
" rJ'i " " s.vi - - a ccnt"
A i!ij:l' Money Order may inrlude Miy
iiiiount tt- ;i one cfiii to W.iy doiiar-. but
i,i;: i.ot i'-' i!ni!i a fravtioiial part of ociit.
1IATEH KK 1'OHfAliK.
1-t c!:s--s ni;. Mr (letter") 1 eeiiis pi-r ouixt.
2d " " ( PuolisherV rates.i 2 els per lb.
3d " (Traii-lenf New-'paperi and
liiiok roiiie tin l t ihN flrvo" ) I cent per
4 til oI.vmh tint.'rcaauuii'e) 1 cent m r ounce.
J. W. Maimiiall P. M.
B. & M. R. Jt.JTmie TaDle.
Taking Effect July, 2 1881.
FOK OMVnA FKOM PLATTSMOUTH.
leaves 3 :45 a. m. Arrive 6 :00 a. m.
1 :25 p. m. " 5 :46 p. in.
ia. " 9 :40 a. ax.
K. C AM ST. JOB.
C :35 a. ni. ' 0 :30 a. in.
:40 p. m. 8 :6d p. in.
FKOM OMAHA FOR FLaTTSMQUTH.
Leaves 8 :15 a. m.
Arrives 9 :3-'i a. m.
7 ;00 p. 111.
9 p. m.
6 p. in.
K. r. AD ST, .IOK.
8 ;25 a. 111.
i :36 p. xa.
:20 a. m.
8 :M p. iu.
FOR T1IK WEST.
Leaves Plattsmouth 9 ;00 a. m. Arrives Lin
eolu, 11 :45 a. in. ; Halting 4 :M p. ui. ; McCook
10 :05 p. ii. ! I leaver 8 t20 a. ui.
Leave" 6 :V p. ni ; arrive Lincoln 9 :30 p. in.
leaves at 9 :35 a. m. ; Arrives Lincoln 4 :10pm
Leaves at 8 :ld p. in. ; Arrive!- at Lincoln 2 :00
p. in. ; liahiinci 5 :30 a. ni.
Leaves at 2 :0o p. iu. ; Arrive" at Lincoln 6 :30
p. in. ; Il;i.HthiK-f :3"J ni. : McCook 4 :50 a. ui ;
Lenver 1 :0i p. ui.
FKOM THIK WEST.
' Leaves Her.vor at 8 :JA p. ni. : Arrives at Mc
Cook 4 :50a. in. ; ILiMiut; in :20 a. u:. : Llnaaln
2 -.hp p. in. : I' aiiHiiiouth 5 :0O p. m.
Leaves Lincoln 7 a, in ; arrives Plattviuouth
9 ;00 a. m.
leaves Lincoln at 11 :4 a. in ; Ar.ive 5 utnpm
leaves llH.Nti::un 7 ii") p. in. ; Anive.t Liutviu
9 ;3p. in. ; FlailMnoiitfc. 2 :M a. ni.
Leave Denver :tH a. iu. ; Arrives McCotik
5 :iti a.m. ; H.i.si n;i;-i 9 :X p. in. ; Liacolu 6 ;5 a.
tu. ; Plalt-tuiouih al :m a. in.
Pas;ii4er tra:ui leave 1 Uttsiaouili at 7 00 a.
m.. 9 on a. in.. 5 to p in. and arrive at Pacific
Junction at 7 i a. ni.. 9 'M a. in. and 5 30 p. m.
K. :. ami nr. .IOK.
Leave at 9 ;ij a. iu. aud 4 :U p. in. ; Arrive at
Pacific Junction at 9 :i' a. ni. at.d 9 :!5 p. tn.
FP.OM T1IK EAST.
Ia.ieiiK' r trains leave I'acinc J unct'ou at 8 15
a. in.. 6 :2u p. ui., lo a. in. and arrive at riaita
mouili at 8 4o a. in.. G o p. iu. aud 10 30 a. in.
k. c. an i .r. J OK.
Leave Pacific Junction at 6 :10 a. in. and 5 :-)
p. in. ; Arrive 6 :ii a. in and 5 5 p. m.
ti jh; xaiii.e
Missouri Pacific Railroad.
cxprenHt t.olfa Freight
leave leaves leaves
going got Hi; Kolr-K
BOl'TH. JIOUTH. (lOl'TH.
Omana 7 4o p in 8.00 a.tn. 12.50 a. in.
PapiKnm -17 " 8.J7 " 2.00 p. Ik.
SpiltiKDeld 8.42 " 9.00 " 3.05 "
IxiUi"Vi!le 8.M " 9.15 3 50 -
Weeplug Water. 9.24 9. 5.00
Avoca 9.7 - 9 5.1 5.45 "
1 un bar H'.oT - 10.21 " c.45 "
Kan-;iH City .lc.:7a.in 7.07 p.m.
St. Louis 1 5.52 p. in C 22 :i :.tn
Coidj; (loin litiln
Mlltl'H. NOKTH. NOItril
St. Ixai -- 8 5-a.ni 8..T2 p.m.
Kaii&a" City x.rwp. ni 7.57 a.m.
Dunbar s.pia.m 4.24 p.m. I.m p. m.
Avoca. 3.4.' " 451 2.in
Weeping Water. M " C.08 " 2.1'i
LUiVllle 6 32 - 5.33 " 3.5i "
SprinulW-ld 7;.M " .r..4H 4.VA "
Papiliion.. .. . T.vo " HAS - r..i
Omaha arrive 8.ijo - f. w 7.o;
The above is .leffers-m City time. wUicli Is 14
minutes TiMler than O ialia time.
inniH nhvuMin. re.irrsi from active prae
tlce, bavii.g had placed In hi hands by at
East India Mivsionary tbe formula of a siuip!t
vegttaMe remedy lor the speedy and perma
nent cure ot Consumption, liiouchitlx. Catarrh
Asthma, and all Throat aud Lu-g anectlnna
also a positive, aud radical cure for lienera.
