The Sioux County journal. (Harrison, Nebraska) 1888-1899, December 05, 1889, Image 4
SOAEttT Of Dili. Pmdn.T. come day of davi. treuJing th With idl, h"eilm pare, T'niooking for eurh grace, 1 ehall behold vourlaref omedav, some day of days, thus may we meet. renhaii"e the son mav shine from skies ol May, r Winter' k'V chill Touch lightly val nml hill: What matter. 1 shall thrill Throairb everv reia with Summer oo that day. Once more life's perfect youth will all come, And for a moment there I shall stand fiesh and fair, And dri the irarment rare: 0 nee more my per.ece youth shall nothing lack'. I shut my eves now, thinking hoir 'twill be, How. fae to face, each soul Will slip its long control, Forget the dismal dole 01 dreary fate's dark, separating wea. And glance to glance, and hand to hani nn greeting. The pant Kith nil ils fears, Its Hilence and it tears, Its lonely, yearning yean. Shall vanish in the moment of that meeting. Elizabeth Stuart Phelps. LOVE JH ATWAS TRUE. T CROWD of handsome, stalwart young fellows were lounging in the smoking-room, gazing out at the driving rain and storm - tossed brown leaves. All looked bored to tlic utmost limit, when a chnnce re mark from a newcomer called forth a query from (.'apt. Hart man. '"What did you Bay, Browning? Vera Colinsbee in town?" "Yes; she is to beat Mrs. Downing' reception to-night. You have cards, 1 suppose?" "Of course he lias, but little good will it do him, or any one else, for that matter," said a melancholy youth. At this remark agentleman who had paid no attention to the conversa tion laid down his paper and listened attentively, though so quietly that Capt. Hartman alone noticed the aetion. 'Why bo disconsolate, my son?" was his laughing query. "Why so disconsolate?" was the .wrathful response. "When million aires have sued in vaiu, to say noth ing ofgilded-youth, whatehancehave I, a poor young lnwyer, and a Smith at that?" A general laugh lollowed bis re mark, and he added: "Without doubt she is the greatest flirt on earth, but she is just as sure ly the most charming, and I shall calmly continue to lay my suffering heart before her whose regal charms enthrall my brain." "Hear, hear!" and, as if this was too much the crowd broke up. Lett alone, Markham turned to his friend, who at this moment rose to hie tect, and, approaching him, said: "Are you acquainted with Miss Colinsbee, Hartman?" "Yes," he replied. "Come with me to the reception this evening, and I'll present you. I have known Vera for years, long before she went abroad, and any Iriend of mine is sure of a welcome," "Thank you, Hartman; I'll avail myself of your kindness. Is Miss Colinsbee so marvelously beautifr-17" "I do not think you will say so at first glance, Markham, but if she fan cies you and cares to please she is ir resistible." A troubled look came into his face, 1 .and he gave a quick glance at the man opposite; then continued; "Indeed, I don't know what to make of Vera, sometimes. You see, her lather and I were chums, and she became as confidential with me as with her brother; a more beautiful, truthful nature I have never known." A look of incredulity came into his listener's face, and the captain noted it instantly. "I see you cannot reconcile . my statement with the remark you have ' heard to-day; but up to her father's death, and the' time she left for Eu rope, I never knew a girl aa beauti ful as Vera less free from coquetry. And her present action is all the less explicable to me because I know Airs. Downing, with whom she went abroad, is a woman worthy of all confidence, and one who would guard Vra from unfavorable influen ces. I am all the more anxious to have you meet her, Guy, because you are my dearest friend, and a man as far removed from the prevalent fash ion of trifling as myself; and under neath all her affectations I am sure there is a true, womanly heart." "Yon hare aroused my interest, Hartman, and I look forward to meeting your fair young friend with much pleasure." ome hours later, Markham was Ending near the entrance of Mrs. wulng's . long drawing-room, Jbat