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About The Red Cloud chief. (Red Cloud, Webster Co., Neb.) 1873-1923 | View Entire Issue (April 2, 1886)
THE BED CLOUD CHIEF.
A. C. HOSMER, Publisher.
RED CLOUD. -
BY THE GATE OF THE SEA.
By David Christie Murray,
.AUTHOR or "A Monr.r, Katii r.n, "A Lirs'i
CHAI'TI'Jt X. CflMiNtT.n
Mr. Calhem was then-, and the lion
Slicing a poet, tlu; coach felt more than
commonly tempted to trot out hi.s own
'Dhjoii know. Mr. Mar-h." he said,
edging himself in anion: tin lion a ad
mirers. "1 have under my c-ire slt ,n'"
moim-nt a oiiii;' gentleman in v.honi I
believe voii woultl feci the deepest in
terest." "Indeed?" ".nid tin- poet, with an air
m, of !orcdoui hcroicalh -ijr- ;!-
He i- not t i-ightec n," proclaimed
Mr. Callo-m. linding hi- u jv.u-inity in
lh- silence of the ciicle, "and '- ,K '";
rendering of the. famous (Me to l'v i lha.
Hem!" . , , .
Ami tin tutor plunged, with a har-ii
choltie lone, into recital of tin- la
hoi's of Inil-'iiiii-f "ailln'iii.
"Remarkable!" said Mr. Mar-h. at
tin- close of hi-, pciformaiicc. llii
glance wandered arouml tin- room in a
patient entreaty. He was looking for
tin- man who had brought him to take
him awa again gracefully.
"The Ycallv remarkable tiling IS
pursued Mr. Calhem, -that In- has had
no classical training whatever. He
w;.h bred in a pcif.ct Hu-otia -:. little
island oil" the Corni-h coast Ti cgar-
"Tregarthen?" The lion was inter
ested on a sudden.
Do vou know Tregarthen?" asked
"I have vinited the place." returned
"Mv old pupil. Tregarthen, of Tre
jrai then (that sounded well thought the
tutor), saved this young gentleman's
life at the risk of his mm, nearly a
doen years ago. The child was ship
wrecked, and lieu as the only one of
the ship's paengcis who was .saved.
Tregatthcn adopted him and hied him;
amfl am happy to believe that he will
rcllect great credit upon m friend."
"I lis . 'r-.es are very remarkable,"
naid the poet. "I should be pleased to
meet the young gentleman."
"I am -ure.'' leturned Mr. Calhem.
with a bow. "that he would indeed be
The poet walked home that evening
after palling from his friend.
"Ticgarthcn'J" he said to himself.
Savcifhis life at the rink of his own.
Adopted him; I should like to see the
lad. That she should rejoin him after
all these years and be happy is im
los.sibIe. "she worships him yet. ami
will always. Itut alter all this lapse of
years. At least I can .see the
prutiyr and lind out from him perhaps
what' manner of man Tregarthen really
is. A fool's errand. Itut I came into
the world on one no wiser, ami I may
as well run this a.s another. 1 will call
What it was that prevented Ronald
Marsh from carrying out this barclv
tormed sill titmn of his is .scarcely
wolth inquiring, ."some sense that he
had no right to intrude upon Mr.-. Trc
garthett's alia it's, some feeling that by
a pretense of being interested in a
youngter's verses he might po ibly set
"that youngster on a wrong tack for life,
and .some little tinge of personal dis
quietude at the open adulation of Mr.
ChIIiciii. were probably mingled to
gether, and between them had .strength
enough to leae him undecided. Any
how, whatever motives animated him.
or left him unauimated. ht stayed
(!.-sanier. a Comedy in Three
Acts," a production of Mr. Ronald
Mar-h's pen, was playing at this time
at the Mirror 'I heater, and Miss
Churchill w.i.s the heroine of the piece.
The pot liked to see his ow i work
now and again and an evening or two
alter his ciicotititci with the tutor he
looked in toi the - niid act. and found
hnuselt -rated In-tde no les a per-ou
than Calhem. who. with a humble ef-lusivejies-.
reo;nttd htm at once, and
inline liatelv mi tiie fall of the eurtain
pp'-euied I'lul. He had ahv-idy been
telling l'hil. in an ea-. unassuming
sort oi way. and a- if he were not
bursting with pride about the matter at
all. that lie li. 1 eiieotmteied the author
of this rliai i iiij; work a nii'ht or two
ago at the liou-e of their mutual Irieiid
Ib'oun. and now. on the author". unex
pected appearance, he had nudged and
win-pel. d I'lul. -o that the poet had
had time to hee.iiue cou-cioiis of a slmi
yottfh with tine eye-, who took -h
look- at him with an expression of de
votion. "Thi-. Mr. Mir-h." aid Calhem.
"i- Mr. Maurice, the oung gentleman
of whom I -poke on Sunday evening.
This. Mr Maurice is Mr. Ronald
Marsh, the author ot the lovely comedy
we have ju-t had the pleasure of wit
nessing." l'hil accepted the poet' hand with a
souse of worship H. Ji:l,l never seen a
,j.live poet before, he was very young.
?"and he had iauhed aloud and wept in
wardly over the comedy, so that to
meet the author ( it was coining into
a lcdy place lb -aid .something in a
hot shy ne abo.u the beauty of the
work, ami the pot wa pleaed tohae
touched youth o keenly, and took a
great fanex to the ingenuous eyes and
handsome fire of the bo.
The pii.p.-i ilong if im wanted to
look like a man of the world who knew
London- -eeiued to the tutor to go to
"Evan'" after the play and .-up. He
rropo-ed this; ami the poet, who had
known the house in his youth, after a
little hesitation, consented to make one
tf the party Calhem. mighty proud
ot his distinguished guest, led the way;
and having secured a place, ordered
oysters, and would, but for the pro
tecting infliii nee of the poet, have
coupled champagne with them.
Phil, under the genial influences of
the tiieater. the society of a poet and
supper at a place o novel to his ex
periences, began to loe the chief part
of his hy !- :;nd to talk. He was
full of M Churchill, and rather more
than half m love with her, ami the
poet was pleased by his rapture...
1 have not been" in London long,"
s-aid the boy. "and I never aw a
theater until I came here, so that I
can't pitend to be a judge; but I
Vhouhl think she is the finest aelioss in
the world "'
"She .stands admittedly at the head
of her own st hool," saiif Calhem. "At
least," deferring to the poet. "I believe
"Why." cried Phil, Hushing with
shyness ami enthusiasm, when he.
j)okc that line
To ir.e rcjrm md mcoaorf r Ike '
,t wa.snt lixe acting', it was like ce
in" a flow heart-break. And how
beautiful hc is!"