Debility, aud all nervous complaints, after hav
ing thoroughly teMed IU wonderful caiativ
powers tn tuousaudi of cse. feels it his cut j
to make it known to hU fellows. Tbe recipe
with full particular, directions for preparatioi.
and use, and all necessary advice aud instrue
tions for Kucce-iiful treatment at your owi.
home, will be received by you by return mail
free of charue, by aurt res-lug with clamp 01
tamped self-addressed envelope to
tayl D. J. C. Kaymokd.
14 Washington St.. Brooklyn, N. Y.
J. F. BAUMEISTER
Furnishes Kreab. Pure Milk
Special calU attended to. and Praah MUk
fprrw $iM fnro1hed when waottd. - 4tf
smith & n :: v,
ATTOItNRYS AT LAW. Will practice In all
the Court In the ntate. Olllce over Flrt Na
tional Hank. 4'jyl
M. ATI d.MOUTH - XMtRANKA.
IU. A. HALISIII KV,
ttlc vr Smith, Rla?k a Co's. Irui Store.
First claHS deutlnlry al reaiuiiiable prico'. 23ly
11. MKAIIi:, 31. IK.
PHYSICI AN and MUltCP.OX. Offlco on Main
Street, between Sixth and Soventh, south fide
Office open day and diglit
Kpeelal attentive given to dleae of women
and children. .ltf
ATTOKXLY AT LAW. Fitiieraidd Hlock.
I I. ATT .s MOUTH, - NKBKANK A.
Agent for Steainthip lines to and from Europe.
M. IC I.I vixiM-ro.v M. M
l'UVHICIAN & HUBIJEOM.
OFFICE HOI KS, from 10 a. m., to 2 p. iu.
Kxaiumii.if Surgeon for U. S. Pension.
II K. H. MII.I.KK,
f II Y 0 I O I A N AND Ht'KOKON,
Can lie found by calling at hln ofDco, corner 7ih
and Main (Street, in J. 11. Watermau'" house.
J AH. H. MATIIKWN
ATTORN KV AT LAW.
imlrcoror Kaker A At wood'" store, nouth s!le
of MaJu between bth and th street. 21tt
J. B. 4TKOIIR.
ATTORNEY AT LAW. Will practico ia all
the Court. In the Stale.
IHMfrirt Ati-'in-u and Xi.taru PulilU'.
WII,L H. W1HK.
COZ.X.KCTIO.Wt . .? TKCI.A , Tl .
ATTORNEY AT LAW. Real F.itate. Firo In
ui:iii'e and Collection Afjency. Oilice Cnioii
block, Plalt-ouuulh, Nebraska. 2lmS
IK II. WlIKKLElt &. CO.
LAW OFFICE Real IVtate. Fire and Life In
surance Aj;eul(i. PlHtmuiouth, Nebraska. Col
lectors, tax -puyei". Have s, complete abstract
or titles. itu and sell real estate, neg3tlate
plaus. &c. i3yi
JAM liS K. JIUUItfHO.Y',
ATTORNEY AT LAW. Will practice in Cass
and adjoining Counties ; gives special attention
lo eoilectionN and abstnicts of title. Oilice in
FitGerald Block. Plaltinoutb, Nebraska.
J. c i:viti:iiu,
JUSTICE OF THE PEACE.
Hii his ottleu in tho front part of his residence
on Chicago Avenue, where he e.iay be found in
readluens to attend , the duties of the ot
no ii k ax n. ivirn ati.
aVmsnky at law.
Office over Carrtit h's Jewelry Store.
Plattsmouth. - - -" Nebraska.
P1. A. HARTJGAM,
JT-i A W Y S 11 .
Fir.ui K vi.:i'.s Ui..ji iv. Pi.ATiHMouni N'Kr.
Prompt Mid c;-.r'-ful attention to a general
A. N. Sullivan. E. II. Wooley
SULLIVAN & WOOLEY,
Attorneys and Counselors
0FFICE-In the Union BLek. front. riVlmv.
swvind story, aouti- Prompt attention given to
all buamostf . mar25
I'AKLOIt UAUBElt SHOP
a quiet place for a
11 work GUARANTEED flrst cl.iss.
the place, up stairs, south side of Main
street, opposite Peter .Merges.
it J- C. BOONE, Prop'r.
Flour, Corn Meal & Fted
Always on hand and for sale at lowest cash
nriCtK- Thi lilrrfiMt orl. .,..1.4 f-.- uiAUt a
Corn. Particular attention given custom work.
Valuable outlets for resilience pur
Sage's addition lies south-west of
ihe city, and all lots are very easy of
access, and high and sightly.
For particulars call on
E. SAGE, Pron'r,
SAGE'S HARDWARE STOKE.
All Milfcrr-r from this dlseas- t'lHT are anx
oue to U.' cured should try lr. K issuer's t;ele
braled Consumption i'owder's. T!.e"t l'owd--i-s
are the only preparation knov 11 that will
ure Coiisiiiiipiioiiaud all diseases f theThroat
audt L-'digs itdrrd. ro xtrong is mr faith in
them, and als-j to convince you that thev are
no humbug, we will forward to everv tufferer.
by mall, post paid, a Free 'Irial Box.
We don't want your money until you are per
fectly suti-'ied of tdeir curative powers. If
y- tir life is worth saving, don't delay In g vinn
' ese Powders a trial, as they will finely cure
1 rice, for large !tx. J3.00 or 4 P.oxes for $10.
tl.t to any part of the United States oi Cana
ta. by mail, on receipt of price. Address
ASH A ROBBINS.
XO Fulton St.. Brooklyn. X. Y.
wee. 2Hin, iis2 miy.
