Image provided by: University of Nebraska-Lincoln Libraries, Lincoln, NE
About The Red Cloud chief. (Red Cloud, Webster Co., Neb.) 1873-1923 | View Entire Issue (Aug. 29, 1884)
."Kt'lV "i J&r
-.---valBv.- ... "-."'?-; -w "f .
- . ? f fejT
W&i Hm k - - r r H
s?W . f v f H
I T V A i , H
11 .nifTn -- "V- ' -V . ma aM.1 . .Mm mMM
I : J liUi tihU nrv " "-'- " And
'dtt "" . i
. - i f r . .
s v - - tf r
i C. HQSME3. Pslillster.
AN OLD MAN'S LOVE.
BY ANTHONY TEOLLOPZ,
Avthnrnflroclnr Thnrnc," " Fram'y Tamon
ai, ji fte ropenjwr' " Pltiwa Finn.
Uw. Ir ". Afcmlrr:' 7 Harden."
JiarchtAter Tutcen," Etc., Etc
He did acknowledge to himself the
truth of the position as asserted bv
John Gordon. Had the man come but
a day earlier, he would have been in
time to say the first word; and in such
case thf-ro would have been no reason,
as far as Mr. WhiUlr.st.ifr could see.
why John Goi!on should be treated
other than as a hnppy lover. It was
the one day in advance which had giv
en him the strength of his po.-ition. But
it was the one da', also, which had made
him weaK. He had thought much
about Marv for some time pa-t. He
had told himself that by her means
might be procured somJ cure to the
woTin.l in hishoart wh ch had made his
i;f. mwoi-oM,. fr . ,.. ,-.... it.,
had John Gordon come in
x vA4.b s ., akT 94i At.f 1
pa-t miserv would onlv have been pro-!
." '"" " '"
me would have wn the
lid have b':en the J
Even Mrs. I'.aggett wouhl have
hehl her peace, and not thrown it in his J
teeth tlat he had attempted to marry
t egirl and had failed. As it was, all
. th,?world of Arlesford would know how
' it liad been with J im, and all the world
of Arlesford, as they looked at him,
would tell themselves that this wjis the
man who had attempted it) marry M.iry
Jjawri', anl had failed.
' It was lru all that John Gordon al
iened on his own behalf. Hut then
h :t abb; to save his own conscience
- by telling himself that when John Gor-
!di lia.l run lliioiirli liis il iioiniiM
oiat:ic. not trust worthv, as
. . 1
funds to Mr-. Uaggett. And then the
nature of tins Mi.ircc of income offered
enabled him to say so mu ii as a plea
t lum-elf. Could he give the girl to a
man who had nothing but diamonds
with which to pay hi, weekly b.lls.J lie
d d tell himself again and again, that
Man Lawrie should not bo encouraged
to put her faith in diamo ds. Hut he
felt that it was only an excuse. In
" arguing the matter baekwards and for
wards h' could but tell himself that he
d.d be'ieve in John (iordon.
And tlien an idea, a grand idea, but
very painful -in its beauty, crept into h's
mind. Even though the-e diamonds
should melt awav, and become ::s noth
ing, there wa- his own income, lixed j
rinti sure as the polar star, in the con-,
sol'dated British three er cents. If he
reall' loved tnis girl, could he not pro
teei her from poverty, even were she
married to a John Gordon, broken
down in the art'cle of his diamonds? If
he loved her, was he not bound, by
some rule of chivalry which he could
not define even to Irmself. to do tho
r best he could for her happiness? He
loved her .so well that he thought that,
for her sake, he ould a bo ish himself.
I-ret her have his money, his house,
and his horses. Let her even have
wlolm Corih 11. He eould. with
feeling of delight, imagine it
then he eould not abolish himself.
There he would be sub'ect to the remarks
of men. "There is he," men would
say of him, "who has maundered away
his mind in softness; who, in his life,
has loved two girls, and has, at last,
been thrown over by both of them be
cause he has been no better than a soft,
maundering idiot." Thus his neighbors
would speak of him in his vain effort to
It wa not 'i too late. He had not
ielded an in. h lo tiiis man. He could
still be sfern an 1 unbending. He felt
pioud of him-elf in that he had been
ste a and unbending, as far as t o man
wa-, concerned. And as regarded Man-.
he did feel Mire of her
Il there was to
it would be in
;, would be true to her
to her faith, true to tho
male for her own life.
one wouiii 1101 provoKe nun wiin argu-
incuts as to her love for John Gordon;
Jii.d, a- Mrs. Uaggett iiad a-sured him,
even m her thoughts tiie wouhl not g
a tray. If it were but for that word.
Mr-. Uaggett should not be allowc i to
leave his house.
Hut what as to Mary's love?
such ones: ion wa- maunderinglv
It was not for him to ask il. lie did
hi lieve in her altogether, anil was per
fecilv secure that his name and his
honor were safe in her hand
nds. And she,
to love him.
certainly, wouiii learn
"Hie'll stand the wa-hing,'" he said to
lpuself, repeating another morsel of
Mrs. Haggett's wisdom. And thus he
'made up his mind that he would, on
th s occasion, if only on this occasion.
IV stern and cruel. Purely a m-ui could
ng himself to sternness and cruelty
for once in !rs life, when so much de
fended on it.
Having so resolve '. he walked batk
a .u .ioi:n 10n10n. 11 woual not i-c
necessarv. he thought, that he should
mention 10 her John Gordon name
anv more Let ids marriaru ro on. a-
though there were no such person as
.- . c-r-
John Gordon. It would le easier to be
'Meni and cruel when he could enact
the character simply by silence. He
would h :rry on his wedding 'is quickly
:is she would allow him. and then the
good tiling the good that was to come
out of sternness and cruelty would be
w He went through from the library to
Jhoi-k at Marv's door, and, in doing
v:is a key. A brilliant luea at once oc
curred to Mr. Whittlcstaff. He shoved
the big btx in with his foot, locked the
door, and put the key iu his pocket.
moment liic heads of tho gar-
and the groom appeared 1111 the
back staircase, and after them Mrs.
" Why, Mrs. Baggett, tho door is
locked," said the gardner.
"It is, to be sure," said the groom.
Why, Mrs. Baggett, you must have
the key in our own pocket!"
WI ain't got no such thing. Do you
saPag the box down with you."
"I have got the key in" my pocket."
said idr. Whittlcstaff, in a voice of
much authority. "You may both go
jijftwn. Mrs. Baggett's box is not to be
"S-ken out of that room to-day."
