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About The Red Cloud chief. (Red Cloud, Webster Co., Neb.) 1873-1923 | View Entire Issue (June 29, 1883)
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THE RED CLOUD CHIEF.
M. X. TBOMAo. futlller.
RED CLOUD, - - NEBRASKA
BENEATH THE WILLOWS.
Beneath the "" r lore,
And ft June:
And white inrth, nd erven above.
The llttlr merrr leaves did more
How fair -c worori, tho whilo sbc dreainod,
Arounl us humnud the drownr bees;
Abo" u8 wved the willow trees;
Ob, bleat wo were!
The willow tree arc aappr tree,"
My loved one Mid.
ABd wo wJU plant them round our home,"
I asked, wen the triad daya are comer
Hhc bowed bcr head.
Again beneath the willows stood
Mr love nnd I:
And cold Noveinlior nwejrt the wood.
And nhadowrd with a dreamy mood
Were earth and sky.
A tiny Brave lay at our feet
Alas, how small!
And on Its frozen boaom beat
The drifting willow leaves and sleet
Ho sad a pall I
"Oh, mournful trees are willow trees!"
My km.il one said;
And lower o'er the little irrare
The drooplnjr branches seemed to ware.
And shroud the dead.
Jamt Ilu-kham, in Tlte Continent.
THE MOO.VS ROTATION.
Of all the permanent heavenly orbs,
there is none tljat in m near uk, in seen
under mj large an angle or, if you
prefer it, of o large an apparent izc
and is at the .same time so gently il
luminated as to permit men to gaze at
it uninterruptedly, and in so abundant
ly marked with divers figuring of
brighter and darker parts all over its
Hurfacc, as the moon.
The well-known changes in general
form of the luminous part of the disc
or sphere, known as the phases of tho
moon, arising from tho different man
ner in which in which it is illumined by
the sun in the course of the month as
seen by us on the earth, and resulting
in the popular names of New Moon,
Fiit Quarter, Full Moon, Third Quar
ter and New Moon again slightly in
terfere with the regular observations of
the minuter markings and details of
the surface aliove alluded to. Hut the
phase-efleets are easily allowed for;
and then there comes out this con
clusion, or statement, in which all ob
servers, both past and present, agree
namely, that the moon always turns the
wrac face of itself towards the earth,
dnring the whole time of every month
ly revolution she makes around it.
Hence also comes the equally undis
puted fact, that mankind is acquainted
with only one side of the moon, ami
never will, in tho ordinary course of
nature, know what markings or feat
ures, say of sea or land, plains or
mountains, there may be on the other
How this effect conies alxiut, and by
what physical means it is kept up, not
only throughout the revolution of a
single lunar month, but for tens of thou
sands of such periods, in fact through
out all history is an interesting branch
in the physical astronomy of modern
times: but not for us to enter into now.
for we have a preliminary question giv
en to us as our present task namely,
with regard to the general and indubit
ably observed fact above alluded to; nnd
which question may lie formulated thus:
What are we to j.ay or to believe as to
"the rotation of tho moon,'' after hav
ing ascertained that it keeps one
face steadily toward the earth, during
tho whole of a monthly revolution
The answer ought not to he difficult;
nnd, indeed, so early an authority as
Ilerosus, a Chaldean astronomer in the
fourth century before Christ, is record
ed to have come to tho tmo judgment;
for he announced that the moon rotates
once on its axis in the same time that
it revolves once round tho earth; and
that opinion has been held by every
practical astronomer, mathematician
and scientist since the time at least of
But these three titles or professions
by no means include all men, even of
education; for some are occasionally
violent on tho other side. "It is
curious," said ono of our latest and
most brilliant of mathematical philoso
phers. Clerk Maxwell, "to see how
speculators are led by their neglect of
the exact sciences, to put themselves
in opposition to them, when they have
not the slightest point of contact with
Iheirsystems." And it has always been
so. Whence we find that in tne sixth
century A. D., a logician, named Sim
plicius must ntetls come out to oppose
Berosus and the astronomers by declar
ing that the observed fact of the moon
always keeping the same face to tho
earth during a revolution around it,
Rhowed that it (the moon) did not ro
tate on an axis at all.
Now, if Simplicity had meant that ho
was only speaking with regard to what
may be termed " apparent astronomy."
he would have been excusable enough,
iso far as that mere temporary stepping
stone of apparent, in place of real and
absolute, astronomy is concerned. But,
unhapmly, he did not mean that. He
wished, on the contrary, to expose what
he believed to bean outrageous blunder
of the astronomers at the very benn
ning of their own science, and to liavc
the honor himself of teaching the world
his own discovery, by a truer interpre
tation of the observed and conceded
facts of observation, that the moon in
space docs not rotate, or turn on an
axis at all.
It is strange, wrote the astronomer
Arago, in the beginning tat the century,
that this class of men can not see, that
if the moon did not turn on its axis, and
did keep ono part of its face always
pointed to one particular direction 'in
space, that we, on the earth, would
then necessarily behold one side of the
moon iu one half of its monthly revo
lution round the earth, and the other
side of the moon through the rcniainin
half. But that class of men, who cj
is still, are obstinate in not 'seeing or
understanding the case in this wav, and
nence tney rush into the open to declare
Thus, at the Bath meeting of the
British Association for the Advance
meat of Science there was quite a noisy
and abusive irruption of these men,
pronouncing that the idea of the moon
rotating on an axis, when it always pre
sented the same face to tho earth, was
folly. Although, too, they were ad
mirably answered then by'the learned
Master of Trinity, Dr. Whewell, they
case out again soon after at thn Rnnl
Astronomical Society in London. One
l VJ too, produced an absurd
child s toy, hoping to make his oppo
nents look ridiculous. For he had
therein set up a doll dressed ass mili
tary general in the center, and put a
Hgure of a soldier, with his face to the
general, on the end of a lath revolving
round Una center; when, of course,
the soldier kept his face obediently
toward hia chief daring the whole
of a revolution around him. And
then said party showed that the
oMier, ha been firmly fixed by two
Taaib to the lath, could not possibly have
twedomaaaxisatall. "No, a with
regard to the lath." said a CaamVriage
an; "bat as yo oontiaoe to revolve
hhrnbtaaeaas of the lath, be rotates
t bit iipr," M he held that down
taw Httie aoldier'a head from above
all the doll machinery ;
tone, ae of the car-
Mtaf,ifoM celestial bodv
m jmttd aaotlaer, keeping the
mnjn-e-w "-"'- naaiiaaaMBf Lp
change its faces at the same time with
respect to circumambient outside space:
and in nuch epace, which is astronomi
cal space, a body rotates on an axi
when it changes 'its surface directions
continucdly towards any fixed point in
such outside and infinitely removed cir
cumference; equally, too" whether the
said body be in general movement
through space or not that is revolving
round another or not. Whence we may
draw the happy final conclusion for the
rising and learning generation that all
the known text-book on astronomy by
astronomers in every country an; 'jwr
fectly correct when 'they state, in spite
of logicians of the school of Simtillciu.
that the moon rotates on its axis once
in each of its revolutions round the
earth. Prof. Piazzi 'Smyth, in Cham
Xsthcrs and Dasrhterx.
What is the relation that they sustain
to each other? Too often in it'not this?
