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About The Red Cloud chief. (Red Cloud, Webster Co., Neb.) 1873-1923 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 2, 1883)
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Here tn this casket you mar IxhoM
?omf thlnr more precious to roe than old;
for the cram pled wrap of paper there
Inclosing- a trow of soft, Itrirnt hair,
Aad penciled oxer an cunnlnaiy,
lii my woe jrranrison'a letter to roe.
here not In vain did hi liatirliood
struggle to make hlmtlf umfcnUxri.
A world or odor, and Hjrht, and aon.
Such an to Infancy lielonjr.
eern part of thi Icttor: for, don't tou ace.
He U Just as tweet aa a baby can b.
To think the dartlni-rou needn't lauch-
Marked Hnea like thin at a year and a half,
With Ilia liloMed own little dimpled hand.
And sent thcrn to me out of llatiyland
III wont still few. he nearer has met
Itie flttlnir one for his purpose yet,
llut tha love In hla all-tovlnjrlireast
lleyond expression Is hern exprcs"!.
Thee comical crook and awkward ancle.
And IwlMed linen, like thread In tana-leu.
Are riddles riddle that rrandma iruesoet
To le Mormi of chokingly clone caresses.
And what wai ever more plain than this
Mreie. hi mother labels "a kiwi."
A prophecy or love's new nitiinnce,
MiliiKiiiK llie old to remembrance.
This letter oliown dear n n Heavenly ray.
The antrrl Ride of my mortal war.
And crowned, I ttehold my rrandtmy stand
On the eunnlet summit or IlHhyland.
lAtuhr. V. IUwU in IVUU Jlvcake.
, SAKKS IX THE GRASS.
If you etnml here and peer through
D darkness von can see it all. Then;
I tin; wagon of the lone emigrant family,
it cover xvoithcr-woui ami rent to prove
that the journey has been long ami
weary. Ten feet away arc the embers of
the lire on which the evening meal was
cooked. Ilctwcen the wagon and the
fin: is the rude bed of robe and blankets
nn which mother and children arc sleep
ing. On the other side of the vehicle
stand the hor.e, munching at the abort,
sweet grans or listening to the far-off
voice of the wolf.
Thin i the back ground. In tho fore
ground a entiucl ait with hi back to
the solitary cotlonwood. At his right
bund runs n little brook at hi left is
the boundless prnirie o'er which night
hns spread her mantle. Fori' feet nwav
are wife and children trusting in his
vigilance. Overhead gray-white clouds
arc driring across the star-lit heavens,
and the moan of the wind has an uneasy,
iiervoii?ound. Awnv out on the prairie
ne wolf frallons from knoll to knoll
and snuffs the air, and the wryoto gnaws
at the bleached bones of the buffalo, and
utters his short, sharp cries of hunger.
Is then; danger? All day long as the
tired horos pulled the wagon at a slow
pace, the emigrant has carefully scanned
the circle iilmut him, but without cause,
for uneasiness. He knows ho is in the
Indian country, and for this lat twenty
four hours hisnerves have been braced
to hear their dreaded war-whoop and
to catch sight of a band riding down
It is midnight as we find him. Ilia
ear has been n keen as a fox's and bin
eye has not rested for a moment. Tho
Makes nro human lives his lifo with
the rest. The odds are ten to one
"Ah! if we wcro back at tho old
home in Ohio! You remember the old
farm-house hidden away among the
cherry and pear trees? There is tho
highway, lined with dusty May-weeds.
Half a milo beyond is tho quaint littlo
pchool-houso. where tho children
learned their A, H, C. Half a mile
Above is the bridge across the "
The sentinel rouses up and rub his
eyes. It was the creek talking to him.
As he listened to its monotonous babble
it suddenly began to converse in plain
tongue. For n moment he is thrilled
and alarmed. He looks keenly about,
and ho listens with bated breath.
There arc the same sounds the wail of
the covote tho munching of tho horses
tho babbling of tho brook now and
then a half-gnan from one of the chil
dren sleeping an uneasy sleep. And
sow the brook talks again:
"Thoro was the big urown barn full
of sweet-smelling ha' tho pasture lot
with its cows the pond in which the
bare-legged children used to wade the
orchard with its burden of fruit. Don't
you remember how you used to sit on
the rtoop at evening-time and smoko
yourpipo and watch tho children at
play on the grass? How peaceful every
thing was! There was a drowsy feel
ing m tho summer air the laz- hum of
insects tho low songs of the good wife
as she rooked baby to sleep who, you
sometimes fell asleep and let j'our pipo
drop from "
The brook babbled and tho man slept,
Ayo! tho sentinel who had live lives in
his keeping slept and dreamed, and in
his dreams wandered back to the old
homo and heard tho old familiarsounds.
"Sh!" It was a rustle in the grass!
Turn to the left a littlo more. Thero It
Is! Thirty foot from the sleeping man a
rattlesnake rears its head abovo tho
grass and looks around. It's oyea gleam
Fiko stare. The neck swells, tho tonguo
flashes in and out, and it coils and un
coils itself as if in ficrco combat. Kow
it is advancing now it swerves to the
right now to the left now it halts and
coils itself to strike. It might creep up
and bury its fangs in tho flesh of the
sleeping man, and it will! It creeps
again. It glides through tho grass like
a gleam now to tho right now to the
left now straight ahead.
The serpent halts. Twenty feet more
and it could have stmck the sleeper, but
some movement of his has alarmed it,
:-nd it glides away for fifty feet as fast as
a ,-hadow travels.
Now look beyond thesnake! Is it a
recond serpent worming its way over the
ground to surround the sleeper with
peril? Is it a wolf or panther creeping
forward to make a victim? Now you
can see more clearly. There is tho
scalp-Jock and feathers tho dark face
the gleaming eves the shut teeth and
bronzed throat of a filackfoot warrior.
A courier from one branch of his tribe
to another; he has discovered the cquip
ment, circled around it twice, and is
now creeping upon the man. who sleeps
instead of watches.
How softly he moves! A panther
stealing upon a listening doe would not
exercise more care. Almost inch by
inch, and yet he is slowly approaching.
He was a nundred feet away. Now he
is ninety eighty seventy sixty! He
can see a dark mass at the foot of the
tree, and he knows that the sentinel
must be asleep or he wonld not be in
See the rattlesnake! It, has faced
about. If it was daylight you could see
fiercer gleam in its eye a tightening
of the cords and muscles a fiercer flash
of the red tongue. A straight line of
leet drawn trom the Indian to tne
58 over the snake. Now
the wiroorolHKiKKird again not
wwi limiiei iiTirrnwiitiMiiiii ii
kit Mwee. Two feet-
SnaVaikt! Its head is throw
tes eree ahoot spar ki there re the
s-s-s-M oc ue ratue.
ejft&wIMaaftk set three feat amy m
he hears the oaheetw teatd. Bedrmwt
heek. he there k a ejart, a 1
.What we ?
Tha iwtiael j
hto fit Wife
'aVBaam -laBBBA BaanBea-XTOaai BMaaV
; tSR ea-aWiWWJ laaWTMW
lmMimi i M iaea the nhj -There.
viJHeAH fliaSawlBX:Vff4VlhfaV'1tflaBH4HUM ear
(Jlv ,-' . ImhMA1 kciMfllhkllly HfVa
nCHOrfrli ft hrfnrev Th lrrht
apace the xtars fado-davliznt Ineaka.
