The Sioux County journal. (Harrison, Nebraska) 1888-1899, June 30, 1892, Image 2

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L. 4. SIMMONS, rroprittur.
Bolted the Ticket.
Dein-iB, Colo June 25. The Rocky
Mountain News, the editor of which
nade a free silver speech in the Chicago
rcnventioD, has bolud the ticket there
urinated. It is the rocognized lead-I
rur democratic DiDer of the state. Edi
lorially it eays:
"The worst apprehensions of the
friends of free silver have been verified
tn the aomination of Graver Cleveland
tor the (residency by the Chicago ccn
rention. Colorado and the west have
do more inveterate or determined op
ponent, and his nomination at Chicago
q&b effected no change in the relation
ihip nor diminished to the extent of an
atom the disastrous consequences that
his financial policy would entail upon
the agricultural and mining industries.
The News has been a loyal and consistent
exponent of western interests for more
than thirty years. A crisis has now ar
rived when it is forced to choose between
a democrat nominee for the office ol
president and the most vital interest
of the Rocky mountain region. It con
scientiously believes that the said nomi
nation was effected by undemocratic in
fluences, and presents a tinal financia
policy that antagonizes the historic rec
ord of the democratic party, the tru
intent of national constitution and uni
firm practice of the government foi
more than eighty years. In view o
these facts, and moved by these convic
tions, the News unhesitatingly elects tc
sustain the people and the industries o:
the section to which it has been so lonj
wedded and refuses to betray those in
tereeU by supporting Grover Ulevelanc
for the presidency, thus becoming i
party to a conspiracy, the culminatiot
of which would involve certain and
ruinous disaster to all who are con
cerced in silver mining, and would sure
ly prove calamitous to the producinf
population of the United States.
There is little doubt but that the
paper will support the independeni
nominees. Leading democrats fie
nouoce the position o the paper.
Another Cyclone.
Minneapolis, Minn., June 25. It ii
stated that a cyclone passed ovei
Chickasaw county, Iowa, Friday night
It is said that one man, a resident ol
Frederick township, was killed and
thiiteen injured, two it is feared fatally.
The eastern part of Iowa is flooded
with water. Every bridge on the Mil
waukee road between Monona and Get
tinger has been washed out entirely
The loss is very serious.
Lyons, la., June 21. An unequalled
rain and thunder storm raged here last
night. Lightning bos struck ten
places in three days. All the saw millf
re shut down and a flood is fearei.
Murder and Suicide.
Cobleseill, N. Y., 0 une 25. Melvin
Letts shot and killed his sister-in-law,
Katharine Swart, yesterday morning,
and three minutes later he went into a
barn and shot and killed himself. Tile
murder and suicide have created great
excitement in Schoharie county, as both
the murdered woman and the murderei
decended from old and respected
families. The tragedy occurred at the
old Swart homestead, where Letts, hit
wife and her two sisters lived. Martin
S arart, the father of the two women,
died several years ago, leaving consider
able of an estate to be divided among
his daughters. Letts, it is understood,
had invested his wife's portion in West
ern property and wished to do the same
with that of the other sisters, but Mis
(Catherine strenuously opposed his plan.
This is the only cause known for the
tragedy, excepting the supposition that
Letts suddenly became insane. There
is some foundation for this latter theory
us Lett's father died in a madhouse.
PerUhed In Landslide.
Rome, June 25. Five persons are be
lieved to have perished and twenty arc
known to be injured by a landslide on
the railway near Monte Saaso. Several
houaes were buried by the landslide, and
five of the inmates are missing. People
re busily engaged in digging for those
who are missing and large multitude
is gathered at the scene.
The road is known as the Bologna t
Florence railroad, and runs through the
Appeoines. Thus far thirty persons,
killed or injured, have been taken from
beneath the mass of earth and rocks.
A Serious Wreck.
Mexico, Mo, June 25. A loose truck
on oar in a Wabash fast freight train
oaueed a wreck near this city yesterday
morning. Eight can of wheat and three
empty oil can went into the creek.
The train was loaded with grain, meat,
California fruits and one car of fancy
bones. Two horeee were killed and sev
eral hurt. J. W. Duncan of Chllioothe,
Mo., was badly hurt. Wabash trains
a running over the Chicago ft Alton
mil to Centralis.