in cont emplation of the scent before him the light of softly tinted eaadka, the heavy perfume of firm. t&a briffht faces of beautiful I throbbing, sobbing undertone of sweet music. He let his eyes wander carelessly around the room, seeking if he could discover Vera Colinsbee. Suddenly he felt a hand Said on his shoulder, and a voice said: "Come, Markham, Miss Colinsbee is waiting for j'oti." Turning, he followed Paul Hart man, who led the way to a small al cove. The crowd parted as the two approached, and in a moment more he was bowing to a fair slender young girl, who rosetomeet them. "Vera, this is my dearest friend, Guy Markham. MissColinsbee.Guy." Seated beside her, Guy had time to study the face before him. Beautiful it certainly was not, at the first glance, but the frank, fearless eyes of wonderfully dark blue, purple, rather, though that is not a color poets are apt to, rave about, held him as by magic, Returning in a half-hour, Hartman found Guv still seated by Vera, all unmindful of the passing of time. Well. era, 1 alwavs dislike to spoil a pleasant chat, but Ican'tgive up our favorite waltz for even Guy." era rose and gave her hand to Guy, saying: "I must sav good-night, Mr. Mark ham, as I am going home after this number. Will you come with Paul and see me?" "If I mav have that nleasure, I certainly shall not be foolish enough to refuse. Good-night, Miss Colins bee. From that evening Guy Markham became a frequent visitor in the draw ing-rooms or .Mrs. Downing, and in deed at all other houses where Vera Colinsbee was to be seen. People looked and wondered, look ed and admired. Fitted by position as well as nature, apparently nothing could be more appropriate than their union, and no one suggested that Markhpjn was but another victim to Vera's charms. She was so sim ply glad to see him, she talked w ith him so unreservedly, that for once Madame Grundy was nonplused. Only once Paul Hartman entered as (Juy was taking his leave, and as he noticed Mnrkham's lingering hand-clasp, and the lock bent upon the sweet face before him, a thought flashed into his mind, and after Guy had gone, he crossed to where Vera wasstill standing, and raised her face between his hands. "Vera, if I thought for one moment that you were playing with Guy I would lose all my confidence in you, dearly as 1 love you." Her face flushed, but her eyes met his unflinchingly as she answered bravely: "Believe me, Panl, I honor your friend too highly to do aught that would cause him pain." One alternoon in the first of June Guy came in to read with Vera; he found her in a little room, half bou doir, half a rose garden, for the win dows ran from floor to ceiling, and in through the open panes came whole sprays of roses, festooning one entire side of the room. Vera was lying on a lounge, but rose to meet him: "Are you ill?" he asked hastily, as he noted the extreme pallor of her face. "Xo, I'm only tired, I think, I am glad the season is over." She stopped suddenly as she raised her eyes to his, for something she saw there seemed to check the light words on her lips. "Miss Colinsbee, I am poing away, but before 1 leave I have a story to tell you. Will you come over here by this window?" She followed him silently and sunk into the chair he placed for her. It did not need the woman's intuition to know what that story was. "A few years ago, Vera, I had a friend, lou know I have no near kindred, and very few friends. He was friend, brother, all, to me. Shortly after leaving college he went to Europe to complete his studies. Letters came regularly for a long time then grew less and less fre quent; finally they ceased. I was surprised, worried even, until I heard indirectly that he was deeply in love with a beautiful woman. And while our separation grieved me I con soled myself with the thought that in the end I should be richer; that his beautiful bride would be my friend also when he brought her back to America for she was an Ameri can." He paused, and, aroused by the long silence, Vera looked at him. She had been vaguely interested, but the expression