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About The Sioux County journal. (Harrison, Nebraska) 1888-1899 | View Entire Issue (April 28, 1892)
. -v . ' A. A.
an, unissisi ai
" I have had
fcver since I came
though I have
isiness for fifteen
fcd nearly every
ket, nothing has
test relief until a
Sien I used Bo
frup. I am now
Ve the great good
fm greatly reliev
ed at night go to
feast trouble." S
tin ROB SICKEn.
for SICK nEAD-
glanilit. f hrjr rou
I, p-move nausea, dlz
, plarW-al rtfaet on Kid
Slid bladder- Conijaer
ttonx ucrvoua dls-
flcra. ErtafoH.h nat-
Ural Villi ACTION.
Coals of Ara s.
Tlie origin of the term "coat of arms"
is thus given. In the days of chivalry,
asvery one knows, the knighta wore
coats of linked steel or some kind of
armor to protect them in battle or
journey. These coats would soon be
come useless on account of the r us tin?
caused by exposure to drenching rain,
and in the sunlight they were exceed
ingly hot and dazzling, So the knights
put ou a silken surceat over these coats
of mail, and as with helmets on and
visors closed, there was uo way of dis
tinguishing one from another, the
armorial bearing of eaoli knight was
emblazoned on his silken surcoat,
which thus became a "coat of arms."
The pratice wa3 then extended to the
trappings of the horse aud afterwards
to the articles of the household, as the
linen and plate. Saturday Evening
-"Well, I see the French didnt
in hissing down the Wagner
An anil ff. U OTI Dill
contain ci, earned in wt
iiisiiuwa nmn'a r"
tl.au uar. boiilevery
rpagc book With aampla.
CO., St. Louis. N.
Imm-ii iuail liy Dr.
jeuiUt ha produced
o pifMtlon; It act
perfectly harm If st."
( Ice (1 Ik. to IK Itta. by
A) Ice Cream, iced
IT rhajiipuirne In a fi-w
ft. Apparatus, with fll-
Ito flto. New Ice cream
snaking ice cream with
Mil ice, VC Table Altera
d 1 . .XI and up.
t, conked In mluute
pay & co.,
2Mb Street, Sew York
JNO FF.I.T cots only
sit. slakes a good roof
rut it on.
f costs onlv BO cents per
lor 6 kh1. tubs. Colnr
in tin or iron roofs
ml full particulars,
( New York.
4nr remedy lor all tlai
SMural discharges and
mtedlseaaesof men. A
Inr-nm for the debilt-
( wcakneaa peculiar
women. . . .
a recomms-odlnf it t&
ITONER, M 0.,uoTt.tu,
Winks "Of course not Nothing
less than a thunder-storm or a
dynamite explosion can down "Wagner
after the orchstra gets its second wind.'
lieware of Ointments for Catarrh tl
as mercury will furelv destroy the sense
of smell and completely derange the
whole system when entering it through
the mucous surfaces. Such articles
should never lie used except on pre
scriptions from reputable physicians, us
tlis damage they will do is ten fold to
the good you can jtossildy derive from
them. Hall's Catarrh Cure, manufact
ured by F. J. Cheney & Co., Toledo, 0.,
contains no mercury, and is taken inter
nally, acting directly ujion the blood and
mucous surfaces of the system. In buy
ing Hall's Catarrh Cure be sure you get
the genuine. It is taken internally and
made in Toledo, Ohio, by K. J. Cheney
ci Co. Testimonials free.
0TSold by druegists, price 75c per
Saved Her Life.
' As Miss Carrie Kirchner, of Rondout
N. Y., was walking out one evening
she heard the report of a pistol and
felt something strike her. She saw
three boys by a gate and exclaimed
"Are you trying to kill me?" The boys
scampered away and she walked home
On her arrival there a 21-calber revolver
bullet was found in a ball of cotton
yarn she had carried.
"Brown's Bronchial Troches are
simple and convenient lor lironchial
Atlections anu 1 ougns.
niatory of A King.
A gentleman well known in business)
circles as a bold speculator is one of the
regular customerj of a well known
money-lender in this city relates the
Boston Herald, aud his usual p'.edge is
a ring, a story of which h thus told:
"This rin,' has a history, aud a ro
mintic one. It has been pledged
uumberliss times, anl theowner would
not sell it f'.r any price on account oi
its history, which he hits i elated to me
minutely several times and which 1
know to be authentic hi every par
ticular. 1 can give names except in
later generations, just as he told me.
