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About The Red Cloud chief. (Red Cloud, Webster Co., Neb.) 1873-1923 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 16, 1883)
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(Tuae: OM Grimes te Dead.)
Wo ne'er ftfeall see her tnore.
B1twB..t,M' w,l f00 oM Ottawa,
Who elesoae years before.
A vetT wprtar eesae Is rose.
t ?? ? w,' f rou of time.
a lived until Lcr deatlu
SSP "pah Pth h,,r wU feet
Tor walked where duty led;
And never won? a pan- of rtocs,
, Except when out of bed.
Bgr u from morn to nljrht,
hpUe of old Timet ail ranees;
Altaoujrh ber huln1 left atr hero
In eaajr circumstances.
22d.?f r8- Cr?n 1 now at rest,
Phe.ll rtt through endleM ac;
Tkc sun bMBct, hcrworJc U done.
"kV Tr-tittint liatailmj'
riro in 05E.
Some or llcr
Freak of Xatara-XIIU
Mental anl Fhyaleat Ie-
Miss Millie Christine, tho double
headed lady, was neon this morning by
reporter of the Journal, who had an
exceedingly interesting conversation
with her regarding herself, her past his
tory nnd experience When tho re
porter was announced at Mis Chris
lino's apartments at tho Sherman
House she was seated in nn arm chair
lacing the door, and immediately joo
8d extended a most courteous recej
Tlon. The appearance she presented
was that of two persons sitting side by
side in tho same chair, and as the con
vcrnatiou went on the reporter could
never get rid of tho impression that he
was talking to two separate and dis
tinct persons. At the invitation of his
hostess ho seated himself in a chair op
posite her or them and requested a
sketch of her career from her birth up
till tho present time.
I"ht permit me to ask you," said
the Inquisitor, " when I am speaking to
you am I to address you as two or one?"
You ma' consider us two in ono,"
laughingly replied the right-hand head.
"Independent, but always agreed,"
added the left. We have' two perfect
ly distinct minds and think entirely in
dependently, but we are always perfect
ly harmonious. Wo havo nover had tho
least difference of opinion on any sub
ject, nnd never quarrel."
"Will you please givo mo a short
sketch of your history, then?"
"To begin at tho beginning, then,"
said the left head. "I was born in Co
lumbus County, N. C. .My parents are
" 'IkiUi alive, and now reside in South
"Do they consider vou as two or
Two in one," said tho right head.
" Are thero any other children in tho
" 1 havo three brothers and thrco sis
sisters," said the left head.
"And how many children do you
count in tho whole family?"
" Oh, there arc seven children in our
family," the 6amo head replied.
" Are you the oldest?"
"Or the youngest?"
" No: there nro thrco older anil thrco
younger. I come in right in tho mid
dle." "And aro an' of the others different
in formation from ordinary people?"
".No, not in the least."
" When did you first begin to exhib
it?" " I was stolen from Philadelphia when
I was one or two years old. I was then
on exhibition there- and was stolen for
purposes of exhibition. The person
whostolo mo took me to Kurope, and I
was thero two, three or four vears. My
manager s lamer, Mr. smith, took my
mother over to Kurope, when they dis
covered uhcrc 1 was, and they brought
jaWas the person who stolo you pun-
feW-tjS-IM Hill' tlf '
IliSSov mothnr wns tnnrrlnil to rwl.
Bao back-w30Cp any tiling about him.
We then camobftc&tb'this country and
I remained here tiIlX"r71,vwheu I went
ft second time to Eur6ecvaad remained
thero eight vears." "'
"Was it during tho nnApr second
visit to Europe that you bceMo pro
ficient as a linguist? '
"un, during i no socona trip, m was
the lady who took mo there whodu-
"What European countries did
1 went all over through Great Brit
ain and Ireland and tho Continent, ex
hibiting in all its principal cities. I al-
JHcSESwrc ffiSSSl! everywhere.
That was a verv nlcasant ti S,.sjJ
ing it 1 made numcro
"I came back here in 1879, and since
then I havo been exhibiting in tho far
West and extreme South. Indeed,
there are not many places of any im
portance in-this country where I havo
not exhibited. Four monthslast winter
I speat quietly at homo xvith my par
ents." ! Is your general health good?'
- " Yes; I havo 'excellent health all the i
4s Jf Should ono 6f you suffer would the
other suffer, too?"
"Yes; if one suffers, both do."
"Do you both constantly go to sleep
together, or will ono go to sleep and
the other remain awake?"
Generally we go to "sleep together
aad sleep for tho same length of time.
Occasionally one will bo asleep when
the other is awake, but only for a very
"Do both heads eat, or does one cat
.ilBjrdoferboth?" j,Oae eating would sustain tho life of
both, bat both do eat, and both get
hungry and thirsty."
.. "Is ono ever hungry and the other b
"No; both get hungry together."
"Are the tastes of both similar?"
.' "Yes; .both have the same tastes.
rWe are at all times perfectly har
moaiouB oa everything. Wherever oao
lis, there tho other will generally be
' 'Does your similarity of tastes o:;!ead
vYes; we have similar mental tastes.
W have never.kad anything to quarrel
ahssit Sometimes one will read aad
the e4fcer will write at the aame time,
bat aba diferaaec never exleads bejond
that. Both meatal and physical taetw
, hOma Christine is reUgieM, and will
' -nt break the Sabbath by exhAiUag oa
-"" tka-aWv - s.
zcftMUM) Jvnsc writing
1 nWit.'.l m imVi ii
ara-r a-arraaaaa mfmcaaaKn
hfiaa MOlie CaciatiMJsa And
jags TiaaSdwM bodr.'vRom As
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mswwnas 4MV moms )- xwim.
