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About The Red Cloud chief. (Red Cloud, Webster Co., Neb.) 1873-1923 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 30, 1883)
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K v- ji . IBHBHKMaMa ananf vBbm nnnan,
r-ir-."3- ..m Mltod inn iirfBiiiii in
1 -r?K ! the nurnurfaV Aijto er tae
X "S&x ? wrih,imu a wrdirrar rear
y romance here by th tea?
ores will fancy report &-
lojwier of wbko iKjr
I lay on tile rocky nhore. 3f
r Uw occaa'a foamr creepwfe
m somebody' tix aouRd aiikwp.
vltulvanl 1 ttl tnr a -rlmv '-
Old Bill Vnrncv. next to Robinson
Crmioo'and the Arabian Nightawa
looked upon by the youngstcraas the
best rcnoailorv of authentic history.
- lie had settled out there In the Miami
i-ountry when, instead of being, a now,
the garden spot of the third State iHthc
Union, it wu a vast wilderness, un
broken save by a few scattered white
HcUlcmcntfi, maintaining a precarious
foothold against wild beasts, savages
and ague. He could tell all about
Simon Kenton, Adam Poc, Big Foot
nnd the white jTencgade, Simon fiirty,
by the fide of whom', he considered
Judas Jwcarioi and Benedict Amold
model of fidelity and honor.
Hut it was the ree!tal of his pergonal
adventures that gave us rao'it pleasure
and him, tpo. it may be added.
lie was very fond of attending our
Nlebatinir dim: and freciuentlv, after
both siilcs hal exhausted the nibiect
ini'ir kbowicuco oi ji "JU ni
rloiQ tiio exercises
nth a fcv' remarks, on wlueti occasion
he nirelyfailed to pnxluco some pat
illustrattbn from tho archives of Ids
Shfrtild capital punishment ever be
inflicted on c'rcumstantinl evidence?"
was the question nt one of our meet
The discission had been long and
heated, and Old Bill had listened with
jFcrhapB our old friend, here' aid
thf? chairman, when all the rest had
litfghed, "will favor us with his views."
401d Bill rose deliberately, placed his
A'hip" hat, brim downwards, on tho
Secretary's table, thrust both hands into
the pockets of his tow-doth trowscrs,
ducked his head, and hegarf:
t "Mir. CilEKirMAN I've heer'd it re-
IMiated over' n over agin this evenin', as
iow sarcumstances, liko figgers, won't
"Don't you put too much dependence
onto that, Mr. Cheerman; for I tell
you, botli figgers and sarcumstanccs '11
- br ,clost wutehin'. I know sarcum-
stances will; for they oncct lied my
neck into the halter, nn' Hwnrn't ihur
-fault cf it managed to git out in time.
out o' order, Mr. Checr-
the lacks: for one
sks oiT'n a dozen
' jf-i " . ,-ieu oou uzty, jia xv;i
- . 1I.1IIUIII lll-ITII " " (
fin ,roui; ,,,i,i t i:,.ilt ,.. i,.
InM.Liu;!"' V"." . . "v..."
i.. nZfiZ S WJ"moUoay "rap', witn
a wad o1 money hrjl
,r .f tin liV
cr way 'n to put it
i BLT" "
trv an find tho own-
m my jcm:i,
3L HKeiV 1I1HCU IU lilt
t 1"1...1- -.1 A... T.
ii " y. i...,- t.r...
wiml onmyV'- ' .
trt..iiViv-z-which it was
nutvuu n uci ui. .iuiii
a sort o'
- .yfaco for trav'lers an' loatin'
J.tce Pr the settlers. Jem called it a
fafag, an' kep' a bar'l o' whiskey on
Ao' porch, with 'Isteutaixmknt'
6tjnted on the heacL
"Thar was a big crowd at Jem's,
an cgciteit; out tlioy all
fitnnt s .soon s I come in.
" 'Time o' day, gents,' says I, want
in' to be sosh'ble like; 'won't you all
"They all said they would, an' they
kep' thar word.
"I went to take out my puss to pay,
but, by mistake got holt o' the buck
skin one as I'd found. I slipt it back
quick, but not quick enough to dodge
Jem haekilt's eves. I didn want to
mention lindin' afore ennybody ax'd:
for I know'd thar was some in that
crowd ready to claim your very .shadder
the niinnit you turned your back on it.
"Jem waited till I'd paid for the
drinks, aw' then givin' a sorlo' semmy
Mir'chir wink that tuck in the crowd,
says he: 4You didn't see nnythin' of a
well-dressed stranger a horse-back, did
" No, I didn't,' says I.
Bill Varlcy,' .says Jem, cockin' his
eye at me square, -you've got to be
" 'Which?' says I, drawin' back.
, " 'You'll soon 8oo which,' says he,
advancing as somebody ketched my
VHold'im! hold'im!' shouted Jem.
till I'vasarched 'im! I tell you he's
"sccona ail ine nanus thar was
ie. and Jem went througli my
VYer 'tis! ver 'tis!' he shouted
hCuYnrv puss I see a the stranger hev
nn'; an' ycr,' he said. op
it, 's tna. very noie i givo 'im in
chango when he paid for s breakfas'.
I'd my doubts of it when I tuck it of
Dodelhirkc lately, an.' so sot a privit
mark onto it.'
" I found that puss not an hour ago,'
2-Oa! you did, did von? Yes of
bxr .Tpm. Moliliv irnn lrtn
cy ir ti.- Ti:y s.r ?r.
i whi now i was iiiui me
"S"Littcr was found roamin'
fcaiwoods, with blood onto the
pommel "i? ike saddle, ah' how a big
splotch o' blood got onto the leaves not
fur off? Mebby you kin egsplain all
them damnifyin'" sarenmstances con
sistent with somebody's innercence.'
" 'I know nothin' about 'em,' says I.
' " -0u course notv says Jem. '2?ow,
boys,1 sas he, -you've seed an' hcerd
the proofs. All as is in favor of hangin'
the cnlperit, accordia' to Moses and tho
prophets, '11 raise thar right hands.'
"You'd, a' thought you was in aham
curin' fact'rv, to look up at that swarm
o1 huge yaller paws. Kot one stayed
"" 'Motion kerried," says Jem. Whar
sheU"we exxmoot the sentence?'
"Tll tell you,' says tho meanest
lookia.Vcuss in the lot. 'Hing'im over
the brwk o' the Jiigh clift. f the
rope breaks 'twon't matter much.'
The very thing!' they all agreed.
--So thex o'jajg aac 'loagtell they got
to'iie place. 'Twaswhar thar was a
deep, narrer gulch, wik steep, rocky
sides se overgrow'dl wh boshas that
you TBiuchl easy tumblrtver afore vom
wasawarV , sW
aa' hitched oae
' tbet stack: out
a aoose at t'other
ever uy head.
fat so passua haady,'
u aev to say yoor
aaM 'an a'raadr,1 says I,
IsaoUiia' WWJtttfw.l .. -
aae.te.thar hwrv, theyM forgot
fhaids, ah? Iwas'fearW they'd
'.Fv 3 taey whmh.- sJ
niVAhtM.il Meftot.' B 1
Ahenvy nn -one
- r r - -.. - . -ir. ..
jteat we 9ym over
nrvarBM ok. bat
:nuxT. ied. oifer Wfcirh J
juttr si pma o the noose. J hen
sbelvin plicel ami slid down
lMefYlaMl .err above TMy'd
dtsiiarerairiar 'eCApe. Lknow'd the
onUo' fclly. an' cotaldrc'ch if
mCfairVotiXu 'd hare logo round
Mpwo,wayg m i
'Iwm ranafa) for dear life, when 1
kerd"a,r(iecpB(Pii.'an' tarain' to look.
mm! a waaUvia'-ai thw-fout oVthe
"Help me, for God's sake." he cried.
kctcaUT sight oT me. 'I've fell ud
broke my leg.' ," X..