Charle3 Carroll of Carrollton one of
the signers of the declaration of inde
pendence had two beautiful daughters
who went to Kngland in 17'Jl. One
married the duke of Leeds and the
oilier Richard 'N'ellesley. brother of
Sir Artitr Wellesley afterward the
duke of Wellington.
At the irarriage of the latter, which
took place in the castle of Dublin, the
bride received this from Sir Arthur
Wellsley. "You see the figures,
painted by Noniar, a celebrated min
iature painter of that date, are beautiful
in design and executiioa aid the man
ner of the setting of the pearls and
rubies, to the eye of the connoisseur,
prove it to be genuine without doubt.
This ring was worn at Brussels the
hiuht before the battle of Waterloo at
the ball described in Byron's Childe
'To n.ake a long story short, the
ring'desended, generally by will through
different members of the Carroll family
until It came ito the present owner's
hands by gift fiom Letitia the last ol
the Carrolls now mother superior of a
convent in Jialtimore. From the
duke of Wellington to a pawnshop
does not this furnish food for
AT THE tlIRN Or THE ROAD.
The gory Las passed -from the golden-rod's
Ike purp'e-tiued asters still linger is bloom;
The birch is brigbt yellow, the sumachs are
1 he maples like torches aflame overhead.
lint wbat If the Joy of the summer is past.
And wlater's wild herald la blowing his blast?
ifor me dull November is sweeter than May,
1 or luy lore is its fiuubine-bhe meeU nis
Will the rinz-dove return to
1 back from the east ci
Will she come?
her uet ?
A ill the needle swlnj
At the stroke of the hour she will he at he
K fricud may prove laggard love never comet
Uo I see her afar in the distance? Kot yet
Too early ! no early! hhe could not forget!
When I cros the old bridge where the brook
-l.e will flash full lr, sit:ht at the Urn of tho
' pass the low wall where the ivy entwines;
try the brown pathway that leads through
hasle by the boulder that lies in th field,
A here her promise at parting was lovingly
. i!l cbe come by the hilhlJe or round
tlirouli the wood'
WilWhe wear her brown dress or her mantle
The ai;nute draws near-hut her watch may
My heart will be asking: What keeps her so
long ' .
Why d'Mjbt for a nio oent? Jlore sbame If I
Why q'KMioTi? Wny tremble? Are unela
more li ne
She wcultl come to the luver who calls her Lis
Tliouah she trwl in the track of a whirling
ere the minute had
before me at lust.
X WORLD I
JJTTO MAKE FIFTY
e. Mrs. timith sent
I for a box or wardrobe
f to send W'oplo who
lo see her lounjje, for
anion which Hverngcil
fdo the wiiiic in your
Dklyn, a. v.
IBLE COMPOT'ND for
nipt, KH'ectual. The
Oine 'Woman's Haslva-
1: sealed. Advice free.
C., Boston, Mass. Hold by
lonth and Expenses.
I To Agents to Hell
IGAKS TO DEALERS.
" Samples Free!
Willi an Artistic Kye,
Does my hair need cutting?" in
quired the elderly customer.
The barber surveyed the wide ex
panse of the cranial desert with iU thin
frince of drooping vegetation near the
back of the neck and shook his head,
lie was an honest barber.
"No," he said. "As it is now it jusl
about balances the eyebrows. Chi cage
The Only One Ever I'rlntoil. Can You Find
I lie Wortl?
There Is a three-lnih dlM-lny advertisement It
this j.nper, this week, which hns no two woldl
alike, except one word. Tho winio is true oi
each new one appearing ench week, from tti
Iit. Ilarler flieuicine to. inis noiisu piHc:o
'Crescent" on cvcrytniiiR iney miiKe aim in
Look for It, bend tnem trie imnie oi i
word and they will return you HooK, liKA
FUh UTHOdKAPIlS or bAMl'LhS t Kl-.is.
A small Iron safe containing about
$12,000 worth of diamonds and other
precious stones was dredged up from
the bottom of the bay of San Francisco
the other day. The settings of jewelcry
are in the sixteenth century stylo.
