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About The Red Cloud chief. (Red Cloud, Webster Co., Neb.) 1873-1923 | View Entire Issue (May 1, 1885)
jj. - s. 31
" Anv nenton who taken the miner rem-
larlyfrom the post-office, vhether directed to
his namcor whether he is a subscriber or not,
is responsible for the pay.
The court havo decided that refusing to
take newpaiM.ars from the post-office, or re
movlnir and leaving them uncalled for. Is
pritnn wU ''' n" vTrvrini, rii rn
DECADENCE OF THE BANG.
-A while away and back to-dny
'.From woody wilds that northward lay,
I'm puzzled quite and wunt home llfcb-t
I.hiii thedear Kirl.i latest Hltfht.
"or Maui! and May. wlio yesterday
I'eeiKjil out from neuth a blond array
Ami 1 telle and Pet, who thatch of Jet
.Are matched In my vest pocket yet:
Ami MmlHin, e'en, wlio smiled wroni
J n frontispiece or ifruyisli trreen.
Have cast nilo their hirsute pride,
And hliow their foreiieaili hl-ii or wido,
1-Neliew cork-screws :md "Montagues,"
And bandoline no longer uwe,
Nor "Siinitoifa-." loiur In votruu as
Fascinator, real or bou.Ui.
For "potnpadoiir," the trreat furore
Tiike maids and matron bv the scory,
And in a trice 'tis "rats and inic,-'
And tnigacsuith descend' Jn price.
For liuliriinr brown without a fnw.e
And li the l.iteM craze- allows.
And o'er a roll locks blond or coal
Are coaxed to take u hitckwurd stroIL
WMh no di-irui-e aliove the eve.
Whew wit f ipH-ititioiis lie!.
A dill rence we can plainly see
"JVIxt tweedle-dumand tweedle-dce.
.Vol se-ilp-clo.se. clip nor shaven lips.
Nor mx tiiKhtV sieve with poker-chlpS
Can alter ho the youthful beau
A the-e dear maids I ued to know.
I pas, alas! niv host jjirl by.
Nor note the Uuhtiilnz in her eye;
My -I'-ter, too, I hardly knew
With o iinirli Intellect in view.
Yet, 'IfMi't bail, th's latest fad
To which the .1 reus seem run mail.
When jfiils commence to ".show tacir
There n much to pay In cone jueiico.
Kjes blue or je! can ne'er co'pict
Jo cruelly CR'l they. i"V pet.'
Xc er bid tl lair, then mo -k despair.
As underueatii a bany of hair.
So men will smile, indulgent, whilo
The tail apo-lleof the t l
Now takes I lie road with h me; sueh code
As "biaiu.s in aiiihuxh not It tutle."
C.J. lliiitlrJI, in I'urk.
"Why Sho Changed Hor Mind and
Did Not Commit Suicide.
Tin I'l-inccs I irnnba.s was in a slate
of liie iiio-L profound perplexity. She
could not for the dainty little life of her
make up her mitid o;: the important
question as to whether .-die should or
should not tommit .suicide at the close
of the season. It was not very easy for
Hie i'rinc '.ss' many admirers to tiudcr
t:iml why she should perturb her mind
with .such a problem at all. bit perturb
it .she did with that very problem,
whether wisely or unwisely.
The rrinceis I'arnabts was a vary re
markable young woman, who had
-proved t ! - pu.le, the pride ami the
pasion of Loudon society for three
whole scn.nt."onaal seasons. She was
in. t yet four and twenty. She b ire the
title of a great Russian I'rinee who had
married her just before she eame of ago.
:it a time when he hiins df was old
enough to be her grandfather, and who
had considerately d:cd within two years
of the ceremony, leaving her the abso
lute inl-drcss of his fortune and his ter
ritories, as she had been durinir life the
absolute mistress of his heart for the
short time in which he swayed it. She
-was siid to be fabulously wealthy. Hut
Jier jewel were the wonder of the world.
:itid she rfc halite 1 in wearing them in
season and o.it of season, with a semi
Iiarbaric eiiioyiuent of their flitter and
splendor which was. like everything
else about her. pattly Oriental and
arly childish. S .in time after her
husband's death she had come to Paris
;iiid "jot tired of it, and then she crose 1
the t'hanucl and conquered London.
.During one resplendent .session little
else was talked about hut the Princess
l'arnabas. ."society journals ravi d
sibout her delicate beauty, which
.seeme 1 to belong to the can
vases of the last century, which
ought to havo been iinmorialiod on
jnttc temfrc and hymned in madrigals.
Jvlen :i lored her. Women envied her
marvelous dres and her matchless jew
els. Tiie dying ashes of a season's
scandal llard up into marvelous activ
ity around her pretty personality. She
wa.s enoiinously the tllin";.', Enor
mously ihe thin";"' she remained dur
ing a .second sc" ion, after an interval
it ab-olule d sapjie.iranee into the do
minions of the (V..ir. Kuormouslv "the
thin" she still itppared to be nmv in
Jier third s 'ason. in p:t-' of the rival
jittr.ietions of an American act res who
had not inairied an Knejfch duke, and
:tn Ameriein j rl with millions who had
married the bluest blood ami the o'.dijst
name in Kuropo. It would have been
absurd for any one to contest the joint
that the Prince :s Uarnabas was the very
most intere,stmg figure of that phantas
mal dance of shadows which is called
Neverthelc-s.s the Princess Harnabas
was weary, positively bjtvd. If she had
licen less ot a success, life migat not
have appeared so desolate. There
"would hare been a piquancy in the pos
sibility of rivalry which would have
lent a new interest to the tasteless
fea.st As it was. however. London life
nt the height of its maddest activity aj
Hare.l to her as drear and crray as
those vast stretches of stjppes which
lay like a great sea arouud one of the
Russian castles of the late Prince Har
nnbas. It was during this lit of de
pression when the Princess ltarnabas
was graciously pleased to agree with
the author of "Kccle-iastes' that lifj
was vanity, that it occurre I to her that
in ail her "strange exjcrienees she had
never yet committed suicide. She im
mediateh gave up her mind to the ini
3oitant problem, whether she should
gain this ultimate experience at ouce,
or postpone it indefinitely.
It was'Mn this frame of mind that the
Princess went to the great ball at the
Kuss'an Embassy. As she nestled
iimong her furs in the dim. luxurious
-warmth of her carriage, hor mind was
running entrely upon the various forms
of .self-Ji est ruction which had been made
famous by celebrate 1 pesons at difler
cnt stages of the world's history, and
tshe coidd timl none that were MithVent
Iv nttractAV. or remarkable to please
her. "Good heavens:" he thought to
herself, with a littloshudder which even
the warmth of her surroundings could
jio repress, "is t impossible to bo
Mana'c even in that?" an I shu gave a
little "Toan as she stepped out of her
carr'awe and up the Embassy steps.