on his face shocked her and she started to her feet. He motioned her bock with a wave of his hand, and then mastering his emotion, said hoarsely: "Vera, my friend was Arnim Schrar dcr." She -grew pale as death, but said nothing. "Shall I go on?" She bowed silently. "One day there came a letter for me, telling me of the wreck of his life by the fickleness, to call it by no other name, of his love, and closely following that was the news of his death by his own hand." "Guy had been gazing fixedly out of the window, and, all unnoticed by him, Vera had risen, and was stand' ng, white and trembling, by his side. "Guy!" and as her voice broke the silence he started, as if a trumpet had sounded. "Guy, was that all Arnimtold you?" "Wan it not enough, Vera?" he ask ed, sadly. "No, he should have " "Vera, stop! I must not listen to yon. My friend was truth itself, an(, thongh yon were young, and fn many wait excusable, bis gave lies between ua. I must not listen, because I dart not. I souorh t yon to win toot love, and makt yoa feel what Arnim Mt, Bat on .doom not pay wtta for I, who never loved tefore, lo you with every filer of my soul and being. In spite of all that lien le tween us, I could live forevpr on vour love, from the world apart, if love wasal). Oh, Vera, Vera!" And throw ing himself into a chair he covered his face with his hands. How long he sat he knew not, but when he looked again his eyes met Vera's. Hers bore the look one sees in a wounded fawn's when hunted to the death. "Vera, I can endure this no longer. Oh my love, my beautiful love! Some time, darling, we can meet and be all we cannot be now." Vera came across tha room, and, laying her hands on his breast, looked up into his face. "Guy, you have sealedniy lips, but I love you, and shall loveyou forever.' He kissed her forehead sadly, slow ly, as we caress our dead, and so they parkd. The winter season opened without the leadership of Vera Coilinsbee, for she had withdrawn from society after a long illness (hiring which her life was despaired of. But her illness had only left her more beautiful than ever, with an added charm in the new expression that had come into her face. A prominent artist was heard to remark that "the soul had been awakened in Vera follinsltee But while all admitted theresult.no one save Paul Hartman was in anv way cognizant of the cause. After Guy's hasty departure, in reply to question, she said: lourinend and mine lias gone raw. i love mm, and lie loves me, but we are parted as relentlessly as 11 toe grave lay lietween us. He never questioned her again only grew more tender to her than before. And except, that he received a lew hurried lines from Guv, written on board an outward bound steam er, he had no tidings of him. As for Guy, he was roaming, not where fancy led, but where bitter thoughts drove him. Strive as he would against it. he could never close his mind to one picture Vera, so beautilul, but with such an ex pression of agony in those exquisite eyes oi ners as seemed to drive him mad. And if that were not enough he had the ceaseless longing of his heart to contend against. He had told her he loved her. and he did. lie loved only as strong men men men who have not frittered away their heart upon fancies, chang ing with each new lairface. Ifeeould recall every moment he had spent witn ner; the poems thev had mid. the songs they sung together; every glance, and every tone of her voice. Once he felt he must j'leld; the pain and constant repression were wear ing his life away. He even went so far as topnekeverythingup prepara tory to a return, when, as lie took up u news pa per to wrap around some thing, his eyes fell upon an ominous notice. All rushed back on him in a flood. Arnim, his betraval, hisdeath Vera, and his own treachery to the memory of the dead. Arnim, Arnim, forgive me!" he cried, and felt like one condemned. He sat for hours, but when hearoso he had a stern purpose iu his heart. He was still going.not to the woman he loved, but to the friend who had loved her. The simple villagers wcredelighted. "A fine monsieur, an Englishman or was he an American? well thev are as much alike had coma, to live with them. He was so distin- guished, so rich, it was a pity he was so ill." 