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About Nebraska advertiser. (Brownville, Nemaha County, N.T. [Neb.]) 1856-1882 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 15, 1881)
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orritiiAi. i'aimik ok 'i' j ik rourfTic
She stood lltso an angel Just wandered from
H on veu,
A nliLTlin benlirhted away from tlio skies.
And lltllo we d'enied that to mortals were
Such visions of beauty as came from her
She looked up and smllod on the ninny triad
Tholrlends of her childhood who stood by
her h1 to;
Jtut she shone o'er them all, like a queen of
When blushing aho whispered the vow of a
"Wo wing an old sonar, as with garlands wo
And cu h left a Ichs on her delicate Ifrow:
And wo pin od that u blesslnir m gut over sur
And the future of life be uneloud d as now.
James T. Fie d.
JULES VliltXE'S CHEAT STOItY.
Without poetic amplification, it is
sufh'c'cnt to say that Mrs. Aoudtt, tho
widow of the Rajah of Bnndolcund, was
n charming woman in tho entire Euro
pean acceptation of the phrase. She
spoke English with great purity, and
the guide had not exaggerated in as
sorting that this young I'arseo woman
had been transformed by education.
Meanwhile tho train was nbout to
leavo Allahabad. Tho Parseo was
waiting. Mr. Fogg paid him the com
pensation agreed upon without exceed
ing it a farthing. This astonished Pas
separtout a httlo, who know everything
that his master owed to tho devotion
of tho guide. The Parseo, in fact, had
risked his life voluntarily m tho atlair
at Pilaji: and if, later, tho Hindoos
should learn it, ho would hardly escape
Tho question of Kiouni also remained.
What would bo done with an elephant
bought so dearly?
Hut Philcas Fogg had already taken a
resolution upon this point.
"Parseo," ho said to tbo guide, "you
liavo been serviceable and devoted. 1
ha o paid for your service, but not for
your devotion. Do vou wish this ele
phant? It is yours.'1
Tho eyes ot tho guide sparkled.
"Your honor is giving me a fortune!"
"Accept, guide," replied Mr. Fogg,
"and I will be yet your debtor."
i "Good!" cried Passepartout. "Tako
iiim, triend! Kiouni is a bravo and
Ami going to tho bravo ho gave him
some lumps of sugar, saving:
"Here, Kiouni, hero, here!"
The elephant uttered some grunts of
satis action. Then taking Passepartout
by the waist, and encircling him with
his trunk, ho nrsod him as high as his
head. Passepartout, not at all fright
ened, carcsicd the animal, who re
placed him gently on the ground, and
to the shaking of tho honest Kiouni's
trunk there answered a vigorous shak
ing oi tho good fellow's hand.
A few moments alter, Philcas l'ogg,
Sir Francis Cromarty and Passopartolit,
s&itcd in acomlortaiilecar, tho best seat
in which Mrs. Aouda occupied, were
running at full speed towards Benares.
E ghty miles at the most separate this
plnoo from Allaliabad, and they woro
passed over in two hours.
During this passage tho voting woman
completely rev. veil; the drowsy fumes
of the "hang" disappeared. What was
her aston shmont to litid herself on this
railway, in this compartment, clothed
in European habil ments, in tho midst
of travelers ontiroh unknown to her.
At iirst her companions gave her the
greatest care, and revived her with a
lew drops of liquor; then tho Brigadier
General told the story, llo dwelt upon
the devotion of Philcas Fogg, who had
not hesitated to stake his lite to save
her, and upon tho denouoment of the
adventure, duo to tho bokt imagination
of 1 asoparlotit.
Mr. Fogg let him go on without sav
saving a word. Passepartout, quite
ashamed, repeated that "it was not
Mrs. Aouda thanked her deliverers
profusely, by her to .rs more than by
her words. Her beautiful eyes, rather
than her lips, wore the interpreters of
her gratitude. Thon, her thoughts
carrying her back to tho scenos ot tho
suttee, seeing again the Indian country
where so main dangers still awaited
her, she shudd red with terror.
