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 (Nov. 7, 1884)
' . . -.1
Ss&t 24 -v
i iTT'B'W! -
-af 4 vvi
w j y
JB iV .MBBBBBBBmmmmmmk MMMB
v -h1 - imr T -
. z . - -f ---- mmw k ' vaA.-r-
dMiMat. z.'?A SFT T
C. HOSmB, Mister.
THE FIRST STEP.
My little one bspins his feet to try,
A tottering, feeble Inconslhtcntwajr:
P.easecl with thy effort, he forjreu bis piny.
And leaves his infant bauble vrhero they lie.
Laughing and proud hid mother liuttora nigh,
i".10 RO "et Joy-compc led to stay.
And bird-like, singing what her heart would
But notN certain or ray bliss am I.
lor I bethink me of the davs In store
Wherein tho-e fet must travereo rdalrns
And half forget the pathway to our door.
And I recall that In the seasons llown
We were his all -as he wuh all our own
But never can bo quite so any more.
. Andrew It. hazUm, in Century.
AN OLD MAN'S LOVE.
BY ANTHONY TBOELOPE,
Avlhnr of fiocUir Thnrnr," Framly Parson
aye," "J he Popcnjoyl" " PMneat Finn,
the Ir.th Meinltrr." The Warden."
" Jiarchtnler Towers," Etc., Etc
CRATTrAl XXIII. Co.vn.vuEn.
Then Miss Evelina Hall struck in.
Would Miss Lawric come over to Lit
tle Arlcsfonl Park, ami stay there for a
few davs previous to the weddhi"-?
Kattie Forrester meant' to bring downa
sister with her as a bridesmaid. Two
of the Miss Jlalls were to officiate al-o,
and it would be taken as a great favor
if JWi-s Lawrie would make a fourth. A
great deal was said to press upon her
this view of the case, to which, howev
er, she made many objection. There
was, indeed, a tragedy connected with
her own matrimonial circumstances,
which d d not make her well inclined
1o join stub a party. Her heart was
not at ease within her as to her deser
tion of Mr. WhittlcstafT. Whatever the
future might bring forth, the present
could not, be a period of joy. lint in
Mfrlhu middle of the argument, Mr. Whit-lleslaffs-poke
with the voice of author
ity "Accept Mr. Hall's kindness," lie
haid "and go oxer for awhile to Little
" And leave vou all alone?"
"J m sine ?.lr. Hall will be delighted
if you will come loo.1 said Mr Blake,
ready at the moment !o answer for the
extent of his pat.on's house and
"Quite out of the question," said
Mr. WhiltlestafT, in a lone of voice in
tende 1 to put an end to that matter.
"But I can manage lo live alone for a
few day-, seeing that I shall be com
pel let I to do xi be ore long, bv Miss
J.awrie s marriage." Airain
looked up into hi- lace. "It is
tiear. i ins younj nemiemaii nas man
aged to ferret out the truth, while look
ing for his wedding gai incuts. Will
you tell 3'our papa. Miss Kvalina, thai
Mary will i e delighted to accept his
"Ami 'iordon can come down to me,"
.said Blake, uproarioti-lv rubbing his
i twit .it
hands: "and we can have three or four
final days tirether, like two jolly young,
"jpcakiiig for yourself alone." said '
Kattie. "vou u nave to remain a joiiv
younir bachelor for some tune still, it
you don 1 mend your manners.
"1 nee hi't mend my inanner3 after
I'm married. I suppose.'' But they
who knew Mr. liiakc well were wont to
tleclare that, in tliematterof what Miss
Forrc-ter called his
would not be much to
make his wife
The affair was settled as far as it
could bo settled in Mr. (.onion's ab
sence. Miss Lawrie was to go over
ami spend a fortnight at Little Aries
ford. .pit previous to Kattie Forrester's
marriage and Gordon was to come
down to the marriage, so as to be near
lei Marv. it he could be persuaded to
Of this Mr. l.lake siioke w 4,
certainly. " I13' touldn t he
dine and .oon a on seemir inaL ue
never did so yet in his life. Now
have hail a lot of it.
"Not such a lot by any
According to all accounts lies got,
. .1 . A
to begin it. He told me that lie hadn t
even proposed reirular. Doesn't that
seem odd to you, Kattie?"
"It seemed verv odd when vou did
it." Then the three of them went
awav. and .Mary was ion to oiscu:s 111c
inspects of her future life with Mr.
hittiolall. "louliau Detter uotii or
and live here," ho said.
There would be room enough." Mary
thought probably of the chance there
might seo new-comers, but she said
not lung: "1 should go away, 01
cour.-e " sa d Mr. Whiltlestail.
J urn you out of your own nouse.
" by not? I shau t
stay hero any
way. 1 am tired of the
t.hnucrh 1 shan t enre to sell It, I s
make a move. A man ought to make
a move every now and again. 1 should
like to go to" Italv. and live at one of
those charming l.ttle towns."
"Without a soul to speak to."
"1 shan't, want anybody to speak to.
1 shall take with me just a few books to
read. 1 wonder whether Mrs Baggett
would go with me. She can t have
much more to keep her in England
than I have." But this plan had not
been absolutely fixed when -Mary re
tired lor the night, with the intention
of writing her letter to John (iordon
before she went to bed. Her letter
took her long to write. Tho thinking
of it rather took tco long. She sat
leaning with her face on her hands,
and with a tear occasionally on her
cheek, into the late night, meditating
rather 0:1 the sweet goodness of Mr.
WhittlestaT than on the words of tho
lettex-. It had at last been determined .
that John Gordon should be her bus- j
band. That the fates seem to have de
cided, and she did acknowledge that in
doing so tho fates had been altogether
propitious. It would hac been very J
difficult now at least she owuei that !
truth to herself it would have been
verv diflicult for her to have been true
to the promise she had made, altogether
do eradicat- John Gordon from her
heart an I to iill up t"ie place left with
:t wife's true Affection for Mr. Whittle- j
staff. To the performance of such a
task as that she would not be snbje tcd.