g. ;jwrtamad ogalhar j the baek by a large . lae pfaM eUM
y:-. ammsaai at tha waiat aa4 ahmaag as hmg. bat wfa be tiM
mmiJQlfgg&mm fthti ra, thavwritari: p
smmAmmaa) vmsL flaani Aaavaaiamaaftft flaVaaashdmttvaimv
avayaaiMaaJMJhlBi'Oam'" jHrn'maJtak ; aaamajaaiBaBaKd
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- tabai badam Mm af Hi faiiaaati laaflf In tmi 11 im
- aiaaamBL vaaaarmBBmi pmrnmamm "aaa ammv' 'aapamam PBJBVBaaai Cw . aaaaaF bww aaam
adavlsalaTNMBft'Bi ssa 4attalL'VsBHmllc 'sHHtaai' wimi 'bar'
iHr?' sWfc, saayjaamia aiaBiai'amo-j ,i
tk. eBMKaMiMifc &A AaaVriBMBA a y --a t i-s, j
. . -3smFaaambmammamfmmmma gaapmiyjmB law "' wmpsmro
W 1 aSi mm l&i aiia lmZmmMh damaJBKdifealaSi
5 otier. and hare i tke corM
jean becorac sUUonsrf ia that posi
ttoft. that is to ayt Uie torso have be
come fixed, tbc power to turn the bead
Dck to Uck still rewalaiag. Such
roontroiUcs are sot. as a rah, ploawat
to look upon, but la thb caeeMlw
MiUic is an exception, as tarns i noth
ing unpleasant in the appearance ol
the "MghUngalc." On the contrary
she is a very pleasaataad wcll-dactel
person, speaking English, German
and French fluently. alo a little
Spanish. It i very curious-to hear her
speak different languages with her
double mouths at the same time, and,
thoughhe calls herself MissM lllie Chris
tine, from my own standpoint I should
pronounce this moBatimity twins
spoiled bv a frrak of nature. The
head and bust of one is stout and large.
exactly resembling the mother; the
other is much smaller, ami totally dif
ferent in features, favoring her father.
As she sits down. Miss Millie presents
the appearance of two g'rls squeezing
into one chair, as girls often do. The
legs move at precisely the same moment
In walking or dancing, though the
heads and arms arc perfectly indfpeud
cnt of each other. The lady has two
beautiful voices sinpng duets charm
ingly; when warbling a solo the voiee
and respiration is as one. I had a long
conversationwith the Xightingalc,' in
which she told mo that there is never
the slightest difference of opinion be
tween her and her double; they agn.-c
in all things, 'arc hungry and thirsty at
tho same time, cat the same things, and
divide everything, 'even to a ikcaum.'
When alone they converse on ail kinds
of topics, rarefy having a d fiercut
thought, except occasionally being puz.
zled as to the faces they have seen."
Something About tB2 Axtow.
Look at the Astors. Only a few gen
erations ago and they were butchers,
selling meat to any one who wanted to
buy it; now they' are considered tho
most exclusive family in New York.
Old John Jacob Astor came over h"re
from Germany a hundred years ago and
set up a butcher, shop in tho IJowcry,
where ho made a great deal of money.
The brothers of this original Astor were
musical instrument makers, and when
the famous John Jacob started in the
fur business in New York ho had
musical instruments as one of tho de
partments of his trade, ltetween flutes
and furs lie made about .2"0,000 in six
teen years. They were real merchants
fn thoso days anil owned their own
ships, and Mr. Astor used to load his
vessels with furs and send them to Lon
don; from London they would go to
China nnd return to New York with a
cargo of teas. It is said that he often
netted as much as $70,000 on a .single
importation of that article. The greater
part of his money, however, was' made
by judicious investments in real estate.
'J he Astors bought property up town
when other people were buying below
Canal street. I believe they own as
many as 800 houses in the most-thickly
populated up-town districts. Most Jf
their houses aro built of grayish
yellowstone, and are devoted "en
tirely to renting. Tho Astor homo
is now on Madison avenue at
least that is where Mr. William
H. Astor, the senior member of the
family, resides and it is built of the
same colored stone as his tenant hou-es.
Over tho front entrance is a glass and
stone inelosure devoted to llowers.
which hrctks the monotony of the stone
walls and gives it a very pretty appear
ance, from the street. "Mr. William I.
Astor looks every inch the millionaire.
He is not pretfy,'but he is distinguished
looking, is talfand stout, with a ruddy
complexion mid elosc-cropped mustache
and lougish side-whiskers that grow
straight down from the ears. Hut Mr.
Astor is very much afraid of getting too
stout, and used to walk all the waylrom
his olliee, which was in the lower part
of tho city Pr!neo street, I think up
to his house on Madison avenue. Tiiw
is about the only exercise that most of
the New York men get. They dislike
walking for walking's sake, "but w.ll
walk up or down town once a day a- a
sort of duty. I fancy they find it nee s
sary, because mot of these bankers and
brokers aic high livers, and if they do
not take some exercise are verv apt to
bo visited with ills that come from hsh
living. The wealth of tho Astor faiulv
now is said to amount, to !?.0.0!H.,000
apiece for William and John Jacob, the
two oldest. John Jacob has but one son,
William W. Astor. familiarly known as
Willie, the present United States Min
ister to Kome. A. J. Cor. l'hilatklp'iia
About the Children.
Now thai the long, cool evenings .Ire
UMqu us it behooves us who are parents
to mpk well to it that wo know whru
Our girmare i)rogrcssmg m their scluol
duties. Iti blessed order of things
in tho Divmp economy tiiat each seasui
brings its oinNspeeial attractions nd
duties. The m,tuile of sring-timu is
usually succeeded by the w hilom res, of
summer, but it.tiMtmilly eiisues that as
tho busy scasonsuMauMBt and wirtcr
come on, rcuowet,4HmmLjMicrgics ad
mit of extra divcrio?nartioii. It
is now that tho influcnco otSe horn 2 is
fell in a peculiarly strong;4Brce. And
utua remember that tnefSiprcssians
:, instntctions our child A nro re.
ceirja? from us now, duriMKthc pefiod
01 yor.th, will abide wheUnr for good
or otherwise depends maif' upon tho
heads ot tne nousehold. "J
It takes patience, pers3ranco .'mil
prayer to maintain an crjflwholc-cnio
influcnco in tho family,SarticuIarly
when the daily duties aro'Snstant and
irksome; but it is a matMBf ital And
enduring importance thatimrents be on
tho alert to secure the tS welfare of
tho children intrusted to'tSr eharg?
an immortal charge. , 9e know a
father who is anxious tBt his boys
shall enjoy all the wbHBmio enjoy
ment b6 can afford then With this
View they aro frequent! Awed to at-
tena evening amusemftimj 01 an in
structive or entertaining aractcr, but
he always goes with them
Is this not a most wisetSrse, far pref
erable to allowing them-ey aro lads
of twelve and fourtccnS so in com
pany with several othetljBs. We have
watched, tuo progress d Sis plan, and
Sad that at the same tBe these bovs
show their father all dur,vpect, as they
are properly required toft they yet re
jpuKtcuatas a most desiSric compan
ion, not exactly like "ffl of the other
boys," but quite as agrdBjle.