"The jrbefciwarn't so high at that
p'lnt, w'ich "'twere that as probably M
.savo his life.
- " 'I'm Kriiin' o thirst,' eays h9.
I IfinrM mi. Itfn liiinf on even
monlrt,Tot I couldn't let a leiiow-l
.-'"-- j -" -- r - , -
I'd lost my hat, bnt tucr"
the straBgwr an' run to wbarl know!d
tliar was a spring an' fillcdit, an' run
nia' baok, hilt it to the man s lips. Jet
then I hecrd ajdiout at one cend o- the
arullv answered bv another at t'oher.
Mv mimhuers M hemm'd me
"What's that noise?' a'd
"Itsamob arterme to kill me,
Wli tnrV fiV.H lifl.
" -I pirkcil up a lot puss, wi
money into it, avs I, w'ich, th
belongs to a mi-win stranger, w'icli 7u
boss lies been found, with blood ont
the saddle. They sarched me an' found
the pu-s, an' portend as how I mur
dered the owner.'
"I lout my way in the wood, to
day,' says the stranger, 'an' while
wanderln' about to find it, also lost my
puss. Then my nose got to bleediu',
an1 afore I could dismount, some drop
fell onto the saddle.. Arterwards my
critter shied an' flung me down yer; an'
I've no doubt it's me the3' think you've
"Hurrah! ycr he !!'
Whackitt, as him an' 'is
.nuhin' on, swearin' vengeance at ev'ry
'"But hello! what's this? as I live,
tliar's the murdered man!'
"The murdered man soon explained
all, an the whole crowd beggrd mj
parding. We kcrrled the stranger tu
JemWhackittV, an' got a doctor to sot
his crippled leg arter w'ieh weM
drinks all round, an' shuck hands ovei
"Jem said 'twas all the fault o' sar-
cumstance. an' I own, Mr.
I've lied a strong spite
' Judijc Clark, in X.
Up in a Balloon.
The coveted distinction of being I lie
first to cross the channel from the
French side in a balloon lias been gained
by the well-known young aeronaut, M.
L'Hoste. This result has only been
obtained 1)3 perseverance after'several
unsuccessful eilbrts. Tho first time he
went up from Boulogne in company
with M. Kloy, and the balloon fell at
Desvres, a little town about twelve
miles inland. On the second occasion
ho went up alone nt midnight, mid,
after descending at Dunkirk in the
morning, started afresh and was picked
up in tho North Sea by a fishing-boat.
Nothing daunted by perils from which
he had narrowly escaped, he made two
subsequent ascent, and each time came
down nt Dixmudc, a little town in
Belgium. In recognition of his energy
a subscription was started at Boulogne
to provide him with a new balloon, tu
be called the Villo de Boulogne-snr-Mer,
and it was with this that he effect
ed his ascent from thcTuilcrics gardens
at Boulogne at live o'clock one Sunday
sftcrnoon, in the presence of a great
crowd of spectators. The wind at start
ing was exceedingly light, and in order
not to overweight ho balloon the aero
naut had to leave behind an amateur
who had arranged to accompany him.
The wind carried the balloon in a north
easterly direction, but half an hour
afterward it was caught by a southeast
current, and after floating "awhile above
the pier it took its course over the
straits at a height of one thousand
Wishing to be informed as to the
land current, M. L'Hoste dropped down
to ab'uit one hundred and lift-yards to
question .some fishermen whose". smacks
were hencath him, ami also the tug
Fnidherbe, which had followed him out
of the harbor. Having obtained the
necessary information he threw out
ballast, and ascending to thirteen hun
dred 3nrds, continued his course, with a
southwest wind, which took him toward
Capo Grisnez. At (5:210 the balloon
dropped into the lower current and
kept on a favorable course, with a
breeze that varied from east to south
west. At 7:2t) b jth Miles of tho chan
nel were hidden by a thick fog, lint at
eight o'clock the "moon rose and the
aeronaut could make out steamers on
their way north. He could also dis
tinguislf l:ghts at Cape GrJsncz and at
Dover. At nine o'cloek, believing Iiim
.self to be near tho English coast, in
order to test the correctness of his sup-
Eosition he hailed land loudly and
eard the echo of his own voice, "which
proved him right. The wind con
tinued to carry him landward, and
his attention was attracted to the
lights off 1'olkestone. He was then at a
height of three hundred meters. At
about ten o'clock M. L'Hoste saw the
English coast beneath him. He left be
hind him a little town which he sup
posed to be Sandgate, where ho was
hailed Jby several persons. Later on he
arranged for his descent and fell into a
large field, so that he had to discharge
the gas alone. It was then about eleven
o'clock, and, taking a rapid glance
around him and finding that the spot
was entirely deserted, he decided that
he would s'leep beside his balloon and
made the hot arrangements he could
for passing the night." Early on Mon
day morning he went to the nearest
farm-house, at a village about twelve
miles from Folkestone. Tho farmer
very obligingly offered him the use of a
vehicle to convey the balloon to the
town, and traveling with it he returned
to Folkestone and then proceeded by
tidal boat to Boulogne, wncro a warm
reception was accorded him. London
The Fiji planters are experiencing
considerable difficulty in obtaining suf
ficient supplies of "labor, the cost of
Polynesian labor having increased so
greatly within the last three years that
it has been found impossible to grow
produce at the enhanced rates. It
seems probable that Fiji will have to
seek its labor elsewhere. The experi
ment of bringing coolies from India has
not been satisfactory, while the cost is
as prohibitory as it is for the Polyne
sians. An effort will be shortly made
to obtain Chinese labor, and there is no
doubt that the Mongolian will serve the
parpose, both in the matters of cost
and general behavior and climatic en
durance. At all events, it seems pretty
certain that the Chinaman, who has of
late been somewhat tabooed both in
California and Honolulu, will gain a
footing in, the Fiji Islands. London
i ' Senator Jtob Hart, the reformed
minstrel, hopes to naake sosethiagoat
ot.a iortheoaunr 'autobiography, aa
oeonle naaat to think that a'thttnu
can MTOxaak'nadget Jac by" chewing
wjiifat itra rwt w -y --s - '
1 "" j. 3r Jiirm.
s - f-. - . r- . H. -s - .. jmi J- H- - -afc OT1 ' J am.'an. it "i S r"JJr..,-T -C r r -r --x J - .
. aa yen y, n
ha4becn ta th
IJKiMnei as "
nrihare mzh or.
. . i
forty year yon p. hare tome acrntf i
m)c mlcrctiiir Iitllt; drcnmstanceii.
Itctf t bcWHreibatthefc are any qnc t
er men on earth (has the regular chron
ic key cranks.
" 5fow, hero is a couple of dozen key
all of exactly the saw; HLttcrn. that I
jm nlakkHf for one man He doesn't
know that I'm
making them; but I
know that he SHtc to call for one ol
these key pretty regularly icc a week
until they're all gone. He's a genuine
loer,' "and the nuwt curious thing
about the matter U that he has not the
remotest idea of how or where he ever
lost a key. A few weeks ago he had a
small closet aric- to hold a duplicate,
'ill ell, as no men arc so read- to lock,
things up as kej- lowers, the first thiti
he did was ttf have a lock put on hi
closet. Then-, of conric he used to Iomj
that key. toaJ and everv fow davs he
would have to brcalcopcu, hl littUi ;up-
ith a hauun'.-r7 Finding after
4Wniie mat ue wxt losing iwo kl-m in
... . ... , . t . i. .
stead of one, he had to retimi to the old
"That tall man, who just went out
is a little queer, by the way, though
he's not a heavy key lovr; he won t
average more than two a month. 1 .a-t
winter he had a box constructed and
nailed to his basement door. It war
to receive newspapers in. He fa'd
he always got his iaper all right,
but some one in the house wa
snre to look over them before he did.