As the sun come up the wagon jiiovct
on it way and the brook and the camp
and the cotton-wood are left behind.
Yes, it was the howl of mn wolf
prowling about," whiper the emigrant
to himself nn he waJks Wide his wagon
and cautiously scans the prairie.
Three hundred feet to the left i
coiled a snake, which dart its vem
mou tongue at the rolling wagon. Half
a mile Iwyond lies the ib-ad body of the
Mack-foot- swollen, diMnrtcd a horri
ble sight under the Ifcht of the momfng
sun. Overhead circles three or four
vultures of the prnirie. and crccninz
through the grn- come the lank, utin
pry wolves to the fea.t. The wife
laughs, the children frolic, the huband
regain his liht heart. Night wrote
the rcconl of the scrjwnts in the gra.,
and he will never read it. Detroit Fret
Mr. Jones KnlMs a Cek
Mr. Jones has had quite an experi
ence, lately. It came suddenly, like the
toothache, and it left the same Mjrt f
indelible impression. The truth i, 1m
has lern acting as cok. At first h
thought he knew as much n a whole in
telligence office, and he told Mrs. Jonrn
fo when she informed him that Ilridget
was going away for two week to visit
her ster at East Saginaw.
We must have a siippl. Jeptha,"
fhn said in a minit'rial sort of way.
I have all I can do with the children
nnd the fall ewing. without doing any
Nonense,M retorted Jones; "Mipply
Ik; blamed! Who wants a Mrangc ijirl
rummaging through the house? I'll do
the cooking, Maria! I can cook better
than any woman I ever saw. Ever eat
any of my gingerbread?-'
"No, and I never want to," snapped
Mra. Jono. "I never saw a man that
could cook anything decently yet."
"Well, J'ou'll .see mo now. Let tne
fet up in the morning and get the
ireakfast. I'll .-how you a bill of fare,"
The morning came mid Jones got up
early and slipped soft'v down tairs,
intending to got breakfast ready and
give Maria a Mirpricc.
And he did. When the breakfast
bell rang she went down and Mopped
in the doorway to feast her eves. Jones
had laid the fable with I$rilct's iron-ing-heet,
and he was rushing about in
his shirt sleeve, with Hying suspenders
and a red and heated countenance,
piling up dishes wherever there was an
empty space on the scorched cotton
"Are we all left-handed," asked
Willie, as he called his ma's attention
to the knives nnd forks on the wrong
side of the plates.
. "Hush up!" aid the father, severely.
"Sit down, Mnria, and turn the coflee.
What are you staring at?"
"I was admiring the cook," said Mrs.
Jones, swallowing a pin in her attempt
not to laugh, and she gravely lurried a
cup of clear hot water out of the coffee
pot. "Must have forgot the coflee," mum
bled Jones: "accidents will happen in
the liestof families. Trv the oatmeal."
"Did you pth?-thrw pth-.M boil
it?" aked Mrs. Jones, as she slowly
choked to death.
Do-ou boil oatmeal porridge?"' in
quired Jones, anxiously; "I'm "sure my
mother never cooked her's."
"No!" .-aid Mrs. Jones, innocently;
"then she 1111M have had her throat lined
with porcelain. What arc these things"
"Saratoga chips Maria ; don't you
know potatoes when you .-ee them?"'
"Oh! I suppose these, nrc what you
call aw natural. I see you forgot to
peel the potatoes before you fried them,"
purred Mrs. J. "
"When did Ilridget say she would I e
back?" asked Jones, changing the con
versation. "Why, she has hardlvgot there j-ef,"
answered his wife. "She won't bo back
for two weeks unless her brother Tim
Jones sighed, and went down town,
where lie dined at several restaurants.
It took Mn. Jones all day at hard work
to get the kitchen back to its normal
condition, and nt night there wa a very
light supper. Jones announced that lie
would have omelet and hot biscuit for
breakfast, and retire I early.
In the morning lie wa-ssleepingswect-Iv
when Mrs. Jones delivered a red-hot
shot into his nearest ear.
"Jeptha," she whispered hoarselv,
"there's the lire!"
"When;?" shrieked Jones, sliding
out of bed nnd into his clothes.
"In the -kitchen," replied Mrs. J.,
rolling over into a sound sleep.
Jones i!ew to the nearest box and
turned in an alarm, and by the time he
got back to the kitchen and had torn
up the whole interior he discovered his
mistake and tried to appea-e the fury
of the disappointed lire department by
promising to et 'em up later. Then
no took nn arnica bath anil went to bed
for a week.
Br'dgot had just reached East Sagi
paw and been duly installed as best
guest at her sister's. Mrs. Maloncy,
when a messenger appeared.
Howly Moses, it's a tallygram," she
gasped, "phat's broken looVe now?" It
" Your brother Tim has arrived; hur
ry back at once."
When Bridget had redeemed the kitch
en from its two days' spree, she began
to look for Tim: she hasn't seen him
yet, but as she says: " there's tho taliy
gram," Jones told her to say nothing
as he might have been taken for a sus
pect. What fie knows he keeps to him
self. Detroit Post and Tribune.
Value ef a Bip Hotel's Refuse.
"I havo ju?t let the contract for the
swill of mv house for next season at
$500," said tho manager of a large sum
mer hotel to a Journal reporter this
morning. "The price is very low, and
there seems to bo no reason why the
contractor should not make $1,000 clear
out of the deal."
"How can he treble his money?"
"Because the swill itself is worth ai
least $1,000, and then the dishes he
picks out, besides the marked ones, arc
good for $500 more. Why, do you
know that at one of the Coney Island
hotels, where I was formerly employed,
a man was hired for the express pur
pose of sorting over the swill and pick
ing out the dishes?"
"How do so manv dishes get into the
"You should get into the kitchen of a
large hotel when arush comes. Every
thing goes spoons, forks, knives &nd
dishes. Generally the silverware is
marked, and so is returned by the con
tractor. The waiters are very indiffer
ent. Why, do you know I once saw a
waiter with a salver full of clean irob-
which cost $1.90 a dozen, actuallv
oroKen class barrel
to tare BTartWwajagUietting them
leg place kitchen daring a roe k
rible," jfMnty wvnMf.
The Owtgft (N. T.) Gzetu aa
that whe H waa ha Ha iafaaoy. sevehty
thaoehfteiniieiiK aaeljehid m 6 th
era New Tedc wa eVlirewd to to V-
aarihen hy Mft who rode throsch tho
&uMaA .m LAMikAb PWa ASmaa mA
4qcwms vai aRMrawanau a aw . staaw nn
Oweto to New York wae.two deye d
a half. Ditano, ope hfthdred aasl aev
oaty Mftlta. The coaches wore drawn or
foor hones, which were ftsftally ohaafajt
at too eac overr tweire or
yean age, tha mam were ftaurerea in
TSefaCoejfttjhy jaaat rdera, who rode
ofthornhftofr. ftftftthftt the OmicMe. them
jlioavjaaoioftcora wore- oarried epperaoeaox jprftaftaMftsoftooi. wm
eeooh. aaB-' Jaaam thaoa to aiz MaV pooraipiiiiieoi, vmmrmm m woj oftOBNaV
The fanta Xale-aMver.
