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About The Red Cloud chief. (Red Cloud, Webster Co., Neb.) 1873-1923 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 10, 1884)
fAny rnHiS whoiEke. ita p-per rai.
jnriy from tho poat-oiiice, whether directed--?
bis name or wliuMicr ho Is u sulxcriboror nut
U rusponAlhle for ttm pay.
Shu courts have decided that refusing t
tako tH'upnponi from the os-inice, or it
moving mid Jcavlnjr ilietn uncalled for, :
ri '" -iiWwnfxTrviinxu tii
.4. i?r OF LACE. .J.
Only a bit of lace.
Only a few cltn lonr:
The whirr of a win in a necond trraco
Could blow it nwuy without 11 truce.
Bo light was the fairy bit of lace;
Hardly tho thlnjr for a Honjr! i
Hardly the thin for a wiiiif? But vralt;
There Is a Htory to relate.
Summer In Calvados:
A women nil bent and old, - -
flo blind tliatshe totters as she jfoca: ..
Her hair In white an tho driven Known:
Taint with hunKcr. the whole village knows,
Hut lace like tiers brings told;
It is po ttno. hrlnjcs Rold. Oh ! wait. .
Bhc is wcavinif early, weaving late.
Calvados leaves arc shed;
The fiiimrnrr is over and jrone:
Calvados winters arc cold, 'tis snld.
Thcro'n a bouse where eyes with tcar3 are
red: , .
The blind old mothor la lying dead,
Itut the bit of lace is done.
Seel the laco Is done. Sir Priest. 0! wait.
The pay is sure, though sometimes lutcF
Summer across the sens.
Summer on land, in sky.
Fumrncr in a heartless heart at ease.
With swirt, white hands to snatch and seize
Gifts from a lover, who kneels to please
Each mood as It Hits by.
Wliu t mood Is this t!lu by? "Oh! wait,
Jly sweet! "I'is benight! Tho man comes
Only a bit of laee.
Only a fow clln long;
The whirr of it wing in a second's graco
Might blow it away without a trace.
So light is the fairy bit of hico;
Hardly tlie thing for a song;
No; not the thlua- for a song. Hut wait;
Tlicro still l something to relate.
On'y a bltoflncc,
Onlv a fow ells long;
Ttuttlie whole of a lite, and a life's last grace,
('one in a moment, without a trace.
Wurc In the thread of that bit of lace.
Oh! the death an.l doom in the mmit!
Oh! the death and doom in ttm tong! Hut
The mills of the gods grind slow, grind Intel
A'. 1". ztu'cprndeif.
A CHOLERA SCARE.
"Mr. Tiraoth' Fox vras an old bachelor
of comrorlab!e means and uu-ocial
ways, who for many years past had
lived entirely for himself and by him
self. Ho was even more seltish than
old bachelors usually are, and he had,
as they invariably have, a monomania.
His monomania was the fear of disease.
Though bravo enough and sensible
enough in other respect-, nothing could
persuade him lo go near any one suller
ingfrom :tu infectious disorder, or con
vince him if he did so he could possibly
escape the inro;tion. lie would walk
a mile out of his way lo avoid passing a
bouse where there was sickness; and he
admitted that ho would rather stiller
jMjiial servitude than venture into those
jflums where fever and small-pox add
to the misery of vice and poverty.
Accordingly, when in the early sum
mer he heard that small-pox was be
coming epidemic in London, he imme
diately determined to leave town. At
first, as certain business matters neces
sitated his being near London, he only
went to a western suburb; but directly
thcMj matters were arranged and there
remained nothing to interfere with his
.freedom, he decided to go to some sea
.side place. Alter a good ileal of care
ful consideration he chose Dover; but
he had not been there three weeks
vhcn lo his hoi ror tho cholera made its
appearance at Toulon. To most per
sons it would appear that the distance
between Toulon and Dover is such as
lo preclude any serious chance of con
tagion; but to Mr. Fox it did not seem
so. On the contrary, ho was firmly
convinced tnat before bong that seaport
must become a hotbed of the fearful
epidemic. It was, he rellcctcd, on the
high road between England and France;
what could bo more likely, therefore,
than that some Frenchman, iij'ing from
the plaguc-strickou towns in the south,
should "carry tho contagion to Dover?
This thought made him feel extremely
uneasy. If he had not contracted for
his lodging for the whole summer he
-would havo left at once; but having
done this, and being of rather a parsi
monious disposition, he resolved not to
leave until the cholera readied, at letist,
Paris. But once it-appeared there.no
matter what it might cost him, ho de
termined that he would take refuge in
.some quiet country place.
While lie watched with auxiety and
-alarm the progress of tho disease in
France, and traced each day its move
ment northwards, he thought it would
be as well to make all necessary prepar
ations for an immediate departure
should that be jome desirable. This gave
him but little trouble, for at Lilyburn
a little village about fifteen miles from
.Dover resided a nephew of his, a
larmer with a large family, who on ac
count of his poverty aud children, was
-very deferential to Mr. Fox, in view of
hiswcaltii aud childlessness. To him
Mr. Fox wroto that probably beforo the
summer was over he would pay Lily
burn a long-promised visit. The nephew
replied by return of post that he would
only be too happy to have the pleasure
of his delightful company- Then, hav
ing settleu this lo his own satifaction,
Mr. Fox awaited the approach of chol
era with more equanimity.
One morning, when wandexing up
r and down the Admiralty Pier he en-
i countered Charley Reckless a young
acquaintance of his, and the son" of an
old friend, in
reply to Mr. Fox's in
quiries, unariey, wno was a medical
student, told him that, having been
'plucked" at his last examination, he
and a friend who had suffered the same
fate had come down to Dover to spend
the summer and to study for tho next
attempt Tt immediately occurred to
Mr. Fox that, a medical students, they
were likely to kuow more about the
great sub'ect of his thoughts cholera
than ordinary persons; and so, though
he was not fond of young men's cofn
pany, as it generally entailed expense,
he invited Charley aud his friend, Mr.
vBold, to spend an evening at his house.
They at once accepted the invitation.
When they came they soon discovered
the reason of the old gcutleinan's hos
pitality: but as ho gave them free run
of his winos and spirits they did not
object to the position, and toldJni nil
thev knew about tho cholomflBut
-deal more besides. .llwiui
. blood run cold sJKynr-slan
-end bv the tcrriblUMJteg "theVre
latedtohira abooTjafferings and
misfortuuesof, ckclePpaiients, ill of
wmen anecaouw wjpiot course evolved
from their ow haut imazinfttions.
