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Sunday morning herald. (Olean, N.Y.) 1882-1883, December 27, 1884, Image 2

Image and text provided by Olean Public Library

Persistent link: http://nyshistoricnewspapers.org/lccn/sn88074644/1884-12-27/ed-1/seq-2/

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r the da1:Jm which he had mat:bles I could not laugh ~s;er a tombstone before aU those people, scr·I smd gr~:vely- ·~!t JS Just.ti&\e days\ \Yes but they have been such long days,\ sa1<\ he, lll a low voic\ ''Not r~lly,\ I answered \The days ~ro gettin~shorter and ~horter no'w \ Don t ou !mow how long a day seems when you ant to see a-a person, and you can•ta But perh~ps you see th~> person yuu llli:e best to see evary day~' -,.. # ' \I like to see my·m.other best, and she 1s a long way off,\ sa1d I gravely \Ab yos, o~ course• But I waSII't thmk ing of one's fannly ' • \Perhaps you were tlunkmg or the \\1ifetty g1rls\ who ware m your pew last '' d \ \\ .Sun ay~\ \ \\\' .a • \The Finches-Ethel and Ratw • Oh, no, I otasn't2 ~ see qmte enough of them \Tnpy're coiDlllg a_gam, too, to the school tr,c)1t Don't see why they can't be eon \tenteli w1t~the1r own :tea fights. No 1 ~ thmlnn of somebouy qu1te d11fere;1t. d'$'t you ess2\ Ile was ookmg at me now, and not at thEl 1uscnliJJ;lbn at all And m the pause wtdch fol'Iowed his words I dJstll\ctly 'htia;rd Mr. Rayner's llnght vmce saymg archly- ~ \Laurence seems to ba>e a great a m1· ration for OUI' pretty little Miss Chr 1e '-\l-~;\l!i'~sn't he, Mrs, Rpade2\ ' uot h'ar her answer, but 1t was m a disple ed town, and a liumute .. :n .. ,.,lii~.,.;r she ca ed hEll' son shm ply and they wer waltj,ng for h1m But tp~y all staid ~n t e <:hUI'chyard for some mihhtes after tha and then I not1ced that ¥r Rayner was Ul talkmgto Mrs. Reade, and that she see ed very much pleased and ittter·est;ed by w at be was saymg I JUst her mention \ the Bramfays \ and 1t at once to :>how thst I d1d 1t of any con • .,quonce It o~ly ·\~ note, but a, w repeat 1u qu1te a lla.r .. leSl! and then, JU~t as IwV\ru;·w'On.de:rin\' 1 ~h•uld tear 1 t cal'<>, 1 saw that ton on the wslde leu.f, and mtu Lhe envelop\ as I! 1 what I w,.,. dowg and ............ --,·· pocket. LJmMr Wa» long that tla:y, over, l went mto the schoolroom out my letter again The words on stdto leal were- \ Why were yoq so unkmd ou <:>UIUG.~ I had no way of seudmg back an nm;W.,r: I could only walt till next day at a nu1urt..,,. past two But 1 think I could have through the lessons like the herome of opera that afternoon t had not thought 1 t necessary to mention to Mr Raynei the t1meatwh1ch Mt Read<J bad sa1d he should bnng the work, at a quarter past two we were alwa.ya Ill the cinlw&ng 10om al~ together. But the next day, the day of ~l others when tt was 1m portant that I shOIJld stay and. heru· the ex planatiOns about the work t had to do, Mrs Rayner asked me, directly &~er din· ner, 1f 1 would mmd wr~tmg some, ~tters for her, to go by !;hat afteploon's po I should have sat do\vn to write them m e drawmg-room, but Mrs. Rayner said- \ Yon would like to be undlStiJrbed, 1 know. Shall I send your colfee to your room or tu tho school-room1 I I sa1d, \To my room, 1f you please, ' and went upstan s trymg to swallow the lump m my throat ' It was silly of me 1 but I liked that half hour m the dt awmg ruum after dinner, and readmg the papers over ruy coffee, and Mr. Raymn 's comwent.