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The Adirondack news. (St. Regis Falls, N.Y.) 1887-1934, January 21, 1888, Image 1

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< +1 gulirmittaxtt fjcws. PUBLISHED EVERY SATURDAY ! St.XMEGIS FALLS^ FKANKLIN COUNTY, N. T, . . £EltMS---$l.J0O PEE YEAH, •TIIICTLY IN ADVAKC1. ||fl letters and eommnnicsttoos tbonld fee saV OJfftMXl lO I. A. SOWELL, Editor and. Publisher, ' St. Regf Fall; X. F. I I t « O N JD A i u Devoted to Local News and Home Interests. VOL. I. ST.j BEGld FALLS, N. Y., SATURDAY~iANUARY 21, 1888. KO. 46. THE iaLL KWDi OF JOB PRINTING Cards, Letter-pieads, ,• ' Rote-Heads, Bill- Heads,, Statements, Envsl&fies, Handbills, Posters, 4bc 9 FKATLY AND PROMPTLY EXECUTED AT THE LOWEST LIVING PEICM * FOR CASH. 0** f/t eollcft tbc petronace of tb« poblle n4 etrfvt te / •tern the sama _r There will l>c plenty of international exhibitions this year. Among others -will be one relating to music at Bologna, Due at Vienna, covering architecture, soul ptgre \arid pointing, and one at Mel- bourne comprising everytliin^. . There \€ such a boom in the Argentine Kcpublic that Buenos A vies lias become the dearest city in the world to live in. The city is growir.g very fust, and rents are up to the skies. Provisions of every dcscript : on are almost as high as in Ku rope, and general living expenses have rau'.dly increased. ' • • • • / . <'. China has made ntbre progress toward civil'zatioa in the Ia->t live year* th;;n lot twenty years befojo. The population of the empire is so vast that it is estimate d that 24 are dying every minute, 34,500'' every day,and 12, ill,GOO every year. At this.'rate* the whole population of thu United States would be swcpLoiT in. livo years. Tho interior of a cafe at Montmartre, France, is modeled like an immense tub, ni'd tlie illusion is further carried out by the circular shape of th-j doors and win- dow frames. As the signboard bears the flaas'c inscription \Diogenes is some curio-ity to know if the proprietor of the cafe thinks there is no honest man outside his establishment. J. IT. Diglcs represents a syndicate of United Stales capitalists who propose to build a railroad from Quebec to the most easterly poiut of Labrador, from whence they will run fast steamers to England in -eighty-fou,r hours. By this route a traveler cftuld leave Waihin^ton, I>. (\, on a Monday evening and cat his dinnei in England on the following Saturday. MLLDBEDDLES A Story of the War in the Southwest- BY ABVIDE 0. BAWWIN. • The New York city police last year arrested 80,M)G per ons, l!', 1 :{9 of whom were females. Tho station houses shel- tered, 71, $13 male and f»0,;{#8 female lodger*. Tho causes of an est were: lu- ;t(ixkition, 2H..V./I, including 8,KJ T - womcu; disorderly conduct, \'.l,?>'A2 t in- cluding J r 008 women; burglary, (113; petty larceny, 3,300; picking pockets, I'JW; violations of tho fcxci c law, -1,7t>l. lust children nuufhered VJuynud found- lings 177. cnAPTEB in. THE SLAVES STOLEN. TonSe, boys, let mo show you over the plantation,\ be said, in as jolly a tone as he could command. They readily followed him out of doors, greatly to his surprise and pleasure, and he tried to entertai I them in such a manner as wpuld prevent their wishing to return to the house. They appeared to be more interested in tie HIUVO quarters than anything else on the present occasion. As they strolled around, the unwelcome visitors would criticise the condition and ask the value of different negroes. They would rudely grasp the muscles of the arm to tost their strength, and press them iu the ribs to note their condition, just as you have scon butchers do with animals. Two bright, healthy negro women were rcry favorably criticised, and. tho price asked. \Times are so uncertain that I really could not tell what they would bring iu market, but they aro not /or sale. We would not part with them at any price,\ ex- claimed John. After a few covetous, glances at the two wouion they condescended to resume their travels if tho Eddies poople would give them some blanket* and cooked provisions. John begau a distnbntion of his goods 'that day that would shortly have been the menus of bankrupting him unless he had changed his tactics. Anything, except slaves, that could bei sold for gold was parted with, ejven at»' sacrifice, and the money buried in a safe place in the ground (a practice that hun- dreds follow to this day in Arkansas). By this means he secured some Talue *for goods that would have oeitainly been 'taken by force. J , The Eddies ladies were devoutly jtbonkful that they had gOt off with their lives, and when they saw the last on< of the treacher- ous scoundrels passing.dopn beyond sight on tho Wire Itoad they were happy. But that bappiiiess was destined to b-.y of short rlufation, lor the next morning there was a teirible commotion in the ue«ro quarters, ind the Eddrcses found tho two ne^resses, Sylva and N'aucy, who were coveted by their yesterday visitors, had disappeared. We will now leave tl/e Eddleses aud fol- low! tho strange horsemen who were their nnwelcomj) visitor* too da? previous. After leaving the plantation and follow- ing the road about half a mile, they cami ing iad\ icy \ *- Mc*4co is 'making a high bid 4 forim- m'gration. It in reported that the Mex- ican Government has made a concession to a'real estate company, whereby iV),- OHi.ooo acre-iof land in ekven different •'•ale* is to come jnb> it* pu*u3*M»m,tu \p ! £ V^thwey Tto^^ t>\'<\\>\$\ by immigrant*. Settler* on j which they took, keeping a continuous look the .• tra Is are to bo exempt from tax- j!^*™ 1 *° b f i 1 °? tht » W§ I° ^/f'^J >. , , , , , , i lhe pathway ltd downward, and brought •tlouon the laud, and tho Ciowrutricut i them to the foot of the bill and into a nar- guarantccs them pK/leciioii.