Mr. Fox was 1
d, bat sullhe was
accounts. He agaua
the vouthstosuo with
time they came 'insisted
conversation on Ukj old?
men were.qml to
net they seldom. :Jett aim
- . ---
.viajr placed, betore htm some-
ore mMeakably haUy tha
be ta:fteieiocw;f- .
at lewth their
s -A ' AT " - jim- "" "
o mwgiiiMa. -aaa --wwj-
ana agMR in
him, 1 1
mBK' ?i m jQtui sr
.. k (i-
m Blartalainr. aad f mm it mm
iftlli iiiMlmuitJmTmm !
lCnfD? J"' in .fact' lI!0 5n
wanted sonic change in the entcrtam-
day, however, Chancy
l'ccklcsa, who was of an inventive turn
of mind, hit upon a hap v idea.
Would it not,'' he said to his fellow
Etudcnt, "be great fun to call late one
evening on Mr. Fox. tell him that the
cholera had appeared in Dover, and
induce him to "get into a cab to go over
to Lilyburn. and then to spend half the
nightdriving him to his nephew's?"
They could easily, he maintained, when
he had been there two or three day.',
write and tell him it was a mistake,
and that the cholera had not apneared
Tin? iiuriri't'.nn wnj no Conner nmde. than
agreedto; and the' determined to put
it intoimmediatcoperation. both chuck-
ling over the old gentleman's raj;
gentlernan's rage and
indignation when ho found that, he had
been made a fool of.
Late the next evening, Charley Heck
less and his friend called at Mr. Fox's
lodgings. When the were shown in
he at once noticed that their faces bore
a very serious expression. lie anxious
ly iaiu'.rcd as to its cause.
The fact is, Mr. Fox," said Charley,
in a solemn voice, "the cholera has ap
" bat!" exclaimed Mr. Fox, turnm"
pale with alarm
"1 oj don't mean in
Yes, I do,"
"Tho authont.es are trying to conceal
It to prevent panic; but they can't.
xiioienau wefu iieany a a i.eu oeawis
already; and it's saul there arc over a
hundred persons attacked. There's a
im i i : ii ..
lerrime panic m the town. j,very tram
that leaves is s'mply crammed."
"My gracious!" "exclaimed Mr. Fox,
in a helpless toue. "What shall 1 doJ
I wonder whether I could catch a train
to-night for Lilybutn?"
"Don't try that," said Hold. Very
risky business traveling in crowded
carriages. Possibly your'next neighbor
has got infection. You should drive."
"fes yes, I will drive. It's only a
few in'Ic2. Could one of you get me a
cab while I pack up some tilings? 1
thought I had everything prepared: but
then 1 did not expect so sudden an out
break as tin
"Yes, certainly," said Charley,
"Harry, you run out and try to get a
cab. They'll hardly all bo hired yet -
I'll help Mr. Fox to pack.''
Bold started oil' at once; and Mr. Fox
and Charley began to ha-tily pak n
portmanteau. They had just finished
their work when Bold returned with a
stout hack and a closed ily, but without
"All that's left," said he to Mr. Fox.
"No driver-all bolted."
"No driver!" exclaimed th old rcn -
tlcman. "What on earth shall I do?"
"Never mind," said Bold; "Charley
or 1 will drive you; in fact, we'll both
"I'm so much obliged to you. Mr.
Bold." answered Mr. Fox, "a, little
doubtfully. "But I couldn't think of
putting you to .such trouble. lean
surely gel some one; I'm ready to pay
"No use," said Bold; "no ono to be
had for money. It's no trouble tons."
"Not tho least, my dear sir." inter
posed Charley; "not tho leasr, I assure
you. Just give me your portmanteau.
And betore Mr. Fox had time to pio
test his portmanteau was thrown on the
top of the cab. aud he himself was
bustled inside. The young men then
jumped on the box and lashed the horse
iuto almost a gallop.
For a few minutes Mr. Fox was in
clined to accept the situation without
objection, so glad was he to get out of
Dover; but before long the paco be
came so great tnat he felt bound to put
his head out of the window and remon-
strain with the drivers, lie might as
well have remonstrated with the wind;
they never paid him the slightest atten
tion. So after screaming himself hoarse
he had to set down again, exhausted
and scared. Ho expected every minute
the cab would jro over, ami he was sur-
1 prised to lind himself, at the end of
half an hour, still mini tired.
As for Charley and Bold, they were
enjoyinjr tho joke immensely. Itwa,
true, t ey had carried it a litTle farther
than they intended. Instead of the
quiet drive they had decided upon giv
ingoldMr. Fov.it had lurnc 1 out a
wild gallop. But in their excitement
they thought liltleof this. In fact, in
stead of wondering whether thev had
not gone too tar, they began to consid
er whether they could not go a little
farther. "IIcw would it do to upei
the cab?" suggested Charley. Before
he had well spoken Hold, who held the
reinu, turned the horse into the ditch
by the roadside and in a second the
cab went over, and Charley aud Bold
were l.uug hcad-over-heela to the
Charley fell into t ho-ditch, and was
not much hurt. He immediately sprang
to Lis foet and caught the horse, which,
not having fallen, and being frightened
by the shock, was plunging about in a
dangerous manner. Then a glance
rou ml showed him his friend Bold
stretched insensible on the road, aud
bleeding from a wound on the head.
The cab. with one shaft broken and all
the glass smashed, lay against tho
hedge. What had happened to Mr
Fox he could not say, but he was glad
to know, by the cr.es coming from tho
inside of the cab, that at any rate, he
was alive. The serious state of affairs
brought Charley to his senses. He now
saw the folly of which he had been
guiltv in its true light.
As he was trying to calm the fright-
ened horse in order to leave its head to
assist Mr. Fox aud toseo to Bold, a man
came running up
" Upset, sir?" he inquired.