~ on the news-1t was •uch a pleasant re.o;t I had got tttrough one stup1d letter-they were not at all Important-when tht~re was a knoclt at the door, and ,Jan(} came m, gigghug and exnted. \Oh M1ss, I ve brought you a parcel, and I have madu flarah so w1ld I'' -and she laughed delightedly \I answered the bell, and there was Mr Reade on his horso With th1~, and he sa1d, 'Take 1t to the •cbool marm, please, 1ts for M1ss Chnst.ie ,' and then he got off, and I showed h1m Into tho t!rawmg room. And I saw you wasn't lio there, nor yet m the schoolroom. So, when I got mto tlill hall, thluks I, ' rn be bef'ore- lland \tth o!;t Sally this trme I' w Hm1 out sh • comes and says, 'Otve that to nw I II gtve 1t to M1ss Chnst1e Never mmd' says I, half way up the Stall'S-' don't ) Oil 1:.1 ouble ' And she made a g1-ab at ~ hut I \'\-~ too qUick f\ur her, and up I rttn, Ill!! I hPrA 'lt 13 1 mlsS \ ~nrl she •lapped tl1e pa-rcel down llJ ,.~ \ I am \uffocatmg Oh, fo1 to, VenctJan ~!cony I \ sa1d he \ Com~ hero, little wo- mdn\ I r'ru;e and obeyeu He threw tb wooleu: antimacassar round my heat! and shoulders and drew ~ to the wmdow \ Look up theu'l, child, at the moon through the ~;:top, Wouldn't )OU hke to be m-Venr~,'llitenmg by m(){)nhght to those sweet song11 m tb,~ very natwe land of the Jove they smg ab5li~? \ 1 \ I do'n't want to he a'n.ywhereclnrt here, ,Mr Rayner,\ -said I, smiling -up at thf:l moon very happey \-._ \Why1\ ...,_ But l cotb.d not tell Mr Rayner \<:hY \ I would giV<~ the 'rhole world w be there nt thlS rnorlient \ w~th the woman. I lovo. I could mallie her undorstan there' u I was struck by the passionate tender ness m h1s voice, and suddenly made UJ? my mmd to be very bold \ Than why don't yocy take her there, Mr r Rayner'\ I s•ud, ewnestly As I spoke, sm.!hng at him and speaking as gently as I could, though I felt ternbly frtghtencd at .IllY own boldness, h1s eyes seemed to grow darkei, anu h1s old face lighteu up 111 an extraordrnary way I saw my words had mac!e an 1mpress1on, so I W<\nt on eagerly, pressing nervously tbe band w1th whwb be was hold1&g m1ne, fo1 l was st11I afrrud less my audac1t;Y should olr\'nd hllll. ' Mr. Rayner, forgive me fo1· speakmg about this, but you ~poke first, d1dn't you~ I have so often wondered why you didn't take her away It seems• so hard that you, wl11> want sympathy so much-you know you have vfteu told me so-should have to lne, as you say, a shut-up life, on account of the apathy or the woman to whom you are bound.\ He soemed. t{) dunk m my words as i1 they con tamed an elixh, I could fell by hm hand that he was actually tremblmg, and I ~;rew more assnre!Lmyself. \Now i! you were to ta~ her away, although you m1ght 'have & difficulty &t fir,t m persuadmg her to go, tl.nd force her, wtth the kmd fOl\ile you knew hO\v to nSf},. among fresh faces and fresi). peoplt{. 