- It in pro- row but lonely valbty with a clear spriug- • t „ * II I « .i . stream, larae enonuh to turn a mill-wheel, l^uilto cstiililiili age.mcs „, the priu- 'Cunning doWn itemed. Hero they were ripal cities of Aipierf'n arid I;tiropc lo in- duce immigration to Mc\ic>. * ' Tl»o whole populatjo i of Utah' is at W.t 800,000; four 111'lis of them are >'ormons In religious faith; tho rc,«t are lion-Mormons or what aro called ilf'Tv '.' entiles. n There aro oc lately were, a'out V,00.) head* o/ polyganipas fam- il.eb. Very many of ihem nro old people, some of thoni nnvvried thrur pliiral WJACS long before there was any prohibitory law against such 'marriage*. T!ic<c o|i.lor pcoplo and their older wivO^ arc now rapidly passing away. Tho younger iron of tho Mmtnou faith, of the a^c» of 40 and under, have not married more than one wife. Tbe London 7'e>*/r<tp '* iny* ibnt H is an \undoubted fact that thousands and hundreds of thousands of acres of line farming land in 'the Biitish Islatnls' catt- hot at present bo let to tenants at ton ihillings, or even less pur acre. Vet it thinks that 'tho horizon 1% brightening al round for the sorely-tried agricultuml chw-scs,' ninl tfjal 'beltir iimes are in •t'orc for British fanners.'\ It bellovKf Uiot ho was a part, tie knprovement i< coming In ihv direction of stock-raising lo supply ih • la go demand for I oef and mutton, which has been to so laigo an extent •upt>lied from* abroad. L.. 1 ^ '\—• — „ Uritlsh ofllclals In In.lU aro much sort of Ian \Did you i \Wjisoen met ov another man on horseback, who I cored cautioudy about and then came lofdlv forward. We have seon this young gentleman be- fore. He is thelone who received tho hard blow dealt by lieury Arno at the Eddlee mamilou only a. short lime before, and no less a ueisonatfe than Edoin Woodsley. \)Vell?\ ho ii)(jnirod, as he rode np to the leader of the gang. ••Wall, t/ hit hV demanded he. \Uowdldyon sucoeed?\ I \We've tooled over ther groan' tod got 'eui all woikid UP, but we'll bring 'eiu down}\ And ibo uuicruplous rascal gurglod a sort; of laugh. * » •« see tho ladles?\ asked Edom, tho old woman an' ga|. H Hbo's a durned pretty gal, too, \said a; yonng bushwhacker. j- Young Woodsley scowled. \ What are you going to do noxt?\ de- mandud Woodsley . j \iiikoln thor uiggeri.\ \What for'/\ ] i , • » k iluu '«u ter the 'river (Arkaniair) and sell em. Five hundred anlooe iu it\ And he twin ted his eyes arouua Jcuowinuly. Young Woodsley, uith all his eauoatlon &ud|)oltHh,.was pot a whit bettor than the low brutes ab6ut biiui . lie wbuhl stoop to the meanest act to ac- complish his desires! Anylhitifji th t would injure the EddlesesaLd cripple thoin linau- oially wotdd .tend- id place thou iu a oon- ditioti to bo at his ijioroy, wlieu ho eould hi lug the haughty Lillio to tenuH, Of course b^ Vas too rraftyarascaito let it be* known mrtf to nnyaclof thofl or violence that might take place, and so, in ltwii aro troubled about the ntl'iiir* of tho King of (Judo, who died ro-cutly at Calcutta. I !«• 4nd the members of his family had about 5,000 servants, many of whom hud their tamilio* with them, so that about I(>,()')() persons wore in one cap-icily, or another resident about h s pnluco and dcpuntloit. on him. How to provide for till ihcso Wj»s tUaproblem. '1 lie Uovornmimt bis devised a scale of gr.it lit ICH for such of tho King's servnnls an will a^reo to re- turn to Lueknow, and, further, a frco jiassago Is to bo given tliom., Tho re- moval will involve tho transfer of a whole town Horn Calcutta to f,ueknow. Tl;o debts'of tho King aro said, to bo enormous, and the* laims from- creditors sjtill larger atid more mmuiom. It < Oiiliclpatud thiH tlie culling down of tho /claims will bo of a ruthless-kind. u . •*\ • v- Tho fact that fifteen to twnty-flve lioamers a month ate now arriving at the n*4<iuth cf tl»o Congo, illustrate's tho growth of commcieo - in thit Region of Africa since Stanley sh/med tlio im- portance of the great. ri\ or. One ocean steamer ha* alrca ly ascended the nver lo Jiomn, fifty miles liom tho MU, ami the best channels aro being marked by buoys, no that deep-draught Vessel* may lafely navigate the lower river. liitlo hotels for thft^atci.tniunicnt of travelers have been built at Hanaiia and Iloma. One reason why tho white* on tho lowctv river- en.,py lar better health Uiau' formerly \% suld to lie licnni u they have discarded canned meats and now raise their own bo-f; Csttle thrive finely *at Boma,. and it takei a sber every fh>ec (fayi to feed Ihe whites, ->Nho lira tjow. Ilviwit lUttUUHaA. ' ' , . '\ •' 1 if •-.'••. .,-. while ho planned, assisted, and encouraged othets to deeds of lawlessness against those he had called friend*, he toon particular t iaii s to prevent them from knowing that LU liai douo so; for it was not his Intention lonmiiu with these felloes iu tho brush audi caves, bnt to remain at home, and about there, Kvhcre be could watch the people around him. and thereby the bettor SNMiat tho gang with whom ho was ideu- tuted. 'J ho fix horsouion turned off from the road in which they now wore, and, after pass- ing on through tndoi brush andamon^ lioes, on me to a small opening. Dismount- tup. they allowed their animals to Rrazo at will, while they louoRod mound on tho grass or inn do preparation lor the n^ht's wotk. When n IK lit set in young Woodsley took his leave, having made a suitable exuuso for not rejuainlna wlib them, inuTiiv wan K U \° «i u '* <l ssttioa over tne group, and In a short time the most of them were souud aslsop, S-i oould bo attested by thnir coustaut, regular breathing. A hoot iiiiduittlit the leader arose to a sitting posture aud, shaking one on either sido, called out: \Come boys, come/ In siHuHtiint the tivc were on their feet, and, Kcttiug their traps together, weremak- lu!< pcenaiatlons for a trip. The horses wore saddled, and in a fow moments more the leader led tho wiiy out of the brush. They took tho same direction from wh'oh thov had oonie. and in a short time were egam on tno wire jtoaa. xney went as dose to the Eddies iiegro quarters as they thought safe, and, I taking thoir horses into n thiokot, titid them securely and made their way on foot among the buildings iu which the negroes slept When thtyhad reached the hut occupied by Sylva and Nancy, thev cautiously crept np to tho old rieketv doJi whiclithe occupants had not considered t wortli their while to fasten, and gently palled tho latch-string, when tho duor swung in on its creaky, wooden binges. . I Tlxr women i>ntt!y raised themselves al the sound of the door o; oniug, but hefore thev compveheudeil their danger thov were roughly grasped Wy the throat an<f com- tuoiuled not to malto a sotiud,or thev would be killed on the sprit Tbe terrified negroes dared uot speak, fcveu if they oould nivo done so. Tney wt re ordered to dress and matte fnopaiaiions to Imvel, and iu a short time weio quietly Implied out of doors, and while closely ennrled were conducted