That contemplates buildlne; or rcmodelln?
fhelrbuihliwsiiliould call on or write Irvn
I'rlbble for niiecllieiitiona, estimates and Infor
mation rcnardinir I'lumblng ,-teiiin and Hoi
water henlinif. The best of reference furnished
Kpeclllcutlons and estimates made free. Corres
pondence solicited. Address,
IKV1N rRIUULE, Uai 185,Vork, Neb.
I :io Adams St.. ChtoaKOi
Thli Emlncnl Frwnch Specialw
Oiirai for Life all Chronic, I1r
ti and Acanired Dlf Men oi
UIc's Secret Errors," with queBtion nut, 4c.
Ken. It. Sunpbon,
1 UMP JAW Remover: Wnrrnnted to cur
1 Leavei no near. v cenw h.t uiiur, puviuHiu,
lork, ieo. duiu vy uruj
Kew, Bare and Beautiful Water Planti.
The Water Hyacinth (Eichornu eras-
1 es Major.)
Amr.nir the many rnre and bcnntitul plants cf.
fi red tliis season, there is i olhln( more uniuue, oi
that will excel in licautv this tl-irenof wa cr plant.
II will erow and liloiim pnifu ely In any vesaai
that will hold wab r, suci ceding as well In a cr.m
mon tub as in the most expensively arranged
auiutlic pond It require" hut filtlc soil in the bot
tom of the vnscl used, and if ihis lie an aquarium oc
ether clear flasa vessel, the soil may be concealed
by h layer of shells cr pebbles; and as the plant
floats on the sui face of the water, sustained by Its
inflated leaf stems, its mass of feathery blue roots
extending enwnward, form a ery attractive fea
ture. It is almost constantly in bloom, throwing up
its spikes of beautiful flowers as larire as a si vcr
dollar, and of the most beautiful shade of lilac-rose;
the upper petal with a mctalic blue blotch in tin
center, which in turn has a (roldcn spot in iti eenter,
the whole flower sparkling as if sprinklc'l with
diamond dust, and rivaling in beauty many of the
most costly Orchids. ,
llainf( grown an enormous stock of this lovely
plant to meet the popular demand we are able t
offer it at a prlic w thin the reach of every one
1- ine plants, blooniinu size, so cents each, J lor 50
cc ts. 7 for $1.
BA OUOnATA.the lovely and fragrant White Water Lily; Urge plants
ORDATA. An .leirant annatic plnnt of nprmht habit, very easy to grow
r spikes oi lirlglil mue uoweia m
I up tall flower
that has never before been of-
7"OIA, A new and very Interesting plant that has never hetpre Been ot
,Ki"f4v..1The lower onis having lung-like cells on the under surf.ee,
the water, the upper or central set rising above them. Mowers, pure
mfZEPy "ader mentioning this paper and .ending us 50 cents In sllreT
L7 n! one each of the above four grand water plants, securely packed
frit ayi't-lfalras nr,l rare Tropical Plant Is sent free with every order.
L """1CAN KXOTIC MUKMKRIKH
"?t fail to take advantage of this offer Immediately, as April and
Nevrn Oaks, fla,
mmmt lrn.i .
flng ")u,t the th n5.
Vol our Legal Natlea
... York, Nob.
Plsn'i Remedy fbr Catarrh ta tM PI
I Best, Kaslest to fse. and Cheapei- ) I
I Bold br drutxlats or sent br mall, I
1 J Mc X, T. UawllllM, Wsfren, V. LJ
Highest of all in Leavening Power. Latest U. S. Gov't Report
The :it of Death.
The death rate of the C'itj-of Mexico
is very high. It is said that it averages
about 3" in 1.0)0, and the only wonder
is that it is not higher. Were it not
for the perpetually bright sun and the
high altitude the city would be a
morgue, a vast charnel house, a Gol
gotha, a place of skulls. Think of n
city which has had a population ol
hundreds of thousands for many gen
err.tiont built upon and over a swam)
with no drainage whatever, and let thi
city go on with its accumulated nirvs
of filth increasing year by year sinking
down into the soil, and you have some
idea sanitary .Mexico City.
A eonstantant miasma rises hero at
night and the water is only three feet
under the city. Is it any wonder that
there is no place in the raorld where
typhus and typhoid fever is so preva
lent as here, and is it not surprising
that tho Mexican capital is for many
people a favorable health resort? The
climate is so equable the thin, dry air
and the hot sun sucks up the juices of
decomposition, and sjch people as are
careful and sleep above the ground
door are in little danger.