AT JOii McVEY'S
ou will find the Finest Imported
French Brandy, Champaign, and other
Fine Winea, Pure Kentucky "WhisKies,
several of the best and most popular
brands of BUTTLE BEER. Fresh
Beer always on draught, and Fine Cl
Stat A Monroe Ste.. Chicago.
WUl ml pnruJ t ,ny Ainm lifki
AND CA I ALOUUE,
far M n, Alt iLarrxriud
mu. amut, C..
IueA. Dram MiurS Ktffv ui
'ttaJThMr Bm4 O.I.M. IUrMc
Are thre notindorwritori for human hopwf
for tbe nioat precious of interest in Uiere no
I bad leen tempted all day, tomptod by fato
and tbe deril All nummer long 1 bad been
trying to clasp Land for a life journey with
a man I did not love; a man noble of noul an J
Nr.i to the purple, wbo not up Ms bigb liu
eag9 against my poor gifts of beauty and Hon;.
He threw some love into the scales, too. bnt I,
God help me, bad none to give 111 return. I bad
bartered erewbilo mv wbole posessiona for a
fow g!uccs of a dark eye, and my note bad
c,oue to protowt
Could I could I? It kept following mo
aloiit with fateful persistency, for to-night
I wao lo give my answor to my high-lorii
1 tried to look things in tho Uuo, to count the
Money was a good thing; it insured 0110
warmth in winter and dcliciom coolnews iu
summer, and pre'.tiiics and daintiness, and
the entrance into good society, l'es, money
was a good thing, and position and power, and
hiii!ses and lands. Ho far good ; but my soul
hungered and thirsted for a love cotnmen
uirnto wilb my own, which this uian, who of
erod mo purplo ami gold, Lad it not in
his power to give, or let mo qualify that, had
it not in Lis nature to givo.
Tlio ntars came out golden and soft, and tbo
flagrant uumnier dusk crept around mo where
I s it inlmlinthe ncent of tho roses'. AinUitiou
and love tore my heart by turn, aud weatiiieas,
too, put in a poor pitiful plea, for I was so
It wax a brilliant future that r.eginald Dacro
o'Jerod, me, wherein toil and weariness could
t.ever come. 1 thought of the purple and Hi 10
l.i:eu; the luxurious rcet; the emoluments!
1'hen my daily life passed iu review befoio mo
that of a companion to a haughty, flue lady,
and a regular Ringer in a faahionablo church,
among fashionable saints and sinners. I be
gan to croon over tho old satire:
In a church which is garnished with muilion
With altar and reredos, with gargoyle and
The penitents' dresBOs are sealskin and sable,
The odor of sanctity's eait do cologuo.
lint surely if Lucifer, Hying from Hades,
Could gaze at this cr.wd, with its punier
lie would say, looking round at tbe lords and
0 where is All Sinners if this is All Saints?
1 Lad entered upon this life from an unloved
and unloving borne, a home doled out to 1110 by
ibe tardy justice of a gra:idnncle who had
robbed me of my inheritanca I thought at
firut I might Cud tbe sangreal soniewhero in
this new country, which seemed so fair, but
alas! I bad not eve 3 beard tbe swish of wingfj.
I thought of it all the fervor and tbo frot;
the petty jara; tbe misunderstandings; tbe pain
of incomprehension ; the unguerdoued toil ; tho
lagging hours; tbe awful pauses.
This or marriage; this or marriage. It
seumod written like a placard on earth aud sky.
1 seemed bound like phylactery upon the brows
of tho people us they passed to aud fro; and
soon tbe wo.d marriage lost all its significance
for me, as words Uo after olt repeating. Did
it mean misery or happiness, bliss or woe?
This marriage tnat rung its changes through
my brain was it God-appointed' Did it moan
God's blessiug or His curse?
You know I did not lovo this man who of
fered me rest from my labors, lie bad not
power to evoke one tbiiil at bis call. But theu
love ia only o..e re.nou why one should marry
a man. ILere might bo love aud plenty of
money, aud yet one go hungry all one's life. I
have Known such things.
1 had tried to make my lifo straight and fair.
I Lad tried to keep clean bauds uud a -pui-e
bear:; tried God, who knows tho pecrets of
all hearts, knows this to tight despair.
. . . Long green days.
Worn bare of grass and sunshine ; long calm
From wuich the silken sleeps wore fretted out
Be witness for me.
We see through shadows all our life long.
Wo cotno into this world without our being
given a choice as to our advent, and go out of
it in the same manner.
We have not been consulted as to birth or
death. More and more tbo praver of Epicte
tus haunts mc. Le'.d mo, Zeus aud Des
tiny, whithersoever lam appointed to go; I
will follow without wavering; even though I
turn coward and shrink, 1 i-hail have to follow
all the same."
Should I marry Mr. Dacre? Was he a good
para? As tbe world &aid. Too good for me, as
my lady elegantly phrased it
1 had been born; iuto tho world amid fiorca
throes of mental a::gmsh. Through the pain
of her travail my mother's haart was rent with
tbe greater paiu of my lather's sudden dea;b
drowned off tbe Cornish coast, for I was
born at sea. She lived until I was 10 years
old, a life of sorrow, and poverty, and renun
ciation. Then she died, leaving mo to a com
passionate world and my uncle.
My life dragged on the clogged wheals. I
was always at war with my surroundings.
Though too proud to express it, I bad never
realised my ideal of womanhood, or in any
way grown up to my aspii'ut.ous aud dreams,
if I bad grown at ail it bad beeu through pain
and repression a fatal tuing always for a
warm-hearted, earnest womau.