to where tho hor«9a wer- tied. I)y this Sims they wore sobbing piteonsly, but a st(q> wils ^**on put to that by their captors f>!aeing t ihtols against their heads in no gentle manner and demanding sllenoe. The a/.y men tied their captives together Mid (htja djuvtt tbeui»b#od UU c#Uie, wok' bog them walk as rapidly as possible. They drove them over the hills to White River, whioh they reached just as daylight broke over the beautiful sconery' of that lovely stream. l j Windinsr around the bane of a tall, rockv cm it mac roscea aown ciose oy tne stream, and traveling a short distance they came to an opening in the cliff, iuto which they drove the negroes, and, after securing and feeding their horses, followed after. The cave was like hundreds of others in th* hills along tnat stream. The opening, al- though narrow at the entrance, gradually enlarged to quite a room, with small pas- sago wavs leadinsr in different directions, x&e orancnes generally mane an aorupt termination, but occasionally continuo for long distances. During the day the party rehjtiined in and about the cave, closely watching the Captives. IVhen night set in they were taken out an 1 plaaed upon two horses, which were fu: uishod, from some mysterious source— nerhaDt Woodalev knew what—and all turned eastward across the river, wnicn was easily forded, and .traveled in a southwardly direction over the hills arid along the stream, making asj little noise as possible, and going as rapidly as the rough country through which they had to pass would permit. As the night waned and the party became worn a halt was called at a dilapitated, abandoned log house, nearxa lonely spring that boldly gushed fiom the)earth. The captives were now allowed a reason- able amount of freedom, as it Vas the iujV. pression that they never could $ud their way out of the hills, even if they ^ad the temerity to try it. \ In this they were destined to be mistaken, as we shall presently see. \ After abusing the poor slaves and maki them prepare the common lood they ha with them for tho early morning meal, they drove them into the hut and then threw themselves upon tho grass under the grove in frout, and prepared for rest Tbe con- stant travel during the night had told heav- ily on all, but, while the men had only bodily weariness to rest and were easily wooed to sleep, it was not so with the cap- tives. The huddled together in a corner and commenced at ouoo planning an escapo. While they had implicitly obeyed every command, aud seouied to be perfectly sub- missive, they had an idea of the robbers' object in running them further south, and so they determined to try aud eioape, even if they were murdered for so d >ing. CHAPTER IT. I - THE ESCAPE. Pert of the roof at the rear of the hut had succumbed to the weather and had fal- len in. As the darkies crawled up and stuok their wooly beads above the split boards that covered the roof the sun was beginning to tinge the tops of the trees. Iu their depths could dimly be seen the horses cropping the thin grass that grew among them. Tho plan they had deoided upon was a bold one, aud hardly seemed probable of being a suooess; but, nevertheless, death wae preferable to the haiidf life in the cotton tieids along tho river, and as neither had ever labored in the fields it would have been beyoud their endurance to do so now. They were house servants in the Eddies mansion, and their position was easy, and now their great hope was once more to get back to where they had been so kindly treated, and to what was in reality to them a home. Bylva, who appeared to be tbe bravest of the two, took upon herself td do the more dangerous part She told her companion to be ready, and. when she saw that she , bad secured the hoi ses' bridles, to climb out of tbe roof aud left b*rself down and crawl Into the brush that grew near. \Don't yer make no noise, honey; ef ysr does, yer is gwine ter be killed, shorel* Afttor thus cautioning her, 8ylva took the lartfe tin pail and boldly opened the door and walked out. | The men, naif asleep,' turned (heir faces toward her, and one or two growlod curses, to which she replied by telling them to \shut their moufs,\ aud continued on. They saw she was alone, and had tbe ves- sel, and snpnoslng she was going for water tbey granted and were soon asleep again. As she passed through under the old shed where tno bushwnuoker* had deposited tbe saddles and brjdbs tho wily tumbled hend'ong to the giouud remained there an in»tant, but arose she had two of thy bridles iu her pail, and tho deception was so perfect that Nancy, who WAS watching from the top of the but was not sure she bad scouted the coveted articles, and thought that the stumblo was only an acoidont If any of the gang saw tho net they must also have thought it only a ludicrous accident Once near the spring nnd she was out ol light. Hastily hiding tbe pail, sho olutched the bridles, and, keeping out of sight in the brush, ran rapidly to the horses. In the meantime Nuncy had crawled oat of the roof and let hersolf gently to the S round in tbe rear of tbe hut, and getting own upon her hands rapidly crawled into tho brush. A few momouts only suflleed to bring her to tho spot where Kylvaaud the horses were. A few seconds more were ooniumod iu bridliug, and then the animals were ltd out to where there wae no danger of being seen, and wero quickly mounted. Continuing in the woods thoy rapidly bore away from tbe captors, aud as tbey kept tbe^ inn to'their backs it was onlv a short rids to the river, into which tpey plunged. When tbey bad reached the western bank a groat hope of escape took the place of fear, and the two urged their stcodu on at a more rapid paoe. For a whilo they kept on the E dges, but It wae not lone; before they be* m to see tbe folly of doing so and im- mediately changed to a diagonal course ancTfiTter explaining the clanger of unfaHu- f \W^izn* fulness and cowardice asked him if heM*\\^^ •. A would willingly act as watchman during the remninderof the nigbf. '•Peed I will. Marse John, an' '11 perteck do' hull p antashu. Leilr* tfni try fer ter steal Sylva or any udder nigger off dis place agin aud some 'uu '11 drap, Marse John, where's the gun? * Jeff WJIS nearly wild when he 1 eard of $ylva's disaupeatanco, for she wns more dear to him than anvthinc else in Arkansas, and if he bud known wnat to have qone be would have tried to rescue her. even if it had caused \Marso John\ to lose one of his best bauds, and a darky funeral. John brought out the old squirrel rifle that had often seen service on and about tbe plantation, and w>*en be handed the, well-used arm to Jeff a broad grin of pleas- ure overspread his countenance, and he lovingly hugged it to his breast as he left the house. John had but little faith |n the darky's courage, but he knew he could trust him implioitlv. > The Oldest Scont In the West In a humble home on Spake River, near the boundary lino between Coloiado and Wyoming, lives Jim Baker. He is familiarly known as the Old Man of the Mountains. For over fifty yeais he has. been hunter, trapper, scout and guide, on the frontier. After half a ccbtury of thrilling adventure, both on the plains and in the mountains, his almost iron constitution refuses to yield its strength to changing time. He ' is now over When'the family were left to toemseWeH ?