' Sociable Minister "Doyoareadyoni
Bible every day, my little dear?" LIU
He Dear-"3o, Indeed. I don't hare
time I'm too busy helping mamma
tons rsisiiu sod things, so ss to si
ways bare something nice for dinner
rrary Urn you Qproe." Good News.
Sighted a Wref k.
Sew Yoek. J-ne ST.-Mariner here
abouU incline to tbe opinion ttst a ter
rible disaster has r.eeot!j occurred st
s(. sowe-vhere cesr this port, m which
more than 1.C00 sou'.s have perished.
The facts that lead to this opinion are
sa follows: Saturday the steamer Ojean
arrived and resorted that on last Thurs
day morning a wreck of a full-riggd
ihin was passed in latitude 10 degrees
IS minute, noriu, - -
W minute west. The ptai o ih
Ocean made a careiui hsiulloii
ascertain the tame of the craft, tut
aainirto the wreck being overturned
and partly submerged he could only
ciake out the worde, 'Yarmouth, X. S."
on the stern. The vessel was cut
through forwnrd of the niizzenmast
rising, evidently done in collision.
From u description of the wreck, as
civen ty the captain of the Ocean, ship
ping men believe that the vaesl is the
British Bailing ship Fred U. iayior, ol V S. The vessel was
eiehted 900 miles out from Sandy Hook
on June 12, and should have reached
Dort over a week aco. The steamship,
Yeea, with a crew of sixty meD, com
manded by Captain Rosa, sailed from
Lisbon on June C for the Azores and
New York. She had 310 passecg-rs
when she sailed from Liibon and, it i
expected that she shipped nearly twice
that many in the ports of the Azorea
The steamer was due here last Tuesday,
but has not arrived. Her agents are
very anxious regarding the vessel, whila
bcores of friends of the passengers have
been besieging the barge oflice to learn
othinCTr.f the whereabouts of 'be
steamship and its human freight.
In view of these facts, therefore, those
vorcorl in maraLime hffairs are of the
opinion that u collision lias occurred be
tween the Vega and the Fred 15. Taylor
and that the loss of life has been ap
palling. F. E. Hurlbut was the com
mander of the Taylor. His young wife
is in the city, but knows nothirJSof the
terrible disaster that might have be
fallen her husband.
Chicago Sulurb Hooded.
Chicago, June 27. What is knowE as
the Eighty-seventh street dyke, separat
ing the towns of Dauphin Park and
Grand Crossing, gave way yesterday
afternoon, having been cut, is is pre
turned, by some one, The breaking of
the dyke let tbe flood with all its force
in upon the suburban village of Dauphin
Park, submerging every street and yard
to tee average depth of about twenty
fuur inches. In many places the
water was mush deeper and the first
floor of nearly every house is undei
water. Basements everywhere were
filled and the damage, not only tostreete
and sidewalk", but to the foundationsof
bouses and all household effects that
were not early removed, will amount to
thousands of dollars. There was a heavy
rainfall yesterday and at 8 o'clock the
water was ruing at the rate of an in?h
an hour. The only outlet for this great
mass of water that is drowning out the
homes of the 300 residents is through
ditches and culverts to the lake, which
are wholly inadequate. The water
comes from a large submerged territory
in the region of Mud lake. The Chi
cago authorities have been asked for
At midnight the water is from two
and one-half to three feet high in the
principal streets of Grand Crossing and
Dauphin Park and is flowing with
strong current. A high wind is lash
ing the waters against the buidtngs in
great waves and an enormous amount
of damage is being done. The situation
is critical, as it is feared some of the
less substantial structures will be torn
from heir foundations, imperiling the
lives of the i cm at es.
The flood ,has spread to the suburb ot
Burnside and it the rise continues at
iis present rate the entire village will
be submarged to a depth of one foot by
Smallpox Again.
Kingston, N. Y., June 26 Much ex
citement was occasioned over the out
bieak of smallpox here. A young mau
came from New Jersey two weeks agd
to visit bis uncle, Luther Durham, a
well known resident of this city. Short
ly after his arrival he was taken ill and
the ftmily physician was summoned.
He pronounced it a case of smallpox.
Other physicians differed in their opin
ion, bat advised the young man to leave
the city, which be did. In a few days
Mrs. Durham was taken sick and dur
ing a consultation between Health Offi
cer Chambers and other physicians yes
terday it was decided that it was
genuine smallpox. A number of per
sons had already been exposed, but the
family have been quarantined and steps
have been taken to prevent tbe spread
of the disease.