Th" ptdurraqae and cosmopolitan ap-
n -e of the canal wule-onrrr al-
make him as object of iatermt a
nit throosra th ctjuntrr. and.
the hone of learnlnr aomethinff of
the innr lif aad higher aapiration o
the nomad, a reporter of thi par yea
(enlay applied to one of them the harm
Ie pumping pncr. There certainly
vm nothing very proml'Ingia the intrr
rting sjecimen which the reporter ron
ver.M;d with, but a brik application of
jMap and water would haTC wroughl
wondcra In his appearance. Ilia cost
wa a garment fearfully anil wond-rf ul
lV made, and might have ps?cd in a
milium for the veritable one which
Joseph wore of old.
"Well, began he rexwrtrr, "how are
the bovs along !the tow-path gettiag
along tfiis s.a)Kn?"
"Oh, U wvon'd a gool tin." read
ily answered the muleteer; "it'a never
nothin to brag alKitit."
How do the drircn work," further
queried the scribe, "bv the trip or bv
"Itoth ways. A man can git a dollar
a 1 1 ay, or he kin hire out by the trip, and
git about twentv dollars a month. But
nh'-n he works by the day he grti noth
in' when a loat unloads and workin
by the trip hi" pay goea right on, so it
makes it even.
"How long docs it take to make a
trip from Buffalo to Albany and re
turn?" "Depends on tho load.J'About tbrce
weeks on an average. Tho current
goes east, so it's easier goin' to Albany
than comin' back."
"How many trips can a boat make in
"About nine or ton."
"This boat you are driving Is loaded
with wheat. How many bushels docs
" About eight thousand."
"Is the rat) of payment larger this
year than lat?"
"Oh, ves. They g'.t six cents a
bushel this year, and only thtee and
a half last: and no tolls to pay neither.
Bizncss is mighty good this .eason."
" How are votir hours of dutv di
vided?" "Wal, tharc alters U two driver.
Each un has six hours day and six hours
night driving. His mules change when
" Is pulling a canal boat very hard
work for the mules?"
"A mule kin stand it better'n a boss.
Take a boss and it only takes a few ea
on to wear him out. Now yon mayn't
believe it, but that off mule therchas
been pulling a boat twenty-three years."
" But isn't a mule harder to drive?"
" Wal, yes; they git kinder rambunc
tious sometime. Whoa, there!" he
suddenly shouted to his mule, who was
attempting to execute a fandango upon
the t w-pth. After the brute ticcame
quieted, he proceeded: "Something
cur'us alxnit them mules. You can
ca'c'Iate their age pretty close every
time "by the way they wobble their ear-.
Take a j-oung mule, and he twists 'em
all shapes allthc time: when he gits old
he quiets down, and holds 'em kinder
steady. They're mighty good for tell
ing the weather, too; when a mule
keeps his ears pricked up it's a sure
sign of rain."
" Dr.vcrs sometimes have a cart be
hind the mule," proceeded the loqua
cious driver, "but too many mules gits
drowned. When a mule Vares up in
front of one of them things, he's mighty
likely to tumble in the canal. It's a
snap for the driver, though."
" Driving nights is prettv lonesome
work, isn't it?"
f . .-" -"
" Now yer shouting. All alone in the
dark, and no one to talk to 'cept a
mule; it's mighty lonesome. Then
when it rains an' i Mormy it's not much
fun peggin' along an' holleriif at your
" How ninny months of a year does a
"Oh, eight or nine months is fair.
Sometimes" nine or ten, though, when
tho weather is good."
" And what do you do winters?"
"Haul up at either end. and get what
you can. Sometimes you can work on
the railnad, and .-oiuetimes nothin at
" How manv men are there on a
"Five, gen'rnlly. There's two drivers,
two steersmen aiid theCap'n."
"The steersmen, of course, get high
er wages than the driver? '
"Oh, yes; a steerman enn get alout
forty dollars a month. Thnt's the
place the drivcr'is allers lishin' fur. It
takes about four of five years driving tc
get there, though."
Then the mulnliegnntoclcvatehis heels
in a manner that rendered a position
in the rear extremely precarious and
tho reporter sought" a safer ground
than on the tow-path within two feet
of the kicking apparatus which makes
everj- well-organize J mule respected.
Rochester (A. J.) Democrat and Chron
icle. Itoyal Routine What the Princess
Wales Has te Do.
There must be a good deal of same
ness in the royal routine, ef existence,
nf'er ail. I was struck with this in the
park yesterday while observing the
Princess of Wales as she was driving
nlong the sweep which extends from the
Marble Arch at the Oxford street en
trance to the nark to the gorgeous
statue of the riinoc Consort on the
Kens'ngton side. In response to the
bows and salutations of the assemblage
she bows her head, first to the right
and then to the left, continuously.
There is almost no cessation in the ox
en ie. It is part of her duty in life.
And the bow is a study a wonderful
medium between listlcssncss and cordi
ality. The features remain quite smile
less; there is no suspicion of the smirk
of the popular favorite of the footlights,
for instance. But the eye are full of
interest as they light on" every passing
face, and it is "impossible to entertain a
doubt that one has been bowed to. dis
tinctly and directly, by the Princess.
This :s what so enchants people not
only people of a certain position in life,
bufthe poor people, the hard toilers of
tie busy town, who stop on their way
to have'a look at the dear Pr'ncess.
There seems almost as keen a look of
"merest in them upon her face as she
see? in theirs concerning her. No one
can sec her without feeling an admira
tion for her.
But one who looks beneath the sur
face of things must know, although so
well dissenib?ed. that this is only acting
out the royal part. It can not" be that
Alexnndra really feels the interest her
features indicate in even passing
trangcr who bows to her in the park.
And .t must be a considerable depriva
tion to her in the way of talking with
tho5e who accompany her this con
stant bowing. Yesterday her eldest
daughter was with her. and also one of
those cousinly grand German Duch-
semi-rovai over on a visit. The
to helpless silence.
far so ccfttiftayJ'BV'VftKilBjLudra s bow-
iftjrshe co1d not
other wheft the iiroatofte com
boa. Bow- ateolo a
oftdra'a tofleta atwajaj ore!
the shy w sOchd
wae apyroprlfttely i
with all bvecftdoi
"ASftL afafflalfBtBfafK lafftfafM flriflnal AaVBfa ataA aafJL
weothor eohftfeAooB? ou'lorn ohftple
anam is aaaaaK aa&
MftTiCOa 'aH ww:"a mmmmm. ,jam .
