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About The Sioux County journal. (Harrison, Nebraska) 1888-1899 | View Entire Issue (July 2, 1891)
Fig nti l Thistles.
You can' shut the evil up, but you
can shut him out.
We all hate the truth that hits us I
t ween the eyes.
Ti e moment humility undertakes to
fairy a flag it kills itself.
Xever put yourself in the power of a
man who will kick a dog for fun.
If you want U live Jong, don't try to
live more than one dayy at a time.
The man who controls himself will
also control a great many other peo
ple, God has nowhere promised to feed
the man who will not take his coat off.
What do you suppose the angels
Ihink of a man who is doing his best to
die rich ?
The poor want money, and the rich
want to spend it, and that's what gives
to the world progress.
The soaring hawk has no ear for
music, and rates the cry of the part
ridge a - ve the song of the nightin
gale. It is hard to believe in the religion
of a man who always looks as though
he had been throwing bootjacks at a
There are hundreds of men who chew
and smoke, who always howl wlien
their wives want another feather on
It is not those "who have done the
most evil, but those who have resisted
the most truth, who are the wickedest
m the sight of God.
The devil is never scared by a hand
some bible on a parlor-table The
bible that makes him run is one that
is written in the heart The Ram's j
Mrs. Shane, a Boldier's widow, with
two children, moved from the east to
Wyoming two years ago f jr the par
pose of holding a mining claim left her
by her husband. She maintained her
self by teaching the school in Jawbone
Gulch, and held possession of her claim
by doing with her own hands the re
quired amount of assessment work.
While doing this she has uncovered a
body of rich quartz, and the mine
promises to be one of exceptional
The recent census bulletine as to the
amount of convicts in penetentiaries
shows that in 1890 there were almost
10,000 more than in 1880. To be sure
the increase in population in the dec
ade was so great that the ratio of con
vicis increased only from 700, in each
million to only 723, but nevertheless it
was an increase where it had been
hoped that the general progress of
society would have caused a decrease.
Lion vs. Tiger.
It is popularly supposed that the lion
is the most courageous and powerful
of the carnlvora, or at least of the feli
da2; but on the few recorded occasions
of a battle-royal between the Bengal
tiger, the lion has come off second best.
One such combat occurred recently at
the Calcutta Zoo between an African
lioness and a tigress. They were exhi:
bited in adjoining compartments of the
same cage, and the door having been
carelessly opened between the twocora
partments, the tigress rushed in and
disposed of her rival In a fight which
lasted about ten minutes. Forest and
Mr. Rodd, secretary of the British
legation at Athens, at the suggestion
of Empress Frederick, has written a
book entitled "Frederic III. as Crown
Prince and Emperor. The preface
was written by no less a personoge
than the Empress herself. The book
has been translated into Greek. The
first edition was exhausted shortly
after its appearance. The proceeds
from the sale of the book are to be de
voted to the charitable institutions of
Too Many Hear.
A young huntsman of Helena, Mon
tana, was following the upper course of
the Milk Illver, and came suddenly
face to face with a bear. He brought
i.;. riile to his shoulder, took careful
aim, and shot the bear dead. The next
moment a second bear appeared from a
rockv den. The young hunter again
made a successful shot To his sur
prise a third bear came out of the den.
lie killed this one also, and before he
had time to move from the spot, bruin
number four apiared. It was excit
ing spot, to be sure, but there were
more bears than he cared to see at one
time. However, he made a good shot,
and bruin tumbled over, making four
While the huntsman stood watching
his game, a fifth bear, larger than any
of the previous ones, came out and
rushed forward. The young man
fired, but missed; and before he could
reload, the infuriated beast was upon
him! ( ne blow of the huge paw sent
the cuu flying from his grasp, but he
quickly drew his hunting kuife, and
wounded bruin in the neck. In doing
this he received a severe squeeze from
the brute, and a fearful bite in the
shoulder. Then he lost consciousness.
When he recovered his senses, his
horse was between him and the tear.