Two Boj-n Drowned .
Memphis, Tenn., June 27., Julius
Frauenthal sod Matthew Schloss, two
boys, were drowned near hers yesterday
by tbe capsizing of a boat
1'uglIUU In low
Davenport, la., June 27. A aght for
1200 s side and 75 and 35 per cent of the
gate money took place near here be
tween Wiley Evans, colored champion
welterweight ot tbe Pacifto coast, sod
TVl u .in. V. v.
m mooiw ox oi. rauL Four oudos
gloves wen ussd. Each nan got a knock
down. Moon led the fighting, but Event
had the longer reach and Moon was
punished the hardest. In tbe tenth
round Evans olaimed to have broke his
hand and at tbe end of the thirteenth
round he thnw up the sponge.
the DiniKSs
rifrVlmont anJ Gertrude
j .1,-ir -n rooms roc i
rasstu i" in..
.. i........ -l!n
liut soue '
hour asu savs jhm.
I think, are
in the
"1 did nut think of them. I
, mom. ani roamed
through the halls. Suddenly a great -I
cannot lit'? thinking now a super-
ii. t .-mi to go into the
servants' co.ridor took
posession i f
ma Without allowing
nivself an lii-
stunt's hesitation, I 1 1 rn d in its dic
tion, ami walked ou until 1 reached
She pauses here, and draws her rapidly.
Coon," entreats Hurt impatiently
"The lamp was burning very dimly
The servants were ail duwn-stairs-at
their supper, 1 suppose-because there
was no trace of them anywhere. Not
a sound could be heard. The whole
place looked melancholy and deserted,
and lilied me with a sense of awe J
could not overcome, .-till it attracted
me. I lingered there, walking up and
dow n uutil its very monotony wearied
me; even then 1 was loath to leave it
and, turning into a small sitting-room
I stood staring idly around me. At
last, somewhere in the distance I heard
n clock strike ten, and, turning, de
cided on going back once more to my
Again, emotion overcoming h r,
Florence pauses, and leans back in he-i
'Well, but what is there in all this to
terr.fy yon so inuchV" demands her
cousin, somewhat bewildered.
".vh, give ine limel Now I am
coming to it," replies I lorence quickly.
Vo;i know the large screen that
stands in the corridor just outside the
sitting-room I have mentioned -put
there, l imagined to break the drought?
Well, 1 had come out of the room and
was standing half hidden by the
screen, when 1 saw something tnai
paralyzed me with fear."
.-lie rises to her feet and grows
deadly pale as she says this, as thongli
the sensation of fear she has been
describing has come to her again.
You saw ?" prompts Dora, rising
too and trembling violently, as though
expectation of some fatal tidings.
1 saw the door of the room that
leads to the haunted chamber slowly
move. It opened; the door that has
been locked lor nearly fifty years, ami
has tilled the breasts of all the servants
here with terror and dismay, waa cau
tiously thrown open! A screen rose to
my lips, hut 1 was either too terriiied
to give utterance to it, or else some
strong determination to know what
would follow restrained me, and I stood
silent, like one turned into stone. 1
had instinctively moved back a step or
two, and was now completely hidden
from sight, though I could see all that
was passing in the corridor through a
hole in the grame-work of the screen.
At last a figure came with hesitating
footsteps from behind the door Into
the full glare of the flickering lamp. 1
could see him distinctly. It was"
''Arthur Dyi.ecourtl cries the
widow, covering her ghastly face with
tier hands.
Florence regards her with surprise,
"Jt was," she says at last, "liut how
did you guess it V"
"1 knew it," cries Dora frantically
"lie has murdered him, he has hidden
his body away iu that forgotten
chamber lie was gloating over his
victim, no doubt, just before you saw
mm, stealing down irom a secret visit
to the scene of his crime.'
"Dora," exclaims I'lorence, grasping
her arm, "jf he should not have
murdered him after all, if he should
only have secured him there, holding
bira prisoner uutil he should see his
way more clearly to getttng rid of him I
If this idea be the correct one, we may
yet be in time to save to rescue him
lhe agitation of the past hours
proving now too much for her,"
iiorence bursts into tears and sobs
Alas, I dare not believe in any such
hope! says Dora. "I know that man
too well to think him capable of show
ing any mercy.
"Do not reproach me now," exclaims
Dora; "latter on you shall say to me all
that you wish, but now moments are
'You are right Something must be
.-hall I-shall I speak to Mr.