The thought was still on her mind and
tracing tlTe least suggestion of a frown
upon tier exquisite girlish face as she
entered the great room and took the
Iiand of the Ambassadress. The thrill
of interest, of excitement, of admira
tion, which as a matter of course at
tended upon her entrance did not give
her anv answering thrill of gratitication.
She appeared to listen with the most
gracioua Attention to the cjmplment
of the Ambassador. She answered with
the daintiest little a:r of infantile obei
sance the Old World courtesy of a
white-haired Minister who would have
been as much at home as she herself in
a salon of the Kegenfof Orleans. She
condescended to entangle in a network
of fascination a particularly obdurate
and impassive Secretary of State. She
patronized a Prince of the blood royal
and was exceedingly frank and friend
ly with the young painter Lepell. who
knew exactly how much her fain liarity
meant, but was at once amused and de
lifhicd by the envy it aroused in others.
Yet all the while the Princess Barnabas
was not devot'ng a single serious
thought to one of her admirers. Every
idea "in that vain and foolish head was
centered upon the one query: "Shall I
commit suicide next week, and if so,
It was while in this frame of mind,
talking to twenty people and thinking
of none of them, that her bright ryv.s.
wandering lightly over the crowded
room, chanced to fall upon a young
man wlio was standing, somewhat re
moved from the press of the throng, in
a window reces', which was at least
comparatively quiet a tall, grave, self
possess d young man, lUllicieiitry good
looking to be called handsome by an
enthusiastic friend. When the Princess
I5arnab:ts looked at him, his eyes, which
were bright, clever eyes, were lixed on
her with a look of half-humorous con
templation. The moment, however,
their ees met he turned his head
slightly, and resumed a conversation
with a gray-haired old man with a red
ribbon at his buttonhole whom ho kn w
to be a foreign diplomatist. The voting
man's gaze had eprssud an interest in
the Princess, but it -fcmcJ to be just as
interested in the pale wrinkled face of
his companion. I he Princess Baruabits
seemetl piqued. "Who is that voting
man?" she asked, half-fretful ly. of the j
Secretary of State.
"Which young man?'' The Secre
tary of State's stolid face gazed vague! v
into tie dense crowd of dre-s coats and
white shoulders, of orders andst.irs and
"The young man in the window talk
ing to the gray-haired man."
The Secretary put up his eye-glass
and considered the young man in ques
tion thoughtfully. He wa.s never known
to hurry in h:s judgments or his replies
m Parliament, and he did not hurry
now. though it was the Princes?
Barnabas who was interrogating him.
and not a nieinb r of the Opposition.
Then he answered her. weighing his
words with more than judicial delibera
tion: IIe is a young fellow nani'-d
Sinclair. He is going out to the Kast,
or something. Whv do you ask?"
" His face interests me," replied the
Princess. "1 should like to know him.
Bring him to m;j; or stay, give me your
arm, we will ko to him."
She rose and disperse I her little knot
of disconsolate courtiers. Taking the
Secretary's arm, she moved slowly
toward the window where Sinclair was
still .standing. Tne Secretary touched
him on the arm. "Mr. Snelair. the
Princess Barnabas has expressed a de
sire to make your acquaintance. Allow
me. Princess, to introduce you to Mr.
The young man bowed. He seemed
a little surprised, but not in the least
embarrassed. The Princess smiled
brightly at him, and her cym were
brighter than her smile. "Thank
you." she said t'j the Secretary of State
with a pleasant little smile, which was
meant to convey, and which di-I con
vey, that she had had enough of him.
He promptly disappeared in the crowd ,
with resigue 1 good humor, bearing'
awav witli him in his wake the elderly !
Princess Barnabas and Julian Sinclair
were left a'one. She sat down on the
couch in the recess of the window, and
slightly motioned to him with her hand
to take his place by her side. He obeyed
silently. The reccs-. of the window was
deep. Kor the moment they were al
most entirely isolated from the shifting,
glittering throng that seethed and drift
ed around them. Sinclair kept qu te
silent, look'ng into the face of the Prin
cess with an air of half-amused inquiry.
There were a few secon Is of silence,
and then the woman spoke, beginning,
womanlike, with a question:
"Have vou forgotten ire. Mr. Sin
clair?" The young man shook his head grave
ly. " No. 1 have not forgotten 3011.
Princess."' Her eyes were lixe I on his
face, but he returned her look qu te
"Yet it must be two years since we
met." she replied; "aud two years is a
Yes, two years is a very long time,"
he said, half sadly, half scornfully.
He was dec dedly nqtcommuuieattve,
this young man. for even the pleasure
of meeting a friend, unseen lor two
years, did not appear to arouse in him
any des're for conversation.
Tliere was another little pause.
Neither seemed embarrassed, and yet
the interval was long enough to be em
barrassing. Then she spoKe again.
"Why did you leave St. Petersburg?
Where havo you been all this time?'
He answered tho second part of her
question: "I have been in Constantino
ple most of the time. 1 only returned
to L.uulon a few days ago, and I am
going away immediately to the East
again, to I'cr.sia this time."
"For how long?"
There was a faint tone of weariness
in his reply, though ho strove to make
his voice purposely steady. "Oh! for
ever. L suppose; or, at least, uutil 1 am
au old man. and of no further use.
Then p-riiaps I may come back ot. a
pension, an.l write dreary letters to the
J'hncs about the errors of my suc
cessors. And he laughed .to prevent
himself from s ghing.
were laughing still, but ;
there was an unwonted softness in her '
voice :ls she askei him: "Whv wow vou '
atr.ud to stay? Surely von were not a '
"Thank you for the compliment. Was
that so very foolish?"
I "Not for others, perhaps
I fullv ?ml Wiir... th'ii full,- ,
For me .
I tn. Mirrlit i tilt .me.. ihinA i.. tli..... I
on nave uoiansvverea all myqncs-j ries of tlie bavberrv tree mixed vvith ai-1 oreelio sounded in tn-ir ttiroats tir "o. s;r, I ami t propo? to no any-
tion.' said the Princess. "Why did you , 9olutelv pure" mm." St. Crox being used gentht noise, that could be cvagger- thing of the m. rephed the drummer. I
leave St. Petershlirir v onl.l.tnlfO W.s .t. . ...,. ....-i:... Tl...,. ; A.,l.. t iit.ulmln Knrlr h.. chimlil "" tn i trv . .... .. .... I
were such very good friends, and I as- one true bavberry. but thea are msuv sitton to hear. I
sure you I ipiitu missed you." varieties of "it in the 'Vest Indies, aud But there was neither mot'on nor'5 .
Sinelatrgot up and looked down into , closely do thev resemble the primene sound. Again and again the bell sound-1 "Uo J t3T -h-'-t .vtM- a" ?,:I? lcS
her laughing eyes, -r left St. Peters- ta ocris. "or true bav. that great eare in ed. and each t;m- the dogs failed u j that grip-sack star right there? '
burg," he sa d. -because I was afraid . ...u...s.ri- in o-itherinc the leaves, for I itimn. or bark, or b- in the slightest die- "i es. sir. I do.
