Image provided by: University of Nebraska-Lincoln Libraries, Lincoln, NE
About The Red Cloud chief. (Red Cloud, Webster Co., Neb.) 1873-1923 | View Entire Issue (Jan. 18, 1889)
fj "(i -saav ,, r--iiTBBBBTiMM-T-iMTaH-r''lr! ' " "'""',!1,shl. m imv-t v a ' bbbbVbbbb2
& A'laL. i ii i -r i aaaaaaaarTBaa JTTaaaaaffTiiBBaBr J -T.-g i t - .. - -SSbaw wij ,M i i i i i 1 BH BaHi
PHLrtL. -- ------ --- r'--. t r; --?-aEsMMMgajBjiBi-esEs-agi I nrv ' " ggafaTaTJaaM? ' JJWiv j Art ' . BIZzx 3JJLJkBlSlPJBwMJPBMfefcS ? 1?-Jr4 -J? -. bbbvbW.
TsJl - -......$.... ......i -i: g&TBcSBfcBBgBSfBMffpMKBBiB'BPK'yBpiBWl syg- sZeeBjeeeB'-r'-.' ' "i-feg ..E-fseBSSSBW- Bl B BBBsBjisBBBTlCrBBrKZrBj Bm BBsh Bl N-iBBiSSar:--t-"'
n '-JtsfaSflBBBBBBBsuBBkBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBkBBEls H
Have Bargains for yon in
Grain Leather Boots,
Arctics. Over Shoes, Sandals,
Men's Rubber Coats,
Ladies' and" Gent's Underwear,
The above sroods
s - - C7
. be sold at
--J " J
has. Schaffnit; Manager.
Comforts. . Blankets,
Flannels, Etc., Etc.,
Cloaks and Shawls,
must . and will
I t t
MASON'S OLD STA3SD
Red Cloud, Webster County, Neb., Friday, January 18, 1889
THE SECOND WIFE.
Through yonder window draped with 1M
The wintry iuabe wo fall.
And gild anew tbo tnmt that koUa
Ber portrait on th wall.
I otten aund before It here
And atarrel at her grace.
Bat she ia acid and Rone to dust t
And I am in her place.
Bbe leant toward me In her roba
Of coM-embroldered blue.
With cyea that read my very aonl
She look me through and throuck.
. &:: gamers all the dyln day
Upvi hr milk-white breast,
Ber red I pi part, and eem to aaj:
M Ui lored me, loved me beatl"
Within the ahadowy mirror aet
Abore the mantel high (
I turn and ee my pallid lace,
No atately dame am L
My chlldiih form U ilijtht and amall.
In sray demurely irowaed.
The yellow cnrla abore my brow
With almplo ribbon bound.
But on the canras at my aide
Her royal figure stands, '
With pearl about her lily threat.
And ro.e in her hand.
M Your beauty win my jealous heart, (
Sweet lips, my love haa pressed.
Ah, met I do not wonder, dear.
That he should lovo you best."
Upon the lonely hilltop, crowned '
With mournful pines a-row,
Ber besdiitono to the ris'ag moon
Is gleaming frop the now;
And down the long and ghastly road '
Between his two young brides-'
The living and the dead apace
My lover-husband rides.
Bis steed Is tumping on the stone,
HI hand Is on the door,
I hear the music of hi feet
Along the marble floor;
I ran to meet his kiss and hide
My race upon his breast
Tbc qneenly dead she loves you well,
But I shall lovo you best!" j
t Minna Irviug. in N. Y. Mercury.
MY. LAST SWIM AT SEA.
Hair-Breadth Bdoapo from
Jawa of a Shark.
I can not recollect ever learning to
mvim. I swam naturally, and in by-
,hood was almost aa much at home ix
aa out oi tho water. Uiving, an art in
general only acquired by long pfacr
.tioe, was to me easy trpm tbt, pee
passed into a provorb, and now that
years have passed and I havo reached
middlo life, tho renown of my boy
hood's feats cling to me yet in my na
But I am a swimmer no more; the
lovo that was so strong has given
placo to such a loathing hato and
horror of tho water that when I think
of it a cold shudder comes over me until
tho tido of thought ii turned. An ad
venture ia tropical waters was the
causo of this.