1 1 1 M r m -
The Mark aod Tettew
A there to bo a fraeral dpe
itioa to mm that ChiaeM treofo
mutt hare had aotscthlftg to do with
the recTst-defeat of the French in Toft
quia, it may be as well to tUto af
sock a rlew U oppod to the facta, aftd
that the French hare tana far had oalj
to encounlrr aa oppooeaU la Toaqeio
the AnoamcM aad the fercea of the
black aad yellow Beg. There will be
sonic curiosity to ac-rtaia who the
Utter are. and. at they are Calsee Wy
race and In appearance. It aaay be well
lit describe their political atatoe before
thry are confoumldi with the regular
The Tapping rebelUoa broke out ia
th lYovince of Kwangl, and aitr ex
tending acrosa China to withla ight of
the Capital it was finally overcome by
the joint efforta of the Imperial com
manders and of General (ordon. Ia
185.' those of the rwbeU who bad eitbrr
remained in Kwangai or who had had
th good fortune to escaoe there were
expelled the Province by the Emperor t
LieutenanU and driven across tne bor
der into Tonquln. They found a aecure
place of refuge In the mountain oa
either side of tne Sanjrkoi valley, but
far from willing to exasperate the Chi
nese authorities, they showed a disposi
tion to act in obedience to their behett.
and to carry out their project. In
numbers their fighting men were
at this period computed at five
thousand. At first WaUong. said to
hare been one of the principal of Tae
ping Wang follower, was the recog
nized chief of thi band of exiles, woo
were accompanied by their wives and
families. The Annamee troops were
repeated!? ent against these trouble
some and s-lf.inTitd quests, but only
to experience defeat, and in 1164 thete
Chinese rebel were In unquestioned
possession of the right bank of the
Sangkoi above the capital. The assist
ance of the Chinese viceroy of the Two
Kwang was invoked and accorded with
such good results that thee assailants
were expelled from the low-lying coun
try and conlincd to the upper courae of
the river. A division in the cbiefship
of the band came almost at the unw
moment to give increased effect to the
interference of the Chinese authorities.
Watson died, and two chiefs wore elect
ed in his stead, one of the original fol
lowers of the Taeplng. the others hy
those who had joined Watong in the
hope of plunder or from the ibviire to
eludrt the pursuit of juice. The break
ing up of the association was made the
more complete by the adoption of dif
ferent ensigns, and, while those in favor
of an adventurous life retained "the
black Hag." the rest, anxious for the
safety of their families, aud willing to
come to terms with the authorities both
of Annam and China, adopted "the
yellow llag" as their token.
T!i divi-ion was of a more serious
character than the mere change of
name, for the black Hags were com
piled of the worst characters and
most dangerous marauders of a dis
turbed Ixinler nnd a troubled period.
Their leader. Liu Yuen Foil, Imd lecn
the most famous freebooter of Kwangai.
from which position it was an easy
passage for him to become the roost
trusted ollicer of Watsong. Hut the
yellow flHgs were much more disposed
to settle down, nnd to lead a peaceful
lifo. Some of them had neither sym
pathized with, nor taken part, in the
operation of tho Tnepings; and their
chief, Hwang Tsong In. had been a
s.ddier iu thoWmy of Kwangski. The
principal .settlement of the black flag is
at Laokai, on the Sangkoi. while that
of the ellow llag is at Haglang, some
distance east and inland of that place.
Although the black flags were tho
licrc est, the yellow Hags were the more
numerous and enjoyed a superiority
in this respect which the fonnor
could not Ignore. By subsidiz
ing the latter the Antinmese au
thorities were able to feel that they
had done something toward insuring
the gix.d behavior of the former. They
did not rcfue. however, to avail them
selves of the military service of tho one
or the other, as.Miited their convenience,
and when M. Gamier made himself
master of Hanoi in 187:t, it was with an
army largely composed of the black flag
that the Anainese returned to attack
him. The French officer did not make
sufficient allowance for their superior
courage, and while making an attack on
llie'r position was cut down and killed.
The Annameso have iu the presence of
the same enemy now appealed to tho
same allies, and Iwith the black and yel
low llags are again arrayed under the
banner i Tuilne in Tonquin. Their
numbers, it need only be stated in con
clusion, have very considerably incroascd
since their arrival in Anunmesc territory,
for whereas the whole band of Watsong
numbered only five thousand warriors,
the black flags alone now muster that
nuinb'r, and the yellow llags perhaps
twice as many more. London Times,
The Bat-Sneak Exterminator.
The genial Will Wilson walked into
the office of tho Argus last week and
laid on the polished mahogany desk a
little instrument made up of a coil of
brass wire, with spikes and a spiral
Will compressed the wires by laying
a book over the top and the moment he
let go out darted a dozen pointers as
sharp as fish-hooks.
"Did you." said Will, did you ever
in blind confidence rest your'belovcd
tilo on the hat-stand of a country hotel
and find by a mysterious dispensation
of Providence it had gone, while in its
place was a greasy, napless head-covering
as old as t'e hills of Hebron?"
"Alas we did!" we sighed.
"Well, here you behold an antidote
to all such future afflictions. I call it
the Magical. Tragical, Melodramatic
Hat-sneak Exterminator. I've applied
for a patent and expect to make a mint
out of it."
"How docs it work?"
"Why. you see, I wind the thing up.
These claws all pile up in a bunch.
This wire sets round the leather lining
of tho bat. The moment a man puts it
on his head the spring is loosened And
all these prickers drop on to his craniam
like the toe-nails of a mad cat when
she's clawing on to the window cur
tain." "It must hurt?"
" Hurt? You bet! First time I tried
it, thought I'd a died with laujrbing. I
was at the New House, Danriue, and I
set the trap nice and snug just before I
went into dinner. WellT when I got
into the dining-room I was disappointed
to find only one stranger present, and
he was an elderly gentleman of great
respectability of appearance."
" 'No go. this time,1 r murmured, as
I skimmed the grease off the vegetable
"The elderly stranger finished first,
and left the room.
v Presently there wa a yell ia the
ot&ce which 'lifted the tiles off the roof
of the house.
"I ran out. There wae the stranger
clawing his ears, trying to pull my hat
off his bald head, while tears of anguish
as big as Boston beans conraed rii 1 11 hj.
llaMiliLLaboated. lot se help
got the hot
ftftder the choir jnoln!
'JtoTfetoa oa Hit wae a rot.
ther were both ao eeftfoa tahftt ther 1
fee oot thf rose." XeaaaaeeOe (faW.)
ftoaBaBaaataO ! aaaaaU ahaW
09KWWmJm aaVRal WW
Oir Yoiug Iteaderf.
THE BABVii 8LVE EYE,
I t-rwr ef Uietr Vw 7.
A4 MHlV' fcbT, Kw Tri
44 watrH to -r
Wfcct Ofc -lfcT H t i
But e atrr ra tfl K tr.
We rtc a wf ttt of tW ina.
jttt4 taiaa vt a 8ar 4a U t-s:
Ai TTTjltgr "t
Ac! ttapf T .
AH rif r traiie a4 tun.
T rafttr k-T rttb'ot K:
AnA Ik ntU xS ftrtr veto -St:
JIM lttv o4 H
Ai fcwttrrfi- 4taaaia .ut.
T WuMM! rr tinrtmg rio.
Atl ti! tor wo tarrt)lo )a IU.
Hallux Uonut- e-l Ik rt
lt tlM-tr ftr ol t-.
Ami laa ta a ro.Iick.iax tjsta.
Hut V. tiu-tr a intt a ! T
Tfcn ! ti- rir tvtt. ajt
For utnlrIU a4 tb'nr.
Aa4 trr brU to krrp b-W Jry.
TV: birO tl thr hk.un Vraik &4j
I'nr thrr oe- thf ("U rott Uit IbrJ aa-1.
To think hamrr
SbouM ow- Uf la . tenjrt
Tl rrlix, Tr rttMf too hJ!
Hut Jook hV tSff rrr 'I frt
The e't urr ait gitae fcad Um: wet;
Ad4 ttr tj t a Wur
And lnrvst. tj.
A U H bxJ ac-r rlnrO ;rt.