Outside the city there is no danger
whatever, and if built on high ground
it would be the finest health resort of
the world. As it is, foreigners have to
to le very careful of their health here,
and the foreign cemeteries contain
many occupants. St, Loui3 Globe
Democrat. Tearl Fishing.
l'earl fishery is again being conducted
off the Northwest coast of Ceylon, and
this year a larger number . of buyers
from India and1 the continent generally
has been attracted to the banks than
ever before. The diver's great toe is
inserted in a loop formed by the rope
which is wound round the diving
stone. The water is calm and quite
clear to a considerable depth at this
season of the year. The tleet of oyster
boats is under the control of the gov
ernment steamer which is stationed
at the pearl banks.
A government recorder is attached to
each boat, and the oyster stores on
shore are guarded by armed police. The
locality of the fishery presents a busy
scene with its throng of buyers, petty
tradesmen, oflieials, boatman, etc.
who congr.-gate there during the two
or three weeks of the fishery. After a
few day3 the oyster sheila attract clouds
of flies, from which there is no escape
not even at meal times when every
precaution is taken to prevent a (ly or
two being inadvertenly swallowed
with every mouthful of food. The
first boat which arrives at Colombo or
at any other town on the coast from
the fishery with a cargo of pearl oysters
Is enthusiastically welcomed by old
and young, rich and pooralike, for all
of them arc bent on trying their luck
in an oyster or two purchased at
random from the fishmongers. New
Cooking by Observation,
Mr. Xewwedded-This coffee is as
weak as water again.
Mrs. X. I enn't account for it, my
dear, no matter how careful I am, It's
always the same way.
"l'erhaps you don't use enough
'Did you measure the water?"
"Hugh! Whoever heard of measur
ing the water? All cook books poor in
right out of the tea kettle I've seen
em ofteu-so there'-New lork
Abov yelled "Rats!" at the Phil
adelphia dog show, and order was net
1 cros ed the old bridge
Ih-OAcd: lo! iny luvo stood
Her eyi-, Imw the sparkle I, her cheeks, how
Aswc met, face ti face, at the turn of the
-lOliic-r Wc:idcll IInln. In the Atlantic.
A i:o Saves ri It.iby's 1. re.
Mr. liicliai'd Doacon, of this city,
).vns a dog which ho declares no money
;ouM b.iy, though the animal in quus
hm is a common cur and an extremely
.il-facotvil one at that, having but ono
;yo left and an absurd stump of a tail,
jut thu do' was the moans of saving tho
Ifu recently of Mr. Doacon's littlo hoy,
fosie, a"vd"2,heiico tlm family's afTuet-
in for th:3 civaturc. The story Josie's
ather is so fond of repeating is that tho
Mir voluntarily . took up its residence
vith them, "inuch to my disgust," says
Ii Deacon: "for of all the miserable,
ironrn-looking objects you ever b
ield. lie was tho most so, but could
lot h -ar to drive him away, for he win
o humble that it would have seemed
thsolulely heartless, besides which
losie took an immense, fancy to him and
r.'io niiir became inseparable. One
norniiiL' my wife, busy about the houso
ittemling to domestic duties, was much
puzzled by a oontiutious knocking,
.vbich shc'cimld not 1 x-alo. She went
lo the front door h weral times, but no
i.ie was there, and at last she ran up
stairs lo tho nursery where she had
:i)ft.l)'ie with hia nurse. The girl,
'lowc'V'er, was not there, but the stray
lo f wai. and holding tiirht to the
frock of t ho child, who was hanging a
.rood deal more then half way out of t he
A-indow. With the dress gripped in
his mouth he could not bark nor make
my sound whatever except a low whin
ing, but was beating his remnant, of a
tad as hard as ho could on the floor,
honing, I firmly lxjliove, in this way to
HltracX attention to himself and tho
child. It was this tattoo, at any rate,
that brought my wife on the scjne.
She caught the child, who win amusing
himself trying to catch at tho morn in g-rlm-ies
on a vine Errowinsr outside the
window, and highly elated over what
betook for the doir's play with hint.
Tho strain on the animal, however,
must have been something terrible, for
when my wife took the boy he fell on
ihn lloor nantinsr and all but lifeless
and was too exhausted for nearly half
an hour to stir or do more than feebly
lick my wife's hand as she tried to re
vive h'im. How long tho faithful crea
ture had kept his hold on tho baby wo
will nover know, but it miit have been
minutes, thouffh the srirl declared she
had only left tho room for a moment.