The horse was kicking viciously, and
bruin was making but feeble resistance
and soon lumbered off into the brush
The hunter was badly shaken up, and
the wound in his shoulder was exceed
ingly painfuL With difficulty he
mounted his horse, which was quite
unhurt, and rode to a place of shelter a
few miles further on, where his inju
ries received attention, and his game
wxs secured. Youth's Companion.
, In N-ot'
TR Mill IONS Ur htMlM. UMjnw
... it,, .m when the bl-! land. and sficrwrl v.ei
etirmtuter in Lexington. Ky.. ; ;,
between Colonel w uhaifl . assius .ur - . j ar,r.j
,oe and Colonel Aruutead II .th lthe and w ' ,
thrilled and shocked the country iro. . , ty orner - . -
,! ti. tha other. Mr. Mur..i i. irom i ie ruo - , -.
stead, writing editorially in the Cincin
nati Co.miTCal-Gaz, tte, stated that
there appeared to be somethlig in the
very climate and atmosphere, as a
..... ..... ,ii.,.....nt r.f Hirticulties ii other affair that Ir. Marshall
and misunderstandings between m Kennies -
,,ul,vtlinu-am.rof battle, vif.-s. Mr Sites took offclise
U1CU Kl lUDb ow". 'J o - .
t. ...t.i,. Hiij U trnp ;iiiu trie , .,l,:jr:i!ion 1'r. .MilrHil.i.i
fact extends fax back Ix-yond tie time
when the first white man vishvi Ken
tuckv. For many years it had b- n a
I . 1 J ika mmt
M.l ln s student he Mr:y wctmt convu. . -yu
i ir !.u". "
and wrong of slavery, and with the
' , . J .... ku
,. Paris onrt'pnimplUU'W a'"1
., '., ...,,,, ,t i.im be at once set to
nded nn;. rsit t.ieie. i. iheemandMttoBOf
attacK "1"'" win i"
the .law. Of course ii iuei auuie
thii.g to 1 an abolitions in a Uve
liulding community, and Mr. Clay Tir
tually carried his Ufe in his bands,
lirave as s lion, lie never shrank before
ay obstHcle. however formidable
which might oppuee him. lie more
than one mifle appointments to speak
in favor of emauriixUion ana leariesaiy
nanu-l j went to fulfill them, ullhougn ruily ap
ats .uie.prwl that plots and cousplraciea ba4
nate him ir ne sooum
SH-nom jnj.iry tohiuiwll anu wuuua...
age to his opponent
. .. fr.
,,ll fV.tllU OI JMr.r:1...
'bis Maviii Ntttind and
ifuiight many duels.
A group of o!4 tiv
tbout the weal ha,
earrid Uiem l 'K
"The qterest )
knew," said th. ju
an attempted lywjZJs
carried becau: thTlS
irm. hiniM-lf uith a pistol and raw
hide, he came upon the doctor while the
latler was smoking a cigar and reading
i feet C'f
a i.iu--iti:i!er. and had nis
up higher than his head against a tree
box in front of a hotel in Versailles,
Ky. With his pntol drawn in one hand,
he commenced to cowhide Ir. Marshall
common hunting ground for various
tribes of Indians, and, as their c-'innioii
hunting ground, it had also U-i
their common battle ground. 1 he soil
of old "Keutuckee" (us they c:.ili-d it.i
had been so plentifully laved with the wjt, the other.
blood of their braves for untold years j ir. Marshall never took his cigar
that oven the rude Indians, with a ror- f r,m, i,is niouth, nor cea-d ptithing. n"r
rect though untutored poetic imagery. ufted his eyes from his paper, until
had christened this land, baptize.! with : Slt.-s cease-1 his blows. Then, looking
rivers of their blood, "the dark and j at jtw over his shoulder, and brushing
the ashes from his cigar w ith one linger.
PhoMticmlljr Correct, Aayhow.
A little neighbor girl came to us one
day, and said, "where Is the 'hang up;,
I want it" '
"What do you mean ?" we inquired
puzzled to understand her.