"Yes; give us a hand," answered
Charley, thankful lor the unexp cted
assistance. "Help the "gentleman out haud-ome educational fund on hand at
of the cab." the tune, and his means bemg small,
"All i-iglit," returned the stranger, he made application to the pastor of his
setting immediately to work. church for admission to the theological
In a few minutes Mr. Fox was on the ' seminary at Rochester. N. Y. Thopa
road. He was considerably shakca. ' tor didn't seem to take to the idea, and
but not otherwise injured; and Ctianey , tho ambitious young man was kindly
was deFglited to sec that he seemed to , informed that there" wasn't enough in
have no idea that the upset was due to him for a preacher. Thev didn't think
anything but pure accident. Bold was ho had enough education to enter col
next attended to. He was suilering lege. B tt "the rebutl" onlv nervvd
from a cut on the forehead, which, ' young Mo-s to seek anther plan. He
though severe, was sts Charlev's stir- . wrote to Dr. Robinson, then President
gical knowledge enabled him to see, not
gerous. He was soon restored to
pusuess, nnu men was able to
out sunnm-L I
put them all Into a
were still seven or
Lilybu n, the cab
twas too late to
look for anot
mce, and Bold
whs too muclrcdi
Under these circuxnetai
have turned, oat very Awl
m&Qwbo'.anM to their hcl
with railifijtfnerosity, oS
let. ot h i
and ltiitScs MDdttcUIA
-srf - -k m. -i?si. - ,V . s. .
i Mt litue lanai
i ot wwmMnu, m
caUm! WkitfWU. :
i."V- .ir-. ". -irjr -r-fc 7 rf-fc
i n mi i nun
" vv5fck- - if -:$i
"mT-J-. 7mWSL' ' . . 7- T w
MtMmmmmmJMmmmm.'mmmgmrmMM mmMmmWmMmmM H
.uv.--. s--j: -
.' r-rTrr- -v?. ri
Hay Wmm- mmntmk wmm' mmmmmxjm
1 tiimfmm&mm&mml&yMtL jWURdi
thnm a substantial meal up in their
bedroom. Mr. Fox had a little refresh
ment with his host, and then also re
tired to rest.
Charley and Hold did not wake up
very early the next motiiing; and when
they did so they didn't feci particularly
well. Considering what they hat! both
goue through the prcv.ous nigh: it
would not have been wonderful if they
neither of them were verj sprightly.
But they .vere worse than could be ac
counted for by anything that had hap
pened. They were boti deadly sick.
Charity noticed that Bold's face was o'
a pea-green color, and when he aroe
an I looke i in the class he found h.-
J own was the
j that they cc
same. Thev felt so weak
coul I hardly summon sufli-
j cient energv to put on their clothe.
Neither of them could suggest any pos
sible cause for their .sicklies.
When they left their bedroom their
host asked them to have some break
fast, but they both declined. The very
sight of the rashers and eggh almost
made them hick. Tccy naturally, how
ever, inquired after Mr. Fox. when the
farmer told them to their surpri-.e that
ther friend had left having had an
early breakfast and started to walk
over to his nephew's. Thev therefore
decided to get back as quickly as pos
sible to Dover, more cspeciallv as then
host f who refused to :i-i.Mtir.v!h?no
i v - -"- --- - 1-- - ,--.-.
, for h:s hospitalitv) was bv no
I nlca-ant in his manner. Ifn lew
i ' . . i
ingat them in an in jtiisitive an
j over pleased way, ev dently ,tru
their ghastly anpearance.
"You both look extremely ill," he at
"i'es," answered Charie", with e
sickly smile, "wo don't feel quite ai
well as we could wish."
"I've got your cab into workable
order," sa d the farmer; "so I hope you
will drive back at once to Dover and
consult a doctor."
"Oh, we're not so ill as that,"
answered Hold in a weak voice.
"I don't know," replied the farmei
in gloomy aud almost sulkv tones;
"but at any rate I .-hou'.d feel greatly
relieved if you left as boon as you could.
I don't want anv more sick strangers
in mv house. "l have had trouble
enough that way latelv."
, oi cour.,e we'll leave at once," said
Charley. "We've trespassed on you
' long enough already."
"Tjon't mention that," answered the
farmer. "I'm sorrv I have to appear
so inhospitable. But only four daws ago
a Frenchman, whom I never saw befor.'
, while coming along the road, became
suddenly ill. I was fooli-Ji enough to
bnng him here and send for a doctor.
' He died next night in terrible agonies
in the very room vou slept m; and the
doctor said it was cholera, l ou may
guess hat a scare that was or inc.
Now I don't want to frighten you, but
you have just the same looK in your
i'ace now as he had when I took him
! "Good heavens!" exclaimed Bold,
turning a shade greener than before.
I "1 knew there was something frightful
the matter with me."
"You rullian!" shouted Charley.
"Why didn't you tell us that last night?
Oh! in- goodness!" lu moaned, 'Tin
dying; I know I am."
"Well, if you are, you're not going
to do it here," cried the farmer, angri
ly; "I'm not going to have any more of
tnat. Here, get into j'our cab. both of
vou. One of my men shall drive you
"You scoundrel!" began Bold; b:tt
he was too weak to say more, and with
out making any opposition he allowed
him-elf to be put into the cab. Char
lev, in a similar slate, was soon besido
him. Then a laborer mounted ihe box
and drove them ranidlv toward Dover.
Lvcry yaid they went on their way to
Dover thev felt, or imagined thev felt,
worse, and by the time they reached
the.r lodgings the were almost unable
to move. In fact, it re mired consider
able exertion on the driver's part to get
them out of the cab and into the houe.
Once they were there the landlady
was instructed to scud immediately lor
Before tho doctor arrived the post
man knocked at the door with a letter
for Charley. When that youth saw by
tlie postmark that it came from Lily
burn, in spite of his illness he toro it
open and read it.
"What a confounded old devil!" ho
exe'aimed. in a tone so energetic and
so dilferent from the one he had lately
been speaking in, as to at once attract
"What is it, Charley?" moaned that
"Bead that. Instead of our fooling
him he has fooled us."
Bold read the letter. It ran:
Mv Dkak Chaki.ks: I take tho earliest op
imrtu uiv of writing' to tlmnk you and oiif
friend lor the kindlier' and car:ic.tnc?s yon
both dtephiyed in assi?ti:t:r mo to escape from
Dover. Itru.'lthc unfortunate mv arnt did
neitln r you nor the cub much dninac. 1
should bo sorry if you were put to any incon
venicaco oroipciiio on my accoun. Yours,
etc.. TiMoriiv Fox.
I. S. Did tho farmer tell you about tho
choIcr.i-.-mi!ten rcnchlnan., He should have,
because I pa d him to do so. And how did
your supper agreo with you? T F.
The Grit that Conquers.