Vo, sir;' money can not boy that dog."
Whenever Mr. Deacon tells this story
in the presence of Cato, as tho dog is
called, tho animal shows plainly that
he knows he is the subject of conversa
tion, and highly entertains his proud
master and tho'andienco by strutting to
inu iro v.'iin an uic oi mo
A lSrother's Part.
Sweet Girl "George, although I re
fused to marry you, I promised to be a
sister to you, you know."
George (gloomily) "V-o-s.'
"And you know you said I might
and you said you'd be a brother to ine.'
"Yes, I'm sure you said something
"Well, I'll try."
. "That's real good of you. Can you
spare a litt'e time for me now?"
"A life time if you ask it"
"Xo, only a few hours."
"Certainly. What is it you want?"
"That hooktd-nose old lady over there
with green goggles, is my chaperon.
I wish you'd take her off and flirt with
her this evening, so I can have a little
chat with Mr. Hanson."
Setting the Pace for Eastern ItallioaiU
Improvement in train equipment and
train service has been very marked in
the west during the last ten years,
particularly when compared with what
has been done in the east.
Among the lines that have been first
to adopt new ideas and to meet the rea
sonable demands of the traveling public
must be mentioned the Burlington
Route. This great system, of course,
enjoys many advantages that perhaps
enables it to do more than its neighbors.
Its main line3 stretching out from St.
Louis and Chicago for more than a
thousand miles to the very heart of the
Rockies attract a very large through
travel, while the prosperous and thickly
settled character of the country it
traverses, ensues for it an enormous
To accommodate its constantly in
creasing through trafiic, as well as to pro
vide even better facilities for its local
travel than at present exist, the Bur
lington Route on Sunday, April 24th
put into effect a new time card which
places in service two new trains between
Denver and Chicago and Denver and
St. Louis. These trains make tho fast
est time in the west. The now west
bound train leaves Chicago at 10:30 p
m., Omaha at 4 :40 p. m., Lincoln at
i:10n. m. and reaches Dcver at 7:10
the next morning. Eastbonnd, the cor
responding train to that 8t referred to,
leaves Denver at 9 a. in. reaches Lincoln
and Omaha the same day and arrives in
Chicago at 2:15 the following afternoon,
where such favorable connections are
made with trunkline trains to the At
lantic sea-board as land passengers in
New York in time for dinner on the
evening of the third day. How our
grand-fathers would have marvelled at
such devouring of time and space.
ceit,sayirg as plainly as if tongue spoke
it, "Yes, 'twas I that did it." Louis
ville, Ky., Correapondant of the Globo
Democrat. t- ,
''I don't sec why you won't let me
id ay with Robert Scott." pouted Walter
Hrown, "I know he don't always mind
his mother, and smokes cigars, and
sometimes swears. Hut i have been
brought up better than that. He won't
hurt mo, and I should think you would
trust we. l'erhaps 1 can do him good.'
"Walter," said his mother, l,tako this
glass ol pure water, and put just one
dorp of ink into it." He did so.
"O mother, who would have thought
onecrop would bl ickcu a whole glass
S0"Yes; it "has changed the color o!
the whole, has it not? It is a shame tc
do that. Just put ono drop of cleat
water in it and restore its purity," said
his mother- .
"Why, mother, you aro laughing
at me. Ono drop, nor a dozen, nor
fifty won't do that." '
'No, my son; and therefore I cannot
allow ono dop of Robert Scott's evil
nature to mingle with your careful
training, many drops of which will
make no Imprwswion on him. Herald
A Law-Abiding- Officer.
Emigration officer "lou say you
are coming to this country to marry
Foreign Nobleman "I am."
"Are you already engaged to marry
"Then you uro under contract and
Hie law forbidding the importation of
cantract laborers will prevent your
landing. Go back to Europe, sir. The
manhood nobility of America will not
stand cheap foreign competition."
A Iteqnest from the Dock.
Murder (to judge) Is this
His Honor Yes.
"Is he going to defend me?"
"If he should die could I have
Can I see him alone for a few min
Did lie Keslst?
In New Orleans the other day Frank
Lyons shot and killed Tolice Oflicer
Hurley, who was attempting to arrest
him. Late the follow night othcers
found Lyons and attempted to arrest
him for murder. He resisted, and
they shot and killed him.