-- --.---. ... ...a..... ... ,.u it inn i . rv hi aii.rx.i... . ill'... : u&. . , .A... .mm.. . . . ... .. . .j....... .r. ... .. ,' v . .m..x ..... .. ...... -. .. ..... ......... ....... ... .....
i .r 1 apt.""., autt pauseu: tticn ' ordinary commercial snir.t. such as bar ine slipping ot tne
a vit v . - . . . t. ... i . w
w.th a determined eHort to keep his rMi is na.h, from herd is dLstlletl ov.ir ot tiie door roued K
I yo.ee under control, he said: -I kft St. f :in 0pen tire. The genuine steam-db- that he was locked
Petersburg because 1 w:is fool enouga ' tiHc.1 bav spirit is not onlv many times thought of ringing the
' to tall in hive with you.' l c.r"tv,:. th.. ?h..r hut ihn'refresh- inr- admittance he
....v. ...... .....w ....... .v,.., luau.ivss. x 1 wuiuiuit ;uiiunn iuc uuuiuuiu w.u.
never thought I should see you again: forts attending a life in the climate of
. 1 did not dream that we should meet : their count rr that thev use sbc. all
" -. ..... .-..... ..., ua? uuuhu) uiiL is iu;iii., ujiii iiciiVT; t ,s.4wh
us together for the last time, as I leave j his and other countries. Al 1". Sutu
England in a few days for the rest of
my life. I may as well" tell you. tor the "Derailed by a Sim Kink is the
first and for the last time, that 1 love picturesque heading which an enterpris
you." i mg newspaper uses for an account of
Her eyes were laughing still- those ! cars being thrown ofi the track by the
wonderful gnry-biue Northern eyes expansion of tho rail Xrosi the sub's
which so many capitals raved about; heat.
but her lips were firmly, almost sternly,
set- Still she said nothing, and he
went on: "1 knew it was folly when I
lirst found that I loved ou over there,
in SL Peter-burg. I was a poor En
glish gentleman, and you were the
Princess Barnabas. I might as well
have fallen in love with a star. So I
came awav.' He said the words sim-
:lv, with ouiet conviction, and hold out !
hand, iood-bve. Princess, and
forghe niv fo'.lv.
She ro-e and faced him.
Anv o'ie of
ttio Tnirf1-f.t2 ; tl... ,,rt.n .-,.,....";...... ...i
... .. .,.., .., ....,....., ", -i 7
who chanced to look at the eoupl half
hidden bv the curtains of the deep win-
dow would only have seen a man and a
. II i- i ,i ,.!
woman talking lightly of light things.
"An 1 vou have no": forgo feu :ue vet?''
cti.. snt.l "
"I never shall forget you. he an-
swercl, sadlv. "I can not love more
than once, and I love you with all my
soul. Do you remember one day, when
wi'ilrm'p tnrrj.fln.r in tin. Vvi l.,f. ,.
tive, how Oii
c'f,r,i.. ,, .,;,-.. .......
nioriev to an old beggar?
v -. i,. fS" v siiiu j
1 envied the
beggar in getting a gift from vou, and
you in jefd opned a coin inlomy t
sirei'-neii nauu. lie iook out nis
watcli-chaln and showed her the tiny
gold coin with the Hu-sian eagle on it. i
n-, , , . . .,c, ., f
"I have kept it ever since, he said. '
"It is the only tiling I care for in the '
worltl. I have lived and shall live so"
much in the Kast that I am somewhat
Stiiierstitious, an 1 1 thblk it is mv talis- '
1 f, , .,,11,, -. .
man. Cood-bye. He he.d out his '
hand again. She tool: it. j
"Will you come and see me beforo
you leave?" she asked, almost appeal-j
He shook ills head. "Bettter IlOt."'
he s.'lid. I
For a moment she was silent; she 1
seemed to be reileeting.
Then she said.
wiin a suililen veliemence: "I'romise
....... , . .
you will obey me. Promise me that
for the sake of our old fr.cndsJrp."
He bowed his head. "I promise," he
"ami now give me your arm ami taice
me to my carriage, said the Princess1
Barnabas. "I want to go home to bed."' I
The next day Julian heard nothing
from the Princess. "Of co ir.se not.''
h'.said to him-elf, shrugging his sho il
dcr.s at the fantastic hopes which had
besieged his I rain since that strange
meeting, an.l he doggedly faed his ap- (
proach.ng exile. But on the afternoon 1
of the second day after the m -cting at
the Kmba-viy, Julian S'n.-'.tir. coming
t' his hotel afler a dav sne,.t in busy I
day sne..t in busy
preparations for departure, found a tiny
not awaiting him. It was from th
urn. 11 was mini tie
liad only these wok's:
ming, 1 shall be Ione.
Princess, and 1
"Come this oven
And ho went
Tli" V!ia leirt nf ?v rmtvr!ittnti
ivliieh Priiii-i.M Ft-irii'ilms; eli-mee.l to I
overheiratarecep-ionat the Foreign "" ,f K'", n,.v ,:lt!',r- ,. , ,,,.,.
O.lici. on the eve of her depa-ttire for . 'I1'-;"11,1'' t!u! ":i:n'- , IV!!,:,, ,,,hP
the Kast. The speakers were Sir Harrv "". you are aware then that beside
Kingscourt and Ferdinand I.enell. Mii.'t
the painter: "Have you heard the new?
about the Princess Ihiruab.is? She is
going to marry a fellow named Sinclair,
and is going to live in the K:.-.t Persia,
or some play of the kind. The fellow
hasn't a penny in the world and won't
have from her. for I lelie.ve thav bv her
husband's will she loses almost all her
fortune if she marries below her own
raiiK." "How ery romantic.'' yawned
Kingscourt. "Romantic," rcpl.oJ I.a
pell; "it is absurd. Have you not
heard? the woman has coium tted sui
cide." And the speaker. moved away.
"Suicide," said the Princess to her
self, smiling. "No, no. I was going
to eoinnrt suicide once, but I have
learnt what life is worth, and I have
changed my mind." Whitehall llccu.w.
A Vntual.le and O.MIv Adjunct ti tho i
rerruiiirr' Art. j
., , . . . 111 1 .t I
"Ambergris is a valuable and ctstly j
adjunct of the perfumers' art It it be-(
licved to be caused by a disease of the 1
liver in the spermaceti whale, in the in-
testines of which it is chiellv found, al- .
though it is cast up by the stTa
Oriental climes, ami is gathered tlong
the shores of Coromamlel, Madaa. ar
and Japan. It is an aromatic, gray
substance, and as much as l0 pounds
of it have been taken from oie H'hale. (
A lump of ambergris of that ?i.e is
wonh to the whaler about V'.O-M).