The mother is the drudge, and the
daughter hellishly enjoy?, w a the
mother provides "for her. In many
households too many by far the piet
ture presented i that of the mother,
faded In-fore her time, making a slave
oi iicrM;ir in kitchen or wwmg-rooui:
losing what in!.r...t -h m.iv J.ur,, l,.l
in Jitcrature, in society, in current
.. ......,. . ., . v
events beyond the ment round of
neighborhood gossip; treading, for the
most part, unthanked, a dreary and
endless round of toil, almost, if not
quite, menial. The reverse of the pict
ture is the daughter, care-free, her
wants for food or clothing anticipated,
her freedom to enjov herself made
ample, her opportunities for ntudy or
for reading made ecun her time pnt
ty much at her own dintiosal. On the
one side is the weary arm worn mother
and she is not ohf yet by any means.
On the other side is the pretty, dainty,
fresh nnd blooming daughter. We
would not have the daughter one whit
less pretty nnd dainty, and fresh and
blooming; but all this ought not to be
at the price of the mother's very life.
Yet we are sure, from our own knowl
edge and the testimony of others, that
tho picture is not overdrawn.
The relation, then, that too often ex
ists is that the mother drudges and the
daughter enjoys. It does not take long
for the daughter to become exacting.
In a very .short time it will not be
strange if she is looking down ution
her mother as lilted simply to drudge
for her comfort. She grudges her
mother the place in the parlor. She
does not want the mother's presence
among her young companions.
" Mother is such a dowdy," she savs,
" that I can't bear to have her around."
And the mother too often meekly sub
mits to this social exile.
In many cases, if not in all. tht
mother has originally herself to blame
for this. She began by lieing, not the
mother, with a mother's rights as
well as duties, but the slave of the little
baby-girl in the cradle. It gratified iu
a way her maternal pride to lavishly
bedeck the little toddler. To have the
little girl "look pretty" was her am
bition, and consumed her effort. Once
started, where could she pause in this
course? As the child grew older the
demands naturally became greater.
The ultimate result is seen in the pict
ure we have presented, and which we
know is a true one. But the picture is
a very sad one.
Now, what ought to be the relation?
Surely, as different from what we have
pictured as can lie. Wc would not re
verse it, and make the daughter the
drudge. Wo arc not inclined to be pa
tient with idle and exacting mothers,
who are willing that all the bloom
should bo brushed from fresh youn
lives before they are fairly expanded?
There are sonic. Mich mothers. But
surely there is safe middle ground.
Let the mother remcmlicr that she
has rights as well as duties. One of
these rights is to continue to enjoy so
ciety. Society made up of boys and
girls is slim and shallow enough. It
needs the ripeness of maturity to lo
thoroughly enjoyable. The "mother,
therefore, must not drudge her life away
till she can no more enjoy eociety. She
must make her daughter understand
that she has a right to share in social
enjoyments, and is not to bo relegated
to kitchen or nursery whilo the yoiui"
miss receives her friends. But if she
expects to 14 a companion, she must be
companionable. The slave of the cook-
ing-stove or the needle can not Ihj this.
It is not the necessary work that we
condemn, but the superfluous the work
that so many mothers do at so fearful a
cost, that their daughters may "shine."
Then it is pre-eminently necessary
that the mother should gain and keeji
her daughter's confidence. There is
much information in certain important
directions that the daughter ought to
receive only from her mother. Thr
lllOtlier Olirrhf In 1u tint
tidante, from whom she has no con
cealments. What she can not "tell
mother," she ought not to be willing to
hear. Such companionship is good for
both parties. It helps the mother to
retain, to some extent, the freshness
and elasticity of girlhood. It gives to
the daughter tho lienefit of mature ex
perience. It would prevent the heart
n " """m
breaks which como into homes not a
fev. It would forestall the evils into
which youthful heedlessness so often
runs. It is a beautiful relation when
mother and daughter are each other's
The daughters have their part to do.
They are to lie helpful. If not natur
ally inclined to this, it is their mothers'
duty to put it upon them. They are
not simply to enjoy the benefits of oth
ers' labors. They are to do their part
in the economy 6f the home, to make
the home delightful. They can hardly
begin too early. They ought to learb
at the earliest practicable moment to do
many things for themselves, and to ren
der little -services to others. The mis
take in many homes is that the children
are too much waited upon. Hence they
become selfish and exacting. The
daughter, however, that makes up her
mind that she will do every reasonable
thing that lies in her power to "help
mother," will find her lot comfortable
Ah, mothers and daughters, how
much you can do to mar or make each
other's welfare and comfort and peace
DfserTlR; ef Sympathy.
"I want to ask your advice," said a
friend, "and see f I have acted in ac
cordance with vour views. Mv wife ran
away several days ago What would
you have done?"
"Let her run."
"That's just exactly what I did, but
what about the man who ran away with
"By George, exactly what I have
"Do you know the man with whom
'Tn the man.
"Hien, old fellow, you are especialh
deeemag of sympathy. For some time
I have owed you twenty dollars. I did
not intend to pay you, but vou'H need it
Here's your money. "ntaiaaj Trav
eler. Senator Morrill recently celebrated
his seventy-third birthday. He is hale
and hearty yet, but it is probable thai
he will expect to retire after the expira
tion of his present term in 1885, whicl
will make lor him a term of thirty years
service as a member of C"ogress
twelve years in the House andeigbtae
in the Senate to? Herald
i BMRC fac alwaVf
rat migrate? If tbev did not we
should never have seen any of our com
mon specie. It is a characteristic of
the family. When they become crowd
ed, find their home 'inconvenient or
their supply of food cut off. they more.
Chirjnost common rat i the brown or
Norway rat. vtus dtaimnntts. The old
gray fellows, with scars of battle uual
ty looming up prominently on them, are
of this species. We are indebted to
Persia and India for them. Driven
from their native land by famine or
some other local cause, they migrated
to Europe in the eighteenth century,
particularly in 1737. when large troops
of them croed the Volga and made
Ktmia their own. From Kit) they
soread all over Europe, and just leforc
the lx'ginning of the Revolutionary war
they made their appearance in Ameri
C3. baring been brought hens in hips.
Everywhere thev dnve out the black,
. . . a .
or KrigUsh, rat, mus mutt. i'iuru
them. This is alo Mippo-ed to be of I
Asiatic ongm. but it- nativity is not
known certainly. It was the house rat
of Kurope in very earlv times, ami wan
first noticed in America in 1.MI. It w
an inch or two shorter than tin' Norway
rat. ami is not very common, as its
fierce Scandinavian cousin makes things
i , . . ..
I vr.v "nplcarfant for it
house mouse, mux muicttun. Is also a
foreigner, anil probably from Aia s
well as the other two. " America boasts
one other of the family from the old
country. This in the roof nt, or white
liclliedrat, mui ttrtorum. It is com
mon iu Mexico and the Southern States
as far north as North Carolina. It is a
native of Egypt, and derives its name
from infesting the thatched roofs of that makes the following observation on an
country. cient wooden churches that came in his
Are there any rats native to this -av while he was here: "I hne seen
country? Certainly. The woods are ohf-fashioned wooden churches in Amer- '
full of them. They are not often wn jeu for whose details of course there was '
about houses and never in cities. There nothing to sav, but whose general ef-
aresomesixty or more seeies of them, 1 feet was a good deal more venerable;
rats nnd mice together, of which about
..... ., :.... -. :.i...i .i.. ....it,.. I ..,
ten species are entitled to be called rats,
from their siz-. Most of them lielong
to the Southern States. One well-known
sjiecies is the cotton rat, sigmodun hit.
jidtif. It gets its name from its habit
of lining its nest with cotton. It is not
destructive, and does but little damage.
