The Sioux County journal. (Harrison, Nebraska) 1888-1899, March 05, 1891, Image 4

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"The very place for me" thought
Miss Hester Drake, as she folded the
morning's paper. "Companion to an
old lady, living alone. Only a pious,
respectable person, with the habits of
a lady, need apply" Well HI apply
as soon as I can there, and if I
don't suit the old lady nobody will.
Whatever she wants me to think I'll
think. It Is just as easy to express
one set of opinions as another, and I'm
sure I'm ladylike."
Ana Miss Drake, who had been
tossed about the world considerably,
and had occupied many positions, none
of them ueculiarlv lucrative, but all
eminent! mnteeL took the measure
r.9 nMt fimirA w ith her eve. and
regarded her slim foot with admira
tion. No one had appreciated the figure or
the foot sufficiently to make Miss
Drake Mrs. Anybody, but really at 40
she had seen so many other people's
husbands turn out badly that she fel
hat fact was not very lamentable.
"Companion to an old lady is the
very thing," she said to herself, as she
set aside the bonnet with the yeAow
ostrich tips, which became her, and
put on the gray one, which did not;
and delibarately brushing out her
"crimps," rlid her hair in threj little
rolls on each side of her forehead. "I
know what old ladies like, and 1 won't
risk anything for vanity's sake," she
Then nlacimr in a nrim reticule of
Russian leather her card-case, her ref
erences from clergymen and officers'
families, well-known merchants and
stately senators, she proceeded to take
her way to the nearest station of the
elevated road, and entered a car in
As she sat in one of the central seats
and looked dowr :to the crowded
avenue, she rehea.. . many carefully
worded speeches and practiced deport
ment as far as possible. Holding her
head erect foldinir her hands at her
belt, repeating the well-known govern
ess formula of "prunes and prisms
iu order that her mouth might assume
the proper primness, and wondering
what manner of old lady she was
about to encounter.
Meanwhile the car gradually Tilled,
and the seat beside Miss Drake was
taken by a gentleman in a large light
overcoat, who brought with him the
odor of cigars, and who had a neat
white parcel tied up with pale-blue
cord, which seemed to incommode
him. and which he shortly placed up
on the cushion beside him, . while he
bemn to read some article in a news-
DSDer which seemed to be of absorb
ing interest
ductor at the door.
The gentleman read on.
"Forty second atreet!" shouted
man at the other door.
The gentleman took no notice, hut
turned the sheet and began to go down
another column. New passengers en
tered. "Next stop 33d street!" shouted the
conductor, banging his gate.
"Thirty-third next!" roared the other
voice, and at this instant the gentle
man started up, leavin his parcel on
the seat, and dashed toward the door.
", emme out, I say!" he was heard
to yelL
"date's closed," was the reply.
"Don't care; lemme out!"
Then came a clatter a whack. The
mala passengers all started to their
feet, to tee the irate gentleman stag
ger headlong out from the piatform,
and being rescued from a sprawl by
the ticket-taker, shake a large, white
flat after the car, on the platform of
which the conductor was performiug a
pantocaine expressive of a desire for
"That's the way they kill themselves,"
nid one passenger.
"All the conductor's fault," asserted
Meanwhile, Mist Drake's eye never
toft the white parcel. If any official
ware aware of it, it would be taken
possession of at once, she said to her
self; but bow was any one to know it
was not hers? It looked valuable.
Perhaps It contained a jewel-case, and
a large reward would be offered for it
"And I Bight as well have it as any
one els -," thought Miss Drake, as she
spread the skirt of her Ureas partially
over the parcel la fact, when she left
the ear at 23d street sde carried it with
bar. It was a tidy package that In no
way disgraced hat neat toilet
"Mrs. Bolus, whose name was on
the M-fashioned plate which graced
the door at which Miss Drake rang,
was in the parlor. She waa a large old
lady, with psie, flabby face, who wore
. a widow's cap on Mr gray natr ana
dress well covered with crape.
"I ate yom have been a companion
bafora." aba aaid, having examined
Mia Drake credentials. "Bishop
snarl v'rt'r of yon, and really Mr.