There is no duty on ambergris in this
country. It is worth as much "is $10
an ounce in New York. It is df incal
culable benefit to the perfume, as it
gives homeononity to the fragrance of
comb'ued extracts and oils in a re
markable manner, and strorgly de
velops the ddicate und evanescent odors
of volatile oils. Amliergris. when gen-
nine, tor it is easuv counientiteu, if
full of small black spots when cut. It !
is used to improve the tlavor if wine
"Colognes and toilet waters of all
kinds have been so successfully pre
pared in this country during the past
few years that a largj export trade in
theni has gradually develojcd. As
cologne is simply reiined. odorless oil
cohol, perfemed with some essential al
of flowers, there is no reason why it
should not be made as well here a.1
elsewhere. All first-class toilet waters,
with the exception of biy ruin, are
nothing more nor less than perfumed
corn spirits. which hve re-
1 1? 1 t
ceivert a men cinai qu..uiT ov me
introduction of balsamic or tonic prop-
erlics. Genuine bay rum is always mi-
ported. Nine-tenths of the stuff used
as bay rum in New York. 01 well s
other cities, is not bay rum at ..!!. but a
raixUfof the essential oil of bay with I
common rum or alcohol. There are I
...... ,......... fs..7 n.-t,j,j. Tne ir.iniiin.1 ,r- I
. . . . . .
IBW "- "'"i- . ".e '"" "" .
tide is in use. s?enuine o.iv rum is
-..-.i .!,- ;n tt. V..t IntlW If w tlm k
distillation of the green leaves and ber- '
the lireseneo of a small uiiaBtitv of the t
leaves of anv other variety is sutlicient
r. c..n th.. I.nr'r omdnet of a stili.
lt. )rr:.n :ire mixed in the still with I
th.. i..-.vi. Theirs: hav sivrit is dis-.
(.ii...ii,-.i,n.,nri.:n,.j hut fhn
1 t.HUil U .Slt.UU tit K.Jlll!-K fJ.fS., WU. ..... .
ing aroma that characterizes it is ten
times as lasting. The West Indians find
the true bav rum so necessary to their
T..... M....t . ...! 1..-..... t o.a.7tsz m
s,.l ..--- I 1 ..... f.. ........ V..v ............sitf .fl,cyTn.
FOU OUK YOUNG HEADERS.
THE ILL-NATURED BRIER.
Little Ml- llrter citmi out of the srround:
febo put out her tborui and scratched every
" I'll ju.t try." -aid she.
' How bail I can be:
At prickinif and cntchitiif there" few can
J:-" nrier wa handsome and brisht.
' iter ieue were r iriveti ami her
' Uiu al who cme n-h her
! WVre o worri! by bT.
they'd Kouut of their way to keep dear of
. the liner.
. ""c Ml" nJvr "Vv.l'"$,inr.on? ,5.ftr
i At "er neijrhtxir. tae Mulet. Just over the
" ' wondor." snld he.
That uo one i-'ts me.
1 While all v-etn mi KUd lhUe Violet to ee.
' A eol-r old IJnii"t. who at on a tree,
, i,canl thJw)JSySJ,.f tbc llrlcr" tt"'1 thu an
:Tis not thkt rhe fair.
For toil umr nimiiure
In iiitft' rlfri .vr. Iflk. '(t!.r tltr.,.
-- J ....-.... ,...-., . .v... .wv-.
. Uut Violet Js alway,. so j!eaant and kind.
So Kcntle In inuni-r. ohiniiiiVin uiis.d,
Ana to o.ni. u.-e und buttoray nlwaj-- U
. ... .., , .. .v. . ..i
ihe iranl tier s wjf Just then the pathway
And l, j hievous Iiiier caught hoW of
,l 0011 hat a tear!
.Mv'eowir);k.(i, 1 declare;
t tniuhle.mel.iler Im-no ImsJm.-s there:
Heie. Johii. iIIk it Up: throw It Into the tin,
And that .i tne en 1 ot the. lilnuturtd liner,
Mrs. Amui lUieh', u LiliU ihrutuin.
SAVING THE SPOONS,
Two Itnmnrkatdtt Ilrone Ilo'c und a liny
Who Wa a Sort of i Hero.
Ves.M Philin Howard was savin".
I .fn f,.ll it to vou ten time, mor.. it
- -- ,-,.,--
t c , . . . ,,....,.i.,.
, von sa so. it is as true :i" preaclimg.
Kverv time those bronze dogs on Uncle
I James Monroe's steps hear the Fourth
' Ward lire-alarm they jump down and
I !....'- '
' i.ll rw.
ooh!" said Karncst Weston. "I
don't believe it. Bron.e dogs can't
"I didn't say they could." replied
Philip. "I only know these do every
time they hear that bell.'
"1 don't understand it. Of course I
kuow well enough that it's a trick, but
1 can't see through it," said Kichard
Sav the whole thiuir over
I ,... . l( K. ...... ...... pi.;i;.,9'
I ii.:i;. 'i. f,J. .1: '.:..,.,.. '..
1 1. 1111111 .-wwr-j it ilii -jiikii uituiii turn's).
"You know, I presume, the house on
, KU.juI :iv,.mil.t v..,.rc. ,jr. .,:lII1. yhtn.
r0), wh)) JW ,hu ho.lor of . mv
; ,.,, ,5v?m "
"I ought to." saiil Kieiiard. d-nibt-fullv.
"for I live there myself, if he is
' Mr. JaiKCS .Mollfoe wllO luiS till
the steps before that house are two dogs
made of I rouze. Many a time ami ft
have you and I played circus upon their
1 aeks. anil now you pretend not to un
derstand me when I say that every time
the hear the Fourth Vnrd lire-alarm
they jump down and bark."
"Hid ym ever see them do it?" per
Philip admitted the fact with some
"I never remember, though, being at
your house when the Fourth Ward tire
alarm sounded. You must have been
there lots of time queer you never
'One ipiestioa monj and I'll stop."
said Kichard. "Have they always done
"Always: just the same as now," wa.s
Philip's prompt response.
And Kichard. pausing only to av: "I
I :., .. .-tnl' .....1 ..... tl... ..tl. 1
?", " , , "- """"
' ' -'lid out before I in done," walked
slowly .wav from the boy and towards
-Why didn't yoti tell him?" said
Karnest to Philip". "He'll bother over
it ever so long.'
"Mut lie 11 pu.:le it out lielore lie
stops, sant I'lultp. promlly.
smart little fellow, if I e is mv
tie :s a
he thinks ami thinks till he gets thing
worked out ev ry time."
On tin? steps leading up to the front
door Kichard .stootted to look at the
dogs. They were e Ttainly quiet, as
ttieir Kinil arc itabie to be; it tliev
jumped down t bark at Jites, they were
very careful to jump back in exact.y the
It was very provoking to be so puz
zled by what he knew perfectly well
was only the twist of some word: though
he repeated 1'hilip's setib'iice over ami
over without getting the least idea of
what the catch might be.
