Newspaper Page Text
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A FamUr Newspaper, Devoted, to Home Interests, Politics, Agriculture,' Science, Art, Poetry, Etc.
WELLINGTON, O., THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 18, 1879.
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"W KATIOSAI. BABX, Wentato, a. T
. " buktai tliwi Bin aa eelle H.
f s-maeage, OmiuMUBk b
... rnMat; B. A. Horr. Caatuer.
a. a. w
W- V. BAHTILU raotofrapaer. Callery la Ar
Bw Bates. WWnm o. .
t.lHT fartataat to b biavlMOte AB
I at a, 111: aiae- aeatly an aromptty. Otto.
Me Pablle Square, m Bonchwa'a Drag.
A WTLLS. Saddler niHumlUkEr. TIM beet
MftM oail'i mm, mam aaly lb. bat Mock mar.
AS werk'ajone udcr aiy aeparirtaloa, Aorth aid.
IT. K. ABHTORD,
. BooM mm Shoe ma mU ktada at ant abac
wak. All work anal aiaterlela rally varraaled.
Somfe etae f Liberty Btrt at, Weillactoa, X .
iaoa Ami ;
A. . MOBWUt. The laanraaee Agea. wink.
Mil M hal Wc la laM Broa. M mm Bbo.
Baon, wtan a wfO W llmtl o . M oil cw
Maui aalag aiyiahn la hM Uae. en.Ayil tmmm.
mm nM iwMaabhv- LoHa.
Kyaa waataflaaVctaaaaa, BalrGatv mr thmm
paa,a0atBMaaMai'O.X. Santas takKa. Liberty
In ill. At I mam Hair QUA Maililnl
-W. aim kaa. ta. aaat iiaal mt
ktlaaaV' Biaiaa baajaa or gioaat
. . t. - B. T. ROBISdOX.
Trnxcraroa' rLAjnws bttll.
. ataraaaawlBtvlUtektBtn naaiBcdoaaaa
' Bl I Waanrana, Troa. oace. aaar rail-
B. WADfTirORTH aOK. Flaalac WH Scroll
i aaa Di i a Laaibr t ma aorta.
. K. WIGHT. 1
Eta. Saoa la Hoacntoa'a
B. B. ROUXBBACH. M am aaat Tailor, ta Uaioa
A. S. rOWXKS
i Tailor. A ana .
whlca will a.
J. B. DICXSOB, Aataraarr-aa-Law, WaUtartoa, a
V: .B-BBBICK AttrW. V aan FaTaaillBi altaw.
Scantier a Block. M Boor. Wa01aroa, a
X. . JOHKBOV. . - r - . , , , L. BfaLBAK.
)nianaaMeLaa. AAraraaya aaw Oaaanaara at
Law. Btyrta, O. oaafc X Manny Black.
' BXTBwaTrQRV Voany raaBe.
a aStasSaarak tTaataMaPabtts I
AKTHUK W. BICHOLA, Boaary raatla, loam
Btock. X:yrla. O.
t.- wraTisiysnr. k. a.
CaJla tjaaa TlUagaaaae
aattaa OSaw k. at
aatrjr anil raaatr. aroaapt a-
atory of O. at. StToaa aaw
la -T. SOEBBOOK.
H. B. HAMXDI. Dealer
L rmti. Orata.
Meaa,ealtv. Bas Woreha
meet. Wamagtaal, O. - - -
Dealer at all ktaaa of
J aaal ilarlai tiaaaoat ta Wemmgtoa.
"m aawaaaaMaaaeaSS aba apllanaa
ant ataa baaaaaaa.- Oa artoea ar no
batter- aaaUty thaa
We bar. a
WK. COSHTOB SOBV Urary mmd Baa) StaMa.
. 1 .. . . . ; , '. -
a. at boDTav " ' mr wmna.
TOOTB AX "WAJOrEB. :Lrrary aaA BaU subla.
rtrataaataaaaaiaaA lei a .an at maajaala. rata.
OBVa Smfb Uheny SOaM.. .
I J. P.UDT. Bakar
West alaa Warrb Mam Street.
X traaaewauciaara; TiiaiJ eta,
leal ilaat tm a aaoak at Maw.
A Baa 1
, a," STABS
wa..a r- Betafi lulinla Draaa, Madl
aad a-9l af Botloa aaa Drag.nn Saa-
, yrlioh.mciMljaMrr .absolutely
trw Vast ',er -wra a 'woodcock
Bwaaveai the i .eUe csjbsb. '"There never
her hoOme. Thsiu satvir was s dog
went mad west of the Kooky Mountains.
There rer was's tzzmh- or syeamore
tree strnck by UghtniB?. There never
was an eel cac'Jit onLtoe Taoifio ooast.
Thwa m a aa T 1 nhnfc - i v
' ' " ri
farejOtrVrv llVtJnryw '
- . v
i exebanr. kavs: u As'a
of abeart 40,000 wxajninatiotif
npoa tA eye of -white pereoos, it ap.
peert at ooior blindness: U twelve
t'messooammya among boys and men
4 t-XT wocaaa and Kvls. Is it pos
B t the BafdWyfl-hare beva
tstt klia4 17 tht womsnr4 .
- - HAJt VMS T-S TMif.
Onoe aion the liberal year IjMufaa ont
O r noiaar aton. ibaa iram. or gold:
Ono. more with hamt aonc and ahont
la aaUore'a bloodifwa triuzaah told.
Oar common Bother reeta and ains.
Like Kath tmoaj ber raronred abeaTaa;
Her lap ia fall of roodly thiogm.
Her brow ia bniiht with autumn karea.
O far ma okt yvt ever new!
O bieaaincm with the annahio. acntl
Tbe bounty orer-rnna oar dne.
Tba fnllnraa abamaa oar dJacoatcnW
We ahnt oar eyea. tbe flower bloom on.
Went rnraz, bat that corn ear. nil j, ) .
We ehooaa th araaaow. bat the awn - ---That
oaat. it ahiaeB DehiiMl a. .till
Oed aaw. aa with oar iiumucT anil
The power to make it Edoa fair.
And rioher trait to erowa oar toil , ili
! Than aamiaer-wedaed Maada bear. '
on at hia lotto-day?. ; .1 . ,
na kio matlva frail arid bidoTA.1 - I
Or aizh. foe daintiea far away.