1\tl.,lliev·e she would come back to hfe agau\., how much l>etter you are thiln luH;bands, and Juve you JUSt as much .Oh, couldn't help 1t, you are ang good'\ my heart sank, for I saw I had, gone too As I spoke, f10m pass10t1ately eager, looked surprlSed, puzzled, and then h1s face c!oude\1 ove1 With a cold frown tha_t chilled rue \\ 1tb. fvar and shame I drew m.Ji hand out of his quickly, and stepped 1nto the room He fol and hand agam, and, when clumsy and .,.~ncQ:. face was as composed but I thought• ho looked cannot ~ruess-llm\<.. guessl-bow many cares may be while brave front to the would be sorry for me 1f \ 1 am sorry even WJ~h'<m t. them,\ I sa1d softly - De bent down over me attd Jo~d mto my ey<\s for o. few moments. ,'l'h.eu he mlSe<l brs head, and laughed hghtly • You are afra11l. Great gray eJes ought t.o he pass1onato, and ymU;s are a.S cold as a lako on a still day I behove you are nu Undmel You haven~ so~\ \ Oh, l\1r Rayner 1 I 51>\ld mo¥n£ully, and I tmned slo\\ly to th~ p1ano \t.o put away the mus1e. ' l'ie• er mmd, I \Ill do that.\ said he, 111 hL'lu.ual !.one \ I havo kopt you long ~nough \.l<md mght Undme th\ table l;rmmph<lntly P'\ I was almost afra1d he would agam \ant to klss me, rutt.l, j,lftcr offendmg h1m l•nce, I .should 11ot ha' o dill etl t., 1 ~rube So I 'boo•. ha\Gds a' hastily ns I could, took my can• rll•• nn•l 1 m up •tn1rs I )YO.~ very ungiy \\ith no)oel1 fm ha\mg been • old awlun •ympathetlc-1 harl no't meant to be so at • Tbank you, Jan(,\ I satd qmetly '':'It IS only somli work fo,r the church tram Jl(lss Keade '' '{ ' Jane's face fell a httle, and then rut-if struck by a fresh thought, l>ft'Sli~ gtggled agam 1 cut the strmg and opened the parcel to prove the truth of my 'vords, and showed ll:llF the rad tmnnel ami the wheat-ears, whtch were to be sown on m letters to form a text But m tbo mrdd!\ was anotbm note, and a box wrapped up m p~tper, both directed to \MISS Chustle \ and ~t s1ght of these httla Ja¥'s dehght grew Irrepressible agam \ I knew it I'' she began, but swpper.l her self and smd, 'I bag your pardon, 1\hss,\ and left the room very demurel;y \ But I beard another burst qf~flment as she ran down stairs Then I ope;Qed the' nofu, it only SMd- ' \Deitl MlSs Christie,- I take the bherty of sendmg you a few late roses from a t 1 eA m a sheltered corner wher~ th,l ram can not spoil them. I hope they won't smell of c1gars, I could not find a bette1 box. 1 will call to fetch the text, 1f you will Jet me know when I can see you. \ Yours smcerel y, \ LAURENCE READE \ The roses were m a cigar-box, and as long as they lasted they never smelt of any tlung but tobacco 1 but I began to thmk that perfume nfcer than their own 1 was so happy that evenmg that I l'Vas glad when Mr Rayner asked me to ad :Company his VIOlm, !lnd I was glad that he chose operatic selectiOns agam, for m tho pass10nate 11_nd sweet mus1c of Don Gzo rmnm and /l 1i ova !ore I could give vent to my fee1,i.ngs I felt that I had never ap- preciatea tho beaut1ful mela'd1es so well, nor lielped so efilmently to do JUStice to tllem as I did m accompartymg Mr ~ • ner that nl.ght HP \\\ so pleMed W;it my he!