But on the other hand, John Gordon
must permit her to entertan and to
evince a regard for Mr. Whittlcstatf, i
not im"lar at all to the regard which I
Ehe would feel for her husband, but al
most c pial in its depth. '
At last she took the paper, and did
write her letter, as follows:
"Dhak Jilt. Gouoox: 1 a:u uot surprised at
nnvihinir that Mr. WhitUestatT shou.d do
vifiLh hows tlie coo.Ines of his dispositioa
and the tendernos of Ins heart. Hci"i, 1
think, the must unselfish of inankiml. I be
lieve you to bo so thoroughly sincere in ihe
affection which you express tor me that you
nnur. :iikiinwicd!rc that he is so. If you love
known before ho had taken mo under his
'You know that I love you, and am willing:
to become your wife. What can I say to you
now. except that it is so. It is so. And in
ayinjr that, I have told you everything as to
yBclf. Of him I can only gay. that his re
gard for me has been more tender even than
(bat of a father. , ,
"Yours always most lovinjfty,
n J W L.
mc well enoujiu loniaKc me your iie, wnat
roust you think or hini who has loved me well
. to enrrmiiler me to one wnoni i naa
vilrtSV??1 o which Mary't
Vsit to Little Alresford m to com
mence. Two dys later ,fohn Gordon
wa to arrive t tt. .i
to lw communed! S-arliwi to
111.1..1. . 1 r" worjjuu w MS.
in . . t
r::r.M,p ,ret'y. xozmpi
UUU L LI II TIL I w,., i ... -"
xf, iv.r.:..,,j z
. it "iiuesiau, w
Why not come a
" 1 uon't much ca
T ftwas exact
sam .Mr. Whittlesta
ij me siate of mind
wh Mary did
not wi.sh to see her f
id 'educed that
01 leeimg it to be
. "You think Mr.
tce&ify to rod
fake Bly. Ho
is a Eiuy young man,'
allof; but Mr.
ian nas been vcrv
go there for a week",
take me." As she
Ml. A I m to
le put her
arm around him, ca
1 uon 1 care n
jy lor Mr.
Wake: but I don't th
Ik I llo to Lit-
tie Aries ord. Marv
he aid this the secoflTtijn'i that the
thing was fixed a$te would
not go to Little AlAiforf 5 Then, in
about a quarter of aJrhoiTA he began
again: "1 think yqJl in me gone
when you come back tgaii. ;
"Cione! where shall rou sre gone?"
"I'm not tpi.te ciifotblo here.
Don't look so --id. yoiijHeai, 4car """
Then he crossed the ijpbm and k'iased
her tenderly. "I havcnc vAis, irrita
ble feeling 'which wilfno Rt tan re
main quiet- Of coursitl slall come for
your matnage, wiicQfvcr wat may
be fixed." p-
"U!i. Mr. Whittlestfci; d
that nay: That will baj
or perhaps two or thrift,
di&ttirb ou in that Srav,
a to come.
)onol let it
or I shall
swear that I uill not Qe'tnrnHed at all.
Whv siioulii 1 be married iL zou arc to
be miserable? ' S ! i
"It ha- been all sHtictlJ fny dear.
Mr. (Gordon is to le thillon. M all that.
And though vou wtllDs tumosed to
have fixe.l the da v. itDs heTlhat will
really li it he. or" tlm circimistaiiues
of his lite. Win n ayoui gilady has
iiromiseii a ou:ig gcnweni u.tiue uiur
fia'c mav be d-l.tved to suii lie young
gentleman'- comenienee. bi Wnever lo
suit hers. T ) led thetrut!i. It will al
ways 1 e :e!t couvcn:ertthrt5lic shall
be married a- mioii :ls Ma- iK'jifter the
promise ha-, been givofi o$ will .see
.Ir Cordon in a dav c two. ind will
find tail then what are Ills W5'-?."
"L'o you think that llwill aot consult
"Not in the least, mv tear. I, at
any ra'e, shall have uo.wishe.s4
what iiia lie lert for yMr
course 1 mu-t see him. tad
matters that will have up no tsetueu.
I There will be monev matters '-
"1 hae no nmnev, sttliMarj' -not
a shilling' Ho know tfift."
"Neveit'iele-s tlieiv will mA money
matters, which ou w illJhave tne good-ne-s
to leave to me. AriijyGU iot my
daugliter, Maiy, myonlhi Don't
trouijlo vours.'lt about sticii inaRcrs as
these, but do as you're bid. Jsaw
it is !
time for you to ctait. asKl Uajfonotcs
will be ready to go w tlfyot.' Hav-
iur so spoken. Mr. WhitslesttnT juit her
; into the carnaire, ana sac wes 2 driven
iwav to Littla Arlestord.p
It t'icii wanted a weekjo
Forreter marriage, and tl:o iyouug
el rgynian w:ls b ginuinttftto mix a lit
tle serious timid.tv with lus iisisail irar-
riaire. a da
i b giiminiftto mix a lit
d.ty with wk $vkx gat
iiilous high soinCs. "riou -pi word.
i you know I'm not at allioro
, are go:nr to do it right, '"aw tai
nAich emphasis, to Mi.-s iawri3.1 "The
marriage is to be on Tiiisdn. She's
to go home on the Saturday. 1 insist
upon being there on tho-Moi da'. It
would make a fellow soawfulriArvous
traveling on the samo My. lftit the
other girls anl you're Me Mjthem,
Iiss Lawrie arc to go fito "f Ches
ter bv train on Tuesday mernkg, -under
the charge of John
i.ontea. 11; any
ii thing were to happen toaoj.of von only
0 think whero should I be J,V f 5
1 "Where should we befe sud. Miss
"It isn' t your marnageyot now.
Jut I suppose the weddingi.apull go on
iven if one of you diduTtf ccme. It
t a -
even if one ol y
,vould be such an awful
have it done when the I
thine jot to
Uut Marv comforted hhn Issur-
him that the Halls? wens i very
( punctual in all their comings nl go
( nn-s wnen any event was ia naiu.)
Then .John (iordon came&and te tell
the truth, Mary was subjected for tho
lirst time to the" ceremony 6f spawiing.
When he walked up to thufUooi fiiross
from tlic p:..0nage. MarvyEawiieook
c:ire not to be in" the way Slo'-took
i,crself to her own bedroo
,! remained, with fever sh.
hu:irt, till she was siininn
H:U1. You must come dowm
hini welcome, you know."-w
"1 suppose so; but" r
"Of course vou must come.
bu soouer or later. He islooksi
different from what he wai wi
was here before. And soHie
when one considers all th ngs.'
"He has not got another jource
fore linn to booth Africa.