'He was not ill, onlv wanted ner- fect quiet." he managed to make his loquacious though good-natured hostess understand. And in a short time they left him to himself. 'lie spent the most of his time bv Arnim's grave, feeling as if he were in some measure making atonement. i ortunately even for the best and wisest of us By unseen rord a hand divine Alsajs our life is leading; Influences nnfelt incline Koch day's proceeding. The mjntic power that shapes events Is silent in their molclinir, But through all plnnsjand accidents It is unfolding. fie received an urgent summons to return to America and attend to the affairs of a young cousin, whose hus band had died suddenly. He went at once, and though he tried to ban ish it his one thought was Vera Col insbee. He even looked for her when he sprung to the shore, and chided him self as he did it. Vera, his beautiful Vera, on that dirty wharf! Seated in the train that was bearing him in land he gave himself up to the dear delight of dwelling on the happy days inai uau neu. How it happened no one knows, but among the names, in next morn ing's Times, in the column marked, "Badly wounded," was "Guy Mark ham, Boston, fatally iniured." There was a long account of a most horrible railroad accident, but Paul Hartman saw only that one line, and, hastily summoning a cab, drove at once to era's home. Ho found her at breakfast, and made an effort to appear ac ease; Dut- Bne gave one searching look into his face, and turE3d so pale that he sprung to her Blue. "Tell me-is it about Guy?" the murmured. I or answer he placed the namr In her hands. She read but a few lines when she ran to the door and gave an order. - , Yon will go with me, Panl?" the asked. "Yea" and she was gone. li a few minutes she was in her carriage, Panl by her side, rolling toward the hospital. A few wins part words to the attendant, and he threw open a door into a private room. .... Paul stooped and laid his hand upon Guy who opened his eyes at the tom-h. "Paul!" "M v dear Guv " and his voice lailed him. Taking Vera's hand he led her for ward. Sinking by the bed she laid her face gently against Guy's cheek. "My love!" was all she said. Paul left the room silently. "Vera, I am dying, but 1 love you so, my darling, that it is easier tc die than to live on separated from you as I am." "Guy, nothing but thiscould make me say the words that must hurt you socruelly. But I cannot let ytu think of me as you do longer." He looked at'her wonderingly. and she continued: "Forgive me now, my love, for what I must suv. but Arnim was as mil rue to you as to me and himself. He was married when I met him, but had deserted his wife to live with a pretty young country girl who was as ignorant of his wife's existence as I. When he met me he w on, not my love, as I know now, but my girlish fancy, he was so handsome and brave. I should certainly have mnrried him, however, had I not discovered no matter how I did it his marriage ond duplicity. In the scene that fol lowed he betrayed himself so com pletely that I ordered him from me, as he told you. That night he shot. himself, not because he loved me, but i.: ,.i ,., iv,i vi x.m 1 1 im i 1 1 1 i v m h i tt: i mil i lie inn . for his sins had fonnd him out." Guy raised himself upon his pillow with an effort, und laid his face upon her hands. . "Forgive me, Vera! Forgive a dy ing man!" "Not a dying man, Guy! Live for mp, my love!" she replied. And he did. Waveiiy. The Tall Tower Met. It lias been remarked of the Eiffel lower as a specimen of engineering it is simply a variation from the ordinary method of iron bridge building. The American engineers who visited France, England and Scotland a few weeks ago. greatly admired the Eiffel, but regarded the bridge in course of construction neross the Frith of Forth as far more remarkable. They do not con sider it a remarkable thing to erect an iron tower .'100 meters in height. It reposes