~ be be 1e to go on, With u Just one more \ au Just one more 1 \ until long after Mrs. Rayner had gone to hor room 'I was nothing loath, I could have pl'ayed till muimght. I did not say much 111 comment between the p1eces, when Mrt Rayner asked, \ How do you like tbatz\ But I suppose 1t was easy,to see by ll).Y face that I was eUJoymg the musw m· tenselY,. for he JUst nodded and Slljiled and seett)!ld qm,te sat1sfied. • l IJ:ile: clock hadlstruok the)lalf ho'jf!; aftel' iftl:li~ wni.ch was ' uite 'late for. th~ h~llehold .j I t/ all • But the fact was I had been thlnkmg the \'bole evl'nmg <~ Mj;, La111 enee Reade c .... I SLACKENED1y pace when I got to the top of .the first 1ght of sta1rs, ~j-Dd walked •oftly through the corridor where the nursery \a 1 fear of wakmg llfona, and, a.• t wcut slowlj\ ai.hg the passage leading to the turret-stam.l, 1 began tothmk nf what M! Ra.yne,r hitd called mil, and wondm ed what he 1neant by saymg I had no so1,1l \ It wasn t because I am not sorry for h1m, for he must have s~en that I am,\ thought 1 \I suppose I <ltm't show my sy ml(~tthy m the-r1ght way-, but I could not \''ry \ell say more ab!fu,t Jt Without hem!' 'diSrespectful And I 1\'IUS~ not for l!\t that 11r Rayner lS not only mnch older than I, but also my employer\ Anrl so I crept up the ttlrret sta~rs lHth m) candle and opened the tl:om of my room it was qmteJl. calm mght I and I walked m ve!J'l, slowly, yet, as I entered, my can die went out suddenly, as if 'blown by a gust of wind, L'fid I fancied I heard a shght somjd as of a h1llllan b1 oath blowmg 1t I stepped for waHl qmckly, a lltti\l star¢lld, ani]. tned to peer il'\to the darkness, .Efut It W!IB llllposs1ble to see, for my fire had gone out, the blmds wet:e down and the curtains dl.\awn and not a J,'ay of moonlight could get m I stood flll a few moments, still frightened, m the rmddle of the 1oom, and then cautiOusly mado my way m the d1· rectJOn of the mantlep1ece, ihWhcro I kept my match box I made a slight noiSe as I passed my fingers over the different arti- cles there, and, Just at the moment tJlat I knocked over a chma ornament wh1ch feH :to the fireplace, above the nmse 1t made as Jt broke to pwces m the grate I heard a 'liOUlld b(l-hind the sculen which stood be- ' l;ll0'\!:6 .Ill ~llla au ectloU.ar' tliat, tor tear ot enc~twrmg another dun lilgul;'e, I closed the door belund me, ll:lck w1th :fear lest I shouM b~ shuttmg myself in Wlth more unwekmne VISitors 1 and, the shght creakrlllg t.bat a board and tbm e undur my own feet, I tho mantlepiece- f!ill t~e hands trembled so that,~tr was :n: JoJ:lg--''{;Ull<l·''l d,)efoTe I coUld be sure thlltlt was uotl:.tb,ere and tlle\t I tmue\l: and felt m:r way ~ 1able, rnn;(l, aJte1 mffi'lng 1::1/--0!\t of the'lttung>l on 1t, I aii last satisfied m)l.self that 1b was not there- e1the1 '.!:'ken I giOpJd my way to one1 of the window&- I had not t.b!Qught of that b!!'fore-drew the curtams und pulled up tllil blmd The moon gave o:nly a fitful light, bemg obse11red .