Now I don't think I'm a selfish man.'
he used to sav, 'but if there 1? anything
I do enjoy it is to sit down before nn
coflee and just unfold my freh morn
lug paper myself.' Perhaps he is right
I've sometimes felt that way myself; it
may bo one of the regular laws of hu
man nature. Howsomever, this man
just told me that he thinks he has dis
covered how he loses his keys. He went
to a restaurant the other day and called
for tho newspaper. A he was going
out the waiter brought him his key,
and then he recollected that he ha I
taken it from his pocket and laid it on
the table when lie asked for the news
paper. Of course he had no rea-on to
do it. but the key nnd the new.spapet
had become so a-ouiated i hN mind
that he took out the key without think
ing about it. Yet, a- a rule, a key loser
never finds out the. truth about it. Will
this man be all right after thi? I hard
ly think so. The chances are that he
will leave the key in the very next place
he enters where they keep newspaper.
"1 have one customer who e.pe t
me to have duplicates of his keys al
ways on hand, not at the shop,
but at my house, for he always
loses them "late at night, latch key
and all. Four or tie nights in the year
I hear a tremendous ring at the door
bell. 1 holler 'All right!' out of the
window, anil then grab the duplicate
hunch and slip down stairs with it.
Lor, b!ess you! I alwavs know who it
in. I believe he is a lawyer, and I'm
tolil that he emphasizes his points in
after-dinner speeches by poking his big
gest key in the palm of his hand.
Where he putst! cm afterward he never
knows, and he i-n'l the kind of man to
give himself away by inquiring.
"Oh. no. I wouldn't caio for thieves'
trade it isn't worth a c nt. But give
me the setvants' trade andall the night
key business and 1 would do well.
New York is the greater place on earth
in which to sell night-key. Did vu
know that night-keys are geuerally lost
near men's own houses? The reason is
that many men. when they haw been a
little indiscreet at the club, commence
to make elab rato preparations for
entering their houses while they are
stili a half a block or more away. "They
will get the key ready first, and while
they are pulliifg their el ithes straight
or fixing their hat, will Iojo it.
"A cu-tomer of this kind that I had
for six years told me once how he got a
lesion. It seems that he always had to
work on a particular plan couldn't
help it. He would first take out hit
key, and then sit on his doorstep to pull
oil his boots. During tho latter opera
tion he would lay down his key and
lose it, and be obliged to ring. Some
times he would loe both the key and
the boots; but he never dared to men
tion the fact at the breakfast table. He
asked me once it was the day after
Christmas to guess what present his
wife had given him. Well, sir, it con
sisted of eleven night-keys and three
pairs of boots. B tween tho servant
girl and the milkman the crop had been
gathered in and given to tho old lad
in a single year.
"There'sone fact I never could ac
count for. and that is- how men with
good memories otherwise will fail in
thu matter of keys. A man sent for
me from down town on three occasions
to pick a lock for him when he had the
key about him each time, lie was- one
of the regular losers, and had tried all
sorts of ways to get over tho habit.
At last he tied the kvy around his neck.
When he sent for iiio he was trying
one pocket after another In A perfect
fury. Just as I got the picker to
work he yelled: 'Great Jerusalem!
Here it is" around my neck!' He did
the same thing twice."
"How do people in goneral lose
keys? Well, with them it is mere
carelessness and forgetfulhess, and
they generally find them again. It re
quires a genuine key crank to losd a
key instantaneously,- completely liiid
forever. Some folks, mostly women,
lose keys from a habit they haw of
playing with them. You will notice'
they often dangle or twirl them around
their forefinger, and if they only re
member which they generally do to
twirl them over a boat rail or a bridge
rail or a grat'ng of some kind, they
only do what I would generally be
prepared to expect of them. Jv. Y.
The Mewpiito at Clase Qaarteis
Viewed through the microscope the
mosquito presents a picture of mechan
ical ingeuu'tv as marvelous -in execu
tion as it is devilish in design. In the
bill alone, which seems so. fragile to
the unaided sight, there is a coinblna-'
tion of five distinct surgical instru
ments. These are a lance, two meat
paws and a suction pump. The fifth
instrument I have forgotten, but labor
under the impression that it is a porta
ble Corliss engine to run the rest of the
factory with. I know that the hum of
the mosquitoes In the cottonwood thick
eta along the Lower Mississippi remind
ed me constantly of the hum of a man
ufacturing village, and several times I
walked back several miles lqoking for a
town before" I - could coAvinco myself
that the buzzing I heard was made by
mosquitoes, with theirengines running
to sharpen their saws. "When the in
sects operate on a man the lance is first
pushed into the flesh, then the two
saws, placed back to back, begin to
work up and 'down to enlarge the hole.
Then the pump is started and the vic
tim's blood is syphoned up into the res
ervoir carried behnd? and finally, to
complete the cruelty of the, perfoVaa
anee. the wretch droos a ouantitV.of
poison into thewonnsl to keep it irritat
cu. ireresi ana scream:
i - . .
Anew agitata, an oishoot of lh
Land League, is apringinj? np j the
west of Ireland, and. threatens tofira
senour trouble. The class cenearnent
p , ffaaaaMannnannnft
my place MjMm
ely twb thoMMd or wioiniS."VKiMrf orer to. A. toyly ,jf-if
f raw which Slhaft
s. 'yt -
-C ." j- rm
.----rj ---- -- ---"
The tmo& piaaUt. Dr. Hans Von
Bulow, has becoaae the iantale U a
Ms. SjiirgcoVa puftlifctr U IJ
Mare ;)ttl nVW
. - . r ..
topics m "jotm
t M. MacVeach
a f-n'.i4. is n'tr If. n'!i IM
field Cabinet. iTtifodeljA fa Vt.
From the fa"t that she call it
"dear America" now. the LouImIHo
Courier-Zonrnal Infers that Mrs- Latg
trr Ls learning to be a great ad rcv.
Texas ha a little girl lecturer.
Jennie Scott by name, who Ls a prodigy.
She is Mrvcn jcars old. and .sjwakif most
leamedlyaon'raany subjects She b
never been to chooL Chicago Herald.
Mr. Julia Gardner Tyler, widow of
ex-President Tyler, and Mr. Sarah
Childress Polkwidow of ex-PxesIdcnt
Polk,, draw their jHrnions of $3,fM
?ach at the'agency In Knoxvillc, Tean.
Miss Iridic Ayer. daughter of the
late-Jmnes Ayer; of patent tRiirta)
celebrity. Ls t? latvjH Ajia urget
for th aim of irnoociimon forcJim
Counrs. The voung woman, with hrl
dot of .yrtO,O00, reccivci much at
tention iu the aristocratic circles of
Paris. .V. 1'. Herald.
There was a happy family reunion
In Polk Countv. Ore., a few "days ago.
Mrs. Nancy Liggett, of MUsoufi, hav
ing gone thither to meet her three sis
ters, whom she had not teen for forty
five years. She U seventv-five years
old. and her siter arc: Mr. Kiney,
aged seventy; Mrs. Clark, aged ity
nine. and Mrs Price, aged sixty-sewn.