It happened thus: I was on my sec
ond voyage. Tho ship lay bocalmod
amid tho Molucca islands on tho pas
sage for China. It was near mid-day
in tho forenoon watch. Tho sun's
hottest rays wcro pouring down upon
the deck with scorching violence, and
vainly did I seek for some cool spot
where momentary comfort, at least,
could bo found. Tho panting, half
nude forms of tho crow wcro spread
out beneath the bhade of a canvas
drawn over tho forecastle capstan,
which they tried to persuade them
selvcc vlelded somo shelter from tho
heat. Above, not a cloud could be
seen in th broad blue e.pnnu cf the
sky, which seemed a heated caldron
turned above us. Against it tho state
ly spars and heavy white sails swayed
with tho roll of'the ship in royal idle
ness and majesty.
Too hot to work or to read, uneasy,
praying for a breeze which it seemed
would never come. I icunged about the
deck vainly seeking relief from my dis
comfort. Gazing over the side down in
to the deep bluo waste beneath, my oye
sought somo object by which to noto
the vessel's progress, however slow it
might bo. but aothing coud I see save
water, dark and unfathomable. The
polished coppered sldo of tho ship
shone brightly out upon tho surface for
a few feet, and as I gazed upon iU
quivering beauty, and remarked how
very still we lay, the thought struck me:
"What a chance for a swim!" What
a relief from all this broiling, swelter
lag, ovcn-liko heat.
To think was to act. I turned to the
"UeroJohn! Billy! Jimmy! Let's
go ia swimming. Never was such a
chance!" cried I, springing down from
the rail. "Let's sling the ladder over
from the fore-cliaias so we can get up
the side easily, an J we'll have a good
time; alio isn't moving a bit; com,
bear a hand, aad let's sco who'll be
The ship'sjpftcert saade no objeetioa.
and I was sjwiekiy , joined by four or
five of-my 'shipmates, each as arutioas
as myself for something to wary the
monotoar. 'The fore-hatch ladder was
qaickly siung and lashed to the side,'
smi va stripped to go ia. The rest of
tha craw bad gathered vpasi the tea
galkurt forecaMlo to watch ear aatks.
Oaly asre "okl fellow, aa inveterate
grvwlor kaawB as "Brilea," caa
tteaeavsasfce tot bis scat aear tfce
"ik . , "
MX $ rascals had better state)
Mt;, thai water, or thw afcarks 11
ii.atfc,. aiti sswlTsl 1 TT iwrnwiru as a..ji-v .
efam roaad. far ail yaa wm,t sW
" Oh, you'ro always croaking, you
web-footed old ua'-imclc-b'ick!v cried
Billy Dip ton, mounting the rail and
poising himself for a plunge. We
sever can do any thing but you must
throw eold water on it."
Oh, go ahead! go ahead! I don't
care what you do; you're not obliged
to take my advice, but if you were a
son of mine you'd not go overboard in
these-waiera," growled Briton.
"Well, aa I'm not jour son. and as
you don't care what I do, here goes!"
H&ld Billy, and suiting the action to
the word, ho bjirnng Ii:;Iitiy to :h rail,
glanced in mid-air for an inataut and
the nest was buried fathoms dcop in
tho liquid blue. Hiding quickly to tho
surface with a shake of his curly head
to clear his sight of the water which
dripped from his hair, he gavo an en
couraging chcor to the rest and struck
boldly out from tho vc-wel's side.
Emboldened by his confidence, sev
eral more began taking off their clothes
to join tho merry baud who wcro soon
tumbling about tindor tho bow or
splashing water up at tho lookers-on
above. I was delayed through having
to nut some truvs to the ladder, until
some seven or eight had gone over tho
side. Their shouts and laughter and
thn fAarthut I wan lrminf hiilf tho fun
v-" - -- - ...... a
slightly boforoguitigin. I looked down
unon the morrv scene of winch I had
been the chief instigator.