Beakde tb. boanteooa board of bopsef f 1
Thank heareu inatead. that freedom'a arm
Caa ehanae a rooky aoil to gold :
That bran and generoo. Uvea can warm
A elime with northern ieea oald.
And by tbeae altara wreathed with flower.
And field of frnita. awak. aaain
TnankagiTtng lor the rnoum.
The aartr and the 1
am iraer rai
THE TRA5SFC5KI TEX!IBF0RX3.
If vou lire in Downshire and do not
know the f f iendeUs of f f iendell Court,
yon are unknown indeed; the cirenm
stanoe of their name being spelt with
two little fa,; andJproiioaBtMTiVBdall,
stamps it' with a peculiar aristocracy.
Radicals, indeed persons who interest
themselves in roots assert that there
was at one time no such thing as a cap
ital in 00 r alphabet, and that it was in
dicated by the duplication of the small
letters. As intelligence increased, cap
itals were inrented," and the lsjst per
sons to use ' them were, tA course, the
most illiterate; so that the retention of
the two small fs is not intellectually
speaking a feather in the f f iendell
cap. On the other hand, as a token of
uquity. it is inYaluabte. The pos
session of a name that nobody can pro
nounce without instruction u also ob
viously a great inheritance, and in this
it was tu more Tamable, sinoe
there is no reoord of a f f iendell of
Downshire having been distinguished
in any other way. Abe family bad
flourished " for centuries, in the sense
that an old tree is said to flourish, and.
like it, most of it was underground.
sir ueoorey renaaii, tor we will
take the liberty of spelling his name as
it was pronounced, as though be were
an ordinary Christian.) tie present
tenant of the Court, was a widower,
childless, and stricken in years. The
long line which had snored as directly
as a pawn in chess for so many genera
tions had at last failed, and the succes
sion was going aslantfSsay, even cigsag
like the knight's more to a second
cousin, young Perciral Fendall, of Lin
coln's Inn. barrister at law. 1314 father
had subsisted on a very moderate prop
erty, the income from which had been
in no way supplemented by the head of
likqXnil.Ttjmr1 had beueatfae4 jy a
reduoed. condition to ; nil son. The
former had discovered by bitter expe
rience that the fact of his same being
spelt with two fs did not enhance its
financial value at the .baokvof avbittr
wnile tbe latter was snoujy nnnariwg
of discarding the peeitMscMy ltogjthex.
as an affectation out of which nothing
had ever come bat ridfcaletsslsn Me
denly old UeonTey, acUn? .under ad-
vice, (not ' legal, but -tBeflicrl.X Vok'
w . vavq . iavo. f nia - omir-pifHmyvn A
existenoe. . lie wrote xrom vownsnire
with his own hand to invite Percival to
-Host voonr men would have
at such an offer, nor was PerciraL.
sell By any means blind, to its
advantages; but he was a man of
disposibon which, in poorT people.' Is
called obstinacy, in persons of honest
rmeans, firmness, and in rich people,
determination- oT charaoteiv Thanks
to noBody but himself,' he was ' surely, J
but slowly? mating hbway) la tfel
warrid. and he was not-disposed to har-j
ter nu lnaepenoesoe,' evsn" Tor the re
version of the family estates. This was
not entailed upon him, bntf it would
have been contrary .to. all traditions of
tbe bouse - with . two fs that Cousin
Geoffrey should leave" it to' any other
person than the natural heir.. . Tbe
young roan knew, in fact, that unless
ne gave his kinsman some ' great cause
of offense, he would one day reign in
his stead. . Would t not be better,
therefore, as be had not an idea in" com
mon with the old .'Squire, that they
should keep apart, so that "no offense
could be given himP ' Percival certain
ly did not wish to go to Downshire.. It
was November, and. sine, he was no
sportsman, he greatly preferred Loo
don at that season to the country; ust
new, indeed, be preferred . it at all sea
sons, from the circumstance that it con
tained, in- GJouceeter-plaee, a young
lady called Mary Blare, whose name it
Was his intention to change. taJendsll i
!.L TV X 1 if.
iwiio uuo i ) mm moon aa oisiaoonu du
become sufficient for him to 'uiBTryap
en it. - '.i Si ;" J '
! Her father was a nop merchant, and
no doubt given to speculation in his
own line, bat strongly opposed to con
tingencies , in connection with his
daughter's settlement in life. " He had
at first refused to take Peroival's great
expectations into consideration at aQ;
but when this invitation eame from the
old Baronet he had visibly thawed, and
even held oat a hope that be might not
now insist upon seeing Peroival's ledger
setting forth that be had received in
fees, eta. At least 600 - a year, before
he would give consent to hU daughter's
marriage. - ;:.?;.
Te the young man himself, thjs re
laxation of Mr. blake's proviso gave
mnoh less satisfaction thanj that gjmtleJ
man had anticipated.' In his own mind'
he was persuaded that the match: would
be disagreeable to Sir Geoffrey and
render his expectations even less prom
ising than before; and thin was one of
the reasons that made, him . deojine to
be very dutiful to his venerable cousin
at a distance, and through the medium
of the Poet-offioe. : I He did not like the
old gentleman; he . had. resented' Vie
coldness he had shown to his father,
and he did not Appreciate the overtures
now made to nimseii, wnicn nethgr-
oughiy uaderstoodr were nor owing to
any personal regard, dui .only beoaqee
circumstances had made him .the syie
surviving member of the house of I wo
fs. At the same time he was much
too sensible to throw awajr the bril
liant prospects: which bad .thus un
ified . themselves to bis ;viw, a 2m
i... .1 i.v v.La. -L-
I WN wm. aivoai aw oxr-roopvue auu
LWiUi out much inoonvenlenoe. Althengh
1 aapv nnarnrtkw Hmuwnil ant rbf k ia mm
as regarded the belief in . their blue
blood Whioh he looked upon either as
Imaginary, or as a very serious physical
ailment he had inherited a strong in
disposition to be bored or troubled.