>&$? *\»? <>i a^e, and many say older — ,i„ ..i„— #™«i^. n ~A \ n *y~A ;„_ but be laughs at his years and says he is still young. His eye is as keen and quick as the eagle's, e. en though tbe burden of tour s;ore years is resting upon him.. His hair is long and silken and white as the mountain snows. The locks are curly, and. flowing far down on his shoulders, make him look verily the patriarch of the Hocky Mountain country that he is. His isthc most characteristic face on all the frontier. It isas rough as the unhewn and rugged rocksnind the sharp, rough features show the strength and nerve that have always characterized him. they drew closer together and looked in quiringly from one to the other. John broke the stillness. \Mother said he, \we are now without law. We are almost, if not quite, ia a state of anarony, witb all its norrors. wnen law is done away with, brute force takes its place. You and sister know what you must expect if you remain here. Times are con- stantly growing worse, and I am afraid it is now too late for you to succeed in getting north to friends. You can take Sylva and Jeff with you, aud, by keeping off the main road, you may get through. 1 must remain, but you need not.\ \We cannot have you, son. If there is danger for oue we will all share it,\ was the mother's only reply. \I had eij ecled we would have trouble, nhA iu order to protect my people, my prouorty, and myself. I thought best to pro- pavo\for the worst, and\—[here he left the roojn. aud shortlv returning, laid noon the iahl&y before tbe astpnifd/ed .ladies, a handsome^breech-loading rifle and two ele- gant revolvers!—\and so I brought these home with ma, when I camo.\ \O dear SOIK' 1 pray we may never have to resort to such means to protect our- selves. \ \ \No one can wislMo more than I, but it it ever becomes my duty to do so I shall use these implements a ad use them freely. * And his face showed great determination. It was now evident tnat t^ie family would not be separated. \ Nothing unusual happened, during the night, but in tho morning Jeff brought up near tho door one of tho horses that the. negroes had ridden home the evening previous. Ho called John's attention to the snmal, but that gentleman could no{ see any peculiaii'y about it \ *Dat ar boss belong to young Marse Woodsley,\ said Jeff, showing the marks. \You are right. Jeff; so it does. The ras- cals have stolen from him, too. This ani- mal must be taken homo at once.\ i le o>a snea •posited tbe ly tjpgiosi I. file only t when she - CHAPTER V. •ALUAIJJB IN*'OUM>ITIO!f. \It look mighty strange how dat hoes *• stole fiom Marse Woodsley and he not ax fer im when Iso dar.\ Jeff did not like Woodsley, that was evi- dent, and now be began to show bis sus- picion of tbe honcHty of that young man. \Walt said John, as Jeff was leading tbe animal away. \I will myself return the animal to its owner.\ John Edd'es.knew that Ibo time bad como when it was not safe to go unarmed; consequently bcfoie he started he had hif revolvers buckled around him under bis coat. Taking another horse—a very fine one— to return w th, he proceeded on' his way toward the Woodsley plan ation. While traveling tho Wire Koad, bis chin resting on his bien«-t, una fooling sick at boat t oveftb'e gloomy prospects before him, he was sud leu:y brought to a halt by a long-haired, Jnuk specimen of huminitv, .sstride a sorry mulo, appearing directly in bh path. '1 his p< culinr individual hnd on a suit of homo-spun clothes that had been made without any attempt at a fit. Th<*y were wholly for use and not for ornament. AerosH the sadtlle-bow ho ctrried an auti- 3 uated single-bait ol Nliotgun, that was moro angeront to its oaner than any uing he mil/lit t-hootnl ar el** it belied its I.ink*, -fiowuyr- The individual's appearance wae so sud- don, NO &tjikii>(;lv ludioro IN, that John caught his bieaih before answering. \Good morning, sir?\ •What bo yer?\ \What nm I/ Wl at do you mean?\ \lie you a •Fed\/ \That is nono of your business!* was the indignant answor. \Lookahvar stranger,\ and he twisted his neck and squinted oue eye to look wise, **I reckon you be.\ \Well jufclroekon on. H \ W hard yer git that tluir t'otbor boss?\ the strange man asked, eying too horse, and paying no attention In l-:ddles' remark. \That is Mr. Woodsloy's horse. I'm tak- ing it home.\ Soon-Mer-morrer, I reckon.\ \Perhaps to-morrow night?\ , •I reckon.\ • ' \ \ \Will young Mr. Woodsley be there?\ • \Ther men told me he would. He's some struck arter ther ole man's party gal. YeVd better go.\ fxo BI ooirmromj t « UNDERGROUND.\ DESCRIPTIOV OF LONDON'S GREAT RAILWAY; A Brilliant Definition of First, Sec- 4 ond and Third Class Pae- *evrgern— 8cenea Along tbe Routes. Woodslev. Woodslev: thit's ther feller Wnat nves in the brown home bookyaader, aint it?\ \Yes he is the man.** \Then yer must be bis friend, heh?* \Why y-e-e, of course\ \Whoop-ee ho yelled, and loudly too, when John admitted the fact it was evi- dent he belioved him to bo oue of the gang, or friendly to them. j \Oimnio yerhaml.