" Below mo, clinging with onohnndto
somo ropes' ends thrown over to them,
and actively spattering water upon
each other, were two of tho less ex
perienced swimmers. Further on to
ward tho bow were three or four oth
ers more expert, who were vying with
one auother in feats and pranks; div
ing under each other, catching hold of
feet and pulling somo other down, and
ducking one another unawares.
polso-fashion, floating and enjoying
hiraselt'hugely. Ah soon as ho saw
mo ready to divo ho called to mo to
join him and see how handsomo tho
ship looked from a distance.
Stay whero you are, Billj', and
see if I can't 'fetch you' beforo I rise,"
I cried, raising my hands above my
head for tho plunge.
"All right," cried Bill, treading
water; "I shan't move. Como ahead."
Overboard I went, several of tho
lookers-on exploded their doubts as
to any one's ability to : ini so far
under water, and watching my prog
ress tho while. A cheer givetod my
appcarnnco at tho surface whoro I
rose beyond him. Crying to mo that
ho could beat that. Billy struck out
for the ship to prove his words.
He soon gained tho chains and jok
ingly calling to mo that he believed I
had doubled tho distance by going
farther out, took in his breath and .
shot overboard like an arrow. So J
clcanlv did ho enter tho water that tho
Bllgmcsi possioio rippie ruiueu iu
I surface of the deep as it .clol over
1 him. I waited with watchful oyes for
u: . .. ..,., .......... I rur..tv' . crn '
.- . . .
U1IU I1PU WifcWI 4U ft.UV. ...V ...., -w j
the distance was so great that it had
taxed my own powers, and i thought I
had him beaten.
Even as I was thinking this a cheer
from the forecastle warned me that ho
had. como up, and turning my head I
beheld him .some fivo or six yard be
yond mo. a cheery smile upon his fc
mnd bis head co cited on ono sldo as U
to say: " Beat that, my boy f'
Without a word I s'lruck out to tho
vessel again, not a little vexed at m-
inotitdnnp. and determined to CO SO i
far outside him next timo as to deter
him if possible from trying again to
Reaching tho ship I clambered up
the side and took my placo in the up
per chains ready for tho plunge. Tho .
captain and mate being doubtless as j
hard pushed for amusement as we poor
leuows lor-aru. wero .vu,ui, u.,r
,, r i i :--,k.
misiitmii-witi asi w-iTininrf nn tmna&mr-v.
UI.-. . .... w. --. -
Go it, CJus!" cried John Butkr. as
he climbed out cf tho water to get a
better view. 4,Bcat him this time so
ho won't want to try again." Then as
lay. he added: "My sUrs, but that's a j
long dive! eh. Britos?" turning to
id sailor who had warned as against
going into the water.
"Yes" returned he.
to come '
loag. If John, Shark
i w """ "
what chance wu!d Billy
t have to got h aboard? ine eld man
Blast be loony to leiyou youngsters go
late tho water in surh a shark's para
dise as thte. If I had y way 14 wa
haesl the whole hilia' e you.T
Go it, yem old growl yoar'ittort
ed Joba. 1 snppoec yon aever had
aswisa in yonr life, and bow yoa're
teo old- Yoota got the rhc
Towscll. and -you dont waa
aajbedy clss rajoy thesssrr
W Isswea't aeca
hastened my movements. a throwing of my feeling- changing at tho tone oi
my clothing into my bunk I ran out! his banter, and. Hiiting tho actiou to
and clambered into tho fo-e-chains for tho thought. I made ready to dive. 1
a dive. As I pniwod a moment to tako ' drew in my breath, and gathored for the
breath and 'cool ruv perspiring body "plunge. In another moment I should
UUfc. fcomu,iJUiiuirV-iWVCrr' - - - - -
:. i 7i .7 ..-i..t a- iurc:m:v raauini auou inj;iuv.iy
tMRC , .frA--.tir--yft i.f-raafett. swwv swuwjflg.ii" ur-tnr 5nir
pnltinrr .r nml nvi-p tmr- coum ;iin in.) iia. ; i'i
. . v.....j - -v- .--. . .
if I thinkthere are any hereabouts."