"I want the 'hang up' to swing in,"
Then we understood that she wanted
Eiplaaatloa ot Myfrj.
Mr. Newwed: Wby is it that a wo
man's watch never keeps good time?''
Mrs. Newwed: "I guess it's becouse
if a good time's to be had the woman
don't give the watch a charice." Jew
It M Said.
There is said to be a man In the Uld
Colony who is so rigid in bis temper
ance views that he refuses to take an
umbrella when it rains because there
to a stick In it He takes bis water
clear. Boston Traveler.
Tha Largaat Bmobm'ot.
The largest barometer yet made has
lately been put in working order in the
tit. Jaconet tower, Taria, France. It is
1XA metres high, was man u factored
ia St Denis, and carried by six men to
Fartotaa strong wooden frame, the
i where it to placed being forty
i Ugh. The diameter of U tabs
fctwo eMtlmetres. n to Ailed with
1 water, topped off by a layer of
oil at protectioB agalnet ertpo-
raties. SoneetlMr gigactio
O kw bean 24 with cteeeria
Deposits in the Hank of England
Many of the boxes of valuables de
posited in the Bank of England for
safe keeping become forgotten and re
mained there a long time w ithout be-
ina claimed. Some of them are not
only or rare intrinsic and historical
value, but of great romantic interest.
For inttance, some years ago the ser
vants of the bank discovered in its
vaults a chest which on being opened
literally fell to pieces. On examlnsng
its contents a quantity of massive
plate of the period of Charles II. was
discovered', along with a bundle of hve
letters indited during the period of the
restoration. The directors of the bank
caused a search to be made in their
books, the representative of the origi-
al depositor of the box was discovered,
and the plate of love letters handed
Wednesday morning about 10 o'clock
a a severe thunder storm passed over
.Snrinclield. talcing its way down the
valley into Connecticut. An hour later
the air was filled with strange and dis
tressf ul cries that far a moment made
the wicked tremble, The city was
tilled with wild geese in small flocks of
from two or three to twenty, which had
probably composed one or more large
flocks that had met the storm and be
come scattered, and were finally attract
ed here by the electric lights. For
hours they flew in every direction
probably searching for their lost mates
and uttering an unusually mournful
honk, which told that they were in
trouble. The electric lights evidently!
attracted and bewildered them, and
probably every light was visited once
or more by different flocks; and they
flew so slow that they barely cleared
the trees and buildings, and the "swish",
of their wings could be plainly heard.
It was only after the electric lights
were shut off that they rallied together
and took their deparlure for the north
in fairly good order. Forest and
A Lone Walt.
St Peter "Let me see. You were
Rev. Mr. Pugnacious, weren't you?"
New Arrival "Ignatius, your emin
ence." St reter "Ah, yes, I'll look at your
record as quick as I can find the page.
Ah, here it is. Heretic, heretic
New Arrival "No I was no heretic."
St Peter "Xo. I was merely count
ing over the number of times you
called other people heretics. The list
is very long. I will summon an assist
ant. He will read them, and when he
has finished the counting you may
New Arrival-"IIowlong wiU it take
St Peter "We are very leisurely up
here. I think likely be will get through
in a thousand year or so." New York
Look lag- Oat far Haaiaar Oaa.
After the wedding ceremony a friend
of the family took the father of the
bride apart and whispered to him:
"You do not seem to be aware that
your son-in-law is over head and ears
"Are you sure?"
"Certain. lie only marnea your
daughter with the object of paying bis
"Why did 70a not mention this be
"He owes me 6,000 reals!" Calen
A farmer at Coloaa, CaL, bad to turn
a flock o sheep latfbtoflatt after plow
too(UkeeoWB the weeds. .
bloody ground" long before a white
man had ever seen it.
To the student of such lore the early-
history of Kentucky, much of which is
unwritten, is especially interesting. It
is generally tragic, but is far fronting
without its humorous and comical side.