"A line woman." said Calhem, "and
a fine actress! Ik-yon d a doubt. Mr.
Maurice." he added, with that manner
of allowance which more than anything
else in the world makes a man abomin
able in a boy's eyes, "in at the age of
" And so am I," said Marsh, cover
ing Phil from the fire of patronage,
"happily for my-e'f. Not to admire is
an art for a yokel."
" Vet then: was a great poet, sir."
aid the tutor, "who con f eased it all
the an he knew "
i o juane uieu nappy , returned
Mar-h. "And that is a creed for a
cvnie. Of all inebtneholy spectacles in
the world, Mr. Maurice, a gray heart
in a green body is the most lamenta
ble. W are all egoti-L-. and we like
to coddle ourselves with warm and
pleasant faneie-; and so. when we have
jo-t our youth, we av it was a giddy.
irrc-pon-ibb foohh time; a- if a gate
post should deride a tree, or the dried
ro -leave in a Dreden saucer ru-tle
them-elve with laughter at a rose"
Phil, already charmed with the poet's
drama, wa delighted at this. "That,"
said he to him-elf. "is how a poet
ought to talk! What would life be
worth if one were never to be young?"
" Your simile carries you a little too
far, sir," -aid Calhem, who was -ome-what
nettled. A -ctioolmaster is gen
erally more u-ed to reproving than to
reproof. "The perfect adjunct would
be a dead man thinking poorly of a
live one. Though, to my mind, the
responsible gravity of mature life is "a
good exchange for the irresponsible
enthusiasm of youth."
"And what doc- Mr. Maurice sav to
this?" asked Mar.-h.
"Why. sir," said Phil, "nobody thinks
worse of the oldest apple tree because
it blos-onis now and then." Marh
laughed, but Calhem looked puz.lcd
".Shall we go?" said the poet. "Do
you walk home, Mr. Calhem? My road
lies past your hou-e"
They walked to (Solden Square to
gether, and, to the tutor's chagrin, the
eminent person :iddrc-cd himself
ehielly to Phil, 'and at parting it was
theyoungster and not his tutor to w houi
he presented hi- card.
"Come and see me, when you have
time," by said; "I am always at home
until two o'clock. Come up to-morrow."
Phil went oil" gayly next morning,
and found Mr Marsh at home, and had
a bright talk with him. If Phil were
jdeased with his host -and there was
little doubt of that Mar-h was yet the
more jdeased of the two. The lad's
bright face and hopeful converse did
him good. He felt rather wicked, how
ever, when he began to draw his guest
out about Tregttrthen.and as if he were
doing an underhanded thing in listen
ing to him. Phil described the island
and the Iiouhc, told him quaint things
about the score of inlanders, who were
all oddities in their way, as they wen
likely to be (though the historian had
never thought them so until they grew
curious by contrast with the people of
the wider world in which he now
moved), and even repented one or two
wonderful old ballads, which sparkled
for the philologist, but were, for any
body else, simply and merely droll.
"And what manner of man is Mr.
Tregarthen?" asked Mr. Marsh, at
"Oh. Arthur!" .said Phil. "The best
man in the world I think. He is a
great deal absorbed in scientific pursuits,
chemistry, and all that, and the island
ers have madcup their minds that he
holds correspondence with the devil.
Now. I shouldn't be surprised at find
ing him engaged in converse with
spiritual agencies of another sort, for
he's a man without a fault. He's a
gentleman." cried Phil enthusiastically,
"from his soul to his kin!"
This was hardly what the poet had
expected to hear, though it was natural
that Trcgarthcn's ward should think
well of his preserver.
"He saved your life. I think?"
"He did," said Phil, his cheeks
flushing. ."I've heard o4d Reuben
I'ollarth tell the story ni-iny a time.
One of the men on board we were on
the Kb- of Klba. from P.onibay to Liv
erpool tied me to a spar and threw
me overboard just before the smas'i
came I can remember crying and
begging him not to do it, and fighting
before I was tied, hut I can't recall
anything after that. It was uch a
night, old I'ollarth says, as no living
man can remember. I've known the
west vvi-:d blowing there, and tin
wave coming in at the Sea-gate, but
the old man -ys that what I've looked
at i no more than a boy could make
by stirring a puddle with a -tick in
comparison to what it was that night.
I drifted up somehow, vvilii the -par.
and Aithur saw me. and went in afte
me headlong. The next wave threw
us up together, and the spar struck
him on the head and stunned him: but
ohl I'ollarth inui tune to grip ai me
spar, ami his ,on took hold of him. and
Rill Pollailh took hold of Ren. and the
rest all held on and the wave went
back without us. Arthur was a month
in bed after it. and was crazy half the
time or more."
Marsh felt something of the glow
Phil's heart experienced a this tale
The two not merely parted well
pleased with each other but held each
other in mind, and met frequently, and
in a little while became intimates and
friends, it was natural that Phil should
turn often, in his speech with Marsh, to
Tregarthen Island and its owner. And
there gradually g:ew up in the poet's
mind the clearest image ot the man a
uiouruttil tnd ti-ider ht-aitt'il cvuic.
w ith a crae
"His wife ran away from him," said
Phil speaking of him one day. "The
people on the island and the people at
(Jovbay always declare that he ill-used
her. or was guilty of some dreadful
villainy: but 1 know better. Nobody
ever knew Arthur do a mean thing
nobody ever knew him do a mean
thing or a cowardly thing."
When he was alone again Phil's mind
was so occupied with hi protector that
ho must needs sit down and write to
him instanter. Tivgai then had written,
a week or two before: "Your letters are
the only murmurs of the world that
reach me. and are all 1 care to reach
me." Rooks, plays, and pictures filled
the youngster's head ehielly. and it was
mainly of them that he wrote.
"I have made a most fortunate ac
quaintrce. wrote Phil, "in the person
of a Mr. Ronald Marsh, one of the most
distinguished of our modern poets. He
is the author of a comedy called "Go
samere." now being performed at the
Mirror, with which I was enchanted.
The chief part is taken by Miss Church
ill, who is simply di inc. I have seen
1! the principal actors and actresses
now. and there is n body who comes
near Mis Chure'iill.' Then followed
criticism: "There" is about thi ndniita-bl-j
artit a gr?.C5 vul refinement
which other actresses I.ick. fou arc
enre at firt sight that w U a gentle
woman. Perhaps her n-.re-t charm iw
her voice, which is marvelou.-Iy -weet,
and has an underlying tone of melan
choly even in its uio-t joyous passages.