Standing there in tho chain, with
one hand upon the sheer-pole already
to let go and plunge, I heard Briton'
remark and John's reply. Something
in the old fellow's manner struck me
more than the former warning had,
and as I listened to John's anser. I
could not help fooling that tho older
sailor had all the reason on his side.
Tho swimmers had begun to come on
board and dress. I almost made up my
mind to stay on board, and yield tho
palm of diving to Billy.
Cut they wcro all watching me, anft
pride whispered: "I'shaw! Don't
show tho white feather now! There
are no sharks about. ,It won't taka
three minutes to get outsido where
Billy is, and 6wim back to tho ship.
Then you needn't go in again."
Still I hesitated, while my ship
mates waited to see what I would do.
Nevermind," thought I; "let 'era
wait. I'll stay on board tho ship."
I turned to call Billy in. Bcforo I
could speak he sang out to me:
"Come, Gus, I'm tired of waiting! If
you're going to givo it up. say sg, and
Fll come. out. I've been in long
That settled it- "Give it up?
Ifcver!" thought I. tho wholo current
have recn ovcrboara. l was in tno
very act of springing, when tho start
ling cry of "A shark! a shark!" came
from the forecastle.
Como out of tuu water, all! Come
out, Billy! Hurry, there's no timo to
! lose!" cried half a pcoto of voices.
' Most of tho few men still in tho water
! were closo beside the vessel. They
crowded to tho ladder, and scrambled
up in great haBto and excitement.
For mo tho cry came just in time. I
grasped a throud and saved myself
from troinir overboard, though L 'hart
m lp1 fc ma 1
Once secure. I looked down for my
shipmates, too anxious for their safety
to think at that moment of tho peril I
had been in myself. Tho last swim
mer, save Billy, had gained tho ladder,
his feet just clear of tho water, aa
round tho bow, with silent speed, came
the monster of whoso presenco old
Briton had given such timely warning.
Heswnmcloso to the surface, his sinu
ous tail gently waving from itle to side,
and the unfailing pilot-fish at their
stations on cither side of his dorsal
fin, and just nhcad of his nose. His
small, vicious eyes glanced upward nt
tho ladder, and ho secmod to say as
plainly as if he spoke: "Aha, it's well
for you chaps you made yourselves
scarce! A little more, and 1 would
havo had ono of you! "
Had I dived as I intended I should
havo struck directly in his path. Ho
seemed unaware of Billy'n being still in
tho water, for his attention had been
first called to those nearer to tho khip.
Tho mate and all who could wero
hard at work lowe-ing ono of tho
., ftnfc nnrf fc!.n.it!nf to llillv to
como anv ncarcr lho
. . .
. i.i:i. . ..I. UA ..... 1 ..vt.ws. .. ........
on iii" uiui unu
1.?.. 1.....1. A
floating nt lightly as possible upon tho
surface. Several hands had rushed to
the forecastle and galley for bits of
beof or pork with which to try to coax
the shark to remain alongside until
their shipmate could Ira picked up.
The shark nosed at the various tid
bit- thron out to him. but ho fccmcd
mistrustful, and to havo an idea that
wo were trying to hoodwink hlia. Ho
still, however, remained by th5 ship.
Tho boat was down, and palling rap
idly toward tha boy. when tho noise of
tho oars attracted the tharkl He at
once set off toward her and followed in
the wake. Then began our worst sus
pense. If ho kept ivshind the boat
Billy might be reached in time; but if
ho should put forth his spocd and pass
her. there could be no hope of saving
Bu ,., . bJ
hft w h deploring
. . "k
. fct ---,--
his carelessness ia po-mUtiig uj to go
Into the water at alL "Lte just as still
as yen can. or yoa are lost!"