"Without having got w-Sat he'
for, ' sa-.d iUiss llall. liieniwnci
went down. Mary was toldfthat
Gordon had parsed througliHhe
into the shrubbery, and wasUnvite
follow him. Mary, declaring tint-4
would go alone, took i.p her- na$
bolillv went after h:m. As'ehe rasted
on, across the lawn, she sauh.s iga.ro
disappearing anoeg the trees. "I
don't thiukit very civil fora Aoishg
young man to v.iuran inbJHat
T. .- ; t: p
wav. said juss tiau. out rmry joad-
ly and quickly followed inaa, wifut
another wOid. I
"Mary," he said, turning round adbn
- ' - -- 1 -
her as soon as they were bth oiriof
l.a. . . l.n 4 .t.-k liam .
at aiuoiivr inu m-u. .ujt
have come at last.'
"Yes, I have come." W
. "And vet, when I first -diowed vat-
self at your house 3 ou would hardly
ceive me. iui fiis ne saiaupnimg
her bv the hand and looking
fa -e with his brighto-st milo
postponed mv coining almost
"1 es, indeed Was it my f:
"Xo nor miue. Wh n I
that 1 was doing no good a
hou?e, and reminded that i v
uiless, what could I do but iv
"But why go so far?"
"1 hid to go where money
earned. Considering ail tn
think I was iuiek euouirh. W
could I have fouud d'amonds b
diamond fields? And I have
haps the luckiest fellow that
"So nearly too late!"
"But not too late.'
"But you were too late only
inexpressible roodness ct
Have you thought of what I ow
vou and 1 owe- to Mr. Whittles
'But I am his darling.
sounds so conceited in any gi
so. Whv should he care so mu
me? or" why should ycu, for
ter of that?"
rw "M".rv- Mime to me
And be bold out both bis ham
jBB" T IV iH 13 C I
i 9 X .ABSFi 1
m t i?ssrf "" '.
ed rond, fearivg islrt;Tv 9j!9,
seeing nooe, nh allowed kin tt
embrace her. "My own at latt my
own. How well yon understood ue In
thoe old days. And yet it was all
without a word almost without a
She bowed her head before she
kk anw. i
nax nas uon 11 xor jmu
How cam 1 be taaakfal as I eacat?
Thiak of the rradtade that 1 owe ia 1
think of all the lore! What aa has
loved as be bas doae WO has brought
hiaiself so to tisaJhM another tha
reward he ha4ssSbi it worth his
while to wish for? Tost laost aot couat
the value of the thing."
"But I do."
But the price be had set vpoa K! I
was to be the comrort of hu life to
come. And it would have bee so, had
he not seen and had lie not believed.
Because another has loved, ha bas giv
en up that which be has loved hiss
self." It was not for my sake."
But it was for m ne. Vou had cotae
first, and ha 1 won my poor heart. It
was not worth the winning lo either of
It was for me to jude of that."
"Just so. But you do not know his
heart. How prone he is to hold by that
which he knowrf he has mada his owe.
I was his owa.
"You told Ltm the truth when he
came to you."
"I was his own," said Mary, firmly.
"Had he bade me never to see you
again, I should never have seen you.
Had he not gone after you himself, you
would never have come back."
"1 do not know how that might be."
"It would have been to no good. Having
consented to take everything from his
hands, I could luver have been untruo
to him. I tell 3011 that I should as cer
tainly lyive become his wife as ihat girl
will become thb wife of that young
cle-gvman. Of courso I wa3 uuhap-
Were vou. dear?'1
Yes; ( was very unhappy. When
vou flashed upon me there at Crokcr's
llall, I knew at once all the joy that
had fallen within my reach. You were
there, and you had come for me' All
the way from Kimberley, just for me to
smile upon vou! Did you not?"
"Indeed 1 did."
"When you had found yorv dia
monds, you thought of mo wa 't not
"Of you only."
lover. You whom
You dear, bonny
1 had alwavs loved
iXUl pra 0l fort when I knew not where
j Yu Wefe! Y'ou who had not left me to bo
p0 Mariana, but had hurried homo at
once for me when your man's work was
done doing jutvhnt a girl would
think that a man should do for her
sake. But it hail bean all destroyed by
the necessity of the case. 1 take no
blame to myself."
" No; none."
" Looking back at it all, I was right
He had chosen to want me, and had a
to me. 1 had taken his gifts,
with a full hand. And where
were vou. my own one? Had I a right
w x. a.
to think that vou were thinking of
" I was thinking of you."
" Yes; becau-e you have turned out
to be one in a hundred; but I was not
to have known that. Then he asked
me, and I thought it best that ho
should know the truth and tako his
choice. He did tako his choice before
he kuew tho truth that you were so
far on jour way to seek my hand."
" I was that very mo'mc-nt almost
within reach of it."
" But still it had becomo his. Ho
did not toss it from him then as a thing
that was valueless. With the truest,
noblest observance, he made me under
stand how much it might be to him,
and then surrendered it without a word
of ill-humor, because he told himself
that, in truth, my hcait was within
your keeping. If you will keep it well,
you must find .1 place for his aiso." It
was thus that Mary Lawrie suffered the
spooning that was inflicted upon her
by John G onion.
. . . .
Tho most important part of our nar
rative still remains. When the dAy
came, the Reverend Montagu Blake was
duly married to Miss Catherine For
rester in Winchester Cathedral, by tho
Very Reverend the Dean, assisted by
the young lady's father; and it is pleas
ant to think that on that occasion the
two clergymen behaved to each other
with extreme civility. Mr. Blake at
once took his wife over to the Isle of
Wight, aud came back at the end of a
' month to enjoy the hospitality of Mr.
i Hall. Aud vith thenr came that lady s
maid, of whose promotion to a higher
sphere in li.c wo shall expect soon to
heir. Then came it period of thorough
enjoyment for Mr. Blake in superintend
ing the work of Mr. .Newface.
"What a lity it is that tho house
should ever h fin'shed?" sa!d the bride
to Augusta Hall, "because as things aro
now, Srontu is supremely happy; ho
will never be so happy again."
"Unless w'aen the baby comes," said
"I don't ihink he'll care a bit about
the baby,1 said the bride.
The writer, however, is of different
opinion, as he is inclined to think that
the Reverend Montagu Blake will
be a pattern for all fathers. One word
more we must add of Mr. Whittlcstatf
and his f inure life and one word of
Mr. Whittlestaff did not
leave Croker s Hall. When October
. . .
had come round, he was present at
. marv s marnage, ana certamiv am not
r .. - - .-
carry nimseii men vritn any show ot
outward joy. lie was moody "and sdenU
and, as some said, almost uncourteotis
to John Gordon. But before Marv went
down to the tram, in preparation of her
lrni nrmliliorr.t nur- fin tnnl- l.n,. nn f.
his bedroom, and tticro said a final word
iVU" Hviuiiii-.vm, uu IUUI u.l ! n
to her. "Give htm my love."