Love in a Palace,
Mrs. De Style So Miss D'Avnoo is
going to marry Mr. Billion? I thought
she would tike Mr. Million."
Mrs. DeFashion She did intend to,
but Mr. Billion rushed in at the last
moment and bid $50,000 higher.
Paterfamilias (furiously) "You
scoundrel! why did you elope with my
New Son-in-Law "To avoid the in
sufferable fuss and nonsense of a
Paterfamilas (beamingly)" 1 hank
Heaven, my daughter got a sensible
Styles in Wooden Legs.
The demand for willow wood for ar
tificial legs has grown immeusly in re
sent years. The funny men on the
;tage talk glibly of cork legs but light
ivillow limbs are more popular. English
nakes claim that the best willow iD
he world is to be found along the
banks and streams in their southern
counties and there seems some ground
for their contention, although an
immense quantity of good willow is
cut every year in this country.
Statisticians say that over l,0u0,CO0
English-speaking men wear cr walk on
vtooden legs, and this accounts for the
enormous trade in limbs of this kind.
The old-fabhione d stump with an iron
tip on it is seldom seen now. It was
a great success in its day, and with
reasonable care and luck lasted close
on a lifetime; but it was too awkward
and couspicious, not to say noisy, to be
popular. The modern wooden leg is
more costly, but it is much more
comfortable and many a man who is
compelled to walk by the aid of one
can give pointers in grace and deport
ment to others more blessed by fortune.
A Montevideo Cemetery.
The cemetery at Montevideo, Uru
guay, is considered one of the sights of
the capital. It has a monumental en
trance and an elaborate chapel, and is
reputed to be the most luxurious and
best arranged cemetry in South Amer
ica. It is situated on the sea shore
and divided into three sections, sur
rounded by high wells, in which are
arranged on the inside innumerable
niches, each with its marble tablet re
cording the names of those whose re
mains are deposited inside. The cof
fins are wound up to the mouth of
these mural cellules by means of a
portable lift aud ladder combined, and
the whole surface of the wall is bung
with wreaths of fresh flowers or of
beads, which stand out in strong relief
against the marble facings. Each
section of the cemetery is carefully
laid out, fenced in with iron railings,
anilfu'dof tombs and monuments of
great price and pretensions, due to the
chisels of the sculptors of Rome and
Milan. The vegetation in the ceme
tery Is most varied, and besides the
funeral cypresses there are flowering
shrubs of many kinds, and on almost
every grave wreaths of fresh flowers.
A M ouster Pam.
The distinction is now said to be
long to Bombay of possessing the
greatest piece of solid masonry con
struction that the world has seen in
modern times. It appears that for
years past water supply of Bombay de
pended upon work to b8 defective, in
volving the possibility of a water fam
ine in the great Eastern seaport, and
in view of this a consultation of emi
nent engineers was held, under the di
recton of the government, with the re
sult that a large dam was determined
on, to enclose the watershed of the val
ley which drains into the sea south of
Bombay. This gigantic structure, de
signed and accomplished by the su
perior engineering skill of T. C. Glover,
is two miles long, 1 18 feet in height,
and 103 feet wide at the base, with a
roadway on the top twenty-four feet
wide, the stonework alone, costing
2,000,000. The lake of water which
this dam imprisons is some eight
square miles in area, and sixty miles of
pipe perform the service. Twelve
thousand Hindoos were specially
trained by Engineer Glover for employ
ment on this dam.
"You were speaking of getting a
piano lamp. Have you got it yet?"
"Xo; papa couldn't afford to buy the
shade." New Y'ork Press.
In taking down stoves, if any soot
shoufcl fall upon the carpet or rug,
cover quickly with dry salt before
sweeping, and not a mark will be left.
The man who would step up to
another's house and draw chalk marks
on his doorstep would be held for tres
pass or other malicious mischief, says
the Troy Chief. There is very little
difference in the case of the vandal
who defaces the public books, except
that a lenient popular sentiment per
mits him to go free.
"I am wedded to art," said Parley.
"Well," said Criticus, gazing at
Parley's picture, "I'd get a divorce if I
were you. She has deserted you."
II V . V
il sT m m m sa
Und in Millions f Homes 40 Yean the Stand fill
restored for half an hour.
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