Jvot that it invests her comedy witn a
tinge of the maudlin, or that she play
a gay scene in any but tiie brightest
manner, but her voice oftens the ;tr
perities of raillery, and .-eenis to astur.'
you of a tender heart."
There wa- u good deal more of thl,
and Tregarthen p-ad it with strange
feeling,. The heart has wound- -oiuc-tiuie
which will not elo-e until Death
applie his infallible heal-all. Tre
garthen's heart was thu wounded.
Scorn is a poor pla-ter for -uch a sore
a he carried, but he knew of no other,
or cared to apply no other. Forget fu!-
ne- v.a out of hi- reach.
When he read thi- lett-r of Phil'- hn
j fir-t impuJ-e wa- to -it down and w.tm
i the lad of women at large; but a little
i rellcction told him what a hope ! l si:
j thai w a -how little likely t K-pro-j
peroiis in the is. of a vivid cari and
impetu jii- lad like Phil, who w?.s. horn
ti fall in love, :ts tip- -p-rk- t!y up
ward. He went buck to hi- book am
hi- cnii ible- and hi- mad experiment,
and left the youngter unan-werid n!
togeth r for the time. When in a we k
or two another b-iu-r entin- lie expeeu d
to find something more of Mi-- Church
ill, and lie did not know whether relief
or disappointment were the greater
when he found no mention of In r.
Phil'.- homeward letters touched Mi-i
Churchill no more, and there were p a
sotis for this which would have dis
turbed Tregarthen had he known them.
When Roland Mar-h and hi- young
friend talked of Tregarthen the poel
had oeca-ionally to listen to second
hand diatribes again-t women, of whom
his young friend knew, perhap. n lit
tle "a could well be known. These,
being inspired bv, naturally reflected on
Tregarthen' wife; but for a time Mar-h
was contented to dispute them on gen
eral grounds, and to iii-tmct Phil that
no man was ever truly good who could
so libel one-half of humanity. He told
Phil that a chivalrous attitude toward
women was essential to any male hu
man creature who desired to be a man,
and more to the -aine cll" et.
Now the young man was beginning
to di-eovcr that he wa- by no means
h misogynist but he would aii-wer:
Truth before sentiment. I know otm
truly good man the best man in tins
world -so far the kinde-t-hearted. the
purest-minded, and the most honorable
and he thinks extremely ill of noun n.
Perhaps he geneiali.es too much fiom
one particular ea-e" (the young fellow
had wonderfully philosophic ait's at
this time, and talked with the gravity
of a LTaudfalher); "bin. if In- il- . the
one case was probably bad enough tc
"Pet haps so," said the poet. "Rj
the wav. Phil, did vou e.ver meet Mia
"No. ' said Phil.
"Miotild vou like to meet het ?"
"hike to meet her?' said I'mi. "I'i
go from hep- to the Mifor on my
hands and knees to meet In r."
"That is not at all nrc -ry ." -aid
Marh. smiling; "we. can t: ke a call.
Re hep- at twelve o'clock to-tnoriow,
and we will drive down to the thc-ale;
Phil went away uplifted at tin- pros.
pect. and sat far into the night slaving
at the -oniiet beginning -
"To what film irliule with n r voice tlilnl
US joy and -oriow ha-t tfiuti cliiuiuril my
This production was addressed to
Miss Churchill, as Rettha. in "('o-h.
nier." ami the young versifier knelt at
the shrine of Mis Churchill's perfec
tions in such ardor as only a young
ver-itier knows. The quality of the
i Yi'ir produced has little to do with tnc
IV ;u III 111 in sciiiiiiiciu c.jiei iriirru.
Young men and young women w rite
woeful nonsense -onietiincs over which
they thrill and weep and beam as
though they were so many Apollos
and s:Mpho. and tin fart thai Pnil
really was a poet made him no wanner
than he would have felt IismI lie been
altogether hollow -headed. The ditl'er
ence is, that the poet gets his thrills
ami tears upon the paper, while, with
the other sort, all stops at the linker
tips -md will diibble not a hairV
brettd li farther.
Of eoure lu had had a thousand
t mptatioiis to expose hi- verse-, or
some of them, to a real and appioveo
poet, when he found hiin-eif admitted
to intimacy with one; but he had al
wavs blushed at them, as the piitty
lane blushe when she Liar in l.i-r
day -di cam the word of courtship
which are not yet spoken. Rut now he
so loved and innocently woriiipp d
his own fancies. :j Mt foith in thi
pa:t:e:il.tr oMiu J. that the t-inpt-:ti.n
asai!ed him with iiixil:Mc force; a-ul
when he called upon M-irh. as v
rauged. he produced the m intise, (i,;.
with much confusion, ami asked him to
Would you mind reading this. Mr.
Maish." he said, bltishingiv. "There
are only fourteen lines-, and it can't hovo
vou long. It may be dreadful rub
"Let me see." returned the poet He
read the verses with a grave face.
"Miall i print this for you9" he a-k-d.
"We pay a guinea a page for vi-rae,
and a sonnet can stand by itself."
These are commercial dav when
i even poets go into business, and Marh.
a Phil knew, was proprietor of a niag
a.ine The author of the sonnet was
j "If you think it worth printing," ho
J said, with becoming diffidence.
"Yes." ,,:dd Marh. "I think it very
well worth printing very well wotth
it. indeed. And now." locking the
i sonnet ii hi- d-L. --if vou are r- id v.
We V . !,, . s ., ( , , ,J. ', i ,
play lu-way. and 1 uve .i'o.uj-cu U uc
there. He was my ro'latniteur for two
or three years, and is one of the finest
fellows living. You mu-t know him.
Altogether, heaven -eenied oprnin
on Master Phil thi- mortong. i'.-ui
. .lohn Sinith. author of Mo- -l.nn and
buried "Dein oigon."' w-- in the
I greenroom, with hi- roll of manu-enpt.
ivvhen the poet and hi companion
reached the theater. and Mis
1 Chiiivhill arrived a little later. Lorri-
mer w? there also a trifle obc-e l-
this time and more rubicund than
t ever The Mirror hail a star o-mn.u.v.
1 and Phil .-aw near at hand several ce'- b-
rities whom he had hitherto only be
I held upon the st;.. To be nt-ir tl.e-e
I celebrated people when they wore the
garment of every day life, and lo hear
J them talk without books, wa a treat
' to the novice. The plav was read and
i applauded. Then the pl.-tycrs dr.-w for
i the most part in a knot rroiiiid W ill-
iam John Smith, and .Ked about his
ideas for this stroke of business, and
' that stroke of busines. for the said
t Smith had grown mighty, and it was
profitable or might Is to be in:-r-J
cslcd in his work and to give bitn
favorable impression about ouu uft
fro ti. ntim;kj.'