A Brahma missionary to England
gives this description of John Bright:
"John Bright eats his breakfast liko a
lion, and digests it, too; but w doesn't
drink. He is a broad. middle-ized
man. with great soft haniLs and an
enormous appetite. I have mm?u him
finish off the plentiful morning meal
with a half jug of milk and a good lump
of sugar, which he put-' into his mouth
somen hat sum ptitiouly."
The willow of Hev. Elknnah Walker
is probably the sole survivor of the
women who rode across the plains to
Oregon on horseback in the early d ivs.
She resides at Forest Grove, "in that
State, and is still in good health. The
saddle on which she rode across the
phmis forty-lire years ago is still in her
pos-e-s'on Her son, C II. Walker, the
oldest white person born in Oregon, was
with lier in Portland on the day of the
recent railroad parade. X. Y. I'ott.
"One good turn des rves another."
as th" tug-boat Captain said to the
How may a vein be likened to a dry
book? In its being opened only in
caies of extreme necessity.
An advertiser of very cheap slices
recently blurted out the real truth in
mistake -thu: "N. B. Ladies wish
ing those cheap shoes w ill do well to
caTl soon, as thev will not last long."
The widow of a Scotch Duke is
about to be married to a New York ev
cditnr. We are glad to see that tho
nobility doesn't consider itself incapa
lilu of improir:g its condition. Jcr
"A Georgia man has raised a peach
that weighs a pound." If a Georgia
man can t raise a peach weighing more
than a pound he niu-t be pretty weak.
We have tif teen-yea r-oM boys in this
vicinity who can "iaie" a pumpkin
we'ghfng one hundred rounds Xorris
--"lo:i ought to be iu our room
now," said Amy; "we have a teacher
that rules the loo't." "Well," replied
the High School girl, "I'd be ashamed
of myself; you should say: 'governs
the horizontal perch -n which the fowl
reposes" not 'rules the rooat.' " Oil
"My son Willyim," said a fond
nun her," "lister be pretty wild a a lroy.
but since he went West he's sorter
turned over a new leaf and got steady.
He's getting along well, to. lor I see his
name in the papers thev say he'sbeen
a road agent doing a Targe business-,
and that his follow-citions organized a
neck-tie sociable in hN honor recently.
I am so 'glad that Willvim is getting
up in the world." Ho'hcstcr Post-Express.
A little four-year-old was taken on
a visit to grandmamma in the country.
There, for the first time, he had a near
view of a cow. He would s and anil
look on while the man milked, and ask
all manner of questions. In this way
lie learned that the long crooked
branches on the cow's head were called
horns. Now the little fellow know of
only one kind of horn, and a few days
after obtaining this information, hear
ing a strange kind of bellowing noise hi
the yard, he ran out to ascertain iLs
caus'e. In a- few minute he returned,
with wonder and delight depicted on
his countenance, exclaiming: "Mam
ma! mamma! Oh. do come out here!
The cow's blowing her horns!" liar-
Feand bj a Dream.
A remarkable incident was related to
an Avalanche reporter yesterday by Dr.
D. F. Goodyear, and it smacks so much
Of the, working of spirits that the story as
fold the reporter is given, leaving to all
the readers of the Ai'alnnlHic the solu
tion of the mystery as best they can.
The incident is as follows: On Septem
ber '2 Mr.Samuel Dreyfus for many years
Deputy Sheriff in charge of the Crimi
nal Court, died at his residence on Ex
change street in this city of an affecta
tion, of the lungs On the 5th of Sep
tember one of his sons visited Dr. Good
year and inquired if his father had left
any of his private papers with him, as
it was well known the deceased had
been a member of several benevolent
institutions in Memphis, and a look
over those papers found at home re
vealed but one policy on his life and
that was in the order of the Knights
and Ladies of Hoflor. It was known to
h"s familv and relatives that he had left
policies in other organizations of a sim
ilar order to tlio amount of $10,000. Dr.
Good war. who had been on intimate
terms with the deceased, did not re
member of him having left
any papers with him, but to
be" certain carefully examined
the contents of his safe, but failed to
find any. Mr. Ben K. Pullcn, formerly
Chief 'Clerk in the Sheriff's office, bnt
now Citv Register, was also questioned
bv tho sbn of the deceased, but he, too,
did not remember of anv papers being
left in his care. Three days afterwards
the brother-in-law of the deceased
called on Dr. Goodyear and made the
same statement regarding the missing
policies as had the son. Another search
was made, but iU too, proved fniitleas.
Now comes: the strange portion of the
storv. Yesterday forenoon, so relates
MrBen K. Pullcn. he fell hPJ &
office and dreamed that Sam Dreyfw
appeared before him and asked: "What
bad become of bis pnpers, which be had
given him while he was in charge of the
Sheriff's oSce." He answered: "They-
-fare saic wnere i. piw.-c urc,
sodden! v awakening proceed atone
to thftbarira o4nce, which k on the
ioor above, and .found, the nuaainjr
package, intact, where he'had placed it
aaaay months ago-
The paccace was wiuont wwj
PnUanand Dr. Goodjaar a
Taaal!f-1 f reaaO craw
(Jew ?raancVal lJJs Urtfttr Ufcfeif
Kca vita f $ krrckitr r&Mr. ,n'.Ul
Kack wtt av aa4 fttarcr qu!st, t)r
kdfcuu.t'HUlflr. B9tift Ji(J, wma w ;,, l
To cooiprt-? lk piriure. U fnmt o rSi a
rurriaj-. droWj ccBlPS. f4,,,Jt "4
Ifari! a Uar. craUAtnjr eoUc &
Tcptrl fcjr tlwf Circ. totVk UtaM oai
?ril pan Un. wtVa krrwsir Wr nOu
Sci tt,si 0L Urta; a c& J 1J frsxj la
ien lm- lh.AU TTminx. bdp raab H03
?fdJ-batvl ml th- .Irr-allul trht, trrtsWMnr
tnou r rtvl.
Ibrtr feR.l 5 - r
Vttrr-tu t4&M.-H tufti a
rot Us-w ll. h k jiutii!i vm ItCjfrC
a -- . k -- BvjEm
cccU KKt tar Cttu- an xiy.
When tnc audience in Barn Hall had
taken their s-ats Superintendent Dck
arose nnd asLed iB-m t kHidl. aVUH -
Lit-turer John pier for latunrN. xxbe
vva. wan ng 10 uearni routui . io-1
crilje one other .kind of bad manner,
Suo-riuterident Dick raid he Ix-lu-vitl
that I-ctun-r Spicerhad heard of either
live or ix kind of bad manners, he
Wis nut Mire which; and while the au
dience xverc waitinrlm Jdaiclf npuld
tell them MrnethfngheTiad hearil hU
grandmother ay atotit manners. Hi
grauiimother .ud that when her mother
was a little inrl, children iu the wun- UM. , lo j,jaa. n ,hc .pon' When h
trj' who were out-loorr.ldaing or ,vrttt lo j.jj at it. tiothrtic after, ho
walking. Used to make bows and court- fotjn,f loat wuc, 0f hail &in Carrie
e-Ie ti,ijDio h.i t-ro riiUng pxst. j ot j,v t,r y,.