In Colorado the most common native
rat is found In the wooded sections ol
the mountains. It is about the sic of
the Nonvay rat and resembles it consid
erably. Its ears are large, however, and
its tail is covered with a dense fur. Its
English name is the Rocky Mountain
rat, and scientifically it is uco'oma cin
crca. It is strong,' active ami pugna
cious, and with its appetite there are
few prosjiectorswho are not acquainted.
Like most of the other members of the
family, it is omnivorous. The indis
cimiuating burro itself could scarcely
get away with a larger quantity or great
er variety of food than do these ani
mals. Among other edibles the writer
remembers with pain of contributing
two pairs of buckskin and one of dog
skin gloves to their carnivals. Candle
are Califonrn fruit for tli2m, and thev
have often been known to get awav
with giant powder when other pro !
ions were scarce.
There is another animal, often spoken
of as ""the mountain nit, which is com
mon in this State, and which is not a
rat at all. It is found in America only
iu tlu; Hoeky Mountain.':, from Colorado
northward. Its habitat is given iu the
1 Kinks as being between the fortv-second
and sixtieth degrees of north latitude,
but the writer has seen hundreds of
them in this State, and as far south as
the thirty-eighth parallel. It i.s from
seven to nine inches in length; is gray
ish above, penciled with black anil yel
lowish white, yellowish brown on the
sides, and a dirty yellowish white un
derneath. It has rounded ears, short
hind legs, and tin visible tail. It lives
only in elevated places, forming it
home in loo- heaps and slides of rock.
During the day, and especially toward
sunset, it has'a habit of perching itself
on some prominent piece of rock and ut
tering a bleating note. When annoyed
it repeals us nolo quickly and with a
querulous accent. It is wholly herbivo
rous and belongs in the rabbit family.
It is properly known as the Hoeky
Mountain pika or Little Chief hare,
layomys princcps. The miners some
times call them conies and sometime?
mountain rats. The animal may lit
definitely placed by its teeth. It ha
five molars, above 'and below, on each
side. None of the rats proper have
more than three.
There i.s only one other nit native ol
this State that is worthy of notice, and
it is the kangaroo-rat, dijmlomy Orilii.
It i.s small, only five inches in length,
and is not very common. So much fot
Colorado rats. In general there is much
that i.s interesting about them. There
are anecuoies innumeraoie aiiout iheit
ingenuity, their fierceness, and othet
qualities, but they can not be noticed
here. Besides it is almost impossible to
tell which of them are tnie and which
are false. The Chinese and other
Asiatie peoples, particularly the lower
caste Hindoos, eat them, as do also
many of the African tribes. Their
skins are used in the manufactures ol
delicate article, especially for the
thumbs of rat-wan kid glove. The
largest known nit is a native of India.
It attains a length of thirteen inches,
with a tail of equal length, and weighs
as muclfhs three pounds. It is very
dc'-tmctive in ganlens, and kills chick
ens and ducks. It has been known to
undermine houses with its burrows.
The teeth of rats are remarkably strong.
Cases have been known where they have
gnawed ivory. Although living usually
in filthy places, they are cleanly in their
persons, and clean themselves by lick
ing, as a cat docs. When known and
considered fairlv, they are not nearly
at bail as is commonly supposed.
"Che Northern Botmdary.
The whole of this boundary, from
Michigan to Alaska, has been distinct
ly marked by the British and American
Commissioners; and some interesting
details have leen published of the wa
in which this difficult" task was accom
plished. The boundary is marked bv
tonc cairns, iron pillars, wood pillars.
vauu muunus anu timoer posts, inese
structures vary from five feet in height
to fifteen feet, an 1 there are 385 of them
between the Lak-i of the Woods and the
base of the Ro&y Mountains- That
portion of the bo indarv which lies east
and west of tho Red" River Valley is
marked by cast-ioon pillars at even mile
intervals. The British place one even
two miles, and ihe United States one
between each Br tish post. The pillars
are nouow ironc-tings, and upon the
opposite faces a-e cast, in letters two
inches high, the inscription, "Convcn
:on of London," and "October 20,
The average weight of each pillar
when completed is eighty-five pounds.
With regard to tie wooden posts, the
Indians frequently cut them down for
fuel, and nothing but iron will lastverv
long. Where tie line crosses lakes,
mountains of stoi e have been built, the
bases being in so uc places eighteen feet
underwater, ami the tops projecting
-ome eight feet axve the surface of the
lake at high-water mark. In forests,
the lino is marked by fell ng the timber
a rod wide and clearing away the un
derbrush. As might well be imagined
me aors w cuiiJig tarougn. tne tim
bered swamps was very great, but it
has all been carefully and thoroughly
done. The pillars are all set four feet
n the gronnd in ordinary cases, with
their inscription faces to the north and
south, and the eartn is well settled and
stamped about them. The iron posts)
afford liftlc temptation for dislndgnsent
and conveying away br the Indians. -Chicago
rctstJAL Aim umuMi.
Thomas McElralh.Horacc Greeley's
dot partner In the publication of the
Tribune, is said to be writing a history
of New York jouraalbitn.
The sixteen daughters of a Mary
land cx-CongrrMman hare the reputa
tion of being the h8tlom-t ladies Is
the State. One of tfcsta the firt of
ixt-en wa married recently.
Mr, K. V. Gurnev claim that he
and Mr. Charle II. McKeaxie. both of
New Vork Oty, are the only knowia
urvivor in this" countn- of the gallant
:x hundred who made the charge at j
Iialaklara. Octbcr 2i. ISiL -V. 1. I
Johnon C. Whittaker. the colored '
cailet who acquirel notoriety three rears
ago in connection ivith a charge of har- '
ing mutilated hU car while at West .
Point, U now filling a Professor chair !
in the Avery Intitute, at Charleston. S. j
C. Chicago Journal.
Hev. E. E. Hale, of IVston. wa !
-alllri"' il(wn the harlir on lii war tn
k- m .. .,. . ,,
Ettroe, to attend hu -lck daughter.
when a cable dispatch neeivetl an
. nuuneing that .she was better. The
gKl new s could not be communicated
to him. - Boston Transmit.
- The late Charles W. Foster U said
to have Iieen completely ab-orbed for a
dozen enr past In the jHilitieal fortune
of hi son. the Governor of Ohio. Hi"
ruling paioii had been to see him made
Chief Executive of the Nation, ami he
was often heanl to say: " Could I but
see Charles President I would die
happy.' CUcclaml Leader.
In his new volume on American
. tonics Mr. Freeman, the historian. '
i than that of an ancient English chun;h
I ... . . . . .
on wiiicn a niouern arciniecl lias oeep
let loose to play hi.s tricks." On the
whole, iti- thought in England that Mr.
Freeman enjoyed his American tour.
V. Y. Herald. ,
John !$. MeMaster, author of the .
new "History of the People of the
L'nited States," was lorn al Brooklyn, i
L. I.. June l'l. 185-.'. His grandfather j
was Huhert Bach, a prominent Brook- ,
lyn merchant iu the d.iys when that city '
numbered 16.000 souls. Hi.s father was I
James MeMaster. a native of New York
State, and, till the war opened, a bank
er and planter at New Orleans. Mr.
McMaster's early years were spent iu
New York. Here lie was educated iu
the public schools, anil graduated from
the College of the Citv of New York in
1(57-'. .VT I. Times.
A NabobShaking one's head in
" Ntit hang our murtherors. Be
jr.bers! I should like to seethe spalpeen
that miirthered me hung twice."- Judy.