Dean of Donn A Dixon could not say
taore of you. I like your appearance"
Maw Drake aimpered "but we Bust
hare a little talk. I am to hard to suit
I am fashioned, and people are to
frivooosiwadsys. Now, I shouldn't
like oaa who was fond of reading what
I aal doobtfuU worts books or today,
sm not auice the thing. I have
mwKkary of'aUmonid works. No
awwtWrtr-askBV todeisl, those
of Walter Scott' I should like m
companion to satisfy her mental hun
ger from those shelves. I dismissed
my last companion because I found a
silly novel undw her pillow, ."he read
herself to sleep every night with such
"Most demoralizing!" said Miss
Drake. "I never touch a workoffic
tion. Solid books aloue satisfy."
"Very true," said the old lady. ' I
like your sentiments on tlist subject.
Now another very delicate-a mere
form in your case but I had a Ger
man companion, well recommended
who drank bottled beer before retiring.
and made no secret of taking claret
with her dinner. AVhen I explained
that I could not permit that she said:
But what objections can madame have,
since I provided it at my own expense .'
She was utterly without a sense oi
shame on the subject W'e parted in a
week, although she demanded the
month's salarv in lieu of warning."
And you must have felt that you
were cheaply rid of her, Mrs. uoius,
said Miss Drake. "As for me, 1 never
drink anything but weak tea."
"Really, I know we shall get on,
said the old lady. "And you wouia
no mind curling the poodle and taking
bim to walk, or sewing with the dress
maker, or dusting the bric-a-brac ? Miss
St. Aubyn considered that meniaL"
"Oh! I do not," said Miss Drake
Rric-a-brae cannot be left to the
The oldladv touched the belL A
servant appeared.
Sara, show Miss Drake the blue
room," she said. "Oh! my dear, don t
c.arrv vour parcel uu stairs: it is so
wearying to the wrists carrying some
thing so long. Sara, put Miss Drake s
Darcel and parasol on the table. oth-
ing breakable, is it?"
Poor Miss Drake! Positively she was
not in the habit of telling fibs, but one
occurred to her just then. .
"Only a good book or two for some
poor working girls whom 1 am en
eavoring to wean from pernicious
novel-reading," she said.
The old lady 1 teamed upon her, and
she followed the servant up-stairs to
see her room.
What a lovely room it was! What a
charming house! Miss Draka was not
very imaginative-, but for once she
gave fancy the rein, and before she
got down to the parlor again she had
become the confidential companion of
the wealthy widow of the late Dr
Bolus, and the latter had made a will
in her favor.
"You like your quarters?" asked
Mrs. Bolus, amiably, as Miss Drake
minced into the room.
"They are perfection!" said Miss
She was ready to say that she pre
ferred walking on her hands to any
other means of locomotion, if Mrs.
Bolus suggested the idea.
"Andl don't think lever felt so
well pleased," said Mrs. Bolus. "You
are exactly the person I have always
needed. Now. when may 1 expect you,
Miss Drake?"
"Any day you prefer," replied that
"Tomorrow, then," said Mrs. Bolus,
"Good-by. Sara, Miss Drake's parcel
and parasoL"
Sara hurried to lift these articles
from the table on which they reposed.
She handed Miss Drake the parasol,
and she tendered the parcel, holding
it by the blue cord which bound it.
The lady's fingers had just touched it,
when Sara released her hold alas! too
soon. Before Miss Drake could grasp
it it fell to the carpet with a crash and
a tinkle of broken glass.
Sara stooped to pick it up, but the
cord had supped away; the paper was
unrolled; there was no longer any
parcel, but its content! lay scattered
on the floor, and the old lady stood
staring down upon two books with red
covers, across the back of which "Zola
was printed in characters of gold.
A large package of cigarettes and a
flat bottle, from which a tell-tale odor
escaped, and on which, moreover, was
pasted a printed paper bearing the
word "Whisky" in letters that all who
ran might read.
For a moment there waa alienee in
the room. Then the old lady spoke
"Hereafter I shall b lleve that my
guardian angel is always with me.
was about to take into my home
companion who drinks whisky, smokes
cigarettes and reads 'Zola.'"
"If I may explain, madame," began
Miss Drake.
"I decline to listen," said lira. Bolus
"These, than an toe good books you
were about to take to your poor girls?
A arstnitoua falsehood that most have
been inspired by a sense of guilt What
a shocking smell of liquor! Sara, give
Miss Drake her books and cigarettes."
"They are not mine; 1 must ex
plain," said Miss Drake.