So wr ran Dt t4l If trr
The !! or til tllntf Wu fVr;
Hut lt mlW- or iu troD
Turn tt bou ur-M 9n
For It l IIm- Vtj Mitf eje.
-turn II". .lrviv. u A- 1. trUitUnL.
Jasper wtheil and wihr! and rtAf
hchailn't done it. Hut you can't undo
things that way, you "snow; the tcit
war to do is not to do them.
Perhaps that wa about the wav Jas-
ter hmwlf thouL'h:. now that It wa
too late. a-. tfrrl and anxlou. raggetl
and critnr, he skulked
hadow toward home.
He wa tiot vt-r bi nor very old.
thi lxy Jasper, and it wai rttln pret
tv dark", and Ja-per hinietf was get
ting uncommonly htinn. Hut, xune
way or other, he slid not hurry home a
fat as you niilit think he would, un
der th.-e circuintancw
Hut then he had a Ood rea-vm for
Oniinanlv. he would have ni'heil
home ami Into the hotiw pell-mell, and
vtHiiferutwly announcol to UU mother
that he was winery a- a bi'ar. and
wanted Muneth nj; to eat." Hut you
don't like to run iu the cannon' mouth
to p'l the ball.
And when Japer pit home ta-nljrht,
he was pretty uro of cett.n; Minethin
eUe besides Mjmethinjr to eat. Tlie
truth i.s, he expected to "catch it" when
he got home.
lVrrhaps you don't know what "catch
ing it" U. ' Japer did, perfectly well.
He had had considerable experience in
"ratchin it," but had never enjoyed It.
This was the reason why he felt o
solemn this evening, and why he walked
so .slow, and why his feet felt o heavy
as he walked.
Hut I must hurry and tell you what it
was that .Jasper "had done, and now
wished that ho had not.
He had been to the fire, tlatly dis
olnycd his mother, and scampered oil"
ri.'ht before her very eyes.
It was dreadful in Jasper; for, besides
thedNobedieneeof tho thing, his mother
was a nervous woman, and he should
not have helped to make her more so.
She had just leen telling Mr. Cole
man that it would drive h'r to the verge
of distraction to have hrr son running
around between fire-eij'nes. and under
horses' hoofs, nnd beneath binding em
bers the way those Warren 1ki did.
And Jasper had heard her tell Mrs.
Coleman this too or. at Jeat. he could
have heard if he had listened.
I am not sun', though, that he did
listen, for, at tho time, Mrs. Coleman
and J.nsper's mother nnd Jnsjtf r himself
where nil standing on tho sidewalk, try
ing t make out where the tire was.
The lire-bells wen? ringing and the
fire-engines were rushing by. ami a
crowd of men and 1mvs were tearing
along the road after the engine. So you
can sen there wa considerable to take
Jasper's attention away from what his
mother was saying to Mrs. Coleman.
Another thing that may have attracted
Jasper was his overwhelming desire to
become a part of that moving mass of
men and lnys.
"Can't I ffo, mother ?" he demand
ed, vehemently, clutching at his moth
er a dress. "1 II be sure ami not
"No!" ?ad his mother, with empha
sis. "Let tne catch you going, sir! '
Hut the excitement of the scene Ik?
fore him was too much for Jasper. It
was perfectly maddening to have to
stand there "-tock still, ai though he
hadn't any legs to run with, when eve
rybody else nil the other boys, anyway
were running as fast as their legs
would carry them.
Just here, a squad of little imvs, about
Jasper's ownago, came screeching and
yelling down the road in the rear of a
tardv engine, and tln'n I really do not
think Jasjcr could have been personal
ly resonsiblc for what he did he took
to bis heels, joined the crowd of boys
and was lost to sight, all in just about
And his mother was screaming after
" Come back here! Ob, you'll catch
If it hadn't been that she hail the baby
in her arms, I bd'eve she would have
run along with the crowd herself in
pursuit of this rebellious son of hers.
But all this had happened several hours
Jasper was not excited now, and his
Eersonal responsibility had all come
ack to him. It weighed him down
there was so much ofit.
And the fire was all out, too. It had
not been such a very great fire, anyway.
There was so much smoke and so little
blaze, and the firemen had been in ,ueA
a hurry to pnt it out.
And then a little short fellow like
Jasper did not have half a chance to
see anything, with so many grown men
in front of him.
It had not been at all a satisfactory
fire, and then just think of having to
come home in the end and "catchlnc
it!" Poor Jasper!
When heffot into the yard he thought
he would just see how the land lay be
fore he ventured into the house. So he
peeped into the dining-room window
and if there were not the folks just sit
ting down to a "piping hot" supper!
They had poached eggs and toast, and
repentant Jasper, hanging on the window-sill,
"How good poached eggs and toast
do look when a fellow's Been and run
away to the tire, and don't dare zo In
when he's just a-starvingr'
And then he devoutly wished again
that he hadn't gone to that fire.
Jasper was a great hoy for wishinr.
you see; but if he had studied "Mother
Goose" as thoroughly as I have done.
he would know that
If srlskes were hone.
Betvan au;t rte.
And that is only a poetical way of
saying: There's ao use in svishing.
Jasper looked on hungrily until he
had seen tho last egg disappear from
the platter, and then be felt mow.
anagtythaaevor. He noticed that hi
-BotoorjKOotlookiag.at tho clock, xsd
he cot nn aad we tn k
to look for him. and Jasoer haatilr
ited into the doa?-kamal. n.
led up aeainst old Rorer. eriet! a
and wiehed aain he hAn"t n..
that old fire: and then he stonneH 1
.V,; . .. !.. 1 ..,. r I
"", wiu went sonatu msieen.
w au wis wnue Jaeoers mother n
U began to w.h. to 5V rfch4
tWr kJt Urel Wa. Net fc
bril VoH Pt J h4 itrsi, wlwa W
tr. ulkfax h Mr. CoJ c tha
Sirwalk, Thea h aTer wW hare
-I: wia all Wr fault." tlwt.
wfta d-T aeif-remarl. that
luufa't kw4 afUT hJaa b-ttt "
.Uler a whik On? r w vrrW tfei
kb' lit th lj:r,-a!l s 4 Jpr"t
fatbr tartrd smt em a ereh for tiii
We4 U-Jter ll arvssfed tie Trf
6rU" i4 fix libf, nbo dW no r
terr tch UrtsK4 inaslt IVThp
he here vswewfeere, tai 4sat KTte U
1 crnnc law""
Nj Uwry IcoLed lcTr, 01 f CV"H
lluer fotxad hicj - for tjse do,; arsa v
ot much of a nlaoc to htJ ta Tare
Jm s ft aWp. with hi b-4 cai
lUrr Irg. aad fCrisy trar-nira o
" Well. I do dMarr' Tb jx. UrrJ
KlOo JarUag -aid tiw fKtrte
Ad1 lh fathrr pkV.rl U p d
crrvnd kits Into tbc houw. aid the
UKthrr gave hlut thrrr pjch4 tgZ CO
Wki aod a s la- of tatlr. and trrr
-t-a vblr! him.