The U s made don nnd the girls mnde j, jjr lojtl lm. lllt hf. woiyl x ,. m
courtesies and doing this wa called a in-nnv for even-mou- I nuld catch,
"nlak.ng their manners." .perla- . j W3li "1,.ijiItrd" nlui imme,atelv gwl
tendent Dick oaid that if the girls pre- OMr 0j,i :ra.,t pllL j, chcoc In li and
ent lid not know how to make a court- jl.nc-l i hi the ;arrvl.
esy, he would how them; and then ho J ;n, tr3j, haf but two holes, and 0
lNiblM.nl down and up in a very funny c.i catch but two nine t a time.
"T:y' j But I thought tliat a g-rval tuinv. when
He then akcd tho audience tn ris.r frthre uioralngs I had f.mnd the trap
and make their manner, ujm.ii which fu. amj had been paid i rtt for the
thoy rose with much noise .nnd quick- m;.. j thought how rich I should lm
ries, and the boys made each ow hU , if j found two mic in tire trap oncrv
own kind of a lxrw, anl the girN each ' Ulniing for a ear But U did not hap
one her own kiud of a court oy, and jK. M unfortunatelv for me.
the whole effect was no funju that Su- j o uiooiinsr when I went to look at
lennleiHleiit Dick could not help
lauguiug, and neither count tne iwvi
nnd girls themselves. Iu the midst of
the merriment Lecturer Spieer entered,
and the audience seated tuenisclwi a
quietly a.s the were abb: to. Leeturer
Sjiicef then ttik hh stand in front, and
alter making Am manners, which in to
.say. bis bow, he lregan as follows
Ladies anil gentlemen, manner mean
way, rind n manner is a way. and man
ners mean wax.. The way ou do
things are your manners. The way,
you look, the ways you .sjieak, the was
you act, the ways you iiimi, lln was
ou eat, are your manners. What ou
do with your hat is a part of your man
ners. 1 do not mean hanging it up. I
mean taking it off or keeping it on.
Kvervlroilv has to have muuc
1 .. a it- . .'
kind of " manners, because every-
lrody has to liave wune kind
of ways to do things. There are two
kinds of rnauuerv. 1 will mention them.
Good ones and bad one-. Your face
looks better when vou are Inning good
maimers than it looks when you are
having bad ones, f have heard of siv
kinds of bad manner-, nnd one more. 1
will mention them. Tig manners, one;
Bc;r manners two; Donkey maimers.
three; Post manners, four; I ock-a-doo- j
dlc-doo manners, live; low-in-tiic-par-lor
First. Pig manners; and if you want
lo know what they an, go look in
the pigs' pen wh.n their dinner is
bing put into their trough. Kvery
piggv hurries to get the mo-t, and get
the best. Kvery piggy hroks out for it
self, and does not care alKiut the other
one. Children that hate pig manners
iru the kind that want to Im; helped lirs.
nt tin.nl times, nnd want the best thinirs
...... ---.-.--, - -- v
for them-H-lves, and the biggest ptccc.
Tlrvlook out for thenisulves and do pockets. Keep our eyes ojmmi lor n
not care about other people getting am- gMnl-hoking widow. View the anl
thiii" food. niaK and don't forget to take two-clean
Secmnl. Bear manners. Children handkerchiefs along."
that have 1 ear manners are the kind The ccond entry reads:
that are gruff, and glum, and growl v. "Fair up to the average. Saw a
Thev have cross-lookingfaees and some- widow in the car going up Didn't
times stick their lipsonrSrnd Hrl. a I .srem to like myylff SomelKxIy had
rowl, and are mot always a-grunibling stuck me with a lrrgus half-dollar. Saw
and a-growling about something thev another widow on tho grounds. Bather
want to do or they don't want to do. tot tout. Viewed tho animals and was
Thev tilk iu this wav: " Find mv hat!' kicki.nl by a steer."
" I want to go out!' Open lheilMr!M Tliinl entry Gooil attendance.
" I want somethin" to eat!" and ne-er Slept on tho floor. Jam on the ftrert
think of a please or a Uiauk you. and car. Parsed the lK)gus money off on
they "et cross very often, and look a Iroot-black. Saw a widow at the ho
cro'ssl " j tel. Mot tK lean. Went to the the-
Thinl. Donkey manners. Children ( ater last night. Say .several widow
that have donkev'mannors arc the kind ' but no chance to make an Impression.
11...1 ..t tn, il.iir -linf. thev want to Fourth entrv -"Big crowd on the
and nothing clc, no "matter how much
vou may nsK tiiem ami coax inciu. j
vou ask" them to move, they May Mill.
If you ask them to stay Mill, thev move.
If vou nsk them to "keep quiet, they
...T . n.u If vnil nL-t hi'Ill to tll!tkl
.n no:se. thev keen ouiet. If vou ask ,
them to go of an errand, they say:
Don't want to!" or. " I ain't a-going
to'." and the worst kind say: "I will!'
and.. I won't!", When they are play
ing, they never will do what tho others
want to, but only what they themselves
Fourth. Post manner. Children that
have post manners are the kind that do
not answer when they are spoken to,
any more than' a poi would. If a
visitor says: "How do yon do?" or:
" Do youlike to play tag?" or: " Do
you like pictures? ' or butterflies, or
anything, they stand still as a post and
do'not speak;" but may be if you Miould
ask them if they liked candy, "they would
speak obc word, and, I guess it would
Fifth. Cock-a-doodle-doo manners.
The children that have cock-a-doodle-doo
manners are the kind that feci big
and act so. When a rooster struts round
among hens he acts as if ne felt so big
he didnot know what tp do, and some
times he seems to feel so big that he
has to get upon a fence afiu clap his
wings, and crow. "Cock-a-doodle-doo!"
Sometimes there'll be "a lot of fellows
pUving, and a cock-a-doodle-doo fellow
will come there, and he'll act as if he
thoaght he knew more than all the rest,
and thought he knew the right way to
do evemhing better than everybody,
and he'll give them the rules, and he'll
strut, round like a rootcr. aad la h
hoiLk he docs the same 'way to his
mother and the other grown up ones,
aad ones that arc not grown np. That
kind of afellowowght-to stand np on
the fence and clan his wings no. I
mean, his elbows ami crow. "Cock--doodht-doo!
I know better than yonlT
Children that have tW-in-tkcJihrldi
mancers are tae Kina mat are atway
rettinff in somebody's way. or pushiag
themselves in between people, or going J
in front of people, or stepping os some
body feet, or u bottoms of Jadici
clothes, or leaning against people, r
tipping their own chairs over, or knock
ing down nrase. or a work-basket, or a
tumbler of water. Thev are as cluauv
as a cow in the jarWr. aaddt nof aaind.;
what theyare aooat any more isaa
caw in the parior wonid'what se in
Besides these kinds there is another
kadlhnnnl.nC called, tanlntexrnfters
T i ' . lahafrr Til hiHTTii- Mean to
lynWdr to top u&ieg,
a and any wha they
mo&atierwBo naay )
wmMtur it 'tis their lather
utW & rflMBMT
de net wait far
hut biaak rirtt
' -- j--
4hr prrn ntlM harr tw hh4s t
havl aaar Wi at acr. Sw 4
the pofhi aVjnrhtm tlkr4 ahweH
thS. MV9n'M, tkl Wt
yhrtM hate tja; nuaWrad War aa
arr Urtfc he wvM lVal U lit with
ajtd Wmli nlriri V hc hR Mr
j big: trrotkrraahllhat at a y 4 hat
infaMvMt ianiun.aaMferr auwit.
a4 daVr maaTv be M vat to
tssp kiw ta a ro oy amktt. l
he ntmhi a rrl U i SjhH Ut?