Philcas Fogg understood what was
pushing m Mrs. Aouda' s mind, and, to
reassuro her, offered. ver coolly, to
tako her to Hong Kong, whoro sho
might remain until this atlair had died
Mrs. Aouda accepted tho oll'or grate
fully. At Hong Kong there resided
one of her relatives, a Paivcc like hor
solf, and one o tlio principal merchants
of that city, which is entirely English,
though occupying apomtontho Chinese
At half-past twelve, noon, tho train
stopped at tho Benares station. Here
was whoro Sir Francis Cromartv was
going to stop. The troops which ho
was rojoining were camping a low
miles to thu north of the oity. Tho
lU'gad or-Genoral then made his adieus
to I'hileas Fogg, wishing him all possi
bio success, 'ind expressing the wish
that ho would recommence tho jour
ney in a less original, but more profita
ble manner. Mr. Fogg proved lightly
his companion's fingors. Tlio parting
greetings of Mis. 'Aottdn woro moro
demonstrative. Sho would never for
got wlmt sho owed Sir Francis Cromar
ty. Aa for Passepartout ho was hon
o cd with a hoarty shako of tlio hand
by tho General. Quito affected, ho
askrd whoro and when ho eould bo of
service to him. Thou they parted.
At sovon o'clock a. in., 'Calcutta was
readied. The steamer to leavo for
Hong Koug did not woigh anchor until
noon. Philoas.Fogg had thon live hours
According to his journal, this gontlo
niiin should arrive m tho capital of In
dia, October , twenty-throe days nf tor
leaving London, and ho arrived there
on tho stipulated day. Ho was neither
behind nor ahead of time. Untor
tunatoly, tho two days gained by him
between London ami Bombay had boon
lost, we know how, in this trip across
tho Indian Peninsula, but it is to bo
supposed that Pluleas Fogg dill not ro
IX WHICH TI1K 11 AO WITH TUB IIANK-NOTKH IS
HIXlKVKII OK A KKW TIIOl'HANI) I'OUNIM
The train had stopped at the station.
Passepartout (irst got out of tho car,
and was followed by Mr, Fogg, who
aided his young companion to descend.
I'hileas Fogg counted on going directly
to tho Hong Kong steamer, in order to
iix Mrs. Aouda there comfortably,
whom ho did not wish to loavo as long
as sho was in this country, so dangerous
At the moment that Mr. Fogg was
going out of tho station a policeman
approached him and said:
" Mr. I'hileas Fogg?"
" 1 am ho."
"Is this man your servant?" added
tho policeman, pointing to Passepar
"You will botli bo so kind as to fol
Mr. Fogg mado no movement indi
cating any surprise. This agent was a
ropresentativo of tho law, and for every
Englishman tho law is sacred. Passe
partout, with his French habits, wanted
to discuss tho mattor, but tho police
man touchod him with his stick, and
Philcas Fogg made him a sign to obey.
"This young lady can accompany
us?" asked Mr. Fogg.
" Sho can," replied tho policeman.
The policeman conducted Mr. Fogg,
Mrs. Aouda, and Passepartout to a
paMd-ghari, a sort of four-wheeled
vehicle with four seats, drawn by two
horses. They started. No one spoke
during tho twenty-minutes1 ride.
The palki-ghari stopped before a
dwelling ot plain appearance, but which
was not used for private purposes. The
policeman let his prisoners out, for they
could, indeed, bo called thus, and ho
led them in a room with
dows, saying to them:
" At half-past oight vou will appear
before Judge Obadiah1
Then ho lott, and closed the door.
" Sec! we are prisoners!" cried Passe
partout, dropping into a chair.
Mrs. A oud i. addressing Mr. Fogg
immediately, said in a voice whoso
emotion she sought in vain to disguise:
"Sir, you must leave mo! It is on
my account that you aro pursued! It
is because vou have ro-cuod mo!"
Philcas Fogg contented himself with
spying that that would not bo possible.
Pursued on account of this suttee affair!
Inadmissible! How would tho-complainants
dare present themselves? There
was a mistake. Mr. Fogg added that,
in any event, ho would not abandon the
young woman, and that ho would tako
her to Hong Kong.
"But the steamer loaves at noon!"
"Before noon wo will be on board,"
was tho simple reply of tho impassible
This was so flatly assorted that oven
Passepartout could not help saying to
"Parblou! that is certain! before noon
wo will bo on board!" But ho was not at
At half-past eight the door of the room
was opened. Tho policomau reap
peared, and ho led the prisoners into
the next room. It was a court-roQin,
and quite a large crowd, composed of
Europeans and natives, already occu
pied the rear of tho room.
Mr. Fogg, Mrs. Aouda and Passepar
tout were seated ou a bonch in front of
tho seats reserved for the magistrate
and tho clerk.