Jajprrai Kn tn Ivd aad aW
-ain. thJgh hr had IhaaVfuMr Ot
ilrml why b didn't "catrh il it
if he had hs-ard ti cratk0 l
twwn hU father ad moilirr, Whi h
ram In that rTrnJnjr. h might bate
Hndrrtoi N-lUr. Hr "vukl Late IvaM
mirthm tile thi
Mothrr. antkulr ! am ruoTtallr
afraKl hi-'II grt ViUcd wm of Um-j
tlnn. running off to firt and thlr.g.'
lather iNh IW,y will b- bwji
I'll trll j-ou what. arah JaBr vs
nrtiln't e:t sou can keep In a bT
a big a our Jajw-r fmm titr- i
hint o to the dre. It don't hurt buy
1 do- 'cm gwl
Mother. b:hiri!:. and Ki"aK
jHJnt "I don't ee what they
go for, thou,
he a really plendid
Hut the reaon of it wa lh
oti ee Jaj-r father had lca
boy himvdf once, aod Jap-r' tu-thr
never had and that makes all the dif
ference In the world, you know.
Hut it xfioi to tue that Japer
to hare teen punhed for hl ! tMI
eru-e, and then, the nt time there a
a Tire, his mother could ay:
Vou must not go to the tlxv,
And 111 warrant that he wuuld obey
her. GiJdtn Aiy.
Kxerrlkc far llj.
Hy who take a fcres.t Interest awl
an active part in out door sports "ftn
bring needle Hlne upon them.elve
b over-exertion and want of pner
care after violent exerviv. Attack ul
pneutuoulaor Inflammation of the lung
frequently occur from getting erv
warm and then cooling ofT too sud
denly. Wlieu about to engage In a game of
bailor any jHrt that requires continued
activity, ft i best to lay atde the out.
garment, and put it on again ni- n the
game Is tiuihed, and lntead of fitting
down to "cool off," It i safer t" wall
around for awhile. It l alo dnnj;er
011 to drink large quantities of water
when very warm, a the tetn nxeive
a hoek which may lead tosickne..
To go In wimmlng after n Ion? walk
through the hot sun 1 alo injurious, n
the blood i driven to the internal organ
from the surface of the lxdy, and prt
duee.s congestion, and cramps are liable
to orcur, which In many cmr have
ix-en the caue of death by drow ntng. It
i always safer to wa t until the ldy
ha cooled In'fore plunging into the
water, which is generally of a lower
tcmnernture than the IxhIv.
Violent ecrci taken occasionally
will not develop the strength a well a
a regular amount continued every da).
If a 1mv wlhes to develop hi iiinvle,
let him" play ball or row a certain time
even favorable day. Iet him eeae at
the moment a eno of weanne or
disinclination seie him. The next
day he will be able to stand a little
more exertion, and so by degree he
will attain to a certain standard, and
have a reserve force of Mretigth that
will be the foundation of continued
gowl health in the future. It I neces
sary that the growing Innly should have
exercise. Air and sunlight an neces
sary to growth, and active out-door
sports are the means by which their
benefits can be obtained.
Let Ixiys have all the out-door exer
cise they can. Hall-playing, rowing,
horseback riding, swimming, all are
prime factors in muscular dexelopment.
and with care and judgment in their
iiropcr ue will tend to stronger and
The wonl needs strong men a well
as wise ones, and indeed the mltid wdl
develop more rapidly in a sound Im1v
than in a sickly one. It i a grand
thing to be able to sntnd hardship and
privation in the search for truth aud
Knowledge, and any man with good
physical strength "is eonnl to the
task of combating the world if with it
he has the stimulus of a strong will.
I-t lMys then seek to build up in their
growing days, a sound constitution, and
life will bo more than doubled In value
to them. . C. Van Oteton, .If. ., in
Harper's Young People.
Here is a mystery. In the announce
ments of Sunday services in the Trar
ellrr Saturday afternoon was a notice
that Rev. Urooke Herford would preach
at the Arlington Street Church on Sun
day, and the text and the subji-ct of the
discourse were given. At the church
on Sunday morning there was no sign
of life except the presence of a number
of persons who waited in Tain for the
Chnrch to be opened, and wcro not sat
isfied until it wa proved to them that
as Mr. Herford would not reach Boston
from Kurope for nearly two weeks, his
preaching of the sermon announced In
the Arlington Street Chnrch on Sun
day. September 9. would be an Itnpo
sibility. All might have ended there
with the verdict that the announcement
was a mistake, but this morning a re
port appears In the Ifrratd which be
gins: "At the Arlington Street Church, la
the forenoon. Rev Brooke Herford
preached upon the 'Christian Value of
Business Life.' taking his text from
Proverbs xxii:29: Seet thou a man ddi
gen: in his business? He shall stand
before Kings.' The preacher began,"
And then follows a half-column re
port of the sermon. The advertisement
is easily accounted for. but what about
the report of the sermon? Here is the
best explanation that can be given. The
CommcrcM Bulletin had In its posaes
s;oo a copy of the sermon in question,
which was preached by Mr. Herford
some time last spring. It was an
nounced last week that the Bulletin
would publish the rnao in fall on
Saturday. From that annousoeseat
most have come, in soe way. the o
tice that the sen-con would be delivered
on Sunday. Bat Itowabc lift report?
The only way to account for that is that
tho Serald, poeaeaaing a copy of the
Oraunerriei Ja.1a of Sotftrdar, nade
a neat abstracted tho aereoft, brooch?
thotzaeof its delivery oows to date,
after the faokioa of recent Fario aer
naooreeerrrdbycftWo. aad Mbliohed
it. Beaten JovrnoL
A woman at Stralfonl. foua
dreamed that she saw wThrwtiod V-
17 91 wr3 .ai.
T T- -v.
iwmtn u ii i
and hrrAm u.
l " -' " '
H.tr TKxrrs-iyrx j.
rex svits asp x
X tjT nm
wa-r. rt e, t ksf
tt rt u " r
Jatt t -yew1
A rt'H', f - fck a
A M aut
jrt tna. i
aweTft r'eW "haa" eo -
tjWP KM - 9
TW74U-UM'i')tt v nt
( -fcf t t I
M r v. 4uil -
SU ttreK. f
tfi fc . w
Abl ta ) t IV.
K Ja vt m.
t Vtwt M vfk .tH4r
A at w
; s. -.4, ai awr f. !
Awl v U V tA Tfr
f fj M
t tSw ik, IV JWf Af . W a
TVr M mg4 J a s ta -
Oa. 4. ! mw r. wu
fM .! h -
7 ri4M - aPW 4wBf S. al4 t W
twps t m4 m.i ft. - . "-
tar h .
!! iM W TM ? k,t
tmt auj &t-r .