"Hot taken out! Oh, Mr. Whittle-
r.tir SntrtKo nnrtor ?q bpr with Ma
!B. .--4-.- a.lv. 74- l-rM 4 ! ... '"
W'VMllUW IU Ha.C lb UUB U iu fcuc owwuu.
,.iii . i . . ' o "". '". iie .;n a as now u iici lamer wouuiii i let her mi married
there would be nothmg but poverty :. . coljl,l,:ike llini into the stables, he'd ' t.ll I had got the liti.r. and 1 think he
.lis. re,- iherewasnorea-oiiforsup- ,c tfp -lt oir sllllo lltf ,he straw.' Uut then was right? because f shouldn't have
TL U'rr'; Clc,li,w3S lo, WMmZ 4 n Painting and
e.-peeialfv short-live I, or that John , r, ,.,.,...,,. " n ... i. m. . . . P .1
. 1 11 tiii .1 , to-monou. mi h like on an uncertainty. As the
(tordou would probably be aspcnthrift, I 'iv. i.;. 1. ..,...,. ,. r- am.:.i. . . 11 .1 , . t- 1 1 1 1 .
,. , , , ' ,.' Jo this. howeer, Mr. lnttlcstail at old gentleman had to die, whvshouldn t
Itut diamonds as a source of income arc ,. .........J...1 n.. c.., f i,..n,i... .2 ,,r...'.. r i...i
into the house, intending to .-ec Marv his own m ght Le liable, made his way I liad heard the name on the previous , careful to leave the nose. Some parents and will content Ourselves with po;nt- disease within their knowledge. I-or
Lawrie. and -o to speak to her a to into the s tting-room. where he found eveniii"-; but Hall is -onimou, and had j use so much unnecessary strom-iii in mg out that a very interesting question ourselves, with a wide acquaintance and on
give ner no ,ue:i ot ti.- conversation ' Mary Lawrie alone: an t having apolo- been forgotten. (doing this that they find when it is 01 euncs was invoiveu in uic argument iiuuuuam. vpponuniuus , Knowing, ol
which had taken olaee between him .rJy,7 ir.r ibn nvmner of his intrusion. U'iirtcri: Mr H.ill? Wh- he U th 1 00 fntn that thn.v li."iw. w-Ima.i ti, , yesterday. Lonl Coleridge had assumed were it possible, not a single case of
j., ii.wi w i.i i.n; mum in "iii.ii i.rs. : ai me inn 111:11 no was 10 come up nere. ue so anxious to he hosp'taoie. lie
Baggett had slept Iran iiiilly for fifteen and 1 thought 1 should either find him ! s:lVs that I'm to tell vou to take vour
years. There, in the doorway, was a here or meet him on the road." ; ha"" 110 to the lip-eat once. There
.big trunk, and in t.e lock of the door ' "Do vou want to find him especial- ; never was anvthino- mo e civil than Uiat.
4iiiss Lawne come
to ihtelff aiojizy ?g
iro in all
I never heard of such
ny life: and he means iL
Thornybush, U o gardener.
1 never quite know what he menns."
faid Hayonotes, the groom; "but he's al
ways in earnest, whatever it is. I nev
er .-eo one like the master for beinir in
earnest. Iiut he's too deep for me in
his meaning. I sudihim. we is onlv 'u.t
to go racJc. bo they retreated down
. . . --r --
the stars, leaving mis. Haggett weep-
ing in the pa-sage.
lou should let a poor old woman
have her box." she said, whining in
her muster, whom she followed to the
".No; I won't! Vou sha'n't have vour
box. lou re an old fool:"
... .uuai,um ui.
lKiiowim an old fool; but I ought
to have my box. '
'i ou won i have iL You mavjust
go down and get vour dinner. When
you want to go to Led you shall havo
.T ....t.. . t i . .
uugiaiu nave my oox, MiSH Mary,
its raj own oox. What am I to do
wuii naggett." JJiey have given him
; .. -" -
more gin out thore, and he's as drunk
CT' ci, ' V tnVrnT -
., Z "I t' i ' " ?
I as a ocas l,
I l.i... I .....!.. ... t..
i "" "-"."' i muu ivnu.was -ornau wen. ir. uaraoiiie had
jjagjidt? He'll get hjsself so drunk
you won t be able to stir him. And it
i mv nvt-n l.i- If .rl.;fl...ri"J"
' "... X-.-... .. ..... ...---- L. .11
Trt ., if ,...;,.i. At u'i.:,.i..,..r
. tirned d,.f ., s. ,-,,., .-.,,
there was no maundering softness with
him now. He felt within his own bo-
som that it behooved him to learn to be-
come stern and cruel. He knew that
the key was in his pocket, and found
, that there was i ceriam sat sfaction in
being teru and eruel. Mis. Uaggett
might sob her heart out after her box,
ami he wouhl decline to be moved.
"What'll I do about liaggctt.
said the poor woman,
He's a-lvinir there at the gate, and the
perlice doesn't like to touch him be-
.i10 ;mtiuili-it.. rltii;.lti ll. tii..f.r.w..
. ...w .......w..... .. .... wj ..v. ...vA. .I
caneu 1 layouoies 10 nun. and succeeded
in explaining his immediate meaning.
Hayonotes and the policeman between
them Lftcd Ihiggett. and depos.lod the
: man in an empty stall, where he was
I accommodated with ample straw: and
an order was given that as soon rs he
had come to him-elf. he should b
1 vided with something to eat.
"Siinimat to eat:" aid Mrs. Uaggett.
in extreme disgust. " l'rovide him with
I a lock-up and plenty of cold water!"
MR. IlLAKK'S CIO ll XKWS.
In the afternoon, after lunch had been
eaten, there came a r ng at the back
door, and Mr. Montagu lilake was an
nounced. There had been a little con
tretemps or misadventure. It was Mr.
Hlake's habit when he called atCroker's
Hall to ride his hor.-e into the yard,
there lo gie him up to Hayonotes, and
make his way in by the back entrance.
tin this occasion Hayonotes had been
considerably disturbed in his work, and
was discussing the sad condition of Mr
Uaggett with Thornybush over the gate
of the kitchen-garden. Con-equent ry,
Mr. Ulake had taken his own horse into
the stable, and as he was about to lead
the 1 ea-t up to the stall, had been
I ......... f .: If.. . I. :r I t t ... r . i i i ...... . . "
j iti,u. j .- . vi wnt ui 1 1 it;i. im- 1 in ji . yji iji-iiiai: i ziiii i'i;iw.
a certain t stopped and lonfused by Sergeant Hag
all. Hut j gett's protruding wooden leg.
now?" said a
voice, addressing Mr. Ulake from under
the straw. "Do you go down, old chap,
and get us three-penn'orth of cream o'
the valley from tat Cock."