My, uncie, Hdward Earl, hud procured me
the friendship (':) of the k.dy in whose bouse I
had passed a twelvemoatli airs. Lucicu
Granger, a distant cousin of his own. I was
an unsalaried governors or companion, our
remote cousiuship being always made avail
able by my n-icie. It was during my residence
witb that lady that my 1 ate came to me. A
young nephew of Mr. Granger's came to tho
halL He was an artist, young and handsome,
and freh from a four year's sojourn in Koine.
I need not worry you with the prologue or
the epilogue of our love, lor words are so prior
to express tbe heart's utterance. O goidii
day ! O tender, passionate nights ! O princely
horfrt, come back to me !
Alan Leigh ton wa the last son of a high
born family, and because of tbe blue blood
the nnited" blood of all the Howards flowing
in his veiue. Mrs. Grxuscr iuterposed her fiat
against our love, dread.ng, doubtless, the ple-
ueiau aamixiure 01 mine.
It is a pixy that blood does not always toll. It
was an inglorious triumph to me ye at.ll a ti i
umph to bare my while arms to ;hd shouuie:'
during our gala uigLts to which my voice wss
always invited contrasting their satiny
smoothness and perfect contour with the lean,
brown appendages or nrs. Granger folded over
ber aristocratic heart.
But a cloud crept into the sky. and its shad
ow fellow across our path.
Alan was caiiea suuuemy by telegram to
England, where bis grand old father lay dying.
wo had out a moment lor our farewells, tor
Alan's heart was rent with sorrow, and I
helped to expedite his departure.
But one letter ever reached me liis father
was dead, and be was Sir Alan now.
Mr l'HEcious iJtxcx: My father, whom I
loved and respected above ail men.d.ed yester
day. I need not tell you how desolate we feel,
and bow the light seems to Lave died out 01"
every nook and comer. My de r mother is pros
trated witn the n ow which has taken away the
lover of ber youth. and I shall not be able to re
turn to yon for some wei-ks. Anuouuceour be
trothal, dearest to my aunt Mid uncle, wi icu
you know was my intention the very night 1
was called away, lie true to me, my caning
Helen, as I shall be true to von. ' Good-n trh
dear love, I shall write at length as soon s
mother and I have matured our plans for ber
lonely future. Good-tuglit, good-night. .May
tngeis g iard yon, aud may the good Father
fold about you his everlasting arms. Your
fr end and lover, A:.as Leioiitoj?.
Two years had dragged their nlow length
abon rf'nco that letter came, and I had never
heard from Alan, though craving his presence
as tbe prisoner .craves the sntishine. I had
written nim once, and I had regrette.l even
Kxt "He was soon to be weddad to aa earl's
mi iVjme daughter, Mrs. Grange leiiw.n
f r :! oj ea letior iu ber hau l: "i.t 1.1.''. .1
v s a:i old a J air, prior to bis viait to the La.l,"
iow I resivotted I had written, though tVt
n:ii La i been ?ew, more y aski g if he 1 i
iieen ena'oljd to pro.-ure me a cci t in ho -: -.ve
all made mention of toe he a d the tfi
was more, tha'i a year ao when I b :d the ri. Id
thus to address him. And now '. ) pitif ul Chri-1.
auothei' womau was to be bis wi e. and 1 mil t
uevor tbii.k of the old days, or the old dreams,
or look iuto his dark eves, or leel bf ' ' up
on my nnkissed lips"! Nerer! ai ini-ht
live fifty vears.
And O ihe pity of it ont of all this world's
million possibilities I had on'y the ob.iueo of
two either to wed K.giiia!d Da ta, a m 1 o.d
enongb to be my father, or to lie a companion
to some haughty woman. 1 had UeciiVeu upon
accepting Mr. Dacre. The tiny note of. bare y
two lines I had placed letweeu the leaved of a
book it wa hi btiw r
But Alan! Tut Alanl I flad thought him no
true, o noble. I bad caliod him kuiy prince
"my king," alono iu the warm dusk nn lor th
"I will not soil thv pnrjlo with my dtnd," I
h id m hii'i'crcd iu my heart. "Nor breathe my
poiuo:i on thy Venice gla-s." I
went down lo tin- sea u I.m ton to iU sullull roar,
har it tell its ta!o of human misery; of fair
load limit r itn waves; of Kohl and jewels lyn.g
on green I rl of Uiosi; of s;'oii'-s gone down
tl.e wad ot human n;ery tin-ir reiiietii. I
tried to ii iiii tiibur all tlii, ho that mine might
nut fccem fiich a groat thing aniid a world of
oliln;;g and tears. It was a good thing to
ti.i.ik of tho BiiUerings of othcrri, and try to ig
nore your own; a good thing. ISut my iius-o.-v!
tlio nu-ery of the girl called Helen 1'ios
toii! '1 his jirl huh so.'ilf.vliHt of a genius, til" peo
ple paid. She posoe-Ktid the gift of Hong und
i-bo w.1.1 h.i:;di'oiiii!. too, men taid. And slio
had two cbaiics in tho world, and if she Lad
Ind 111 ) iey enongli to have ntil.zeil her gift of
t,oiig tihe milit b.ive hud tliroo.
But r-he bad emirche 1 ht-r soul, for all br
1'ea'i'y and gifu; had l.-oen fulrio to bers -lf, to
iod and humanity; false, too, to lte;-ina!d I.'a
ere. for she kept her iovo for Alau ! U' d in
"I nave solil mv s'.ul for Lous -s and land-1,"
fli" Haid, "and I uiu
1 have sold mvself Willi oten eves'
said, "knowing) v, with malice prepense. I
have no 0.10 to blame. That Alan forgot his
vows did not make it right that I should for
swear myself. "
But tho sea with its fus and fret, made my
heart ache, and the turbulent water seeiic-d
wooing me thi'herward. 'Die chimns of our
iua.nt old ehur'li, piaying an old song, c: 11 d
a choke in my throat. I would go and invoke
grand airs from tho organ, aud ma;. hip 1
should forget the sea's roar.
it was my wont to go there to praetic."", and I
k'iew ihe service would not bo held tor a half
hour. The lights were turned down to a semi
ddi kneft-j, ami the old hciIoii, with win m 1 was
a favorite, had kit the key in the door for lie-.