This magistrate, Judgo Obadiah, en
tered almost immediately, followed by
tho clerk. Ho was a large, fat man.
Ho took down a wig hung on a nail and
hastily put it on his head.
"Tho lirst case," he said.
But putting his hand to his head, ho
" Humph! this is not my wig!"
"That's a tact, Mr. Obadiah, it is
mine," replied tho clerk.
"My dear Mr. Oystorpuff, how do you
thitiK that a Judgo' can give a who sen
tence with a clerk's wig?"
Au exchange of wigs nail boon mado.
During the-o preliminaries Passepartout
was boiling over with impatience, for
the hands; appeared to him to move
terribly fast over tho faco of tho large
cloci; in tho court-room.
"Tho lirst case," said Judgo Obadiah
" Philcas Fogg?" said Clork Oyster
pull'. "Hero I am," ropliod Mr. Fogg.
" Present!" replied Passepartout.
" Good!'1 said Judgo Obadiah. " For
two days, prisonous, you have boon
looked for upou tlio arrival of all tho
trains from Bombay."
" But of what aro wo accused?" cried
" You shall know now," ropliod the
Sir," said Mr. Fogg then, "1 am
an English oitlr.on, and have tho right
" Have you beon troated disrespect
fnllv," askod Mr. Obadiah.
"Not at all."
" Vory well, lot tho complainants
Upon tho order of tho Judgo a door
was opened, and three Hindoo priests
woro led in by a tip-stall".
"Well, well!" murmured" Passe
partout, "thoy nro tho rascals who
woro going to burn your young lady!"
Tho prlosts stood up before tlio
Judgo, and tho dork road in a loud
voice a complaint of sacrilege, preferred
against Mr. Philcas logg and his serv
ant, accused of having violated a place
consecrated by tho JJrahinin religion.
"You have hoard tho chargo?''tho
Judgo asked I'hileas Fogg.
" Yes, sir," replied Mr. Fogg, con
sulting his watch, "and 1 confess it."
"Ah! You confess?"
"1 confess an oxpoet tlieso threo
priests to confess in their turn what
thoy woro going to do at tho pagoda of
Tho priests looked at each other.
Thoy did not scorn to understand tho
words of tho accused.
"Truly!" cried Passepartout, impet
uously, "at tho pagoda ot Pillaji, whoro
thoy woro going to burn thoir victim!"
Moro stupefaction of the priests, and
profound astonishment of Judgo Oba
diah. "What victim?" Ik answered.
"Burn whom? In tho heart of tho city
"Bombay? cried rassepartout.
."Certainly. Wo aro not spoaking of
tho pagoda of Pillaji, but of tlio pagoda
of Malobar in Hombay."
"And as a proof hero are the desocra
tors shoes" added the elork, putting a
pair on tlio desk.
"My shoes!" eriod Passepartout,
who, surprised at tlio last charge, could
not prevent this involuntary exclama
tion. Tho confusion in tho minds of tho
master and servant may be imagined.
Thoy had forgotten the incident of tho
pagoda of Bombay, and that was tho
very thing, which had brought thorn be
fore tho magistrate in Calcutta.
In lact, Fix understood tho advan
tage that he might get lrom this unfor
tunato affair. Delaying his departure
twelve hours, ho had taken counsel
with tlio priests of Malobar Hill, and
had promised them large damages,
knowing vory well that the English
Government was vory seveio upon this
kind of trespass; thon by tho following
train ho bail sent them forward on tho
track of the perpetrator. But, in con
sequence of the time employed in tho
deliverance of the young widow, Fix
and tho Hindoos arrived at Calcutta be
fore Philcas Fogg and his servant, whom
tho authorities, warned by telegraph,
woro to arrest as thoy got out of tho
train. Tho disappointment of Fix may
bo judged of, when he learned that
I'hileas Fogg had not yet arrived in tho
Capital of India. Ho was compelled to
think that his robber, stopping at one
of the stations on the Peninsular Rail
way, had taken reluge in the northern
provinces, for twenty-lour Hours, in
tho greatest uneasiness, Fix watched
for him at the station. What was his
joy then when, this very morning, ho
saw him get out of the car, accompa
nied, it is true, by a young woman
whoso presence he could not explain.