&Vel'Y othev mmute by th»m dr1vmg elouds,-and 1t oniy se1 ved to make shadc.ws Hl the 1 oon;t whwlil WEjre Jl!Or.e fea:rful to ma, lP. w.y J:WJ:vous state, than dark~1ess 1tself 1 had one mote search for the mutchc,, bull; C<;>t~lcl not fllld -them even now • It wru. out of tho questwn to ID.11iress by such wen.! moonhglilt; faney1ng dam shapes m every ~orner and no1s~s behmd mo whwhever way I trnrmeu, so I deternuned to conquer my fearo !!.nd go d@wn. staus wHh n~ c1~ndle and get a hght below. Thei e we1 e sm e to be s4>mQ matches m the kitchen, and I reflected ilhat enough' ruovn- l!ght would come ln' O'Hlr fir tl:\rmtgh the slluttel'& to let me f,'Ce my way W>th()Ut ?(lak1ng a noise... \ S>~> L gt oped ~ way d<i>wn til& 1Ja.~k staucase, \l1Rih-I had never used befure, got ~a&e.ty to the bottom, turned to my left, Un.d felt for a door. TllE( fu st opened int~ ~ big lll.a;Jk cupboaJ u where I fell> bqibms, whrch I shut. agam •quickly, t~ second was Joeked, but the kliy was \in the door, allld J; sol'tly turned 1t TJus was m• .Q.eed th~ !t1tchen 1 bnt the moment I round) tb.~ ou.t,.a.nd gave a Sigh of rehef, I ,llliard> on th,_e f\llov a sound whrch I knew too well to be bh~ rush of rnyuads of black beetles a.nd, as I would rather have faced a dozen d1m h11m>iln figures than lla'{a felt un· der my f<Oot ~be ·• scrunch\ of one bl,ook beetle, I haW tl) shut that door too as quickly as 1 had tile other The only ~hlng )eft for me 'll'll8 to feel my way back 00. the sta1rcase, go down the pas•ngl• at the other side af 1t, wh1ch led past Mr Jw.yner's study, and so mto the hall, wh\)J\~ J> !mew the ,exact p9Sitron of the matd1-b<a wh1cb stood on the hall table My only feror now was that I ~g-ht meet Mr Raynar, m the event of h1s not ~vmg l<jft the hoUS& yet to go to hlS room, It I met him, I sl:!buld have to account for my pre!lence waudunug,about the house at th1• t1we of lllght, ami I felt that 111i\.ft8 stilL too much dw;Gmposed by the fngbt t had rece1 ved for his sharp eyes not a DOtica , ,, ••••. ~ my palor and my quaking hands, and then I should have ta tell him what I bad seen, and there would he a search and aq eJCpiana.tion, and I should get some one- into trouble For my fears had not gq111e b&l!Ond thmking that 1t was Sa.Tah or one. of the other servants who-pe~:haps wlll.i.ug to give me a fr1ght, perhaps only all but caughtr ID the untimely enJoyment c;~f one of my easy cblUrs-an.nous to escape ue- tectlon, had blown out my candler h:opmg tQ slip out m the dark unheard. However, I got safely baok to the bol;- tom of the strurcase Without soomg or hea:r- mg anythmg, and I was creepmg along the passage when I caught the Jirst fBlnt sound of vo1ces I stopped, then went on softly, while the sounds became plamer, and I found that th!lY proceeded fiom Mr Ray ner's study, the door of which I had to pass 1 thscovered b;/ the thm ray of light It let out upun the passage that thiS door was ajar, at the same niomt~nt 'that l1>eeog mzod Harnh 's vo1ce She was spealnng m a low ~ullen tone, and, as I drew nearer, I wa\ &rt>-~ted half agam~t my will by words wh1ch seemed to apply to myself-\Agamst the stupid baby face of a chit hardly out of the nun;ery herself Governes~ mueed !\ \ h that all ) ou ha. ve to say I ' said Mr lta)ner, very low, but Ill the coldest, most c-uttmg tone That'~-that'• all I hava to say,\ said Ra1 ah, wrth a chokin,; oound 111 her voice. The woman was eVIdently unhappy, I almost plt1ed her \Then the matror 1s easily settled. You l'O.!l go.