In the good old times the girls could
change color iu a moment, and very
sweet iL was, too. Nowadays it takes
them half an hour ami longer, for all
"Aw. I hev such ndwedful eawld in
me head." remarked an Ivy street dude,
as he stroked tho tender tip of his noo
estenlay. " Better that than nothing."
was the witty but cruel response of a
l'eachtree maiden who heard him.
A romping four-year-old lioy had
been denied some trilling gratification
by his mother, but it did not seem so
trilling to him as to her. So, striking
an attitude before her. he said, with tho
utmost gravity: "Mother, were you
ever a boy?"'
Cattle ('anion aristocracy: They
were Jma-ting nlioiit ancestry. " My
forefathers'' said John, "came over
from England on the Mnyllower."
"And my ancestry." said Tat, "kini
over from Ounncstown on the Suiitlow
er. It's tcsthctic. I am, begorra." A.
An old colored preacher in Atlan
ta, (ia.. was Iecturinir a outh of his
fold about the sin of dancing, when the j
lattir protested that the Bible plainly
said: "There i a time to dance." "Yes". J
i time to dance, said the dark
an it's when a bovgit.a whip-
piu' tor iroitr to a hall.7
Customer (to grocer): "How much
arc theo eggs a doen?" "Ihvonty-livo
cents, replied the grocer. "Why, how's
that: Jones sells them at twenty cents."
"Und vy don't you py ov Jones, dcim?"
"Because he !ian t any this morn
ing.'' "Veil. I vill sell d'ein for ducii
tv cents, too, venn I don't got any."
A. J. Surs.
Language. Tommy: " What does
I beg your panlon mean?" Aunt: "It
i a form of apology, my dear. For in
stance, if I were to knock up against
you by mistake, I should apologize by
saving: I beg your panlon.'" Tom
my: "Oh, mother wotildu t say that!
She'd say: '(let out. yer young war
mint, or I'll fetch ye sich a" slap o' the
head yer own fatherwoift know ye from
a twopenny 'bus. " Judy.
" I un'erstands dat yer wants ter
hire a gen'leman to clean out yer
well?" said a negro to an Arkansas
Colonel. "No, I only want a man to
clean out the well."' ""Wall, deman what
tole me must hab made a mistake.
Would like mighty well ter git a job,
case dar ain't nutliin in der house ter
eat. Certain yer doan want a gen le
man. is yer?' "No. The work I want
done requires a man." "Wall, good
day, boss, sorry dat we can't make a
trade." .IrA-ortato Traveler.
A Hear Which Snsrcd.
John H. Kelly, of Brighton, gives the
following story of a recent adventure:
" I have a farm of open and wood land
in the township of Ditton, Canada, and
go there occasionally to look after my
inferos;?. During the early part of last
week I was there and went out alone on
snow-shoes prospecting, with thc-inten-tion
of buying some lumber. I heard
something rustling through the bushes
and saw a man with a dog following a
large deer. Seeing that the three were
pretty well used up I joined in the chase,
until both man, do and myself got
tired and gave up in disgust. "My newly-formed
acquaintance was a French
Canadian, a wood-chopper, and, like
myself, had nothing but an ax.
""The snow was deep, so we bunted
around for a resting place and soon dis
covered a log some twenty feet long and
about four feet through. " At about the
middle of the lox wc observed a dry
spot, and on going there saw there was
a large knot hole. We sat down, but
had been there but a few minutes when
we heard a snoring, which alarmed us.
We then went to the large end of the
log and saw bear-tracks, and I con
cluded that there was a bear inside.
Said 1: 'My friend, just go to the knot
hole and pound with your ax, and I will
wait here till he comes out, when I will
slug him in the head.' This the Cana
dian did. and the bear came ont. I
made a clip at him with the ax, sad
missed him. He got on his feet and
sprang at ae, knocking me dowa me
the marks of his claws on my legs and
feet My Canadian friend at th mo.
ment came to my rescue and split the
brute's skull in two. We them lit some
wood and smoked ont these two ea)a
pointing to a couple of infantile cabs).
I Kept them and gave my friend tne
mother, whose skin was of more Tain
to Him than the cubs."
These young, ones Hr. Kelly is nising.
T-Sr'-S to r")C- a other weeM a
child, the nnrsery-bottle being need far
their pteta. Gme.
"" """" "- - -- - 1 ... - . ,,,-,. .
JmV3ig5$fai5iifrZ: jraBE"5l"g!B m- .-, , vaa yrgSr" '--ss-' . - a ..-,mmm
BaaaaBaawSafliBiKinWij. . -Zki&AuA.' f r jjmezZ?. sj&itm
Oir Tonn RcAdenk
old nr.nv. the elzmjst svl-
ten. Vtur r. oq IJU" fUlat.
TUt rrt fcu sT- jt Mrw-.
Tb U of akr Jar.
Al ciasos roar a tosrl aa4 Imvx,
OU llm utjTfil wtt ltWj Ursfei
lit srt U a-rt la tS- ?rr.
Atut a ht back, atwe a ais.
Tfcr rvjai rtnixn asl l-l r.
rwfljr tlr oints r4 tir ftr.
Watrfc V 11 coioc to ta air
Troodlf t&r asahtfMit rr-l" oJ foi
Hl wau-atul rw so krr at ,
Till -Hait - fccerVc-l rl Hra nt.
A&4 lntnUj U oetl oiwjrI,
Wb-n. ' a iJj. a ar-V. o-t tan
III dnrrr wtth U ila Ufei.
Oh ftrror aa-t hot ! coaCk-t tir!
Yet r"ty M Hero torl
Am-St It aU. UW srbMc kl f
H'trtr i!c-it. a?a Ka kocaaa WtL
111 cr rr tralos tt ftri
Wavtt oaljr eoui4 kU ti rnrnsau!.
Sor mM ae turn wn cato rrr raX
i AaJ acSc prral va riitrr auvl.
! Hot j-t lif tiUni rrl alnrt:
, The Corinr -Mier n. - L!
t Wr arc oot coa'PMtTid y ft. ' ibvy erl,
I Atyl mil In. cinj Ufua litn tf&K
J Ttwn turtil ibr- ifcie ot eMn.ut. ao-i
' Tb ny al caijrtj Ttsl at Ut
V k-lorloc u er the lSXt tatf4 &"M
Jul a the wtary t a ja..
Vrt waltrsl Hero for tfc wtel
Of him h'' Nil)cumAn b kotr
WaitisJ. nor ursl on" t-'tvJt-rrHj ((,
To hl oa i. aptAin s orilr true
Thrr? lorxijr nijrhu, thirw hasljr lat t.
i IVir Hero "lialtrst." llr--nor tirt-at
' CouSl Ur hitn from th- (nt. Arnl a
111 back be l-rc the Ua4artt j et.
Th-n thourbt tlw MMler nt s rhl
Who llrcl on- huiijfst milt' awaj't
"" Thr mahout :". fetch hlai.' " tLjr crkl;
111 tlr the eteatute UI tjjr.
He eatne. Ihr Uttlp rphas Uut.
l Hearer uln" rrar tl Hut Hrrn kMr
, That man) a time th mtT' n
llal twn the -tittle driver, tw.
(tillcntly the itravt oH a-a.l
Wa Ulrsl tM-forr th ohlSl. a to. I than.
With one tons, wi.tful claim arouo.l.