- j "Oh, my darling! you have made mo
r "You will find me better when von
I come back, though I shall never ceasu
to rcrret all tuat I have los
i r u ..... .-.1 f m .
j nirs. uaRrciv accepieu uer uesuny.
' and remained in supreme dominion over
all women-land at Crokcr's Hall. But
there was private pecuniary srrango-
t ment oetween ncr and her master, ol
, whieh I could, never learn the details.
it resulted, nowever, m the sending ol
a money-order every Saturday morning
to an old woman in whose custody thf j
Sleepingcax porter (to the heaviest
passenger ever carried oa the road).
"Yba can roll into your berth when
ever vou. want to." " Fat nan: 4'c3.
t and roll out waa I don't waat to."
Tba'Bibla awatiooa 20 places it
PaUstiaa, west of tae Jordaa, aad 4:
bare bee ideaUfied 1J by ta staff d
urn Falattlaa Eia4aralioai'aad.
It is Va Use proper
12 w would wcaryocth la our faces J
la? la life, we mt carry It also lai in J
liw in our nearu. in otner woru. w
meft cuUIrate the yootbful virtues
mtt iraoortant amons which arc ua-
ia whom a
obtaiaift the sped
WeeeUMr aswaes war;
and see how hardc
tifriae a trait it is a
ered iraf becosaea
worldliaess ooatrol. tafjff 1 In the
lev atsaosohere of iulo;mmbitlon
and purMtts, how seaBaab-.wd and
callftus, how coldly unir jmbs1t to all
demands of haaua raajsthy or
pitv it becosaeel Aadjaoc ily drnxs
such a one defraud hiteK'lf sjjrgly of
the love and sympathy 4t lta mad. but
ho also loses, through Jariaf lot by
wurldliness his capacit? for fnjoymz.
the delight which catirti athe un
worldly yields. Whatflo aisfe L the
freshness of the spriag-lf ne7wk bloom
ami fragrance of summed, theiry and
richness of autumn, tbeggliueetng ma
jesty of winter? Neisec tew dewy
sweetness of the rnornini aerJiliu ealtn
grandeur of the tarry ifR'it haw power
to win his soul from its itthljrJthrone.
Fo- him the tender suhjidaajbas no
balm, the murmur of thofuntaafrbrcee
no voice. He walks, daf afieftjjlay and
vcar after 3'ear, amiu Kaatiip 'ights
and scents and sounds. Ipt tha waxen
no melotly, they stir no vavM in hi-.
breasL The fountain of Notithftil en
thusiasm, of unworldl
And a. the spirit little
by littip. from
the predominant love, w
form wiUrn. so also th
face take on the colo
cf im -coul
Pinched and sharpened
creed v. unscrupulous.
eyes; "haid. unsympathetic, calsfilating
mouth--these "aro thi linehmcnt
which hitch men and IWomeji must
consent to wear. A
In love, we find the ery wunta'n
of immortal youth. 1 bom man
miss of it. nourishimr eav. iealousv.
hatred, or at best a cohfe ruliliartnce:
How mnnv. whoso 1 vesjf lovojunght
ennoble arid bless. barteiSJ toff, .lor mi-
sati-fying dross! IIow mb a siiom'ni. j
marrj'ing for worl lly llo'.ivea, .ells j
her previous birthrighty-tboSi.e-ii-
mable blss of loNing, for t mt of
cape the penalty. Her heart dgr.ved
of its needed aliment, muk lamW. and
pine her check wither anjjl -row pale
her blood become weak aad sieged.,
or fcjonsn and impure, !m tht- n;
,o;f lines and unholincssfef thafbom,
s ro wears- Turn from fjli .pietare to
that horns wherein love Ji.nufe tn-
umphanttp.een. List to e bomni ng
step; !oo at the glowingchcel the
sparkling eye! Lo.e noiir lies; love
cheers. Cares may be hu$v , bist love
renlcrs them light. Misfortunes may
ueiail. out love neips 10 vsaiiirc. ?i-
rows may sadden, mil so song a love
lingers, hey can bo borne. Maxima l-o,
:us well as woman, sutfers fiomhee
inharmonious relations, ills lifokeing
less introverted and intensor morsmm d
outside influences, ho does ot sonor-
bidlv feed unou his own heart. Tt he
d.so misses the bliss of loviacr tndhe'ng
, , .
loveif. K 31
Mother-Iovo also is a great 1 oaaelfier.
Let not tho young and IliDusfctlcss
wife, congratulating herelfgu he ex
emption from tho pains an caret of
marbrnity, flatter herself HuSt -iheihall
i.oat down the stream of tiujio wetting
more youth and beauty on 01 ner-,t)row
than that paler matron witljl the -Jfcdiv
at her breast. Let her ho asaired
that the patience, the devotii theun-
seiiisimess wmen motnernooa tievespps.
outweighs the cares and paijs Mrhieh it
entails, while an interest in these
lives growing up at her side,:
keep the mother's intellect ntrskfth
sympathies keen, and her heart
and her eye ever tender nwfi; heal
and young. g
But most sorrowfully donti
with the sweet loveliness of tiilt
is that old age in winch parsing,
have left purity of heart betuftd
cond tion of :hc life leaves afco itsjl
press unon the external font, dk
mw itself in the turbid eve. tsk' ihil
gliiuce. tho hollow-ringing, Mil titl
concealing voice worse blemishes
To miss tho prcttinci3 and fjjliionsfjof
voutn may Do painful: to fjmss .fjts
"i t- 1 .." A 2 ' - I. .
sirongiu ami vigor iriug: luissii
hopefuincss and cheerful out
- - ' mH -Pm
heirteuinz; to miss its affecti
both in receiving and gtvinj
inc; but to miss its innocence.
honor, tranquility, self-respec
comfort of the assurance: 151
the pure in heart, for they
Go-u." Country Gentleman.
Age in tlio Amy.