\ \I can go' I go Do }OU ~ow what you'1e saymg' Do you thmk you could re- place mo as easily Ill! J ou can such as heri'' ~a~d she, forgettmg all respect due w her master, as her \vice, ~till low, tl'embled W'l!;__h rage ''~hat 1s my alfau. You w1shed me to hoos& between the serv1ces of au under- prnd go\ erness and those ot an ovetpald sen ant I have \hosen \ \ Overpaid! .My servwes o.-erpard • My services <.'.au t b'e ove1•pa1d '\ sh<;~, htssed out. \A • long aq you JOltled dJsPretwn to your nH\ f •llHh,uhterl guo~ qualities, I ,paid 3 ou a• \'\ •fmg'\ f.•> fltat estnnaw Now.triaf you lt>t ~ ouroelf l>e S\\ ay~d beyond all bounds t 1h ndence by trt'Ilmg feP!mgs nf jeal u-} untl •p1t~ hk,e a foolL..Ji girl your vaJue I uns down to that level • You ru:e no Ion$ a grrl, Sarah, and your pos1tron 1s ehan~ed m mauy ways since then, m most fot the better If you cannot a.c!'ept the changes qUietly, you},Uul better. go \ VAnd you would 1et mo go-for a new· comer'' sa1d the woman passwnately '1 I cannot thmk of sendmg away any m~mber of· my household fm the capn,;ll of anylother memberlof It, howe' er valuable a servant she may have been,--\ 'May l;mve been-may have been I My work IS not over yet, and, 1f I dda.l; work for you, 1'11 \ork against you,\ she !aroke out in a fury ' I II--\ •!' , 1 ' Not so fast, not so fru~t,J' sa1d ha slowly ' You Will find that uiJ:Iib;iiJI work whet;t you have to deal 'YJth life~ 'satdh Gqoeh \ He spoke m the Hard toJ;Ie I b'iid hearii h1m use once ot· twteo before\'91 tone wh!Ch;; al \ays made me shudder ThEJll. h1s vmce rhanged suddenly to a gemal, arri:iost earess- ill'g tone Now d<h yon think you w!ll be able to ..;et on mthout me as well as I can w1thout you I\ There was a pause. Then I heatd Rarah o;urst mto sobs and low passiOnate cr1es for p1ty, for forgiveness I\ Why are you to hard1 How can you ha' e the heart to talk hke that about my 3erVIces, as 1f I was too old for anythmg but money-bargamsl That chit that Chust1e grrl, that you put befm'e J~a, will never•serve you like I've done \ \ The serv1ces of a governess a1 e not the same as those of a servant That 1s enough about M1ss ChriStie, Sarah.\ • \ Enough and welcome about the little fhrt-a. creature that keeps dmmonds from one man m her desk, and wears around her neck a letter from another wbtch she k1sses on the sly I Oh, I've seen bet, the little--\ \Nonsense I\ sa1d Mr Rayner, sharply. \Aljld what 1f she does• It is no buSllless of mine\ \ I heard bini rise hast~.from his chair n rl walk :wress the room ;=ltd6 I fled past l.~o a hare. Trembling ar.d panting, I round my way to the hall table, toolt out of tlie box there half a dozen matches, and crept gu1lttly, mioerably up sta1rs. I had l!steneu, as 1f clu)led to the spot, to thetl' talk, and 1t was only now that I had Oerl for fe!ll\ of discdvel'y that I reflected o 1 What a dlshonorable thmg I had done If he had como to the door. thro1vn It .A. To all \no are snllcr1ng fHlm the ~Fl l>l'S nnd md•scretwns of yo\'th, nervous wcak)l- 1 early <lecay, luss o~ :mn1lJiloqa, &c , I w;Il se~ 1\ recipe th••t w~l cure yoo, FlU lil OF IJHAIM:J.E. ,!Jlblll g.reat I medy Willlt diSCOVeted lly a ID\'SIDD.llry I~» Sout .A~tenca. Send a self ~ddress~ e~vel· ope to t~c.