Remember that these fltle folks are
walchuag us, and are ah A'd, observing
aad retentive. But litbscape$ their
keen eyes, and many at Be wound un
wittingly iulictedby Vjly kind par
ents. Wa shall not icBly forget the
aUeat, reproaobiul eyas a little child
who once heard herBther make a
slight remark, compaRS her unfavor
mhfy wkh aorne other ibBrcn. In later
Ufa the chite ' declared-Bat manv was
aba err she iad orer ttB unintentional
They are boHS Heaven now.
ehihti and mm wound is en-
walT healed, bat ttBmemotr of it
amitiar an bate,
Oh, let as be
ta tno children
srs, the moth-
ttesmen of the
&ce to so train
rats and their
'Oh. that the
Mrs. LasflrBcynoldii and Ml
Jeannette H.'Pspioa, of this dty, re
oMUy had a tbriUiag adreatare ia the
woods of Urn Island of GratidMaaaa. a
large Uad ia the Bay of Fandy, which
has of lata become fiU! a report for
artuU and others who are fond of the
sublime In nature. These two ladws
accompanied by Mrs. Reynolds' two
children, being at Eastport, Me., con
cluded to make a flyiBg rUit to Grand
Manan. and set out for Fiagg's Cove.
After spending a day at this Place they
started, accompanied by Mr. Louis Bag
ger, of Washington, oa the mornlag of
September 21. to visit Dark ilarbor. the
most picturesque locality on the Island,
am! on the mountainous west shore.
About three miles of the distanen from
Klagg's Cove to Dark Ilarbor the roads
arc good, and there was no difficulty In
driving to Mr. Schoefield's bou;,
where the party expected to find aguide
to conduct them to Dark Harbor. Ar
riving at this place, howcrcr. it was
found that all the men. including the
guide, had left for Northern Head, and
no one could be found except an elder
ly woman, who advised the party not to
proceed any further in the abencc of
a guide, as the roads were both difficult
and dangerous. Having come so far,
however, and fully madu up their mind
to sec Dark Harbor before leaving, it
was determined to push on through the
woods without a guide, and trust to a
small pocket-compass and Mr. Bagger's
instincts to find the way to Dark Harbor
and back. Dark Harbor was soon
reached, amid the joyous 6houts of the
About half-past four o'clock the party
started on their return to Schocfield's.
Havimr marked the path leading from
tho mountain down to the cove by tying
pocket-handkerchiefs and piece of
paper to the trees and bushes, Ucre was
at first no difficulty in finding the trail,
and the mountain was reached and
passed without any accident. Here,
however, tho marks of the footprints
were lo-t. Kcnewed efforts were nmlu
to find the trail by which thev had
come, but in vain. It was agreed that
tho children should be kept in ignorance
of tho fact thnt tho party was lost, and
barrinir that thev were a little tired.
having' walked for more than seven
miles, with only a few hours' rest, they
did as well as the grown people. The
darker it grew the more evident it bo
camo that it would be utterly useless to
attempt to find a trail in tho dense
woods am'd the mountains and ravines
in thnt part of tho island. It was re
solved as the best and only safe eourse
to pursue unihir the circumstances, to
camp over n'ght.
Tho grass was too wet to permit of
the starting of a fire, and. even if it had
not been so, not a single match could be
found. The children soon fell asleep,
ft was so cold that t e breath froze on
the pocket-handkerchiefs which had
been spread over their faces. Tho spot
which had been selected for the camp,
and wluch was the only available place,
was so close to the ra inc. ami the night
was so dark, that it would have I ecn
dangerous to tramp mound more than
five vanls in either direction.
Afl night long, at regular interval-.
Miss Kempton and Mr. Bagger would cry
out the well-known Alpine "hail" used
by the guides in the Alps, and which can
be heard for miles in 'the clear air of
Switzerland; but no replies came, and
their voices soon gave out.
At last, shortly after dawn. Miss
Kempton fancied thnt she heard the
faint report of a gun; tins was followed
b an th'T and another. Again tho
Alpine call was sounded, this timo by
the eut're party, and was answered by
the d slant barking of a dog and the
bring of more guns. Nearer nnd near
er came tho guns, and it was evident
that the relief party, aided by the dogs,
were on tho trail. At times, however,
the reports seemed to be further oil',
an 1 the suspense was terrible until the
reports, coming again nearer, it was
evident they were again on tho right
track. But an hour elapsud before they
came so near that 1'ioir voices could bo
heard, although they were halloing as
hard as they could. "
It was nearly five o'clock when thb
relief party, consisting of twelve sturdy
fisVrmnn'from Northern Head, reached
thu camp, armed with lanterns, blankets
anil a jug of nrandy. By this time tho res
cued ones had become well nigh ex
hausted, uone of them being able to
stand on their feet, but after a taste of
the contents of thu jug and rubbing
down with blankets, the party was so
far restorol that they eoulil be carried
back I) tho starting point at Schoc
field's. It was then ascertained that
the place where the party had spent the
night was in the most deserted and
dangerous part of the island, seven miles
from tho nearest habitation, and that,
had it not been for the fortunate circum-
fctansouhat QJ8tH.hc ..Teh pnity hSrll
a nog, ny wnicn 1110 irau, wnicn nan
been lost during the night was redis
covered, tho chances were ten to ono
that the party would neer havo been
found until relief in any shapo or form
would havo been too late. Philadelphia
The Sultan and Turkish Women.
It is a fixed idea with English mis
sionaries that in proportion as they
Kuropeanixe the costume of their dusky
couverts thej- improve their moral ty.
It may be so, for of course tho African
or Polynesian Christian does not adopt
the latest Parisian fashions, but a very
different idea prevails in Turkey. There
tho adoption of the dress of the infidel
is regarded as a suro token of demor
alization, and from timo to timo a pa
ternal sovereign issues an energetic de
cree againjt tho departure from tho
simplicity of the fashions of Islam.
Suc.i a decree has just ben published
by the Chief of the Police of Constan
tinople It is addressed to tho Moham
medan women of the city, and orders
them within a month's time to leave oft
wearing European cloaks and other ar
ticles of Western apparel, including tho
tlrn transparent veil which does not
sufficiently hide the face. After the
month is passed, they must return to
tho modest garb ot 'lurkey. nnd even
woman disregarding these rules is to bo
heavily fined. The decree states fur
ther that it has been made according
to instructions from tho Sultan and
Shcikh-ul-Islam. who aro both deeply
grieved at tho mania among Turkish
women for European dress. Pall-Mall
A Baby Walrus.