Then Mr. Ulake had been aware that
his prior visitor was n )t iu a condition
to be of much use to him, and tied up
his hor-e, in another stal . Hut, on
entering the hou-e. Mr. Hlae an
nounced the fact of there being a
stringer in the stables, and stige-tcd
that the one-legged gentleman had been
looking at somebody taking a glass of
Then Mrs. Uaggett burst out into
loud screech of agony. "The na-ty
drunken beast brought to be locked
up into the darKest hole they ve
. . .
"Hut who is the gentleman?"
'Mv husband, sir! I won't deny
h m lo 15 the crn ;i have, to carry
I JllM pivoious heavy he is. You must
I h:iVe 'heard of Sergeant Uaggett the
most diunkenest. beastliest, idlest
scoundrel as ever the Queen had in the
army, ami the most diUicultest for a
woman to put up with in the way of a
husband! Lei a woman be ever so de
cent, he'd drink her gowns and her pet
ticoats, down to her very undcrclotlrng.
How wouid you like, sir, to have to
take up with such a beast as that,
after living all your life as comfortable j
1 as any ladv in the land? Wouldn't that
be a come-down, Mr. Ulake? And then
j to have your box locked up, and be told
1 that the'kev of vour bedroom door is
I in tli.i niMCtrtr' nrnt-ot " Tllll lVfrS.
Uaggett continued to bewail her des-
Mr. Ulake having got rid of the wom
an, and bethinking lum-elf of the disa-
t grecable incidents to which a gentle-
man with a larger establishment man
and having said something intunded to
be jocose as to the legs of t. e warrior in
the stable, at once asked a quest. on as
1 to John Cordon.
1 " "
I "!r. Gordon?" said Marv.
here this morning with Mr.
staff, but I kn v nothing of him since."
-He hasn't gone back to London?"
"I don't know where he lias gone.
! He slept in Arlesford last night, but I
' know nothing of him s:
"He sent 1 is bag by the boy at the
mn to the ra lwav.-taL.on when he came
j up here. I
-iT -...! 1.1 -. 1 .1... -...'
ing of him. They told me
iouuo. ins uag iiiexe, out
" "Well, yes."
I)o you know IIr. Gordon?"
"Well, yes; 1 do. That is to ay, he
dined with uie hist night- We were at
Oxford together, aud yesterday even
ing we got talking about our adventures
"He told 3-011 that he had been at the
"Oh, yes; 1 know all about the diamond-fields.
But -Sir. Hall particular
ly wants to see him up at the Park."
(Mr. Hall was the squire witti four
daughters, who lived at Little Arles
ford.) "Mr. Hall says that he knew
his father many years ago, and sent
me out to look for him. I shall be
wretched if he oes away without com
ing to Little Arlesford House. He can't
go back to London before four o'clock,
becamse there is no train. Yon know
nothing about his movements?"
aaa -- w mv . - w - ---- aaaB F ikJ Aaa avaaa - a-a-'w m - -- v--Baa aaaava a a a u . i... a. & ftAa L a V u " m
- - - ...... .... ..,.. v..........-. I f w J & 1 - T a a w - - - . . -- - ...... v ..- . w 11; !... . i WJU
pait Mr. Gordon has been altogether a
stran'rer to m ." Mr. Hub ?i-,i
' into her face, and w aware Uiat there
wa- Homethino- to iHtM h..r M t
once gatheretf from brr countenance
that Mr. Wmttlc-itslf had been like tho
do- that jitnnk in hU lw,n. .n.l rhnf
.fihn n.inl.n w. i;i ri.. nt,.. Ayw
turned out irom th
i ahould fmagiue that
Mr. Cr.li.n ii!, cr..n fxvv if r,., t
London, then in some
---.. -rv.. - v' -
i other direction "
- . .
It was clear that the
-tended him to understand
' could sav uoUiiii"-as to Mr.
! "I suppose I must go down to the
j .tmion aflll leaVj. wonl for hinj theret
" said Mr. Blake. Mis, Lawrieonly shook
' her head. "Mr. Hall will be ver
er neau. ".Mr. nan will oj ver'
sorry to miss him. And then I have
J Wrae special gofnl news to U-ll him."
"Special good news!" Could it be
that something had happened whici
j j would induce Mr. Whiule.ita.ruj chan"t
,;, Inind? That was the one
I .... .
wmch to her. at the present moment
' was capable of mean'n" spcciallv 'ood
j "Ves, indeed. Miss Iiwrie; double
I ! i ' ..
? . T i , ' m - T- Uaf:
lt nt han Kcnio."
M:iiy d,inotl kow who Mr Ilnrbo;tl?
been the Vicar at Little Arb-sford. for
whose death Mr. I'dake was waiting, in
order that he might enter in together j
llfWin f lit ffruiil f Iitnirc rf inntrimi-iTi nrtil !
mt-x,mm f "iIJ . iOU.tHi 4111
tin. K-....r Ml. -..c'o rmn r. ..,. "..t,..l
and talked so frequently of the goc!
ii"-. ii w:ie n TTmn ri witiifiir..i
ii .. . - . .i
things which 1'ortuuc was to do for
him, that the tidings of his luck had
reached even th' ears of Man Lawrie.
"That's an odd way of putting it, of
ourse," continued Mr. Blake: but
then he wa quite old and very asthmat
ic, and couldn't ever come back again.
Of course I am very sorry for him in
one way: but then I'm very glad in an
other. It is a good t ing to have the
house in my own hands, so as to begin
to paint at once, ready for her coming.
' 11......M. ; .1....... .....1 t.. .,.-.-:. 1.. m
ll.Wt.Llli . 1IVW 3111 .Jit rl-f IVIIIUIV.
" nut what are tho double
! "Uh, I didn't tell you.
' er is U come to the Park
She is not
coming because .wr. iiaroottie is
onlv a coincidence. We are not
to be married finite at once.
traight off the reel, vou know. I shall
have to go to Winchester for that. Hut
now that old Harbottlc has goue I'll
gel the day fixed; you see if I don't.
Uut I mu.-t really be off. Miss Lawrie.