The mention of that distinguished
educator. Hev. Dr. Lemuel Moss, Presi
dent of the State University ux. Bloom
( ington, rcc .lis a very interesting story
' of his early struggles to obtain an edu
cation. Our informant was a promi-
nent church worker of this city, who
was well acquainted with Mos while
they were members of the First Baptist,
i Church at Cincinnati, about thirty
I year , ago. Moss was then a "cub" in
a printing office, but he felt he had a
higher call. The church had c:uite a
of the college, to know if he could ob-
tain the sextonshin of ono of tho
- , . vw w. ...V
sexLonsmn ot one
churches in Rochester. The srood doc
tor oilered him every k;nd of eucour
agemc .t, and the coveted position was
Fecuretl. By doing little chores alout
the church and college, and with tha
help of his oung wile, ho was enabled
to work his wav through the college
I aad secure a good education. Two years
after he entered the college the facultv
, iook me ua:ns to wnte back to the
t, church people at Cincinnati, telling
' tnera what a mistake thev had made:
At the young man in whom they had
:o discover anvthing that would
inisler of the Gospel was des-
me one of the greatest in
uel Moss is to-dav re.-
f the raost profound
e of onr most ihor-
elf-made man in all
and it is the self-
ire aboTe all thhin.
ASCItOIiED IS SAFKTT.
I t:tm Tbo. O Tstber; Iby orl can not
fint tm ar atiHit ta. lb txittUl-vrt
I'm aM.nc in lh darkac: On! tea.! to the
VThc c I msy otit anchor aad wait fr U
I tirv taint Ami hr!vr. or roar U not Jo
7 h lecjt: b I 4rtv a ui m tvyn ea
1 im lnd jifovtnjr lriy in fhttl tie y
UbBn 1 may coc anchor anl wait for Um
ISlacV ctow!4 ar alwvc mo; O Gad wbat a
ITie l.i-ntn;ng reea! in their 6ab or clear
Hok ! anmnd me. Oh. where i!ibc-ay'
IJght her 1JI east anchor and wult tor u.e
I tmt In God's Word, in iin love, in Il
He t; jii the darn a well a the lisht;
Not h nx-fc in the 'ii but He know laj :
Vm anchire! in -safety. anl wa.t lor ibwday.
jr. L. i. u, nt hrijo Adr inc.
Oct. .'-Sokiiiion euccoedin Da
Oct- VSDuyA Churgo to S1-
oeion . 1 Cnron:VIO
Oct. lt iloriiiir( thoice . ..lKlng .f t.'
Oct. sc The ninric ituiSt i Kia : lit
Nov. -'lhcTcintleIfllcatfiI.l Kui;iid:Z-4
Nov. t The Ubdum or tolo-
mon . . . 1 Kinvr I0-1-W
Not. IB ro (irami s Sin
1 Kill !!:!$
Sov. 'SI I'ruicrMof Siloinou
i'rov. 1: M
Sov. 5i True Wldoni.
1'r ii'. : It:
Iec T lrunkvniioB
live H Vanity or
I'lcafiirc . . ..
Dec. 21 The Creator
f'rov. -I: 2j-,
IJec. 2- Kcvicw: or
other Iajikiii -loctod oy the
KC!.li:iO.N AM) SriKXCE.
One of the most .-igniticant features
of the scient'tic conference at Montre
al and Philadelphia is the marked
cha-.ige of leeling respecting religion.
The leaders of tiie-'o associations are.
with few exception-, men oi rofound
religious convictions and tho prevailing
sentiinent at each meeting is in sympa
thy with the broadest and most pro
gressive utterances of t ic Chrit.n:i pul
pit The -es-tons of the British A---o-ciation
were attended by a large num
ber of i-.iigli.-h clergymen, some of
whom took a prominent part m the
proceedings The Non-Conformists
wore represented by Uev. W. 11. Dol
linger, the eloquent .Icthoilist lecturer,
and by other distinguished muiL-ler-.
Father Perry, a Jesuit priest, was one
of the most learned astronomers pres
ent, ami was listened to with profound
re-pcet whenever he discussed anv
(iic-tioti of physical science. A week
ago the pulpits in Montieal were oc mi
p.ed by the prea'diers of the Associa
tion, and two religious meetings were
held in the halls where scientific ques
tions had been earnestlv debated during
the week. At one of these assemblies
Sir William Dawson denied, with a
most emphatic gesture, that scientific
investigation was irreligious in it-, ten-di-ncies.
At the other a great master
of the microscope met materialists like
Huxley and Tyndall upon their own
ground, and accepted the entire scheme
of evolution propounded by them and
Daruin as a close approach to funda
mental truth, argued from their own
confessions and bv strictly scientific
met ods of leasoning that tho begin
i ings o matte , of life and of moral eon
Fcioiisiicss implied an inevitable necos
sitv for creat.ve impulses of a super
natural onh r. In like manner the sci
entists' Sunday at Philadelphia gave
cha actersstic tokens of religious iccl
ing. Ten years have witnessed a remark
able change both in the relations o
science to religion aud of religion to
science The President of the British
Association no longer ventures to as
sume, a wa on. e done at Belfast, that
the primordial atoms tonta u the
promise and the potency of all created
things. He deems it his duty to con
tradict the hasty assumption tha.
science is hostile to relig on. and tc
rebuke the pretensions of men of hi-?
school of tho'ight and habits of invc'ti
gat on, who arc not content with being
inodesl truth-seekers, but aim ai being
prophets and theologians. Scieutilic
leader? uoem to have Oecomo conscious
of their own limitation- and are anx
ious io lind common ground whereon
the' can meet the most liberal ami-broad-minded
thinkers of the Christian
world. In like manner, the tone of
tho pulpit toward tiie achievements of
science has changed. The theory of
evolution is no longer regarded :is in
compatible with rovialcd religion. It
is accepted even by theologians as ac
cording in spirit with the (lenesis re
cital of creation, which is an ordcrlv
an 1 progicsivo scheme of develop
ment from the evening to the morning,
from dariiness to light, from lower to
h glier foitiis of life' and intelligence,
from interior to superior conditions of
existence, with the promise even at tho
dawn of humtui history of a second
an-l spiritual Adam. It is courageous
ly con ocK d to be an hypothesis, 'which
dignifies the Supreme Aroh.tcct of the
universe without, detracting -Yom His
wisch m and power. K volution, the
puipit argues, smip.v turnislies a more
orderly aud progressive series ot
fects: it docs not dispense with
first great cause. The beg-nnings of
matter, of life and of moral agency
are still to Im; accounted for omy by
the intervention of infinite agencies
outside what is finite in matter, life and
Not only is the pulpit evincing less
timid. ty in dealing with the advanced
theories of sc ence. but it is also adopt
ing abstract methods of reasoning
which are purely scientific Tho. the
ol'gTan. who is now fullv abreast with
the movement and tendencies of ihe
cesses of Tv:
I jtt rTvii in oKwtrnMl lTM ?rTrt;
apart :rom ti.otogv or revealed reiig-J
mn tho iimi?-etioM fif w
- m - . - s- - . . ... . s. ,
hat is finite m a ,
rrr'.tr,l I'n.mr.n nr lrnnrht fnrwnnl I
r.s demonstrating the necessity for an
infinite iirst i-an'-ii. It is ibis e-Teclivc
il of seientilic ammncnt? which is im- :
narti.ig v or and courage to the minis-
tratious oi tfie Christian pulpit
dav X. 1'. Tribune.