A baby walrus is now housed in the
Westminster Aquarium the second of
lib kind ever caught alive, so it is be
lieved. The little fellow was captured
in Davis Straits by the crew of the steam
whaler Polynia, who killed his mother
as she was floating: asleep in the water.
As the men cearca the old walrus, the
baby suddenly appeared aad was taken
into tho boat; but is piteous cries
brought two male walruses to its help,
and the crew bad a severe fight before
killing the would-be rescuers. On board
ship tne young walrus soon became very
doeile, aad a perfect plaything of the
sailors; while now he is so fond of hu
man society that he growls and grum
bles vigorously if left alone. He is
about live months old, and is between
four and five feet long, with bright
scarlet eyes, bat ia not at present in
good condition, havinr bean kept with
out water on board ship, while he has
caught a chill ia traveling. Farther,
he is cutting his tasks, wluch seems as
tryingto the little wain as teething ia
to a baby, and he greatly en joys having
his gums rubbed. Tke creature urea
eaureir onus. wroanaraht
of muasekr daily default aChia fa
oa Joed, raw fajpoa j
Tt5X A5s LTrtaUMT.
FaUi has been singing for thirty
years, and Xilasou for twenty.
It was in, November, a hundred
vears ago. that oW John Jacob Astor
act sail from Germany for New York
with nothing bat a tire-pound note aad
seven German fates in his pocket. X
The husband of the late Mrs.
Fanny Sprague. of Rhode Island,
mother of the cx-Gorernor. w mur
dered ia 1813. and John Gorton was
hanged for participation in the crime.
General Crook, the Indian-fighter.
U said to be verv abstemious, aot driak
Ing any kind of alcbollc liquor, tea or
coffee. His favorite beTerage ia freh
milk. In dress he Is equally plain, but
be is not in tho least degree slovenly.
Mr. A. D. Hatch, of New Bedford,
who originated the New Bedford ex
press when the railroad was first opened
to that citv. refers his friends to tho
ninetieth Psalm of David, the tenth
verse. Ho was still active and genial, as
in earlier times, on his seventieth natal
day. Boston Pott.
Mr, John H. French, formerly Scr-gcant-at-Arms
of the United States Sen
ate, in his lecture" "Ten Years Among
the Senators." ranks William Pitt Fe
senden as tho greatest member of that
body he ever knew, but ays be went in
and" out of tho Senate Chamber with
less pretension than the man who
opened and shut the doors. Indianapo
v-Mgr. Capel was asked what struck
him most forcibly in this country, and
he replied: "Tho precociousness of
children." He says that while in Balti
more the Archbishop took him to call
on a lady. Whilo making the visit a
boy aged four years came in the room,
and his mother said: "My son, speak
to the Archbishop." llu obeyed readi
ly, and, holding out his hand, said
"How do. Arch?" Chicago Tribune
Comptroller Knox, of tho Treasury
Department, is thus described: "ills
personal appcaranco is quite striking.
Ids tall, well-nourished figure, dignified
carriage, topped by a head as masive
as a maul, gray mustache and hair.
bright eyes twinkling behind golden
rimmed glasses, heavy jaws, expressive
of resolution, and under lip slightly
pureed, apparently by habits of calcula"
lat'on. constitute an euseni&fc calculated
to attract a second look at the man.
aidc from tho knowledge of his fame."
y. y. Post.
The question is: Can a girl who
doesn't use powder make her hair bang?
"Pa," said a Iittlu boy. "a horse is
worth a good deal more, "in't ii, after
it's broke?" " Yes, my son. Why do
Vou ask such a question?" "Because I
nroKe mo new rocking norse vou gave
1110 this morning." .v. Y. Journal.
" Mr. Jipso indulges largely in
hyperbole," remarked tho high-school
girl to her mother. "Yes," answered
tho old lady: " Mrs. Jones told mo hed
taken to drinking: I'm so s'rry for his
wife, poor thing." Oil GVy Derrick.
The Boston girl goes into a music
store and asks for "sa'vharine speci
1112ns of the genus viola order iol:iea:c,
perennial herbaceous phiuts, acaulescent
or caulescent, peduncles angular, soli
tary." And tho clerk wants to know if
Frit. KmiiKt wrote it, ami sho faints.
Two Paris'an Eaus were taking
supper at a farm-house near Orleans.
All at once one of them made a wry
face, called the housewife and showed
her a very tino blonde hair in the haro
ragout. The good woman smiled nnd
said: "Yes, there is one, after all; ex
cuse me, gen'lemen. I thought I had
taken them all out!"
A writer in a Northern newspaper
says that he can tiirow apiece of Arkansas-
corn-bread through a brick wall
ten feet thick. This story is greatly ex
aggerated, as nine feet and :i naif is tho
thickest wall through which a piece of
bread can be thrown. Such reckless
writers tend to bring n State into con
tempt. Arkansaw Traveller.
Nothing could go beyond an adver
tisement we met with lately of a Yan
kee auctioneer. It offered for sale a
"sweet and pensive retirement" on the
banks of the Hudson, and after descril
ing tho " streams of sparkling bright
ness," and the "fruits of the tropics in
golden beauty," mentions that "the
stables arc worthy of the steeds of Nim
rod or the studs of Achilles, ami its
heronry was built expressly for the birds
of Paradise, while somber in tho dis
tance, like the cave of a hermit, glimpses
aro caught of the dog-house." Chicago
CncvaMvo nnswcrT'rTat," said his
reverence, " I shall bo very busv this
afternoon, nnd if anv one calls I do not
wish to be disturbed."' " All right, sor;
will I tell them ou'rc not in?" " No,
Pat; that would bo 11 lie." "An
phwat'll I say, yer reverence?" "Oh,
just put thctn oir with nn evasive an
swer." At supper timo Pat was asked
if anv ono had called. "Fair, thero
d"d." "And what did you tell him?"
said the priest. "Shurean' I givo him
an evasive answer." "How was that?"
queried his reverence." "He axed mo
was ycr honor in, an' I sczto him. scr. I:
Was ver gran' mother a hoot-owl?' "
X. Y.' Graphic
Newmarket jackets, both long and
short, are again in high vogue.
The blouse bodico ranks next to tho
Camargo bodice in popularity.
Hoop ear-rings, set with diamonds
and otlicr jewels, aro very fashionably
Cloth toques and velvet jockey caps
will be worn with costumes of cloth and
A favorite brocaded velvet, used just
now both for wraps and costumes,
shows a light ground of almond or pale
doc color, with large brocaded figures
in dark plum, ruby and golden brown.
