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About The Red Cloud chief. (Red Cloud, Webster Co., Neb.) 1873-1923 | View Entire Issue (June 26, 1885)
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PT T.-" i.:. ,- 77 .02.:-.".'3i. , . ". .
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IT10 MMtriMliM fir th MMT
aetker: sot uuuoiMrflr for pabllcatloa, bat
assa rtdeece of fool faith oitteptrtof
-the writer. Write emlyoa one M of tfcep
per. Be particularly careful In alvipeaa-ie
ud date to bare the letter and Sura
elsla and dUti-ct.
la common-scnao Is wisdom! So observe these
Tfeoujrh hewed and fashioned far away from
colleges and schools:
TMacritninate discreetly lictwccn encmr and
friend; , . ,
And novi;r grasp a hornet by its active busl
.Again a curtain Icctare place yourBilcncc
You sioiI yourtonjrue, or jack-knife, if you
whittle on a file.
Avoid an evil tem)crand the alcoholic reel1?:
In ehiikinjr hand with donkeys, never take
them by the heels.
Don't puah a stubborn human; driving pijrs
will never fail
If you simply pull the porker by the kink upon
Don't be no blind for honey as to bite Into a
It you rush along too rapid you are not so apt
Don't look for flowers or fruitaj-o In a sandy
.And don't expend lung-pressure on a man de
void of tatte.
If you want more noise than music, shout into
an empty well;
You find the loudest clapper in the fashiona
"Waste not your brain's best effort on a soul of
You do not wnntH cannon if you're only shoot
If you want to keep a secret, tell It only to
"Tho Umsnies of others often hide a babbling
If you would stumble o'er yourself, somo
lover's plans optoe:
In kicking at the rock or fate you only break
Don't let your appetite, if 6harp, too quickly
Tho men are many who their graves uredlg-
g.ng with their teeth.
Avoid n man whose Icy heart givesolherhcarts
A grumbling turrit shortens life and lengthens
Some politicians rarely try to skirmish with
Veracity they Mab to death and bury In Its
Don't lie alarmed if pompous fools grow b:g
with gteat pretence;
Jt takes about a ton of sound to make an
ounce of seii.e.
And never fitiinaio a man by lavish spread of
The peaeoek and tho lizard tribes display the
Esteem no woman for her gnrb, her trinkets
titnl her rins;
Tho wujjthiaof fowls are never found in feath
ers or in wings.
Inspect im measure of success from narrow
You can not dry a river up by dipping with
If you would conquer men's respect. Just cul
tivate your own:
.You can uotciubit into them with Samson's
1 old jawbone.
The only way to earn j-our wealth Isbj3-our
To sit on 1'ato's long-addled eggs Is suited but
Don't wold the Lord; His word conforms to
certain changeless rules:
You can not warp them out of plnce.or butcher
all tho fools.
JVnd when you Mrikc a fancied dunce, with
owl sh look and tone,
llesuie it s not mirrored form, its imago but
The man who growls at everything is waiting
Perhaps ho knows, if all retained, 'twould
poison him to death.
Hcgin at tho beginuiug: all trees begin with
You can't ascend a sunbeam just by pulling
at your boo Is.
Let no Ill-luck discourage: the treasures some
While eninty gourds and bubbles serenely bob
la watching tools' ascensions, sing no sad
grave ymd tunes,
The winds and uper currents soon burst such
In short, be philosophic let naught boa sur-
Drink deep of bottled sunshine and open wide
There's many a simplo blessing and many a
.ForthoM! who uso their weapons and shoot
them on tho wing.
In theim unt rimmed suggestions are life's best
Just help yourseir and use them, theso home
jnade. p:itont rules.
1. IMijarJont. in IhmUm Tramcript.
HUNTING THE GRIZZLY.
An Interesting- Sketch of a Some
what Dangerous Adventure.
The Grizzly Krar la IIU Native Hills and
Haunts HU Nature aud Habits
How He U Tracked and
Mr. Theodore Roosevelt, a gontlcman
-well known to the social and political
life of New York, contributes to the
Century a highly interesting sketch of a
trip to tho Big Horn Mountains on a
hunt for grizzly bears. He says:
A grizzly will only fight if wounded
or cornered, or, at least, if he thinks
himself cornered. If a man by acci
dent stumbles on to one close up, he is
almost certain to be attacked, really
more from fear than from anv other
motive exactly the same reason that
makes a rattlesnake strike at a passer
by. I have personally known of but
ae instance of a grizzly turning
on a hunter before being wounded.
This happened to a friend of mine, a
California ranchman, who, with twoxr
three of his men, were following a bear
that had carried off one of his sheep.
They got the bear into a cleft in the
mountain from which there was no es
cape, and he suddenly charged back
through the line of his pursuers, struck
dow one of the horsemen, seized the
arm of the man hi his jaws and broke it
as if it had been a pipe-stem, and was
only killed after a moat lively tight, in
whk-h, by repeated charges, he at one
. time drove every one of his assailants
o.T the held.
But two instances have come to mv
personal knowledge where a man has
been killed by a grizzly. One was that
of a hunter at the foot of the Big Horn
Mountains who had chased a 'arete bear
and i.aallr wounded him. The mnimai !
turned at once and came straight at the
whose second shotmsjed. The
bear then closed and passed on. after
alrikiag only a single blow; yst that
no b'.ow, given with all the power of
.Its thick, izasaeaeely muscular fore-arm.
arzaed with nam aa strong aa so many 4
fjookM steal spaces, tors tne szaaa
allar-bpae and snapped throHghtarae
or soar ribs. Ha never recovered firosn
the shack, sad died that might.
The other instance occurred, two or
thrsa years ago, to a aeirhbsr of atiaa.
ssmau rsnea oa cat ukk
JMssaaxL Hs was eat. oa a stisiag hhm ta be aa iasaassaa tssssw aad were gHsaatt, sasl hs handed am the aevaath stem, ...
f tfip. aad was ry r- fcasa ahat wa damans tf hs had left " ' (b-wsmaesr aad taaahai aha Isasfiaf - . TL ..
S- siis aaar tfaanawassnC at kahafera wa arawad; aadweade -A sreosn hrigaaa ia Saathlhamasi V: y w?-rf ...lll !