Mr. Hall will be terribly vexed if I
don't find Gordon, and there's no know
ing where he may go while I'm talking
here." Tnen he made his adieux, but
r turned before he had shut the do r
after h m. "Vou couldn't send some
body with me, M ss Lawrie? I shall
be afraid of that wooden-legged man hi
the slables for fear he
should get up
and abu.-e me. He
me to get
gin. winch was quite imrc -
Hut one being assured that
find the groom about the
place, he went out, and the trol ot his
horse was soon heard upon the road.
He did succeed iu finding John Gor
don, who was listlessly waiting at the
Claimant's Arms for the coming of the
four-o'clock train which was to take
him back to London, on his way, as he
told himself, to the diamnnd-tield-. He
had thrown all his heart, all the energy
of which he was the master, into the
:na ner i'l which he had pleaded fo:
himself a ul for Mary with Mr. Whittle
sta'''. Uiit he felt t.ie vca.ro-s of his
positi 11 i:i that he 0 uid not re mat 1
present upon the grotMil ai.d see the
working of his w rds. Having said
what he had to say, he could only g :
and it was not t- he expected that the
qiiccc of a-, absent man of one who
li.iil iliM.iriil tli'it 1 1 . vm tlwiiit in cl.irt I
,'".,:;: r, r , i
ior oi'iiiu iVinca. sm uiu oe regaroeo
He knew that what he had said was
' true, and f at. be ng true, it ought to
prevail: but, having declared it, there 1
was nothing for him to do but t go
away. He could m t see Mary agaii, 1
lior, if he did so, would she be so likely i
to yield to him as was Mr. Whittle-taff.
He c uld have no further excuse foaad-;
dressing himself t the girl who was .
about to become the wife of an ther
man. Therefore he sat restless, idle J
and miserable in the little parlor at the ,
Claimant's Arms, thinking that the'
long journey which he had inade had
been taken all in vain, ar.d there was I
nothing left for him in the world but t
return t- Kimberlcv, and add more ;
dianunds to his suck-'n-trade.
"Oh, Gordon!" said Ulake. bursting
into the room, "you re the very man I
want to find, "ion can't go back to
London to-day." j
'Can't. I?" 1
"Quite out of the question. Mr. Hall .
knew vour father intimately when vou
were onlv a little chap." "
"Will that prevent mv going back to1
"Certainly it will. He wants to re- j
new the acMuaintancc. He is a most
hospitable, kind-hejirtcd man: and who
knows, one of the four daughters might
.1.. .... n
"Who is M.r. Hall?" Xo !onbt
$ )Uire of Little Arlesfc
, patron. I forgot you h
10 v ,
that Mr. Karl ottle i- dea I at lat. Of J
o a .." a .
course 1 am verv sorrv lor the genue-
"lie was man. in one sense: but it is such a bless
Y hit tie- j in.r in another. I'm onlv ust thirty.
and it's a grand thing, my tumbling into
the living in this way."
"1 needn't go back because Mr. Har
bottle is dead."
Unt Kattic rorrcster is coming to
J the Park.
I told you last night, but 1
1 dare sav you've
it: and 1
. eouidn t ten men iiiai -ir. nau was j
. . I .t . ! IT .11
acquainted with ytvi, or that he would
Of course I let him know that we had
been at Oxford together. That does s '
"The university and your society to
gether," suggested Gordon.
TO UK CONTINUED.
A German showman named Hagen
back has a Cingalese menagerie at Ham
burg, which includes twenty-two sa
creil elephants brought fiom Ceylon,
ana he values the whole of them at
about one-third the appraisement put
on single specimens in this country.
It is stated by experts that Broad
River, at Anthony Shoals, Georgfa, has
a volume of 19,000,000 cubic feet ol
water per minate, and its Telocity is 175
feet per minute, its fall ia a mle and a
quarter being 92 feet. The fcfbrse power
is calculated to be 37,286, while Ltwttf
1M omly 16,000.
t . " wt people are afraid of anything
it- of biing burictJ ali'e. That cav.
. !o I;aPPa where it isTery iliiTicuIt crcn
f,,r u,c elr.entl puy cjan to dv
tcrni'nc whether a per-on U mally or
. but appareatlv derail
life ift il feally Mill cxwUmI in jeopardy.
may be imJcillrom the fact that the
lt -.... .i.... . - - :
,"""" rtCcu,i wui u unuwu
year ago ollered a pnze o! WJ
iraics lor the utcoverv ot some means
oy which even the inexpenenccl may
at once fietermine whether in a given
ease death haI cusuel or not. A phy-
m ' m
V Ueath ba,J, i or not. A phy-
can obtained the pmc He had h -
' -vored th, following well-known phe-
nom,!noa: " ihe han,i o( lhc U'ecf
eii person m held toward the candle o
other artificial light, with the lingers
jt r "iii fih jji ititii rkA v ntt fin. .trin
and one looks through the spaces 1
'"-lu'-" " IWUV.UHC m; viiivi.
ItH.ikn ritA t J .a a 1 v .b I a
l ,!u'n: 3PPtf:irj! a fcarlet red color where
' ini-ngew ton-h each other, due to the
iuwaiu 3 "l
:... v......... ...- .v4, - .w....
J itself through the transparent.
fflf iMn.titnlfnir iltiT.I T.T.wl ? )i.ihi.
is ext.net iiiii phenomenou at once
IeeaMis. nit; iuu?i iMicmnu aiiu uiur
ough trial.- established the truth of this
.. 'ii... . ... :.... t .i
! observation, and the prize was awarded 1
! to its discoverer.
without hl Iiarjnc ,..wwfr..i Tnlf-1.
...i- V..- Wk..4 v,.r- . .... . . - w .M ......v., ...-.
one -and hwl been recourse i means wn Me tney wouiu at j, n jjin, if yo,,
o r..iritbrrSnrul f " SeilJU IUO itUUlt W UIU 1 JOCC li.K- n.t nmn.!.
I When electricity, or rather its appii- , industry and Chicago but three, C.n
I cation in medic.iic, came in voinie, it e.nnati has four. An hour in one of
thought that it would be
' HlC'ins Ol
. - rj... .
ini:.tn- tii lice iinr -vvziimier :v ncrson
I T:u or "fJt
J his assumption was
bated upon the fad of electro-muscular
contraction I5ut experience soon
proved that for one to three hours after
death has taken place, and in some
cases where niridity but slowlv ensues
for a still longer period, the muscles of
a dead individual respond as well to the
elc;nc stimulus as those of the liv.ug
l)r. .Max Huch now publishes in the
Central, f. N'euenhlkd., 'J, '61, a modifi
cation of the above, and what promi-es
to be a reliable and scientific proof of
death, for thus far no scientific teat ex
isted. hile in the living the temperature
of the surface over a muscle in the act
oi or? immediately after contraction de
cidedly increases, this increase is utter
ly want.ng iu the dead, and even dur
ing the time (one-half to three hours) in
which a.ter death the muscle still re-
tains its contractility. Having plaieJ.
there ore, a surface thermometer on the
skin and having wait d until the tern-
perature has continued at one and the
same iii-ht for about live minutes, the
muscle just below the bulb of the ther-
luoiuuier i inane 10 eoiuiaei. oy eiee-
... : ,i... ... 1 ..1...
tric irritation. If, then, the column of
mercury does not rapidly ascend we hive
the most definite and the scientific
proof that life is extinct in the body;
while if the temperature increases it is
just a- certain that there is till life.