He immediately sent a policeman after
him; and this is how Mr. Fogg, Passe
partout and the widow of the Hajah of
Bundolcund were taken before Judge
And if Passepartout had been less
preoccupied with his affair, ho would
have porcoived in a corner of tho room
tho detective, who followed tho discus
sion with an interest easv to understand,
for at Calcutta, as at Bombay, and as at
Suez, tho warrant of arrest was still not
But Judgo Obadiah had taken noto
of tho confession escaped from Passo-
psytout, who would have given all ho
possessed to recall msuupiuucui wonts.
"Tlio facts aro admitted?" said the
"Admitted," replied Mr. Fogg
" Inasmuch,1' continued the Judgo,
"as tho English law intends to protect
equally and 'rigorously all tho religious
of the people of India, the trespass
being admitted by this man Passe
partout, convicted of having violated
with sacrilegious feet tho pavement of
tho pagoda of Malobar Hill in Bombay,
on the 20th day of October, I sentence
tho said Passepartout to fifteen days1
imprisonment, and a line of three hun
"Three hundred pounds!" cried
Passepartout, who was really only alivo
to the tine.
"Silonco!" said the tipstaff, in a
"And," added Judgo Obadiah, " in
afyuuoh as it is not materially proved
that there was not a cmnivanco be
twoen the servant ami the master, tho
latter of whom ought to be held re
sponsible for tho aits and gestures of a
servant in his employ, I detain tlio said
I'hileas Fogg and sentence him to eight
du s1 imprisonment and one hundred
and fifty pounds line. Clork, call an
Fix, in his cornor, experienced an un
speakable satisfaction, i'hileas Fogg,
detained eight days in Calcutta! It
would bo more than time enough for tho
wai rant to arrive.
Passepartout was crushed. This sen
tence would ruin his master. A wager
of twenty thousand pounds lost, and all
bocauso,' in tho height of folly, ho had
gone into that cursed pagoda!
I'hileas Fogg, as much master of him
self as if this sentence did not concern
him, did not ovon knit his eyebrows.
But at tho momont that tlio clork was
calling another case he roso and said:
" I oiler bail."
" It is your rigid," ropliod tho Jtidga.
Fix folt a cold shudder down Ids
back, but ho recovered himself again
when ho hoard tho Judgo, "in consid
eration of tho fact of I'hileas Fogg and
his servant both being strangers," iix
tho bail for each at tho enormous sum
of ouo thousand pounds.
It would cost Mr. Fogg two thousand
potindsmles3 ho would bo cleared from
" 1 will pay it," said that gontleman.
And ho took from tho bag which
Passepartout carried a bundle of bank
notes, which ho placed ou tho clerk's
"This sum will be returned to you
on coming out of prison." said tho
Judgo. "In tho meantime you aro
froo under bail."
"Come,11 said Philcas Fogg to his
"But thoy should at least return mo
my shocs,""criod Pnssopiutout, with au
'ih'ey returned him his shoes.
"Theso are doar!" ho murmured;
"moro than a thousand pounds npiocol
Without counting that thoy pinch niol"
Passepartout, with a vory pitiful
look, followed Mr. Fogg, who had of
fered his arm to tho young woman.
Fix still hoped that his robber would
not decide to surrender this sum of two
thousand pounds, and that ho would
sorvo out his eight days in prison,
llo put himself, thon, on Fogg's tracks,
Mr. Fogg took a carriage, into which
Mrs. Aouda, Passepartout and ho got
immediately. Fix ran behind tho car
riage, which soon stopped on ono of
the wharves of tho city.
Half a mile out in tho harbor tho
Kaugoon was anchored, her sailing Ilagl
hoisted to the top of the mast. Eleven
o'clock struck. Mr. Fogg was ono hour
ahead. Fix saw him got out of tho car
riago, and embark in a boat with Mrs.
Aouda and his servant. Tho defective
stamped his foot.
"The lasea'i!" ho cried: "ho is go
ing oil! Two thousand pounds sacri
ficed! Prodigal as a robber! Ah! I
will follow him to tho end of tho world,
if it is necessary; but, at the rate at
which ho is going, all the stolen monoy
will be gone!"
Tho detective had good reason for
making this remark. In fuel, suico ho
loft London, what with traveling ex
penses, rewards, the elephant purchase,
bail and linos, Philcas Fog" had already
scattered more than nvo thousand
pounds on Ids route, and the percent
age of the sum recovered, promised to
the detoctivos, was constantly dimin
ishing. CUAI'TKIt XVI.
in which cu has not thi: ai'it.aiianci: or
KNOWINtl ANYTIIINO A1IOUT 'I Hi: MATTI'.IIH
CONCiatMNO WHICH thi:v TALK to iii.m.