OH Urri marvh t.-an arain
OnwarU hr- wnt- The truHitlnr huna
All Maln.sl atut tat!etl at hi fl5,
. Anl no one- tnw the cruH whokI
On which the l!.o.t a ourvidj drM.
j ttut wht-n at last the tents wr rrachrsl.
, The iiITirlnjr hro ralxsl hi htsvl,
Anil tniniiM-tinir hi mortal tulu.
. lyiokrsl for the tiia-ti-r ho w tleail;
Aii'l then atmut his m.tt-r n
HI trunk dM Hero feebly wound,
1 Atvl ere another ilajr hal jael
t A o:liir' bomtrvl jrmvp hail foiirvl.
Mary It. Itrtnt, tn lUrir" Vuuuj Voj,.
A IIA1 HABIT.
" Yes, wo hail a mot magnificent
time at the sociable. All the people
were perfectly delightful and the miisie
was charming and the decoration. iut
too lovely for anything' 'The nxmi was
frightful!) hot, though -1 was fairlv
"Ye., the room was
"And 1 got tired to death ln-foro it
was over, thing dragged .o dn-adfulU
I thought that tJlee Club would -ureU
goon singing all night. And what aii
awfully shrillvoiee Janet ('ranbj has!
it really deafened me. Don't ou think
that ifress of hers is horrid with
tlounces p-.led on bv the doen?"
" I thought it had only seven.
"The salt must have got into the ice
cream, did j ou notice? Then was
enough in the saucerful I ate to fnec
a whole freezer full. Wati't that a
splendid bouquet they throw to Susy
Morton! So big it almost covered her
" Indeed!" quietly exclaimed grand
father, who was .sitting near. "I -hould
like to have seen it. I have heanl of
the wonderful things lorits eons met
nowadays with cut dowers, hut. I Iim.1 no
idea thev made them o large a that."
" As what, grandfatht r?,r aknl Ma-
bel. pausing bef.ire launching into an
other stream of talk, she h.ni!ig, as was
'usual with her. forgotten her trilling
words almost a soon as uttered.
"It must have been -well. ou did
not give the dimensions, my dear, but I
should guess it could not have liccn less
than four or live feet in diameter."
What diameter, grandfather."
"Whv.the diameter of that bouquet."
" What bouquet?" Maled looked be
wildcrod. "The one you have licen telling
"7 never tohl of a boiiquet'fouror live
feet in diameter, grandfather. You
must be dreaming, sir. I never saw
such a thing in my life."
"Then the lady you spoke of must be
very small, dear""
"What lady, grandfather?"
"The lady whose louquct almost cov
ered her up."
"Oh-h-h!" Mattel hurtiiitoa hearty
laugh. "Whv. grandfather, that's ju"t
my way of tafking. ')." tiiine I did not
mean that she had a liouquet a large
"Then why did you sav o. Mabel?"
"Oh. well mamma does scold me
most outrageously for it. Mm sats I
exaggerate thing horribly, but w'hat
harm does it do?"
"I am sorry to hear that of your
mother," said the old gentleman.irrave-
Iv. "I had always supposed that her
behavior was far within the limits of de-
cency nnd propriety."
"My mother! (irandpa. vou are very
quecr'to-dav! What do vou mean?"
"Look in the dictionan for the
definition of things done in an outrag-1
cous manner, dear. I am only taking
vou at vour won!. Hut I am afraid, j
"Mabel, that vour health will Miller from '
the effects of eating so much salt.
"I hav'n't been eating salt, grand
"I understood you to s.iy your ice
cream contained enough salt to freeze a
whole freezer full."
Oh, now, grandfather, yoti arc a
most fearful critic"
" I shall try not to be alarming. liow
did vou manage to mince yourself to a
soliil condition so soon "after lieing
"Oh, I only meant that the room was
so roasting hot.'
" It must have been quite a danger
ous place you were attacked with
deafness, too. 3-011 say? yon seem to lie
recovering from it."
" But you know I didn't mean any
"Then whv did vou sav it, dear? Was
"Why it wasn't so, of course."
"If ii was not true, what was it?"
Mabel looked as if this was a soberer
view of the matter than she wished to
" Did vou really think the Glee Club
would sing all night?"
"Then, when you said vou thought
so did you tell the truth? U not what
did you tell?" The tears came into
" Grandfather, do vou think I would
tell an untruth?'
"No, dear, not intentionally, but,
Mabel'' he laid his hand tenderly on
her head" I want you to think how
many things you have said in the last
fifteen minutes which are simply not
true. I want to caution you earnestly
against indulging in this habit of loose
thoughtless speech. I am sorry to hear
so many voemj, people giving way to it
It is vulgar, it is foolish and 'if not
wicked, its direct tendency is to wicked
ness, for remember, what is not true is
fake And even where careless expres
sion does not involve disregard of truth
it may he well to reiect that it is heard
by the Lord, who has assured as that
"for ererr idle word that man shall
speak he "hall jrire aa accomK in the
' Syrfaiey Dsyrc,iM
into the dlsorderrr sit-
mts sweeping-ca on her
aegaa isuesaty -trawxnc a
hroom ornr the dirty
ont the door,
dirt was sweat
ioor, whee she took;
m a a
1m BMTamni Wafcflwscaa
MI-F$ rd rrr hm U AM
SaraJa ., ! taM. 4rafiftrj tirwa ea
te ?iTi-w -ila a tmr
hi ikan More "It
ali ert n
I far !mt To iJlk i"rt kr-rpiay tlaihsj-' Jr
; oder. bat er cftiwra ttsra
fnm cr. Jt Vk !r?- "
I.t w-aji rxtlxT diwarart Oa
t l - - . L
; esair ai rca crai w err ?'
, la-, po jirr a tfrj ttsrtttre-1 a
j tftl m palai err -wbicJa tin cla f
j TKxXrr tjs-n.1 Tlth iburm hd Urra f 3t
! Oa the UJW est&et' ?rr && 4 ri
j UaLrt w. runts! wt-er. aeur j-mjt
j of thrrJJ taBisd zxti brlco Ut.
I T?tM? aif-4 t rv thr rte wrr w Uij
rattTrn. aM nrrTT tWer Mcrronl u
bate it 'arat' Utter
"Who -irrep a tV)Cj rrjt. tifM
lil. K-n-ic. Swfetliiar Ui lhi
Lain had brd al4 at her
I "1 don t ts-iHerr God ha t&tteh !o d
j with twh a nm tai. " be .ki,
J fretfully, to her -if "AihI dsxa i
' male much diflereac Lo it'j wt
I'm ure' But her -vr &otl rather
oorstlly the uatchl corser. as4 tJae
jdusty iath under the talate wIoh her
laiy bna ha.1 rt r:w!w4 .Vtaat
j arah' ehetrj' iatehn! TW
j xb. ra ilrar. thrtjjii." fciajod to
i jind in her ar a aye n-ruasutMrvd
how he lta! come battie .th trm
letcfmlnalion t irtktre a tltr tnit
of thln. i
ill try It, anttra ' She dted
and earned out erj ttaW anScl
f furniture. pran u U-e bn-m
i again, and tht lane nleldel It with an
I enfgv w hleh Irtt little ehaanr tf rare
to the M-Hlm-lWMrtsl lot And lalo
tl tire w ent many a fragneat f broken
plaything that tuld urWv netrr le
iul. Atttil varah i-leel o a ll
iiotis keeping dun of trthh. trh
The dirt being gathered thU tite In
a dHt-au and s-nt afltr the lrli.
Iiitra straightened and ducted the plet- ',
ure. then the euttaias. ltuV tit '
1 ne-drd nere cnrrxtl aay, the ether .