Old Mir OwOfiray himself, wish ItU atsX),
000 ft pit and an bedisnt tounty, did
not dislike being "put out" more than
he did, and when he was annoyed he
took as little pains as his great kinsman
to conceal it. Such men are, socially
speaking, the very salt of the earth,
who among a world of snobs and todies
speak the plain truth to its little tyrants,
even if they do not succeed in teaching
them how to behave themselves. But
Percival had no sense of BDOStleshiD
whatever. He simply liked his own
way as much as his betters did, and
since his ambition was limited almost
as often got it; a man who did not walk,
and look and speak as if the street be
longed to him, but rather as if he did
not care one halfpenny (which was the
case) to whom it did belong. More
over, his father had been no " tenth
transmitter of a foolish race," and this
young lellow was as intelligent as he
looked. He knew himself it is only
fools, notwithstanding what philoso
phers have said to the contrary, who do
not and was well aware that lie would
not make a favorable impression upon
the owner of Fendall Court, and that
was another reason why he was unwill
ing to go there.
hat we should be able to keep at a
distance the good people from whom
we have exoecsmtions i and Tet rsABsa
them) is, hberer,' t Brexlre&tdoashe
opumutrasM so fereivai jodna u.xd
the polite- and carefully-worded letter.
by wnicn ne bad endeavored to evaue
the invitation to the home of his ances
tors, he received a reply by return of
post, tbe tonotf which necessitated his
immediate appearance at Fsndall Court,
or bisfegivBg Bp-AvU.horesf erer see
ingtt his ow n; in short, Sir Geoffrey was
Dear Percival, you had better go,"
pleaded Mary, to whom he had shown
the note, with some strong expressions
of indignation. She was a beautiful
srsartuce, avitii'eyes like a gazelle, and
a voice more persuasive to his ear than
any in the law courts.
But be writes so disagreeably, said
Percival, pulling at his mustache; he
must be a most offensive person."
Recollect, my darling, that he is an
old man,' argued Mary, meaning that
allowance, as well as reverence, was
due to gray hairs.
He is not so old as all thai," mused
Percival. . "This sort of thing may go
on I mean one's having, .to put up
with his impertinent arrogance for
years and years. ITbe question is, is it
worth such a tremendous sacrifice r
Tbe "wretch was-thiaking of his own
peace el mind, and if be could keep
his temper if such : things were said to
him about -respect" and , obedi
ence" as his .kinsman bad thought
proper to put on paper. . . , . .
'If yon get-on- with 'your cousin,"
she murmured, with a beautiful blush.
dear papa wouM, X.think, be more in
clined to consent that is perhaps he
would let us marry a little: earlier. l
Xou darling! that s true, said Per
cival, and is worth going through al
most anything for. 1 11 write and say
I will ron down- to Downshire? in the
course of next week.'
"Don't .write dene telegraph; and
' iiut 1 am to meet yod at dinner,
Mary, at the Joneses, on Saturday."-.
"Never mind; dont let me.be.the.
cause of your running "any risk' of in-
oreaUhiflr Mr. FendalTs . displeasure. I
a am. sure litin giving you good advice.
uo to-nignt.-- jr, ejccrxcOl
' asJ3yal JAafTt accordingly.
! blr Geoffrey "deceived him with a
ietatejy weloome,rhe poldneaaof .which.
nowever, was owing to inn general m-
to any annoyances at his tardy oDedi
enoe to his a-uhMnous. V Upon-' tie whole,
PerdvaTa hesitation had oerhaDS done
hmtxqq. he-hs.sjBowsd) nmslf!
eagerly desirous tO accede tohisJuns-
ttamjrfrdowB aSij? Creofly tarany-'
thing but disinterestedness, and miernt
man s wisnes n wouia prooaoiy nave
have even suggested death a subject
very distasteful to tHe head of the
t f IendeUs. An independence of spirit
which had eventually given way 1o his
nshes was not unpardoaabls, for it ex-
mplified the power of the will which
tad subdued it.- 7
The Baron'etr-hlmself .volunteered' to
bejtbe jvpuBsjman S guidever the pict
vurSery'and tB-wtaUeet (the horse.
We may be sure, was a favored animal
with lum) and .gave him to understand
TrasS by. words thas Ty ' his oimfidendal
tone that at some (, timet, or another,
though at a date so distant that it would
be absurd to allude, to it, ,all these
things might be his own If he behaved-
It was well onderstood in Downshire
that good behavior in Sir Geoffrey's
eyes was ' doing 'what - Sir Geoffrey
Wished, and for three days Peroival's
behavior was unexceptionable. On tbe
fourth ' morning, however," it - became
On the previous evening there had
been . a large dinner party, composed
chiefly of the rosgnstea. f the, county,
uns hall is ter
With a civility that had sufficiently in
dicated their opinion of his prospects;
and the young ladies had been at least
as gracious as their fathers and moth
ers. ! " PerdvaL did yon notice that girl in
blue, last nightP inquired Sir Geof
frey, snipping off the end of his after
breakfast cigar and proceeding to light
it: "Amelia Elton, Lord Wrax all's
daughter; it is my intention that you
shall marry her."
Percival lifted his eyebrows. "It
can't be done. Sir Geoffrey" here he
also lit his cigar, with great delibera
tion" that is if I continue to live in
England. We should have to go to
Salt Lake City, where bigamy is per
missible." What the deuoe do vou mean. sirF"
exclaimed the Baronet. ' Have you a
wife already f
;" No,' Sir Geoffrey." Percival could
not help wondering to himself what
would have happened had he answered
"Tea." Woojd his cousin have had
an apoplectic filhe looked very near
it jas it was) and gone off the hooks at
onoe, leaving everybody happy ever
afterward t or would he have sent for
his lawyer and devised everything he
had to the County Lunatic Asylum on
Urn spotr rercival bad felt that this
1 crucial matter must crop up sooner or
) I later, and" had nerved himself for the
encounter: ' I have no wife," he went
bo, " but what is the same thing. Sir
Geoffrey, so far as my future is con
cerned, I am engaged to be married.
r n nat, to uia UDp-uiwer a uauga-
terf" thundered the old man, who, it
seemed, had been making keener in
quiries into Percival m affairs than he
had any idea of.
I Well, sir, her father is a hop-tner-csnf,"
returned the young man, cool
iji ' and I dare say has made some
pretty pickings; but I don't think he
would like to lie called a hoo-vicker. I
may, perhaps, be allowed to add that
our oat 01 us term is not very pouts
His face was very white, and looked
all the whiter by comparison with his
companion's, which was scarlet. They
were both in a frightful rage,' the one
at a white heat, the other boiling, -
And ' who the deuoe are youT' ex
claimed .Sir Geoffrey, in precisely the
same tone (though he too such an aris
tocrat) as the butcher's boy used who,
having run the leg of his wooden tray
into the Duke's eye, inquired of him:
Who . the deuoe as was that he should
be so parti ;ular about his eyesightP.