' J. a4 .
n A M t
-i iumj rkiaf Un -it w -ir
M fi-t .t '
,i rv-rj uuat, V4im I !S ? !tw
Tvr Kt tt TVwkre' wr V Ac l
Tar lrlak IW-naw
At an etJiaU lisMirxwre n0-in--
K44 rvsUv l MatwUati 111,
Ne Y. ltet KatW-r VMx,
l. dtttinrtl an nbjtBt a4tr. tii
w Uwk th futk g I Uilrt
NVt all that te ( ttwrrh n 4
aa4e v M-rsws le ma ay t Wr mMBsr
LHat tkeir f-4.lt kp ul'tv ia U lj
ontaj lrnV U iHr xj a Kd ev
!tm)KitlK' ehHslrn. p fal
Uktlipl of e).M turot, lxd li rbd
drest as iJk-v grw up U 4em ! f
jMiiteh e.eUt ftr th efttrtatnms!
of fnnU. aud fu:er tie dcbitu that
tW .-. of iMtoYKallMjc dtsnk at
MM-isl etrtstMiavoHt l a ntrk t
stitigtne. OttWia, k praetlc
ic iMMsl Mt ! tttaxtmv tut H l
dear a da that drtMUH- to nMteriain
frietiil 1 nr apt U buM a v
ial halit which tie fniitlnl oMtV- 't
intoxication. Some men. rather than
be eallod stingy bv tb wh prale
or bixttie I of ihi aeoHiMt an ay. run
the tUV. of tei hlMX elr loMirn at
t)ie!rovn fu-arth ttr eiiarms l a xie
the iuit detnetivt' wf nil human el
far Then, too wm lw., not ktHiw
that xoMtig hhh hbl tmfnwl the
allurement of the a1oh nnl the bT
ganleti armwl wth a rrtam Mill
tnut of the ue of drink iHaox quaiittti
Hut. if drink I a rmimM tfctMg at Uni.
whe-' the harm the box w It at of
ien'lliig an evening w.th frwiid.
play ng w card, ingmg ttg, or
chatting. In the ln-k noiu of th Huor
ston'? 'ne x"out nan wko fatinfe
that he enn drink moratelj whu,
where and how he pleae tp;Htt ure
ti lH-ome a drunkard Kven 0e oe
l't example of total alitlnete at
home, the kindest and iiHt pfMalre
explanntiou of deposit ont'Ot of Ike
ctj of eer.ivedr.iik. tk-e iit dread
ful retilt of the tro nuumn near
relatire (and how few fauiilte are
quite without thi baMtlC) ate Hot
enough III many ras to tetraln the
y unger iiifiiitn'i from th atlutenieut
of th he. Tlie Kvil Spirit mviih to
hair Mnt his gieaft running in dl
1:111111 the hornr of lteuijMtaHo
Tlie jnn't's criiii I cnhled to wrte
drinklns s.itz. 'he wit of the iie-jb.
IptrhoiMl i often a fnMiuenter ot t
nluon. the in.t( cnttnuiii aiv.1 Um-W-
noil OJVAilf-lll nir ,1.lillll'V,r',l w 1 IIIM,- j
iatlou or partial itiiotieallon. o alor !
nre told of who-e Htviuesire wa ttnly !
Hplaye iu drink. Mich hwy slfttte J
a generosity, plalral bra vert, attach- ,
metit titldd frlefld. are olljf bt to ln al- !
mot idoiitUbl with the fre ie of
drinks. Yet all the time drMkene
I a inot hateful and loallwone lee ;
N'o heart m hard a the man' w ho rob j
hia child to enr ch hi enemy. Xo man i
o frightfully cruel a the one who mm '
i.i ..i. !.....-. ..i ..n. 1... ..
liltueii inmi a ioring iititani into n
xvolllsh brute. No murder mi ertit a
thoe done upon friend, ami aotoe
time upon kindred, by half dronV-o
men So niusk' o nd n the heart
rending merriment of the a)oott No
irony devilih a that which call Jo
the. ifratb uaneo of immortal
rNhiI the Ilqtior-doalcr euriler.
"Now pretty nearly all conririat
drinking Is done In ahwin. It & Uy
the name of treatin;:. Ireflting at
home i confined tivttlr to tippling fe-
male, and though In otne loealitw a :
droadful evil, sl.ll on the whole not j
to lw namel In comparison with the
evils of aloon-drinkir.g The rnorm- j
on, almost countless, revenues drawn 1
fnun the tieople br the honor bulne S
Is for the most part the tax that fooih
? . '3VY''Y , ,r'IW" "
drinks. Iltat ! 1- dniakrnne.a
of men is almo.t Insepar.blr aanate.l
with sam pwng- UHau-the praetlce
t,f treating belongs to the. a Wn. Hcncn
our Trtnjwranr l mon is firm y act
acaiust the saloon. Agam.t all lam?
vou a.k. IWII, there U what BUhop
Ireland calls an Ideal saloon; and he
call; for l)i'crn with h lantern to
find It in actual life .show m a talwn
..l. .. Ia w.4 bHahpa.1 aa..l iS
zi ; vL" c "' l jri .Tt-r ::it-v ::
inero i no uangrr in i"crvii iurr.
No. "tay away from ialfKnt, Slay at
V'"7' '' " ,"'", . '1WT ,.
neau an eaieruininjr ra. u-ri
for and read a grI newspaper. Sp.!
the even ng with aotne trlU-
WtatiT. worn a .'! r i..rrr .
c.ei.o w '""-"" "." " y .".
from the taloon. Is arrt that goM aI-
. T .1 1.1 IH.. . -
old or young. Irish or Aroericao. Cathol
ic or non-tathoiic. who wJJ haTi? the
flo sarthat Keenmar frota the '
aaioon " i not good airlc It Is thai !
advice that the .Vaaoal Union r4 tbof
t e. ti. .v. 1 .iKiu i
i;UillM.-; j-s-,e-u v -v x -Jr-w
Tim central firure of a carbon ia a
recent number of Harper's West! U
a aheaf of wheat. rit3g froae wakn
are two figures Ceres aad Drain. The
former i passiag a loaf of bread 10 the
iamiir tacte. uunn: wajes iv k"
the baimv father, mother and children,
the laiter is rocrinz akohoi upon tha
DrotraJe torsi ot a crsaaves xa:er.
- . .- . . - . .
w.tVe ? tujr!-"airAk4t.
surrosBded by her razyed, siarriajf;
1 1 m-m - -- . . -
w.v. T. fV voeir rJ k '
Ii repreaesu the work of th
mill and the suU. and tie rictttra ia
VSiCJ. A itl'it.Vi- ' i' -- .. 1
nsoat trctslai a.
...W-.1 ;-. tx ?mmLM .t(. I
The sfil feed aad or'ahi. 4
L, totylMi A. . ,mmmw vw... .
strengthens. whSe the other defradea,
weaiecs and dessoja. Western Jtsce.
CoixtCTKW netting kt all oTer ooo
Ihontaad k"irs were takes wp at the
TVasperaace aaeetisjrs whkh 311m
Frascea E. VTIllard has receocir hees
hohliag ia California. She wa jtroaf-
Ir ftTAWst to take taw lor aer own nere-
ia AtBtnta mnrj cm mxt.mz Z, J vT r5V V ' ; '
ringing It out frotn .the pobHe t -- -n"7 Ci ,3
irtn. tpreafi.nz out tieie I "t 7 H 7. ,r" "
.. . -P . , r I all fa aid in its fiovirto tr -i
ids public in tae newtpapr. wais- "" " - . . -' -- - -- --
peringlt in theearof the frod aad T u . ,- U
rdatire "Keep away from thsalooa." - '? " f J -m?
briaz fsa eootett apes tivs- Bwor l
1. " m
. . . rr
aMioa atai tue, bet the orcfernnl to
tml p &if "" lrv "kJ
.j. t en jeSi st & Wtft
w y-wyr it IW - ,r"
s 1m$?.l H ! r
a " $ h fWW -- f
a ttf K4etedt i'"!1-1'' ,i
J fr 4 " sH " eAJNg-
Urert to A T TT
.r Met aH ew
b m m - -
U-U W . TW '
k,J .tMa' l& f-
. ttt - V-m tfwaaw .saw
t.jBa. -rflL. iaw t&imr ar
1 tim - Ti KT lM a
titt' V il ff fl
j , t- w. . ,-Jtfc- turn mmm
rtds-r. & a- waaas
J tJ - -ml.