' pileil tieath In onler. Nvwpapr
i Wer sorted, and thio nt to In avl ,
taken to the kitchen for kindling A
basket a found for the toJ, and the
robber "hoe ami a Mate which hatl lain
under the Iiunge Wen iitit aa tn Ihe
ehtset. Then v a not llnie for a thorough
cleaning of rttigrr-markeil window , but
a quick nib with some dl jer
brighteued them atiialnglv- 'Then he
wahed up the oil cloth !efire the grate,
and when the ftirmlun' wa ta k in
place sat down with tho wot U ! Vet,
glad of a rest.
"I do think It's the most hoKle
i snarl I oer aw, but 111 try what
' thorough' will do hen'." A number of
piecv for chance hiendlng were rolleil
! into a bundle, the thnad untangled a
far as U could l wound and fatetiesl.
i Niille were placiil In the neede.MMik
j and buttons in a bo by themfhe.
A jumping-jaek and tin horse on
t wheels was rescuetl fnuii a wovful en
- tangleuietil in a xkeln of ilaniin ara.
wuii-u was wouuii up ami mm wun (lie
f i M-tln. Tiifife.! ri.nili fur rtttriilttn
' ""is "f ."
Almot i'M'H thing went baik Into the
b:tket which had l-en then lefm. but
it was not half full.
I-atI Laura went to the parlor and
brought out a gay-colored thly ftr the
larg1 elmir nnu a worsted mat for n
.ase. wh'ch -he ha-tily lillt-tl with llw.
ers. "I'm not ging to keep all the
prettv things out of sight," he said,
"and I'm trolng to have a cretonne
civer for thi old lounge It won't et
much nnd will lighten up the n-un."
hv a' '
bab gae a crow of d-l!ghl a
into the pkiiii on iiioIIkt
arm; then -ntmmeI own ami laughed
aloud as he crept towanl hi tin horse,
which had been !t for a week. And
mother looked around the nom with a
r smile than I-aura had een on
her face for many a da.
i "Oh, m daughter have otir little
i hands done all lids? Wh", I didn't
j Know ii e o,., oinN l coui.l look iroli.
i . lilt
j ami mini a '-iTen -locking. pieaani
I infill ii f .lll.-l oil u 11.11 it Illl'Vil'll
I comfort you an, my darling! "
; Laura hoked around the tidy nmni
I with great satisfaction.
J "Ie 1hh ovi-r every inch of it,
' mother. How pleisant lt"i lo feel that
i you've done a thing thoroughly."
j Try it girl. Try what satifact!on
there is in bringing onler and sweet
I ness out of cotifu,on. Try whit a joy
! there is in lightening itiithr an"
j and in making dear fare brighter U
j caue the dear home is brighter. And
' be iin that the Master who ha aJd-
" Whatjfevcr thy hand fhidcth to do,
do it with thy might." will tenderh
ble even a smaller service, eottscien
j tiyuIy and heartily tierfonncd. than
that of a "nxim well swepu" -V. Y.
t ......... . .At M.S.... Mil U B. . ..K 1....
A Scrar In Court.
Tlie following aneciloje i said to le
literally tnie of an eminent lawyer:
The gentleman in question, who wa
J ",rn Tl,, ,',,. w-1" rrtaineil a- a'vo-
j "'' n a cae on which, not feeling him
i M' -ieienuy jropanti to pieail. n
! U1S very desirom of obtaining a pot-
ponement. A, however, the court had j
aln-ady prolract'M its esj,t, Uyond
"" ifcual jieriol in eon-pienc' of an
unusual amount of buinr.. and of
coup the jury were getting impatient
j lo ic reP'ascJ from their ouro. he wa
1 well aware that it would be imtKrib!e
to procuro Much a jMitjonement unless
he could allege some extraonlinary
Fortunately, or unfortunately, a the
reult proved, he had a lively 'imagina
tion, and hail quickly formed a plan
whii-h he was uro would be Miccefiil
Rising, with his handkerchief to hi
eyes, he addressed the court in great
"May it nlcac the court. I have jut
heanl of the dangerous illne of my
venerable mother, who is Iving at the
point of death. Under uch circtim- 1
stances, much a I regret protracting I
an already lengtl
gthened seAsion. I roos' 1
ns;pict that this ca be totponciL
My feelings arc k powerfully agitated
that I should be unable to dojustic? to
the case, feeling as I do that my proper
place i at the CcLh1c of my mother."
Tne pathetic appeal was completely
successful. A feeling of carn-5t yrn
pathy for the afflictcFcouncl erra!ed
all heart. as! the iurors. thouch 101.
, -- - - s w.-- .
1 ion to return to their families, were not
sufficiently hanl of heart towwh to have
the bunesA of the court proceed at ucb
a sacrifice of personal feeliugn.
Tlic Judge, who waa a tender-hearted
man. bad risen, and was about to gran;
the request of the counsel, when the
deep buh was broken by a shrill ro'ce,
which proceeded from a lady in a
Quaker bonnet, who was beading over
the railing of thr. gallery, ll ww the
mother of the eloquent counsel, who. us
far from being at the po-'at of death,
came without her son's knowledge to
hear him plead.
"Timothy, Timothy!" she exclaimed,
in a voice" wh'ch could be beard all
oxer the boue "Timothy. Timothy,
how often have I chastised thee for
It la meedlcam to sav that the court
room fairly shook with laoeh'er. and
I the eloqaeat comeI the late TimothT
Coffn. sat oxrwncomptetciraonTa.ueii.
The case wasn't Bostpoaed. Otiemm
The ancient furnace still ia nse at
tkeCastom Heose docks ia Fngmnd is
known as the "Qaeea's tohacco pine.'
In this gkrres. lace, bandtans handker
chiefs, coffee, tea, cigars and saints
which were ssaaggled were a-srat
formerly. Thirteen t hoe ma 4 pairs ef
French gkrres were at one time cast inte
If-Jahal Early gives tl.000 towards a
mesjamaenttoEasertl. Lee a sectef
JahalrLee mesaorial. JkUmU fW-
ran xsionr or rx o
v ft. .' -aS t-" -
-.-. - alJ ifl;
Ma f .,, v t-
&.. .A .. . ... .. . I
TV raiSto v
tV W-w tJwe 'M
Itt W-fcA C". Sfc ! """
T1, V s -. r.
It m-n t Anrys. .ft '"""
ytt rH---s s
a 1 wjy; r"i . t
w i-t V tirl iir I er (M1
! IV t tf "-
R K4 tt Js a rt
II 4 mMl i -? .
Afc-J a .JtW 4 I-. tV4 e4
- Kk ." W X-M
S-- ow ijk i-
Usft.4, rft -,
ta a emo tA, Kt
'- - - ' "" " . - k
vm - svj . KM r ia
Hef aat, V tvtifT- - ?4J
llst lwKfc4-ts?rtT. a4
( krta- )J tU4i J
Tfcat wn trt W, M-onr a w-t
- 44eMs. i4 t., a U
W. tUt Jnsiaiaf . fC f
I" bu4 U mc tkw'l. W rwl ?
ai urK! rsie- !
! tfc ltU ir4s,Jir'-ir4s 4
Waaw UhwuM' Us1 fiWt
nt a mv)s1 tka.1 ", a -l?r M ..
W & .. r4. auM; kt, t KaU&t mt va.
X t?r s.t4leH e. afrsa at aa e4 ,
WM tU eN latttn ism )
N t m 4 afrM tbl m t.J " Wrta
An-t h a rH a avli K t r.