It .- but a short pull, bet the time
scemed long as the men gave way with
a wilL Behind tho rxiftly moving
tion, a dark-pointed 5a ctcava
' water. A monxeat more and the boa
iaby the swimmer, br bow gr&d-jauy
turning away as .h ncars hlsa. The
fin dnvxs doxr ia h;r wake. As the
boat exiagj within reach a aan rises
in tho bjw. aod. leaning over. grap
J the terrlflil rr b? th band, while tb
asate loully snouts: -Ilota wxlcf, alir
The boat s way U r.ofrpl. aai Billy
Sadag drawa in ever the bow. Ah
exaltaai. cheer rises from the. ship,
where, brcathlcs with saspeisie. all
haads are watcira the ttrleki race.
The rejoldag roms Vm qaldcf Hh,
ahwve the cheer is hm! a hriefc ihsA
. 1 . T t. 1. .. F
1-g- Tsdh 1 wma '' '""VC. Ittrn
tirjjhew-yaawei a?wad the east's sfrs.
' TTissai lastaatly th-ro a fjds1 Mi
SWSBJ 11 A. ., . , a..
xaswrra ceaawoi aioagtwi. as aauj
is being lifted into tho boat tho ahart
so long deluded and misled sees him.
He is then scarcely twenty feet dis
tant. With a lightning-like dart ho
rushes upon his prey just as ho is al
most clear from the water.
Horror! Ho has his victim!
Ho has missed tho body by a hair's
breadth, but has caught tho calf of
Billy's leg. from which, not quit
grasping tho bone, ho has torn half
the llesh and nearly dragged him from
tho hold of his rescuers. With this ho
inks beneath the waves, tho boat'
crow driving at his tough carcaM with
oars and boat-hooks, but making no
Thj boat was quickly alongside tho
ship, and Billy, limp a a rag and
blooding, passed on board. Ho had
fainted as soon ait taken from tho
water, and just a tho shark seized
him. . Carrying him into tho cabin,
his wound was dressed, and roatora
thes applied which brought him to
life once more. Not for several week
did ho fully regain his senses, and it
was many months beforo his leg was
well enough to admit of his walking.
Billy sailed the deep until ho went,
years ago. to his long account. It is
needless to say that while ho lived he
never tempted the sharks by under
taking swimming exploits in salt
water. For myself. I havo not swam
sinco that day when I w.m on the
point of leaping into tho jaws of a
fchark. Clarence Tullen, in Youth's
I declare. Kobert," said the old
man. Irascibly, "you are tho moat
stupid boy I ever taw. I wonder at
your ignorance. It seem to me I'll
never be able to learn you anything."
"Do you mean teach mo any thing,
pa?" asked Bobby, calmly, picking a
THEORY VS. PRACTICE
IVtirrft nook.rraraln Wm Pafactlv
a rutl-hendcd voumr man as ho stood
l at tho foot of Cortlandt street, waiting
for tho ferry, and felt of tho repairs
which had been put around on bis face
in tho way of court plaster; "Fa
busted pretty unanermously, but I
guess I can hold out till I reach
"Been In a fight?" askod a sympa
fNaw I didn't git started 'nough m
you could call it a light. I'vo been
licked through and I ain't tryin' to
dodgo tho Issue."
What got you Into tho troublo?"
"Edjcrcation. sir rcadln' when I
ortcr boon in better busincsx; boliov
in' a lot of blamo fool truck jes' 'cause
it was In a book."
How was it?"
"Wy this way: You soo I had ona
o theso 'ere cvmnazcrum book and
read it- Says tho book like thb, you )
see: 'A man with his waiat bigger j
'round than his chct
physically. That's what tho book
claimed. He's U'blo to give out at the
critical moment. ays tho book. And
If he's fat. went on tho book, he's dead
Mirn tn Ivo out at the critical ininuto.
lle-8 short.winucI and hi9 niuwlos i.