I hardly know what to advise"
distractedly. "If we give our suspicious
publicity, Arthur Dy Decern t mav even
yet find time and opportunity to baffle
ana Disappoint us. IJesides which, we
may oe wrong, ue may have had
nothing to do with it, and-"
Af tl.ot -i- If . , ,
'". c;iecy is 10 be OUT
first thought, let you and me go alone
in searcu oi Mr Adrian."
Alone, at this hour, to that awful
room!" exclaims Dora, recoiling from
"Yes at once"-firmly-wliliout
another moment's delay."
"Oh, I csti not!" declares Dora
shuddering violently.
"Then 1 shall go alone!"
AsF'wencesays this, the Ukes op
her candlestick
moves quickly
tows, d the door.
"Stay, 1 will go,
cries Dora, trem-
'um?. Hut a sl'gM
inter ru
.u.,-nrii:ir at this
instant, they we
compelled to it for aw hile
r-.i.i VMit-rs cumins into
the room
to make her parting adieu, to Mrs.
Tall .ue and intend
Waving next morning. g7 eni.ous,,
'rom l urence to Dora, seem? 1-J
U there u something amiss.
-What is it? -She asks kine'lv, going
uolo Horeuee.
Miss Dehnaine.fter a little hesitation
encouraged by a glance at Doras
te-rted countenance determines ou
taking the new-comer into their con
fidence. .
fa a few words die explains ad that
has taken place, and their suspicious
Fthel though paling beneath the
horror and surprise occasioned by the
rental, doe not lose her self-posscsMon.
"1 will go with you," She volunteers,
-liut, let me say," she adds, 'that 1
ti.inf von ar wrong
in mtiKiiiK ioi3
s-arcu'without a man. If if indeed
we are s'iU in time to be of any use
to poor Mr Adrian -always supposing
he really is secreted in that terrible room
I do not think any of in would be
strong enough to help him dow n the
stairs and, if he has been slowly
starving all this time, think how
weak he will be!"
-(Hi, what a wretched picture you
conjure up:" exclaim Florence,
voiisly clasping her nanus. i.m
' on are right.
and now tell me who
think can best be deluded upon
in this crisis,"
I am sure," says F.thel, blushing
slightly, hut shaking with intense
earnestness, '-that, it you would
not mind trusting Captain Uingwood
he would be both safe and useful."
,s this suggestion meets the approval
they manage to convey a message to
the their hopes an I fears.
bilentlv, cautiously, without any
light, hut carrying two small lamps
ready for ignition, they go down to the
corridor where is t lie door that leads
to the secret staircase.
Turning the handle of this door
Captain Kmgwood discovers that it
is locked, but. nothing daunted, he
pulls it so violently backward and
torv.ard that the lock, rusty with age
gives way, and leaves the passage
beyond open to them.
doing into the small landing at the
foot of the staircase, they close the
dour carefully behind them and then,
Captain Uingwood producing some
matches, they light the two lamps and
go swiftly, with anxiously beating
hearts, up the stairs.
The second door is reached, find now
nothing remains but to mount the last
llight of steps and open the fatal door.
Their hearts at this trying moment
almost fail them. They look into one
another's blanched faces, and look
there in vain for hope. At last Uing
wood, touching Ethel's arm, says, ill a
"Coirt have courage all may yet be
He moves toward the stone steps,
;md i hey follow him. (Quickly mount
ing them, he lays his hand upon the
door, and, afraid to give them any
more tune for reflection or dread of
what may yet be m store for Ihenv
throws it open.
At first the feeble light from their
lamps lalls to penetrate the darkness
of the gloomy apartment. At the
cursory glance, such as they lit first
cast round Ui6 room, it appears to be
empty. Their hearts sink within them
Have they indeed hoped in vain!
Dora is crying bitterly, Ethel, with
her eyes lixed noon Uiniwood i
. -o 1
caning ner ovni uissapoiitunent in las
face, when suddenly a pierceing cry
from Florence wakes the echo round
pub nas uartea lor ward, and is
kneeling over something that even
now is only barely disernable to the
others as they come nearer to it. It
looks like a bundle of clothes, but as
they stoop over it, they, too, can see
that it is in reality a human body, and
apparently rtgid in death.