\ And he roile np along- , side and extended his long, skinny, dirty ; baud to John, who was too. much a gontlo- i man to refuHO to take it Ho gave Urn across thtra. Although (be traveling was | •traugor a hearty grasp, E evero on tho animals, it was their only iopo of eluding pursuit. I p and down the hills thev continued to urge thoir jad d animals, and when evening camo thoy had reached tho divide aud woro soon on thu Wire Road uyaiu. Whoa they reaobed this old family land- mark their hearts throbbed with thankful- ness, and they could barely refrain from biealdng out with wild shouts of joy. They bad come into tho road south of tlio i'.ddl.H [ riant dion, but with their kuoWledgo of the oeation they were ottabledtotake tho right dlrecton, and after knottier hour of hard riding the p nutation gate was readied, and the poor, tired darkies' hearts nearly burst with gladness when tbey again beheld the big house. The olatter of their horses' feet on the •tones aroused the housoho!d, and the tw groe* oame fiom all parts of their quarters, with fear o. through curiosity. When tno fact that the two missing women bad re- turned boenmo known the slaves seemed almost besid\ themselves, aud hysterical pandeniouia reigned for a time. Even tho white people eon d hardly confaitn them- selveri and Lillie's eyei weip dim from joy when she saw bor old mammies (nurses) safo at home ugaiu. Thero bad been great'\consternation on tbe plantation when It was discovered that the females had disappeared, and every effort had boon made to llnd somo trace of them by making inquiries along the high- wavs, but noue could be fouud, and when these that had been sent out returned, gloom settled ovor the people, for the miss- ing slaves were favorites at the mansion and in tho quarters. John ordered the^lired animals to be properly cared for, amTthe returned cap- tives were taken into tbe dining-room and evenalunoh of the best the. house con- ined. After they had satlslieu their huu- ger, John had continued questioning them, ut the only additional information gained was that whioh proved to a oenainty that it was the same gang of rascals who had re- cently visited him • that bad stolen the slaves. He now began to see tbe condition; the country was iu and the necessity of doing somuibingt Int. what could he do to prevent furthir deeds of d»v.ltry by the same, or spy othor, gang of infilaus? , I He at once decided upon one thing, and that was to keep a nigfet- watoh,. so ho called [ Ml CM oi &e_ most troitp xutA t*rvjplft Yer man is not ter ham. I jess came frum tbar. He's down on ther rh or with ther boys. \lie is, eh?\ And John began to show some interest * \Yes 1 was thar at Iher house last night, an' they done tole me that he was gone thar. M John Eddies was no hypocrite, but bore vas a chanco to got somo information of value just now, aud bo could not adcrd to let any i Ice sense of feeling movent him from getting It oOnsoqnentiv he com- menced to adroitly question his new ac- quaintance. \Do yon belong?\ be asked. •Jess as good. Is gwine ter go an' jine now.\ \I think some of it\ \Better go with m*.\ -i aon t exactly anow wnattney are going to do.\ M Goin' ter hev money, hosses, gori clothes, sn N not cost anvthth* nuther. My old woman an' young uni 'ill live high, yer can- reckln.\ \How will you get them?\ ' \Huh! Don't you see this 'ere gem? W. 'uns will walk up to somo uv these big nut* S lautations an' pile ther things out They on t peep—ef they dpas, they die. 1 * \Have you already got anything that wav?\ /Nuthin but ihis 'ere mule, and, I'l gwine lo trade him off Tor a good noss when I find the. chap that'e got-One. I'd take your'u thar ef yer wasn't one of us.\ John's ire begau to rise, but be was not done with the man yet, and he controlled his feelings*. \Who stayed with yon last night at Woodsley'ir he asked. \Two of I our men. I should have went 'down with 'em,\ but they wae a huntin' a .couple ev niggers what got away from camp, an' tbey didn t go on down ier ther rivor. John made no remark. Ho was listen- ing. His open-mouthed neighbor was mak ina himself qnito interesting. He paid m atientio-i to Eddies' silence but continued: \Thar's an ole man, E;:gles er Igglos, or sumthiu'g of that kind, that lives over iv yar way, pointing northwoxt. \that's a rick ole cuss—tots ev niggers, good hoN*c«, an' s beapof gold hid. I want \or git thar befo thci run him. Yer'd butter go 'loig.\ ^hey are going to run fciu, WO WW?\ # & OLD jnf BAKER. . When Jim Baker, with only his rifle for a companion, left Independence, Mo., in 18M, which was then the border line of civilization, all of the vast region we->t of the Missouri 1 liver was almost an unknown and unexpired country—a ^wilderness into which adenturous spirits were eager to enter. Only here and thero in this great expanse of coun- try did he .find a, hunter and trapper, but commonwealths have sprung up since then,'and nearly eight million peo- ple now live between the Missouri Hiver and the (JJOWCII (.'ate. There is noJouger a frontier in its old- tome meaning*. The trails from the Columbia to the Kiot.randc and from the great plains east of tbe Hocky Moun- tains on to tbe Pacific (oast he has traversed hundreds of times. Thero if not a mountain range or stream in alt the West that he has riot crossed, aud I eforc c\cn the (irst streaks of civdiza tion came with a new light, he hunted v way systems-the. District and the Metro- nnd trapped for the old fur dealers on iP° 1,u !\. M Ur . ? , t , he P»Wte h coo- 11 fcerne<Uhey are virtually ooe. They sell tho ippe Columbia. He was w tb rrcmont and (iilnin when they first bla/cda trail a ro s tne gi cat continental divide to tho Pacific, lie was a scout with Doniphan's men on their famous march to Mexico, being with Gilpin's detachment. He wan a guide for Albert Hvducy .{ohnsnn on his unfortunate expedition against the Mor- mons, and wan a scout with Haincy in hin great battle with thu Indians a* Ash Hollow. There has hardly l,c ' ( ' n *\ I*\ 1 dian war in the West in which he has not paiticipated, and especially those with the Indians on the plains. His lant wori« as a sciiut was at the time of the Meeker massacre, when the 1'tea mode tho r outbreak. • 1 or ra <ny years he was a Covcrnmcnt scotit aud was the old-time fr end of Kit Carson and next to him ac- knowledged to be thebc^ritJe shot in tho West, for let it always be-remem- beicd that Kit (arson never was ex- celled by any ns a marksman. Kit Car- son and Jim Huker for years were boon companions and tried an 1 trusty friends. Together they fought many a battle with the Indians and went through hun- dreds of adventures and hair breadth fcxoapes. Hence Kit Carson spoke from experience when he said: 4, I have never met a man in all the Rocky Mountain country who hud a nerve like Jim I'ttk«T's. M 'I bey both married squaws and lived happily with them.' Hnkcr fell in love with a Miohhonc Indian maid, courted her and won her, after the stylo ol'hcrtrilx!, and by her has raided a family of half-breeds Weil known in the West. Some sav that Baker and Car-on married sisters, but that cannot be stated an a fact.