Humphrey Marshall, whose duel with
Henry Clay has been described once
broke up a hostile meeting in quite an
unexpected manner. In 17!l3his cousin
Major James Markham Marshall (a
brother of Chief Justice Marshall) had
a discussion in the public prints with
Mr.-James Brown which grew out of
some charges made by Mr. Marshall
that Mr. James Brown's brother, Hon.
John Brown, was or had been deeply
implicated with Wilkinson, Sebastian
and others in the Spanish conspiracy.
A duel grew out of this, one of the
terms of which was that no person ex
cept the principals and tlteir seconds
should be present at the meeting. Hum
phrey Marshall, however, desiring to
witness the alTair, allowed his curiosity
to get the better of his discretion and he
posted off to the dueling ground, near
w hich he secreted himself behind a large
log, from which "coign of vantage" he
might have a good view of the proceed
ings. He always carriedalong staff or stick
and this be placed across the top of the
log. The duelists reached the ground,
and the preliminaries had been arranged,
when Hunij hrey Marshall was discov
ered in his retreat Mr. Brown then re
fused to fight, on the idea that "Uld
Humphrey Marshall" was in ambush on
the field with a gun trained from a dead
rest to assassinate him in case he should
kill his opponent The affair ended
thus without an exchange of shots.
About this time, generally speaking,
there grew out of this same fruitful
source of contention, the "Spanish con
spiracy," an affair which was probably
the most peculiar thing in the way of a
duel that ever occurred anywhere. It
was between Dr. Lewis Marshall, the
youngest brother of Chief Justice Mar
shall, and a gentleman whom we shall
call Bradley, because that was not his
name. Dr. Marshall, like all his name,
was a man of great courage, and, in ad
dition, was a dead shot, and was equally
as expert with the Bword as with the
He was an old practioner upon the
field of honor, having had many duels,
both in this country and in Europe, and
always leaving his opponent dead or dis
abled upon the field. Mr. Bradley was
also a man of courage, but of an excit
able and nervous temperament, and his
affair with Dr. Marshall was his first
experience under the code. The weap
ons chosen for this affair were pistols,
ana alter the word either man could fire
at discretion. On the ground Mr. Brad-
ley showed himself nervous and excited
and when the word was given prob
ably with the idea that the best way for
a green nana to fight an experienced
duelist, ana a dead shot at that, was to
"get the arop on uim-he blazed away
at once, and of course missed Ins antag
onist. Dr. Marshall had fixed his eye on
Bradley in the beginning, and as soon as
they had taken their positions marked
his extreme agitation. After receiving
Bradley's fire Dr. Marshal cooly raised
his pistol and deliberately shut one eye
and squinted along the barrel with the
other. He took slow and full aim and
held Bradley covered for half a minute
Then he lowered his pistol to his side and
asked his second for a plug of tobacco
saying that he "wanted a chew before
killing the d fool."
At this Bradley became transported
T ff- TTearing IK!n his cot he
shouted to Dr. Marshall to "fire " The
doctor having refreshed himself with a
chew of tobacco, airain went !.,....
the same deliberate performance of tak
ing aim, then lowered hla piatol, tork
JSm" ,ha,n?kerc,li('f "!. remarking
that he had forgotten to blow his noJ
side himself with rage and uncertainty
nd fairly yelled for Ids antawofatto
tool deliberate aim at him, then lowered
Are at the d-d fool uuleMhe would
Jot The seconds then interposed and
ttjueUf such it could bTTsileo;
he asked: "Are you
Mr Kit answered that he was, ami
Dr. Marshall replied: "Very well, you
will hear from me before long," and
kept on reading and smoking. When
he had liuished his cigar and news
paper, he got up, w-nt a runner to
Frank fort for Colonel Joseph Hamilton
Caviess, sent Sites a jiercmptory chal
lenge that night, and shot him through
the Ixidy in a duel next morning liefore
ImiikfiLst. intlictinir a wound from
W11 bud to assaiwi
do so. He was an utter stranger to fear,
once, while making a speech from a
table set in the streets of the little village
of Taxtown, mar his home, a man
i.am-d Turner, who was standing bt the
able in front of him, pretended to
tke offence at some staU-meut made
by Mr. Clav, and cried out: "Now.