The moon shone across the organ keys and
across my face, ami the trailing iohls of my
White dress looked itiiost banlly 111 its i.glit.
0 quaint old church! O qua. lit old chimes!
Too soon I would he far away from you, over
the He a to my sailor's lordly home, carrying
with mo a heavier heart than my year shoitll
But it was too lato to lookback; and the
fault was mine. 1 bad ruined my own lif",
and must pny the price. Because 1 had been
forbidden i ho desire of mine eyes, I had sealed
my fate. I bad bound iny hands, and had in
toned Tha bo Crti-y's wailing words:
1 have tumnd from tha good gifts Thy bounty
Because of the one which Thy wisdom deiiie 1
I have bandaged mine eyes yen, miiio own
bauds have bound me;
I have made me a darkness when light was
Now I cry by the wayside, ti Lord, that I might
rocoivo back my night.
"Poccavi," I cried, and my head sank npo:i
tho oran aud tears stained the red roses at my
"Hcle.1!" and my head was lifted gently and
Alan Leighton's tender eyes mot mine. ""Alan!"
was all my astonishment could utter.
:My girl, you have suffered," he ejaculate 1,
in a tone of exquisite tenderness. "Helen, my
first and only love, how we have been wronged.
I only learned, an hour before 1 embarked,
that you wero not tho false woman you had
been painted to me. Mrs. Granger wrote mo
oigh'.eeti months ago that you had 'married Mr.
Dacro, and left with him lor Cuba.' A subse
quent letter, without dato or signature, inclos
ing the tiny pearl pin I had given you, left mo
no room for doubtt I left Kngland forever,
and have been 011 the wing ever since, finding
no rest for my heart on tfca or shore. Helen, I
suffered as few men suffer bocanso of losing
von, and becauso of your ar.parent falseness.
But I could not waste my wholo life because of
a woman's untruth, ho ' I tied up the broken
threads and tried not to look back. It was by
chance I met Herman Klo in, and in the midst
of mutual confidences be asked me why 1 lud
never returned to America and to the beaunl'nl
Helen Preston, who hrnl declined all suitors,
and was still unwed. Helen, I embarked that
afternoon, and I am I ere, never to be parted
from my darling. When will wo bo married,
"Married! Ala-i," and tho dreary present
recurring to m, I withdrew myself from his
arms,aud almost uiicon.seiou.-ly niylips framed
I had died for this lat year to know
You had lovod mo. Who nlmll turn on fate
I care not if love come or go
Now; tiiough your love seek mine for mz'.e,
It is too late.
"Too late! He'en, my only love, explain
your meaning for God's sake."
Thou came a broken disjointed talo of iiiy
sorrow and temptation when I beard c.-f bis
handsome and high-born bride; of my weari
ness of tuo hall; of Mrs. Granger; of" mvaelf,
of Mr. Dacre s constant wooing, and at lant of
the little note only this night thrust between
the leaves of hia book, making Alan's coming
forever too late for my happiness.
Banid hoof-beats along the road, and my
conrt.y lover eaine in sight
"leaved! Alan," aud my words camo thick
"Engage bim in conversation, Alan, regard
ing the hall, Mrs. Granger, the weather.sto. ks,
etc., etc. I will escape by the vestry door, lly
to the hall! secure the "note! and then, O,
Alan ! !"
"My darling, my bright darling!" butlbroko
from "his cl tsp a-:d spe I away liks a chtmois
to the halL 1 did not heed that the roses fell
from my throat, that a portion of iny lace
liounce graced a thornbush, or that my hair,
unloosed from its fastenings, bung about mv
shoulders. I think if I had possessed a pie..--j
of paper I should have he'd it aloft, and shouted
"a reprieve! a reprieve:" j
Shall I try to teil of how I secured tho note, I
and hid it in my bosom, of how I ran up-stairs i
and peeped for one moment into the mirror,
twisting up my shilling hair and trying to hii-di j
the lond beating of my heart, of how 1 rapidly i
traversed tho path leading to the church, uo.lg- ;
itig behind a:t osage hedge to escape meeting '
Mr. Daere, hurrying on as soon as 1 was free, !
to be folded close to Alan's heart? j
"Aud yon will not laugh at me, A! an':" j
"Laugh at you, my dirling, and wherefore?"
"Oh, for my mad flight, lor the red roses
scattered all along the road; for my unbounded
joy at your return; for proposing to run and
steal the note, and, and things."
For answer came tender kisses pressed upon
brow and lias, and closed eyes, and Mr. Lord
Lovel (Mr. Dacre) rode forth from tho cc.si.le
A Sadden Overturn.
In one of our small Now England citie3 a
rustic entered a church one Sunday evening,
and took a seat near the pulpit. Ho was a tall,
slouching, loose-jointed person, who found it
as difficult to sit still aa a restless child. Ua
twisted about first one way, then another
stretched his long limbs at full length beneath
the Beats and then drew them up mder hiD
rhin, until the audience became more interes
ted in liis contortions than in the minister's
The clergyman was at bis wit's end. Ho
could not turn the man out, and yet he saw
thfct the sermon be bad hoped to make impres
sive was falling upon deaf ear3.
But worse was to follow.
walked slowly over to it, seated himself and
tilted it back with a deep iigh of satisfaction.
His enjoyment was short-lived. Directly
bnhii.d U'.m a narrow door oiKmed into a dark
ante room. The tiling brought him against
this door. Suddenly it r.ew open, and man
aud chair disappe ired in the blackness, with
tho exception of two long legs waving wildly
in the air.
The sudden overturn and the waving legs
wore too much even for tho minister's dignity.