"8ra will ahow you the door," said
Mrs. Bolus. "lean remain no longer
In this polluted atmosphere." Then
the left the room, and shortly after
Miss Drake passed out into the atreet
Au Intucny Ci-rrUe. j
Chicago Journal: P question -I
"getting a place" alwy brings up
long list of incidents -vhich the lucif
have got on in the world ud the luck
less ones have been toft. In discussiu
the overcrowded condition of the city
it called out one story that I must tel
for the benefit of the big broad-shouldered
men whu have condescended to
the effort of getting comfort from a
cigarette so small that it makes the
smoker cross-eyed to look at it A
gentleman of 30 years, good presecce,
pleasant family, etc, was thrown out
of his regular employment through a
fire. He advertised, setting ionu u
qualifications. The head of a large
factory saw the "ad" and thought to
save time by taking a cab right to the
number designated and secure the gen- i
tleman's services. He found the wife
at home expecting her husband's re
turn from down town. He waited a
few minutes, when the anxious wife
saw her husband coming up the street
The would-be employer saw him also.
The yonng man walked leisurely until
he reached his own steps, when he
turned his back to the house and pro
ceeded to pull the very last whiff from
the wee stub of a cigarette. Two min
utes, three minutes passed. The wife
was nervous. Another minute and a
few more whin's, and the gentleman in
side rose hastily and said kindly: "Par
don me, but 1 do not think I wish a
man who has not left off boyish habits.
In my business time is money. Good
day." He bowed himself out just as
the husband, disturbed by the opening
of the door, spat the little stub from
between his teeth and passed up the
steps. He found his wife in tears and
would hardly believe his senses when
she told him how he lost good employ
ment by dally with the weed in sn-all
Mr. (Hadetoae la the owner of the
lamat toad pencil In the world, it
the gift of a pencilmaker at Keswick
and la thirty-nine inches in length.
Mies of the eostocsary rubber cap
baa a gold cap. IU distinguished
It for a wauutf suck,
Failures in 123 Years.
There have been eighteen great finan
cial crises during the last century and
a quarter, viz: In 173, at Amsterdam,
originating with the house of De Neuf
ville and involving seventy-seven fail
ures. The failures in Holland in 1773
exceeded 10,000,000. In 1799 in Ham
burg there were eighty-two failures,
involving 2,000,000. There was a
panic In Liverpool in the same year,
which was, however, somewhat miti
gated by parliament lending 500,000
in exchequer bills on goods. In 1314
240 banks suspended payment in Eng
land. In 1825 at Manchester failure;
occurred to the amount of 2,000,000.
The Calcutta f ilure of 1831 involved
15,000,000. Th "wildcat" prices in
the states in 1837 caused all their banks
to close. In 1839 the Bank of England
was saved by the Bank of France. A
panic in France during the same year
caused ninety-three companies to fait
for the sum of 8,000,000. In 1844 a
crisis in f.ngiana orougnc aooui me
reformation of the Bank of England.
Toe English failures of 1847 involved
20,000,000. During the great panic of
1857 in the states 7,200 houses failed
for 112,000,000. The Overend Gurney
& Co. failure, nearly a quarter of a
century ago, involved failures costing
upward of 100,000,000. "Black Fri
day," in Wall street was on Sept 24,
1860. The shoe and leather trade crisis
in Boston, U. S, A., in 1883, caused
losses amounting to over 2,000,000.
The Grant & Ward I allure, in New
York city in 1884, involved many finan
cial and business houses and a loss
of over 5,000,000. London Financial
Whose Face Was it?
A few years ago while a workman at
Pueblo, Colo, was dressing a block of
stone his chisel uncovered a hatd con
cretion near the surface of the block.
Presently this concretion, which was
rounded on the back dropped from the
cavity in which it rested, disclosing a
perfect mold of a human face on its
surf ce, every outline perfect, unhurt
and unmarked by the tool which had
dislodged it The imprint in the blocK
was as perfect as the model on the con
cr tion, and many plaster casts were
taken from it by archsrologUt and
local curiority seekers. Some ot these
casts found their way to the museums
of the learned societies of Eurom
were the subject of manv iiia
Many scientists were inclined to take
it as a perfect human foil' but the
majority insists upon it being merely
an idol of prehistoric times. The ston
in which it was found was from e ehtv
M a. 1. I . U .. .... . . . '
ioct, ucivn w bui lace. oi. jvouis He-public
lfarnum's Philosophy of Child
hood. If you would be as happy as a child,
p lease one.
unnaisn wonaer is the first step in
human wisdom.
To best please a child is the highi
trinmph of philosophy.