Tlio Rangoon, ono of tho vessels em
ployed by the Peninsular and Oriental
Company in the Chinese and Japanese
seas, was an iron screw steamer, of
seventeen hundred and seventy tons,
and nominally of four hundred horse
power. Sho was equally swift, but not
so comfortable as the Mongolia. Mrs.
Aouda was not as well lixcd in herns
Philcas Fogg would have desired. But.
after all, it was onlv a distance of threo
thousand lire hundred miles, and the
young woman did not show herself a
During the lirst few days of the pass
ago Mrs. Aouda became bettor ac
quainted with Philoas Fogg. On every
occlusion she showed him tho liveliest
gratitude. Tho phlegmatic gentleman
listened to her, at least in appoarano,
with the most extreme indifference, not
ono tone of his voice or gesture betray
ing in him the slightest emotion. lie
saw that she was wanting in nothing.
At certain hours ho came regularly, if
not to talk with her, at least to lisUm to
her. Ho fulfilled toward her the duties
of tho strictest politeness, but with tho
giaco and startling effects of an autom
aton whoso movements had been put
together for that purpose. Mrs. Aouda
did not know what to think of him, but
Passepartout had explained to her a
little tho eccentric character of his mns-
u' ' tor. He had told hor what sort of a
I wagor was taking him round tho world.
I Mrs. Aouda had smiled! but, after all
! sho owed her life to him, and hor de
1 livorercould not lose, because sho saw
1 li i in through her gratitude.
I Mrs. Aouda confirmed the narrative
' of the guide in reference to her affoct
1 ing history. Sho belonged, in fact, to
i the race which occupies tho lirst rank
1 iMiiong tho natives. Several Parseo
i merchants have made large fortunes in
India in the cotton trade. Ono of them,
Sir James Jejoobhoy, was raised to the
nobility by the English Government,
and Mrs. Aouda whs a relative of this
rich person, who lived in Bombay. It
way, indeed, a cousin of Sir Jeieobhoy,
the honorable Jejeoh, whom sho count
ed on joining at I long Kong. Would
she find a rotugo with him and assist
ance? She could not say so positively.
To which Mr. Fogg replied that sho
should not be uneasy, and everything
would bo mathematically arraugoiC
That was tho phrase ho usod.
Did tho young woman understand
this horrible adverb? Wo do not know.
However, her large oyes woro fixed up
on those of Mr. Fogg her largo oyes
"clear as the sacredmkos of the Hima
laya!" But tho intractable Fogg, as ro
served as ever, did not scorn to bo thu
man to throw himself into this lake.
Tho lirst part ot tho Rangoon's voy
1 ago was accomplished under excellent
conditions. Tho weather was moder
ate. All tho lower portion of tho im
, me use Bay of Bengal was favorable to
the steamer s progress. Tho Rangoon
soon sighted tho groat Andaman, the
principal ono of tho group of islands,
which is distinguished by navigators at
a groat distance by tho piotiirosquo Sad
dle Peak Mountain, two thousand four
hundred feet high.
pro UK OONTINUKD.l
PERSONAL AND LITHRA.UY.
-Tho father of Miss Harknoss, who
took tho prlzo at Paris for violin play
ing, is a nowspapor carrier in Boston.
Miss Bird, of Japan fame, has a
rival in Mrs. Francis Hughes, who ac
companied her husband, an oilioial in
tho Chinese service upon a round of
visits to nearly all tho points in China
ami Formosa open to European trade,
and to other localities little frequented
by Kuropoans, and who is about to pub
lish a volume of hor experiences.
Miss Alcutt says sho does not liko
to moot tho giftod people sho reads so
much about, for she Is at sight disillu
sionized. That sho had always wanted
to seo Frodorica Bromor, but when sho
mot hor in Boston sho was so disap
pointed sho cried. " A littlo old woman
sho was, and I had fancied ho so dif
ferent from hor books." M ss Alcott
herself is a true, strong wonuiii, glori
ous In tho bounty and sweotnoss of gra
--Tho death Is announced of tho
Danish artist, Joriohau-Baumanu, well
known by hor beautiful picture "Tho
Icelandic Girl," now in possession of
Queon Victoria. Sho was a frloud of
Hans Christian Anderson, and hor
career, was almost as erratic, and ovon
moro romantic, than his own. Coming
to Copenhagen in 1810, with hor hus
band, sho executed nnuinbor of brilliant
works which have mado hor nmno fam
ous, including tlio groat picture
"Domestic Prayer," which sho had to
repeat no loss tthati nine times.