-:,, Msms -Jiiinsri. ia the BUok ttak eWaaawk to SdUw hiaTaaW try lelary sa-edatawa trasm liiasitin ease sad taraad tha ear-ac.-etre ewwseiVi. warth ai ilitiir
fe-- Wy-" aia wallPH wawa ssssathiakk. The hsati ilhai hraa Irasm prairie hra. - fvasiViM. 4 ssseamr.
iJ:j& ' v -v. -"
K&Virfexv . , . - . . .- r - s. t
along the river and came to a point of
land thrust out into it which was dense
Iv covered with.bru.h and fallen timber.
Two of the party walked round by the
edge of the stream, but the third, a
German, and a very powerful fellow,
followed a well-beaten game-trail lead
ing through the bushy point When
they were gome forty $ard-i apart the
two men heard an agonized shout from
the German, and at the game lime the
loud coughing growl or roar of a bear.
They turned just in time to see their
compauiou struck a terrible blow on the
head by a grizzly, which must have
been roused from its lair by his almost
stepping on it; so close was it that he
had no time to fire his rille, but merely
held it up over his head as a guard. Of
coiir.se ifc was struck down, the claws
of the great brute at the same time
shattering his skull like an egg-shell.
The man staggered ou some ten feet
before be fell; but. when he did fall he
never spoke or moved again. Tho two
others kilted the bear after a short,
brisk struggle, as he was in the midst
of a most determined charge.
In 1872, near Fort Wingatc, X. M.,
two soldier of a cavalry regiment came
to their death at the claws of a grizzly
bear. The array surgeon who attended
them told me the particulars, so far tm
they were known. They were ina 1
carriers, and one day did not come in
at the appointed time. Next day a re
lief party was sent out to look for them,
and after .sonic search found the bodies
of lwth, as well as that of one of the
horses. One of the men still showed
s:gns of life; he came to his senses be
fore d'ing, and told the story. They
had seen a grizzly and pursued it on
horseback wita their Spencer rilles.
On corning close, one had lired into its
side, when it turned with marvelous
quickness for so large and unwieldy
an animal, and struck down the horse,
at thjj same time indicting a ghastly
wound on the rider. The other man
dismounted and came up to the rescue
of his companion. The bear then left
the latter and attacked the other. Al
though hit by the bullet, it charged
home and threw the man down, and
then lay on hint and deliberately bit
him to death; his groans and cries" were
frightful to hear. Afterwards it walke.l
oil' into the bushes without again offer
ing to molest the already mortally
wounded victim of its lirst assault.
At certain times the ffrizzlv works a
good deal of havoc aniong the herds of
the stockmen. A friend of mine, a
ranchman in Montana, told me that
one fall bears became very plenty
around his ranches, antl caused him
severe loss, killing with ease even full
grown beef-steers. But one of tliem
once found his intended quarry too
much for him. My friend had a stocky,
rather vicious range stallion, which had
been grazing one day near a small
thicket of buhes, and towards evening
came galloping in with three or four
gashes in one haunch, that looked as if
they had I;ecn cut with a dull axe. The
cowboys knew at once that he had
been assailed by a bear, and rode off to
the thicket near which he had been
feeding. Sure enough a bear, evi
dently in a very bad temper, sallied out
as soon as the thicket was surrounded,
and, after a spir ted light and a suc
cession of charges, was kllcd. On ex
amination, it was found that his uuder
jaw was broken, and part of his face
smashed in, evidently by the stallion's
hoofs. Tho horse had been feeding,
when the hear leaped out at him, but
failed to kill at the lirst stroke; then the
horse lashed out behind, and not only
freed himself, but also seriously dam
aged his opponent.
J.oultless the grizzly could be hunted
to advantage with dogs, which would
not, of corrse, he expected to seize him,
but simply to lind and bay him, and
distract his attention by barking and
nipping. Occasionally a bear can be
caught in the open and killed with the
aid of horses. But nine times out of i
ten the only way to get one is to put on
moccasins and still-hunt it in its own
haunts, shooting it at close quarters.
Either its tracks should be followed un
til the bed wherein it lies durinsr the
day is found, or a given locality in
which it is known to exist should be
carefully beaten through, or else a bait
should b?- left out and a watch kept on
it to catch the bear when he has come
to visit it.
During last summer we found it nec
essary lo leave my ranch on tho little
Missouri and take quite a long trip
through t':e cattle country of Southeast
ern Montana and Northern Wyom njr,
and having come to the foot of the Uir
Horn Moutains we took a fortn'ght's
hunt through them after elk and boar.
We went into the mountains with a
pack-train, leaving the ranch-v. agon at
the place where we began to go up the
first steep r'.so. There were two others
besides myself in the party; one of
them, the teamster, a weather-beaten
old plainsman who possessed a most
extraordinary slock of miscellaneous
misinformation upon every conceivable
subject, and the other, my ranch fore
man, Mcrritield. Merrifield was origin
all an Eastern backwoodsman, ind
during the last year or two has been
my fid us Achates of the hunting-field.
He is a well-built, good-looking fellow,
an excellent rider, a tirst-clas shot and
a keen sportsman. None of us had ever
been within two hundred miles of the
Big Horn Range before, so that our
hunting trio had the added vest of oeing
also au exploring e vpedition.
Each of us rode one ponv, and the
paeks were carried on four others. We
were not burdened by much baggage
Having no tent we took the canvas
wagon-sheet instead; our bediing.
plenty of spare cartridges, some flour,
bacon, coffee, sugar and salt, and a few
very primitive cooking utensils com
pleted the outfit
The Big Horn Ransre is a chain of
.bare rocky peaks, stretching length
wise along the middle of & table-lin4
which is about thirtv miles wide. At
its edges this tableland falls sheer off
into the rolling plains country. From
the rocky peaks flow rapid brooks of
clear, icy water, which take the r way
through deep gorges that they have
channeled out in the surface of the
plateau; a few miles from the heads cf
the streams these, gorges b?come regu
lar canyons, with sides so steep a- to ba
almost perrendienlar. In traveling.
therofoze, the trail has to keep we I up
toward the timber line, a? lower down
hnr. - ; a;x i1. : Lzu .
.cross the vallevs. In strong n.
i . i rs
irast to xao treeless cattle pains extend
ing to its foot, the sides of the table
laud are densely wooded with tall pines.
xi top xorms waai u called a pars: I
wti uh is1 it m ooverna wwa
alteraatinr crow of treat aaAaaen
gladai. each grove or glad aiykac km
sum iron aau a cone to maaay l
Early naxt zaoraiag wa were
taeeuc carcass, and, aa wa expacted.
iooad that the bear had aateaais SB at
on tliese mountains had evidsntlv been
little disturbed, Indeed, the Indian
and most- of the white hunters are
rather chary of meddling with 01d
Ephraira," as the mountain men style
the grizzly, unless they get him at a
disadvantage; for the sport is fraught
with some danger and but small pro tit.