To stimulate wholesome curiositv In
the mind of the child is to plant golden
I would rather be called the children's
friend than the world's king.
Amusement to children is like rain
so nowers.
He that makes knowledge most attrac
five to the young is the king of same
uuiuisn isugnur is the echo of
neaveniy music.
1 be noblest art is that of
others happy.
Wholesome recreation conquers evil
Innocent amusement transforms
ears into rainbows. ,
mm. .ntiiiu
cott. I
I was greatly interested In listening
to some of Mrs. Lippincott i remin
iscences the other afternoon. V e er
talking In her pleasant apartment on
West Thirty fourth street, New 1 ork
She was showing me a scrap book
which her mother made of newspaper
clippings about Grace Greenwood. The
personalities of those dars are 7
amusing to read now. With their
rtately language, their rhetoric, they
are entirely different from the flippant
utm! familiar paragraphs of today.
"In those days," said Mrs. Lippincott,
fit . as an unusual thing for a woman
o write. We were blue stockings men
Vow often did people say to me, 'Well,
' ... ... lf amnain0
iny dear, una writing iuj "'"-
to you; you may enjoy it, but you know
it will injure your chances oi geuing
husband.' That was the main object
of woman's existence then. 1 was the
first woman newspaper correspondent
No, I was not the first woman journalist-Margaret
Fuller and Lydia
Maria Child were before me-but my
Washington correspondencs Inaugur
ated a new departure."
Mrs. Lippincott intends to make
Washington her home for the future'
and when once settled there to begin
to make her recollections, which cer
tainly will be instruct ire and of great
interest. The lady's hair Is quite gray.
Site is stout and motherly looking. The
quaint, old fashioned portrait of her
self when a young woman snows a
lovely face lighted by great hazel eyes,
and many of the curious personalities
and poems written to and about her
speak of her beautiful hands and arms.
Mrs. Lippincott's time is almost en
tirely given over to charitable work,
hunting out the poor and needy and
ministering to their wants. Her
daughter, who studied for the stage
and who forced to retire rrom it tem
porarily on account of ill healtli, lives
with her. She is a fair girl with a ser
ious and delicate face. Edith Sessions
Tupper in Chicago Ilerald.
ii..w suwiley Won Ilia Mride.
snki of Stanley's courtship.
Mrs. reunant, Mr. Stanley's mother-in-law
said: "Henry wooed a long time
before he won. . I aid not give my con
.t nnre Wbtn he came to me
and pleaded for Dolly's hand I said:
- 'No, Henry: Dolly Is all that 1 h
left and I cannot, shall not, part
her. The mother in-law
lonelv part She
Y i
Texas Again to the Fore.
The L'valde Reflector says that a
party out bnnting in that country had
along a liver colored setter dog, which
found a snake of the rattler species,
and that the snake swallowed the dog.
The hunters killed the snake with a
Gatling gun, cut him open with a
butcher's cleaver, and that the dog
jumped out all right, except losing his
bark; that the snake was two feet
thick aud thirty-six feet long, and had
ninety-two rattles and a button, and
the editor says it sounds a little im
probable, and it may be. Uut out on
the San Antonio river, iu 1853, Col.
Kip Ford, Bill Pitts and others killed a
rattler with an acre of burnt woods
and four live Indians in it, and no one
of them thought it improbable. New
Birmingham (Tex.) Times.
Strange Lape of Memory.
Cases of forgettulness on matters of
interest are on record. While Dr.
Priestley was preparing his work en
titled "Harmony of the Gospels," he
had taken great pains to inform him
self on a subject which had been under
discussion relative to the Jewish Pass
over. He wrote out the result of bis
researches and laid the paper away.
His attention and time being taken
in England
is not wel
comed to her daugniers
her visits roust bs few and brief. They
have taken my other daughter away
I cannot part with Dolly!"
"Henry pleaded long and eloquently:
! at times he would almost weep. The
tears would fill his eyes and he would
choke with emotion.
One day be sa d: 'I am all alone in
the world: I have neiiner iaurcr
mother, brother nor sister; I am pertsn
lnr of loneliness. I know noting of,
and care less, for the customs of the
country. 1 wrnt your ('augh er to be
my wife. Give her to me, ana ao you
at th same time become my motlier,
father, brother, sister and all!.'