—2VV/0 York WuHJ. i Jay (I'ottld'H Tombi Probably no cemetery in this country Can borist of it m >re classical sptcimen of mortuary architecture than Is exhibited in the' tomb of .Mr. .lay Could, in Wood- lawn Cemetery, near this city. It is copied after the fumnu*. Maisou Carre, at Nimes, France, built some two thousand years ago, and.wnicb is IIK- best pre- served aud most beautiful s. eclinca of Grecian architecture in existence '^'^Sy* R. JAY GOULD has been studying the \underground\ i ail way system; hai pronounced it \al. very fine and large,' and hints at its in troduetion in New \ oik ftI] d the vicin- ity. If not in New York, in St. Louis. Whether it is in- troduced into Amer- ica or not, the un- derground railway is worth looking at. It is the most important element in modern London life.. Within the last thirty years it has remade the city. The old 'limits arc gone. The \Cnder- ground\ has spun an iron .spider-web over the city and its suburbs and thrown its lines far out into Surrey, Middlesex and Essex. One walks on to it from a level; one climbs up endless pairs of stairs to reach it; One gets down to it through { nssages, galleries, shafts and stairs com- lined; one burrows underground and b^bs up on itg olatforms like a panto- mime logy. It whirls one through miles of sulphurJferous darkness skips over trestles past garret windows and chimney pots, puffs along stoutly over level ground. It does everything for the locomotive citizen that a railway can do. FIRST-CLAfS. It is a capacious omnibus, traveling from station to station at omnibus farce. It whirls the business men and clerks from their homes to their offices. It joirs along with a load of pleasure seek- ers to Hampbtcad Heath, to Kew, to Pichmond, to Windsor, to Stratford, to Tilbury, to Kpping K or est. Good old \underground!\ As a mutter of fact there are two rail- common tickets and tun their trains in con .unction, \it's like taking a Turkish bath in a horizontal chimney,\ aaid an American friend of mine, as we got out at tbeTcmnle oucdny. Hut he was prej- udiced. ' it was ah instance o American pHtrotism bi caking out In tbe wrong place. Come nnd tec. This is 1 srls Court Htation. A rrmeon- sbly stout boy could stand at the door- way and throw a cut in the grounds of tho Ameri\n K.shibition. But Butla'o Pill isgoup,\nd 1 as taken with him roar ng Indiana,^tippling vacquero**, bucking ponies, Note Kahbury and all his other curiosities. £atfdcr than all, the sleek American bar-Keepers are gone too—bad 'ce«M to 'em! \ One buys a ticket and has a corner nipped out of it at the door. Going down two pairs of. stairs one is^n the libit form. There arrt\ four piatrorm*. ihey arc \vell-lightcd\nd broad. On each is a well stocked news stand and automatic machines whcre\ue can drop in a penny and if the thing is not out of older get in return a cigarette, a lump of.chocolate, a. box of marches, or anything else that the traveling\inortal needs. There are seats for the indolent aud plenty of room for the cold-blooded to walk about and \get up a circula- tion.\ \ One hears a gentle, unearth ly noised that reminds thu musical adept of a cricket concert in a coffin. Pouf. The train has glided in nnd stands sighing at the platform. The carriage* are long aud low. Each carriage contains a half- dozen compartments, uud each compart- ment scatnten ptwonger* -five on a sido. At the end of each compartment is a wide Our artist, in the selection of the view he has chosen for showing the atructure to good ad van! ago, has exhibited good 4 taste, but a wood engraving, even though as aitistic as this is, fails to picturo the full I cauty of this handsome marble at ni't ure, with its graceful Ionic columns, reared upon a grass-covered knoll, wh«ro it commands a striking view of the sur- rounding country.— foUnti/ic America). Papa's Wedilln? Mfft * {, Oh, George,\ said tl*e happy girl, \do you know what papa gave me last night when I told him that I had .con- sented to be your wife* 1 ' \No Ceorge, endeavoring to conceal his anxiety, as \isions of a check loomed up 1 eTore him, \what waa it he gave you. dear?' And tbe girl l>owed her head on his coat collar and murmured: \His blessing.\— EpoA Within a certain area of Xew Tort city, comprising eight district* and having a popu* I lAUon of 8W,0U0, there 8,013 sfdoona, There are other differences. In the third clasi carriages the seats areuncushioiicd, onebrushe&clbows with people who smell of gin and stale to bacco. They talk loudly, and their favorite phrase is that brutal, British word \bloody.\ This word is the sign manual of tbe third class. The word is merely a vulgarisation of the Hi/abe- tliian oath, \ By Our J ady,\ but it gives a gruesome, unpleasant tinge to the con- vention one is doomed to overhear in a 'third-class ca;riage. A second-class compartment is much better. It is cushioned, curtained and com- fortable. One rubs against snrug clerks and small shopmen, gossiping women out for a day*s shopping, natty girls and \genteel '* young men. Thesecond-clafcb has its drawbacks as well as the third. It is only in the first-^ dais compartments that one can look for seclusion and unjostled cotnfort. - • \First!\ The guard closes the door; the snap- lock falls into place: the train glides out as noiselo-sly as a drop of castor oil slips down a 1 abv's throat. Stone walis on either side—with tall rows of houses or trim villas running down tib the railway cutting—but the free skyjabove. In a few moments,how ever, it dives into a dark, underground tunnel. Here and there, at the uicTies, there are a few glimmering Jights. The train, however is brightly lighted, aud one can loll back arid read his paper without the slightest inconvenience. At this poiut the way lies under a well traveled road, and the archer are of great strength. In fact, one is much in the position of an ant journeying in a round hole cut through an apple. Above and below and to either :-ide is solid brickwork. In ro case arc there le^s than a hidf-dozcu ringi.of brick-Work, and over the outer one is a bed ofj con- crete, while the wtyole affair is wrapped- up in an asphalt overcoat that keeps out even a suspicion of moisture. Instead of being damp and muggy, as one would expert, tbe Underground passages are warni and dry. Wei have whisked past St. James, WesUn'iinster and Charing Cross, if you pleasv, and find ourselves in the heart of the old city. Here we rise fiom tbe \low level\ to tbe \high level.