L'nder normal cond t;on the skin for a
con-.derable distance in reuses by sev
eral degrees iu temperature if in the
muscle below is caused a powerful elec
trical contraction; and this phenome
non is also observed iu paraiy.cd limbs;
while in the dead nerves the produ dion
of heat, as induced by motion, has for
The method, it is true, has not yet
himn tested in the cataleptic case re
sembling death; but it is to be supposed
that as long as there is the faintest
trace of circulation so long will in
creased activity in any part of the body
produce a corresponding increase of
heat. Apropos, this cbservat on leads
us to another interesting fact. It is
well-known that all over in nature statues, or the edging of mirrors, but it
rapid inot'on calls forth heat, and this even finds it way into the epitaph let
i tue more apj)a-cnt tho more friction ters on the cold tombstones of th cvun
atti mis to motion. Two stones or two clerics." a
metals rubbed togctherw.il soon induce "How long dees it usually lait. ay en
warmth, and the Indians are said to be church steeple?"
able to st.irt s tire by the violent fno-
1 tion ot two pieces of wood with each
' other. It is said that no law of nature
! knows an exception, as no amount of
1 ....t;.... -.r. ".-;.. f ,-. ...;n i;;i .1... ),...,.
, . ,, . . ,,
mysterious process of heat
regulation is still active within the dead
1 ody may be seen from the fact that, no
matter what the temperature of the
surrounding atmosphere, the surface of
the body will go on decreasing its own
temperature until the state of rigidity
is ended and active decomposition coin-,
inences. Mcdtcul awl Suryical He
porter. m a m
u The Duties of Parents.
We should so li'.ethat when the sum
mons conies to be a parent it will find
us- prepared. Like a thief in the night,
at an hour when we think)not,l;ke a thun
derbolt from a clear sky. the call may
come to u-. Let the n ght-lamp. thcre-
1 fore, be trimmed ami buriimg, and the
alum wlier. ye can lay holil on it at
any time. Hut, above all, we should
make ourselves conversant with those
little parliamentary niles wh'ch must
i-overn the conduct of the. narenr. in hi
or her social contact with the child. A
tew s :ggcstious iiuou what constitutes
and shows gootl breeding in this branch
of society, readily marking and con-
trusting the cultivated parent ami dis-
titiguish:ng him or her from the v ul-ar.
the snidethe plebeian, thecaua Iie3as
we say in 1-ranee., the James Crow and
j t.he sans culotte- parent, might not be
;ll timed or inopportune
I an uioiii: n eiiim s iiuu uecxiremeiv
-i a pet ch.ld into siiace.
gives more needless pain. rothin.ean
be more pitiful than the child's' first
iook 01 sorrow and 1 sapno ntmeiitwhen
j he starts to wipe his nose and discovers
, that it is gone. Pause, fond parent.
while the wipe is iu its ineipicnev, and
resolve that vou w.ll spare his nose. It
can be of no use to you. and the lo of
-- .- '.. v .w. V
it will bea cors-tnnf's.iiirnnof .mv..no
to the child.
Teach vour th'lri thftliPiiitirnffmni.--
ncss and op.-n candor toward all. Jm-
m ----- -- -- . . -miim, v A a ! V
-.... , -.-. a ... I - a. I 1 .
what you appear to I e, and hate df-j
pies- uoou 11.111 uic oeantv 01 oe.n"- i
cept.on everywhere, n vou w.ll fondle
him and dote on hm in society and j
jerk him i-aldheadcd in the seclusion of
the home circle, he will readily under-1
stand what you mean. Children soon
learn that if yon hug the'r 1 ttle giz-
7ards Hat while vi-itors are abojr. and
.. a. fc-
then, when the home life is again re-
sumed, you throw them down cellar I
and wear out a table le on their chub
by limbs, that life is real, life is earnest,
and the square-toed, open, frank policv
is not generally in use. -
Parents should impress upon their
children the beauty of self-sacrifice and
self-abnegation, if" they know what that
is; I don't. If there should be tut one
piece of pie, give it to "poor sick
papa." It may kill him, and after the
funeral your young life will be one pro
longed hallelujah and tose-ttnted
Parents should not be costantly sus
picious of tkeir children. This will m
evitably breed hypocrisy and unraliabii
itr. If .you fear tkat rovr ana nlav.
ing pia-pooL do sot bevak iowm jov
tr?ram kan'n arenred tbpool-uMf
watclj 85: all alht fo' Jila. H will
look uwn you tr th dUtrust. and o
doubt al l4t tell yo to go aU xk
Do not Cintant!y trll your by "hosr
tail hv 1 thai ie "z a
kc 1 .n thiak so
kcp I it:. yHj will
wanJ ja,hful bcan-polo out o! a mighty
..,wi.wt-;, v H rH- .1 hor In
.rvn-iWWIl. v -- v j --
. " r. -
thU oountrv wU
mv to lif k rrr
man who tH him
tlOW hr i!o tntv " I will
- m -w - ' -- -
holj lho t of j uji bor. I am
noK. dealing with a subject on which I
: h-n tr C ir,fr.rr Tlt m 1
0m v !
j happen U & tnfornic
; aiiw to girU a wc
f mx)ic vour ,Jaug!tcr
and vearp to climb a
cIL If you want to
fall orer the piano
tree whenvrr ha
tn .,.. ir,r.! tl.n Koti
tell her "what a great swalloping torn-
- v -- - ..- 9 f
i.- ,ho 14 trvftinw In lx In IhMWaV
.' In this way,
if ' parent ct judiciously and in con
. " as
hirt wh rnn An hnr s. nnfinn if
Voun,, nien an,i
and rrfa wi
- -. -- -W- --- - - -W-.-B .
1 women w!ich manner
ill fkt i tif ifitl Anil n
a . .
i.vmraeincal as the Planter cat ot a
soro uact .Yyc, m Vnrrr (jpmion.