The bears thus seemed to have very
little fear of harm, and we thought ft
far from unlikely that the bed of the
one who had fed on the elk would not
be far away.
My companion was a skillful tracker,
and we took up the trail at once. For
some distance it led over the soft, yield
ing carpet of moss and pine-ueedlu-.
and the foot-prints were quite easily
made out, although we could follow
them but slowly; for we had. of course,
to keep a sharp lookout ahead and
around us as we walked noisel ssly on
in the somber half-light always prevail
ing under th great pine tree's, through
whose thickly interlacing branches stray
but few beams of light, no matter how
bright the un may be ou side. We
made no sound ourselves, and every
little sudden noi-e sent a thrill through
me as I peered alout with each sense
on the alert. Two or three of the
raveus which we had scared from the
carcass Hew overhead, croaking hoarse
ly: and the pine tops moaned and
sighed in tho light breeze for pint,
trees seem to be ever in motion, no
matter how light the wind.
After going a few hundred yards the
tracks turned off on a well beaten path
made by the elk; the woods were in
many places cut up by these game
trails, which had often b"come as dis
tiuet as ordinary foot-paths. The
beast's foot-prints were perfdy plain
in the dust, and he had lumbered along
up the path until near the middle of t ie
hillside, where the ground broke away
and there were hollows and lowlders.
Here there had been a windfall, and the
de.-;d trees lay among the living, piled
across one another in all directions;
while between and around Uieru
sprouted up a thick growth of young
spruce and other evergreens. The trail
turned off into the tangled thicket,
within whi h it was almost certain we
would iind our quarry. We could still
follow the tracks, by the slight scrapes
of the claws on the bark or by the
bent anil broken twigs; and we atlvanced
with noiseless caution, slowly
climbing over the dead tree-trunks anil
upturned stumps, and not letting a
branch rustle or catch on our clothes.
When in the middle of the thicket we
crossed what was almost a breastwork
of fallen logs, and Merrilicld, who was
leading, passed by the upright stem of a
great pine. As soon :w he was by it he
sank suddenly on one knee, turning
half round, his face fairly atlame with
excitement, and As 1 strode past him,
with my rille at the ready, there, not
ten steps off, was the great bear, slow
ly rising from his bed among the young
spruces. Ho had heard us, but appar
ently hardly knew exactly where or
wha't we were, for he reared up ou his
haunches sideways to us. Then he saw
us and dropped down again on all fours,
tho shaggy hair on hs heck and shoul
ders seeming to bristle as he turned
toward us. As he sank down on his.
fore-feet I had raised the rille; his head
was bent slightly down, and when 1 saw
the top of the white bead fairly between
his small, glittering, evil eyes, I pulled
the trigger. Half rising up, the huge
beast fell over on his side in the death
throes, the ball having gone into its
brain, striking as fairly between the
eyes as if the distance had been meas
ured by a carpenter's rule.
Tho whole thing was over in twenty
seconds from the time I caught sight of
the game; indeed, it was over so qu-ck-ly
that the grizzly did hot have time to
show tight at all or come a step toward
us. It was the lirst I had ever seen,
and I felt not a l.tlle proud as I stood
over the great brindled bulk, which lay
stretched out at length in the cool
shade of the evergroens. He was a
monstrous fellow, much larger than
any I have seen since, whether alive or
brought in dead by the hunters. As
near as we could estimate (for, of
course, we had nothing with which to
weigh more titan very small portions),
he must have weighed about twelve
hundred pounds; and though this is not
as large as some of his kind are said to
grow in California, it is vet a very un
usual size for a bear. He was a good
deal heavier than any of our horses;
and it was with the greatest difficulty
that we were able to skin han. He
must have been very old, his teeth and
claws being all worn down and blunted;
but nevertheless he had been living in
plenty, for be was as fat as a prize hog,
the layers oa his back being a finger's
length in thickness. He was still in the
summer coat, his hair being short, and
in color a curious brindled brown,
somewhat like that of certain bull-dogs
while all the bears we shot afterwards
had the long thick winter fur, cinna
mon or yellowish brown. By the way,
the name of this bear has reference to
its character, and not to its color, and
should, I suppose, be properly spelled
grisly in the sense of honble, exactly
as we speak of "grisly specter' and
not grizzly; but perhaps the latter way
of spelling it is too well established to
be now changed.
In killing dangerous game steadiness
is more needed than good shooting. No
game is dangerous unless a man is close
up, for nowadays hardly any wild beat
will charge from a distance of a hun
dred yards, but will rather try to run
off, and if a man is cloe it is easy
enough for him to shoot straight if he
does not lose his head. A bear s brain
is about the f i e of a pint bottle, and
anv one can hit a pint bottle off-hand at
thirtv or forty feet. 1 hw had two
shots at bears at close quarters, and
each time I tired into the brain, the bul
let in one case striking fairly betw en
the eyes, as told above, and ia the other
going in between the eye sad ear. A
novice at this kind of sport will find
it best and safest to keep ia Bsind the
old Norse viking's aUvice ia reference
to a long sword: "If you go in close
enough, your word" wll be long
enough." If a poor shot goes ia close
enough, he will find that he shoots
A preacher in Butler Connty, Gs,
married a couple a few days ago and
received the following fca for his serv
ices: Twelve duck eggs. Jiffy ceav
each, six dollars; prom se of two ducks,
two dollars fcach. four dollars; making
a total of ten dollars. The preacher
rode ten miles to the residence to pes
form the ceremony. SL Xoi raaf.
Dr. Folsaa. a-tssTisr af tha
Society for Medical Ofast ration, thinks
that, ia cases af Lsssnmstiea. ahysi
aiaas are. too smach iaeliaea to ria aav
iavorable arogaoatkatieas Ha asV
tha kacwnr of aafctsals
raiser taaa saat
ia ssarch af a
Ue MaC nUSCr taasawuaw amaaa "BaH SjaUaTaS. aaaCwaavaa mvr aTaaaS aaaiaff
aaaV. afc . I aOSSK SS SSaTOB K a aWTaaWS TSSSI BSS: CaaVTefTCW aa PBIBJLII, -, aaaS tfaaaaaCaC XaaaaaUam.