GIVE US A CALL."
f Uiv-tel by Mbs the" onJ Ja a a
Sve u nl Wn Vrrp iftv! Ik-t.
Wjne. t.rwwij. rln and whi-ky h"j.
Our il"r ar i-e?i o to an! tn"a.
And eten to wnint-n. n" atnl ttufi.
W'c ii,rhten tue r fur-,-. - iatat thctr
We -i. up the rniuaei of awful doaih.
A il Xlrxt- J ertne i tor i w.
In fmr Ui.-ar ! ;' -o : to ialr.
If iim've Kne . I'f.ithMi or tlroe to s.i.
(live ua cult
. ;ivf ii n. ct 1' In jnnt of cm.
W ii iiMfe w'c4!n-. haw- and n
Tn-n a -cue of c eryma t,r'VC" - ll day.
I rim (Iukii to driH . im-ti Hnrh r.
A d in our l---r. iw .ti t ar Ij. kner
To Let it man drum. tKan dnitW trim rv
str' infer .
Wp .!. ..ut r iTtr. -JjatDe sud (-;
Wb wants to ituretjii--' ur trv arc kw.
i:i f Us d cull
', v u- n en.! Wf I' du!l lfMir brain.
Wi I! ri;iu b t-w-te u.i racWm (mia.
W-'ii make mi J ih it- "u jet itr" yMr.
T! niMl u Jor mi- h nirnyiMir tou.'tte.
We U mair )u -JerV fn-Mi nil u-vftil gr,
MiVi- JlM-ti nn-1 fie-vr1 -im Jnr 4u,
At raurucr it n!le un'li( jr.
(.e ii- ;i i.M.i.
( re h c.i::' W. n- eunwin; rl i-:
tt ! mp U'Ulnl III mii-,iI. rire itdvrr'l-e
III tn lamiiv jniTs. te ionrnnl- lUul eiulrn
T' b" tr- III lUorUi- tl ftr Ot ftlMH
Mn-t.iuxJs. t.rnli.iTs mid m will nml
Our ilMl .i.v.ttet.oi -. and -,jni will bt-1
AihI t'tvi' u- a ea. I. ni lor :;i
' The .wp- in tb. iax-i e is ei. Jy.
Aim! He-re !:ttietri litetht infi- won't luiv.
If hhi tm d irilnn -ii ttie uinii.Htid not u.
If iii ui.iiUI b" -lain b) tie- Mmke la tnvt-uti,
-r ! iniir -jhiI in fie tloMTiii. Ikjw I.
II ti covi-t sbume Hiid it blastod nuaie,
(five us u cull.
A FEARFUL EXECRATION.
A Fiicltl" -m (rum tlir ;rrit Trmper
Hlirr Oritur, till- lttr .folill It. Hough.
Of all of the powerful execration on
rum delivered by the late .John B.
fiou;h. the nio-t powerful ha- never
bee; publi-hed. 1 came aero- it to
tl.iy. It is in (lough's own handwnt
m:, and wa- delivered by him twenty -si
year- a. After it- delivery a
you hit law -tudeiit in the audience, Mr.
T. .s. .--hepherd. now a resident of thi
' i-iiv. asked Mr. (Jouirh to favor him
with his word- m writtii::. Mr. 'imirjli
con-i-nted. on condition that the m m-u-enpt
never le publi-hed w lule he
' was on the lecture platform. The condition-
were a-eiited to, and Mr
(louh jotted down the follow ni";
apo-trophe on water and execration on
, rum a he had delivered tlx-m while
holding a irla-s of water in hi- hand.
There i- no poison in that cup: no
tieitdish spirit dwell beneath thoe
1 crv -t.il drop to lure you and me and
ali of u to ruin: no spectral shadow
play upon it- waveh-s surface; no
widow groans or orphan' tear rise
to (iod from t'no-e placid fountain-:
nil-cry, crime. wretchedne--. woe,
vv::nt and rair- conn- not within the
hallowed preiiuits where cold water
reigns supreme. 1'ure now as when it
left it native heavi-n. jrivinr vior to
i our youth. strenth to our manhood
and solace to our ohl are. Cold water
is beautiful, and bright, and pure every
where. In the moonlight fountains
and the sunny rilN; in the warblinj;
brook and the jjiunt river: in the deep
tangled wild wood and the cataract"-.-pray,
in the hand of beauty or on the
' lip- of manhood cold water i- beauti-
t fill everywhere "
I Now fidlow- the execration on rum:
"Hum! There i- a poiou in that cup.
There i- a -erpent in that cup who-e
I !ui'i i- uridnes- and who-e embrace i-
de ith. Tin r- dwells beneath that
smi inr -urface a liendih pirit which
for centur.e- ha been wanderinir over
the earth, c irryinir on a war of ile-ola-tion
and destruction araiut mankiud,
bliohtin and mrdevvm"; the noblet
alleclion-ol Ihe heart and corrupting
with it tool breath the tide of human
lite -md chaniriiii: the triad, jrreen earth
into a la.ar house, (lae on it' Ibit
shudder a v on jraze! Those sp.irklinj;
drop are niuribr in disguise; - ipiiet
row. yet widow- groans and orphans'
tear- ami maniac'- yell are in tin- cup.
The vvlirm that dieth not and the tin
that is not ipietiehed in that enp.
Peace, and hope, and love, and
truth dwell not within that desolatinj;
mon-ter which nun call rum. Corrupt
now a when it hit it- native hen. ";iv
ini; tire to the eye. madness to the
brain and ruin to the soul. Hum i
vile, and deadly, and accursed every
where. The po. t would liken it in its
tii-ry irlow to the ll me- that tlick.-r
around the abo le of th -damned. The
th-oloiri.Mi w.-ii'd po:nt you to the
drunk. ird's doom, whil- tin- hi-toriau
would untold the dark record of thi
p-tst ;.nd point you to the fate of em
pire and kingdoms lured to ruin by
the -iren son"; of the tempter,
! epiii"; now in eo'd
wreck- of what one '
"rand and ir'oriou-. Ve-. rum is cor
rupt, and vile. :wid deadly . and iieeur-ed
eer where. Pit type and semblance
of all earthly corupt'on.