"My name is Percival Fendall, sir.
A man that .boasts better blood than
you. inasmuch as he can count a gen
eration beyond yon.'; This reply, in
tended to be satirical, was an inspira
tion, and had Quite the contrary effect
to what he had expected.- He had ac
cidentally protected himself as it were
by . this . interposition of. the other's
fetish, as though it had been a shield.
By 'Jbve, that's true," said Sir
Geoffrey," regarding him with undis
guised admiration. " You're the elev
enth of us. though not quite in the di
rect line. I am glad you appreciate
the circumstance at its full value..- I
had been told by a mischievous fellow
that you had been thinking of spelling
uui name with n capital F? : - " -
-That would be blasphemy indeed,
said Percival, without moving a muscle.
-'Of course it would," put in the
Baronet eagerly. " I perceive that my
informant was a liar. You are worthy
of your name, and you were only jok
ingthough let me observe that I don't
like such jokes when you talked of be
ing engaged to Miss Lake." .
Blake, sir, is her name," continued
Percival, with unruffled calm; " it is a
very decent one, though she doesn't
spell it with two little b's. She is a
delicate-minded, honorable gentle
woman, and 1 mean to marry her."
What, without my consent?" . .
" No, Sir Geoffrey. I hope with your
consent. You have only to see her.and
I venture to think vou will confess that
Miss the young lady in blue, whom
yon were so good aa to recommend to
me cannot hold a candle to her."
"But her blood, sirP You, of all
men, should understand the import
ance, the necessity, the indispensa-
bility " The Baronet supplied in
expression and gesture what was want
ing to him in words.
"I do, Sir Geoffrey. Science has
lately corroborated your opinion upon
that point. To persons about to marry
it recommends the microscope. Mary's
blood shall be subjected to investiga
tion." What nonsense you talk! As if it
could possibly be blood like ours! ' Be
ware now you trifle or rather how you
venture beyond trifling with persons
of this class. A blot on the 'scutcheon,
remember, is ineradicable.
If a Fendall were to break his word.
Sir Geoffrey, would not that be a blot
on the 'scutcheon"
It was cruel of Percival to place his
kinsman on the horns of such a dilem
ma. . But there is no fetish so utterly
illogical and, to say truth, so selfish
a)4 egotistical sat thetf blood. V N
'The promise was extracted from
you by passion," answered the old man,
"and is therefore invalid." Then, as
If aware of the monstrosity of this posi
tion, he went hvTiedy on as after one
has skimmed ottjr Lfeft ice to paint the
horrors of an nneqwnarriage.- " Look
at young Lascello? if he had married
as his uncle wished him, he might have
stood for the county; a man whose an
cestry is only second to 'our own. but
who chose to throw himself away upon
a female- nobody; respectable, I dare
say, she may beher father lives in
Baker street,? and is 'of the name of
Jones, i What was tbe result of it allP
Why, young Lasoelles -was compelled
to walk the hospitals.''. A
t If he had been made to walk the
plank', it is impossible that Sir Geoffrey
oould have spoken of the fact with more
sincere compassion for the young man's
unhappy fate. . . .
: "I know Lasoelles," said ' Percival,
cheerfully; " he lives close to - the
I " Very likely," pat in Sir Geoffrey,
"And has already acquired a good
practice," continued: the young man.
" He told me he is much happier than
when-he was subjected to his uncle's
whims and caprices."
: This was a home thrust. Sir Geof
frey seized the bell-rope to summon the
footman to show his kinsman to the
door, but, by the time the menial en
tered, his master's passion had cooled
down. - He only, said: "Makeup the
fire." The fact was, that the no
tion of that extra generation which Per
cival had boasted of had seized on what
the old Baronet "called his mind," and
placed the young- man in a position of
, " Look here, Percival, he said.
" Just to oblige you I'll see this young
woman, and if I'm dissatisfied with her
you must promise me to break off your
"It is impossible that you should be
dissatisfied with her," said Percival,
gallantly, but evasively. ,
tThe old gentleman had' got an idea
rather an unusual event with the Fen
dalls and henee it was tbe more to be
regretted that it was unworthy of them.
If he found this Mary Blake so hon
orable and delicate-minded" as Perci
val had described, he might work upon
her feelings by representing that she
was ruining the young man's prospects;
if, on the other hand, she was merce
nary, he might buy her off.
Accordingly, in due course Sir
Geoffrey came up to London, and an
interview was arranged between him
self and Mary, after which Percival re
ceived the following letter: -
"MtDxab Cousin: Love has not blind
ed you, for I grant that the young per
son is very, good-looking, but it has
dulled your sense of hearing. . Miss B.
drops her hs one h I can swear to; it
was, in "hospital.',' This is not her
fault, of course, but her misfortune. It
is in the blood. If you marry her
being what she is, and can't help being
joa shall never have one acre of the
f f iendell land, nor one shilling Of the
f f iendell money. Yours faithfully,
The old Baronet would , not have
dared to write this but that he had, as
he flattered himself, won over -poor
Mary to his side. He had painted to
her the splendid prospects that awaited
Percival, but which her marriage with
him would dissipate forever; and had
appealed to her love itself to discard
her lever. . v V""?--!
He did not effect what he had hoped,
but yet succeeded only too welL . The
thought that she would be the cause of
hef Percival's future being destroyed,
preyed on her mind and produced a
dangerous illness. " Percival was heart
broken, and had only just spirit enough
left to direct an envelope to Sir Geoffrey,
indloslsg a piece of his mind. It was
an ugly fragment, and thus concluded:
. "IS through your Infernal egotism
my Mary dies, I will take but letters
F stent and change the idiotic name of
f iendell to Bullock-Smithy." v
. Sir Geoffrey was reduoed to despair
by this frightful menace. -
In the meantime poor Mary, got
weaker and weaker, and had hemor
rhage from the lungs, or more prob
ably the heart. The blood of the
Blakes, though an inferior fluid, was
necessary to her existence, and she was
rapidly sinking. . Dr. Lasoelles, who
was called in - in consultation, - said,
" There is only one thing that can save
this young lady's life. We must try
" The other doctor who was of the old
school shook his head as only doctors
MB. vJ 1' l-.t
" Dr. Lasoelles understood at once,
from the great significance of the ges
ture, that he had never so much as
heard of the operation.