The satin or velvet made' up with this
material sometimes matches the color
of the ground, and is sometimes the
shade of the velvet. On some of the
new-pattcracd brocades tho design is
immenselv large, but the best-dressed
people draw the line at the medium size.
Society young ladies, with plenty of
time on "their bands, are just now busy
ing themselves by painting small bright
flowers of every description in tiny
clusters upon yards and yards of white
and pale-tinted satin ribbon. These
ribbons thev will use later to decorate
their dancing toilets of cloudy India
silk gauze and tulle. A dress of this
kind, latelv completed in this city, had
over two hundred yards of painted rib
bon as its trimming, to say nothing of
the enormous sash draped at one side,
and painted in large blush roses and
foliage. Tho narrow ribbon was paint
ed in moss buds set into wood mosses.
Velvet will be the rage for this and
the coming season. The handsomest of
the imported costumes in Tclvet for
autuma wear are totally uatrimmed
save ia the matter of buttons, which, to
make up for this simplicity of style, are
often very beautiful and very expensive.
Silver is the favorite metal for these
buttons the designs copied frequently
from buttons worn in the time of George
L aad those worm at the court of Leak
XVI. Some of these are vary annate,
bat are aeverthelese said to be excellent
imitations of the genuine article. Many
of these buttons are studded wkh haJf-
preckius saoaes, aad appear k giant
vantage upon ine
nan of the Old Gaard
oeaat aow so fastieaahly wera-r-JT. X
Oir Yoog Betters.
LSAMS'lSa TO SE.
tor tarr, aU a lajtr
"1 fvmit . w JV In 4 eVa4 auk
r arwlnc Woe at ftsts. terra 4oCjV
Aarl aiww r V I l
aot uk ae tea
Mow orrra4-oTr Htu&r gvl
kara brfUS a lnilTfWl HlBM
turssl la IV clxr,
OAsd tHr4 U wttk a H Ur to aW aw
It fc Orrrtwwajr rfeittrra ea atrrr
:Mlr br a fctr.
Z look a titrm v&va I set Uml. or
--.- r -
-Next I ka Wrn to ma. a4 dra. Mtl feaek-
It S&r-uT, w,x. 1 W t?
tQ 1 lor ta tJr-a4
th knot kesrp rtalrLT.
and tetj4 I
thAM hmtrt lufsaafr. -jVox-tla-.
1 tMp ttsj t hits tie off.
tar tbumU lav4
Wbta vu uiit! laot. hs
Al iot a tuna as trowaUS, too?
"Sly pe. !' rrcAt biy f.n.
: tret azta.
Hc' tso-v tb.rj fortr. at hU ir
gnf tuixcsl 1fa la Wek.
Well, he ro t K-r he casI l-jin to k ai
It b k-- ol a buttoo. mt3 ha to k
Yiu muttn't iatak n pruu-i. rcu
llut 1 am wwa. al cab awrv
M Jr U It. Hmnett. in t. .WAiijt.
' T ilrtn f i.H lintar T -n vr .
awav the tune." jscjwlel Lucy. Tberu
isn't a tbiug I can do with niyxH I
wish thestln wouliihinc." Hho looktsd
out of the w imlow wltlt a face fully a
cloudy a tbr .ky which wa iunifc
down" uch a torrent of ran that she
could not go to Mijl.
1'lenty for a little lassie to do," iatd
I'm suro I don't co what."
"There is ono thing ou can do If
even thing elo fails. You can make
stitislitno h'ro in the houx?, even
nhhoiih thero mav bo none out of
"What do you mean, mamma?"
" Why. when you get up in tho morn
lug anil gu aimut singing liKe a oiru. ai
you somctiincs do. your diar l.ttle voice
tills the whole houe, ami eftu Je
make brighlnoAH ami MinMhine all
through it. no inallur how Datno Na-
ture may be frowning and weeping out-
It a ems a pitv that I.uey should not
hav fallen in with such a plcaant ug -
grstion, but it 'a.i plain that she wa
not in a Mitishiuv mMHl. She whinrd
and whimpered at the weather a if she
It WUIlIll do r IHIII' COOtl.
her mother for tliflon-nt
things with which to nmuvi hiTelf.
teased tho younger children till their
noise Uro gramlmother to her room.
and made such a muii in tho kitchen
that Nora at la.t remarked " It'.i
t!it uiesc(i tiling uitoirelv veer not
at lioinii inticti ot too tonne, for tl .1
none of iii d have our wit left will ye'"
Tho next morning found tho rain
coining down with iw good a will ai
ever. Father rejoiced in the heaven
M.nt drop, each ono of which wai
bringing its kindlv gift of help and ro-
fri'shmeut to the growing crop.. Moth
er was glad to see the cistern Idling, and
the llower smiling up their thanks as
they bloomed and brightened with clean
washed face. All were Aatltficd ex
cept embbed little Mm Lucy, who felt
more than ever abused, ami Iookid as
if she believed the rain was sent for the
sole purpoM of doing her a grievous in
jury. She took an umbrella and walked
alx'iit in the garden, from which she
w:n brought in by Nora to her mother,
who was .sadly troubled at finding her
feet .soaking wet.
And lio Millered for her folly, for on
the next day. when it rained but bltlu
and sho ini;ht hate gone to cchool. he
had Mich a bad cold !ie could not go
out of the house,
Indeed, she was a
prisoner for everal days afterwards, as
the weather continued damp.
1 would not liko to tell you, even if I
could, how much tIioe atiout her had
to endure from her peevishness and ill
temper. It Ls sad to think how manv
little ones who have bright faces, Mvcet
voices and activojnnbs, giving them the
power to cheer and help those they love,
seem to like lmtter to .sadden them by
their sullenness and idleness. i
Lucy continued to growl and gnimblo
at the'weather through several wearj'
dA.v.s. until ono morning the .sun peeped
suddenly from iMJliiniln black cloud,
and looked nround inquiringly, as if to
" I wonder, now! if I am really want
ed down there."