. . Z . . . u. B a icm a," ww vv mmrm
Qasllilcatlons ft a PaMle
Teacher la the Far Wast.
A teacher, whose school wai in tho
far West, furnishes the following ac
count of his examination by the director
of the district:
-Voti ever graddyatcdr'
..V ot t
Glad of it! Graddyates don'tlialf
know beans when their head s
in the hair.
hver studied srronomv?"
! .1 - i
..V e ..-
.Ri.rNi if v" l.rv.1 Ewrm nodn-
roundcstudyin; the .lory of a country 1 in-ortion of Valoucu-nncs set in bo
bottomv. theveall it?" " tween; the baiuc and dranerv were
"You couldn't U-ach young tins o'
mine if voti bed. Iliev wa a crank..- t i ... .,'
here onct trviu' to make us b'leeve the,
, l . , , , ,
,..: .... "".i .T.. ...-".".": -
niauu. -Musi o uiou"in wc iiauii n.i;
sense. Do you go much on grammar?"
"I think ft a verv useful tudv."
"think .h ap:icko;stuirand(lut -
leroosn; jon t. caiiaie icr nev my oovs
know what ter do
blood-vesel or breaks a leg.
much use to irals, though.
would do nothin' but set up a yell in
either dileuimy. not if they was "chock
full o' feenology. Do you go any on
what thev call "ii.zognomv?"
I do not teach it."
'Ye hadn't better. A man did once.
He boarded with me ftnt week, au' I
kctched him up oa hi-i liz.oiruomv. Mv
woman had fell down sullar an' raise
a turribie bump on her head. I got
this smarty to mappiit out her karac
ter from her bump-:, an he said the
welt she got falhn' was combative
ncss onusually developed, lie meant
lightiu' stren'tlu W'y. she. could o'
whaled a lion of it bed been s . an' here
she's so delikit it c.ean ttie'.trs er out
ter hoi' up the hind eeud o' the wagijin
when I'm a-tarrin' of it. Kin you aell
clean through the diet onarv?'
IA. H. I ll
am not a .rood speller.
"Ilaint? IJettor brush up thar then,
. . . .'ii
or some o our vounjwters n down ve.
rr,. ,, ... . , ,. IT -
That s their main holt. How are you
.. ,. r)
..i7L . 1 t i 1 t . ,
,M I T !'! c?n V,Slch
anvthvintr vou would care to have
taught here, even to higher algebra." I
"Algebray! we aint no twe for ale-
uray here! rjonu; men ulat uav bout
a ekallin' b or .v. who couldn't say the
multiplication table backwards ter save
'em. Could you haul oil yer coat an'
vest, crack y r lists, an' lam a six
footer of a youngster If ho was ter be
sassv at ve?"
"I would try to punish a very re
Well. I'll give ye a chance. We
b'leeve in good old-fashioned corp'ral
whnliir hero. No soft -sawilerin' ll do
iustid of it.
I ..,. !.. ................ .......I
.. ... . . -
T," l"" - - , Z n "
au uu way wiui an ioi-iio-
rol. Learn em the vally o t me. an
money, an' how to figger, write, read
au' spell, an' then turn 'em loo-e to
paddle their own canoe, sea L'
Youth" s Comjrjnion.
Line Upon I.lne About New Notions Ii.
MllllniT.r anil th- IJIct.
The prevailing styles in spring man
tles show combinations of plain and
i,-,w.n.i,..i u;u- ...; v..i, .....i t..-.
n-i i i . .i i i i
1 hey are made short in the back and
long in frout and are profusely trimmed
-.r i -ii i - i i ii
with chenille fringes, plain and beaded
i ., .,.,.......: r.:...i i i
;r -:r"L,. :,.,:.,: :. " .:::r
iii-i m ii:isseioi'ioi'i -.iioi'is :iiiii assis
ror youu1 jiiis cioiu jacKuu ;o inauo
nlarn with loose ironts. uros cr.un
will be more used than other silk m
. ., . .,.
lenais, anu couimcs oi n.i
. . .
p ml in
will have coats or jackets- to
iua eh. Dark silk manties arc usually I
lined with contrasting suntli.
A walking dress of greeu serge has
the skirt made with clusters of kilt ,
p'aitiug alternating with w de box-
pl.dla. The overdress has a Libber
rout and full drapery at the b:ick. The
Ktou jacket is bordered with otlicers'
mess buttons. The sleeves aretrimmetl f
with a row oi the ouiions wn:ca run up
the outer scam nearly to th" elbow.
-hort jackets of efoth are made w'th
the vest fronts or are butoned doca
the front. They are trimmed w.th but
tons anil braids. The vests are often in
contrast to the material of the j:ur.et
when it is made up as part of the cos
tume. l'nrasols are shown in canopy ami
Japanese shapes. The coaching pan
sol.has a canopy top and is. in all ibe
new colors and in cheek?. French jwr-a-ols
covered with nulled crepe are in
every available shade.
Tucks are much worn: they often ex
tend only acros- the front of the drest
with a trimming of braid above them.
Polonaises frequently UaVi the body
and back drapery of plain amateriai and
the front drapery' of embroidery.
Silk marabout is more durable than
feathers. It is to be had in black. white,
pinK and bine.
Sateens will be made with mingly
fitting bod oes lined with muslin or thin
Open front drapery Idling ia s
point on either side, is quite fashion
Persian and Indian brocades an? ssach
used for short mantles.
Pongee and foulard will he wara over
Sateen will be worn aver velvet and
Printed muslins with fiscal designs
are to warn.
Heavy-headed cords are ased for
looping; akirtt. A. J". Commtr&il Ad
vertiser. HE JUMPED.
A DsHrs-t Mss Whs SWat tfc Csss That
laapsS fraas taa Uraokljra BrMc.
XTsardofOdlusa, haven't you?" he
ake as he entered aa ice on the
fourth floor of a Grswold street block.
-Yes; the chsthat janapesl from the
hejdjand aet his. death."
"WelL Tsa a better jantner than
SOstama ever was, and 1 caaae hereto
jaran from your bibriige
Bat we haven i sow
-Yes; I searnad she feet oaly af sat
Isse. Aad yea
- WelL m aslsh.