The oldest Captain on the ai
of the armv is Capta n I'ollocl
Twenty-first Infantry; he will
years old during the month.
est Lieutenant is I. P. Barnard
Fifth Cavalry, who is GJ. beingt.vei-
years oHcr than his Colonel. f he oef-
csv L,iouwnant ot Arimerv 1
liichols, of tho First, who .s Gl
age. Tlirt senior Mar on tl
list in point of years is Edward
of the inch Infantry, who is
ne entered the servce in
j private in the
oataiiion .ot en
and has ucen in tne service ev
that t:mo. Brevet Brigadier-1
Joseph N. G. Whistler, of the
j fantry, is th'. oldest LieutenanM
, in the lino of the armv; he is j
Lieutenant-Colonel John Uamil
, the Fifth, who is 61. is the oldest
t grade in the artillery. General j
. U. ..- 1m .-nSrw. fs .1 . J
- Ulllll, IIIV IVUIUl V.VIUIIUI JI. ill
now retired, will to 65 years
during this month. General
Colonel of the Seventeenth Infaa
the oldest Colonel of hisarru of
vice, being 62, and John P. Haj
the Second Cavalry, is the ser
rears in tne5 tavairv. i he vol
. i - .. .
ia or ucncrai is o.uonchi ai
j eldest is Fore, who is 6i Hanc4
i GO: he retires in 1S&S. Macker
armv. L2 is now 43 and retire
Miles, the next, is 4i. While i
uon is slower in some respects i
army than in any military serv.i
Europe, yet there is neither in
nor "on uie conunenv an ot
ucneral Mackenzie s age, oukM
roval blood." who has attaii
rank. Angler k the oldest urij
General, and is 63. A Brigadier!
erai will ne appointed next
Ma'or-General aad a Brxdier ia i
SHU llKCWUe W 1993.
Tbeyevjicest Cc4oaelof artil
Ayrns; of cavalrv. Marritt. who
aad of iafaatry, Faaaypacker. wl
oa the staff of ta anay is J. M.
asora, 1 tae
the Sixth Cavalry, is tka :
teaaatVCatoMl wAc Has.
relatlTe raalc of tM.
l 36 yeat ow. t y&aaen w w
jfrad la U Ualted Stat amy. Tfce
0HaRt Maor fa tW arwy is WMfaai
j Smita. ol Ihe I'av jpnmi, wo
Is 30; ilcorre K. Stall, of lbeTlfta
who rradaatcd trow ct
Polot fa l . is a frw faoath
Otbo W. i'.udd. who ffTAduAied trvz
Vt Point in 1578. U the rouort
-sion forifpta of carolry. and F. V Grrca
tfe" (as ,4,5 Carl F. Pallt-y are th younci la
prevails. lnc corj of engineer. Tlw avfrp:
unbeau- --- f (niAini of artUUrrv U iX
,,i i -r-itrr and infantrv aLonl 41.
I,, ,k fi-i t-iflr at ih nnr the
vounget genrral officer i Genera!
lW'n:. Chief of ordnance, who b A7.
and the xnJor In dat cf conimlIot;
Adjutant-Grncral Drum and Surge n
dcnrral Cnnr are Iti year ohi. and
Paymater-(encnil Koches'cr and Com-mlMarv-tjenrral
Macrecley are &
The oldest rvtired otliccr of "the armr U
General W. S. ilamcv. who wm born
; In the bust centur and who ent?ri
the Mrrvice in I3I- He live ui St.
I-ouis and U accountctl the wealthiest
? man in the army. Louu 0"oio-
Family life is apt to fall into narrow
irroores. and famdv talk to di'jreoerate
into vapid dtcuion of Mrons o'r
tritle-. Ukj often, unlucktir. i-haq.nel
by ill nature! satire. 1-ich metnoor o
the family is likely to rhattor of hl or
her favorite pursuit untd the tablo-talk
rosembles a London street where isach
vendor cries his ware, without ngarl
to the ear., intelligence or feeling of
the other. I'othiuj: stnnt- the gr.iwtli
of a child's mind or denotes Itv- aim
more that such habits.
A Mimuicr vi-itor to the conntrv
de 'libus the conversation
eoid at the farm, as folio w
.Joe lather. Sam Prathor tays as hi
calf weighs more'n otirn.
Father Sho! A long inuttt. How
much does Sam Prather any ak calf
weighs niore'n ourn:
.Joe 1 dun no.
.t dinner: ratnor 1 see auu
. 1 r
rrather down ther, Jo. Ho avs is
c-ilf do-s we ghs more ouin.
j .Jo. Sho How much did b
At sup er .1.1c -- rauwr. .-
Trather told Jem that his calf weighed
more n ourii. ........
rA i.,g M ,a 1-ather-l dllU him
to prove thau
, doe I don t think ho kin. I narar
seeourcalf.au hi, n killed and eat
. up. .,,... , v
lather-Sho' fAlongpa,e ,0,
km tell am l'ratner for no. .00 that
if lis eaff warm killed at, eat. it
wouldn t weigh more n otirn.
NoWf (,f course, it is lamentable
.mmgh that rational human Ix-ings
sm)Ui,i Sj.nd an part of their lime m
conversation ;o empty of ideas and so
tp.r.ya mless as that, nut ilourcruic-
ul towiisniau could rtad his o' , tiun of new memWr. into tit Old 'IV
morning talk set down m cold print. ,.,.,, Conimdtro. it was drumed ad
while he would find the subject d .- , Vi-al.le not to be contnnt with a joentnl
cuseti dilfiTent it might concern a ,,., ,..,; flf ,i.,.ir unrk but to ;fc
1 p...i it. tlit rntlvvm !fi !? fif n lill'irt r f?f
ial ... bf.? ..... ..j- .. .. -....... - ---
:i cent, or tiie fallof cottons of the anie
u fitiwnint it 111 ir,t rov! to 00 nisi as
inane an I iu-t as pointless the over-
How ot a mind perpetually running in
. one narrow current-
Could one find
any wisdom or wit or shrewd common
.scnc in it which would help or cheer
thoe who heard it?
What is the reme ly?
Some pursuit in common, a book
read aloud, a charitable work, tho (
study of the bees or dogs about them j
-anything, in .diort. that will break
down the fence that shuts the. family
into the incessant observation of a few
people and a few trilling ideas. l'ouUi'a
Slory of a Fish-Hawk.
While three boys, wnoso homes arc
near tho icomico River, in Maryland,
were paddling in a small canoe, known
as a "dug-out,' 'their attention was at-
traded bv a loud splashing in a cove,
not far olf. The prow of the canoe was
turned into the cove, and they soon dis
covered what wa causing the dturb
ance. A full-grown fish-hawk had be
come entangled in a gill-net, and- the
huge bird had oeatcn the water into
foam all around it. When tho lioys
drew near, they saw that the hawk had
nearly exhausted itself, aud it did not
take them long to secure their prey.