I . . . . ... , ., no ,
. ...... .w..... ...w --'- .--. , --
I . A...K ihn Iw.b Mf.,1 4fiin
I . - .
i nil u.ii vii. Mia n'j w .m. ..., m..
and no man needn't bo 'fraid to Ucklo
him. Ho's a 'cumbcranco on the
WOriU. IdYS V OVJU. iWU IIO Ul w
train and git down the sizo of his
I -it. im1 rvinm tVua f1tmAns(hna rif Ht I
I .. ..
C1CS. UIU BUU.'J C14MM. ,, ..MMHbs v..
V f..M -mw. .mall nr !? n-B
him. This was the Idea the book held.
and I took it all in."
Didn't the theory hold good n
"I ain't beca ablo to see it'in that
light ycu I came over from Jersey
.,:. x .n n, n at ll
un.mWl..uj, ... f"J --
dimensions are all right.
aU right. Tou can"" """" ll- "" " . . tT
...- J.t'j-.. n ran rr.v rhi-lt- t (n't i
v.-. v.. .j -- , - -,
Vr.kln.-. alAlklw 'talll
..w. ..... -, .
mv muscle. I doa t give
I .In.' rin nut 1 tk
critical moment savs L After awhile I
.VM - .... . --
t i ... ili.' i.
was up r --,-. . -
pancake on aa Ira fooUtool whsm
policeman big's a lea
bay. He tried
? . u.k'"1;i
me to xaovo on-
1 .. ...l-,.-. ?- . J V.I. x.!
WW urcr wvmmm m --.
... , . sg .,
ST.J hIH cLZ
1 to xarslf. yeo're tabby ssa
shorva-nded. and tat-J Lu 0 diiat brrl bac frai
fiak at th critical .1Uae.to,sd f ar jHra.. H-as.
wy. .; W, mm. wr, wr a .--
jewt .w Wi uj. w . -
pHU. .ie,. r - . -
irw i Iw - - Bilaa
, Dan' t kaow. you e; I was dead!
at the critical "saatmem. 90 I cenMs't
telL But I have ie Basis'. Istioss
bxhIow, that . dldft't I eaisldst't
iirtwto aethU'. Wt ito y ' ,
that at Use erittcal BjsBssat. ao vast
mntm' an nl M an ai. MiaJa !
aiasst efaa eaa wa eeja aa a 1 sairf. !7
at the crWraJ aaaaisal., at-wU sWwsssieK
aaasasr tsssah that ha aes ataeai' V
aaat leal, ahasst ass t daria eav
ajajajtolaatea aay heat waash
had poundtxl oiT'n aid. and went and
bought court-plaster by tho roll Uk
wall paptr. 1 am now goln' hom
to burn up a green-covered book on
physical development, u:d when I git
mv arm out of the silug I all go to
work again and try to forgit soma
tilings that I have read. Good-by!"
X. Y Tribune,
Great Ocean Depths.
Her Majesty survey iug-hl p Kgcria.
under tho command of 0ptln 1'. Al
drlch. K. N.. h.v. during a rvceni
sounding cruiM) and sonrch for re
ported banks to tho South of tho
lfcj(.ndly Islands ohlnlmuKtwo vrry
deep sounding of -.-tWS fathoms and
4.i-S0 fnthomf. oiuni to the Knglith
miles, respectively, tho latter in lati
tude '2i degrees, mlnut., S.. longl
tudo tTu degrees, 8 minute. W tho
othor at tout tw elvo mll to the south
ward. Thfe doptht iv mora than
1,000 fathom greater than any beforw
obtained In th .Nuthtru l!ciniphcr
and are only MJrpn"ed. a.Hfariw l jtt
known, in three sjuH of the world
one of I.Ca. fathm '? tho northeast
coast of Japan, found by the UnlU-d
States steamship '1 iwcurora ono of .