Cash, that is a C, -d- lie, and you know
it;" I itant!y Mr. Clay threw his hand
over his shoulder, and, drawing a large
i.y.u lu l mf.. from Iteueath the back of
! his co.t, jiimpel from the table, slashing
i Turner with a tremendous cut as he de-
I wended. Turner fell weltering In his
, - ... t. ... .1 r (n tha
...iio l.r.i.iclr-'" gore, ami some uiixiiowu
pute through. I ' . Mr r,a the
J UIU A ll'inu otoi'u.M . ... j
back, inflicting a wound rrom wnicn ne
recovered only after a long confinement,
and from which he still occasionally
suffers. Wounded as he was lie fought
his way through the crowd to a house
near by, where he was cared for. Mr.
Turner was carried to another room in
the same house, w here he died, after the
lapse of some hour. Before dying he
effected a reconciliation w.th Mr. Clayi
. - . I . . .1 ....1... 1 1. .ii-..n fur tLtlMf
l,!,.l, Ur s!. ti,Mrtlv forward died. l" w I".......
Dr. Lewis Marshallwho was a ,h,I-j bad d.ue. He made an ante mortem
...,w,i.,r ,.f r..f...t t..nri,,o- -a, statement to the effect that a plot had
an infidel during his young manhood, ! to aggravate Mr. ( lay tonv.l.e
but afterward became converted, a,i s an assault and then to assassinate bun,
would never recur to any of his various! " that he, in accordance w.th the plot,
affair, of honor, and for anv one else to i had attempted to provoke Mr. ( lay. He
axked that the law should hold Mr. Clay
gui.tless in the matter, and guiltless he
w as held accordingly.
I 'pon another occasion, w hile Mr. Clay
wait t.eaking at lime Us cave, near I-ex.
ington, he was set ujMiu by a gang of
men, who were headed by a brave and
desjierate man named Brown. Mr. Clay
boldly engaged them all, t utting right
and left with his trusty bowie knife
with a hearty good will, and jierfectly
undismayed by the overwhelming num
bers who lie-set him.
Brown's allies soon became dismayed
ami retreated, leaving him to engage Mr.
Clay by himself. Brown himself, how
ever, was good game, and fought de-iper-alely
as long as lie could stand. Finally,
when slashed almost Into shoe-strings,
I he fell, and the tight ended. Brown died
sometime afterward, but ljefore he died,
do so in his presence gave him deep of
fense. He was at one time president of
the Transylvania university, at Lexing
ton, Ky , and at the time of bis death in
lS-w, he was president of Washington
college at Lexington, Va., now known
as Washington and Lee university.
Hon. Thomas F. Marshall, who at one
time represented the "Ashland" district
of Kentucky in congress, and who was
undoubtedly the most finished ami gifted
orator of his day, w as the sou of Dr.
Louis Marshall. His oration upon the
life of and public services of Kichard II.
Mem-fee must ever rank with the first of
the classics. "Tom" Marshall, as Ken
(Uckians loved to call him, was a vari
able and eccentric genius, and he, too,
after the manner of the times and state,
practiced under the code, and his
"affairs" were numerous.
He had a duel with Hon. John I.'owan disgusted with the pusilanimity of his
of Barftstowh, a Kentucky statesman of comrades, he, too, made a clean breast
national reputation, and a dead shot as ! ot 't and revealed the facts of the plot
well, in which Mr. Kowan, "calling his I which had been laid for Mr. Clay's
shot," as they say in billiards, bit him in deatli.- ashington Cost
the leg within half an inch of the snot
"The Whiter r.f
lect, was a very
Mmiiu lli.. , f
to death. Some tin.
namea cranda! had
M S farm in sout
dSV a biff atiirm
cranaau, who happtj.0
plain with her vouW
caught in the biizurd
to death. Mrs. CrsndtfJ
In MOrrls BTl.l I.V ?