-Yes; Ifeelliha. 1 ahrays fcji Tike.
him eat. i to the
aear sack hii
an' niLi talk bv rule au' rote an min- , - r w'"i"--; - - vi el..j.t lctft m bought i no. admUsiblr. grvM:onai ufmry is mm m ik -o
dn'ffigsupraln? no 1'' nl- " l'r For Dhve lvf ' byont.llatr of t. J
'em Do voi fool wav much time on lWo lhc.", ll - ,- l,lI!ll Nn; cattle. even feet would b utlictcnt- I a tune book concocted "forth- gbn o
tooloivi" T- aud lh lmntl .wl,r W,li, Iirk lTa i Ihf i!oors. whatever the matenal. T.ckI an-t the good of mankind ' lloafc
-PhyllolooT? Yes: 1 think it an ex- Jacquem.nofc. aH tied with long nb . bhouK, nol Cak uri0f am whcn. lhero m?ton iVA A
cellent thing for bovs and girls tc ?",? KilTjSl i 'b an ab,l,1,Unre ol ?lw w oa ,jrm' ! Kl7r Jhn - ,h wtnl NcVf
study aUo worn n-ma-.s ani of the.e lhl.ru ls IJO morv econtoln ttu ,,taC u, Vork a,Tm, ,H at ihn,,. hr'h.
"Well. 1 aiut so awfully set a-In 5.wo ,Wf r rP,nk aml VV Tar, . lh.1 ue sul!ici.-nt to fully oak up mil moUt- aho wa, ent to tab. country by lh
that- I reckon it's a -rood thimr'tei Lnr'lsh f:inc" ,,rofer1 brRhl J0"'5".'1 r- In tht cae a dr-. h.nl earth flstrr l-resbvterians and fnrnuhe.1 unh
laterestlaft- to Soase Ma aaS
Picturesque and yimpls styles are
- chosen for bride-maids drees. With
View st t J --v."(-W" , LJivrv; 443
rule) these crosses have been short at
most of the fashionable weddings since
i - .. v.. u .. w...--.M-. ... .
fu v,,,.,. r..- ', K.i.nwTri ,,...
popular number, with a corresponding
number of ushers.
Six bride-maid- at
n M.u.Ht tMi..i . k. a-w.a... .. .
? drtSSC vvith rouml kirU tUckcu- an1
! dresses with round
" .- , "v.v . ..a.. .....a...
of Valcnc enncs piece-lace. A novoltv
-bout thiye dresses was their llotvin.'
; Greek sleeves of lace. reembHng the
suC'iiit'i. auu siu'M' i uk iri iho
. .n.i -i ii... .: ......
1 maiden had plain blue-watered urah
;..,,,, ,...:,. ... t ...t-. :.'.. ... "
""""'i jwt Miiun. iui "-. "
boas, tied on the Iff. ide. while iho sec-
ithInl'laIr worolpaIc ;ibboIlJt
itnu trnra iktr,: fhlirw.fi.- afnl tli.t
veilow crape wneu oniv
ellow crape when only .me color is
ed. but at a pretty wedding here late-
Iv. with oulv two
OUI U WHU-lUaiUH. ""K
i China empc was uxul. Tlioe tlnrs..'s
had demi-trains, and the corsages wer
without lace, having the crape laid on
in lichu f:ishiou down the often heurt-
a,...l tnnt s,nil -m- i,...-
"'"r. . . ..' " ""i'r v; .v
piai.uu nunc iuiil- aiu iti ui ii ciiia;u.
I..J.I ll.t,k loll.. mm. Mk I,... I.w.l. ...i.l.
. with white tulle, as if vailed. ut oft
top as the only tritnnnnjj, tho narrow
stnngs erosdng the buck of tiie enwn
I and fastened m a small ttow hre of vel
vet or watered riblon of the .same color
as the sash, or llowers, or otlu-r marked
part of the dress.
At a noon wedding recently tho
bride's family c me to church in tl-elr
i liiVUl litis" .litis U, U1U tTt: VUllUUtllll
I . .... . . ....
iiwiurniitiv tttA aI iM.ia.k --. si 1 1 ' .
i ,, , , : , , ,, , ., , ' ,.
i the l ft side of the aisle, and after tne
I , . . .: . ,1 ., J ..
jrrootu s famnv and other iruesU wcrn
"T ,, ,t a .. ,n ,. .v i. .
i seated, the ushers took seaLs also. thn.
I -. ,. .. -. -s.
! ou each sale of the aisle, in the tir-t pen-.
I There were no bride-ma.ds.l and the
,. , . . . ..., ,.,.. r .... i
uriue. ure.vrcu in biine, wiiuoiib jeei.
anu carrying a prayer-uooi wun mivi r
cover, came m with the relative who
gave her away. Tho groom and hu
bet man met her at the altar- Inte. d
of stitlly-arranged boiujuets or baskets
of llowers, Kn-;1 sh bride-maids enrrj
a --. . - .
Inu!rsiemmed llowers, sometimes of
iiutvi ,v, ..,., iiiviui f ...,
lare la France roses tied tip wih white
liilies-of-thc valley, or else of Mar-I.al
N e! roses with mfgnonelte stalks ted
with the new Chartreuse green ribbPu
of gauze, moire or vclvtL Indetd.
...... -.. ..
riulKUH and maiden-hair ferns
are ueil with
all the Knirlish po-ie-..
whether of pink geraniums, dafhxb's
or other odd llowers not used foruu rlv
for this purpose. The favorite g-ft
from the groo n to each brides-maid ir a
bonnct-piti of some small stones -pearls,
ttiruoio or diamonds spell
ing the bride's name, and is worn in
the bow of the maid's bonnet during
the ceremony. High French, hats
trimme 1 with llowers will be worn bv
bride-maids m midMimnier, and there
are also picturesque large Leghorn hats.
I with t e crown an 1 tront of brim uear
I covered witu llowers vailed with white
! 'c , ,- ,-,,, . , . ,. .
met imes two t:nv little jrir s of the
, ... ... , . ..... -,-.,. ? . ...JjS
,...". "'" "- "' I""- .--'.'.