The n-t Wednesday he was vvak ned
in the night from a sound sleep by the
nois" of a door, s'amming violently. He
started up in his bed. listened, and heard
the ringing of the Fourth Wa.nl fire
Then, if ever, was the time for prov
ing that dojj story. He vv:.s forbidden
to go to- tires- at night: but Tom. who
was grown up and did business with
a lumber company, alwavs went. Jle
had .slammed the door, which Kichard
knew would be unbolted until his re
turn. Kichard ha 1 never Iwen told that he
must not go into the garden to hear the
logs on the atoii bark at fire-bells, so
hastily slipping on shoes and clothes he
made his way quietly down the stairs
ana out tne uoor.
The dogs were in the usual position,
hut Kichard knew that Philip had some
foadatio of truth to hs declaration:
so he waited for the bell to ring again,
He leaned upon one of the dogs a dan-
...1: : ... :.i 1
irpni i iinn'ifiuiiv 11 Liur uiiiiiisi im-i
7 ,,;..,:" ,. ; . ,, . t.t V:
lormeu a 1 unii pruiutreu. mo. iieu-;
nnl knew that if the rush of the hose- i
carts caused a trembling, or if the wind,
or eciio sounued in tn-ir tnroats tn-
as so lntcrestcn in nts exixn-
. . .
meat that lie did not notice
ice Tom. vriio.
finding the fire far distant from his .
lumbeV-rard. had returned after a few
,... . ,
0011 on tne rasiae
ichard to tfcr fact
out. Wkeu he
bell, and s gain-
kad for the Srt time
not forbidden it -
Moreover, he lilt that he would not
enjoy explaining his motive: he real- .
ized'as he ha not before te utter fool-'
ishness of aagining exvo that those
dogs would juaip and Vnrk. and he did
not can; to expose his folly.
He walked around tk house, but he
knew the fatenings too well to hare j
any hope of getting in. j
He came hack,i4olved to wait quiet- J
' &tia the servaata came down, in tiie '
grave doubts as to whether tl hea-ls of go:g to take that grip-- ick from thai
the ho isehoM would altogether ap-, p!ae where it i."
piUVlT iil" lsr-4 IU liUWv CVCU U li"-C UO.U
in bv the back
He seated himself in a shcllcrefl cor
ner of the torch. where it wa compara
iJv.lv -nr.n Tin. In? !r;ii'lir.. from
tl... tlrn w..r. n.lnrninc attdlt sMmel
as if but a few minutes had passed, when j
v. w "v. ... .-..,-.- . -
es nau tuseti, wncn
!.o Jnifii! ni st.-ns
the sOUtul OI slip
ring voftlv to open
he was .startled by
upon the rorch.
bometiodv w:u- trvmg softlv to ojica
the front door, then each of the win- !
! dows. i
Richard did no: act upon his first ::n-pul-e.
which was to nin. nor upon his
second, w hich was to scream, beca'ts
he was too frightened to obey any but
his third impulse, which vas to remain
Kvidently thi wa.-a burglar K:eh
anl knew burglars :us xne.i.W'r of the ;
commun'ty ujwm whom society, a- a
rule, frowned, but he ha I always feh
that they had certain coniiien-at'tig priv
ileges, afj.T all. since thev ba-i such a '
simple .t-.d easy methixl of gott.ug the j
thing-, they wanted. j
He w:i; anxious to s-o how ihU ne 1
would manage to get into that closely- S
guarded house, and. after a moment or !
tw . ventured to follow him at a safe
He had heard that burglars preferred J
no! to kill eople who did not inula 1 ,
them, and lie felt a strong curiosity to
know how they managed. '
The m:m passe i around the house. '
tried every door and window rapid! v.
but not ery seientitica ly. thought 5
B. chard, who had imagined burglar to
1m a skillf il as the jw-ople in "Arnbiun
Nights" in d:ug awav w th slight ob
stacles of bri 'k and mortar.
Th's one came b ick to the outside '
cellar-door, and 1'ich.ird soon ie-irned !
bis plan of entrant e for he drew out
a lantern and proceeded to tile the lock, j
It was vcrv soon done. The man gave j
a quick glance around, saw nothing.
softly put back the door and started '
down the steps.
After a in -merit Kieiiard followed '
him there. He trembled mimic, for the
burglar eem d "loser than when he ;
was out of doors, but he kept after him.
through the cellar and laundry, up the
stairs and aero s the kitchen.
In th" hall be;, ond tie until paused
and studied the doors, each in turn. He
w..s aiming for the dining-room, 1 it Ik
made a mistake, and op -ned the door t
of a long, narrow tasage leading to a
d siised conservatory, l'ae -eiling wa
low, and a depression in the center,
caused by some unaccountable freak in
the stairs above, made a place where
the uuvvarv alwavs came to grief.
Hi. -bar I stood still in the hall and
watched the man feel his vv.iv through
th s passage and as he approached the
ts place the boy e. lteiuent
all found expression in a tremendous
veil, which souu'e 1 through the house
irom garret 1 1 cellar.
"You'll bump v our head! Look out
look out!" he sen-anted
The man d.d bump his head, but he
did not stop to thank Kieiiard for the
warning. He sprang through the door,
anil by the time the startled family had
assembled to demand the caue of lh'
uproar, was well on; of the way.
lint for the evident o of tie cellar
door they would have supposed Kichard
to be the v ietim of a dream: but the tiled
lock and the lantern dropped in the
kitchen obliged them to put fa th in his
disconnected story, for he tr.ed t as
sume in the beginning tha it wa- quite
cusiomarv for young gentlemen of thir
teen to be taking promenades at three
o'clock in the morning.
"Such a chance
hero!" said Tom.
as mi had to b" a
"Here is the key in
the door. When the fellow was in the
passage von might easilv havrtuiud it
autl locked hiai in. I eerainly never
heard of a bov. with such a chance to ,
do a bix thing, who did a thing o ut
terly absurd as tt yell to .1 burelar not
to bump h s head. Yon wanft d hirn to
get the spooas. tl d ouJ"
"1 tlon t wonder that you never bar 1
of such a thing. If you wait for me to
tell, you'll never lnir the whole of
this." answered Kehard. rather ensl
lint the nex'l day Philip came, and
Kichard "gave up" the dor nr.sterv.
"I mut say tha lam dsppiiited
in you. Dick." said Philip." "I ex
pected that yon would think it out
sure. I said that they burked when
they heard the bell when, mind you
lint as their ears are put on for orna
ment, I don't Mipjo they heard the
bells the other n ght. So tl e, couldn't
be expected to bark.'