perpendicularly upon firm foundations, and the weight of the material is easily sustained. It is a far more phenomenal per formance to build out on the canti lever plan a structure extending, unsupported bv false work, for a thousand feet over an arm of the, sea. That was the wonder our ' engineers witnessed in Scotland, and , was immeiiselv more impressive t hnn the simple iron edifice, notable lnelly tor its perfection of details nnd colossal proportions, licit is the leading attraction of the French . exposition. ' We have mentioned that there was i a proposition before the rotnmitteo ; of managers of the Philadelphia entennial for the erection of an iron tower 1,000 feet high, and that it : was reocted tiecause the estimated cost, fl.000,000, was held to be ex travagant. It would 1 worth while ' to look through the old La pars of the Fourth of July centennial, and' see how closely the work proposed j uiiu rejected ior tne oanKs ol the rx-nuyiKiu nas Keen lollowed in that : which has leen erected on the Seine. Cincinnati Commercial Gazette. The Art Of Prolonging Life. Dr.Rohson Roosein Popular Scions Monthly. Exercise is essential to the preser vation of health; inactivity is a po tent cause of w asting nnd degenera tion. The vigor and equality of the circulation, the functions of the skin and the aereation of the blood are all promoted by muscular activity, which thus keeps up a projs-r bnl. aneeand relation between the im portant organs of the body. In youth, the vigor of the system is often so great that if one organ be sluggish another part will make amends for the deficiency by acting vicariously, and without any con sequent damage to itself. In old age the tasks cannot le thus shifted from one organ to another; the work allotted to each sufficiently taxes its strength, and vicarious action cannot be performed without mischief. Hence the importance of maintaining, as far as possible, the equable action of the vital processes assigned to each shall be properly accomplished. For this reason ex ercise is nn important part of the conduct of lite in old age: but dis cretion is absolutely necessary. An old man should discover by experi ence how much exercise he can take without exhausting his powers, and should be carelul never to exceed the limit. Old persons are apt to forget that their staying powers are much less than they once were, and that while a walk of two or three miles may prove easy and pleasurable, the addition of a return journey of "'"ffin win seriously over tax the strength. The Wyoming Constitulonal Con vention has fixed a limit lor the tai levy for State purposes at four mills on the dollar, except in case, ol schools, public charities and payment . pMi aeuts.,, county taxes imjted tola mill, and citC town, to eight mill.. nr and 1 lien ja mill f ranklin lUllri. ) '1'm-ii" HutU r retain- his place as 'one of the mont distinguished lawg ivers in America. Butler first saw ! the light in New Hampshire, ia 11. ' He is a graduate of Waterville Col lege, and a lawyer by profession. foe!l. Maxs.. ha- been his place of esid'licc sili'-e he begun practice) He wase!-ted '' the Massachusetts Iiouse of Hejireseiitatives it 1H.V1 and to the -'ate Senate in Butler was a delegate to the Demo cratic Convention of lHIJO, held at Charleston and Baltimore. He ufht " T n" V T ! M.'jor- .eticn.l In 1 H(,J he assisted in the capture of .New . Orleans, ol which he was made Gov ernor. He was relieved of his com mand iu lHO-J. Butler was elected to Congress in lNijfl. and subsequent ly several times. In 1KH2 ho was elected Governor of Massachusetts. I Tliinirs We Throw Away, ! I have been told by many Indies that they never throw away any ; thing; I have lieen defied by others to mention anything except dirt which they did not cling to like a rich aunt. Now, to lcgin. does any housewife ever throw nwny crusts nnd odd piiM'cs of bread, or does she only slip them into the catch-all, when no one is looking? All ye that are liable to 13 tempted in this way know that crusts carefully saved can lie made into griddle