- - -
are taken up the aisle oy the u-h-
ers. and us;sa lv are csirefu ly watc ied
I by their fath-r also as thev toddle aloti"
..:,.. ... .i . . .isT
( i.;il ihiiv. seem iti mem :i viieJiw m-
... . ,.. ..., ,. . ... .1. i .
what miit sei'm to them a
wimi;. A.,e .in- ini'j'uu hi Mitmiiiijm.-.'i-
antl most biiuchy-hMiking frock.- of
white nitiM. tucked, and ornamented
with a very larg blue ribi on bow on
each shou der and a ash to mat -h tied
in a large bow b -hind. Occasionally a
paic is preferred, but he .S tui Iv
f larjjo 'tio ijjh to walk alone in front of
t :e unite and earry a "arge glided cro.
lie is dressed in w.dte. in last-centurv
groom wears none, or c'sc oarrio. tiiem
i down the aisle in h:rf hand with his hat,
f which his bet man 'has held-during, the
ceremony. The bride alo wear white
stoosinrs and s'ippcrs. andi evurvtiung
white excejitthe something bhn? tiiat
s ie must wear tor ood luok. The
bride-maids wear very. Iigiitr Uin un
dressed kid gloves, and their, shoe and
stockings may now lie- cither black, or
white. A ivh'ite feather fnn witii a, mir
ror in the center is in. favor for bride
maids. At very elegant but. qiiiet wedV
dings no one goes to.chnreh without a.
Ijonnet except the bridt and. hB at
tendant. Kvcn the bride's motiiee
wears her bonnet in the Knglish fah
on. At church weddings, tiiat are- fie
be followed immeliaJc:wby aoeeeption;
at the bride's house, the-mope- intimate
friends of both bride and! groom are re
quested to come tochureh witheiittheir
bonnets, and thi is considered as, hon-
or. On a wnttcirli-tovi-n eaen usr.vr
a eat ie assigned cae
it is signd caefrot thaa; uesta.
if the cu st- is unknown totfiie ush-
e conul s hss list an he aks hirr:
"At-' vou a fnend of rhebri(fc,orof the .
groom?" andilinds jut where she mut :
be placed.. harper's Bazam.
Abuse ef Hors
It woeldisurprue-many takaoarwhs
number of honoare aaaually saedfieed
bv ign trance aad care ltmw in taeh
manag:mcnt Goed hcanes ahoull re
main servicea'sle untiL twenty-4ive at
thirtjryeara eld, bat a horso is asuslly
rcgraT-cd oai by tha tisae he resche
hallthe& w. And! the- worst feature
in this matter is- that o mur who kill
theft; bora oil so ussat rurally are saen
ttaW imsise that tiey are' treating
Jieir sftek a wU a ckcarmtascci
aili .Year Orer-fedmg sriTd impair
toe digestive orgaas eackar than not
Sr.4Lag enough, yet hasdreda of hore
;wz.Tspcrit ia gorgjag their horse
; at the expense of their awn aore. as
wail as at the expensed their hones
health. The character of the food pro-
TTated is akoef greater importaace tha
nr iaaaaSae. A aaaall sasrsuat of the
lZiZIZ,Ji--T r-T.ir"T7 .t
ngai. famm oi juuu m bwi saxver mm
na abaadsace of iafarior tsfl The
dafcreat ways ia which tha lrres of tha
hast bene, are sbertenest are tao aa
aasroas to sseatioa ia detail. If yea
aaald have yow hones ta lire ta feed
aid sge. sad be as mnkmmmU whea
thev are twenty years eld as whaa they
are Ire er lea, rttt
I n.Kist 1'iilM I VXV. Kon.ttt,,! M-.kM .. j. . . ... a a k . t i J
to wear at noon weilt ini Thso at h ...r.- " .. ....J inn uri atueio on "wnwrn w
' litd in laDoin"- nla ta or Ue in tha I 1 1 1 1 s.u 1 cietv, which appeared in Jlr. Ad.im
, lain ju i.iwpinn pia.u or rix. in ixiw .U:,,r,.r, should lo provided with rlnct . ' ,, ,. '. ' , ,, , . 1
I :"T1- .,:" "...V " ;; ",.. lo llC lo- Jr ' w rrangei ,. .. . f .... ,. , ,IHf- t,,,.
w n an -.. ni (in -i- n-1 t r r 11 1 111 Jm r ia k a a, laista mwa a au s . am m.m 1 m m m . k. aa a. a a m tkaat m
"". ,."". V ." """.. ." "W4'-. "a ' baiter may trcly pa u ami . "" ; -.,-'"'." i ... ..v- ,i...
lutne, or there mav nu two no vs. one i,r.iiirrori the co istructire maviiincry. , vj aviu
ad in white aud the other inib.ucu r,, i0(lv mimtibnt actum of many their futc?
We take occasion to sav that the bride subacid fruits on the niurotis. mom--. "1. td not
e wears wh tc Hoves, while the. i.rritie ci'ervcs att-nlion. It control tam.
t for the WHWetar
Comfort or ttoa.
Any farmer who propone to bulk! a
t.nblo will do well to make a careful
study of the internal arrangement re
quired. Tho grain aad ground-fed
J tm aa(I chute should be to placed x
..mo w roiinut-j m meir ucuverv i
hand,- to the place for roitmg w,tft
cna::. cut louder ana water, it lorage
iaw m A. M
.!.- 1.. .t V. -a. ....
i." ls i' vi4.Kix ni iii i't li'aii. fc.iii ba.ixa aKtrv m .
. . ... ..-...:
use -tocic or should t perfectly ugni
and arranged with chute runnioir P
th..,rfi fnr ...5K- ,,.,, .Wn the
todder to Ujo niangen. ontuauoa
... a. ....
"- " ---.- -- "
should aUi U attendrtlho. Thl shonM
k. i, ..ni ii.. it. ..i.ir ?
be so arrange! that the quantity of air;
ndmittcd U fully at command, and yL
j with full ventilation. o no thorough
, uratt can trike th! jtock
Co le immUnt ire the talU or
o lei imtHkrUnt an? Uie talw or
standing-pijci.'- for hor-. or cattle. a
the cae mav bt. tor hope, Ic! than
Uoor L, lht. 1erfwUon of comfort to the
hoofv For horse, ri-luceti feet In
I .vli.lfl, 5- ,.. fw mni.1, f..r t --W
.. . .. .., ..w..v ..- .... .. .... ...,. ,-.-...
.. a :.wi..-....;; in. u-V ..ar w ,
tv and a half feet by tive feet wide, and
parted one from another, a U ..tall.
. . ::r. . . . . . ..
mv ii'ir! it inn. fhnt e,i mW lw. IiitiL'vn
r injnrtiiton?. iitoitid o Do.r.ie'i tin
I . .
that siiall rest ou the
horc is tandinr stHL
tloor when the
leg over the trap
tlie xtandinr room aut
crreponii to the six- of the attlumlt.