A Singular ludmtrr.
Singular to say that whilst St.
i has not a ingle gold or silver bea'in;
the t ooms of tho establishment re
vealed a fund of cutiuus info mat on.
The methol of the C nc nnati gold
boater js a unViue one. A go over the
door declares that "old gold r-iight-"
Thi "old gold" usually coomvs of
p'eces of jewel y, such as I rooches, old
w.tteh ca"es s gnet-.
obsolete coins and
ao on. I'pon the
', it i ti-st melted
purchase of the stuff,
, into a bar, then it goes through a pro
' cevJ of ocigenation. wh'ch usually takes
from six to ten hours, iu order to frco
it from coppe and ;lver.
"How line do you have to make th-.t
gold before -l s lit fo leaf?' was
, asked of one of the oldest gold-beatets
1 in the city.
"We have to make it twnnty-fotir
carat be. ore wc can do anything" with
it. h can not be used olherw se. as it
wouhl be too ha d to wok. Wo ruy
the most of our old ;old from the
pawiruokers. The fine gold we buy
from the Ka-t, Newark or New York.'
"Any new pro ess of smelting?"
"No, the gold is out in sand crucibles
of various dimensions and melted. The
crucibles come from thu old country
and it usually takes from ten to liffecn
minutes to melt, when it is tit for tin
i ii' .... i.-.-. . .
am. v e use aooiu one pan Uiiric
aiul two parts mur.atic. After it i? re-
lined, it is put through a roll ng iia-
chine Jill brought out to tlie th ckiie.-s
of writing-paper. It is then cut Into
strips one ineh square an I then put into
a cutch, made out of French papei. in
order to beat it to the proper consislm-
cv. it is men cut and nut into a .
shoder. anil beat out into sizes four Mid i but still of value.
a half inches s juare. It is next pui in-j Won d it not be well if tho evperi
to a mold fivo inches square, and beat mental stations, or experimental farms
out the size of live iiudies, then finally ! of the country undertook some careful
given to the girls to cut and put Into
"It is sometimes put to some very
'Ves: pieces of the very g-dd vvnlch
probably once sparkled in the ear-tings
of George Washington's wife may bo
seen glittering on the sign-boat d of
some milkman s wagon or attached to
a circus calliope car. It is curious
what a passion some pcoplo hav-i for
not merely for the gilding of
"Oh. from ten. to twelve years. It-de- (
nls cd course on the expo Mire. Tho
tarnish is due to the da npnes.- moro
than anything else. The sunlight ha
but little effect on it."
"Actress s use it very plentifully, I
"Ves. it h used by actresses fo: mak-
gold hair. Forty cent- worth will 1
cover three girls head-, and leavo some
"--. a. . "
women go in for
rnliliMi enrla It. ii nomlli tint nn lie
an artist. The hair lirst has to be oiled,
and then placed on in layers. Of course
it doe-11 t stay on any length of time,
probably for only one or two acts, and
is then washed off with lukewarm
"How much does it take to gilt a cir
"Oh, from ten to twenty dollars. It' round figures. They might as we1! have '
opends upon how much you put on." . bcenjput before the three as after it for
f i'lltl)lf ' t)liJ I.hk. & . .. a . . al..... I. .m. ill -.--- ...lit..
Uncertainly of the Iw.
Hare is another instance of the glori
ous uncertainty of the law. The case
who 'caught diphthena
uioe 10 uravv out iao.u'irui . u;ius. ami iho irrac-yaru.r
"dinhthenan matter" in ins child's
throat and brought an action again-
the (tors in consequence, has alread;
becnwicc tried -flic first trial ending
m a disagreement, the second in avcr-
dict for tne doctors. A div sional court,
yesterday, ordered a third tr.al. which.
J"31 lo complete me iimcssoi uic mmg.
will no doubt end in a verdict for the
father. Wc will refrain, however, from
pre udicing the legal aspect of the case.
that the paternal instinct would have
made the fa'her suck the tub in any
case, and did not think-, ineretore, that t
nis noi naving occn warneu 01 uiu uan-
ger made any ditierence. isut th
. -- . . -. .....
judges decided yesterday thai the
ci vuiii- iu iiaii; ivt;u wiu v.. wc
ger and thus to have "had the alt
- . - .
-e presented to him whether he vr
suck the tube or not." And th
clearly the view that most schoo
ethics would take ot the mat"
where was the virtue of the self-1
fice of it was not dictated bv th
soa? 1'all Mall Uaz'Zle.
A Terrible Volcano.
This is the description of a vole
disturbance in Japan: "The eruptro
Xanahiro-yatna began with aloud n
. . -. a .
The earth trembled and rambled
unprecedented violence. For Kami
ki-mura, at the foot of the monntai.
there was no time for escaping, ex
in tne ca.e 01 one lamny. i
twelve o'clock the old crater sent
great masses of rock. like little
and ashes to the distance ol a n
English miles), and a great piece
sea, lo cho (l,b3b meters) ion?
cho broad, was lifted up and
dry land. Small craters formed
the old ooe and sent stones oa
These as ther fell crumbled into red
sand. The whole country waa cov
with it to the deptk of soe six
ten. Near Omori, to the aat ol
alzmka-mara, fow bcw hills wire sud
denly fonaed, each about f reecho h'ifh
af Jaly ahawars of
' iwwe .
Mskhiftf h km
beHeScaU 10 Ua4. tt. erj
tot rpeeired Uw carvfaL
to cwt ad proS: wkk?l
rr. I owiwr. taw
cultr offiad!&r !1
" itcrrxataiy m
f Cai U TCTT T43 i
tilh?el t of tc
I "ibb hmt w
A.-ta.W 1 a . 1 4MaKl-a. ,.!. i
iwu k .v.u w'
MU, aU iO tall H3T WftCt
a drv caMa. It aio, if thlcl
venU the growth of wd;i. aod
cnt4 the lull action of ibo hot aa
the soU. Hut It doc mom than ihlu
It acts in Mrae ca. like marr
-JUe fertility to the oil d pula f
crop xorwaru wjia rcmarKaoi
r,S.r. ana- . tmuomiy. ;
' caa be made a Kjwcrtux aia in agrxailt- J
Some Un years ajfo I mulchtnl a pine
ox laml planteU
to 5trawbrrno wita
nalt hay. and kept it on tuml of the
time, winter and numnnrr. uatll the
pie-c haI borne thive crop, I thiak.