Jiut the shriek that has sprung from
the veiy soul of Florence has reached
some still living fibers in the brain of
this forlorn creature. Slowly and with
uiincuiiy he raises his head, aud onens
a pair of fast-glazing eyes. Me
chanically his glance falls upon
Florence. His lips move; arnelancholy
smile struggles to show itself upon
ins parcuea ana blackened Hps.
i iorence, lie rather sighs than
says, and falls back, to all appearance
"lie is not dead'," cries Florence
passionately. "He can not be! Oh, save
mm, save mm I Adrian look up speak
loinei uii, Adrian, make some sign
inaiyou can iicar me!
Jiut he makes no sign. His very
oream seems to nave lert him. Gather
I.,. i . : . i . i ,
a iiiiu icimeriy m ner arms
Florence presses his worn and wasted
face against her bosom, and pushes
back the hair from his forehead. He
is so completely altered, so thorough
wreck has hp become, that it is Inri-rt
ou.y uie fyes 0f love that could
recognise him. llischeeks have fallen
in and deep hollows show themselves
His beard has grown, and is now rough
andstublyj his hair is uncombed the
lines of want, despair and cruel
star? ation have blotted out ail the old
fairness of his features. Ills clothes
are uangiug loosely about him; bis
...uue, iimp ana nerveless, are lin. k.
his tide. Who shall tell what agony
he suffered during these past lonely of search
days with death-an awful, creeping, Florence',
.,..,,i..iii itaiinz mm in me rape ii. . . ..
su"'" . .. : i nu Hi..
A u .t w ue issue
. ..(! is iicn naa i alien unon nut it.... ,
l.ttle group now guing
down uion his uuiet form.
- ; ii Mil
him to and fro, as t mgh she Seoiia,,,, v l
Will not be dissuaded that lie ili lives, jserviw nr, "
At length Captain KingwooJ. ! court ,....sil
:.:.. II- ...... I,.. Inn.. I.... '
StOOping pivUUUJ wtu lie,
hol J so far as to enable him to lay Lis
hand upon Adrian's heart After a
moment, during which they all watch
him closely, he starts, and looking still
closer into the face that a second ago
he lielieved dead he says, with aubdued
but deep excitement
There may yet be time!
breathes -hi heart beats! Who
help me to carry liini out of
He shudders as he glances round
'I will," replies Florence calmly.
Thtse words of hoje have steaded her
and braced her nerves. Ethel and Mrs.
albot, carrying the lamps, go on
before, whilo Ilingwood and I Jorence
aving lifted the seiiBeleiS body of
drian, now indeed sufhcieiiHy light
to be an easy burden, follow them.
teaching the corridor, they cross it
urriedly, and carrying Adrian up a
back staircase that leads to laptain
ingwood'g room by a circuitous route,
they gain it without encountering a
single soul, and lay him gently down
n limgwood's bed, almost at the very
moment that midnight chimes from
ie old tower, and only a few minutes
before Art 'Mir Dynecourt steals from
is chamber to make that last visit
to his suppose! victim.
.-lowly and diilictil.y they coax Sir
drian back to Me. Ilingwood bad
isisted upon telling the tiouse- Keejier
at the castle, who had been lit the
family for years, the whole story of her
master's rescue, and. she with tears
dropping dow n her withered cheeks and
ad belted Itidgwood to remove his
othes and make him comfortable.
he had also sat beside him while the
'(plain, stealing out of the house like
thief, had galloped down the village
ir the doctor, whom ho had smuggled
nto the house without awakin; any of
ie servants.
This caution and secrecy had been
ecided upon for one powerful reason.
Arthur Dynecourt should prove
guilty of being the author of his
cousin's incarceration, they were quite
determined he should not escape w hat
ter punishment the Uw allowed.
ut the miystery could not be quite
cleared up uutil Sir Adrian's return to
concioi)3iiess, when they hoped to
have Borne light tiirowu upon, the
matter from his own lips.
In the meantime, should Arthur
ear of his cousin's rescue, and know
imself to be guilty of this dastardly
attempt to murder, who would not
take steps to escape before the law
should lay its iron grasp upon him? All
four conspiratois are loo ignorant of
the power of the law to know whether
it would be justifiable in the present
circumstances to place him under
arrest, or decide on waiting until Si
Adrian himself shall bo able to pro
nounce either his doom or his
The doctor stays all night and ad
ministers to the exhausted man, as
often as he dares, the nourishment and
good things provided by the old
When the morning is far advanced,
drian, waking from a short but re-!
freshing slumber, looks anxiously
around him. Florence seeing this,
steps aside, as though to make way for
Dora to gh closer to him. But Mrs.