He seemed to decide that he was, for
he climbed clear aboic the cloud as fat
as possible and .sailed up into tho blue.
ricuty of light, feathery white clonus
were all about, but he laughed so hard
at them that they scampered out of his
way and hid. And then he turned his
attention down to the neighborhood
where Lucy lived, and found things
mute wet and muddv ami
" Ha! ha!" ho said, "hero's a little
.solid work waiting for me.' So he ent
down a liberal supply of his cheeriest,
warmest ravs, and Lucy was foon at th
window with a face as clear as if she
had not all the week leen running a raco
with the sky to see who could ahow the
"Oh. mamma," she cried, "its bcau
tifull Do come and 5o how the trees
aro full of diamonds anil how the flow
ers shine in the Mini Can't you smell
thoo lilies and the jessamine? And
hear those darling little birds, what a
twitter anil a chatter thev are keeping
up! There's a robin picking up the
cnimbs you threw out. Oh, I lo love
"Hut you don't try to. make much of
it yourself, my little 'daughter. You
seem to prefer to cast clouds about. No
one would think you were fond of sun
shine." "Hut, mamma, mv sunshine would
shine onlv such a little way, no matter
how hard I tried. Now, when the sun
shines he shines all over the world, he
is .o great and grand, but I am only a
little bit of a girl."
"Yes. but there is only one great son.
and think how many little girls there
are and boys. too. " If every boy and
every girl made his or her own little
share of sunshine, how much would
there be, do tou think?"
"Why, mamma it would reach all
over the world!'1
"BmVwe can't get every little boy and
girl to do it. mamma."
"I'm afraid not; but the best way to
begin is for each one faithfully to do
her own share towards it."
Lucy thought o. too, and resolved
she troeW try to make her share of sun
shine, aad to make it reach as for as she
I hope she kept her faaolutfoa. I
hope she learned the lesson' taught by
the sunshine and the birds nod the flow
ers and every other beaat if ni thing, that
every child heart should, like them, give
out bright aw s aad music, and sweet
aess. au to make light and. happiness
for those whom they love. Sydney
Dayrc, w JV. I. Observer.
Greet BetaM ef aLHUe let efKJe
How'saaavof the readers of Ywng
ieverahink of the great raaults
that may iow from one little act of
Iciae1 dscss '
More than lry J6" f the fa-
aiaferMaaaaM Mali bran
ttaf iaherroean fat oae of the
ot Jbaaaea. aatwMwy
analifl rrt1fTc-:"a?l"a t - - -
fTws Y9 miWmlmmi WW ?
. Weed wa bra W tt a
V Sad wfefcni Ui fca Wv. U
rpheef bee J adga sh gar edr Uwat
Ukkt4U W fcailrifit
k liuJsf ftav4klre4 fc&rw mi
?rar tiexUr Jr4 O room. 4
takisf n9 f ? trvm hi iw4i.
W: "Madam. rmjUMjt WI ,.
lfc poor, ! jk a eeea u W at4
as. th;i p fjoe uW my
dear maatwv be te rrrj UL h fc &
wither xx.h focl aadawlkA. t
tbnajrht if vc-t W9sl4 4 )ktk
xg at ft! vwur ccavcrt
MMAtitlas.jv WTWttl -. U ihl I a-mVj
!- V .1..- .-.I . I(? . J !.
k wo fmv J--4 JVCTiKMC Mm 55. U?
Teax sUwdla hi eytaae he saU hi.
rtvi?Mt. 4 a MUt& XUilbcwt U&k
th" m3ttcfi ad nv&llr S3SttsJ tjw
l!e off. ibey roBr7 !, doa ate
- IKd yoQ trriia UJ taauc. a Uul
child Ukr jtxj"
Ye, ct&djune "
The tiulr took from hrr rtrr a mis
j aad a carU aad prred lhr Uto the
"l'on Iwrnc 11 cuieUv & vkj raa.
he &bL aad sret fur ttmr axASer all I
Ph feordr. and ti rralnr , U.v
J corrt. to which ,h UcUt 1 4f
IVrrc did as
cTBaiag came h
prstrl at ticket. ad rii tam
a Al axar dora ixat th tt. Th
ll-bu. th "warmth, xnd ti brtxt !
or. to s,r nntaiog 01 too ofwwi ol
I rimsuf uitnjttv ln-tal mt Xj
bul, Iw-Mltlcrrd and ixulrd him. arsd
be culd onlv think "Oh. It matim
were bat hereVl fcbould te hap pr"
irrently he jrUac-rd t th platJorm.
and then? "-tcod hlj lotrlr llv Sh
began to ing. and httl iVrre' boart
j throbirtt xt if it wimkl bunt at tho
Mam'liar note, of hn oti lull mo- fell
J ujon hu cr It umplw tnrkJy
I toucbnl the audlrnee. too, &ad Uu
sung again, and at it cito the Lvu
rang witn applaavr.
How tho rrt of th coacrrl pa.sil
llerre never knw He uid until it
X) all orer. nnd th-a hurried Uotuv
and told lib wonderful ac.
Sercml days alter, Madam Mahbran
callrtl ujk n llcrro molbrr and told
J her that a london publisher hjwl otTcrcsl
i three htitntrrd pound for the ug.
J which ofTf r be had aeccptctl. and iour j
ing Intii Otc atinUhrd wotuaaS Up :
pil of iwlf and gold, ajd
j "Madame, jour n will on? dy
a grvat tsumjKr. Thank GimI forth
' gift Ho hat given him."
' I'lerrc ami hit sick mother tnlnglol
' their tear and thank to one who
svemed to them liko an ngcl cnt from
Heaven. U 1th the money thu obtains I
lie rro wa enbltd to puruc hi mu-
h-al tudie. and iu after rear verified
j the great lnger' prediction, and oe-
came one 01 tuo must taicnteu
! ers of hi iUv.
1 " hat might little llcrtv fate barn
been If a cmcl .sen ant had vnt him
awav from tho ejcM singer dour, or It
Madnmo Mnlibran had refused to L.ten
to h i.s timid liltlo appeal? Harper" 1
A Ilrmrkablr Talkiar Crew.
At the housrt of J I.. KnglMt. In tho
west end of the ciij, is a tt crow who
ru'olces in the name of "Grip" This
bird, now about xixtccti months old,
shows thnt it I, not necessary to split
the tongue of a crow in order that it
may speak. What ieems more utrange,
his tones. m far fiom being discordant
and crow like, exactly reemble those of
tho human family around him. Hi
curiosity is always arouil by the aj
proach of a s ranger. L'pon ecmg a
person for tho llrst time he deliberately
walks around him. examining him in
the keenest and most critical matiurr,
frequently ordering him with great
sternness" to "go hom" or ";o away,"
l'iiilil t flrin" t In n nliin!