" 'Henry,' says I, 'do you mean itf
" 'I do.' he answered firmly, and 1
saw determination flashing from the
noma Vf-fl before which the ferocious
.M,v.riui, nf T'iitl had auailed. and
under which the hostile hordes of in
hosDltable Niahda had melted away
like mists of the morning.
She is vours'' I cried, and then I
added, 'and so am 1.' Now that," con
tlnued the proud mother-in-law, " is, in
hriff the storv of his wooing. 1 in
his as Inseparably and iudlssolubly
Dolly is. I shall never leave him. I
regard him os one of the noblest and
most lovabhs men on earth, and have
no other ambition than to aid him
with the benefit of ay counsel and ex
perience. Knowing this, he is ever the
paragon of affection and gentleness
and I am certain that no woman at
ijit no Emrlisli woman ever had a
moie tractable or ibsdient
Chicago News.
Life After Forty.
The best half of life is tu front of
the man of 40. if he be anything of
man. The work he will do will be done
with the band of a master, and not of
raw apprentice. The trained intellect
does not see "men as trees walking,
but sees everything clearer aud in just
measure. The trained temper does
not rush at work like a blind bull at
haystack, but advances with the calm
and ordered pace of conscious power
and deliberate determination. To no
man Is the world so new and the fut
ure so fresh as to him who has spent
the early years of bis manhood in
striving to understand the deeper
problems of science and life, and who
has made some headway toward com
prchending them. To him the com
monest things are rare and wonderful,
both in themselves and as parts of a
beautiful and intelligent whole. Such
a thing as stateness in life and its
duties he cannot understand. Knowl
edge is always opening out before him
In wider expanses and more command
ing heights. The pleasure of growing
knowledge and increasing power makes
every year of his life happier and more
hopeful than the last Hospital.
the occupation Bight hsv
laocynua gm
Isnuk Sul ng: rftf , J
introduced fu O
younger, how di(IwtkJ
might hare been ordertd.
orde would have beta faq
in a much neater head th
young tadtaaof ancient
hare found more agrees
wan carrying water pod
their beads, and Syrian
not have been eompellatt,
lug the cedars of Lebeoot
before Haul to earn Iter
maacua girt might ban
the ow klnganl go a u ri
writer at M0 a week an4 y
ihinkor bamaon dictttf
lenees to the fair Delil k u J
addressed to his adversaria J . H
the leading sporting pssuK t Vf
mint have been a murl,
comrade aa Samson's trm
1 X L
I .fiMls-'
A Norman Lady.
We behold her, then, a well propor
tioned, slender figure of graceful bear
lng the features aquiline, complexion
with something else, some little time ; clear, eyes hazel, and hair of chestnut
elapsed before the subject occurred to
his mind again. Then the same time
and pains were given to the subject
that had been given to it before, and
the results were again put on paper
and laid aside. So completely had he
forgotten that he had copied the same
paragraph and reflections beiore, that
It was only when be bad found die
papers on which he had transcribed
them that it was recalled to his recol
lection. This same author had fr -quently
read his own published writ
ings and did not recognUe them. Bos
ton Ilerald.
The Yosemlte Valley.
For every hundred persons living
west of the Mississippi river who have
seen St Peter's at Rome hardly ten, I
think it may be safely said, have visited
the Yosemite. Two small hotels in the
valley are ample for all who may at
any time seek accommodations, and on
an average two coaches a day during
cue season iu carry ail who seek con
veyance to that place of grandeur.
une thing Is certain, the foreigner
Qoing; tee united States seldom omits
the Yosemite; yet many an American
touristtraveUng in California leaves
me coast in Ignorance of the wonders
and beauties of the famous region. On
uMiui cuuasy in .May, out of
sixty-nve guests at the Stoneman house
over forty-five were foreigners, most of
them on a trip around the world; and
that proportion is not unusual during
the season. To the foreign tourist the
Yosemite ranks with Niagara, and
from those who have seen the wonders
of nature on every continent the ver
dict seems to be that the Yosemite
pre-eminent the greatest or mi v
Eagland Magazine. -John-I
went to a Chin..
teaman drove me out with a poker
-iihbh wnairorr
Jwo-A new way toirraaemiw ?