Kichard's thinking power was a fam
ily joke for sometime. Iut out tl ty
nld.nncr he .vtd.with great serious
ness "I have been thinking
"Mother." interrupted Tom. "I pro
test. The last time- Kichard indulged
iu a thinking turn it nearly cot us the
spoo-s. Tell him to stop it. mother."
"Thinkmg abut that night.' pro
ceeded K char I. not deigning to notice
Tom. "If I hadn't happened to be out
the burglar would have cmiic in jut the
same, wouldn't he?"
The family admitted that he probably
would have come im.
"Aoitl noliody vvorrTr! have heart!
him." continued. Kichard.
"And he might have carried oft" rvcrv
thing in the hou-M. S tlie ilog and I
did save the spoons. In a kind of a
way I believe I'm a sort of a hero, after
all. Mamma. I'll take another p ece of
pie. please."' Harriet IL W'utcnnun, in
NOT HIS PROPERTY.
Ike KtptanatloM T1it frrrit(l
turtifir na m Trnt Kstllrnail.
"Will vou Ik kind enough to take
finat gnn-acic on tnai seat. ?aui 3
. . ..
eouhtrvmaa. vvao got on a tiain at Lul-
"".o. ;r, I
"In cas4- you don't remove that grip
tTl ffl , .1 rl'-.
ck i snail im unuer tne p.jimui neo-s-
sitv of calling the conduct t.'
"You can call in the condiicto-. the
engineer, ami the brake-man. if 30:
want te Perhaps vou had better .-.to I
.. . . I
;it Kltv - so. a ?e:iu scia
to old . lav don d hiraIf about it.
"Tae conductor will put you off th
"I don t eare if he doe. I am nor
4i4V BV" UUU W----- 4(L
larongh the train, and soon returned
with the conductor,
So yoti reiue to rernon? that grip
sack. th vou?" asked th conductor,
Why do you pvr.it in refusing; U.
remove that grip-ack?"
'Kecans!? it's not mine-
Why didn't you say so at ?"
Because acbodr aiked n:. Tc"
105"?- nJ th
m, , jfml''99UftKlt9KfSB!ESm
Bia a7Z SrSl'. " ssa.tTTSr' "lati'S
PLAIN COLD WATER.
Kmlnrnt KitrlUh lortor
l'ralr f Trnirrncr.
ai an wiwui Mwri - ;"'r' ' 'T
Ih .cis. Ullnttrrt. Instead of uebjn
R4 ' (..aw4 sru., o the H.nl,- or.
, "WHhe llre-nl a iVtrk.u' Malt. ' the fotlowl,..-
At an anoul ilioncr of th- K..yai Tor
Am '. Vomnj Itrram.'
Oh' thcU ar row Um CTburrt ortffbl
t!ipirvJ m iria.
When I ni nu r.ry fttlve night
AtiMit t luonpATfue
In So.! int) (HMir.
.jd ;U" rd c alter,
I'i: ta-t muMtiir Nulf -o afc ta drtafc
A Ajan ctdd "ttrr.
Thouirt the btnt uay mVa srrwtor zmtt
Wbn s-jth other tx'hiaUaa y
lit cIx'ksi t d IN.
Vet if tot? waVe
Vth a tieod!M-l
AimI imii r t i th tmtttar.
He iecrnt their 1 oalu o ixt9 xm dHnk
A H-Uh isj.1 ar.
Then Ir H4lt. ho imsiAlm
rkal Mter iuU
Vi rur lirntfs vr.th eMrMMi namo.
1m t'Vrr) i"M
So' JtHI II
Tk: it.. mut Is
A Ht iai,s.rtnt iwllnr;
For U's clrur t itf MittJtt a wfH drink
la )ia.ii tl! utr.
rrfeor iTjtV f AJwrMm
ss rtenU 1 tbre.
A1.1l loitr 'iMtUn. Uttno
K'.nd . e . er; tTv.
It tk- WtrtH
It - ttar to )W
It Jt o muHi tU t-ttr.
'i.r titer meat uim! ttnut ,omI jMj Nt t
lit litin eol.t xukr.
S if tour heultli yiHt ouU Vt-ijt mmI.
W ith m ni' hi doiKV
A'l lVe tt Im man. xltiiyiMtr fswl
lr tilt ter .ftit
Alxttt h dnvs.
mt e lUr vr
A ltd eer ti urv fntJer.
W h eh -ho (lint !." cn l? tllt wl
On Hatu ettt water
j A Wutlltaii Trvllllltiilj VI Site Unit
seeu. and Kmittii. ntl IVIl A I tr-ttHHl le
j At a tertain Umn meeting in IVnn-
shan:a. theUettou cmiiu up vtheiher
j anv per ton shotiM l lieenl t el!
rum. I he eiergviian. the iiacon. tlio
physician. straUv. Minv now appear,
all favored it. Owe man only -poke
:igaint it. beeniete t.t the inlchief ft
! lid. Thftpiestiou wi alnnit ttilx put.
when there arose fritn one corner of
, the loom a miserable women. Mie-wii
I thiuh clad, and her nppKirntir- Indi
cate d the utmost w'retrhetIios, ami that
; her mortal eir er w.ts almost clotcd.
1 Alter r. moment s .silence, atnl nil evet
; jN . .-..,. j ,, ... h(... .. .tr,....i.,t I.r
j ....lm:lt4.,i JMMV to jt tt height.
I and then her long arm to their gre.it
I e-t b'lig h. ami raising her voic. to a
! shrill p teh. she called to all to look
"Ye'" she said. "look upon me. and
ttnii hear me. All that the lat speaker
has a.! relative t temperate droikuig.
::s being the lather of droiiKciiuc. i
true. All pra t.ce. a!l experietiee. de
clares it truth All drinking ot iilni
holie poison, a a lnMcrnge in health, is
101 l.p"L H$,vn me.' Vou all know
liie. or oim e did. You all Know 1 whs
once the mistress of the let farm In the
town; vou all know. too. I had one of
tile ! Ct the most devoted of hllf
b.i mis You all know 1 latl line, iiol.le.
hearted, in lustrioti by. Where are
they now? I tor, v here are they
now3 Vou all know. You nil know
they lie in a row. side bvsitle, in votuler
ibureh-v.ird; all everv one ot them
tilling th" drunkard grave! Thev w. re
all taught to believe that temp- rale j
drinking wa afe that excess alone '
tuigiif to be avo tied; and they never ae- j
know Iged exces. Trnv quoteil vou. 1
and vou. and you (po nMiig wish her j It ha not 1m-ci over prigrw.re. bow
bred tf a linger to the miniter. tleaisjoi , ever, tluring U10 twentybnir vtmrs of
and doctor n authority. 'I liev thought , ii i.nee. hav ng Uit I.mo o it
themselves nfe under ueh teaclier. ' t rwdit iu bank at prnt Ii l-j:im.