! frame of mind, ho will greet tho stranger
with "Hollo! hello'" He imitate
every noiso that may bo heard In tho
farm-yard, calls like" a hen when hi
fears danger to her brood of chickens,
scolds line it sitting hen, whinnies like
a horso in the fields, and after an Inter-
i mission will
crow like tho king of
and again liko a young
cock just irying ins lecnie. crackeu
voice. He seems to consider himclf
the guardian of tho premise, walking
up and down thojitrcct In front of thi
houso and driving before him cnt.
dogs, or any unfortunate atray chic km
that havo w'andercil bej-ond th'eir Jimits.
. At limt ho always buried a portion of
the food given him, plucking up r
and leave and chips to cover It; then,
if olfcrvd more, ho would unearth the
hidden store and bury in its place that
last offered. Hut now that he finds his
rations forthcoming without caro on
his part, ho onlv buries that which U
left after satisfying his hunger. His
favorite tit-bit is a tan having a little
raw meat on it, nnd this is often hidden
for days. He never eats com, but
small grains and berries h will hold In
a jkmicIi at tho root of hi bill. Ho
never (.peaks with his mouth full, but
will unload the pouch and syi "Old
fcllow.jold fellow!" oftentimes again
nicking up the grains and utterly re
fusing to drop.them again.
Holias never shown any desire to
fraternize with the wild "crows who
come about him. Not long since being
addivased by Mime of the crows with
aloud "caw caw." Grip responded by
. a 1
saving "bow wow wow." following
this with a louil "Hello." which so
frightened them that they took rapid
uignt ant am not rrwrn. 11c w.a ra
hunter of moles, and thce peis havo
1ccb obligeti to seek other placrsi than
the hmooUj lawn, which "Grip",, tccmi
to cortaider hLs own upecial property.
Thero are numberless little things
which'showa great deal of intelligence
in the crow anil indicate a degree of
"reasoning" one would hardly look for
in a bird usiiallv considered nuUsnce.
It insincerely hoped that no csrelc
sportsman will shoot tbi wonderful
"Grip" as he flies around the neighbor
hood. hartfonl Evening PotL
A Wea4erfsl SesataJa RaJIrtee.
A marvel in the way of a mopnUo
railway ha just been coralcJel la
Switxe'rland. It startii about a raartrr
of a milcoa the Vevay side of the Castle
of Chillon anil russ to a point raJIM
Glion- It is 700 meters (2.27 fat) ia
length, and has a gradient of 37 prr
cent., which makes it the stepet rail
way in the world. It goes apparently
straight up he sid of ti jaouat
ain. The descent inspires terror
the can secra to rush, tamultaoasly
down the mountain side, while the as
cent seems to be ted'ous aad slew, yet
this In all apparent, as the pace la both
case is the same- The tocoaietioa is
broughaahout eatlrelybr water power,
and t ceakrnctor is mf. Rlcgeabach,
the IaTeator of tbe'R'gJif Railway sy
teas. which has always heea a curiosity
isce it was built. 'iWjaoaktatn rail
way is alaeost as long aa that of Xosat
Kisgab ia Pcnasvlraaia. which k 222
feet ia leagtb with a graaieat ot thirty
three percent, Dement? MentAly.
Qr J- Marion Sam harlasr pre)
BcacedWaslusgtoa the atost baaatifa-
dty ia ther-world. a Wasalagv?
rkimsT rewatatioB. a
dollar - acactke. a aalace ea
arana New York, aad eV
e09gk ta corer hie heay whh at
I mesa After the war. whea
aai m anne i amaaaa vaaaau nrrkaaaB aTC seaama aaaanv stawav -
aaas ass a usi - . . a - immi
great aieaafal. he seat Ma A "jf 3Taa?
nWaJee I aWlgsWl B a kwWmm rnmwmmwm bbhM aBfUW fl
a M4 .. aaA
" iff f a V .
iS trf wm,
Vr l - . w fHt
Wn B an tW rJr-, ,i v
w i fw v rM-4-t
r i. rw fw
W t tWn V. W.w 4A,s
Wt VV t sttoA &.
V ItW fc trf tasy lteis,
tfirr wart SW .Sfc fw4 tV w
W" Um Jt.f., .v- .t
Tcr a-ecJossx j Ja tUi a-ntea
Kjar .Vkv&4 wit 4 a oiSoo wnt
WlfVl facta it a pi. rfvII-1.
T1 ?? . l?
lt "."1 ,M !
pj;cti rs-!H!at tt zr .
cvwpkl' aa4 Csaia5aj5 J'tsm. 0H
gxri3Ts.t titMaoy lKu JUfrn- s
ht ft ti i&mea tv!, 4 3m
J CetaUr C4 akrisl Is Laklt5jri t&
uwT3 .iv i sastcr wr
rrsardy for UtoujwrMm lr. tis
a lit Ikstt tVa.1 tVr fltcl k-
tT Vtn J srr J rM4 J trmtf
t 4lsarsl -Mr t IVm
I(w4kOi k4 A.tk & iw ltt tW
liasrifssi k ,t tt tsia
mnjM rj .utiy 4tU4H tt
llttJ -fsrri aafr tU!xiMkk
prtv'. V4 fcs4v l4trr tf
i rwm, (4,m fvwvl n fc.A..f. Ut
rifiia a ti Trsvt-t. .! m
Ufcl. Mtlrbvl Sr t ) M
ar s4r iMj um IM. v Us
Un t-Wi twrtW w.k, w 4 i !. k ir
4.) t fcC r 4 Piv IV.t f mt
tMMM ) k-sit f r t r uw..s
r t t.ar iVrrtl - '.i
Intuit. t tasJt!.,
infumai .11 ...... t..... ...... v.. ..
. -- .-. .. . .-., .. .w. .. w .... .".w
li uar tl.0 Ifc ! .ta...A4wK& - - - - .
ttf(d In l.rj ho4 t tb fwM tS
tlsl vilf fr ((w ii. 1mu.ii
rtIKM, tl .14 aMkwikvM IfV
rTlr4 frsa lau U--st f .ak fc
iually cJtiifi-iri lst-ttjY U
found In ihe tectinU ol Uir rs.
lltq eipnflcnCss of old Untr U tt m.
iKriirs ! t.dn l?rU nxfs)J
In !"rre !Sv ter!atv.l. 'vmtthem Lu-
rope. Au and fabfornta. alt
.1.1 -... . 1 ..
m iiui HirviT, jui m nrsr.
lrrr fftllacv TVintrSltiriMid. fur
faUacv Talloff.Ss.uriMi.L f.
example. e leant thil m nnsjTatly
n.w.;.l., .. - ( -.. - '...
of thi lrodith Jtrn tor to ttat
journal as follows,
Ta tlet lit tatrittfinrtiiHs H rtTUg im
ft III fllt,nt Ih VH. .( A(
lir artvHi puNtr turn f aM st.w. a..