.. .. .- . .! .-I. I I
it was a Dig ming to cawn a ieii-iiawh
a'Lc, and during the next few da3
they were heroes indeed. But after a
.. . . i. . . 1 .-.I. 1 1.
while they become tired of their captive,
Him-iiuji-im nuin-n in is ..-u. mi
.!..:, .1 n..H.i. .k.....x : : .. .-.
fotney deemed to set the iisti-nawK
free. They cut their names into a
piece of leather anil fastened it by
means of a chain to the bird's left Jcg.
j jus above the foot. That was in May,
I 12. Lbirng the herring season of th
' spring of l.S-.f, the boys thought the.
reconi ed their former friend, bu.
the hawk never would let them getncai
enough to learn positively. A few
weeks ago one of the boys received a
letter from St. Simon's Island, on the
Georgacoast. saying 1
and piece of leather, w
that the chain
hich also bore
the address of the lads, had been pi ked
up at the foot of a dead pine tree, well
known there as a nesting-place for
os preys Golden Day.
He Went for Nancy.
Daniel S. Dickinson, when in the
Senate, was requested by the Postmaster-General
to call at" the Depart
ment, and g ve an opinion on the rela
tive claim of evcral applicant for
appointment as postmaster of an office
nnasier oi an oincc
idence. Hie request
nnhoil with, and tun
near li'S home re
could inakn t!u-m .do. Hut snrl.fonltr -
light dawned upon thc St-nator. ' A
' --'- ... r. -.'w
npat.y written note in a lady's hand-
in? ?-.' s; prtr .ho
uiu-.uaerun tx-nau. auu giving OUI
smgle name a refen-nce, and tha: thc
same of the honorable Senator himself.
He had known her deceased husband
Intimately and most favorably for many
pears, and was no stranger to the vounj;
naow ber.-eb. After a moment s re
jection, he carefully returned the dili-
ite missive to its place, and made the
dlowing laconic indorsement npoa the
faper: "I go forJSancy." Nancy was
conrse appointed, and faithfully
irved the public in the capacity ol
stmistress. Boston Budget.
A haadsome income is aoade br .
inchman at Berlia. who has intro-
iced theParisiaa system of window
conbur br contract. He charms two
lilliags a soath. aad has six thoosaad
ta toe Geraaaa capital aloaa.
he employs forty attaav
was nromntlr rnr
n-umenLs were dulv ins-ected. no wi tbl. Knglish plural chtrnbims, safety which rwul TrrT Hbn? Tc
. it :ou: some peqde.xiiy m the mind o anu in thc S3ajc T wniohitttf nc:h. ; , nd wbat vol ek tkJV "
.ha henato-: for tiro of his pernaf ;niras. anakim5. rSp. - Inte!ligibl3 words the bt proverb of alJ ffi !wJl
and political friends, both highly re : aod pfcraSc5 W1 ttke lhe f of . , ,aV5: ..r uo 9$nZ
spcclibk. and competent men. wen-, a t chaJnis such a? "tarbes. ' "ouches Hultrcr-LntUm. w.orneJ.
appeared irom the papers, about "neck -knoD " "nen and "all tn " - f -. v. r. i . , . .
and neck" in the race lor office, so far ,canPn. ? nnTnri:;.- h.l rd f Ood loft 3rc ih
as mfl, i-ntinl ,:.,!. nn o?tw -;.i . F.' allo?c. hv.T' 'P nnUormay promts that acver ML how-. thi
- - - r- - --- . . - - . - - - v v. H v . w n mm m m Am tm m ir fiiripn ni m mmm rt m ,.A rw rm w ntmm w mm "- -r
........ -.-. .. t. . vr trtii r-Lrt kdftrr. t t tha &fMi e . -... at . . -.' r w- "
JSY SIMFLK FAITM.
1 wrv ft tx mut Hi myr jst3fc
Hi 4r 4it. iU
Ht 3t it f crt.
If tefcter-j or H rs f frr!
totta. a srv. 3 tnm.
Wm tMttt T " T S
lo il Xi ii.rrr Uw-
Jfo rmrr wt l. tsr trwtWS tKxsV.
SrTrrtf tJit-riifBlfc fcw
Is liil lrcif bri.t j? .fs.
T&t trrt4 cwoU gvkrl il t foM
And rttT MsrJ""
Er f fir, fcivt ru 3U rK"i.
TUt cjuJ2 t rrAJsa t!V
7lit t tto rw wi 1 Vj
ItttO it t&r ri&3 teccJL
Mliua loTJxx-1 mre tXa ttM
Yfcr tl f aj Sfr.
7- ifvof s4 n t rator &
W bOe in Uti mtiU I T9t.
Vr. tt t1! wjr hr toTV
In tru. t. (niw tv
An4 ta-s. N t tj mt ia.
wr ibt rr rt tar.
Nor. r-TbfTVairf?IV4wt.t Kir iS
mM 1 Klnr MS
Not. Mk-Nwimn $4 I KMr 111 IS
.Vr 31 1'rot rr-f tteci lr 1. !
.NH 3 Tr- n1mi lrr K
lw TUruin inM- Sl S0
Ik II-VaMy of Warittj-
l'-ttrr. , Ikx. r;M9
tvc. :l lc CrrwbM- JleiMi
Wil m IS -H
Ihw- 9- Ketm or Mii-r. T
K KYI SI ON OF TIIK 0LI
On tho lth of rrbmart. l! nM
over fourWn yt'or ng. a rr,4atimi
wa ttuaiuinotti'y currml throajfk Ntfa
llui of lb ( oavwrfc'kon tl (nlr
bitri to apjxnat a Jo m t omhiiIW "Uj
reort itH.m tlioiW irabbM of a ncrfc
ion ( the autbnxl rtuu of lW 1UJ
al Nrw 1 oiiusU whwUwr Uv taar
giiml oe- r itbrwi.. iu al! la
Miiae- wbr plniu anl cir mn.
wl?thr in Um 1 Irbnnv or ( rrk tvt
orisinally adoptl by 'lw tmalaUr.
or 111 thu lranUt o made frtM thr
snuiu. ahall on duo ievuetpition W
fmil t4v bu" Tbi- Ul to ta for-
llAn ,., Urtl niM,ul(lU.J-1. fll Uw
,H,nw.it unA th4lir tu
Ulwoa the Neir T.iameai. aad Umm
tQm . imiwiu el kl
fc inrco,,.Lhi &tf3k libh..
onlarj,tf.l by atkci eim at ,cbol-
f -,, ..Uwwluv r rr-
hpov enl and furl .r. a Arin
(rt1Jtt1.IM ,,p or lk Ttaiesia
, wlJl lht y
J H of
'iVMntr.ent CommiUo. 1-ave airwid
. bwu ,nu. 4I lb(, worjt wUh WHnl ,,,
j ctm ir rrnijt.r, jinvo lM ntl,pl , ior-
j tltuj.v to Know,
( o,,),, u 0,nti riwnltiii" from
. ,, , ...loa-wiw... and th InUiMlue-
1 .. ... .. 1 ... i...