P.ut I aw (he gradual eh mge coming however. U hov token o( it lnl-e.
over my fauulv anil it prop.Hts with ! and bnui 'hen are to 1! !irnjrd out:do
iismav auI horror. I fe't we vverf to . the metropob. nmn unuL
I be ,,verw helmed in one 1 omnioti ruin. .
I tried to ward oil' the blow. I tried jo '
bre k the sjndl. the ili-llldve peil. Ill
Willi II lie lOCIl Ol III- i.eiieill. .M teui- ,
itlea of the l.eaelits of tem
per.tte ilt inking hml iuvo.ve.l my liu-- ;
. . a . .
baud and on. I begge.l. I prayo.1;
but the odd were nga Ut me 1
"The minister a d th- p.,i-on tfiat
was de.tr iving mv hu-'aiid find Ivoyi j
was a good c eature of lod; the d-a-
on who sits under the pulpit 1 Jij-m and
took our birin to pay In mm b IU. Id
them Ihe po'sou: the doctor nbl u littbi
1 .t . t . .. 1 . ,
wa tr0iH. and the etees onlv ought to
fl... Im.i turn. Mv ..tiiil. Kive n iiiott
"-' -'- ......
! have dragged my exhau-d
frame from mv preit home your '
Mi'ir-houe to warn you ad to
vou. tleacon to warn voi. iaie u'liiiii- j
er of m1 Wort!" And with her :mn
Hung high and her tall form streUihiil
to its utmo:. am! hr vole rai-t! to.an
unearthlv jutch. fhn iclauiied: "I
hall iKn tand lefri tin; judgment
peat of f'o 1. I jh.dl meet you tlnre.
vou fale gu'de. and le a wltne
agattft you all!" ,
'Hie miserable woman rs.ni.hed: A
!e.-w! ilenre jHTvaifetl the aenillyt the
nrnter. the deacin and pliyirfan
hung the r head: and when toe pjei-
dent of the meeting put the qtietlfn
...!.. II -.,. MmjSi frnntt-A tar th
sale of pfrituons, li.juor-.r- too uoani-
moiM rrton.i wa,. "SoV 3r-otr '
Ot ' lirortjt S Hri'JiJi. lal
Temperance Centennial Celebration.
The pro.ret if erlfbratmg tsb? wjU-n-
tral of th Teaifierance refo-ea. m IlWi
i lfinc ree.it-l with mueht fsor by
all Temperance organ iatios all orrr
the countrv. Jn we K commencing 1
I Sundav. ,copV-mb-r 0. haln unatv-
t i.i i. .
.... .1... 1.,IItt Sn'u.tial TfterH.tir.. i
"'"" v r-' - - i 7. '
1 .1. ni t... .rn-- i. 1-. .
ro-atiUjr a, the ,
ry i!rora1natlr.D ,
nrt that div s.mi I
time. Miivr of every
are to be- snv t-l tn r
moyc.ni i-niiaiM ..-. , .
r T- . - . .1 .1- ..... 1
crciswinrr.mm'-aiuntoB of tin oera-,
ion. Temp fnc organtal on are r-
iju.ts.! to hold m-'Cng on Mondav j
The wqh-st of th till call to Itl aid
the capdi njanuTaeiurT and -vaIc
the Izrr sra.nt. 41in2 lipJor l njiaT
l . .9w.m a fiunr a a r-l'u'j'Kk. I
ut s j?eTO5 t -
Ute bomb i abuot the Aut of rSaVe
. and I, made of a hoUow tattai
crttalred ean-ly. hlW llh wctsa
!aI! oil and ahxhoi" Ttty are eoitcd
with chocobt and ha.'c half a kcrarl
of a madrria nut oa Utp. The cosiest
of three tomb wiu nil a wtae-gj,
School children in mrnc of our large
dtica re Bide wutially tiraak
cV JL.. tf' TK &-
be avo ib-d. Mv lioor husoauil nndi mv ' . . it ... , ,, "" "i"""
t ear livs fell into the Miare. and. thev I . ' , , "' ' " WI"
,, , 1, .1 " ' ' ri'r eil olxwrvatbtn. ami
could no t .cape, and, one after anoth-i , . '"" "'
er. were conl.-ied to t rrow fl Hl T"" r ,"mU'rT, ?
grave of the drunkard. Now I00U t ! "!r"n J!'! -!" i!..W. that tl...
in,. a.Min. You pro.ablv s.e , for "" "f ?l"th"1 in nn' for.m or 'l
tL. t.t n - li-i1il. I
Kirk. Ihave i-rfxl.-! a tlf, t . .
' a pun lof organrin2
An Insidiotn Device. T w !' soniUy.cftoul eh-hlrJt
these IkuuIx, aol th" n k nni-r,
drojw" u hi. h ao j.rmatl with tl
-ame vile cmifuol. IJtooniAm w
tioofled to "Ovfb d etlrm wtl rn r
enmlv. thnt the It Rind ni H nith skH-tv l
il. manufacture I r N'w ir
.' ; f n- enmne nWw n 1 w m-
,. .. .; .. ... - .-- !
1 . ,, .. .
s :tn ovil that. I
1 , ., ,-
""" nu ,H,r r,'
tM ami t.mohe
nai. rwwt ". 'p'
nl fcwni. nI p4-
er mad h nm U n.r X
for thv fnr Uiat bki-s kinre!f in w. . t
,.'4m , K I. T. I . KmiUUn.
No ciiwnt warily m;i tbr roaHti?-!
tfon of the dr Using awrvn. l JAtf h t
elnunte be fall a ovi.t rirtiw tw
en ain! kNln.l tpi4wic!. in !.; I
ciuitat he t tJis art Uf fiv w u Ip 'i
vt,hen a eohi wav wwps St m
Uir North vvu:. Wltfc rr nr.r
storn f Uw jm: w.niar thr tirtilT y
n.r luivf nwv U eil f or V-'
lexl dnmkard ftn.! from t latl n
rountrv" del I rVly ntltpysv. wkn lh
Unto .irJd!v 1jv. dttw to p.
tho other brd. tfiuiHrttt hb.1 a
known to bring addVu jvr l !
atifo wgnlitsil ovtrvtwies- vt J m4 rt. I
It win nid at tio ttim Wi th 'r
vivor of Ueuenat Ur.j' M"r
iu jmriv vr m-n whe kinl not m
jiiresl thtr enttmWis by v u.'
Mfcttl tiier,. Aal ihmv sltrnttwn -raJlil
lo lh- U t that IJh vinr4
Iv slight nmmnt tf i'ki
ttwral WtieTs troop is lh Jh"
dmi. conisltnH)r thtt rtltint ni tl.e
rir. Mnistan.. owmg tn ll jnro
u wt smulnt. hy tj vnl-ttrrw '1 le
dLpiA'hes :ntp thAt nt l.t.r van !
rv baft! south of Wjulv tlnlftk. iv !