- ". niiciim.
death came her fatter
to bring back the re
a - J 1 . . . .
ier ana grandchild. Ci
wife had not g.it aW
gether, and in some tij
piay crept out I
"The next aftcrM)
father arrived In Morn(
The bodies were tnutf
rangerneiiU were niafe .
ouu n nen tins w;
dell's body was e
wound in her s.dewafi
take the iople of Mora;
up their luiuds Unit
committed. ( randall, t:
baa arrived that nifbt
ing child and gene to t'
mother, who lived mW
lynching party was
order and armed mik
liouse was visited J
searched, but ('r;uid8
found. His mother
1 1 . .i..a gai
and went home dipiu(
"Now conu-s the
story. The next nwraaj
Mrs. Crandall Ul m
out, and another ciaeii
There was no siruof
that horritled the pI
. ... .... 1 1
tore. 1 nere -re iw
of foul play. There'll
But it dvelo-l i'tff 1
flesh had folded uvrf
gether, giving the tut.
a long and lorribie pa
body thawed ontlhe';uil
I tell you, th- would be In
night before (,-it jirrtlf a
hour or two ( nnMbM
town on the morniuf a
missed the tram tliec:i.
was all that sated lumfrd
Of course he cmilJ Ml
about w hat hii I Ut-n
suid or thought net cw
...... '..I. I... 1 . .1 : ... . t . . , .
biiicii lie iiiui iiHiicaietj as me place ne
had intended to hit Mr. Marshall's
next due was with Colonel James
Watson Webb, editor of the New York
Conritr ami Kiufuircr in 1M2. Mr.
Marshall was engaged by that notorious
forger and magnificent rascal, Monroe
Edwards, to defend him in his trial In
New York, and Webb Beverly criticised
the, conduct of Marshall in so doing, as
he was then a member of congress.
Marshall, in his sriceeh before the
jury, retorted upon Webb in that bitter
style of which he wis the master. This
led to a duel, and Marshall shot Webb
in the knee, laming him for life. He
hiso mei i.enerat James L. Jackson, of
Lexington, Ky., on the field of honor in
Mexico during the Mexican war, both
gentlemen being oihcers in the, same
regiment of Kentucky volunteers. This
event, however was a bloodless one.
general .lacKsnn was kilh-d at the
battle of Perryville during the late war.
Hon. Thomas F. Marshall had one
oilier unpleasantness" during the Met-
ican war with still another officer of his
own regiment Oeneral Cassias M. Clav
-wno is still living, full of years and
lull or Honors. Trouble has lieen brew
ilKr trf.tivn tha ft,... t.
,.. v.v. iu lcl, ior sometime.
air.uay, as he says himself in hfs
autibiography, siient nearly all hie
leisure time while in camp sharpening
puumiuiu his sworo. Tliis fact led
Marshall to refer to Clay's sword as
we snarpenea blade of an assassin."
One day, while the regiment in. ....
camped on the banks of the river Mr
Clay and Mr. Marshall met and had
some words, which gradually grew
more and more heated, until finally Mr
Jlr-y becoming exasrated, lugged out
his sharpened blade and made a
onslaught on Mr. Marshall. Tb.i.,..
taken all of a heap." as it r ..,.,'
and (led for dear life, Clay following at
i ne oai.K or the Hyp, uu
reached, and Mr. Marshal), maUn,,
choice of two evils, inconUnmU,
Plunged into the water and came near
drowmng, but was rescued by so,,, of
the 'W-rs. A. he .UhkI drippiog npon
the bank he suddenly .aid,
"-'table wit; -At uinJS
cn saytlmt I called out, mr ,2?