-..! Vwk MMlt K laa 1 ur w M V
from the weather and the roaajnulatioa
tiu tuu atu tkija -a av,.vrxj . &mr
to which it had been subjected. The j drink owrhet. t'asturt htwild h
eaon had been very dry, aad i derrl free fnm wrrl. brmh and rank jra
to plant the plecti to'latc'f odder corn. A ,,. ! from bttcr herb and low.-jurw-light
rain came late in July and then x I Inj; dccduouaad,ctn;rM?a iroM.fl-.-voon
as ossible it ww plowed, a. w &ny Journal.
alo a piece by the side of Uic mulched j In fcoding oat to horw dtirlnjjtk!
natch, in all nearly an acre. The Utter j eaon ot hard labor remember Uuttiba
broke up In lumps, and wa very ditli- lxt are nt a! way !he whh lok
cult to plow at all with one horw- The brght and arc fre from mutin. ot
mulched piece wai nearly x mellow as othirotKr ju Jlraling prcrke dani
an ah heap, and it wa a pleasure to ; nc- or heat, wctht of oaU dflermltt
turn it over. When done Uie unaluc. if their cnUun t irwod.
' mul n.tl
piece was harrowcu several
i limes to breaK the lump, and Then loih
j were planted on the ame day. August
1. On the mulched land thecora camo
icd land the con camo
five days, had a gtol
; up promptly in uve days, had a gou
color and grew rapidly untd caught by
' a rather cany irot. J he . on the
othur part htv nearly a fo' might beforo
any appeared, and even then much or
' it failed; while the growth, though
f ticated the same as the other, was vast
ly inferior. Indeed, the contract b-
tween the tw pieces was extraordinary j
in coior, vigor 01 growin, ami me pro
portion of seed which germinated.
S'or. SJ it had any manure.
This was the first and only instance
in which the effect of protracted
mulching came under my observation.
j but I am led by it to believe that when
I the material can Ihi cheanlv and abun
! dnut'v obtained it will pav, though
1 without manure the effect Will
J probably be very lasting. March hay i
' an excellent material, ami that whi.di
1 n 01 thu lirst nualllV Will lal two ea-
.. . ... ... ,
sons certainly, and tven a third one If
! taken ut and idled or protected part of
the tune, as is necessary after a straw
berry crop is gathered in order to culti
vate between the rows and thoroughly
subdue tho weeds and runners. Hut on
thousands of farms other material can
1. . ..
be lound. not ouitu an "Ood. ncrhans.
experiments with mulching to test the
cost and permanence of systematic
mulching as an aid to agriculture? WoJ
must look to them rather than to the
busy farmer for such demonstrations.
Cor. American Cultivator.
It is discouraging to live with a habit
ual fault-finder who sacrifices truth to
the encouragement of hii vice. And
there are Mnie persons of this kind who,
like the evil bird which foul its own
1 nest, emulate bhakespeare's monster,
j which uttered foul speeches and detract-
; ed with its backward voice. For in
stance, after all tho bitter end which
Im n...n phiu-iil l.v thn
0 persons who
reported that tlio w
ported that tho whole country
swarmed with infectious cattle divaac.
onn hardier than all the others now re
fers to the "wild horde of disease
which only good luck has kept from
overrunning our herd-." This it quite
a new view of the matter. Where does
this wild horde rampage nnd riot if not
herds? If there is disease
there must be s'u-k animals, and good
luck could not even save them. If the ' a wonderful aversion Ut entering Into
herds are saved by good luck there can chemical combination. In the ipcfn
be no disease, at least except in thu j position of animal an I vegotablu ul
brain where this wild horde alone ex- Mance- the nitrogen take Uic form ol
ists. Then t.'.is "party" goes into fig- ammonia and pause Into air a a ga.
tires, and says "our present losc from ; or is dissolved n wair. Tlio strong
animal diseases of minor kinds amount . odor given off from a pile of frehUvble
to '?.,),(HX,XJ a year." It Is no mat- i manure give" evilenci of the Hlmrai
ter for a few more or less of these contribution of ammonia il I maklntr
j jiuj iieauuig ine) nau. iw our uuiue
j in existence foot up to about S1,.(M-
j OOO.W'U in value at the highest figures. (
Do wc lose one-fifth of them every year
j by minor diseases? That is the jmiut
j to which we must come down. If wo
do. where are the mourner and the ;
l( it w true, superphosphate would m
cheaper than it is. and olcoiuanrerine '
would ho live cents a pound. II wo do
.. ... . . . .
party lies under a great
mistake. And by so lying he deals our
agncultural interest an iujurious blow. J go,,,. Uca, phosphorus and wilphur.
liccause these reports arc eagerly 1 Kxccpt the two lat name!. the$ am
caught up and paraded by foreign jour- compound? of oxygen with a simp! ole
nals to oar disadvantage. Wc bee ' ment: anil thec fat lumol form JJa
every one ot our readers everywhere lo
in orm us ot every cao of prevalent
prevalent and dangerota disease has be-i
come known tousfin any of tho local i-
.! 1. - r . 1
lies ueciareu 10 oe miecica wiui con- ,
ui"iuii.-. .. :;tJ.
on garden toad Li an an- '
esticated. and a most
t, says a correspondent of
1' Monthly. "Iror several
herallowed one to enter
hero it fed with great
house-flies It became so
would readily take Hies
rs m aoy member of the
nt 1 have one wbici
hole in mv bed of
plants, and it is doing t
Keeping away the Jittlo ,
so irouoiesome 10 nt
and little snakes are of
mg insects in the gar-
J ' '
f Stephen VThitfoek. who
. ., recently, is a co-
deceased dunac oae
immense qaantitifi ot
me time drinking eo-1
in--Wlil tprr Tti
-- . ..--.... .
continued aaong Bcaauts
and drank more ioe- water.
relumed hoae. whea
takea with iatmwa
omacha and iroot that
w mo7 aad mora
daath. It was foaad
had burst ijyrfcr
laseaata franSeaer trat est.
by dxfag holes about vx inch-
w.i.-i pcrpcauKUHa ioifl, im
f n t ir
-Y,rr hoa7iWffr kr fcK
cclatr5r rt afar! tn wbjch t k
cream, (t hould &ot t Utwl to rl
maia ar length f lim in a whJ
ha pfcrnrtrdy roUlatxl rTj-r tl
better. plclc, K;AittM u fcjw utlr
gear a thorwujh
eow that, hi far
v"-- - ,4w:
i - -- - -. -. -
I we """wwld aot tV-fr to at al
,r i ermrBM.
i Light oats contain JitUi utrmftt. It
at tht hanlwrkng Uiue of
year, to fei gool grain andgMod hay.