1 .. ...... ..... t iinniiiiT mill.. ..will Tpnii? ii.i." ..-
u.viouing it a ""third tlmo and in the
mo-it critical manner. This hai boen
the occasion of pome delay, but wu un
derstand that at their niertings durng
the latter oart of October aud Novem
ber, the American scholar w'Hl throw
into an appendix certain of the emenda
tions whieh they originally proposed,
but which wore rot adopted by their
Fngli-h b ethrcn into the lext, and thai
then the task of publishing the com
itate 1 Old testament will bo rapidly
rished forward. It will not. however.
10 out probablv before the llr.t of Mav.
The only authorized editions will be
those from the rnlvoniiv presses of
Oxford and Cambridge, but from these,
dottbtles-, there will be innumerable re
prints in varous form. Two reasons
conspire to render the publi. ation slow,
first, because i; in intended to pr.nt one
edition in four volumes on heavy paper
not for the uarket but or pnwuta-
tion to ever' person who has contributed
I 2.1 or more toward the publication.
1 The labor dor.e on this will be largely
bv hand aim very elegant, but. of
course, tedintt. A second reaon for
slowness will be the neeoity of getting
a vat niimlHT of cpics ready in ad
vance of attempted sale, m as to Ik
able to mcc! lhf immense demand that
will certain be made for them.
The reisers, wishing their work to
stand or fall on its completed merits
. . ......
and not by tun jiartiaf i-ritirhtns on
particular and 'disconnected passages,
ary ,,U'lged to secrccv h to the spociilc
character of tint changes made. It
.seems. howver. to be injllv well tin
derstood that they have been much
more conservative than were their Xow
Testament cidleagues, and that, to
quote the language of Dr. ("hamben.
"they have confined themselves in the
main to such changes as were deemed
indispensable, instead of embracing a 1
the ca'Vss which might ccm ib-sirable.'
In corroboration of this Dr. Conanf,
Vnc who has not commlurff much of th
Tl'hle to me-nory could read tho nr rtlitlon
for liases without icnoK.nr that any cbsnjte
haJ Lccn made Tlio revient bnt tjc-n rcrjr
concrratlo nnd anv left the oM trxl D'll
turbed wherever iio;Jtrfc. J?m! of th3
broader raai;e. howovcr. hir lxrn oft
mod, and a number of minor rbHnsrc. mat.
such a ri'tRiriin the old lfrurr' word V?
hovHh" intciid of tho modern tcmU:rns
'Lfini. Tl.c Knzlxh t"Ylrr. bnrtrrrr. cltnx
to tho word I-onl. Wf? have found In our
In lo r that thf oUi rcTiM?r were tclt-er Jrrk.
than Hcbrfw choUr. ami that many ot tbefr
mijikf trt-ro dun to.i too lTib alSDtaJon
rtf tho Sr.lnn!nnf '
The established order of tho books
will not be disturbed. The Apocrypha
will not be ineludc I, but will be revised
by an Knglish Committee, indejendt-nt
of the Hevision Committee And it Ia
5npIJOii that some .such changes will
b, introduced as th following. In pLacc
r .u ti.t . rV,. '.,
1 .- , " "'' "l"-"'"- " J" J
TTV VTnO-C Ifflf Wmt mm-mXC WrmW mm 9 rm m. mH.rn.mm aw.s
&.- a m. A i m. iiu rn.rn.W- m & a iiiji !?- i iit l
. " ' " ".; a:V7;, Z1Z1
, ;-r .fiff n.si.1-1
, ,ln,I,cn.biv tlfsf in Kncti.l, -,.
-.---. . - -- :- --
i u "-"
myy. jJiUiiuunaiWU. dT.piia SOU J
DOthacj a melnt.-al nmtimtmttnt nf
1 n.i. .. j M.1 ... ... . 1- . T. -i f f . . . -.
irvnu. dkwiuiu m iu isws oi xieorcw
; parallelism. These and similar cban'Ts
ni jca-t. ioie-naiowci ia an ar-i
tide long since published bv Dr. Sch2.
Christian al Wort.
Frajisi: fsr nhat Me Did Xat ExaecU
I happened once to be staying with a
gentleman a loagway from here aad
a very religious kind of a man he was.
In the morniag he begaa the day with
a long family prayer that he Might bu
kept from sin. aad might have a Christ
like spirit, aad tha :ad that was ako
ia Christ Jesus; aad that wa Might
hare the love of God sh4 abroad m
Marts by the HoJy Ghost ghrsti
Mt aaiMlt WT11
Jttt Ih-SfW H ,!tC ff?
ifce lrm. e I a atw wi
mi K34.ar. aad p WiJt
fai lth r$hr 4 cwry
Aa4 bra I raa- th mfrnm
bias h - yHC f
r$ch, a4 1 ww m lifakt a4
Ti verf iroitHx to (Te4
fa iku tmf. iH.a'-L I "i tw
bt Mfrtaau ia U Umm ar M
for Hrt to worry ,r,,
llwrir Wii tktrly war
t did 6. t tth: fer x daa4
or two. A! t"a I 4 Vcbs &
lr trry retstl U&f54. Sr?'
"I tboxht &a -fr tjwrtlaje to
rrevtT a TryT!.vW fl thl
worala-. ir. 1 I m U ha &L
U hm4 a asuca a to f "W!?Ttr
1 crrutpjr bonl )wu iUia &
Ufr. I W. wlly
"Hranl m p1k d a rjifeJe fv
rat Why, laki. -m nl Is drm
its" V-c acir tiH;h it ! a
"pibAp . tr. l4 J'wo'tk uiltl
a-W&t U, ad ! Wped t &l
what 1m b, for 1 kimW dearly
)q"V trO MJ t."