\ This is Mrs. Sud* 1 garret window to tbe left, and Mrs. Sutls aud the Misses Suds are \doing up\ tbe weekly washing. Tbe flying traiu gives one a glimpse of a thin seamstress at work on a four-penny shirt, and in the ne\t window a sack maker is stitching -away. Toward Hackney the railway slants down to tbe level giound again, dives under 31errie Islington, and bobbs up for a moment near the Caledo- nian road. In spite of all this upland down motion, it is said that at no pluce is the gradient steeper than one in a hundred. \Ninety nfie changes to one,\ said my cynical Amarican friend, \that nothing will happen.*' One might *e well got out. The guard unio ks the door; on*; strolls up the stairs and at the top finds a brass-but- toned, uniformed Official. He take* your ticket. There are no conductors on the \underground.\ One lo;ifa in bis compartment undisturbed. In drder to enter tho station oue must -ahow a TEMPERANCE Pure Lips. Pure bps for the children Whom fathers shall kueas; Pure lips for the children \\ horn motbers ear esa i Pure lips for the children, : With never a s'.a.n ' * Of rum, or tobacco, Or lan^ua^e profane. Pure lips for the children, *, . The hope of tho land, Who suout in glad chorus .. Iho praibe ol our Ban 1. * Mary D- Chsttis. TjriRD CXAPB. door. Tho long American coaches, witn a narrow door at each end, would entail all the inconvenience that attends get- ting fn or out *l a train on the Ispw Yorl^ \L.\ As it Is, the carringcs are emptied in a moment.\ >.'ach compart- ment has its own door opening on the platform. \Hrompton!\ shouts one of the do/.ea or more guards bustling about the plat- forrq. What cTasa do you travel! \Bophir\ has defined the difference very neatly. Somehow or other he of- fended the lady occupying the same sec- ond-class compartment as himself. \You appear not to know tbe differ- ence, sir,\ she said, with a feminine sneer, \between a second and a thtfd- clas< carriage.\ \Ah Madame,\ aaid Bophir, \I am An old traveler, and T know all the close distinctions. In the flrst-clu.<s tbe pas- sengers are rude to tbe guard; in the third the guard Is rude to tlie passengers, and in the tecohd\—bowing to his fair antagonist— ••tffe pweogera'art rude to fiob oaKr.\ TOO LATK* ticket, and it in impossible to get out of the station (without slaying an official or two, which would be too troublesome for a daily passengerj unless a tic-Ket Is given up. In addition to the thousands of pas- sengers that the \underground\ whisks from tho suburbs to the city and the city to the suburbs every day, it has an enor- mous luggage department. From mid- night till morning one can hear the goods- \ trains -each consisting of lit) to 100 lug. ftngc vans aud draw'n by two or three engines—-rumbling and snorting past. It is rumorejd that the dividends of both the •'Piatrict\ and '^'Metropolitan\ are first- rate. Not being a ahareholdcr—at pre*, ent— a more decisive opinion is po«t- poned. The advantages of the system might be summed up in a few word*: It is quick, unobtrusive and regular. The form of carriage used is such that no time is. hut at the stations. It can af- ford to o'.Ter accommodations superior to those of any tramway «or 'bus line at a lev* prbe. The cable CMS of Kitancisco and Cbicugb are slow lumbering in comparison.. The \L\ in New York—owing to the lack of a system oil seating—is decidedly unjilea*unt. By the English systeu one can get a aeat to suit one's taste and pur$e aud—if he has socialistic yearnings—ride with Thomas, bichurd and Henry or laze by himself at case. v The objections require fewer word*. In the ftr»t place, the system of compart- ments is one liable to abuse. The stages are so short and thu pns-cngers are so many that this, however, can hardly oc- cur on a metropolian railway. The other objection is more pertinent. It is smoke and smell. Both these in- conveniences r-ould be obliterated if every \engine were its own smoke con- sumer,\ or at cam gave way to electricity. — London Letter in (Jiol 4-Democrat. Iramedist* Abstinence. The Hev. .J. XV. Hornby. M. A^ late chap- lain of T Jerlanwcll 1'rison, England, rend m paper bet ore the in I er national\ Cougress ol Inebriety, c-utitlt-d 'Ouservations of Inebri- ety,' fruin which we quote thr tolioiring: *'A prison ,ortkial is in a better position M . than any un»? else to s?e whether ^rjiot there is truth or wisloia in tbe idea carefully pro- moted t% not u few doctors, and eagerly caught at and nr*avhed by their patient*. * that an habitual dr:aker, or even habitual drunkard, must > e 'let down by decrees.' AJJ ordmai y r»*rusal of the papers would prepare one to Ulu'vetb^ factthiiut any rootneot our prisons must cent tin thousand* of living contradictions juf this common and populejr,. fallacy. Yeai* of drinking may hav« prv ceded tbe momentary i-rimc tbat br.ngs oui man many ywurs ot j>enol servitude: aaotber may b*> haidiy fcotx-r when admitted for h.s three or bix iiK>qtl:s f«»r au assaut committed 4 when drunk, and yet At once his drink is stopped, t«.\ccpt ui a lew cujies of mcipent delirium tremen.-, when (in some priiom, not oJI) n liittc aloubol is given mU.il the fit has pa>biM away. Why. even in cases of pris- t.ii^rs who* h«vo \been opium eaters or chiorai drinkers, and ha\*e a far stronger and mor<» abiding crave than that the dn*omaniac IUIOWK. thero is no 'letting , down by degnes;' while tho simple drunkard\ who venture! to quote th»* wisdom of I is quondam associates, or ev u of bis doc- tor, as an argument for receiving sjme pro- portion of what'had been his.daily poison* . would probably find himself by no means let down by degrees by the warder to whom he addrwsed h.s leanest. ' It is impossible for me to £ive it uu, has often bnen said to MS !>y tliot>o who have, unfortunately for them- selves, been externa from a prison point of view.' 4 How coukl you manage if you were run in?' I would auswer. 'At any rate 1 can't give it up aton<e.' \Atrain . how would it he if you were run in? 1 ., i rememl>ei- a clever doctor who w.