, ia- ! aar
: t fy !tMwi '
Yi ka4 " W' 1
wr t$e n-i-KteT'
. . . .. , 1 .
- f fmti tj-
Ya. lam ty
- i a.ssfat 4si'Ha3
.W toli lHr t-
vK -$ li?iaji
ftt I. uMarxt." 4h WaVi Ot
I." wna.Uar! TV Hw arf at
tml UW etj fmrmm
l4 tt -f iar la rs aTfaia
m& it 4 at swi al taaw
I 4,. IS.
- !- o "
.. . . . . 1 . w. j
iamar wriaMlai-' aA.
t- a bsH luii o1 Hooi
tlMstr HHer i.in "(
nt boims. TJ -w -
. 4 t-rji i
r h.w l th
fsan sKntu! tn 1k W
' li ut tk tmmrr. 1 I Hat x'ta- -
a a a , W fuhUi a4 mm N
rWf a ttM f -I
rtr. Math H tlNt . a4
' t.t rnsxt. wV-4m arti N -'
Yk ro .b t kh- ahawf. "
M & ! wlrM I"" taw oo )-
fr dx.V' l Ummlmg naVisdl f
OHMf tJi Tta ; a .
. MHkWr. ! "f fU4 "Ufa "
gato 'IT ms ! iwiaar t. .
j y l ih. ! 4rV. Iw.at a
! . a 111 M Vir w1Hax te
hi -r Htte t aaM
Kat fsiin p.Vd Thtm W
' frtrtt hl etpWe A lrhrss, U
j I aught hm jlsiktjj jftu ot taw
I hint t the ptttNMar Wtaasa I r '
' Mt Jw ntA4 a hterj 4rMwf s
gn-rv. !' st" a4 be Y"1
', btvle tf Jl-r ft a ffW atiari- ' '
j otttd of) a xuaU 4mimt at
t.Hk Af'ef he MM ( . .
again ho lust t a tae r'-
UirgUr, hot bit HWar 4 4a mi
bnV.! beait. "
A ob nithin th ll 1 ni.aV4 U-t
expre!wi f afctHt- 'IV
t tles-il It, and ltn-j r It. '
! ilf. he dde. in ftofr lH ll
' the fault of the pirintt mm ') lit.
hi hMn life had Vn Malt a t-tt'
U'tle? and pUaMMter he mgbl t."
! l--n a ted ! Ill titMkmr i
a) eomplHi-r anl !
kH tK'liwr h jrn " . :
iose th- ae ha tehstt H afaaaial a i
ftMt tht j-l --, iU .mf mc
hlltl when (be j l-l !,
' g'xw tug tf l sr. 4 aa a
the srl tenNiwt tstat kn lW rt
Yofi wJt litsrl, at a tsaar. K4 W -U-n
tviturM H Uo4r Mreta ta !
ptinUlitio-nt fur cfil Jmmg. awl that ta-
iriite attornment l h nana. " .V .
lrrujw ranee llrtu,
A Mtstta JHo. Cat . jjt 4reai
erstll). fell ln,o a pig )e. brW
lies', nod wa eaten U it a
lilt lwrt ( -r,
Mr. Vlltanl ln1tst gt-at. mf
. a trotir I Hrne (rut la
' 1 , -t .. .
s "'" '' rl " ," ""
' 1 . . . s . . . r
Ue rt4 IN til
, nt a no priTa.e .
onvate n nif-r ivs .
where the oHaoiUr of nii4rsti '
tka tt MmsiI Ui t Mli4e t mtl refflae
"i ill. aHttavle,t I.lqwor k tw Arlan
sa include e4U? f Ike flrl ao4
olMl ela- Ih H prMX')tnt lly a Mt
iority ot of tie lutltH4 t aa -!
inUtxamting lritV may U- ktatiat-t
within thrwe mJ t anv raMe -
e)xHl hMie WotneH ar aHtl
Tte un lie' jHetion.
: exenln-j teeMtly a Uuim l
callc! at the SeraiotitM war H
nnd aWe. (be kMjKr tn pa lh Htrai
with hi mother, who hvl ttnai bVt
for itniukenfin . Th moo tea mm"
lieaMltful and highly r-pHt T
child, wbo hal jn-wuf r.J a a fmX
Bije ot ijeH-aeo rr l mur.
1 1...... .. .
numittei 10 ncr t"il ani
1mLI in fur
(Jn' r.tt iirnr, an thtvtajrht H
the Woman's I'nlon of U titans a "I
Knglatnl Temjferati- Jvtrty u
mitrh mitehlef In rtttn fraWM
tie attumg women !-., wtai
shame tMihl keep ffijtH lajat a
J000. pon'ba liquor brtf tMi Ifv 1
hoo"'nld upp!r. ami 4rift m
It of introrTan; lefrf ihlr Um
lie or friends uret Ue ttat of tin
' Tlir. bin- ribbon It naklr Ralf Mt
. ,m rarrirr, .brwt A ty y
nmn mU, inM mri w4fft JMr(t
fn Hiteflaad th- othr -sv ml Crss
, w MRtfir mot ew47 wt ia
.t.t, nl thn ..llU ,ml ytm
1 whk,n R,j mlttt vtrit,4tmr4T .ft,
, A $w.h ' t
iu tA UNH r.. tl,at ft .
not nM.Mrf r ,j r tJ t
of anr ,.trialrr (RiMn u
( ' r
'h" .r gni.i w-i t ni
t j ph tUrmn (nf tl4l
(ierman wa dehjjhie,! that !
h mstimer u g ojt aai ue a slrins
ithblrn. Th iJf. f tsessr. 4-
, , trJ fc tM ,k wmwu
gym 4 .Utfl ai U
r K M
. m)ntM! t, elfllrJ
"Un, rf rravn TT tsm MT
i fiulea a tsi rt
Trv (S Y ) 7W.
Tmc ln(iSorab amC!M! ttt th;
"'1 r,"f " "T "rn f 'T-
ln? wd:tf,raiaff4VU' mi T .?
IWJ J &
the exaction oi Jat fx It i wH
It rA m thair Ait fMVn? V
TkaTkr. of which thr ha besra as
IHtiJrtJi&9 is t&a city fr aarreral
atostha paet. OmfsnUiu
Br mas. sir"
(Coa.) feartetr te
a efttSKaur, Th
man aide4 aad
man atse4 a imul sis calx.
When the tatstraied towet u arar
I ba ksa fae K harl itnmm. tka r'-T
f .- . . ... - .
f a4 braa actisf like a anadaaaa.
idmTtr .A mtiaMm m. aU "c
r had atiMavkeft a beif.r f
add la k for dae UrrJ
PfHeatJoft of ?. -
aarfcer s4 aamakeoa btv J
fX T.t isratmm
oootr karaa ik tv.
jm 'e- " ! m mm (
- m fi-'
- . 1 ysiarirj tfitf TaW rirv-rfrtLsjic rn-rais iao
. m . .. .... . . ...-- a
A OTtat CVw
hoa dec tho0.
jr.j-T.-n ww, w um tj ir i
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-jr, jr. Jo.
u wen ao Jasper. An4 1 aaft
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