J"tf -ait b4 tok, a ei4v tu k
t vhi. " tk s.ti4 - r. ii KtAtbl of
Canaa l'arrar'a rrwcramwe ef Trasjsrr-
Now, drink comde the hart f
Nat km and the ot, ! at jKKq-4-,
ami ntl irir Can uak thrm trOjf
e-Cpl tenlJrrane,, aotrne aid rht.
! tit We, therefore, had rtt )ai trt
-lit wall wh'ch ha lesn tJel by th
friend of Ihe liquor tratlie aloat th
dliuinuthin of the n-trnii. Wtit, "ti the
r.utrar, we hall gi iw more and u.t
pteng litmn th l,'tUtMt wuat rt
our jut (Irnntida. We -halI try and
make them lltteii to w hat we r jUlr"-
1. lad if and grn tinnier.. )f we only
eissrs Iu getting what Stland ta
had 1 ug a go, what Ireland l' a mw t,
what Wale ha now' pt, what York
hire. and NorthuniU'rland. and t n
1 rall an now deuiaudiog lfwgrtonly
that, we shall at hat haegtt situo
thing worth bating But we wanl t
g l fir instance, Mindny closing. With
twir holiday oiolng fe watilt'igta
, Hit' or eight mile, or. a n aonm of
I our Australian cob'iih. a t-n.mlh
Itiii't, to pretelit thi abuse of the cIimmmI
pllhl e-holise by that ctirioU aad
utinMl aort of 'publican's elot, that
l-ogu itiilhldual the l-otin ImI travel-
er Then we want to prevent paenger .
VeeU IwJng made into Heating ln
jlc-". Tlieti we want to proton",
( to pndahlt ttltogelhrr, tho pit turnt of
w age in ptiblh houe. Then we w aat
to pnnenl altogether the great and
j p-rilou abute which l often made of
public houea at time of election Then
we want to hate nuclety iroi-trs from
j the pauteri!n and tho Vic of dniukrit
; li-. ilien we want all tin who are
habitual and notorious drunkard to )?
' f aairi
, J MttUP wnY or
at any rate
rout bitting Honor which i
i aio a nile in aom ol our oo4ons.
Then wo want Ihe elmlng of public ,
hous at ten o'clock In the etenlng, !
and. if iible. at two o clock on
Nitunlajjti. 1 have not done yet. Wn
want to hate Inditidtial mender of '
Parliament prevented from bbtvklng i
bill whh-h are demanded bv the toht
of the country, and whirfi ar n- t
qulrod by the happln of hondrodt
and thouvund of jacople. and then, ! i
side all that, wo want a tefo. protected !
bv K'hediiltil voting patwr. bv which '
Wf hall ! enaile to teto all nw
public hou. ti ditmnuh to any etmt
we hko til? e.iting nuiiilx-r of publlo
houe. and if in any dUtrxt it I the
trong wh oi mirh OUtriet lo put an
n their limit to thriwtrxrmVmhTWtywVr?m'vM1k
altogether, wo want lo hare for theni
alo the vac which will enable them to
doit, The rvaann that t-f want thU U
hr-caiiM. we do not wlh to o. thnut
noon tH-onle. to il.rlrmiu.rr.n.1 Am..r.
aliatfon. without their cmcnt and
f-!n.t l,..Ir IM .vn..M,i,,...,.i.iu
how We want th"ee thlnr and de- i fVr A wMr --sr"-s amW immBj
maud llim all In the name of ju.tice, in U lrfll ;'.
the name of freedom, in the name of ! What wim. tor t wh lVr
morality, anil In the name of religion. 1 while th hon are tilt" )n lli
We want, and we hare a right lo hate , the loy Ilr with thr pt-nk mA
all thee, and I think I may v In your , tblr parent with lh Wy. KW.
'sooner or latr we rncan txi
A a Eirrriateat with Brer.
Dr. Andrew Hark, pbyldan Is the
Imdon IIodtal, a man "of the h!gh--t
rneibcal authority, talk thus about lh
relation of alcohol U work " I lrar
"imc esji-riene to tfteak frrrm. for I
am a workingman my-lf I uk; it I
wrk as ban! aa most, for I have
eighteen hour a ar at mv work.
nowrrer pieaaant alcohol l for tb m-
meat, it is not a helper of work, but It
" 2rtl1B ",'Jr"XiCr wk
"The late Dr Parkr. of Netler.
wa the mot hyal. can-fal. faithful
anl truthfal of oberver whom it w.
ever my grI fortune to meet. He waa
arvroct Imrr of truth, aed h- i - r -
formed the following cxperimeat He
got a number of soldieni of the asm
age aad of the mk- type of v.nUl
U.n. bring urwlcr the ainw drcum-J
fttaacea. eatjag the sme
iar the oa- atsaosohrrc. aad he did
this that the experiment might be fair,
and he dhrideu the M.rr Into two
gaag aa alcoholic gaag. aad a aoa-alsbolIcjrg--aBi
he ragagd ta
two gaaga ia crrtaia work fcr which
thev were to be ral e.ttra. lie
watched l"hega8a.a,l lk the re-
fult ot their work, aad it turned
that the alcoholic XZ were isf ahead
at fir. Ther had tsackeU of beer
by their de. al aa they ps a
I little tired they took lwr. aad th
uiirvm x. K w ere. vm mm mm v
two. left newkere; ht he waited aad
watched as I told vou. aad. aa the ex-
waaWeHeawmeaJ 'an aawl 9 aftaC. Saaa. anrnrf anm Jt ftLaa,
heeTHWakers -prVdily hega to ag.
and. do what they weeld. before lie
end of day the aoa-akehotic jraag had
left them far behCad- Whea thl had
gene en Utr some dejs. the aJcafcelie
gang begged i that xhey ightget iato
the aosHakohoCc gaag.thal thrWmirU
earn a ht&t mwre meney; bet Dr.
Parkw. in erder to make the experisaeat
cliaKhaag and ceaeiaetve. traawfeand
the gangs, lie made the alcoeeslc
gang the aos-alcoh&lx gang, and vice
Tcrsa, themes letng Terr wiTBag W
lead them.e2vffw to the cxpsrSmeea. and
the zeseiu wese exaety the sasne.
The aJccJaosk gang heat the nssi aim
hsdknsw at the startisHr. and tailed
iy teward the ead ef the .kj. This
'. SaM. I taaak. hr
worung in a hurry, with very aaiion ( T V nl th- Tempraey ffJ
aubjreta U work upon, and work that gHra!ly Th rMr waa t t ? la
Fy over Sunday aa well. I have )lCrU l ?&ut i iu ih $t. Thl
al the cijK-nenee of the tea tle-maand ! tt progrr. a&l the General Aa
pc,plu that pa before me Krrrjjrr J f Mkhlgaa ha Fm tru r.W t-
I will rik all on the Utrmcst that. J retmutvm td thia tear', U&iitw
a tae meet ewMtm
Tn "- t- n rin-i if h -
!- mt k4 wrt. Wsa tk. J
tJ r avanj tM rr" ' "
tia J&! v,-4, fct ssas, aa
qsera. - ay .