Iv.liv.t40 .fbl UMfHlugi Ik. vMla
which, la MMarai. rn, hiKtwj U ntt
rtc. tli.t i-opie ssv of .)u4 u K-
mjr aal O? MthtlrrW the all trlH fuf ve
V a trt-Ufi-t1 1 tt.tr r t.ftl..tt p ti
pUNm rcrliine U r-n.ruMl ti IM riiwM
trmfcliif of Iba iwtiMMiiiw
un xlto t Iblovl Uletr .t4fsMnl Uf lh .Xm.m4
aie4 M.rrtr of A in tho lh-rics- Jut. Ut
hf Cxntmi.l U.xrrnrvcet, "t'.Uurr. 1nk
ruptrin. atxt f rw4 1) f totir
aLrrwlitrt nt fh iner 91in lkil
''I'll vn fearihr rtnuIh I hem .x. a ntrtkl
roriM.,iirnoo. lH'l U tlflsi UIIO l v.1ms
.ml liKtrtf .irtsT vtHt nr iMttlthJ lt fnr
e'osn r oftrti fli 1 nfliln'r Ixjjrrt. nr !-
nt The rrll .3sr1.. (im, an4 I. tii
rlf mum tfiitrr
"Tbe AscUtrsl Maftir. 'f AyiA- m rmt
'( in Ihlr .1. tn arvt itrioitietatlefi
.Mmt cwry ciiih .ynrxj tht rt. fmrs
'M.,utiti. rit.Io'hii' ry f lo,tifatw,
Ihe Itslrtal Itrtttmtnt of lln lntttrlirlii
cnrel, .llhf i.t.tie of ihr atknsl .
MMiiMr in nutklnr litiulrlr. irttk a flow of
rnrnluttlnr 1ben-fti- fijr irrtrttv '!
tlin. snl 110 .iilijwt mre fnsjuMti'y rn-
ll.e aMoaUou tf i4ftk f rtM
1 iiior am itvrts than i
in tne wonts or our anchor ".surh 1
the condition In wlnf-producing JsViu-
rrlawi. -ftca ilaelare! W I n frra fntt
intemperance" Mif h vahifclde me.!J-
cnl letimonv Is gatherrtl that isefU.nl j
... .. . . .
ujiet. the licjry of Ibo wnlury utlUtr
of alcohol. Indcnl. tli fot4 prrenteI
In thu pamphlet miggrt thor eren for
euratlvn tiiri'e. alcohol Is often ol
rii.rtltrncv Mtltla l-m
by ImmiiHjiI pWk-ians in Man-
ran. ndon hos Ut t,e
Ufe of nlcohot forfeml l unmH
dlmln hed th" ratw of inortably de.
fliiMsjl TJius Ilr. Ilmtind. aeniorth
a'cian to th Iond'n Teinjranc lli
pltal, hi given as the authority for th
sutement that the mortality Is ihxl la
utitutioa w fwtir aad a half Jfrml
lower than In any other hp)Ul taking
the nme run of eae.
I)r Iorchestrr 1 fact am not nil n w
0 course notl Sim of tljem are ct- j
tirles old Hut onlr In tin repect l.i
they at all :oemb! tle woat! argu
ment in the drfrnut of alexdiol TKf
age of th I.ntjrr i purely the only iual
ficatlon that In the4 ! of en Irbten
ment intirr forthemhrelof rt"?
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.I- "'ZJZ'Z ,Z T. "' IT
K...... ,.,,,.., w,. u, ,, .itm. mki --
nlciotis Tlieir bte l-n worn thrrd
bre. while the 4dt d the fart whsrh
are prerid as argument, upon tW
other side fo as forceful as ner ,Kc-oolitg'j-sirfde
wifl fed lr lrr!i
ter' pamphlet wJthgrr3.lmrret hurh
arc Informr that it l for gjtMitoo
dittribuUoa tn say who wSll ieJ ftfr u,
Incl'Hing a ltrKfnl tamp, tnK.lt
Jewell. Hwm 3. .V UromfJold . jtrcct.
V. Y. O'stcrvrr.
i . -
At the Central (linrch t4 Chri!. at
t),n nirnrr nf tndiim ltmnniifut Ywn
Ltv-fiith stnsat, l pvsrfjing. (rgn ( j
hUiTlttn garr a lerar on "AfcyjIUm 1
as lleiAtcd to tow." X wbkh the Jot- '
ie. f whkh the Jot- I
lowfng Is a lamnurr Bv the wori I ?
coholUin we drnots Umi wbof vsih t
of drinkin-. bovlnr. 4?llfsr. and all that
Ls connected with and all Ujatgrrws ot
of alcohol itffts Tsriott shape. Atxl
now for oninioti aad ei neriraoea rircn
!fl iKl. t.lf" llV Itr-lLV tUYW BiJMB, I
C srilievt MHTahn .. tlaai 4rnr I. ttt
nnm f nesirlr all lLi rr.BVM nonl. !
fcL Thf AirhWahop t aatwfeurr
atlds hit testiavwy. sad mx lUM ruta
is the chief syjufe of nearly as tb
"erimes conasitted in Kalssl. Iy.4
Chlef-Jatticn Colrrd-e lately fl "H
we coubl make Eaglsad oi?r we as&t
shot up aie-testV of oar jU," Mr
Jastic; 1caaaaR. ia cluargia a Craad
Jarr. said f irm't kaw how a
Judge can Utter dischsrgw his dstv
elates 4 th f- that nearly aX crfase
Ned c i
Judge Isl ly tW " " cart srrcty c
of rloJcare aad oairsre 4jj fna fc.
fera av orighrtV! la tlse paMtybe.r
Alaoholism. besk!e aaVfls Vj
woaaea sad ckildrva w!o aorrr dfak
at all There 1 awch bbwaaM 4i-
'p. r - rrr-
They r to the draakard -rr Jel- y
r verr" artrrr far ta,
roa eaa't Vn it- Afl
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aad chUdrssi saVr te rratify his ewa
sesaah safrtke. JassVsad ef a peer W
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order to ot tto tr'Ul mm
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