H w poiunjj aj;ry wlib w !,
xi Inow, u. tM morning yw
jrajwl fwr a 1 lr-tlt spirit, 1M
mlitd ticvt wa In J , ai4 Ihm httv f
i.v.1 bm Ahtwad la j"or krArt,""
1). UkAl' what ym mktit ! HI'
aal W fA x taat rml fcH
"Ne, mrt -yawhU't vshi t rat.r
iq il If r meft si t U i
wl-U ) ww u sM a aisw.
jU. Wtb$; Umd f jm tnttftln
d'wt. spoti icpn. all Kxtt, ai imrtfr
ittp! atuX In hy. 4r. iwta l yM
cum to k- qmH trtgaiel kat d
ytMt'd rono In aal Mt nil ia .1 Uu.
.m rmhmm a ytm at W a jjgf U
. bwnax tea Iota HBriwi-ln4-pjL
lb 4M't : It vry nah." !
hnnlrt "tot l 4ctve d mj Waiity.
tnm UmrmHi a li ftr myvH. ia-.
Vou nrw tight, ( aptaitt JK j "
rirt. Wo Hultt tafti vry ( If
ta I ord u atr ear Mrayr.-
Uhat ShouW U Hoar.
It U afebnuubing; Vxtr m-U U RMHn
pblMNl by if iM fh rzj dl
ndvaatagMl. Wbn th n$lH kwl of
roltgWm Amm hokt of n man K rtn. ti
&i him additioaa. , mJ14im1
ars. addition! to nfi."uiMrt:,i UaHtK
6r lo provide a nbu:uto lr tir m
ti? tr tKirs or buttd 'm fst t !L
Thri are gnat aul t Ut;hh HtMt
iK about, iiDM'n cnblci tt thuf far
oburrh or ISlntf. wbtlu Uin tb
r pat tin 1 iKralil or dim $.lit, -thai
can only riuiin&tthh lwlun liUl
and darktu, or 11 raping bj 1 4 anl of
f.'o cnitohe. are ptC'V day Waiving a.
jKibntrnctioti from l.immn orro'. and
an addition lo human com Jot t. It U
shnmw to hae hantf or ft or v.
and not employ thou for g-sd Mtrrltr.
tt was idiitrfy mindtl tat lh raw
.should aerago for wwh man. 'wo rytj,
two .ari, two feel aod two had, Bwt...
as through cauali o many W ono
or two of thejNi otau. tba plan ug
giil-d li that Uioovhoaivi foil cUit
meut of I.mlM aliniitd maks thctn d
a surplus of work for Uiu nho laok.
So. if theru should hi a small eommun
ty of three pcrwn. bu. on of theiii
dioutd U lillml sntl fcfjtl .. tho two
with complete far ultU'Mmut mmit ejeh
take the work ot thtce syus and thica
feet, m order to upply tbd dofeet of
the unfortunate. In a wcaJ. the bur
dons of life mut bcdlv ded, iCi wcigbw
put upon tho Jtvabil, and moro ujon
thj athlete. If t"i wore dpne there
would be no tse in almbot5 and .
orphan aylumf. nnd tno world wirlfd
b" M'tit on tntny leaguoi toward tho
miiltnn al day.
Meanwhde, ld thon who have trm
rheutnatixed out of a foot or cataractcd
out of an eye, oj by the perjKvtual roar
of our cities tbdnddmd out of an iar.
lKik fonvard lo the da when UiH old
tenement hou of llwhw ill cm down,
and a letter one hnll le buJJdcd. Thi
rusurrcclion rooming will nrondo you
with a U!ttr utfii, KItrier tho 'un
strung, worn-out, blunted or crippled
organs vrill be so recount rucled that you
w 11 not know tbem. or an entirely new
s t of eyoi And cart and fret wlU j
given you. Jn-t what It m an by cor
- j rttpuon putvng on incorruption e do
i not know. .ve V
hat It will be sflorr In-
eflao'e. No limping in Heaven; no
draining of the evclght to 3; things a
little way off no putting tbe hand bo
hind tho ear to double the capacity ol
the t mpanum, but faculties perfect, all
tho keys of tb ;ntrument attuned for
the sweep of tho fingers of ectaey. But
until that day of reiumptkm corne let
us bear each othpr s LtinJn. and m
fulfill the lat of Cliri-sittn'iay Mag
azine. Cfcalcc Extracts.
Genome benevolence U not eutlotv
ary. but perinatcUc It ijoctk about do
ing good. Stvtnx.
Our grand btHlneJii la lifo Is not n
cc what lies dimly at a distance, bat
to do what lies clearly at band. -Car.
1 1 .t-
Turning unbfne into night, and
j making misery qniU wbea vev are not
....... ,...iV. .,,... nwH we are Dm
mwerabJe, U anything !ut ChrIJfan.
though, alai; krij gool
smctimcs mako a jarit.
o! iL IL
dwtrusu tba security of
.9 m m r
""a c ' (rk4?r
m-mtr mm J mr mm aks m m m . m m a
. " .w a, aad Wjj jfe
. In .i...:'L W'.r'" ." i-Kna 1ft
'jiiww ipuag reamMa am ciomm mt
i iuu. v. cYrra.
-A boly life ai ntaile nnofa ..
of small takgs; little words, aot
t,oenistea or sermoaa. Itok
not lairacles or battle, aor
nenuc act of mhty MartyrdoM.
up tber true Chiistiaa VOtt The
coasiaat nulesa. aot the Kg)
the waters U SJoaa nha mi
ia the Meek Mhufesi of rasraahaaa
tae watera of the rirar.
any," nitaSagdoar la aoiay 1
r im tl symkots oc a
Tha aToidbwaa of little evik.
txua aeesiisuscia. little
mtie foflS, iadiaerHiaa
deaoaa, li0s iesWea. hole
f th esai; the aToil'
Mttla thhlPl MM Immmym rtO
at letaslsirsKMtTasda IwdrHltw
f1tTfT tlimVtrmmminT H.- - -.
L- " --- f M? i.9mmL. U1U
ato Slflssav ' - mtM gsolagy W-ast Jfssi, ktas tMo
1 ' . . - Jf -t - -J
v- r . - -w . is if a, ' m '-4
Rf -&& -mmijhL''i& -&B&Z flsssasaKil
"i: '" -1
-MTlW 'imStmmmt - ItMl
Smfk - - J&mM
Powered by Open ONI