J That is, lw just o long a to n ceo mo- J
dale the feel and allow the manure to ;
drop into the gutter Itehiml rorordl- I
j n ry ows live and a half feet from the !
', manger to the gutter will be about (
I nirht. Hie nutter .tuouiii drop nx
. . I . i- v .- j sv. asa.i v a rs -. - .' . i r fc-T-
i t )irtt f ar nrvM'tt f is ttii trrt aatsant i ....
. . . , . . .
Uh,.nl.I he er.ul.d to e.rreoiml w th
- - - - - r r ' 1-
I .--.ia-"- .------. - -...,....-.,- , .,
I iiicnes, ami bos Meenor eimmm ittcheH pijw anu w-irm-MjHJ m iiiumun w u
witle. w th a space Imtween of thcn J roof of hi pa. ace and oundullv u -t
, foe?. Tlus. with feeding pace, will re- every condition of his surrounding, it
j quire about twelve feet In nil. rrotn i" Jatd that hti fnpmitly ..petit th. hi
! the width of standhv' L'iven. the suae ' the r.iirht upm tho raiupart wph r Li
the various ages of stock down to that i person that wry rutnutla -l tn.hi.iry
for ca.ve-J. j regulation wa perfwrmeil.
N'otwitli-tandtng all that ha been. Captain Howanl, wlnfi I rnwrir
Hatil alkjut the increased cOiiuort to saved tiie day to. lhr Dout n ou troops
cattle-lied each separately, stanchions In their rremt tight with the lit -are
in gener.il us-. Ihen are a nuinl.er ! jturgetits, is uallvn of t'untieet.uC
lii'provetl foruit that a low citt e to
he down anil gut up with jwufoct .im,
and to turn their head- to the .-dde, tor
each f ..stettin:' .swiujrs ludependeiitlv of
the other. The principal advantage ol
-tanehitui.f is. th v prevent cattle from
lucking up and thus fouling lhemclv
wdh manure, ami m stanchions eow.s
can -tin. I much nearer to each other
without Intertcrenco than wnen lieu or
. .s . .
fa-tened bv bales, though three and a
half feel w little enough when th com
fort of the Mock is taken Into eoiiaidera I
lion. In tills spaoe there ulll
.lillicuUy. and it s of advantage to have
rattle a closely together as po.ssjble,
Witt- It .VTiouM II- IUa.1 ss an ArllrJa ol
One off the most salutary tendencies'
of domestic management in our iUv I
that which aims at assigning to fruit a j
favored, pia"!! in our ordinary diet The
nutrient value of such fotnl. in virtue of ,
its component atirches and sacchar ne
materials is generally auiniun; anu
while ihb.o substances cn not be said ;
to e piaiin ac -timulated force the more ;
solid ingredients of meat and animal I
fat. Uiev are similarly tucful in their !
own degree, and have, moreover, the
advantage of greater digestibility. ;
Their conversion within the tissues "is .
also, attended with less fnct.on and
of a tiH active peptic secretion, and ,U j "J.-tna ald tho tuchrr, oh
inlinonce of attrai-ton exercid ujion haw? pdt grograjh wrong. Vou
the alkal ne and acrient, intestinal j ham it g-ra-g-r-a-p-H-y. It ought la
juiceu are points of morr lhant nuperfi- l. onphy.' ot 'agraphy "Oh.
eaJ lmoortanee. To this arlion fur'ys F w. It autobiography Ami
t. which aid the mainu?nnr.fi
of a. pure and vigoron clrou atioa. arc t and obljl tiwcorcnng H off thdtk,.
directl v due. Almost all pron iajat his oata jxn. without noU,
fairLv normal health may inauige in t
consumptJon uader thesoircnmt-oes.
Amatrr such eXCettioa mV. be 80td
thrgputyand r1iumatldiathee. A,
tcncWecy toiitarrtufetor . u;winn.
history obviously forbid,
or frequent Me of fratt
nne diabetes, or arrvous
it is ant to anuear. e -iiailady
aagOBUtic t all cvrnta where aay
ltaV the BOO-aawJo:d frsiU. uh- as.
f anuv are cosaUieras.
nv are oostidersjl. DvpeptU: iKom-
4a oa taa AilifV handL -TV USSIaUV
beoctitd by a aavdesatc aUowajicr of
; tht light sad sa'nalstiacfars. It nuiat
i- rem:aitiere sorer. that svaryi
fruit Is not e
11 a-hrlninaar 1 t. '
SallTT WBOaOaar. I SSI w
- -. : i
duretios we its
Nut, for ex
. -i..i . .
o for the meat
ainoid and f-ssty
th- same balk a far rreeie.' amwuat C
nutriment- A lit of arm. fcu-t St
enough for digestion, and that Uulr
best cookrd. Nt-T-acthelea. ii w iehe
fruit a a. wholat p ssat eeiie; 4
course, asd eaasiaVr ia varlrsy. lis
Jightnesav aad eoerWMfcC yruatrttem.
wiethrteatyra alnne or wuh ethK feasi.
aad itk cheap aUisdaace. we raa nA
bc4itaS.lo.ada1aur vokaria Avpact ef
iis iaa alaiamae tmbiic atteeiioa in
frinsaw artadae we hsve ahasra w
vg-aMe seialacc of aM hlsda -tiM
estavrgrfyishifaod af childrwav
U:Ursawa Xt are ceeHi-aiMy w
ihrta a, sale sad bcariicial s SffT-ea-
sa1hs a-eesity af
lurttlo wiss csa
iwsrejaed apaa the
a tori Mreegijr
kaewledge will be mt issfortaet aerviee.
AehiUsaayhaeiaataix years afafja
Mevgry taany hswth. a
I -. . a a. "a
f j ESUSIIS. ei
wtaed.eawd la a
wxind and rip fnnt in grratrr or Um i .rjie l'leee of SaMj.
aiiuxiat Kxcepl in certain casss indeed j Ha-Mveir . a
. .- ..-... iA.IU- n Atari Hmit to ita i AttPiaJ-eiMs iM-a ut
uwin i ui,.n"j ." - ,.,.. ........ .
oTthc SSwer iw :Tf - ,X p
knt kfrnK area taosathUM-y 'Wf?Jl3tfSlJltl.MJ
0MeVwV sSweW -wSaawM
is laswht hi s
ajass aisamajei iiisr ty latma tsaJi
PERSONAL AND LITERARY.