Ko joined iu the general J 1 lighter of the good
deacon helped up the half-stunned man.
Tells the S'cry or His Frontier Life ou
the Xianii Reserve.
But mv qn:ot. Qna' er liko father did rot
so-cm d 1 11 vl -o pro.-per i:i this world's ways,
aiiyw..e.e u? in anytn-itg at ail, and, afior vi
brating betwe':i Ci.ici.in.i i and the little vii-la'-e
on ho . hi and I ,.iiaua line for th e-1 oi-
Kim vea-s, d:
iri i-: Wo C 1 1 an 1 my two oroi
( iB wva bor.i, li
thr-'C in i a ' : t c:.ild
s 'L out, wi h hi-S wile
;. pa-h li s w .y still f
1 her in o thj wii-:o. ue-s lie sctiied in a !,;,. ae
for 03 1 in what was t en ca 'od tlie Miami Le
ocrve, i.e-ir Pie Mississn.ew river, Marion,
Grant county, In lima. lie a'.o ie and wi h bis
.wi: bail quite unused then to such toil, he
witb the help of my mother, built a bit'.e io.
calin and cloircd off a li tle pa;ch of grou id.
The first rco lection of my li.'a is that of
waki g - up snd lonly one night, and
hK.king out of tho ii t.e - open window at the
burning brush heaps, where my parents, side
by ido, were a till toilius way, while the wot 11
rested. And from that time forth I .eardi my
mnmory in Vain for one day of rest from Lai d
manual toil for then) two patient and uncom
plaining people, outside of the Sabbath, bi h,
Of Course, iliey always kept fvred. How
snowy whito was that cabin llo'ir, hewn out of
tho forest by my father's hand; how el-mi mid
bright tho hl.i;-iiiK le ttlth; bow cheery tin ; j-.v
Dowers that Kti r.ggic 1 up nut of tlm ctr ii,.)
wild sod about tins 1 inclv bttlo cili.n do-r.
But tho fevor and ague led a'mont cm,! n
ually upon us all, and we l,d not get 0:1. ly
poor parents gradually hivain" di icmirag !,
ami a gloom and sadness . ttle I down ii 1
them forever; but 1 never heard one word of
impatiouco or complaint. Vver wus uuu un
kind word spoken 111 that cabin. I never knew
that there was such a thing as tuba to, or
w liisky, or o ilhs, or cross words until yeurs
afterward, when we fell in nli lh great car
avans crossing thu plains; but 1 can see now
that my parents were sadly, bope'.e-sly dis
couragod. They never sp Uo of tho pa: t
or their people ut uli; and, ns 1
grew older, Hee.ng tears 11; th e eyes, ns 1 one
da v asked them about tin so thing", I never
asked them miy more and to thin day I do not
even know tho Christian name of iny father s
As the county slowTy settled about us my
father again taught school ; but his three Lulu
hoys be kept quite exclusi.e and all to hiuise'.f.
Sometimes, it is trn". wo w.-re allowe I to go
with In tn to school, along the path through
the thick woods; hut it w.is a long walk and
wo did not go often. H'i taught us to read by
our cabin lire and ho read to us all the sparo
time he had. He never I'll iw.-d us to mix with
other children, and, indeed, 1 think we did not
care for other company than ourselves. Ho
put us to work, as u 1 ns no were ub'.e, to
pick up brush or pull W'-odn, and wo never
knew what it Was to play. I 'or in v own part,
1 Know 1 never had a top, or marble, or toy of
any kind in my hfo and nevt r knew any of
the gai-es familiar t children.
My mother spun and wove our sparo e'.oMi
ing out of r!a which she grew in a corner of
tho little clearing, at.d I reinciuher it see.ne,
to mo the g. indeit day of my hie wlciutle)
shoeniuki r came late on : fall to ine miiro mo
for my tirst pair of shoes.
But ni i th s time my poor father seemel to
glow ni ore sad, sde.d, and thoughtful each
year. By Htid by th'-re w is t l!i of the I.01 !
co.iing into in al l;et, and, us wo had no money
yet to pay for it, he went ou: to wo'k by ll.'
day at a mid whieli was b - l.g bu.lt over the
river, tlireo miles nway. It w;is a lonesome
time through the woods, ano my father would
Iihvc to Bet out before dsylig'.taud return from
his work after dark. A day s work then mean;
tho whole day. Cine 1 i'ht ,s he iieared home,
the wol v:8 chased him. uno its had totakeshci
tcr ill a tree. Mother li -anl hi cri'ss forh :! .-.
and she took a hickory bark torch out and
frightened awuv thu w lvas and broeght him
sale:y to thu cabin. His w:;'es were 1i!'ty een' -a
day, a small sum; but h; ernmteil it a gre .
favor to get tho jot., !o." it enabled him f.inl'v
to Siicitro one bundi e 1 1 1 of land. Oh ! .'1 u
haepy be was to have this his lirat Louie foi
his little family!
lit' t'n- Tbe fellow.
KoL Miller is rtspomibV for the following:
A good tiling is related as having occurred in
a barber shop in a certain town in this county
recently, on the ncoision of a too too w 'dding.
"Well," srdd the barber to Iho usual crowd of
lo'.tigcrs abotlt su::h a pl:u, 'T gut-as the mun
key show will come off tins evening."
"What kind of a show ii that?" inquired a
stranger in the chair.
'Oh, there's to 1)" a v edding in i-.v 11," re
plied the barber.
"Who is to bo m.'.l t ie-Vr"'
"Well, some traveling man out west is I'o'n:,
to marry old Mrs. Hot :,sv.o;r :lj's dungiiter.
They would bavo been marrie I a yi.-ar ago :f
it had not been for te oi 1 v.i.-n!:'!i."'"