" I felt sure you would agree with
me," he said, with the sweet smile that
had won his way to professional suo
ces for his practice' lay chiefly among
the ladies. " You remember Playfair's
directions, - without doubt P" ' And he
told him what they were. " One of us
two must sustain this ebbing life." '
," I think it had better be you," re
turned the .other, hastily. "There's
nothing like new blood I mean young
blood." . . .:
"True; I am young and strong; I
can't see a beautiful creature like this
slipping through our hands." And he
bared his arm to the ether's lancet. ...
Two months afterward Sir Geoffrey
received the following letter from Per
cival, written under compulsion of his
wife's dictation: -
-Dear Cousisr: Actuated by feelings
of passion, which, as yourself once just
ly remarked, renders one's actions In
valid, I addressed you a communication
some time ago, the terms of which I
sincerely regret. When the blood of
the f f iendeUs is up they are apt to ex
press themselves strongly; and you are
the last man (except me) not to make
allowances for the fact. 1 am wank
ful to say my dearest Mary has beenl
raised from her bed of sickness, and is
now I had almost written 'herself
again;' but though she is as well as
ever, this is not the case. .1 She has in a
very singular, though perfectly scien
tific, manner become somebody else.
She has undergone the operation of
transfusion at the hands or rather the
arm of Cavendish Lasoelles, whose
noble blood, to use the words of the
poet, now ' courses through her veins.'
One has so often heard of persons who
are ready to shed the last drop of their
blood for this or that, and so seldom
seen them shed even the first drop, that
you may have put them down in the
same category with ghosts; but I saw
this with my own eyes for Percival
had been present at the operation, and
can swear to it. - 1 owe a debt to Las
oelles which I can never repay,' for he
brought back to life the dear girl I mar
ried yesterday. Both she and I are
well convinced that our union will have
your approbation, since the sole obieo-
Uutryujj Jtad-tgLi has been remved-t-
by transfusion. r. . -
Bv birth, it is true, she is still -a
Blake, bat by blood, she is a Lasoelles.
. With our united kind regards, I am
yours truly, PxRcrvAL r w ibndxxl."'
i Poor Sir Geoffrey, thus confronted
hot only with a dilemma, but an anoma
ly, was at his wit's end which was at
do great distance. . -..i-- .,
: In this extremity he consulted 'his
oracle; -artancient nurse,- who had dwelt
in the household almost for: that term
of years scouted by Mr. Thomas, and
who believed in the f f iendeUs first and
Providence afterward. ; ; .. m i ' jJ
i " Ifs my opinion. Sir Geoffrey,", said
this female sage. as it's no use crying
over spUt milk." -.
i The Baronet - himself was already
partly of that opinion; so the reconcilia
tion was effected, and the young couple
Were bavited to the Court. f""A ...
;The bride, less from interested' mo
tives than from the sense that the old
man had so much to "get over" in his
welcome to her, devoted herself to her
host and soon surpassed her husband in
Sir Geoffrey's favor.
"You are not only, a f f iendell by
name, my dear," he once said to her,
" but, thanks to science, have become
worthy of the race by nature. You
were always very nice in your way
but there were points before that for
tunate operation But, there," he
added, patting her little hand, "we
will not speak of them now."
" You mean I used to say ; oapital'
for hospital,' " sbe answered, hang
ing her beautiful head," like the rose
immortalized by Cowper. " But I was
always taught to do that, and also to
say - unable" for 'humble.' "
" My dear." he said quite gravely,
"you used to drop all your hs dread
fully." (She spoke as purely as Lindley
Murray.) " But transfusion has pioked
them up for you. Depend upon it there
is nothing like blood."
Mrs. Percival Fendall was a woman,
but she knew when not to have tbe last
"What is the use of arguing with
people," said she to her husband,
(when he called her a humbug.) " who
spell their name with two little fsP"
Belgravia. . .
1 -an- 1" sl 4
Be united Bretbers.
One of the frequent minor romances
-domestic and otherwise peculiar to
a new settlement with a population of
adventurers, was the meeting of two
long-atienated brothers , in Leadville,
the other day. The Chronicle of that
I lace relates the circumstance as fol
ows: 5 " - : i , ? :
"'Can you write your nameP said
Mr. James T. Hull, the extensive coal
burner, out on the Tennessee Park road,
to one of his workmen to whom he was
about to pay a month's wages. The
workman was noticed to twitch nervous
ly, and try to keep something from com
ing np in his throat, as he replied that
he ' might after a fashion.'
" Put it there;' I always take re
ceipts, added Mr- Hull, pointing to
where Xhe workman was .to try and
write his name. - .... .
The man took the pen, and after
scanning the receipt with a business air,
dashed off the name of Daniel F. - Hull.
The coal-burner looked first at the
plain, bold signature, and then into the
face of the signer. There was a twinkle
in the laborer's eye- that told of the
long-suppressed recognition. " The two
men were brothers, estranged years
rf"The elder, or James T., well-known
in Leadville, came to Colorado in 1860.
The brother came five weeks ago;
sought for and obtained work know
ingly of his own brother, who recog
nised him last evening for the first
time." " .v.-
A MAS at Center Point, Iowa, has
Just died -f remorse for a crime com
mitted forty-three years ago. Remorse
la aaver in a hurry to kill a mam
The Okeiona Kan Frees His Siad. as U
k.. the Copperheads Who Hew CLslm j
: 1 . to be Union Hen." . .. . 3 !
'" The Democratic party of Northland,
barring its fools and knaves, was a unit
in favor ef recognizing tho rights of the
South.-'-- '.'. ! '-'-'
Its members formed themselves into
leagues known as the Knights of the
Golden Circle, and contended, with
grand phenomenal fidelity for
i Free speech, : ;
Free press, ...
And the recognition of the young Re
nn hi ia of the South.
They left nothing unspoken, nothir
unwritten, ana nouung anaoiu, tu
-Hamper, : c: .. - .. "
.. Demoralize, .
Annoy, ; '
" Confuse; and ;
'' Defeat "- ' ' '"'
the General Government in its Beelze
bub business of coercion. -
They helped us as far as lay in their
They ' hoped and prayed that we
would succeed in shooting the Red,
White and Blue into 'rags 'and tatters.
Their sympathy was a stimulus to
the Confederate Chivalry ' from the
commencement 1 to the close of the
struggle between the Suites.. . -
A speech from Valla udigham was
like a blast from the , bugle-horn of
An editorial in the Cincinnati En
quirer was worth a thousand men.