Stltt.l n .. ..
hue worn in smooth plaits that fall
over the sbouldea to ii waist On
her bridal day those shining locks,
bound only by a chaplet of jewels,
flowed freely about her form, lying
ightly Against a robe "of good and
delicate scarlet"-for white was with
the Normans an emblem of mourning
but the matron comities the tresses
which the bride suffered to fall loose.
i ei uie areas is suu gay in color a
hooded robe of green of Ghent, the
sleeves knotted up lest they should
trail upon the ground. Even as it is
the ample euos nng worn waist to
The embroidered kerchief, too, Is
gaiuerea in a loose knot to protect
from soil its silver fringes, yet should
sooth be spoken the dame's overieai
ous chambers have venutred to hint
that the kerchief might te discarded
as a garment savoring more of fashions
past than present, but their mistress
uia&c. sirnuiMl answer U1M she WSJ
taught in early youth to dress rather
ior warnun man appearance, nor be
n nrsi w snui apparel with Die shift
ing humor of the day. Cliatauquan,
Seeing the Empres of Japan
- uen ner Majesty shall pase along
no one must look at her from the frame
built on houses for the drying of
clothes, or through cracks In doors, or
from any position in the upper, portion
of their houses. If anybody wishes to
see her, Majesty he or she must sit
down at the side of the road br which
ber Majsty will pass. No one must
look at ber Majesty witLout taking off
his hat, neckcloth or turban, or what.
ever else he may be wearing on or
bout his head. Moreover, no on
must be smoking while he or ah i.
looking at her Majesty, nor, must any
carry a stick or cane. - Only woeten
wearing foreign clothes will be par
milted to retain their head oorerlng.
Although It may rain, no person will
bs allowed to put up an nmbralla while
P"I. Aa law
Majesty passed no one must raj
eiea, Bar Boat any eeusal be tsestf,"
bit ion.
The wily daughter of fc ' ; .
who danced off the head i pt At
Baptist, was of adiflwti; It
slie might hare made a pU Qt!
for John, since she f fo'
bright But she wasn't r?K.
about putting heads to vJZZ"
was in taking them off. J
To come down to alatel
was Cleopatra; some behW'-4
types cf lovely women ti uqJ"
type righter than hers wr ,
been satisfied to have beet J
typewriter she could hsn(
less jealousy in t tie breast
thony and made herself j
talked about -mong the x
But she couldn't have bm .
ensis of that kind, tircM,
nately for her the type writa
wami t invented. ine'i
Other celebrated fem jjjV
might be cited as posw-Msfflr:
lies for good type writwj.sjrti'
Elizabeth but she woulManott
man to dictate to her, Uf etta-1-'
trouble. When it r"- at tir ; .
death warrants her execute
Lucretia Borgia would ac.
good type writer for a d ruffe I
such an adept in writing m&mi ul
lions. Owing to ungoverjaed J.
she would have been r! ,
anybody who employed be ehlny -
Ground Hog lBlt'
Detroit Free Press: ThjO,
February U known as Groclt i
in all back wood eountrie jt v;
are feu old hunters or dwdtpt
ing regions who do not JL-ji. ,
ground hogs and bears vthBtts
their long winters sleep rfik"S
and come out of their hmh"'
to take a look around.
as lite tradition Is, so
... . , in
Know wnai tney nave imnj-: .
or, In other words, if th
they loose no time in
their winter quarters and
again and sleep for six
cloudy and they can't set 1
ows, they don't return to
but go right to work pi
spring and summer can
backwoods belief is thaU
sunny it la a sure sign i
more of the toughest lis1
weather, but if the clones'
It Is positive proof that t
of winter is knocked K
A Storm Ti
A great storm war n
cyclone. At the center ( I
ance the mercury imrt
may be lower by turns i4
in a similar instrument i
ot the cyclone. Tliii K
diminution of aunn
consequent on the ro(
wheel; and as nature naesw
the sea in the vortex id
usual level swtil nM
m Wt
stored. Tha storm
with the hurricane, sal
the low Una like s wiM
Backergudge cyclone ot
wave covered the Ism
end of the Gauges dslu
rriiiar from ten to f"i
measured by marks
hundred thousand live
this occasion. Cham!
The Indlaa'iH
Above wealth, wiv J
civil renown, there is J
dlan holds next to liiiCj
his mind Is embiatonei J
who can light and die. n
la the man whose i
dlan'seye. The w
sre the emblems ei"-)
the o!d days, and f i
blue uniform s tht J
about the white pe)
dlan srer aaw. i
age, justice, and im 9
civil agents sent
dole out bad and ln"T)
a conquered rs
age, they can nevsf r
apeet of the j
TVrt boy-'D
on Hallowe en r
far. to buy