; a r''Nairart' -
- f fet.&4ta. i4ai.
i 5 .t '-' r. ! fs
' sa-a 4 fas -itf asa w
) t4- Vfcrf aft i T
f !- aa4 t. w-iji inatilfttag c
t tfrr- ife4 f-r - Ira aaa-a ;
' tsa, In 4lf "salsK. aW m
vart 4f ya fr mmmt
u nas'w U wa
' sasxlyaw t pn m an ittiJaat, -
0 rt4 a aU aafaatww1 at Mtpati fi
j tw- 4aat U, ) aarM &U
aaaaawaa-l m tl.iti lhaC :
wirw t-r K i ilwi r
I'tflv-ViH.rt.a. a tirjw mt &.&
UfatMuiPah W i ii i ! $m aal
mm t&yat ri )
i i Maata4iMt( a
TWt ttMt . ! UaBC " "
ae4 lav aiaa.aa ! psia
VitiVwt av4 Uht iastaa4 P a a.
rixth nf it tawaala
mil m MaW
irsMat 44rw W
t ta ptnUib, t
MtJ" fssier. r . m m
raaati '"' sits MMBaaM ta i
rst?aM. tat tax. vti !(. aa ttaa
tfita i tatMa, H ta aa '
tatat tJer laawa a saar taa a
wilt ramm I a aS latS
wattaA4a tsM(ld It - raatasaa t -.
th4 raiawaHiUu i f4ts. k Has mm
iry atld !" aU nslaa It aa
awr late rtn tsVaratM IS sraat
rttJscrf tr-tn sB ganaral Kaataar a ti
sfHtttMtM' jMar i ityS W -w
M rtaMkit a It I sw tsaasa aaw
gat rkij- tn Uaa ha4a af II
W hat f Sta&r N'r
a ltarebtsa Mt i&H a c
t ias a4 Uh rtsaattaaw sat iIm
are aars4r yraar latjiii i' an a i
in the dottliat h-ahSV TV
idtAtH- f ktatis. Attat wai MWl a
t f trsI snij ast daw )-waH at law
)ra!e, t tnilt adat a 4 at laawt Irt
taw fart tht tWj a t'iiti- taaar
Jtitt tetf anNo m Waa llatan jt aV!
Ilttve .! gs At 14a m Uwtrn tl i
pwt ra ta plt am r taaaMat ha
(h 0iee fkAt S iinataa, a-ib-uhl.
tuj te aisrW4 Up Ua f
tae Hrostr l4attM f-
n-itt wha4i llrat !--
the a4wt wqniltiliti aWaii i
" "t Uft prtAalatt ta ta - Mt
tateltt ifl-os ( U rtst
vitabie SttuVWM h m taaaai
prrt jkl)t m lUajtUW 4arubf Ha taM
ton tar ll wtt) l taat Ha-U'aat
If the pr4iij( Mwt ata4 sta-
the wsrk t t Hlu UaJ i orfaa
ttn. the dcisaawl isar d nil atl tS
HrtMAfistfc ch-r-ry. ail th mhmmA
If tlt-ad td H0IMU -f la afjfasfjaa
Artnr. tlt War fru la i' . ana t
lite atel at ttHarwl ial ml ta janV
lie Uoea. " A J" .
Trtaj-f ranee Item,
A Mt. alTert! tt1lfftr a
H KHtHe at wlslrMila k W
U . fr tm tara. taa tSX
A uyt'i'H Ptiti.Mi ta M
Utwri rmN4vi a jal-eaia
' IMeaart atleml tJei nMMrral mi a
hae U' rt4 t'r in kllK."
A rfcrxK. r t,nMii oaiowi
pavtHinkr-t h4i In IttUhiatV
jaw u lrVr Ia fiil laVat idHMf-mkH
ir ent of lit Hn.oy ht htt fc al-slat
for lrft drink.
Attvr.H"! Kne rrn in SaSM-ftVatC-Mit
IV. P.. i a)! hrt-rt ltai f jpt
raue of a faMatro Uio-ais a Oi tat
"HI lioiKir Many iani ht tal Ihs.
ou )ien xvetl. ari It 1
Utti" Utr rub '""uhl wvrV U wsh r
truy Jum'tamij m' Jmtmmt
Dp a SAV.titr. U rj-i wln U
tally Uol bv t. Ada t M, ) aSaat
Lcewr. el"i hi -n t lain i--ftila -
fon hi daalhy,hy as! et' "ha
parting adviee Nrtf mtm v
lin. ! If you tt -w at rtr
dnink Yo pn a hl a
lone for ln 7oy I .V )' ) TTi
W S Hoti.tJiu. M. I). f IS
prrMW ffciiP. prop lta a
uiltiin If o'rsi r the WmI mm
fair of MoMr1 ll ftiitjr
I 'V1"! tUi J1'4 " .""
i V""11 . 'n- II ft""
' "nr ,l""Ur ,tUr 'Hr Uur "M"1
dninkanl in any enlv. tMrtf
,- tf Ur ih a" ".".
t"n dollar" for th bt m. mt
; r mo, isp.t u lajamwai sa
J with vour Uy l thWr rrtt lattawifca
friend Mr ln J "Me
the rnot attractive pW tmr m Iwf
The devil han't beat rm b tW-nc
attraction tor mj tj: Male It yaw
bustnea to Umn eharaeUr n tmf.
fiv them in Ih1 lfetl. ami
Xhrm know they are tho 3Vi. tm
Tun M10110 l,t-itt.rt-n a
ps-(l ih rirlenUfi Teti-rai h
troetUrt bill prtitml far WIVv
i The W (" T I, of th &tt jai
mumUr rtrfbx tr th- hH nl as?
I thaak. epijyioz a tmttal lvn-
' qoei whh & mr U"frtT
j th gratiitvie tA Out nrAln t MW.
Zim jy s girl. - Vnien jaL
A GOCt BTuifT trM uM lhm fAh,r 4
",t,j Vklorfa Ifalt. It-, by Vr.
1 wfeo ...i t4 u.
J Utt ute wl!, a M r.
lu fnmi tu wU WSJ
- .i.t. ,. ,i a-,--
treVtMJ .wt 11 . ... i t
sterat wa advWl U Uk hr d
water AtVr a tiase the r.Ua. f"t-
hag 0 h-SIT, Tet U ih AurUX
sgaaa. The meKeaJ aua ha4 forxti
the caae. and aakrd the xat"rt wl U
drsak. "Hrsadr aad water w ti
"" ' mmmww-m0 mr- m mwwf m asaa w
I rrfi J
aftL . -- - - -- tt. .. V t
w 4 fof w.
had iofmtif wraerSW Jt. Thia itl
b worth beaiag fa mimd whea trw
daea af tkia eaaaa are4rd-rr-L
Jm K. LooatH. a roeag maa who
was haayt at $cmtfZW.t Ma.. cea
Ceaded his soafeai-ji o( gaHt with tix
fsvJSrwiag earaeat weed; - . Ife i
tae kmuAMWm 0 my aeertrwa. It fc4
J !. ith ao s
f t?im' - l
"Ti j T
k JH .
hefecr X waa aware of It
slave. I eoead ao&
a m-aiirsiii taSe ef it. Thai
I staed. the thcaswr wers she4-
rivrted ahotit me. matsl aw I iad ar.
teafahee4(eW aeeed en sfeweet U
what k kaa deee far sac I heres-v
warn errryhedr, thsaw who i Iter ie
1 ywftm apJwM lis ase, La4 my $u
a warning to tee "near aad aid 6i
"BsWssm awnaay F94e'l
mJ la in ml -taV
A man Sa Georgia s raMag a
lea crap. Irem whiea he ex j-cta to al
aac haa4aeaefy. Me savs meMrn U& la
gaedfarheg ehelera, chlskra-pex aad
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