Their denunciation of . Lincoln and
his devils -sent a thrill And throb of
hope through hearts that had begun
to falter in the fight. " ' , .
We have not forgotten that they were
our friends in the times '.that tried our
souls, and that is why we are solid in
their support to-day.
We cannot. ' will not, forget 1 their
services in our behalf in 1861-6.
Ingratitude is not a part of the South
ern nature. - '"',""'
While we thus do ' meet and fitting
homage to ' the Democratic party of
Northland, we want the branding irons
and the whip of scorpions brought forth
to mark and lash the slinking scoun
drels who have - turned traitor to the
party faith and still affect an affection
for the party -flag.. ,, Jr -r-.vf1 '
' These runegates these slimy, sneak
ing, shameless runagates seem to for-
fet that men nave memories, ana mat
istory has a habit of impaling facts on
her immortal page. ' -
. Turning to the files of Democratic
fapers of the Northern - and Western
tates, we discover that, these men
were the loudest and the lustiest in
favor of bidding the South good-by and
That they "gnashed their teeth and
stamped the ground in wrath whenever
Linkhorn issued one of his infamous
calls for recruits, and swore that they
would resist conscription to the bitter
end; - - ". "
That they cursed him to the conclu
sion of time and eternity." because he
f emancipated our bonfJ-servanta, ; and
thereby, at one prepotent mow, de
stroyed the labor system of the South,
demoralized the social, moral and busi
ness welfare of the world for indefinite
acres, and brooch t an unhappy race to
ruin, misery, want and ultimate extinc
tion. ; ' ; ; ' - )
And yet these fellows, say .that they
nave Deen union men, nrst, last ana
all the time! "- - i : ; : - " '
' j And to hear 'them talk1 yon would
think they had' conceived and drafted
the devil-spewed Amendments! ' ;
: O, the parvitnde of their perfidy! -
And how small, how mean,' how piti
ful they must feel vwhen their present
position is contrasted with' the proud
plane on which they j stood; in the battle-days
of 1861-5! ..,.'
If there was one atom of manhood in
their moral make-up,' they would slink
off to some dark corner and' die of very
shame. f.-.i.ijf-. : ; "x
Union men,'? forsooth!- . '
If they were Union men, why 1 didn't
they drop into line with the .party -that
fought for the Union, insteadof allying
themselves with the friends,, and up
holders of State Sovereignty f , ,-:. , , .,
"Union men!" i
Yet they denounced the : Union . sol
diers as " Lincoln dogs." J .-
" Union men!" - - - ' " - f - '
Yet they voted for Alex Long & Co.
who wanted to let the Union-afide. ' '
Union men!" - ' ' '-,v ' ' :
Yet they tried to discourage the Union
soldier by declaring the war a failure as
late as 1864.: .. :--3 -'.-If
they meant the Union of 7 1 ) -
Washington, -1 ,. . - r
Jefferson and ... , - - . i,- ;.
Buchanan . ..
The Stato Sovereignty,
wmtejuans .... , v
Union of old, we would consider them
worthy of the crown and palm of party
fellowship. . .. ... .-t
But not. . -
They want us to distinctly , under
stand that they don't take any stock or
bonds in the old Union; - ....
That they believe in this new Union;
This centralized Union: " .
This white, ' black and speckled euf-
This Union of -'.'
Force.. 1 . . -And
hate, .. . : .t
And blood, - r.
And pollution: . .
This Union of Lincoln, Grant, Hayes,
Garfield, Sherman, tt aL ., ...
' These traitors snuggle up to. the
Amendments, and hug, kiss, and fondle
them by the hoar. " : '
Yet there wouldn't be a negro voter
in America to-day if it had been left to
their. say-so. ..-'". ... - - - t
O how they did try to fight down black
suffrage!''---'' . . -
How - they strained and struggled
against it,' till their veins swelled to the
size of whip-cords, and their vocabu
lary was exhausted of its last epithet?
And how much dirt they have'ehewed
and swallowed Since the New Depart-
nre! - .ti.. v ' " '
Dirt!!! , 1.-- ;,,:. i r . vv--;: :r
.. Why, they have consumed peeks,
mountains, planets of dirt; and they are
still in the business at the old stand. -
And, now. gentleman,, these are the
men who have swaggered to the front
and asserted that the Ukoiona alatem is
in ReDrrbilcan pay!
Because we will not preach the Re
publican heresies of Consolidation and
Negro Suffrage, they say that we -are la
Republican: pay! ' .'a '. ." '
Because we . teach ; the Democratic
troth of Secession aa : Jefferson taught
it; ' " -' '-I -. ':--'
Because -we teach 'the Democrati
truth- that this is a White Man's Gov
ernment, as the party-platform taught
it, they: says that the State is not A
Democratic paper!-; .-. . .' -'-.;:
O the inconsistency the naked, nasty I
Inconsistency or. these cringing craven
fiat, high HATta be praised! thjj
- . .-. 'I
heart and soul of the old Democratio
party are still clean and white; i
Its masses will keep step with shoulder-touch
'. to the - trumpet-blast and
drum-beat of the Fathers; ; . !i 1 - !
And tb ey will restore the Republic to
its ante-bellum status at whatever cost
and hazard! Okalona (Hiss.) Southern
Statu (Dem.)- - - V- - i
- - . ! i. '..' .
; The Chlshelm Ostrage. ,.i v j
1 It is doubtful if the page of history
'Mr of fiction furnish anything as intense
ly and horribly dramatic as the story of
Mrs. Chisholm, given in another col
umn. : Whether examined as a wkota
or in detail, it stands alone in. its horri
ble and unsqualed interest j
- The narration commen'jea easily, and
rises smoothly and with out effort to its
thrilling climax. The wife and mother
was at home; the h-jaband abroad on
business. There ' little touch here
which reveals thj quiet home life; it is
a gentle prelude to the stormy instru
mentation which is so soon to follow.