cakes, puddings, meat dressings, fish cakes; and when dried in the oven and ground up with the rolling-pin they can le used forthick euing soups and gravies, or for any purpose for which rolled crackers are used. The pan of crusts careful ly kept will save the measure of meal or crackers, and leave another little coin in the purse to ! gener rtus with, or to wear away the bar riers of narrow means. You have heard of the lady whose .''like disappointed her in the very lace of company coming to ten. Did you also hear that sh was mad nnd threw it away! She did nothing ol the kind. Instead, she cut it up in slices, mad.s a delicate little custard, brought out her preserves, and triumphantly placed on the table a very palatable charlotte russe. An- other lady, iu relating her marital JXjHTiericeH, said her husband object ed to having rhubarb sauce brought to the table more than three times in succession! Of course she threw it away, and, of course, he twitted her with being wasteful. (Hi, if one had but dared to suggest to theunhnppy woman that she might have taken her rhubard sauce, oranvother sam e that chanced to offend by ite too great familiarity, and have made of it a nice large tart, with fancy twist ed bars across the top, and thus she would have mollified the tyrant, man They Bolted Farmer. "Tramps, headed for Detroit, came along to my place the other day," saiil a Wayne county farmer, "and, as I was busy cutting corn nnd in a hurry tx get the work over, I asked them if thev wanted a job, They higgled and haggled for awhile and then agreed to take hold at ?l a day, pravided I would ni.c iiit-m u u in - ii io is'iriri on. It was about 10 o'clock in the forenoon nnd 1 brought out a lunch and they sat dowu in tho field to eat it. I've seen tramps betore, and while they were eating I had one of my boys turn out mv three dogs nnd post them where they might do the most good. "After eating , their lunch the tramps cast their eyes around to see where I was, nnd, as Iliad my back turned to them, they bolted for the highway. I didn't say a word, but the dogs tumbled to the trick and were on hand." 'Did they bite "em?" was asked. "Isn't that what does are lor?" he innocently replied. "I guess they bit 'em. I heard a good deal of yelling and whooping for tho police, but the police didn't show up. When I went over to investigate the tramps were half mile down the road, running for victory or death, while each dog was playing with a bundle made un of coat-tails and trouser legs. Moblie them t.mn. frnf. alinnrl f MA I .... - happen if thev 7,um: ul jusr, asic 'em think they did."-Detroit Free Press, New York must be getting dull. Two nephews of John Jacob Astor, Royalir. Carroll and Henry Cnry, have .ailed to Zanzibar to hunt lion, and other floret quadruped, of the Kw!m,,,I1Bi!e!- Thy will bt joined & W,,felS1A"tPr Chnl-- brother of Amelie Rivet's husband, wbo i. a! ready in tbt tropic lliel'.ight Keveiircd Mi. haH ustiue Corrigan archbishop ,rf 'rk was l,rn jt, S.wnrk JVrw-y, August l.T Inio r ' who were nativesoflrelainl. ; cdu!tel at Si. Man' ( ilriiirigton. Delaware spent two years, nnd a' Mary's Emuiettslmrg. Wlie -Mount After LTim 11!1 f loll i.i lu'li I 7. lie WetJ r.urope, and was one of the. I. BiuoriiiH wiui whom the Am. Coll.-ge , Home WaH op,.nej siiKiieo Italian und ILhiy year and then began thestU(ij tbeologv. Asa student heevidenced reim,J i.uiih , i f.i,.rgy, Hn, ,V) j( Is-rof medals in 'competition the students of the I'ropa"ai of the Irish and Creek college . ' ' " e Lull nasnira, on M-ptcuiIxT 1 SI Cardinal Pntrizi, nrul u v,..lr' the completion of .;., Student ol theology. J " 1 1 i , was done him in recognition, excellent conduct n a student was made a Doctor of Divin 1 1 Lji- 4 . 11 uirjmrioiH nicr i ngorod inn i Mil nu u. Jn the summer of the same JiOB." in- reiurjieu to his nntiva court nnd was assigned by tliolate.O bishop Pay ley, then ISishop o!' ark to the professorship of Dogm Theology and Sacred Scripture, tho directorship of the Ecclesin.