The TUbfs Smile.
it was tcrnoiy not, anu tne open
horse-car. with :ive on a seat, and a
number standing for whom there were
r.o seats, was no; a comfortable con-
vevancc, as It moved to its music of
tinklir.g hells along tho citv's erowded
thorouglunres. The expression of the
different 'faces was t,u;te a study, pre
senting, as they did. a small communi
ty of tired, crammetl and uncorcforta
ble passenfcers. A large, well-dressed
end ot the scat just in
front, lookfcl as if thinking: 40h. dear!
how gbvl $ 1 shall be to reach my
journey'snd." and her natnrally
comely fco teemed involnatarily
, wo-M . w.sdom refutes scientific cnti- , . . f , a one wonresL It makes '' niauy a young man uader
,eim bv the only methods wn.ch it -M fpcl likc a cnnl in the evcainp of a ; hm-h oho ,.-mv-toofe
, widmg to consider valid and comp- - ncr.5 dar and it nvikr? one's death-1 hiS.. - lh C.ca. r Ulr
tent. 1 j n.tall. Huxley and Dan-. m are . - - tbink o j to ,, "By and by U.e habit uegan ., -ko-
v r . .. j.,1. i hii'Jtanasuz. t .... , j... t. ..r
drawn into a mav of IsttJe lmcs ad
Thr corpnlcut gentleman at our rigbi
kept Sf ig ihort rufl. a h vntelr
trd to edjf ufi a liul from lib imh
allocetber iiwwiowj ueijjhbor. A grw.
man. aifrcftJr k:r-
mm4 tkhin: sJMntkl direr; 11 ni-
irntivu trxm tint parr k htzUl In hn
hnii.-, read on. utttn mltttl of tJ i
cwnreawiKn it cau.ci hi twrnr nli
bor?i ben kt e IImiwihI U. rhrri inU
j tt wa at lhecloc of daj. and two hat
j All at Ytw a lady on tho front .it
i raLcd a little bnin efi from br lap.
ami belli it over tKr ouWer. ror a
ntamenl tho little ervaturo exawiawl
tii facs of it icllow traveler ctirMi
ly. Tliea j-er ag into the face of tlw
l.idv next to it. the child gave a chnchlo
of ildijrht. ami thrnt us liule u-b:io
!oretingr into tho lady's cHefc. Ia-.-ianily
it or chut 'by hin wi gtu;Iy
haken by the amuv f lady. Tiie child
laughed nu-rr.lv, atni ajrnin btjran in
steeling ihe erond of lsev ?cnt from
its mother- hcu!dT Then it l-nn
an uuinte.iiible jargon of gtoi ' sad
"gabs" atdriid u the crowd in gen
eral, ami m;cr-i?r!-d with morrv
xuiic-. .""uddenlv ! ne ixmJciI n
i tj,v corpulent gcutlomnii at our nght.
, .,;..,:,, ,j.r,s , v ... i,;, Ulth -
in'1 jwiiuiiijr u.rv. .) at uim uim a
baby . uncoiiMrniiK Twtloni. it Lcgan a
st'rn-3 of little gtgg'es. and tinallv etidvd
in an outbur-t of merriment, as if it re
gar..el our neigiilMjr a- the um;t lauh
able obect its little eyis had ever eun.
By this time there was a perfo't
transformation on tLo faces of the pas
sengers. The comel f.ve of tho large,
wed-dressed lady on tho end of the
seat just In front, was hvauliful. lit up.
as it wa. with r. broad smile. Tjmj
grim, unbend. ng man laid hi new-pa-per
on his lap. and lorgot to read. a he
looked over his spectacles, smiling un
eoiwiously at the laughing child, while
we lelt the chubby sides of our uet
neighb r shaking iirepressibly at the
amusement his fs.cu or figure caused
the little thing.
And this was all the magic of a
smile. One little bright, unfretted face
in the midst of sobcrm .- and frouns.
It is a lesson of every day. Let ono
hopeful, joyous spirit enter amidst the
gloom ami depression of the hopeless
ones, who aie constantly looking down,
and so ecing only shadows, -and tho
contagious inlSueu- e of the sunny heart
will in lp chaso awav the shadows, :ij,tl
li.t the drooping heart and eves up
ward. It is woro than folly; it is s'm and
ingrat.tudo to let the little discomfort-
of life shade our faces and tret our
The baby, safe on its mother's
noulder, kneu nothing but peace, se-
l'he children of a j
miglit an I
oi ti i aiu'.T. Kiugiy m ins ,
power, should 1 e above re- i
pining or frowning at the events which I
are tho Father's own ordering. Chris-,
tian traveler, alwas wear a smile. I.et
it be an index of the peace which is
vour birthright; the evidence of the '
rigiit spirit winch has been creatcu
within you. JuliUn huh.
A vast amount, of time and labor has
been wasted on the merest externals of
Christianity; men have not been want- '
ing in all agiS skilled to "split a hair
lwit north and northwem suicw oi
sonic abstruse and perhaps ineompre- :i v.i.:ibund and tho fae- of a mi! Vol'
hensiblo dogma of religion, who havo there wils miuic thing in hw bearing, in .
seemed to know and care very little ' ,IL. j,,,, vr lm. mth, in the glance of I
about religion itself. It has proved to tiHJ )!M j,t ,.v,. tjiat nmej tH.
be tar easier to wrangle alunil the real h,a,!mv of dcpartetl power; and his al
presence, the number and validity of ullllso to the llaginaii was given and
the sacraments, the pnesthood of rt.( ,.iVl.,j :L, tal o a SUj,erior to a - '
.Melchi.edek, the he-goat of Haniel'.s jient. I pon me he glowered lier..
visions, or the beast of the Bevelation, i Ju rM-Iaimiug "So loafers allowed
t linn . at kfc I.k liMII (ti.HIIII I i
man i uu iwi ii'iiiiuic, jii.iuuuiv.uio-
A man may be deeply versed in the
Scriptures, and lamiliar with the history
of creeds and the sublet cs of theolog c
al discussion, without being a Chris
tian. Nunc people are always talking
about religion, whos" iuf!iicii"c for good
is next to nothing. A merely talkattve
Christian is a perfect nuisance. Those
who do nothing but talk religion, wno
never live it at home, among their
friends aud neighbors, had best hold t
their tongues. I heir silence would bu
far more edify i:g t'.au their .speech.