17. fathoms ou:h of tho lidrono
ItlnmK by the fhallmigfr, and ono of
4.5'il fathora north of 1'orto Klc. by
the United State ship Blake. Captain
Aldrlch's honutUnps wero ohtaincst
with a l.ttou oundlni;-mm'hluo and n
galvanlrl win. Tln draper one -occupied
three hour. aiHla obtained
in a conJd -rahtv iioJrtd ?. a
6jcJmen of thol'Ottam 1 rsg av
fully n-covrriMl. TeiajMrntnro of tho
bottom 33.7 I'ahr ''J Jinnisj' GastlU.
I)uriiig a very I ud Hirforraane
of "Hnmlet by a barn-storming
party In a country lhator the audi
ence in it entitycomnirneed to hl.
with ths cxti'tion of ono man. At
last tho man next t him raid: "Why
don't you hU UiU hUow'" " ft wouli
hardly bo frV" h vW. "&1 cnm
lxittiT preM jih n, I'm Jtangt?d'lf I
don't j.'o ihUX fio'i buy a lickoi and join
SERMONS IN CANDLES;
TIM KsywrimMit Miuta r Mr. MparffMSs
l rj l.c Aa.
Mr. fcpurguon lail occaUm, some
time ago, to pnik to a company of
theological tudnts on tho Imptir
tancc of using ""nutrstlans In their
preaching A student vlmrvi that
Uu-y fyrrid diW- ultyylh getting Illus
trations. wlHtnipcrfi Mr. Spargetm re
marked. In hU IJlujf way. that IM titra
tion enough mlgh't bo found in a tal
low candle. J1i was reganlrI as an
extravagance of jK?th. wbcrvUiei
the groat preacher prejairel a Jreturs
to show what mltht Imp HUntr!! by
candle. In dsilverlng hi lectunj Un
uwl candl of varlosi sizi and
color, together with lantern and
other suitable ajipurnt'is. Bome of
his poir.U wuro cbaMiCtcrltically
... , 1 I ,..
Willy "- v ""
UUl SllUi UJI WIX. Ui "nil iiihj un-
j " 11' traI nn
, 'P1;1,, "T'" , , ?
' hlghlyt hot unli
wuro yltotti. ni wiis mom. a uny
rush-Hirhaohintac a st It cotUL
Th I4t'. lftJu.nu unlil cardl
bo Arvfclu.M" wr doctor of
mnuy. rur er,u, '-
"" '' brifbl '
r . - . .
f ranJLr In ft nlrnai j'rr firMllrfamlirsT.
"V, 3 Ye,ghV.y , . T
"ck n .nsr.U..r , j;
howed what, n fc j might d
by omabining Ujcjrgiwl efforts by
hiblting tlcoaUaol light of t-4,
CM- Tb tMj o; ly.ng X light
a candle with Uf sUngji.her still oa
I . -. .i.J ii. - lM-
irawil tec - if ' '7jnn wio mmxm
t . f ,,.-i:i,, .Wt r.
""illHlwil" i-M , -..., .....
f f-i. t.t... ,1,-... ..aI .
- .- m.vm ,.. .-.
, t . . .
unarra dujki krj srirrwuni
mno mrj.arn ht- n
o( lich wsm Jm
k mJZlnu ,t ,s ChrlsiL.. 1V .14
like ml-iiM hf uawffj rmikr aa4
' CTiiid..-o. -nwf-iir t
-- ,. ... . ,,, .
JHCIwiiimti!1'.! w -
- rW - '.' "T" r.
riissTrsasnsr m Mm a.T-aaaM
t T . . , , '
. lh asrfJsks! U tiM
TJJ. . 4. ..
1 ' " sw- " " ----- - r '
:jr fmf9W to W9M
s&any of ife a
weald he ti ht4r tot
The levtcra was
at, m Mel Ma I
trrf that Mi taeaasi M
; w. swsbbsws 17
---- -- -
afis --- - j-
a. IT. ' i-tw
jc . . - ' - .
- ' -
, . j'.-..
mf 1111 Jt rtill n
Powered by Open ONI