There is the glimpse of the quiet home,
as yet unbroken, and then the theme
beoodies a little disturbed. She has
just come in from .some visits-to her1
neighbors, and she has heard some ru
raors of trouble. : . And the theme be
comes still more menacing as she looks
through her windows ana sees strange
men in unusual numbers lounging by,
or hovering about, the while glancing
at the house with angry looks. ' And
now the gentle prelude has given way.
to strains, as yet not warlike, bat full of
menace, -of portentous threatening. It
is something like the moaning of the
winds beneath a broken skyVbetoken
intran approaching storm. '-
. The scene gradually shifts frost the
quiet home . through scenes of increas
ing turbulence to the county jail. Dur
ing this change the yard baoomes filled
with scowling men; they throng the
halls and stairways of .the) house, they
brandish their guns; and thus the scene
grows stormier and stormier until it
opens in full strength In the jail build
ing. .: Here, at- onoe, 'the menaces, the
angry portents, begin to, hatch into re
ality. " The , strains become clamorous,
become filled .with direst passions and
fiercest actions. The father, daughter,
and a son have been hurried into' the
jail and locked up in one of the cells to
preserve them from the fury of the
breaking storm. Following a little
later, the mother attempts to reach her
husband and children. - The stairway
up which she mast go is thronged with
infuriate fiends, throusrh, whom . she
cleaves her way with desperate enersrv.
At the topis the cell she labors for; and
against its door - men are hewing with
axes. Other men, or demons,' rather,
place the muzzles of their guns within
we grates ox me wail, ana nre at ran
dom upon the defenseless trio within.
And just here tbwre is a pathetic inter
lude; she ,who has fought like an en-
ragea u gross, to reach her attacked
young is overpowered, and sinks for an
instant into the woman, the wife, the
mother. With piteous accents she bp--
peals ta the fiends about her, and - de-
manoA of them in . the sacred name of
. . ... -. . . ..
nuBDLanas..ana iatnerstnat tney spare
ner , nusoana ana act children, it is
vain! A well the writhing fawn may
oiaun mercy, from the woif whose hun-
ry fangs, are- already reddened with
its blood; and, seeing this, she-at onoe
. . - .
vacuoles a supreme emooaimenr.. 01 res
olution and defiance.' . She hears 'a cry
from her husband, and she fears for . a
moment' that Jiis.sonl has quailed be-
rore the horrors which confront hinv
What ordinary nature at such a mo
ment would stop to think whether Aery
ntterea annex sucn ctroamstanoes was
one of cowardly apprehension? t i She
wished no aasilinir At that . moment,
With the air full of hissine death, sbe
rose to the grandeur of hoping that her
n us oana. aefenseiess, at bay, face to
face with certain death, should meet
his doom without a quiver of weakness
or a cry of mercy to the bloody hell
hounds -who were -shooting' him to
death. . i'io ,pj'..:
- .She trains -entrance to his .'cell: and
auuiuim ta ytiaH. . xiia-ciuvujug im ua
T 1 f 1 : Jt 1 tt: -i-.L:
ore, and dipping htx hand xn am veuxng
blooa sAe extinguishes the ourntna mass.
Was there ever anything-more fearfully
dramatic than this picture of. a .mother
bending over her son and using his life
blood to'- save him from -mutilation P
And even-' here,' with ' a ' savage- hell
rwaring about, and soorehing them with
Hs flames,, the sister finds space to con
vey, and. the mother to hear, the -sweet
assurance that Johnnie had died with
out pain. "It may be supposed that, for
A brief - second, . the - motherly -bean
thrilled. with sad, albeit -eopreme. satis
faction at the thought that her bey had
passea away witnout tne agony ana tor
ture of a lingering death. - It may be
supposed! that : a woman who, among
the roar of truns, the shouts of ;assAs-
sins,and the knowledge that she stood
in ine actual presence 01 aeaxn. naa
leisure to fear that her husband might
be' weakening before bis murderers;
who. amidst, the- storm of buckshot.
Cybuld stoop to.' wet. out with his blood
Jhe smoking garments of her boy; who
could, tn tne miast 01 'sucn lnaescnoa-
bla horrors, gain a-mom eh t in which to
entertain-the:.ooanforting thought that
he died, without pain, it may be sup
posed that such. a wpman-.enveloped m
the smoke Of belching guns and in the
presenee of 'the grandest catastrophes,
found even a.mxnnent.as she gaed into
the dead face for a- swift, retrospective
glance which took in the travail of his
birth;- his beautiful 7 infancy and the
swelling hopes which accompanied him
in nis approacn to mannooo.
- And again the scene changes. Meet
ing unexpected resistance in their ef
forts at murder, the cowardly hyenas
Blnnk'down the stairway;-and: resolved
upon tire as a safer means of "butchery.
The husband, wife and .daughter follow
down the stairway, preferring to face
the hail of .buckshot rather than to re
main 'and-chance the horrors of -fire.
Again T another ' drAmatte- incident.-' "A
gun isthrust fall at the breast of Chis
bolm,, when the daughter flings her
arms' about her fathers neck," and in
terposes her body before the muzzle of
the .swsassin'a gun. t lie-fires nil the
sane, filling: her--body-with pellets
" And her arm.was shattered," aa- the
'mother, after enumerating the wounds,
-for "I heard- the rattle of 'the bones
when -1' tied-no "the- wound with my
hahdkercbiel f Her faoa was streaming
with blood. : A --little, later, .the
daoghter, with her faoestreiwiing with
blooq, .her - arm' sb sJttered so that the
bones rattled. And ir-meTa weernds . all
over. 'her. . person, -gocj: to. theMoor to
plead foe be"prXee feej-jdylng. father;
"and then," says the mother. seme
6ne shot her in the lepv 'ndshe ran
back And told ma of, UCi; Ahv-chival-roua
southroas! ah, gallant knif htaf
rns-oljisc mmi pa-ck-ahdtT ?hat agTorioas
war was thist, ,A hundred to one; and
that one. a poor girl with Wood-streaming
faoa, shattered arm, and pleading.
for neip xor a aying zatner. vvnat
1 which pulled the
trigger lpon this bleeding, shattered
oriproteoted girl! '" "-' ' -
The sickening drama is about ended.
Johnnie-weltering in his death blood in
the jail' above. : The mother aided by
another son, and the poor . daughter
carrying home the riddled but not yet
dead father. A 1 little later and the
spirit of the son is joined by ', those of
father and sister, and then tne curtain
falls. And this is what there is of : the
Chisholm tragedy as related by the wife
and mother before the jury thai is try-;
ing. the man whose shot-gun was fore
ntost in this assassin's work. Will he
be found guilty, and if so, choked to
the dog's death which such guilt has a '
thousand times earned? - It is doubtful.