The life of Cassius M. Clay Is almo-
equal to a romanc. cheokerii a.it
n, b, the shifting light as-adS
fortune. Born in a .lave state tbtS
l'resuniably a Detroit man nhvays
goes into a dark closet and blushes w huli
he wants to look at anything with the
naked eye. This tender modesty on the
part of the Detroiter is certainly naif
and charming. It is not to lie supposed
that the natural girlish delicacy ho dis
plays is due to provincialism or narrow
lnindediii-ss. The harrowing spectacle
of a Venus without her bib or of a de
collate Apollo Beividere is likely to do
violence to the sensitive but discerning
young Detroit person.
it is the lxuiiideu duty of everyone
wlio hears of the Detroit nrt museum's
action in draping its statuary to make
up bundles of clothing, trousers, coats,
cravats, umbrellas and gal ashes for the
Impoverished and graceless bronze and
marbles. This should bo done not for
the sake of the statues, but for that of
It is unnecessary to insinuate that It
is the indecency in the minds of the
sjiectators that finds Indecency n the
plaster copies of Greek masterpieces;
ortiint, as one always finds In a work
of art just what he brings to it, the
ncuonor the "art" museum is an out
come of prudish pruriency rather than
01 nonest Industry.
A story told of Henry Ward Beecher
is very apropos. One day the great
)reiu:ner was accosted in a Xew York
Rallery by one of his female narUh.
loners white he was admiring a mag
nificent study of the nude. "Don't you
"n inai picture indecent, Mr.
iHner r quenea the lad v. The
great divine turned upon her like a
uasn. .o, ma am. he renliMt i
don't; but I think your question Is "
Otieof the local nrinra 1... 1
holding an election to decide who are
the three most popular women in Eng.
land. The result is in favor of the
Princess of Wales, the Rvn. n,...
dett-Coutu and Miss Ellen iw
A MUSI MaaaaiBMa4aiawi,
Cohen-My friend, when vi )...
town In dheee clodhlng. peobUe tUI
think yoo own a block Fifth avenue.
Mr. Jersey (surreyinf hinuelf-We-J,
I iter heerd that some o' your riches
mendreesed poorly, b b'teeh, IdJoaat
think Iwasquitee. bedeitJhji-SL
"Have you n itued,'
"that Charlotte Teuipfe'i
always decked itii llyirrn
lug down Hi' 1 Iw.iy un
and liKikin 111:0 Triiiit;
wiw their were three po'lal
it was a groat uii.nufcsJ
the white syriii i. I do
for a single y.-.ir it lab
The ilower cli.m-ii ireiM
rosea, lilieiof ttuTlkj
blossoms. The way tlisl
ed whoa tombs of to
forgotten Is a frvih iilwtr
old saying, nil th otito
"What m.ikei a IwAu
Bowtiin's ClrtHotte Ti'Sf
at the beginuinj '
sells tixUv on every f
can buy it for t-:uvoui
hour, but it will yet
bock dust buriel 1
on th lailv. "I ! Iieve
human Uflng w.mid I M
interest If written hone'
the mean thotighls Uit p
before Uie Uwt wti" j
ti ve,lhe pretty teinpUt
we read 'Charlotte Tem 1
is the true n-cord of 1 -)
York (,'ommerical Ad"
At tha present era, wb.
f the cur
most iutollectual h0)
crally regarded as s
toward supplying biw "-3
...,wi iwwlv forthenui
worth while w com"- 1
mentof eminent phj"l
i. ,.t i-iiiirinf '
mere expji:o -
toward the prevents
tlon of lung dines
.. tit aiu-h diseas 1
be a powerful aidto
rti-Ml sfimswliiurun7 ,
fraternity luve nteir' -
of lung M'rcJse hf ajly
the action of cshstH,,
lug muscular tiu
a iiUversal prert "gS
teroffa.:t, the nif ffl
d nary n'""1 f.
hardly be sastri of a
eotkVn with tt.eU g
years ago. oru'.uftrtif
Tribune, that .'2iv& J
lone lived and beeitby, -
bav. not I'sd s Uf(af
amonf UH.in. d
weak lite olctM, t
a if hearers j
saafl 10 vew "
the good it may
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