Tnt-' tcligion i- practical; it is to
shine out in the life, and to speak in the
daily conduct. It is not for the cloister,
but for the home, the shop, the count
ing room, lite market, it is not for
Mirxdays only, but for week days It is
seen and heard not only in the confer
ence room, but in the walks of business
and social life. It consists not onh in
devout leelmgs arm ecstatic emotions-,
. ... , . . !
but in helpful. ve,f.iicinmg acts of lib-
cramv ami hiu(iue. it :s iii ou
II 1 . fa I. . - - .-'
prayers, but aim. It no; only vies
"w.th o;i nt-l while, he gttiM
In iio!- a not oi ine;"
it cheerfully descends to the lowliest
path of (. hris.iau service aud toil.
Religion is not philosophy or specula
tion or mysticism, but something fo.
the every clay warp and woof of life. It
makes a man honest, charitable, kind
among his fellows, as well as reveren
tial and believing before (lod. It is the
source and origin of all true ir.oralitv.
. .. ..-'
oi all right Iimg. ot wnatsoevcr mmgs i
are lioneat aim iuun ." "i wu
report. This is the religion that ihe.
world needs-, a religion mat snow. oy
its fruits that it is divine. Watchman.
Gems of Thought.
Vou keep the Sabbath in imitation
of fJod's rest. Do by all manner o!
mans. it you like, ami keep also the
rest of the week in imitation of Goci'i
There remainc'h. therefore, a rest
iuai ii " . w..5 -.v
i s. n" iui.ir-ir.jr :- ri m
not by lctaung and argumg j
many thing'. A ad case wt
l.r .!... -.11 a r t rinlfrt trt ?!irtT'
- a 1
""" n"vl , V rr :: ; .'
- . . ww rr r rt riiiiim in riTK.rMW-: i -
"& "? -... .., ......
The electric light has notyctsuper-
scded the su-- The bla:g pice-knot J
.crave place to the caudle, and the candle
to the oil-lamp, and tec laiip to !
I coal-gas, and now gas givei way before j
the greater brightness ot ine eetnc .
the spiritual world shines on. undiramed 1
among the cbaug or lights of man- j
Knowledge supersedes knowledge, and
system conquers system: aad zX each
new accession of human light whether
the light of a true lamp, or the light ol
a will-o -the-wisp. men cry out that
now. at last, we have co reed o! the
divine Light. But human Light fllckcV
and fay.while that Light shines on.
ana mey wno waiK m wai. jins oau
, ., t li r .1... ri.. -L-.il
neither walk in darkness, nor Sad that
Light eclipsed by a more rorkrai
llgkt. S. . Zimcs.
'. - .. ..-t.. f.X V,.,r. ,1..-,1 . '
, .... i 'iv'i. -" a. ii. in me nnwi.
i light; out ine ngut wn.cn jou wnuico 1 je. h bouo and gootj were sold an- 3a there fcecame tetnoorartiy inehe.
in the heavens, gica pace io no ugui 1 ucr thf? hammer, and he and hi heart- c fT" a.ay :rom nn to-ptl.i ami
. kindled bv man. So the true Light ol , broxtrn wife moved into a little ?- frightened greit nianT txrot,e. Oa
a s ciwc i. a.v srsr hill
i.hmt r Mr, v
111 . M Uw ?
1 uw ixl ): Dm
. wiM t m ri
r 3 Jt,"
KV? igt M t MM-
Ummk. wl tlK- II
Oiarw To K SV
X uli tat tfc nif, t3rtHMN
JL j NtrMai; ok.
Do;kr Ml niiif wMt ry. tr tr
WtMf txr I KI
' Hot If 4ntjtrr rvft . Mi
tkor w: Tm pmA arc Umtmwi lUTr
in tHistomr Mi ik-.
r il mms.
(c m4 at Ml iw Mv, in fvtux-i
t4i( Mm! 4rlMK
l'te U t rrtw fccip a r 4osa r
a mo a&raliMi;4Hu
CitiftrU fwt rr haMv ym p,t Xwc
tra.r irMur bw 'sAtat &R our U till
1tm it iraNir f r .
We r -r ku!Ulu;ak Mfk M maff mi vm
A eo atarphtwt - j
ftttnsn di-tuml Noombr ovenfng.
ami the rain ml the darko wcrw oc
gftmttig to fall logs' her. :t I rucl-l
tho A - ttrvot crossing. mtndi to
lni Uis- even ug aoconiuKKlatlon.
whirl., as I Jtnew. m- usually lwl
at til- pvinl w Irt oil n otlicial Jnmg
in tl ticighborlKHH!. A the tniinvn.s
mt dun fwr nesrlv half un hour. I look
retugf in tin -liulter-hnt f tha old Ilai;
tii.tn with whom I had long Iwuit u -celier.t
terms. H nWA a jolly. g-py
little mnii. who hail become BUjH'mn
uaied in tho ervic f th cotiiHin.
and vju un cvig in hi- old g n hat
was to him a'pos.t on of and hon
or. He hud just ttHishotl hi sUppor.
brought to him. a Usual, by hi gmnd
dai ghter. As ho lifted tbo tin jtl to
make room for mo on It" scanty bnoh.
he carefully put tirk into it soniechoic
pi-c of ttient. bronil aad enke, MilW
ciont In thcntiH'lvos lor a qu to Mitistan
tialiwoal. "lTiat's ftir tboCcneral." said
he. in niiuir to iu 1mn of rtinviUx.
"My ild woman wold no itioru forgi
his 'upper than ho would forgt
"Who is the General?" Ilnquirad.
"Well, sir Kij's nltKt vou call a man
1 ull it to me. I am fond of nln
J to no objection- but wait a bit, I :
!'-,l'i lie stoi5in' now-- l f. jir. tttaL .
V k . .
him. .Mist keep pi lei, ami uon t no
tice his crankmoss, aud you'll eo a
A thtiftiing .step, and a hoarse, tear- J
ing cough atiuoiiiiced the ajpruujh of ;
the 'leaeral, who toon prejieuted him-
self at the door of the hut. whoro he
pau'ed and truek an altitude in the
half-light of tho flagman'. lantern. I
Cictferal, indeed' A once tall and miifi- I
P11i,r .. lloW
a mi-erablo sloucfi,
with stooping shoulder-', hollow chcist.
hi.ml.n.r ir.iimlo.is Lni-iw. tlu ilm .f
arouml theo premie
The HaKinan explained
that l was
waiting for tho tram.
by don't he go to the depot? Thh
is not a .station.