-P.as.- art thou y. t a- w nen the wi-e
men w-irned u- of thv power and bade
its tlee thy enchantment. Vile art
thou yet as wh.-n thou tir-t went forth
on thv unholy mission tilline; earth
with desolation and madness, wo- and
anruish. I) -adly art t'lou yet as when
t'ty nvenonied tonth tirst took fast
hold nu human hearts, and thy serpent
lonirue tiist drank up the warm life
blood of immortal souls. Aeeur d art
thou yet as when the bones of thy tir-t
vict m rotted in a damp ;rave, and it-f-hricks-
echoed alonr the jrloomy cav
i rtis of hell. Yes. thou infernal spirit
or rum. through all past ha.t thou
been, as through all coni:n; time thou
sJ alt be. accursed everywhere.
"In the fiery fountains of the still; in
the soethinir bubbles of the cauldron;
in the kinir'y palace and the drunkard'.
hovel; in the ri.-h man cellar and the
p tor man" elo-et; in the pestilential
vapor- of foul den, and in the blaze
of rihb'd saloons; in the hand of beauty
and on the bo of manhood rum is vi'c,
and deadly, and accursed everywhere.
Kun. we yield not to thy unhal
lowed influence, and together we have
an ; to plan thv destruction. And by
WHat new nam" shall we call thee, and
to what shall we bken this when we
sneak of thy attribute. Other may
call thee i hild of perdition, the base
born orogeny of sin and Satan, the
murderer of mankiud and the destroy
er of immortal -oul-: but I this nirJil
will :ive thee a new nam" anion:: men
and crown thee with a new horror, and
that new name .-hall Ik the -acrament-al
cup of tiie mm power, and I will -.ty
to .II t1 e -on ami daughter of earth'
I.th it down! And thou. Ku:n. -halt
be my text in my pilgrim v;re amonr
m -n. and not alone shall my tongn
utter it. but the groans of orphan in
their agony and the crie of widow's in
their Ucolation shall proclaim it the
enemy of home, the traducer of child
hood. and ;ae destroyer of manhood,
and whoe only antidote is tbe acnt-nu-ntal
cup of Temperance, cold vra-ter."--ir.Jr
(ft.) C'r. A". 1. Mail
Thk mo: remarkable proiluct of the
'TcmiK-ntnce agitation of late ver is a
(I.-rman attti-iager-bcer organ, Dct
MAO BEEN DRINKING
flat How Aboat the Man Who oll li
thr ll-UUh I'uUunr "
One night, not long ago. fire i-.
Prancl-co hool.utncommtt:l a lVr.t
ly outrage upn a woman w ho w.v oJd
enough to be thrir niotbi-r Wben the
yocng -couniln!- were arrted. they
siiid- "We had ln-en drinking together
all the evening, and we hinlJv knew
what we were doing" ITat ecu
will not help th-m It i a well r-l-tbil
principle iu our court- that dnink-enne-
din-- nt ju-ttfy or even palliate,
enme. The hixllum- nre enly guiily,
and will be evt-r Iv jMta-h-d
Hut how about me man who u-rnpted
them U dnuk. and w 1k ge iheai rum
late t night. kutng that it umihi
fire their bruin- nd --nd them tm; iuu
the -treet- a- bowsing let'ti H h
no rewt-ibtlity in thi- matter? Y
in the sight if toxl he l pttioep
entniut. n c.,.jry Wfure l&r f.wt,
the Mb r and lH-ttir of th sHUMJripls,
whom h prepuri'd for tbir deHl of
violence nml -hme. Al the br of run -ci-a-e
and coin mo a st-n- he mu! be
ironKiiie-d gui.ty. Hu; our human
law- pay no attention to him I"he
otlieer of ju -tier do not iititurr when-
th hiKidlum got their whi-ky
what one of the thou -and- of lMnel
dr:ni bop they p.itrouizeii th.it night.
Now. thi i nil wrong, and it -time
that people waked up to see it If the
rum-seller wn. arrested w henever thi-e
who had drank to intoxication at hi
bar were guilty of a crime a crime
evidt ntly committed becaue they were
drunk if he had to tand with them in
the dock and bear di-grace and pun
ishment with them well, if thi- did
not drive him out of the bu-ine it
would make him a little more careful
a. to when and to whom he -old bin
Iiipiid damnation 'lhe cim due.-with
which the liquor busine.- -hirk- it re
sponsibilities is something marvelou.
It will be one of the wonder- of hi-lory
when our great gr.iud-chi!lren read
the anu.il- of thi- aee.
The case of those hoodlum made me
think of sjin-ou and the foxe- ain--on
caught the foxes and tied them to
gether w ith firebrand-lietw ceo them.
That is ju-t what our nun eller do
Thev get men together. Thev lire
them up iii couple- and companies.
They know very well that men are far
more recklix in ma-e than alone.
And o they try to attract acrow d. 'I en
no ii together will drink twice a mm h
a- the aggregate ot what the s.mie num
ber of men would drink if they went to
the bar one by one Well, Sanison
coup ed hi foxe and find them, and
tli-n let them go. 'Ih.itw.i- all he did.
He knew, ot cour-e.th.tt they would
run into the standing corn of the Phil
istines, and burn it up. Hut he didn't
send them there. Then what right had
the Philistines to blame .s.itn-on? What
bu-iue had they to go and burn lit
wife and her father? They did not un
ib rtand the limitation ot responsibili
ty as we do. They did not recoglite
the inalienable right of men in a tree
country to catch as many foxe a they
can and tire them up and turn them
loose. That you and I have standing
corn that will" be imperiled by the fierv
foxes may be our misfortune, but it i
not .Samson's fault. All that he doe
is perfectly right and legal. Our wrath
anil indignation must be expended only
on the foxes. Thev alone are to blame.
If we can catch thctn we ought to pun
ish them severely Hut a- fur.Vtiii-oii,
he is as strong in bis rights a hi i in
hi mu-cle. He need not go and in
trench himself on the top of the rock
Kl.un. He can set trap- for foxes with
impunity all over the blackened fields,
lb- can kindle freh tires there, and
gather fire-brands, ready tor more
sport whenever there i- any thing nior.
Now. that is the theory and practice
of the liquor busines in the-e (Iny.
The world has made great progr--
since Sam-on. time. 'I In- giant of the
still i a great deal stronger than tin
giant son of Matioah was. And he
goes about si. iv ing his thousands and
tens of thou-auils. ami nobody thinks
of arre-tiiig him as a murderer. h.
no. he ha- a rij.ht to -lay. for In- doe
not do the deid dipctly. He onlv
sharpens the knife and puts it into the
hand of tin- m.in h- has ra'd. mid
tells him to go and kill somebodv el-e.
In all other c i-e we arret and try a
particep crimiui-. an acee-ory before
the fact, an aider and abettor of ermie.