IhtrMr and aM that If Unr aarf a citt
j hcuM hatfs p! af r. aasl Wr
f man arm. mad 4imkrv i!ki m4
jt mxssrrs ami crk-lv-xlI4jQ
miawTj. alt tir. hn iaU &t Ip
- cha a ifvm ut !a ra: xnI Ul tbt
If tfcey hoald hate all ft Wad, i
resnisr. nsdtwir-nsawiert.-antt f5on-
iry tnAaacr?, and pt stisr, .&d
' cock'-dijdi?-4! jouuvrv and coclo-
the parlor maaacr. and b latermpt-
1 14 imm under A harrirf awira n ih
lingh(. I d- nt lxtft hesuM
ttti) the buafci4s fur UM-tbTr
ojuid not get air to brAiix. Mv tsth
erdor not Uclhriu ntuN mU br
so many kind of lad manner and W
ahr.J Onc my mother -rat
bre to tay and br had to cn?
awa wvaitM. iie ca.Hirrn uao twra s
ou!d t t y
lr maan!- atut .nm K thu ia-r
' in. w,"n t-..i i..
j g-l mauneh alt th timr uatil i tt
f ucd t havng thrm. Mrs. .L . hitr.
nt dc Avttic.
The Xlrr aa4 the Trap.
Xp in -U "Wf
'uXiA K f lot of
arr4 Jn mr boow there
mtev. Bill the oetef
r tt t r-tltT tinMl t4 if m tt, t if
),. ,n, lhrrr t dr -o tliat he ciuild
mv trau I found It tirtuif and the
- r --- - , -
chee all gone, but there w a no
mouse. I "net the trap aain. and tho
i net morning It w a the Kamo way
, trap prung, but n-r inlet and tmcheet.
j 1 told papaalout it, and lieu as -otuuch
surpnseti max. ne v-tiu ne noinu ttaicn
for the mice the next nljjtit and fun! out
how- they did it.
Well, "he ent up to the garret long
after I had gone to sleep. Hr.it he
heard a little .squeak, then in the bngtit
miMjiilight he iaw a little gnu moue,
with large ears and bright exes, looklug
out from behind a barrel. Then the
little fellow came out, looked around lo
see that then was no danger, and then
gave another little -.queak. when thtec.
or four more came out, and all went to
the tiap. jMcketl Into it, and aw that
there w at more supirer for them. But
they did not any of llieui put their
hea'di. in to eul lu Tlie largvt mnti.-
i uf his tail into the hole, and. hittln
the cheee, sprung the trap, then ho
pulled out his tail, got the chcee ami
shared It with the others.
Thev all Mteined quite happy in think
ing now nicely they were cheating thai
little boy whom they aw no carefully
sett'ng the trap to 'catch them. Our
He Saw Widens.
Officer Button, at the Union Depot,
picked uii the other day a memoran
dum !ook evidently lot by iiiihi one
attending the Mate fair. "All the en
tries are made in a bulnes-like man
ner, and some of them are readable.
The first entry is
Shall take sixteen dollars with me
1 to tl'O State Ka'r. -eoond-vla.s hotel
j gotrd ejiough tor me. Ueware ol jilek-
ground. Meat my
wav in. oaw a
widow on the fence. Mint too boiMer
tin for my locality. Saw a horse-racr.
One horse" Itcatalf the other. Viewetl
the machinery and was hit on tho ear
bv a loafer. Saw a widow nraing the
Mouth mo,t too largr
for my part of the State. Slept in a
barn for Bothing."
Fifth entry "Saw a widow in the
post-office. Blind in one eye. So gooL
Big jam. Tried to beat my way in but
couldn't. Saw a horw-racc. Saw a
widow on the grand-stand. Bowed to
her. Colli cut. Viewwt the big ox
Saw a widow in Honev Hall. Ka!ed
my hat. Got left. Feci blue."
"A that was the Last entrr it would
seem as if he gave up in d:.sgut and
started for home. A jrcrson .supposed
to be him "saw a widow" at the dcinrt
Friday afternoon, and became mi ob
noiotts that Mie hit him over the head
with an umbrella nnd two or three men
reached for him with cowhide boot.
i'anceraing theJNtllaad Canal.
Few Americans have anv idea about
the Welland Canal. I looked at this
new achievement of the Canadians last
week: the Great Western Kailmsd of
Canada run beneath the canal by
tunnel; the old Wrlland Canal, which
is Mill ued. lies some two or three
miles to the west of the present one.
The old canal wa atowpath concern
and did not admit a rteam tiig coinci
dent with the vcel. Thf new canal
has fourteen feet of water when there U
hMi water! but in .summer drouth it U
safd to.beJcs than fouxtcea feet. It It t
a nwgaifieentiy contractl work, and
excites surpri'se that the Americas
shouktbavi; permiUetl the Casadiaa to
anticipate them. Yet it will be ob
nerved that the facilities for this canal
throagh Cajuula are mach lter than
through the L'nited State. The ar of
the two lakes. Erie aad Ontario, paaatc
throHch CanatU? the tafrara River
Ve frow the eatrenae earo and el
Lake Erie, while Lake Ontario ovriap
Lake Erir eossiderahir in Canada, itw
the apiJarenUy soBd groend. for the
roamtrv ht TerjHhirh .where the new
Weilaad Cannl k hVih. tolL aaHV
ocean Meaner, fall rigged ahiBn, etc.
sontethses a continnons as a caravan
across the desert- Th3rf?lel'iIt'
JyaatnMnd orn whutla i"!'
them, aad the viatar onettae thmlu
scape i haanted. .V. J. Tribute "-
m which awaaa to
warketaw Ar the (fanner, wnaen
iaed. and nethinc
muinun tone nw nrafcin- nanrfiiiii i.m ! littH m. l TTirZTLZ mZU
i j i iUry
. - . . . . . . -- :
s ' r rP
SMWffSaTw HrPVVaV wHWF BBE W
CW4a irfaHKrh W aW
aw Iraw MBiW rmK 'w
Mt mm. u
'. t wn L n
t-v i,w ia fc! t j4t" Ufa
Vt t A rtf "
trv E4 Uw tt3m4 a.frg
"' taw t S t ( tt
It imrm r0l mvty, 7 trv Jw.
rw r. jfsv, jpnt fumWt 5
AkttxJtl J wfttS rlK.
WKacw tt)hM-vitvie "".
tin j, is u i"Mt ts
&. Xmi H. Ksl ,t4 JsS
Hrii-l- s, tptiw
ot . s;sp ST &
irwt rtt Vs. Mwsrg.
! I ttxel t T5 rk
Aal im kit it r rf Stt-
I TVI I J !. Wis ar am
V .. . ... ma lAm M.t air at mt'm
TS i ia vrU. riiws ut
' - f-aa sa(-s- - -
n m Huiru to -n orr i
Jm iMniV r aim bcsMskta lib ,
WttlSMMt a f r""'- trm-hi 9fm
In tJUft V.XV Wan f4t
Wish 5l MT1M VA k(4HUMl
Mtr rsM W Ucw UJt m'Jw
Ti aw r . j
WnssaerirfafiiM-tV! mt-rit it ar.
THE TTJtHl:KrlOIAS TOKV.
But aU fr .r Mary' It
was no long l-thm b rao c rfef.
thAtherUu.VfamiHKadfealW- rht. jrr
Uv prosrysL , Wh.. -to l&tJr VH' l
m-. .t.fiv slMf. h.n.f . &!
the money the "by ' earned MMttt&
tajer. tfey had l.-iue ut rb?h es
plv They "owned their b of tV-ow
and hail a-nug little um lahl by And
now the desire to ri eret lH Mart
. i 1 m Akht.t lk..lflL m ax Uk
atnutuo! nearu ""wj wuijm wj
Ihe in a tine hu- m d aad l a
tihI a tho lsrt?