I was aU. nt to icply when tho flag
man drew forth tho tin pail. aying:
"(le.-ioral. i bey have sent u-t up orr
lunch from the hotl; will you have it
now?" Meaoymg hinnolf :iga.ttt tin?
door, w.th a ham! that ahook as with
the palsv. the wretched tramp took lite
0(j ,nau bounty nu if it w. ro
right, grumbled at it antinea xtid
fpiallty. sai t.e nuisl l,e ofTtotho oiliec.
ami w t holt t than k or farewell shuttled
away. e heard hU congr., minfcHl
with an oc asional wheey ontii, ai iw
dia:ieared in tho darkne.
'lhore:" said il... olilt.atr.,..,,, f,irr. !
ing to mc, "what do vou mil that?"
Tin wreck of a jr"et man. but ot- I
eeedinglv di-ngrceablu in itn prrnt
.inip. '1011 iiaCc 1 ...... .mny l- ..... !
" - "' ' -
peasant ascmt.o:n with it." i
..? ai i.i fi.;.,i. ... u-i... j- t
i niiouni iiiiun .-o iitik.mi in iiti
--- . v . .
yean, ago that man w.tji Superintendent
of tin road. Anl th. bet one, by nil
odd, that thoy over had. Ho wa in-
gine. steam and engineer, all in one.
i I lungs went jut like clock-work. He
knew even man. aud wheel and spiky !
1 on tho whobi nad. Vou couldn't blow 1
a whistle or swing a lantern anywhora
on the line witnout his Iea0. v..
. tailed him the fienrral; and wo mijjht
' a-i well hac! sa ,1 King, for he wax
! ......... :... i. r i, if.. 1....1 . i
j v l ill- " 1 ll4 ii "OOII ,'!
i ., . i
ary. owoe.i some -hck-k m uvi roai. hail
" v. ..w.... , ...,,. ,.V4 ,.i my icfc
soviciy. ins son nan a urst-raie posi
tion .ri the general office. His daugh
ter wa engaged to a young millionaire
a nephew acd ward" of one of the Di
rectors. "But tho General had on bad enemy
liquor. Pe heard thnt he learned
to drink at tho wine suppers tkat the
radroad magnates iisej to jrri: wlien
they mot to lay their plan, and all
that. At any rale he lenrnd prer
fast, and practiced Mrhct bo leameJ.1
ow and then he gave a
lircwAcamc loos. thiars mn oown
stock dteHBfilL c msl
mmBi,?bi. -,.1 i, .,.. .? ....
-r mm wwmm -, -wm a s- mm r i m. if- n -w m 1 n
. . " . . ' -- w
. . .. ..
complaints iui no go"l. tner
Um wtu .1. yOHn., aji:iiKi,nf tarnd
! ,:P hi5 nose aa'1 3-' l rc.cs&'jl
j from his marriage engagement. The
jgrl appruvoil hi- dcc.si,,n. dismkel
,ljm oux lfac
young i;iioxKi:rv tarnd
litm kmdir. ani befora raorni" was -
ra jag maniac
"All :hrc tronblc?. instead of obr-!
jng the (.cncral. made him wore. For
four months he crccly knet ?ob?r
moment. He Jfpen: the avio-3 of h
ment In the alley yonder.
At List the (Joed Templar? rt hold
of nim, and he s?gued Ihe olede. You
nover paw such a change in a man. He
was use one aiive iroxn ine ueau. ine
railroad folks had so much faith in him
that they made him train-dispatcher. It
-ia c'rr itnu-r.. V... ! .n.V ! !llt
Iv. and did his wotjc well. AVhen
... a . uvn u, vufc utz iwrjk 1I111H"
aew depot was opened, tho beer
- . - . .' t
lumis: eU without st Bt. To ererr J
w. . ,.j. u- . - .L. t
wir ick. wui, um imn. mo Umvr wugnmi-
! rat Ik Mltrl imfh. XffcsmK mwn
mit &h1 wfMMMi mc fc. I mmi
beKT tlK XktO riAmm, mm
r, dfcdw.gJL In ihtmrn
xxt tfcwmk in tW ifmti. MtMMd 1
t to Um Wsp
nw f U kri ut am? sml
t y& fcfct l. TWn Iw hf i
UkaS h MNf im mi ymi mnw-r mWSmR
xgaru. Minr a )r4AtMi of mix
mvmrtb. 1 hrm k rvHatmtftan
jhmnI b l fmrwmmmm.
W wsw Mtrrtd a ro!'rtr pi:nii.
It aUwr Hcf daw vr W two;
U jt'svdlr. mt !i M r --. hmfi
4y. tl IHrtsrtor rsur Hi muw liokl o
k miMU Um ve-rmt tJlT-lfh m Iter
wrr 4iwior Thm mmil at Um p
araXWMt iH oW dtMoo m Iuni,. m4 :
t Met: tAtk m ( gimot tmmm.
H wado 3 liA mi kUm4t. itNl J
r; a- CMMBifplatJwit C Mte!
"Onn KMr aflrr Ui tJbo mmpmr
ar hm a emmmfrm to worn fcfc twnf,
Hw h .-fMjiitHl Wo a jUt cirtii4M
in ti. gmmmrxl otikwk. lit va Ikacl k
ftjro Ut mis ulat-m tlrrw on Mt f
ltcMkrntc Wabt. Thm fntfcrr
Utmi hit in ikm im ray. S
tciuptAiion owritM kkn. hC fj mt
"It n& ptUfttl to Wr ki Iwjr inc
tx-ihr trmL Ha wmJ lo mjm?
mm! nt n&r pcMtrw il wJl fe Mft
itMtti r.t .i crutnui. Wwt ikmmm erm m
wancwH. nmml if lbmr w-t, b rmJiI
imU to inML 1U sjH4l W warli
itMit m th ittHt; ktti ifcr 4rrl mar.
ijopcml Mpoa kirn. I kbt' k wuakl
HAVe .o.Mrd ihm mp btipuim if tfavy
utHikl ka kit kite, bwt it u vm at
"rrum Uiu '. nm he jpirt np irylmK
td lo rvxpciak. Mini ifc )'r nmml
lovcrr. Hi wkAt k in mu- -n
iMinmon tnmp nel loCTnr. 11 n'l
Is in tbx wufAhtHUMf hk f U Hi tfc
teitotiURry. !, ktmelf will mwm bm tn
Us grav. Hnl Um iv 1 &jt a
erui of bnrr..l 1 n-dl Mtkl kini tArt,
-Vtmr irMti i coming.