And when we get wi-e enough and ju-t
enough to do so in tiie ca-e of the bq.
uortrallic. we will soon have tin- mo I
ern amon horn. and grinding in trie
mill of -ome iieful occupation in-tead
of gathering foxi s and tying firebrand
to their tail-. "U'tultafi Uil.rkvol." tn
(hit uijo I nfi nor.
The Adulteration of Beer.
The New York Mtil nml ll:rf
ha- been at work among the brewene.:
to a-certain the compo-il:on and char
acter of the eer that a good many peo
pie drink in the metropolis and it find
that much of the -tulT i- not lager beer
at all. but a compound which contains
one or more of such ingredient
qua ia. aloe and nux vomica, and
very little of hop. It ha-interviewed
a nunilier of phy-ician- on the e fleet of
drinking .-uch compound-, and finds
them generally agrei-d that the drink
ing of leer tend.- t dicae moie ii
rectly than the drinking of liquor-.
Thi v" found among their patient- who
u-ed beer habitually a general relaxa
tion of the sy-tem and a defeneration
of vital power, and among the more
sn-cific effects a inarked tendency to
It might be pertinent to a-k. iu thi
connection, how m.iny people fifty
year of age ever heard of Knght-dt
ea.e twenty or thirty year- ago? It
wa an almost unknown ailment then;
now it i- a quite common affliction and
a terribly painful one. with rt-u t
almo; invariably fatal. It i true that
jx-ople have it who do no: dr.nk 1-vr.
but there can till iw no doubt that
habitual ue of impure 1-r i repon--ible
for the r:pid muitip inttkut i-f
kidney diflicuitie sincr brew-r b-arn- d
the art of cheap adulteration. Th
MaU'xwl EzpTe y- :b"rf are a nnto-b-r
of -fore- in New York that p
brewer- -upplit--.' -orn of whirti
undoubtedly go into l.-r. mim- f
them are to giv it the bitter ta.:r. -om.-to
make it foam. anl -ow U ax- it
artiticmllv. Iku all ape barmfnt nl in
the end dVstrucme. KtmfUtn (.V. )".)
The drankanl, the
ini-i-r. tfte ammtioir man. th o-t-a-
tatiou man. the d-vot-e of art. ea-h
find I-- pha--p- in th- thing for
which he love- a- the day- go on; and
since he live chiefly for lh-e thing-,
-ince life ha- no real .'igaiheance to
him -ave in the po e-sion and n- o:
thesr thing, hi- life, a. a. whob. K
comes les and lev atifying to him
the longer he lives; the keen pleo.ur of
exitentse i gone; it may even brct in
a bnrden to bim. and he may hasten
with suicidal band to pat an end to !iis
pain sad dtsqetctade. Siandmrd-
mamm uj- v,
tn r.f lh P4
"3Ur l.nl IUII
I (ln lo
0I.S 9f t'tn Tbotjka of rMr la
I'raplr-. Innthrf :fUar of III A
The !n-i!cnl hr Teti-Hil the l)
Motnc Hirer I-and bill, and commit!
thereby on of the grr.itet blunder of
tson f.-r thi rema;
The onli" r plan-
tson fr thi remarkah4r Mir-r i that
he hx vieWcsl U thf solK-siatk'n of th
a.ioriicv ior rnrni rjiMie- ...
sllonier for Ka.t-rn capiub-t' ao
tarrtl hi f.-cw agaittt ihr tMr :
.. 1 !. . .-li.j -.l
.1 r t .- . . !... - ;
tier in io a vrao .or . -
score of yrhavrb-n mg vn-1
gre- for rvJo.'- A UU lo Mmt tb t:W
of biia tldf s-tli-r on th buni- m t
I.. . l w .1 1 .1. . 1
. n.4 KilT ll ' u..l h.iiiitKf ItkMltkl !
-. 4... ..--.- . ...-..-. ,
rowing ers na p trwtr kr , j,,! , v Wr T
. .-- V . . --I ...te.k. .
iiN(i xngT. -.-vi-ra. u ; vi.lrh eirruLxl4 l-w
grs hal ni .t awa,. nM U . M tW v.s htr,
that lb I r!n4 M t it. W ' at war itfc W. ad .-tr H--thr
h..t oUtruc-Jon m i wft? ot ,o. u , kmliraiMi w wr.
hrcitmiDX law. Itut in tl; uvlsmee rfirh
Mr C-vtuMl ha r-.t, a turUH-r prJ .j.. n , m rh Ur iH
that W , Hin..U! hr Ih mmd ' ,hj A timl ,
t-oriKr.li.ns of th-lvl. and prf. 14, tU wttm n tmrn-- iM
iMsruine ; n-ir - mart uri is i-
the- river land NVttj n -.-rr tor the
banlhip th-.: may l-e nr.lii-levl a the
n-siilt of hi cour-e. hU only appnrrnt
concern i- b t tie Attorney -tit-im-rul tf
the I'llltitl Mntiv, -honUl U put ti a
little trouble to el.itJl.h the title t
me pHr men's land lhe supreme
a-suranee with which Mr (1evLd
after but a few day' examination ot
the bill, -ei up hi judgment againt
the combined w idom of several lioii
of ( ongres i ehnraeU-rvlx' of tn-
. . . .
. , .1
oitiittitti; after coiMiniltee in each
House if Congress hii'rejMirtitl in favor
of till bill. The ln-st jiinl in C,
gres hnvedeclantl it it ju-t and worth
measure and vet tn the face of lh--opinion,
and in the face of appeal
and praver from bundrel of faiuilH.
who are liable to ! tunnel oul of their
home- iu which thev have lived for
ear-, he coolly dinu-ie- the -object
"a.- unworthy the attention of Oo-gr--.
If Mr Cleveland had hern a vvel!
ncquaiuted v ith limn people a, m
of (ii- Iieinoi-r.tfic udviser. were, it i
qiilte probtble that he never would
have vetoed tin. bill. He would have
known that the people of lowu de
manded it as an act of justice long de
layed. He would have known t'lat
some of his henchmen had madf their
chief political capital in charging lhe
the W rollgs done thee -etth-r to the
Kepublican purtv. and pnun sing that
if given the I)emer.ilie party would
make them right (iem-ral Weaver
can t.-U the President, for he know,
just what the elb-ct of tin veto w illic
it means thou-uud of vote for the
lb-publican party, and It im-un thou
sand of vote- ag..inl the demagogue
Weaver. who ha- gone up and down the .