S hi jHruadel her steady tdd hus
band Ut et up a t-eerhop- a tMntt
wav of making money with that ela
of tHple and oalv thnse tnoalh after-'
ward she came lo ne la grea dttrrs
and imiitvd ol her ul
fa ximxr aad
, . ,.-,.
"I I all along o that cnrel Iseey
hop," she gnanel. M rtdnel u In-
tireir IV tho How IV atier" fhe
er eil. throw lag nit her arm In a pa-
on uf misery. "1 wlh thrftongtie had
Nvn pidiesl om u" m muth I w h
blas-k death hail conie lo ine.befdre vf
I ca.sl my Mile to g Into It' An hu !
alwa thelet of hutanl! Man'
t!e I me lie got up tn 8wi inn
II g "' P W O WHir-e
lias imia'ir. muni' Ana iron ioihi o
..... ....... -s...... . m '
from tuurnln I II night; aad a.w h U
that ratagr w d em that thev run and
hide when he comes a-near the htue.
Jl,! the . blojMlj nght wo luul ah.og
of Vint dh tliat I. tlieir lf BHrther,
nhould haw-to be alwavs a-watehln.
watrhm. -lapln or wak'n -lest harm
come to em from their own father
f.v. know." ld .he iK,.rnftiUr.
baring a bniUnl and Moody a'm. "It s
little 1 foar for mell anv way I nt a
innteh for Mike, dhnmk qr Mjher.
1-a-r ii a few bnd.. with a .n!T of
d'iMln ti and putt ng down her a eee,
A 1 ttle w bile ruter camj, the drea.
cl.max of her w.w.. I -.h I cmW tU
uieiuurj in .;irrj crj wonis
"rnr "i-i'm gone, iniim, ,ukp m
nirer, nnw i-roer ai nu. v in ino
mornin nnu ihii mr iinrirn-iiiwi rnwy
. ..... ... . .1 t. ' . ...
ill it all day an' all nght tilt lib. strength j
w as gone from him intlrelv; then lain
In h s elothe.s hcr.ver ho hapjwnd to
be tdl ho wake, then upj on to the
dhr nks agin.
"Well, mun. this 1 how it was That
night the rhllder was to bed an' asleep.
an ai in ie ro, Kin -cnair enroam u
the baby-our little ninny -an" frelit,
a grain o txrmtort cn-eptn Intii mv iHr
, ,, , , t , ,. .k i
iii'i.i.., ijii itnuo I orijt ne ii on'ij
was -m!hii up mti me lace, an lor
minute I forgot mo trouble 1, ihnuk
!.! t ,l...l- ?.l t... I.,r.t ....I .!,..
Mini tiiHiiib .JVf-. . r.fi" ,. , ,'ii, .i'i,-
rnently. her jiKr old faco drenched
in tears. "Thank (mm!! for that lt
11 I 1 ... .!... I l.tl.l ... .. l.l... 1..
oieMi oiiiiiui- iiina i nnu nil inin 01
arms I furnot that I had made me
i kit ..... 1....1 i .iiiei
IIOIIO' U .U" IIIIXIMWI
I j-hall nerer forget the jwwer and
rvnresi on of her words and looks.
Kcn while I wept I could
what I had often nutlccil. her wonderful
"VN." he went on. "I did forglt. an
I N-gan l coax me-df Into lrravin"
things would all conn right. Now!... . !..... ' ... .
that we had gi n up the lr .hop Jong
K,r.MikeI mn bean wane,Iohhi..
N, I wa, n-acitln then, l n' tin -
der like, an the rhild was ml in In
mo arms, when I hnl Mike a step on
tho Ma r. He bum lt the r..m
flonrishin hh big Mick In hi liM. an
I. . a
i nmA tf Ik f 1 1 met . l li Ilwil- nut.
therin' rillaln' drag the babroHl of
s -,'l' "- ' !.- - H.--s" J IUI
t,! ., i,' . -J1, T i V T
him out Into the nd I I spring, to the
.W an h hit, mo the heaI with
'I hv ibm od il i!.r U wiiii.
coniei frack to me an then I Hunk- m
. ,C. a,:r. " ?7 f! " ! can C.raW
un o uicm -tiraiuia irorw hi nau
out into lhi xtxcU an4
mi, """ "f WS 3H " "" "'2
miuura oi loeroai lay aic imor
body intlrly! hi- bead hit on a sharp,
Vmcan that waa what kilt Mm.
"I kncled me dowa la thn hWAy
road an' trk me baby to me heart an'
praycil lo God to sthrlkc nw dead; wit
fee didn't, rontu." he adikd. lryiy.
wiping her eye. "An' it'a glad I ara
now that he didn't, for jkxu Mike's
sako an the cbilders'. t
"Well, muasu wbla Miko mm to Kit
aelf in the laora.a' ' hj :ww Ht wild whl
Ke! , U TV. l ""' V&T, ". ,'
could do to Iwdd him from b atla hi j
own braias mrt. , . I
"An would re belave It now? whin J
A thai mwnlereil Lhr TttMhsr. sjw hU
heart a-breakia la him. aa besrd him
grtmin an crrla. I fonpet e-rrrTtWtf
& the whole worW br an. an aa
ert reRMrmhercd fr old Mike, aa L
rcl him jit the name--the bloody.
rt. bwb, k was I that lfatf him
f srf lj-b't j foryr.t umj
ell. Father Kifcr hnhdlt
"Writ, rather Riier J it
made It look rkht tn the a44jrhUsrra k
little they knew. anrwar-aa. new ht
helpla M to brxtn all ever Chl od
dkmhHF forevar b kiml
bai7 wnni-hlikn an X -t tt to j,
na irr sn nataaex w vw x
Utnc aa an a ajn rarMHr. see i
eiarin' Iran fell it to yerv4f
Iheae ana ache for him oaartf
hw in the dark nsht when Mike
ndeep I rat a aae hand to draw the
hahy to aa nn hr tapaWfrani nw! Oh,
1 can toO It to Ihefiae jr! tor "it'a
yeraatf aa hi n naothwTnn knan
-Itot whK 4nrSn tont erf -i
aaere; tor Mkr aahr try Jtorgk
- 1. ki.. 1 .l.J fat ftaaA lU
Jarv MPC J .jko-
aaaaaK TlmHaWr rTirT,w,?nnMMBjajfciyi -
aaiawaaSa. annaa, naat Taa'cr't'm1" awaariraiaaaa arMl
aha! aaniii aanftT r-QUfL r?T? Z? V? '&: "
birf Bmw tfirCf MaaJnj JaJ h
Smt TA ttojntalaw-naiannannto Ifct'ftart ny ''ww-MM'iiit n
MPNV ntaainw a; jfiiiw. 7' " """""""an J I ! "'
nre hn W"J9mV . ?r ! 1 mHK. Tl Zis!l -.