The birthday: of Grnrral Gr
IahU Kooth aad Herbert Sj-ncvr
car oa the .arc? day of thr ye-r
Mi Annfa Um r.eott. of nr.lvli
Ma. daughter of Owe t.mnwmlj
made a stxvewul uctxn m oj
In Trieste. Her .tae natuo t Al
M-iitt circa av
... . .
f roade a ghxjray tixI of h: tirtp-? 1J
i .. v .,!
t Thv did not d ?coirge h:m w anvil
. - . at . - a.k..t f. . " tft T
utikiiir mv .j--- " -m r-ww w -
, K- .. w
, cu.jh .--.- ..
Tl London Trnth w i mr
.- 1 ff -. , r
trrt theKe who d eM Kwa.-an ? .r
,,, ,... ,!, tbn ntniH nf M tlf 1,1 Tl
.1-1 a kif m - .' -- -- -- -
i i:,,Kn Minltt'? of Ion-fen A&uu
, i, ,.,.0,lhc-i -ticcrch,'
' ... , ,.,, ..
jmnmrr in the W it. He
f on the racilic t.oa.t nrt
w tiM. aai
. .u ... u !,-- - t,.. ......O f.. .
""'- " "" . ,w
i u" m conteroplatloo. Car.i 1r
The oldot book In tho oJ
i muni pA uctft. hu
never vet Vcd. -.V. . JLfa.L
huh he h.vi
. ' ..,. I ..
ixHa on iianiiuis wioioei mt.
.ff Vnr.H,j, htonaU tlO Trtatl tU
j Im.aUj ,H,wem ttnlmpalrol. 11- h;i
J h, urtlP,h year, and r 1m
. ,. i . . .j
. Pcm ;o ir wrtunj; nm.ry wrn 4s
. ..:. t.. ..-,.,. , ,,ii ., ,.-
view Uial h.-r rrsn I paving
for a Hepub'ir.
Mr. Mart. 0 l. TupjM?r. the author
of "i'roverbial rhilooplv. appeal to
the Atner.ean pitblic tor moner, He
my he neier had anv profit from the
American edition f hi.i work. U -.
well olf at hit rwadert. N. 1 "m
-General (Chlinna'Ti (Jonlon wa at
Inveterate uiokr- He uetl a i0'g
pipe, ami every mcnlng at unr." w tit
; .: . 1 . ... ..... . . . ....... .. ....
. mir.. iheernir Um ut. and 'n'r m
- ,, ,- ,-,
Hn served in tlie war of th rh- .dii
f and alo live ear ia the rtgu ar urmv.
where he had eonsd mble oiH-rl tun
hi Indian warfare. He is n br,i cmiJ-
lie is n iir,i cmi
il'ly taitiliUr w thA
i!o n tery Wd f.il
j hended soldier, thorou-
; Rrmv life, nnd he Is a!
j machinist, Msesttijjejmid t kiniw.
i edge of th. mtmhauUni oi iv CatJiuj
gun., JJartlurtl 1UU.
A maid i n.vouni' ladv who ! ain
; gl mid uho will U woti If she iuiurU'4?
aPapa, why tie the little pigs gut n
much:mllk" ''IWi-nmj vn waul th ia
Lt inaku hogs, of Uemsilcs." Iht.
--The Niagara. Falls hark man nt0
UTids that h? tHildngi to the jtnl ral
fcciierj aid hotildnl b remord.
Detroit Frtf r.
--Onlii.nry usttouomy teaehes us tho
theory of spoOou thct sun, but lt.uu
astronomy taoh tho thr-ory of sp.-s
ou tbudaiigliVrr. Merchant fruvfrr
Vou ar un afraid of the dojf art
. .it a a k a . .
vou, Imti? ",o. ran am. vM,
.. , , .. . rielitm- H.
w,n?t hurt vou I'm too in d,
ma'am- that what nU me I'm a?
way s-bashiui wlwru thern'sdojnU.ut
A Dutchman was relating ids ti:r.
velous e.-a4 from drownbg whna
UilrtMtt'uMiiemaiiloti ri lost by
the Mpsettmg.rf a boat, and h a!on
"ASH how ma vu ec m,
aaArd one of the lienors.
tut.hi Ui ptAo" I'hiUidr i&iu
um mmut itmu n h-ui ju his-Panl
.vt m .ib.
iVaairtc hmr itjt,J savl mits.
Bua avl fftr,eHt tHixl,
IX as htruUt I-" taSJ'i hmr tkasi
At astrsj a faor vt 1ir Sal.
TJaS W U Uf, aTH-Sr fbr H.
I 'VI 4 v I :kMJi M -a; ""- -m .f
, S3m9wm . ,. ,Tr .
TKnr wrre ulkbar ahowt Lhnssalras I
r,1 tSaavat buflt !dM&is fa a rort.ta faiu ml
aad h daurstrr yoar aav I
wbe- m preat. eik up b-tfor he
taoacht. sad id 'I t-U you that
JVaey sia't o vfft !(, thtrr, mi.
thusjlw the looks, so. Aad -V-n W
looked aiddVff Jy CsSK;hMi,ssuf.btshrd
eai Jeeny bnsimm h&thmL la dy
Issrachroaw oa the waliw-A'i-Awsv
-. .. . ,.. .
mi ' 2m rf ""
f , - - , T f i m--Yi t,
raSJavea. aJS yoa Ilfj
" W hat
wa-JaaWrwrajf iiw sratTirii82 u
hapfsmed? ias MKfssfTffHriiLlKg u
It".-' -Ermrtsa-asin? Hnaias?
r iwbt fiasivo,u
1 like ale rmiU fs4Ht ."W4
Deecsrit Ciha. a he at deava sa
jypiir MciiUa funk ioec. the uihf
ssorsisg. fcr a tedry ejat, hw
trh k ssskes easrvthiair -. f)o
yoa kaoarof saytaiaff flhrr than the
XvntU yix rjyT?fc No 1 dwi't
kaew a I do-, mrtSed the Sifr9,
. - rTaaa.w. neiL.wni friesikiumuffcm.wf
hyfla. naathssmaa she foorovtrr twa
heMrs. Jirarasi we tmgptwUjC
.yoaa- yaai were eee c.jlsS
by Isdiaevsa aJ4 tU aaWmle to her feu-.
Jaf lever Geerga.
'Y.av'ressVdGearfa. -three m
were ehee-d am eatire day by a seas! si
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saaaaas srf WaK. sr that ki sa ssw
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