"What was wr.wg v.-itii h i--"
"Oh, she's a regular toni cat w ith goggle; on
She's too pious to blow her nose, and tb-j toi
low is an out-and-out ii;li;ic!."'
"Anil how. have they fixed it, that tha mar
riage is to take plm-u nov. v"
"Well, he's wor h about 5 '.,(: M r-.d s!e
hadn't enough r- 'i-ion to buck agin t ti a'
But it's lucky for 'mm Thai he lives a goo-.! v. v.
from the old woman."
Tha stranger was shaved, and as the barh-r
was brushing bis coat he ii.q nirod :
"Do yi ll live in thifi neighborhood.-"
"Xo, ropiiod thi strauuei-; 'I'm from tc. -went.
I'm tho fellow that is to l.-i i.ianied
Wouldn't ttiiii tli- lli t'.t.
Burlington Hawkey .
Rev. Dr. Ileuson.or tho I'ir:;t B ip'ist ch-treh.
Chicago, says tint when he broke off the lii'.'ny
habit of smoking !u had "a sort of chime;.-.'
bomhinana iu vacu -. :' f.o-y ec-roo-sa- le;.i '.
Here, Malvoline, quiek : take this cents ai o
run out and buy six imported Ha v.t'n cigars
wo haven't had a s:iio!;j e.i.se.i hr -akfa- t By
St. George, we wouldn't rn:i the risk o; liavi?
such a tiling as that, not for Th-. purest br.-n:..
in all America. Shrine of tuo marjyrs, Low h
must have suffered.
3Sutrii:io:!.v and i-'iu&sre.
Detroit Free Prens.
"In our countiy," s.iid tlio Eng'ishman, p
ho leaned back in the chair, "befoe wo marr
we arrange to settle a -e: lain sum upon th
wife." "Y'es, I know," replied tho Amen a- .
"but with us it is different It is after we ar
married that we settle everything on the w;
and arrange to boat our creditors." "Haw! i
eee. And how do the creditors take it?"
"They never lind anything to take."
ot Xcerx&Rry to Sf ulj-.
No, my son, don't think it ncoe.g.tary !o fett-. l
for the stage. Nobody does that ncvaiitys.
While you are wasting your time in study
other man with nice fitting pant -.loons. ?. 1 ob
durate facial dev.;lo;rii' ii', ant r.n eeeijp-i-advanco
agent with a t-iienf tor puling
rush forward and usurp the bihe-it placj i.i
A Proposed Snlitil iile for Overhead
A reporter mot a gentleman last evening who
claimed to have a solution of tbe trouble w hich
exists and which promises to continue in ref
erence to telegraph polca and wires in the city.
His remedy was the substitution of a system of
pneumatic tube3 for the present polos and,
wires, which eys torn, he says, has Lt-t-n in
vogue iu New York to some extent for fiotnc
years, and which promises to bring the long-iooked-for
relief not only there but in all large
The plan ho proposes has not yet boon
adopted in any other city, but be thinks that it
is so simple aud certain that very few will be
found to question its reasonableness or practic
ability. For the wires aud poles he would sub
stitute pneumatic tubes to be laid under
ground, and connected with the various tele
graphic ofrices, all of the tubes centering at
a general oilice located at some point outside
the citv limits, or at an office in the city which
should" bo connected with the outside ofiice.
With such an arrangement a person wishing to
send a telegram to any point would go to tho
nearest telegraph oilice, as now, and leave his
message, but instead of its being sent by wire
it would ba placed in a pneumatic tube and con
veved to tbe outside office, from whence it
would be sent over the wires to its destination.
There would be, he insists, a saving of time to
tbe sender and of expense to tho telegraph
company, and from what he bad soon in New
York, where miles of pneumatic tubes were
successfully working, he thought the idea was
practicable, and if once adopted would insure
greater accuracy and dispatch in the transmis
sion of messages than the present system.
The first cost of putting in tbe tulies would
be great, he said, but it h id been found by ths
Western Union telegraph company to be a
profitable investment in New York, and he saw
no reason why it chould not be hre. Then
again, there was in favor of it the popular feel
ing against the unstgnny poies ana wires, air.i
since the city council had ordered that they
should be removed at a given time, and the
mayor had started the work of removal in the
last few days, he thought the telegraph com
panies had'left to them simply the choice be
tween putting in pneumatic tubes, purchasing
a repeal of the law on -the subject, or quitting
business within the city limits.
Tbe use of pneuiuati tubes for the trans
mission of mes.iaLes, a. id even packagas is by
CO means new. They have been successful y
used in London for vears for hotii purpose.,
and appear to have hee 1 gaming in popularity
in this country. In Philadelphia, for ins an -e,
a proposition is on foot wh.cii is being sei-i-ous'y
considered by the post-office depaitm -at
to substitute tbe tubes for the wagons now in
Use for distributing the mail-matter to the sub
ofliees, and it is understood that in New York
w contracts have been let to extend tho tube
sy stem i&ere.
Anywherr but There.
A man who has happened to have a good deal
of er.perien -e sys: "Stand anywhere Kut four
loot to the left of a woman when she buds a
Di'S MblNKS ii)iAII.
ON .( '('(ll'.N'l !' Ill
ImmcnKo Ppactice in
will :i.Ki: i;i
at u relay, fcay S99 E883
AM) W?LEi KL.IAI.N (LN V UAV.
wnr.ia: miican hi: o.m ii i n cn 'iiii;
Oar & Eye, Tini & 'tim, Onto-;), Kifltsys,
Biaddcr and Femalt- rMsoaj os as Well as All
Chronic and Nervous Diseases.