Uint Heneral WoWirt trmh jmnhb.
ny native i-nnjrht s'tiliif a Atto ! "
f hl men. Ten thtsnnd jrK '
nun wit1 -hipped l hj t om'siWi t
Ivpiirtnteiit in Nuviuh-r. Hut Ittt-r t.;
il ha tltu far Iven u-sd - . .". Tim- -
9 "one tnnfti" .Irmk hnw MBulv a
. -t red thousand drunK.iir.liv lhln:
Tmtl'atboli, Tot.d Ab.htwiH- Lfci
of Atuericn i wulv frHirtM vtuvr ttd.
and number over trty thoMeand mm
NkVvjv ha nmv an Antl-'l'nmt, 4vh.
with peimltie ud pritvioM that a.M
ttiiej. shall go ! the Statu .",!. fund,
which now applies u frcietitilt TtuM
unci tenthiug a well h lh thrtf It .
"lhai. C.vri: ItKhuiun" v tie
ugjftiv- name prititt in It'tcn' !n-t
on the sjdo of one of lh U.rKi l&f r
uinnufactorie.si iu Nw Ytwrk 'ity. Mvimi
sign .otiifthne tell a jfri'iit. trwth. - A
Ir looks an though thert could H but
Utile doubt n lo the olt'mnte arjpt
anee of jinilidHtion in t'utiadn. S fur
thinng ibis year Lennox and Adding
ton. Lanark. Krouie, (iuit'pb, Kent ami
l 'arleton count e have a. b 11 tktr
voice to the long roll tit iiiistHiiiiitt t
which have jviktin in It !hr. Ittt
bv In: m thi maimer wilt at ninglh. do
the work (' i-iiif ni h JtHftift
Till: Sc "tit'tltt 'IViuurrnni'i idiiM4li
law of Mniti gee fnt elte t mm dn'v
1. It will Ih the children' ltidfwii
deneti I lay. Thi W V T. I" t .Maine
ucro et eedtugly fortunate ilitniiK Uiu
slieee-sfnl t alllplligll itt h.lTUijf if abl
f the Mal .iipenntnibnl f Pubi
Itistnietiou and so .sMtril jnt .,-U u
law, with jti-t iitrh prv ibiM mm wdt
1k"i ere the intertt of TtMiipttt'ittw
In the M'hool-. i'mfti iiim
Tin. I5rt wniiiau'' beuiill; .oe err tin-
,er teeto'al niiiiiin nr oretntaml I
known in 1. n. Ion n. tbn indiHiitUint
Total Al-tiiiene. .ut of Iror.ts..
u,Klu, j,t ,n, ,1 W. 1 . "If. LVa for
mr M.jflJj msT.;mpraiie.. ltnM-ttou
j,, t,. j,chooN, ttlitl fifi-iMV.Hl. iwrt "i
...' fr .t .... . !, ..lf l.Mi
' '" w--w -v 1 - .-- i rntu
t..,...-.,! ( ..nn.-tkn i. 1 t. ? .4.
itlir,. i.,.,.,..! ril ,, ..m- ,... .. ...
j t,,lt JM.,.liuI1 llf ,,u. t,rju,j iltw wb.h
,llmnrnl., tilt. .Him. .,,,., u, ti im
,,r,..MH j,v pu,U. ...j,,,, S, u, ,.
w.nf,K ,owrd thu dT vrl,.m ui
.,.i'hi-,oii-nlmll eradh. ihv T.Ftiiimr-
auee reform, t'num fMmii.
ilf,, o i,, ...... i n- , ,
It''!. A lv I AJ.VIJ'IU lit II ! .It5 file
....... V .. .. .. V . ,
' ' ' """"" """ " K'"" iooio
!tml nMm l.ii..,.I. ... I. .1 -. .it
llVi'tV . '" 1 V. -"',-
. '. "'" 7 .. -r-r-unoKing
, -"- .',. ..- .m-s-j uu nnn i
e.. unit n-inai tt ji.-n inin
BHiiiniiaii-u itwtii k UarU lor the tot t
to tleviiMi oiiw.tA ue'uL
A wuitj'H v the I'att Ma I ftnsetU
av fiat "iriUftnp-r.'vor i? txe. edinglv
'.minon among the Hmnn. und that
the gri'.it nuMlt of h'iylar contribute
much Iff thla fttatu of ulTmr. Thoi
pie brcoruv frigbtfullv Irtink. and n.
ma n o unlit their a;e U entirely
ehaut.'d. Tary b?iTr a Viutoni Ojer..
ca Jed Potn aAJ reaw-rnhntne.. rrlc,
fortv ilv afler a rron: d-ith. Onif
a vr.ir tln.v v!.' f :t. ,-, . .
'ftn .Icr'Mll. nnWil bv ilflutlciirrr t.t
"r J '"-J j;r.ti. J ni I
"UT ,w hojblay. an? rtnd ng in tin
V11, dlr-s-tloav W vr m-,rr mt
,rT,"t '' ' but 1imtrn i!-.
and rxmmx tA " hart? ..-n all tbl
ret of the year."
A I-WIKIM.XT ritirt.if low... Vtdtln
hiagi )at wnfic. rrTlort, h" mnrv.-L
ou rhng. alrtrIj wn-nht in tlv?
.SUt and ili .flnt of the Iwpior-b-nl.
er. in reo-Wr! agam-t the Sta.v by jj
rerwt Mtprmr Ctmrt i-r.,lin AnLo-
Oll-r Us..s r.f . nrfhbltt.n h. J!
tnni ih rity CeUr Kap.ds xarrr
. . -i
rA-J.... i f. - ,5"
. drojJ y wUhfa fl.1
cwrporafc, iin.iu. tj,, ,lfnt ;""' "'
I.... ... tl.. . . . : 1 " n
!'"- " i-z&f cotiui no ria!
1. .. . .. . '!
yn o mnn-timal m d-irln-' lU t,,i
i - -
tloa tt U rauairitral 1,. J,.t-
. iWB4- " v -
Ta-MratiM-KicorV. bv t.V-
ta rh,U of ch iOfwu for!- ,
sri.ak. 4 .--- j ia j.
aW rYMbt . '.
.i ,. ' "Cniaiaa burrcr.! U .-,.
DOVrJWrStu will iV. r. . .
.y r.iK tanner V thi r,.. t.,' T V .
it- --: '.. CT-tlu c?
Lnr? mnlle.! lhn iJiSiZl,
.U catMrrm ta tkW wli -!T txs-
w th5a tuai altiRca u,
lk Hws..;n. o.. t
hol.ler. a lh, Mo8rLaW ?af
rgt4 ikr, in
Kgion Uaiaiir U ikm touiu- v m
lime. IVa. 4a
iic-ii' : rtf ziti niL-if.n ..r n(...ta,.i ........
l .&&7'-i. &
g'T' i i
ni. -?.. HB-3H v. jtfS.
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