Of tho Into Dr. S. S. Haldomann,
tho distinguished Pennsylvania scholar,
it is related that once at a but W opera
in Paris lie talked with a Russian savant
in all the principal European lan
guages. His interlocutor tried in vain
to ruoss his nationality, and at last said,
with sarcastic incredulity, that ho must
bo a Russian. Whereupon, says Dr.
Haldoman's biographer in tho Venn
Monthly, the Ponnsvlvanlau rupoatod a
verso in Russ that mado tho other gasp
with wonder when ho was told that ho
was talking with an American.
Tho late Dean Stanley is said to
have rarely mado a gesture when
preaching. Ono day after morning
service ho askod his wifo if sho had
noticed the intensity with which tho
congregation had gazod upon him dur-"
ing tho sermon. "How could thoy help
it, my doar," said Lady Augusta,
"when one of your gloves was on tho
top of your head tTio whole timo?"
Tho Dean having taken Ids hat off bo
fore entering the pulpit, the glovo ly
ing therein mid fallen on his head, anil,
as he stood quite still when preaching,
there it remained.
A young mm in this oity, who
practiced in tho gymnasium ono after
noon only, was able to jump his board
bill tho vory noxt day. UincimuUi Sat
- Tho ioo dealers of New York liavo
increased their prices twenty-live per
cent. You cannot b nine ihoni, poor
follows. Tho crop was badly touched
by last winter's frosts. Jioston Trail'
Since hoops again canio into fash
ion thoy aro alluded to as domostio cir
cles, it is not known who perpetrated
the pun, but he is no doubt some rene
gade journalist who should bo oxi'od
from tho bustle of life to tho vory out
skirts of civilization. Detroit Free
You can always toll wiion an edi
tor is ou a vacation. Ho walks about
the streets as if ho had lost a throad of
thought or something, and nothing will
bring him back to himself so miiek as
to hiivo somo ono call "copy" in hU
oar. A'eio ilavni Ilctister.
An Esquimaux dinner is rollshod as
much as any other. " I'd thank you
for a slico of that putrid whale,1' says
tho old man, " 1 want another fish
head there wasn't moat enough on
that ouo," savs tho littlo Es (uimaux;
and thou his mother says ho slum1 1 have
anv candle to chew after dinner bocauso
ho didn't say plemo. Louisville Uour-icr-Joarnai.
Littlo Phil, a bright fivo-yoar old,
is afraid of thunder. DiuMig thu re
cent hot spoil his mother would re
mark: "Oh, 1 pray for ra n." Ouo day
when she naiil it, Phil thus addressed
her: "Oh, mamma, I will tell you why
it don't rain. When I say my prayers
I dos say: ' Please don t pay any 'ton
tion to what mamma sas, cos 1 am
'fraid of thunder.1 " hit and Wisdom.
Sitting Hull s Portrait.
Ho is below the medium height,
stolid and stoical looking, and tho thin
ness of his lips and a tow wrinkles in
his faco give him tho appoa mice of
boiiTg older than fifty o.irs. which
Scout Allison says is his correct ago.
Ho was dressed in tho traditional blue
blanketing, sowed in tho form of half
civilized trousors, with great gaping
places whoro tho pookos should bo,
and whon ho walked o ten displayed a
brawny log. Over this ho simply woro
what was once a tinoty-mado and
nieoiy-laundriod white shirt, but which
j had becomo greasy and dirty lrom long
I wear. Tho shoulders of the shirt and
tho slooves had threo long streaks of
I red war paint, with which tho warrior's
I nook, entire faco and scalp at tho part-
in;! of tho hair, was covered. His hair
is jot bla'k and machos bolow his
shoulders, hanging in throe braids, one
at oach side and ono pendent trom tho
back and braidod lrom the crown of his
broad head. Tho two braids hanging
over the shouldors were thickly wound
with a tlannol, and tho only ornaments
worn woro two brass rings, ono on the
littlo and ono on tho second linger of
tho loft hand, and a lad 's cheap hraco
lot of black guti a-perchu on tho let'!
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