-»s un<W my care for three months before- he-was hung, saying to«Ms before he admitted his guilt: * Th*s imp ison- ment is a bless;ng to me* for I could not. or would not. < ure rny*e f of the morph.a habit, ami now through prison 1 Am free/ 1 com- monly noticed tint th:» inconvenience from the sudden ces-ation of a narcotic remained . twi< e as long as tn:it arising frtmx the Joss of a'cobol. but frequently tim latter would be. dissipated in a week. tuH th.3 former in a forrT- i:iglit. Dr. B. W. Jticbaidson. when fir^ studying alcohol. Hensit»l^v imivired of all ouA eri tin doct rs whatevi* eJl^t-tvi th.-y obeerved irom the sudden an J total ihsujst J of alcohol. One wcrJ sufbied for tbe answer—' None. 1 *' A Pathetic Incident. Tflneteen yearsage,at th\ National Temper- ance Convention, held at Cleveun'l, Onio r . while tbe resolution relating to the format.on of Juvenile i'eaiperanc»(Societies in-couaec* tion with r-ahhath schools wm bein^ die- cuMied, »lady-delegate aros • to speak ber ap- proval ot the project. Ail uuu»ual stiilneHi prevaded the uudicne/*. An unNpeakabli •:o<]uet)ce lit up )»er aad-lookinfc taco as she proceeded- to euumerate the rais<.rics which . strong drink had brought u)K>n ber girlhood. ' The audience was almost breut:dc8J With deep attention, uutri tbe hnart rending words burst from ber lips iu quivering touts*: \I • huve been tot ten by the poiHonoim m-rpent. My bappv girlbo^l, you h s brightest hopes, wvre poiiKmed by the cmw of mlempersiice. Alas! Uiian in slow, auiver.ii s ' tone).my father wtts a drunkard.'' Jvmotion choked bw h. re, and she wbbpered a few moi\ words inaudibly, then eeaMxl and Mit down. The heads of stalwart men were bowed, their bearU were pierced, and mbn alone distrrbed tutt asM-mbly. Aitv*l how many broken- down, fragile fonrts, and torrd* stricken \ hearts of Amerxan nomencouUl t>our forth the same inspiring elopience. llow many I >oor* degraded vi<tiniH of tbe infernul trattic, IOW many noble hearts and brdbant m.uda of the fairer., ablest'and purest of our land, oou d they Juui>t tpe tetters of drunkard's grave*. \% ould cry in .pitwuH tones: \Alas! i my father was a drunkard.'' Tbiik of this, } dear bovH and girls. Is your feiht-r ad utik- ' srdt If so then nlgn tlie pledge, and dedicate your life, as thi* nooie noman ba« don;, to . the glorious uatUe of temperauca if he is not, as we certain'y hope, then from a sense of gratitude to tiod lor giving you sobtr pa- rents, sign the pledge o> total abstinence and .keep it as an example to other*, aud as a means of promoting the welfare of tbe race* — 2 he Leorr. A Canker at tbe Vltala. The'b-ttlo U'tween ma^ and tbe saloon rsge*, and it is fikelv to iirTea«*» in intensity i till theMidrome»*.u**-aii««ttie-sst?omvls.ari un- l uatuitti proiuct i'i oiircivdi atiiu. v et^rant •\*•\*• ! in the conta-t oi to-day have witnessed, a;t*r- j r.ateiy. su'ci.mand failure in all the organ- ! iml movement* of U'inp ranee p.ople. But tbere will not lie any permanent liackward steps iii the teiuiM-ranee rtJoi m-alt signs of the time* point forward. There eeem to be but two MMH'ial and wall aimed movement* to rea/h the life of the sa'oon and destroy it —ou« by the Women's Christian lamper- an«*e Cnionand the other by the timifteramw political pirtv. Ntraugely e»<n«gh the ono useM moial and the olhw proposes legal means; the oue is composed wholly of women and the o» ber of men. Tbey are intensely iu earneM and mov«*l by a |»ov*erful conviction* that tho Amerjcarn s.'htem of saloons murt and Nhall tw owrthiown. These two organ- izations tire using an their weaj-ons literature end the platform, the UiUot and prayer to comI a*s t h«*ir «nd. No U-lter agency can be tmplovvd tor th»* pivmotlon of a just oause. i 1 hat t he atmosphere of our towns and cities | is surcharged with temjjerauce electricitvis i evident from the cla«luug of political (oroes : and tlio neiisiiivu eondttion of so.-ietv im the itmies of total abtttiuenoe an 1 prohibition. «..« ! Temi)eran«i.i M* nm to ba tb« only great moral ' v. j problem that looms aUwa our soolal or \ D(|r political horizon. All *l*e has ussiiraed the | quiet of an established order of tnings; and i tins artier of thing* is u<»w lx*ing almost for- j bidden iu the wiid »-ramble for om\o. power I and patronage, but thouKhtful and go»jd men i sbou.d S:I>P and eons der that a canker is ; eating al the very vitais of the Government. < —ChaHlauuuan. Beduclncr tbe Snrplus, -Life. The first profile taken wns tbat of An- tlgonus, in <W0 B. C, who, having but one eye, hit 1 fleer*** was so taken to ooocejal the dalorsnity. Saloons and fianday-flchooTe. Tion. T. K. Clark, of Clarlnda. Iowa, fa an addr«*s» as 1 resident of the Iowa (State ftunday-bcbool Cotivent:«.n, is reported by tbe Sundayxrhoof Worker as- saying: \When we came here, many of ns settling on the. prairie*, opening them up. planting (tod'* Word and planting l*i* truth, while the early settlers wer* making the soil blos- pora to bring forth tlie croj». th s irjendfruca Dakota was telling of the work thev were do- ing there in Konv»locahtn s, and afler I heard the story I referred to the f^ct.that 1 wae born in the State of Kentucky, where a man never allows another to tell a bigger story than he if he can help it. He said in one lo- cality tbey had eR%at»liHh*d a Hundav school ri^ht out in the prairie a'mont. Tbey had no se its, aftd so went to n'm-iffbhArlng ealoon and brouglM the l^cr-kegs for nats for Salitiawj school cliiidran. 1 told hirn we re- memhs?red th*» kegs w e 1. that - we bad emptied hif Satanic majesty out of them and sent tberh to l;ak«ta for them to u*; in tlie riunday scboo s to alt on, but. that i* Iowa we 8at\uj»on the saloon* aDd were establish- ing Sunday schools in their places. (.An. plausa] ^ A Circle. The whisky dealer i>eys money to the gov ernment for a lk-cuee.. Tbe sjovernrai^nt j»eys money to congress men for thtir service*. ( oDgressmen pay money to people for thelt vote*. *• Tbe people ]>ay money to artrtrs and leo* turers who roine over from England The actors and lectni-er-. go ©«•• end s^at- tber the money about lxrad'm. John L. fcjullivau goes over tnd gathen It up. w . John will bring tt back and spend it al the point oi begilining. . . Tbe ^ bmky^hop is the beginni^ «^ **\ envt-Ca+oo^u >s*oa

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