We know how hard it is to hang a
murderer even here in Chicago; and we
can imagine how much more difficult
the task in a community where such a
horror as the Chisholm slaughter could
occur. Chicago Times (Dem.) . ..... . ..
The "FraB4w Issue.
. What is called. the "fraud issue"
raises the question whether: the Ameri
can people are more disposed to w eon
done" one alleged irime than another.
The fraud issue is an assumption that
Mr. Tilden was honestly elected Presi
dent by a constitutional majority, and
was then dishonestly counted ont by a
Returning Board,, whose- action - was
dishonestly affirmed by the Electoral
Commission, and ratified by Congress.
The simple facts are these, in regard to
Louisiana, where the chief fraud is al
leged. The practice of terrorizing the
colored vote in certain parishes of
Louisiana had become so universal that -a
law was passed authorizing the Re
taining Board, to throw out the vote of
any precinct in, which the Board was
satisfied that the vote had been unfair,
either through fraud or intimidation.
In the election of 1876 the one notorious
fact in Louisiana was the "build ozin g of
the colored voters in certain parishes.
Of which the Cincinnati Commercial es-
pecially contained the most ample and
conclusive evidence., ine vote as re
corded at the polls was a notoriously
dishonest vote, as much so as that re
corded by Tweed in New. York in the
election of 1868. The Republican Re
turning Board threw out the vote of
severalparishes, so that the Republican
Presidential Electors were left with a
majority. There was immense exciter
ment throughout ' the' country. ' The
Democrats insisted that the bulldosed
results Ought to, be received as final.'
The Republicans retorted that the law
authorizing the revision -was designed,
to defeat bulldozing. . ; On both sides .
there Were suspicious circumstances."
Nothing was clearer than that the vote
as returned to the Board was not the'
honest vote. - Bat it was doubtful, also,'
whether the action of the Board was
honest. ' The 'result of "the National,
election depended, upon it, yet neither '
the Constitution nor the laws provided,
an unchallenged remedy. In this situ
ation" Congress created the Electoral.
CommisstoniThe Commission decided
0 Abide by the general principle that1
the State certificate must be regarded
as final, and Congress ratified the deci
sion, ..amid, general ; satisfaction and ,
felief.., , : -"r .',,'?..." . .- )
' This is the ground upon which the
fraud issue is raised by the Democrats.
But the difficulty in their ease is two-:
fold. -In the-first -place, the presomp-s
Hon is always against them in such a
question; and in the. second place, the '
Democratic fraud ar.d violence in Lou- 1
tsiana are quite as indisputable as the "
fraud alleged against the Republicans. ,
The truth is that both parties were be- yl
fouled,' and the country ia fortunate to
have had a peaceful and lawful escape. 4
But for the DeBaocratic party to hope
to take the position, of . purity and hon- ; .
esty in the election of 1876, as against
the Republi(aas, -i8lnexpressibly lu- -dicrous.
There is no,, spectacle ia our
political history more hdicolous than . -that
of Mr; Tilden announcing solemn-' .
ly from amidst a pile of cipher. 4ele- .
grams thht the country will never con- ,
done fraud.. iThe aasumption -of -the j
fraud issue is a general belief that Mr
Tilden honestly received a Constitution-'
el majorityc But there is no -such be-; '
lieL sNobody beiievBS'ttAt wie eiecnon
in several Southern States was airhon-.
est election. ' It is very easy to say that
it is only possible to count the votes " '
that are oast. But this is no less foolish 7
than easy, when it is known that a sys- -'
tern of lraud "like , that of last year in -South
CarolinA, or of terror as in 1876 1
in Louisiana, has made tb4Tflwulrof the
votes as bast diBbonest.Lt -hit i n
. jThis is so generally thedwxrvietion of - ?
the eommon-MrTse of the ooantry- that -we
can not suppose it not to b perfect'-
ly familiar to the Demooratio managers. "
The cry of-fraud has been' painfully
maintained bv Deroocratic papers. ted' 'r
repeated by "Demooratio Conventions. !-'
bat It has failed wholly to impress the
country, which certainly is 'perfectly ;
contented that bnlldoaiag aUd apt sue- -
ceed in carrying Mr. Tilden into the ,
WhHe-Honse.- Ttisij--credible -that
sensible Democraas realrysappose that
they can safely depend upon .the cry of
fraud in 1876 to win the campaign of
1880. A platform of "fraud," infla
tion. And bayonets- at , the polls' would -1
be an insult totho intelligenoe of. the : r
Union which would certainly revenge
itself at the election. flarper's Weekly?
;'j " - , t r . "r ' " "
r Will DemeerAtle Aseensey Pay t :
" The- freauency-with ; "which tho an- , t
nouncement ia made. that one or other . . ,
of the Southern States is. About to hold '
a -Ck)n8titutiorial Convention, for the -
Jiurpose of scaling down its debt, has f
aBuUarized- us with the general fact .:
that repudiation, more or less open or.
concealed, is a settled financial policy ' "
with the people of that section. - Few '
Northern readers, however, oould form 1
anything like a correct estimate of the T
extent to. which thenub,-. creditors of
ikmthelh SUt-atw ed" and --com- , .
promised." 'rr-WNew-YctkTr-iontie.in '
anl exhaustive article, prepared - evi- - -
denttr, withi great, -oare '-ana upon .a"
painatakinflr examiwAtion of the records.
tells the whole disgraceful story.' We
believe thetrue inwardness- of this '
ahameful showing toibe Ihat the Senth
steadily, broods over ,thr4ea thaafin: : t
Uoaiag its slaves it Joet Alarspc -Dpor- ,
aon of tne property on tne streugtn 01 : -whjch
it obtained the since repudiated "-
loans. RepadaAtion thus assumes, tor-;-'-the
Southern: -mind., the -form. of '. 4
righteous indemnity, only partial, but : ,
good as far. as- it goes, for the losses , ,
wickedly inflicted by the North.' As a
matter1 of -National honor, apart from v '
the' greater question of ham an rights,' ' c
how does th -oountry .yiew the posst x
bllitvof a full Bourbon restoration next ; ...
year," with a Democraue rresident at .
the- wntte tieuse, ana a Jjmoorauo :
matrrritv iwhoth branehes of Conrry"a. I
dominated try ths) RepaClaUng fcc-ll :i
AS A WlfltMH tm. w VUI u pa av
igher groand, will tt fqi-Bw ,