1I:is loveied 1 1, j, . ,i, . 1 , 1,1 , , ., 1 ; , v 0: ! 1 e:,:.i,i -of ll,. ,, :.. lilob-. IliVliU
II lit . C IM'lial CI-, lie M I 1 1 1 y , e (I.. ; ., 1 1 , , ; 1 ; . . I , 1 I , I 1 - r , 1 . . I I I I 'll ' I. ll Ii id id 1 lo-. pil I pi"
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al imiih lie In soul .11 hah it - o! 0..1 1, .,!,.! 1 1 1 1 . 1 je 11. 1 ,i . - 1 ..il..l lo ll.e ul Iiii Ihati llm
oiis 01 . 11 ns lo Tlie lino 11. 1 -1 I 1 l .1,1 I, : 11 ; 1 1: . 'i 11 1 - I 1 , n 11 1, ! h t l' ailllci pii I I0I1S,
icniieiii.g 11. an lae imposMi ii .
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NERVOUS Dli'Lll LFi Y.
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Who 1 ; e beeon.e vi- 1 I'll- I si I ; . 1 y ni-. 1 en am u I .on I m ill.. 1 1 I.. ! it v. Inch iilil.lially
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O KG A IN A i .. W IL-A . in bS
liiiinetli.itely curt .1 i.i.n !..!! 1 : -i . -1 n . I..-. .! .1 : t . . I ii.-.i .i-uiiTi life it liuf
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1 Ollhg llifll III P .- pi to cn;, I' e -.-.-r. I 1 mi. ,;i ; l i 1, . 11 . ..It -el!.. I ''i' liCt-s I liaL
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I iol:.il h Hint . v ;,.: iii i.i me 1 1 i- n t , t
A GUHK '
IVlxiKS ruin ; in lit ;dili b) .iii !i I i.e. , '. it i.t'ei i; ' It i '.
taking jkcmiiioii- i.i.u injii. n. I.-, con. pun- . . - ...-;! .q pi , i.. i. e .
gradnr.led lit on. of h" i:,i-sl t. i.'l :ie.i e.,. .. ,n ll:e I loieti ; I..: i .. ;
iliosl i.r 1 in,..- h ii(; oil'. .-. I i'-, ! w ei ,. i ei i . ii. ..i... ' ' - - - . I ' i
ne;id v hen asleep, git j.i in i voi.s.it-t s. I.e. . .i 1 1 ... u .. i . . :. ..e
ttt.'l.t.;cii Mtltil littles V. I ,il t- 1,1 , t-llit ,i! .1 I ,e l:... I. ill- . ,. . , i ... ,.,
TAKE !-JAl ;.l iC.U A H r KXl i '..i.;;.
IT. I", fithll't'sses nil 1 I.- e V. i" , I ,: -, I .
iiiit.iis alilch ruiii te.tii ml. I ;.m. t.
1 lit se io - .-.nine Oj I !..- , I i.e.. i, - .. j . !. . J
i enl; iies ol t he Inn U i.i.e i ; ... I . - pi. s, c
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PitiVAiE ivUhjs::, oVia:
t.ti.NM'l.'i .X'l Kll. 1 Pi.il. Ch.-.i;-. i..t.. i- .it ;.. :
.M eil :cn . 1 1 1 ill me i.t . 'in..- v. ! ,o 1 1 -hi-- n ;: i . ! ,, i
. ioil I hl olih t he nil'.ii ! : l!ll p. -e:. ! , , I-. ,
.viinicss I. oe. 1;, (;,i..:!i i, ,m h.
s.enti post ill f. ii1 eopv ol i ,.- ....ii .-.i' .... :, ,
bw w -m foriuAi
illirfPf r --- Ht V
I6S, Or. EVERY DESCRiPIiei-i DaY OR KIGHT.
KVKRYTHIKO IS FIRST-CLASS TIIK IlIi.ST 1KAMS i:.' TiiK CITY
SINGLE ANI LOL'I.LL CARRIAOLS.
Til A VELEIiti WILL VI XI) COM VI ,11!. E (,UTViTH HY CALLING AT TllK
VINE AND FOUKTII STS.
11 rT it o
VK HAKE MVE'.iY YAIlI'ITV Ol
Farm, Freight and Spring W agons,
And by confining onrselvc strictly to ctis c!a of wotW; liv t npl-.vir.- tion but tne
Of ITOHKIIIS twins nothing but FIHST-CLAS.- I.MPKOV: 1 M A 11 l.NEl'.Y and
BEST of ShL.iCTiJD T.MUa'.i, and by a TIit:;'L'Liil KS'-"VLLi"jii of tae bu-.it!
ntly earuoi tLc reputation of ciaiin
"THE BEST WAGON Oi WE-IESLS."
Mannf.-.(.f.;riT hare abo'istied the worratit7, but Atrcnts n.i-', on d.clr own res?puu..'uiilty. five
fiie f oi lo wi j warranty v,-i;h each wa'on. if bo e ;'c:-: :
IFc Ibrciiy Warrant tho i'isH DUO". V.V.'iOX Xo.;.. to be well ina.l- !:i every fafle.
ular an', o- "ed niater a ai.l that the trenj h of Ihe fun- !: i-r-et for all work Willi fair
Bsse b'ioi'l'1 any b-eakiL'3 occur within O'ie vear f.-c.r.i .!. ' "i.-:-e t, (iefectivo mi.iril
rworfcRi.insi-'p. repair for the ii,n will b fc.ru.i.ff i .. . '.f 'a!-', free of ctsr tk
price of tal 1 itv-iirs. a pT ag. r.f. ,,.-!ce n.-t ;.a' ' !a . ' . I1.'- !...r:!:a'icr pr-1ii
amp!e of the !rui.:"ti ordefa liv.- ptr'.s m tvi .enve.
m Snowi.u v. c.tu ui: vua. we tl:? it py'n,nw r-. : s r r -c4' r f iM VclicJ ftitca. t'end
(of Prk.i auU 'IVrias, acd fur a copy 'rim A-': ' 'r ' "' t'i-i.io
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