Talbot, covering her face with her
hands, turns aside and sinks luto a
1 he faint voice falls upon her ear.
It is so weak that she is obliged to
stoop over biin to catch what he Is
trying to say.
"Darling I owe you my lire!"
With great feebleness he titters these
words, accompanying them with
a glance of utter devotion. How can
she mistake this glance, so full of love
and rapture? 1'erplexed in the ex.
treme, she turns from him, as though
to leave him. but bv a centum he
detains her.
"Do not leave me!
he entreats.
Stay with me!"
Once again, deeply distressed, she
looks at Dora. Mrs. Talbot, rising,
uisiincuy, cut with a shamefaced ex
pression Kingwood Is now of oninion I hut
they have acted unwisely In concealing
the discovery of Sir Adrian In the
haunted chamber. By not speaking
to the others, they have given Dyne
court the opportnuity of getting away
i.civ, mm wiinout causing Buspiciou,
'Tm If nt .., . .
Is it not an almost conclusive nrrw.f
of Iila guilt, his running away in this
cowardly fashion?" says Ethel Villere.
"I think papa and Ladv FiUAImont
and everybody should now be told.'
ffo Ilingwood. undertaking the nflli
of Uble-bearer, goes down sUIrs, and
"ringing together all the people etill
remaining In the bouse, astounds l ham
by hit revelation of the discovery and
release of Sir Adrian.
The nearest magistrate Is sent for,
and the case beln lniri ha'nr kin.
together with the stiU further evidence
gWen by Mr Adrian himself, who hat
umb in a weak whisper of
M"us prlryto bla InUaUon
solemnly of Arthurs,
Horence. Hut i.
a i
BIie OU boa.H .
York the fn,i
was restored to ,u 3
"I O! K ... 1
one falls
into the
erouM-Le tuurO
a nwntkjj
rwrence carried J
form fmii. ,i... . ,
still I lorence lQQ
the man i. . a
.11 Utii,l,,
attention .. i...
l" Him tj
to get away fruQ
fiU'ttlhu ...... .. 1
mm except when
mere is a muiis)
street and in M
important tlioroujy
l-'-j" "Him jrtJ
while he doei not ot.
occupies and liMtw J
Willi the persoi,
paid no rent fureipj
never been asked in
long interval of tin.,
years iu qiiesiunu
"... an,nuiig
Ins landlord or tU
uunnguiai lonjpp,,:
t.'.xes ou the bjiidinj
t.iorongii repair, jj
oeeu a most kosjJ
several rivals hartkj
abiliiy to sail ranch
than they do on.t;
lieved of tlift usuji;
It is not at ili l
property willbrM,,
undisputed potu,
tion of Utiitj-ftti
worth many tkaj
Those w ho are s
strange case hattse
sion that the onwu
dead, and it is
lost at sea. It ii
real estate aitiots
iu the business off
halted savinga baa j
funds that are Mri-
owners or
I. ail jr K.iinrnrt UJr" .
"And now would t&wt
bit a about women siJSX
a contributor ot Uf(
day she returned IftifL
New York.
Ckmi.rtti-1 with aSffi't
be told iu a litUek'-f
subject. 'I he
States is on the f'-
than it is here. It a
see the early mors:
t rt l.n .it ie fill
who were all goiaj
employments, ttt. &,
was it than if thet'a-
ing to their liomrt
and possibly not!iiJ'-J
Is looked upon m p
that every orcM
earn her own lifiij g
"American won
thev may not; "m n
nately not reganwl
was also very fa'o
the conduct ot H
n, micrht arzaeK
mm with each otto
ing, but wlienitwj
putants wouiu i"
arm. chatting
rrf.ct amity.
r ItJ
,ii..imi(iiis would n
nuarrel. Am'l
niil.lic affairs, but
vet to be taught U8)
fereuce. -wnttl'J
Wbl '"1
i ue iyii'1- '
considerable e J;Wtl
sion of the (iua" J
t.A.v .nl a te" l
lady" name-,
ado In the w-
t uw
she had
in youru"
I ii iei yi-
marrieu v.
honor, :lu ' i
alway etrai - ,
call me?" (H3
you call yurhli?
our honor,'
nil the Cf .1
my roigiue fi
And now "eJ
Tim ciirrew
since the
has been
ere eng ,fl: I''i,
ened V"1.4V
giau. -