M.kis toti will Mm a mt rtt ofl. 2 t
ihm prmN-it; .'Nupfmat'iMtMN. II bcpiii
as nu ufbee U, ttmltfr tkc ('trnl, tmt
ko ttrver surrvntlitrvd to tk tvomJ'i
.Mirriiy. hil thw iriirnl wn ccmii
down, bis eUrk ttui pHMjr wp. njk ttfit
lie took utw uln.v mtimr timaihrr. ch
on bijKkr than th ln. Ml mx lk
hnvt rumU htm Sa;r-tmiiL 11N
n t-totnlor Uitnrli. nd k wib1 kni
n if rmL njr msA n lb rsmul ii hm kiN
it. Hotel h is ua lk plaiiurin. H?
hrn'l hnlf ut the Uenri .s icMUtjr;
but, bb"ou.vbt xbibty voitk wkn
it's prostfrvl in hJcoIh?" jrr. tMmfgm
Ituntttijiur., tn. c.u.iyw Aduittce.
'ika womti of Arkanwkslinvu a raail
tCfOttrje nnmst ibt Mi-klf ol Mu
miIcmiu. It is tottiforl-ujr. ovmi to lm
of itn who havo n. thw cumfsirt af UlMh
abdit t hitlp our"!. u rwd in tko
rift ml v lsMil i ireutr UtHmr uf tl
buiti I'ruiMietit of uch itkk Mtcecm
for homo miotiM nu m tliu ftUlnunfer
A Indy living in n knuill MmlowoM.
5aid lo ttni 'Mr, - - is ImikJiM i
snhon tn our HoijfhtorktHd, what Ik Ui
become of our b?' 1
" For answer, I furuhUl lmr nlUi n
blank petition, which Mm ih1 h dt-
riH'td The niiU win tb prohiW'Uon
of tho ialo of honor wit kin Utroo miltt-i
of thu Mrhool iUs whoro thnt lady
lived and she cr.ad for joy wkn .Jio
hciard tho now."
It mat not Lo known to tfverv rcwdar
of thoso Ntmplu hntM that th poutitm
referred to. If tilled w.th tbo luiniw n( a
ma or ty of the adult nhnhiinnU f Lio
district (nii and wutiisu. woukl l
the etlcM-tivo bmironient hi xTitrtnjf ihl
, immediate prwhibfion. AImmmI mil
woinnn would borotnM a " ;'mpraritrt
. tnimp" if tbo tramping utlhl krtn
I about .Hii h blemo-! ainl ttch jwnly rr-
UltP. l UHflf nutfu.
Kot tho Friend of tlic irklog
Tlio working mnti'n frVud ar rtfl
the bpior liljr. A wnn m irws tr tt$m
noertkw fnm him h hard-cnrnaii
wag-), nwl gir him Hoiking m r-tiwn
Imii a bUul that po.(u hit 144N1. d
Mtro hi ln."'U t ami turn kki mtivA.
They n'tr md him tnat in rap to Umi
h-s Cl in the jniur. 'i'boj' Htvtr hhI
him rrol tijr hotn to wreck ktn irmmwy
upon a dcfeur'uo futility, to mmiu
Uirir live morw inwaWti tbnn ki &vrn
Tber Tor im!iic tan tmm rioJHH
to pemiry; from
UiHkv'r to dtmktumnn
irum Kml hapfn to dtk am!
"frrara. 'Hw-y vor put ike mmmm
,s, iiw hral" ,'ml YrnmPim ' ! ot
awful crtmo. Thy XMrir ewi htm W
., , . " .
"opoOTBtHt' nut prMn uon or iki
rllr. Ihe Ikitior Jnlr nr im;
of lurking MMtt.A ).
Total abtlnn a i tcieaoe turn wmiv.
mon onu -oinbfUst.
Dm kkvil te m tt
tio:i is twilight. AisinoiMru Is MtJthgfct
A Xkw Vkk aio4j-;nrpr hm fas
tonI ike. portraits of thro lrt4lmmutil
enmiidste upon hi inmr Kiao. on-
"i.i. .-s irri.ion
aWing hit patron t nv a Itotfnr.
( 'i,.0UiiI or Hblm kU a tJWy d
y,jn. lion o? in
inotnrvsl for a hi. Jim
glaw. lhj keeper decJrt-1 muHr. "Wo
have no ue (or water tors."
Pa,kiiaNs ctmMunct upon sn awrogti
ovcr a pint of vrttm it i out. wick man.
woman and child of Utoin. Kb PorfcJn
myi of thm thct 'tlH-.' aw jmI aikmr.
mvor a ry--hckI gtrl U Ih i.
and even the bafeto harm mmtkW
kHjk." II iirgf tkj bttJ4k f ,
pint of mil J: Xhm taifr htrrrs n.
TilK "vf Orloa Ttmwi : -2Ct
liquor ha been kW Uc Mm hn akx
yrars in one of lk wrrnJ:kit tnwl nm&l
priprrntis cuut)t4r of Tms. jum! tmm
jr.,uintly tkf jail U wppir. Tka mud
kt jkol1 pauoc aarf coa kn- tk& wmtl
"eon-ipuwently. ft tmpim a gwai
fact and a grftt tocL t,emgtj
Tn r. fjiTnir fictio tkei ri-7tfi-ing
cowBirs hnr m trtwtkraii
orht tc c its oei In Ute TnefHirMco
. m m
crtt - ti
X : n k snuruti. wt ,r nfr
ara.g Jt u;it ' 3i a wv-
trkrn conifrr. iik tktt arm of
aod acd t-nt opl4ioc. of iJkiv.
pb &XVOj a yar xx n ieor.-
I J'htUuU'phia I'rct.
Wiui:r rav l-e trakic b(w.m
"Mnnce" Koane antl hw vtjf. m1
earned hb wij toneariy kill htm with
an at- He w taksn to the Wptial
lad v. Mrs. Voorhic?, was frigtHened o
badlr that she died in twentv.fotir
honw. If Koane had been a ober. ua-
dctnon man all thb would not hav
uaupeacu. ti bis.t was iqc uj o
a 3iJd yet good mes are found a
fsvor the selling of whisky. e
!'ns Itmittm J
"- ..T't .w
Inhn ny.un anul fliimr.,
seeiaj hU hat h?ow off iatof5M Iak
., v.. .-..-.. -k . .m .vso,
m TanL r&J
1 - -
til t . " " 9.
i t Jt
HL, --." pBnisM H
z -wwr pwkj r . . -- 4vr'. " Ti" jk A-ai rv -n :--
m82&m&xs&kfr M.i- :J3KmL i
4. H47 "jarXj- - j-tc . TTVtt Mk. B
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