.i,,;.... ..a?.aa nHMMS wnaw alMnaav wn aaw""jr-HnBiinn"""3Pr f
ccmag" - - - a ,rf - f LarWr i aV- - - - sua 4K ,
t & wawr"K .IM.
u. Ll4ml ifct C Mr 9
SNf-rHJS W Iaf. STir,H
tK 4rHrt ilr f- "
ji tpw s.ve s ...4'. , i"t, . ' -"-
h n i - rt ,sku nw
V im rxy t ftwit Vt Kr
i t, .. -iivrf. 44l al r
r tir 4J4t
i tfs,v Jkl ntntrf 4M" r
f Xn Jsrw Ua & la?iw
twirsriU".4 tVSrfr ,0pff
i tH. it atyff hjf
at oU-r ret la,m f py'
in4to .lk Ulw i e
trxs nn cMMte 4 ,
1. akxiv4 rr' .
fCKf t&n fi- --U t
Tlw - h ri HW f !-
i ihra Ib4 a -l tnmnlttd
!salj l n-Jij mhW
&ttvf TW Jrt jt -rj UJ4liHw
it Jt4esl Vr a tsetM, t4
lJt haUtttl f H8' immn
iKxw ftWtKul tmmr. irMeih' fSn
H t(4t tho etWH4l j-i U
HM M)e it U ifcU .U lsi
It t, Ut. ftf to3rw
a rnuid 4 !. it HI df5
i , .. --t-.,
1 ' -.p,, "--' 7"
tnan u rns wr "i""" "
Wrull tlnn" n trwrr m.
hautl tfco .HtW rMmlHsr M.nctaV
In lb ne fyvit WWwl ifl
le the eh-aMted Ifeni; "f
Mian Kdy. The pt-rt llty t
, , ..I. -
t Sn" "e i. aH ssr -" 'JT
rterr uwUl tke j,1m i tmm.
Then eme liVe rwiM nl lrtMirl
patient can iwtsr hi
iU dub!e -rV'. Alur ha ta
Mme lslh the ordinal e 4 the $
raxi I lh J!srt of lb
The Uataice rf trr lHa.
. ptl Prt,rtt, Ute Wn
. lJjni, ut jntm Ut .J! ,tlA,
. n( lha iMtMv iM h,wmrws
, nm how ninth of H uVvllr wr.
' nrrrf mMm ,v ,uiUaw Wh..
, .j lrU of W j ti,a i,
tht u hwu mJ- .!e-. Wars
u kwrfBwW b 4rVs
i jt,,, iUunrs.' iHietn.l ,
nUQ n 0M ft,t r ktm
nft(J U'rjr ft41H .., ,uti0tiH AH to
kftt,wn wl u m , Mr mi ,
,Vh Km, ,,praHai t e "
. j th wifPra nnat . tti Maj
lnlt,nl , ,t( uj i us,iW fc
u m pHf ,,flaU, tw lto
t mjjJ Ju I-(.,-h ...rt.
, ,uUj,j n HM n tf,r In ik.
Jt N. i hkm ijSnf V
hu'n,m a0,i wj, k- 7ml aWt
, .. w lorrhr sl.t UmmII. Ms
trMly wa takn ! th myM fr h
, ,.,t.,i. . t-i.. . f..t u. kt
1 "! ,.-,.-. "- ,... n. ...
.. u.ti Mm...., jhiM .
i lllMltl'Vlf - --.' -- wr W
f I P"t4 " f 111 - T i ! -TW-
giving no oltie l th e4rt vifutuM f
hi life. .e h fa.-l lhat he 1vl Kfl a
gtl home. at,d ld l"f lnsj?lH
th utale rl ilegraUtn ard misery W
thernr-l hht of drill ThU Ume
it a jtiliho n the ttllt 4H,
and within the two ninth foMHhaa;
, Rnt hr ,, tU rtll BM ,lhw
' IM-l.lnt no bU than hmtt
t..., .wi i. ,i -- -
..'. .vir ,. ',,t r ! r,.., si.otw
J IHk-IHIhi. laat MUH"! lle ywOU., ivntti
I" ! bearlbrkli tooJhfsnll oef th t MtUal
V t ..111 .i
! Kingdom. gHlng der)ptl-f ( tn
w.ho hiul letl them, nod I afi njt l ii-"-
j if itie memento had Htl-ni fr I hy
the dead lad,-4( ll eoold e lh ht
" " ."".
, ,.. i ., , .
im i a,, a i.k.' kF....
" ---" w..-.t-- "-- .p.-.
V... I. ... . ...... n..il..u u. . -1
. ..- J.,... 1.1-1.
... "ll,t, inkMnn-". n f?i,i
a riis!i (tmn in itil Mat A tMp
ll..t.l t.-.l l-. t-. k. 1.... - t.u..u. k
; mi4 iiwk i. in in ,.i-ji,- - v-vvmiwr ---
. ai-l" -?" ! M Kfl tm' wrf lTTf -
In III tight W.e JrnMl fwMpiler awl
git on wune sturdy bluw fr lli t4M.
In one iue It ire,tHted lis ti.
l.l..l. I...I t MM M L.......I' ,.. ,1.. 1...
, . ,,,, nt.rf nt mtm &
, l ,Utxitt u.
. drjlU ,. nr, u',.lMn, .
w f m. ,,ttllllt, M,, fuW J
,fJ,n ,,, , of f Jh, m.
. t & UtwU -n, ,,
f uh.t.t wi..... ...... .....
i'ui;iii Ftfn 4riic fini -w mm
. f . . -.
w ,h jk -: .. 1 wmt , w . j& w . - - - - - - - t i i . i
.. .., s. r ... ...
n Him for having ,nd the .n.,d
1f V( , w ,
,ht mU-eldrf wr,ri,gM by th. ..
,h , ' , ,, .k
ch)lfa io , , tn, ,wl mH rri(J
but rAloiibled hi, bb,ir
f -wtn- !.- a., ii - .-
1 oeur an -htv. , mt-h eww h Ik
aft iMfbtfttn ij izr intern f1IKifV
M,, ,, wrJWt aJ .,,
,m.lfrC ,ltlin snJ , ra j. j,,,
,,, ,.,.,,.. .jrA ,4
" .-)P.x .
At AfBJs.T. Kao . p"plr tin
rrx taken rrrcatly. lo deod sfcsriier
grtr UceiMe u ahrMK fc'fwn
iurhl t rcacwr Foir-filtli tlw,
householder TotcI ajtalnt the tr-iL
Mfc j(.nHniif r i ttte Ur
Matmeat that tint dHnkia fc
of th-t-pl of Satonv hat ehid
ao mch fr Ihr Uiirr that, wWrwa. jt
ttt ,,. i. - RiaMMI itj , t
1 . . .i 1 . .. J
to r of a .lrtjnien taa thai Jm ji
at dmak aSaii. o-w th ptvrrtl;
rwos. .! jwWr a a ?tw.
(la tmJ tur after -b?cii.ji fa a erf
Uis dty. a Jpwr f-rar kir.j a .rf,.
viioa BSTfbaat l had tti .
BcNf Whr did jos T2t ! Ji
j J" 7 !(
e IUiNt I J alarjt tLf
th av: J rT '
,-tsi w assrrcaaws. -tan 9 oi
aaea wh- tfriakTfrr ni hTst.
Ir au. h atr ihi. tat r
l total ahtaira r f-l T4o r
dHtrch avhr yr aJt
wJ2f 1t?lC!7 W ,f1
, T ' "V '". 0Ta. i
J 1,lw'w,i'r7 i; "l1 w M ah r?y
jnMnafHrn a4 4WU
that C Siai, .,1
e r wijr. ,
to JMYsim, tatdhaAnr.
.J JL-rf . Z"f
"v rbM-i.faaiM.aaaan .
i . - - .'" T-wraa an -'
. MjM' i I r2i. "Al? wm. j . -
M J - ?4i" - -'-!. rfvi-ljir i alfeaHa9HaaKit&atE: r tB&.- , -"'nM
" ilnitih ' " ' '-" syggaannannaaayj. .JM c- .
. iilBaL' '':'-A- aaaaaaaHaaBttiifl
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