-l Seminary of Set on 1 ( ollege. Additional to the df of this appointment Dr. Corri also undertook missionary wrirl SoufhOrnnge nnd Springfield, Jersey. He was ni'ide preside! Seton Mall College in lSG-S. Ihi Archbishop Davlev's star in hi in lfS70, Dr. Corriiran was udn trator and Vicar-Gi-nernl of tlie cese. Three years after, PojielX pointed him Itishoji of Early in his episcopate he found' reiormatorv lor hoys ami woa and an asylum for the nrilnir.i his diocese. Forty-t wo new chur were dedicated by him. and sen religious communities founded to lM7(i Dr. Corrigan continued II ldent- of Seto.i Hall College, lit appointed Archbishop of I'etra Coadjutor-Archbishop with Ciinli Archbishop McCloskev, in 1WU !eing considered advisable nn count of the increasing iiilirmilii the venerable prelate whom In called upon to assist. Separatist? Oil and Hater. A good story told of a err. chewiist is to the effect that a mi1 factnrer of some patent comp or other came into his lnhoral one dav with a bottle coiitainini unwhoicsomo-Iooking mixture. " 1 would gi ve aim nd red dollars, said, "to know w hat would mak' water und oil in this emulsion sj rate." The chemist looked at it' "Very well," he said, "write check." "Check?" tho other echoes. vnnr click for a hundred dol! You sav vou are willing to give and for that price 1 am willing tell you what will make the and oil separate." The visitor hesitated a mo nnd then wrote his check for the named. The chemist cnrefullv posited it in his pockctbook then quietly dropped into liq1 pinch of common salt. Insti tha tvn tor nnd nil separated, whether the client was satisfied not he had got what ho wanted ha tiii.l nuiil hia wn nril C for Hoaton Utter to the Provid Journal. Mock Wedding-of Children. At the fairgrounds utJcrnev the other day about two thou children were treated to ft urf entertainment that made the ones wild with delight. It con?" of a mock wedding of two littl yenr-old-childreu Ister P".1?! IiOrd Fauntleroy nnd Jessie I inj, his bride Marmadiike Fox, lOjl old. ofticintino- in clerical robe lift.ln liriilo mriui nrrnved in a brs ful drcas of cream albatross.en tit with garniture of flowers and wrj of orange blossoms, i ney cnn on the grounds in an elegant carriage, and after thaceremonri around the rins in a splendid i cart drawn by a Shetland pony, ' Senator fbnpman't 5-jwar-oW as driver Globe Democrat, '&py M mm m 0rp Lgl Seers Cs.l H'V C,r-rii peak Cjlly turn Clevi wil Cjxuishii'i C bow b L worked 1 yi that t iriwtlj ballot. !im the tt who ( L uv that Foonrse bi at the fir udie, must lip of the ,w. Thcr t. Ik'Khile) t n neraiilo .fliimit to h r ibat the to te' ail of to hii i! bo wll Biunulicall) Lr pledge Ir ill if the Leo offered t i would deel Mr. Cannon Liitinns chui it for Cokii kill likely rei L&nlllcc. 1IF.1 Sneaker R Lrrespouden' commltt It In Imposol flow, d kink not f Npt. Mr. IJiniiary, a un able, tc Mi. Ho f m the maU Then you V!i to he doi Hardly. r.inlcd In I II he' only . I'nal Chrlstn "Are you 1 illce on rul Mmittces, fjdllied be I lo bun In rax?' 1 am not Vdone, but tlho. rominl' ilDted In t lliat the rule liuiiK Is wait fan you ali&ulc cot r?" Iv would I'i, and in adi ', answer tin unnecessary Niilfd at the has taken up I!) no opr Ifl'hc views ol to bp asce.rta wo nclled. ps to be Whed, wlill With our sm lo be harmor koircompllal Mr. Iteml knms of oon fk country, i was at Iwco. He b iiion for a M wanted l Wlc' recepl Hr. Kcod tol it hi gift. r The esllm the fiscal yi ) Kecreta Mt, were n Uv! been 1 K Ddcd to c lbs previous More this e m com plot Mency wou currcd for wou nt of t thin added U would notb 'Ions acr.ru lliat fiwal yi It was km a incrcasl l8-89coul( but a fleficlo. m,ooo,ooo n rlpated that urcessor wi Vcttlio estl lined t $80, lt, If the "ted, mlRt on between Hon and th 'Mwndod In I do not boa responalblllt Batet for U lending si for pe ltal pajrme Hcrvlnf j Thu turn wl The repw M 6MtJ y ') rolls on lonnrs, cl vmy Inval inor child iM7 naw Itior ctflid "3 urvlvoi Wows of t 17,065 sunrl Md 6,206 w Utwar. 1 ""wertsd f 1.7M per wereslor M,7 pent tthtyea onert war wing the 17,166. The ayer "Ion at the n InereaM ( a'