Stale ruling tin i-ue from one campaign
to another The shelf-worn capital o! the
Iieinoi-ratie party in Iowa for the pa-t
twentv vear has Im-cii the question ot
the-e e Mouie river lands. llecaiue
some Republican lawyer wa retained
as attorney at -ome time bv the owner
of the-e land-. Weaver and other dema
gogue have charged all the wrong
that have been done tin- settler- to the
Republican party When at l.i-t with
a President of their own choo-uig they
had an opportui.itv to do taplv jo- -
V th' r I'"P- " T';!"
champion, they allovv him to kill the
onlv bill for their relief that ever passed
both Houses of ( ongr. - lhe, pie
of Iowa will -how Mr l level.uid what
thev think of In veto, and thev will
show Mr Weaver and the other Pemo
eratic Cotigres,nicit from thi- Mat
what they think of th-in for j-rmitting
Thi veto i- acni-1 blow to thousand
of poor pi-opb in lowa.who haven't th
means to go into litigation, a the Pr-.-ident
sjigge-t-. with th- wealthy ior
jioration that would dip' - th-m
of lh-r bttle home. Inl-s th- biU
can be p or-I over th- t-.o. ih-r- wrm
iinto'd hardshije. ami ditr- nhenl of
them. Thi heartbs v to u on- f t
milt f a l)-iiiHT.tii- .ilministriWn,
and it i one of th- niontim-nt ! blmir
d-r whi-h Mr. Cl-teWiwI will mnnj
limm rjtr-t. brn .'.v Iteptr.
Tl Final F?e$ort,
Tlip efwatitittion prirtuli? thai th-Ibrttisi-
of lb pres-nttiT-. and thai
IkmIv alun-. can rt jjntnd jury for
th- in.'i tineni of a Pr-i'b?n!.. ninl the
.s.iite. nd that bf-dy alTM-. e.w -it as
judge and jury upon n trial griming
out of -uch indirtitt-ni. To !
tiuguish it from or luiary pro ntion it
i- cllei iotp-a-hment The onc-
of law are p-rf lly well d-tin-i. ruwl
the funetiou of th- iliT-rent lrach-
of Congr- ii-fined o c!-ar!y u. to
admit of no di-put-
It i- po-ibIn. how-rT. for a qu--tion
to grow out of the di-pot- w hich
will go before the u;r i- mirt for
final adjudication, and highh probable,
too. It may be r-wieinb-r-d that Sen
ator Kdmuitds chiiuied thnt a -n-pend
I Otlleer Would I entltb-lU rlim-
hi olHce if the i-nat- iuijHirn-t with
out contirniing a usre-"r Thi wa
the view of tb- mrHlin-tl Tennrr-of-Of-
tic- act taken br htm. and In Ly man
frundiull a- w-lL when th- modtn-a-
tion wa- tn id- (1-T0). but l t- not the
view Uk-n by th-.IiwlK-iarr Ciiimltt
of the Hon, and it i pr injabl- that
the ppid-nt wiihl titke tb- Hon-
new of tne m.ttt-r In a d-pt- of
that kind an apped w.mUi b, prai- j
tK-alfv. to :h- -n. wmi
stniment of jiuc- t the p ad , fc h; u ft K Wtl.un -mlil m
huHiWrr..oflbrpeolr mr lu- Cr-dri. An
Hu veto me-sage , a en. aa-l i.- ,;R .iJMr i--
try uxcu- f..r h.b. .borate , vo . roM. ,.
.hily.mid hi ut er d.-mranl of th- telhml lh- lnO-t f
right- of tn.samls oi poor ttlrr . I jLI W.. .llman-
.sflpn-mi- CVMiri. who iat-rpr-t4j
wimih: I' wn;tng an aruH. .o prr
son could with impuatiT di--hrg- rh-fitactton-
of an oflb-- agnt a ds--Hn
of th- cfKirt, whtT-r his -r m-
. 1. .... I .n.n.a; of I'kmh!miIi(
It k not Ut b ex ti thai aay r-r
n-ral in r-s wUI b- takra m ihir
eoatrm-er-T baa mmv art- o-rr ia--coatlarting
ititrrirrtiil4- of hvv. Th
jeojl-: thto rootttry ar- not m a
Tnool tn wort ti---It.. Sate f-rw
of -x il-sB-at ht-t yr4'um at ugl-- j
hdl a r- 1 thrrr i a diaitn to
rn-;. calm . y-t amT. npoo Ae oo-s-rrjuici-
of iho limltatkia- nl uu-
thorisy whirh t-aidnt Cl-rfcmd I
j-B-nt- blond-ring "pat epoe violating.
. . . I
- m V . . m
sf.vtr. r;nant mav w ii- "tct-
berg h- i aal t.i r . httt it - sJl harr i
to fats admitted that h- i making it
very ht in im viriaitf of therlitcuthe
Malison. iMlrull Tribute.
JfiA Chicago nsraor fia u t&atCar- 7
r Harrion La frvo! hi evil eye on
. the Prowl-n-y. The Pra-binncy nejl
bar- no I jot: the eoantry will pratect
J 4. SuJi'ttnirAii JmmriiulJ
r -- -t "O't - - w M ww''--m
r-i..tKj j . M rVAAHai H
riti rrtr-li lviuiT (ir(i
Tht th H.iiikq wTrh tr fVTV-
! hi- coal -car w x-Aca f ml
.. .. . . . . , .
ly and hp n mbIm 1 UVr boilm
rnt4ni tsM thr mow 1 ilrw-n ttol Ia-
. - i . ..
I t-rai- iwiK'i, i iMrr u4 i.ji
JtwOwi.wtni in tfc rk. ot
irinitcnun ftS y w the. A4.
....j-,,,- i. h. m.-,i .. m.
fovtad dkcC mmi th tmr xmi et lK
in sc .i
'"TOW fjr In
. Th othfs ms :t-i i w
.. t - u a-i - - ' -
thjl 4aI"h nr tnab". it hrn. .-nd
lhat larr k-er sAbHsi- aoI hrtrltT
ar not '.h tnuiuif s--h-l for jjt
leader- tr U H -h.uhl riru ft ll
pttbltaan rtvibii' lls'A5,". the
i'liKliuitt y.nrjutrr'' d ut Mr Wv
lami n-t -iMf t th S.hIi. a-
a roftitUtmlHM if bdlhrAdl and
urnaiie'" .surh xprssti
Ih taken a rv hU-ivct, o&at th lirMit
. . . 11 . . ..
I ', ., , . . . , , A ..,
; tuna v houi it had ulcralwl t Uw l rw
I ....... .... W k . a . Bk. . ... .. -. r.I.B.a 1 ..V.