VlnHnia corn bread i a mV dUh
I for brralfau Hrk Into a lwl
tv. addui" a
teaspoon jul fuH f
foda. anil mice a much alt. ltal
welL Stir into tin uilvtun a pint of
vour mdk or buttermilk. thn add a
I dnt of corn meal and tirtoa smooth
wtior. Tut into a .-mall making pan a
fut'ca of lanl alout the ! of an gT
cat it to a trviug heat on tho top of
the tove, pour n the baiter. pUsee lho
pan Inside tho store aad bako qulokly.
IVrtlllti r Sull.
While It la mm tlut the rlgorou
growth of vegulaifun dejnmd largtdy
on the condition and composition of
tho soil from wnich it gnw. yt llm
soil contribute but a unial! per eni. of
the material ued In that growth. If
we take a plant ami Carefully b im It,
tho ah which remain will reprent
ihu material drawn from the wjil, and
this ! ocldom morn than three or four
jer cent., ami often Ir than one, Tho
great ma of material ued In tieta
j bio growth ! demed from the air by
Ihe leal machinery if vegetable mat
ter be eoed to a high heal In nxolu
ion from the air, a niiut of charcoal
will remain whfrh U nearly pure ear
Un. Thu H derived from arHonh? neid
gas (carbon dio oxide), which l always
mixed With the atmosphere to a greater
or leu extent. Thii I absorbed by lho
leaf nnd decomposed In If coll atruet
ure bv the joint action of the life force
iu the plant and tho sun ray. Tbn
oxygen 1- gIven laek to thealr. and
tho carbon in appropriated to tho pro
duction of gum starch, sugar and woody
fiber, for all thou are composed of car
bon and th element of water.
Hut before a particle of thbi oarbon
can bo organized ami built Into a vug.
etablo form, there numi bo pre.nl a
substance containing nitrogen, wldeh
is derived from ammonia or nitric a"biJ-..
In vegetable composition ihl ubianeo
takes the form of gluten nlbomau, or
cane ne. fitmiliarlv known a thai whiuli
gives adhe-dvene. to wheal douh. or
as seen in the white of an ejjg. or In
cheeo. Now, ni'rogen 1 liburaUy 4II
tributcd in nature. Il form four-fifth
of thu atmosphere, and !. to a limited
extent, found In all orgnniu hodl.,
whether animal or vegutablo Hut in
its Simple. u'icotublniMi condUIou. a It
hxIhIh In the air. St tan not be annronrb
atd bv growing vevytation, nnd Ithai
to the air. Hut though thhha p;hI
from it rightful owner through hl
. -.t. .... . .. f f. A t - 4. C a
carciino', ci 11 in noi iou it U3H
in tho air, ready to b wahed out by
the firt shower 'that fall-, or to be at-
rbed by the first mellow oll it canto
in contact with.
p,t thcnigh thc?e twoelemrnti of tvx
tilitv mav be abundant and In n r.vnll-
,hc lorm. X'et If lho mall tftr erit-
by Uie s
Kf th.. -!..
Mill and repre4
"J "v "'W .-.......,
by the adic prnainng after CKntnu-
tfon be absent. th-rc can bo no perfect
growth. Thi mineral, or carthv mat-
u-r rnnt ehi.'U- .f limn 1-1.
bycombnmg with oxvgen, Xow. all
the-e clement of plant ot
plant food mut 1
soluble in water, or At a a gai. in
ler to be available a plntfod; and.
course, water must b upplk-i Uj&at
' a solvent and U carry th ma.rid
to the variotw part of the plant w hero
it 1 to be awl.
Blt lhl, formidable array of materiaU
of plant growth is not all i m taxel to
the farmer. The carbonic acid and wa-
Ur are supplied from the. atmonphere.
with but little care on his prt. and tho
mineral element exist shreaily in tf
soil in a pretty generous nupphr In thljt
country, thoogn they are not alway. m
an available form. andiBaytexbamtetl
by constant croppisg. OutmmL. uadrr
3teady cultivation, will need a unpply of
potash ana piKwphorui. walch way b
lornifhetl by Hie use m wood-ajMrt, or
Gernian potadj sumI boaemsU. Avail-
able nitrogen in the (octa of amoflis
or nitric acid is larger supplied from
toe aunwjpncre e?r uy ran wsier or
from absorption by a po-ouoil abouad-
ing in absorbent material.
Sir J. H. Lawe. by a careful vxam-
ination of t!v raia-water tkat fell at
Rothamited la l&5 ax-rtjuft-d that in
jthat year hi 6cld haul received, ia th
form of sMHacoola by rain-watr. !L7
nontidi W anionLa tmt un. 11
searly th muw amooat ia the form ot
.:,. .-..1 It ..!.! !.. - ...
, aiun. mu. 11 wv jhiu lu a anjui
aad ua;rtaia ataoaat alwafbad direaUr
froai the air. we will hare Ira er six
patads of aitrogwa, derived frasa tha
air aloaa, oa each acta af ami, smi
larai available for tha nm td araaa.
ThM explahM tha effect af hih aakiva
tiaaaatlM fertility of a so. Iiavjj
tabJeloaat otiateniiag a larga aamaat
af oarhaa f rwa tha aaaay at avnaia
aaartac. ha mada Try aa, k will ai
arh from tha air eaaach aaianala a
tha falWt dMMmda t rrHr-
U tha afMral alamaaM
L Jr Tm
.v. 'W ml
,'V - . Jms
mwWh - SBe. H
Then the porter must have a shill-j ".Nothing at all. For eom yeara
. . ..: .. .; ... .. . I
Wai f? ' :" -;-i
l&kf-r si IH
5?fcSf- - - i
. P JFclH
i? r ,. "-
"- Si- r.""i .
. s. "- r: 'i-f.' .-sp------ i?
- . . v & ,
. .. -"Wc? "
J - ,'". "l
- VMi. '
e. f jk a'A 5Z- j-,
.- -J a -"t-- " UA .J'-I
. k f-.-ifl-r .'".-! ,.-
- - --.. ""sa saw;:
t - t- -.-. 1"
1 V. t. ".'
.. "- .,'-''
&m -gW ..-v? ?cr- ? 5sv- a.--j
r a-j? -vji
. ..- . - - -"-f-,-
.. L. .. ,
. f vT-" ' .'S-T'VJB VT'i " .- i-
k3K --. - - - -
'--- . i-aaaaBr . mv .m
F "" VS
S,i W;:i- v, dl
Powered by Open ONI