&lll~ JOOEPII T INllll'AN 9 ,Sta11l~l)D\ New York Ctt:y, • , ITenry E Ab!Jej w~ll not b' soe3.•lll th1s <!:Olln· ~ try until next >ltunn-. lie h •s dem(led tu•ma:ka Sou don his permanet>t holne. THE: AMERl!S'A.N I.NSTl.TUTE O!l1 S\PE.Eill'S WliNE, A committee wns al')>&mted to vr..tt AIJM Spe'er's vmeynrdlNm<t wme cellars at> Pnsl!Ul; N J To!Je followmg' I& the report. \)gan:l!' Wl&' be snrpr1Hod to Jeann bbM vothm so shovt ~~~ tunce from New J:fuvl. e•ey lS nn enterpnse; extens1 ve of so m.uah im>portance and so B\t~~ , ce•sfnl The qualtltes ot these wines .a.re ndJI. <axcelled b) any produce!!\ m I he world, and dnl.'- mg the season who.,.,tlhe OJil<lTSt!One of haUidlins;: the grapes and expr3sslag the jmce.s are m> aBJo t:we progress it ts 1m,tel'eS11mg to vtsrt the V<Ue• y•trds and 1\ 1tuess the opewkt!lll.-.A S Heatl;tj l\f. Il , &. H. Martm, J' Di\turnell Com. J!!Ol> sal~ by J B smith. A dog wns BCiln playmg <>D 'be street m thll village<>:! AkropJast Slltturelny with a bag,wMclo on !leing opcne~ wasfutWld 'ooonta1n the bo4l!1 of a sbtiJ burn ll)fsn t. A·Dauwmo-s Qule. 0 '~> • llOCHBS'l'lE1<,JnllB I, 1882 \Tem< 1.\eara ago I was attiiU{\ed with the ~at lntensennd deatbyrgaJnsm my ba<,:l> and -K~1j\Yil \E tiendmg to the aru\:<>J! 1>1y toea and to Jl'lll\ brain' \Whioh mnde me dehwotl!l 1 \From ngouy. \It tu .. ,_ Ut>rel man to !:mid n1e ~n my• bed lUI times !- • 1 \The Daetor\ triad m valn1 to rehe\ e :~~~e, liUt• to no pnl'JWBe ..../ 1 Morphme and othet>Oll0Gte3 \Had no effect 1 ~ \After two months l ,yaa gi>en np to <he I * \When my wife heard a netghbor tell IMnt Hop Rittera hedol done for hel-, l!be at onoe gnt aud gave me some. The lhst dose eased my blllUD an!! seemed ta lfO hnntlug tbrough my system for tho pmn. 'l'he second dost! eased me so much that I slept • t ~o bonDs, sometl:ung I bp.!l 111ot done tor tJII'O montlls llefore 1 hacl n~ed five bottles, I Wll! woll nnd nt work ns bnrd as any man conld, tor O¥er thl1ee weeks, out 1 warlied €& bard fur my otlengtb,nnd takmga.h!Wid ..-old, I \InS tnken> with the most nente and patnfnl rbennmhsm nil through my; system that eve>\ was known. \l called the cloctoisll§l<III'llntl (lftcr several weeks, tbe;r'left me\\ cripple on crutches for life, as th<lY Ral<l. I mc~4fY1end and fold him m~ casc.nnd bo said JJop.llLUOIS bad cured htm and would en oo me I po0lled at him, but he- \as so ewrnest I\ 11s JlldL\ced to use them ngnin In leas than four weelul I threw away my crutchea.nud went to wonk. hgbtly Ulld kept on usmg the intters fqr IIWI weeks, ll'il.LII 1 becnln()o as well a& any lnan ll'i'!Ug, nnq hnve been ~o !or six yeall'&since. 1t has also en red my wofa, who M.d been mok. for years' und has kept her nnll 'my ~hlldren well nml healthy w1tb !!lorn two to thl·ee l'rotti~ per vear '11be1 c is no IJIQt•<l to be B1ok>- at -all i1J, these hlttl'rH arc baed. J J B&RI{, )r~'!i-Snper• l'lsor. \ ' Thn! J oor mvnhtl wL:Ie \SJstool 'MutheD!. \ \ \

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