Islenev. and that mh t v ' !
sltlOMVthllh .MMKmll th I-K-
rratie party rnpir tw &rd Mr.
Thi- Uts,UH; can nH h r..riti
v hollv Ut a tiuhan U olHaln lh o
C-'Im1 tUse Thivi. iiHiMka. wfrtttd
av cantMMl ilialitat.i. Imt ftuttlfc
jjvit Th- MastMi T'pmpb JCrMs
lhe marrvw ut tb IismiIiU wImni It
y that "th- lrMrrat.e ffW viM
nt supjMrt n mm who u blataat In
prfes.-iin of Cl ll-rr h' RfK"lii
alil HiUMh apjxHrtlJ -nl thai mrm a
disjjrae- to any i-5r No piw)lt
can isiMtdwn- h-b npMt)nlM-nb
oi-( b-viland baf Mi vie m l.-Ar(ia
ami other Mule, w hit l ar a nwkFry
to the hoiiet Cn 1 1-.,-rv W- RrturMt
-et forth tn lh- pliUUtrui n hieh ho
wa cl-vte.1 Ami th- WaaltifltM
lmt ask thl exprriMavt qu-4toHI "I
this AdiiiinUtrntUoi Mfrrotiiidinf ttlf
vrtth the let, th pure, th .ht
men it can -rHr-. or htrlrtng
the urn lemi. the dlvrepMtjhh al Uf
ll i unjust, ther,fore. to art t-Wal
the I leiuoirtitlc disAatUf.irtnm -rng
whollv troin Mr Cleveland p-fnol U
di-trtfiute the Federal palnauC a
rnindlv a hi tmrtv de-ire, ot l pb't-
j lire tiie President as urrtiirU hl
popubtnty with hi own partv for Ui
suke of reform Th- IemoTtvey p-r-ceive.
a the Republwnn jinrty iiimm
that Mr CJ-vehmd jrH latin-! d
voijoii to Civil-S--rvM-e R form i sm
plv n cloak for concealing the ini dlt
reputnhle appointment ever mad- by
an Aiiiiricaii President N-ah-r Wn
he Im-cii true to the pint form on whivh
he vv a elected A th-liilvti .NV
savs " The I'emoi-rat in jt-tM-rivl d-
....1 .....I 1......&.I 4.. m. n 1 I. ttkl.4filf k tt
, pnu,,.ia uii, nu IM,vn-sl t..tOM ....
the lieuMM-naic .nl- of fHiiiral -fl,..
j t m ; .. Mf
. 4 .,,..ftlMl kjw Utmmmll jj,, w Untn u
I . ,4 , , . , . a. . ,
th- door to all support from W jttt
h'al opMn-nt. He 4nU t-T a
Prestd-Ml wiihiMti a partt m wtifcMl
th- -ympatny 4 any ntd-Urnl orrnio
litm wtvthr A th- nam- ltl yttw
A PuUbc Trvt.
J "iWlr ol tri. - if9rr t7kW
hraW. 'Ilw trut wia h- hna-l winagl V
m1 mil I lh w4ntw-il mi all cUfcam-?
of rliun poliUriaft In Urign mh
laijw.ii- - Srrtttrm nf Ht-U Umyr!,
Il ia a atajrnior-nl Um Ur W fttnn
who ha rharfse tl lh rmk h. ) l
-an p-- - a ftT1- ftfW, k
tuilliiin whtk haaxihax la- li-ri
in-at Mn-T. aad al th- aaaa- tun- fmti
all hi- h-r-i in fat oJtt I waat
th- int rtfoiiau-! la ? yrmttm i
d-Hait-lv. lM$m Mtmmuf. &rrimry mj
Th- irual ran in a- tti mr mtTMr
valne al- il U ajfaply fmrvuli wwi
Paa-l-J--tnr artarha-atn Attmj
No tril huUl piwr-al a Cahiat
officer frm draping hi b-farti-at la
HHtuming on th- haili of mm --rahl
Ule-r bk- my d -awd fr-d Jnhm
Thowp-MHi. SieerrUtry tf air-Mr . Q,
PnblW- 0tOe- h fmry gnd a a tni't.
Imt i ner-r ajT-d ia lh- aifh- a
gr -x pt when tak-a with a ainaat
railway fnvnatx mh! a mm-i
yard, thr wk4- -aiwrai. d Mitfc 'aval
il - SrrrUtry ktni
It i- al! tt welt i all it - Vriii.
but the rhivf aim 'd a !J-ttiritic
C,ibint otilr-er h'iM b- t u u.rr-
OTIIA I-"S """-i '" "" ro-ww ---
..vf Im m w n tmi I )mrmmrm !
J, fl oIkw, f(rmr , WW -w,'.
. .. ... ,k,..,i. ..tt.n.U ,.urfi.' t.
Hblran. -I'tntU''.tjrn,,tt f'.lii.
lUlt$rr mr -!--ta t lh- PraJ?T
I dI n-ganl jublr U.r- a tttmi
Now I look ofa my ollla aswi th
patronag- L-haguc V U a- mr huli-
UJ rCttr fhm Uw,mymT
tamg -t. i M- bt la jnrvf--rty
ni Mm ma " ho -ia H. -tjntnr
Mn?T Nw. if Mr Cl-TiU4 rlK o?
W ht a --"nU'f at fall ltr
I "iafu. d-st-b- ' J1 w Jl a for-
civ-a. itnmipn Tffe.
JkrMr bT-laai pott ht hmul In
riuiarrrt. il wr-r.. ihm b- pwj hU
"ymUe aoMr am lh tj-fmanac air
j th irrnmeml
ZrsrTi -kI oi like Crt yar f !
t ,.... .,,4 a-.i. t-
'- rlmw nAWW.W-l.mr.t mmw.m
l i"C3H-rat d-ijmiiL la rotjriap
tai"-nxJde aad the K-jibran v-utr
. rom-Ur cha-rfeL U'tuhinion firpvih-
Star If th- ca.c i o bd the I'm
d-nt oj i: u bimtrlf. to hU can
-ool najn-. to make pahlkr. Trithut
atsitJitioQ or dlar, lh nara- of tb
S-aatorA. lUpr-?at3tjr-. jtad rjtirr
who hav? d-e-rcI htm into taakln
ny noacuuom alch ar? o UaJUl
hiteren hb o pnr avik. lm la
kWIIS OHHM 1 -"W-" t" -m -m -,,
,5 'S. -
mm ! ammmmmmmmr
mw mt'rnvW ' F I " "Wi , ,aii a -, ,
ii ii i - - -mMMmamxr-m".- "
&-.1ft,.A-.. -Ar-r''V - -- 1 mWt
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