Newspaper Page Text
- Item flinmhi JfetflSr I
I -:..,..'. 701r'L CEDAR CIT2 "JTAH, FEBRuABY.28 1891.' 'i' w :" NO, 14 .; H
i ;MANs' LAST WORDS. -
,1 FAthotlo .TJttoranoai TTn'vti the
i 'Vonro or tha Oravo,
IF An'cwMlon" Upon Wli'trfc tu Mn Wlli
' I Onolh. V)tr lMtt, V?l-
' lac "n nail Ollifir.
A last dying speech and rnnfe-titlori Is
L fton pitholin mill alw-iyi Impressive.
I say ttin London Standard Most niim
. '. I , t, may im r.rcdlted with "peaking lus
-j , truth tlfl on IIiIh ori-amon. Vn arc,
j -jj. jiot aware, tliatiul of fiction thero is
i ? nn aiitbnnlicAlod Innlam-n of aiiy one
tt ' , dying wllli a Id on' his lips. Tlio
Ig'i j; dying, ton, arn credited In rtimmon bo-
f llof with a clearer Insight, nnd a, fur-"
u t tbnr knowlpden Into tho pint and prps-.
" ont. If not tlm Inlnro. than Is vouch
v safnd In halo linmanlly. Last words
t it May. Ilipri'fiirn, Imi Kald lo possi, a
, , many-sided Inlnrrct; and II In not a lit- ;
P tin curious thai now thai, wo have a
: f , v literature 'whli h disprln.lli'n faults and
J ' . foibles and hablu of great tni'ii. there
, ,.! sbnulil exist no collection of'.tho
i, U- lttt words of relehrilliis, rVaUiyod
l '$ throughout biography aro 'tt' bo
,''' ' found an ImniPnso ntnnN'r of ox
' I acDplos,' many of llipm nirloiiNty strtk-
' I" Inc. wlilrh only await tho Industry of
) - (ho book-maker of thoio "tbtMighiK,
1 k that breathn and words Unit burn "
-' I- t'Vom a sholf of on' biioUann, Indeed.
i onp ran flml llliixtraKonx and to sparo.
IVrhnps onn of Ibn nohlost ofdoath-
1d iiltcrnnri-s wns ibalof J. II. (Irron.
whonn last words u-ora: "Idlo toarn
t Iva" H Is nln'oit worthy of ranking
' , vpljh thn famous words of (ipnnral
If' Wolfn.'whn, whllo In Ui i;onlPS of
ilpalli. ww aroiiHPd with tlio crips of
Thoy run." nnd pagprly astpd; "Who
t ' run?" On l-pliiff told "Thn Vroncli." ho
oxdalmod: "I thnnk (lod and dlo con
tpnlod " "I llinnkliixl." said tho CfPat,
TS'nlson. ''that I havo dono my duty." ns
tlippiins tliundprod ovprliPad proclaim
ItiB tho vl.-lory of. Tiafnlcar. Tlio
i nrliolar nnd tho warrior tlitm allko loolt
IWi Jjai. JiarU upjin tliolrllfo-'H work. It Is not
flw ''ljlpi9ihPolro'l1p,r.t'Th6pofnal ,r.hiiractcr
I ' , .-r"6Mli'naliidpnt;s labors, wblr'li oply nnd.
J ' m Uipj? Iiriran. Tho dyln? Uoollio ox-
plalmpdt "Moro llclit," and tlio word
had posulbly a dpiil.lt! spnip. nllbnnali
tbolr first wpanlniriindouhlPdly applied
lo tho wnnlnjr twilight of hlsoarthly
day. Ills not snldom that wo havo an
instanro pf tbo ruling passion atronj;.
I ' lu drath. I
I': '-Ood IOpss yon." was tho dylnir1 ex-1
Ijj -prpsslnn of Dr. Johnson, who oddrpsscd .
I- It to Miss Morris, thn sUtorqf tbo 1-pau-
r tlful RlrJ who sat to Itoyndlds for bis'
l Irturo of "IIopo Niirslnc Ixivo " Thoso
l Avoro also tho last words of Wordsworlb,
IL' andof Kilnmnd Jlurko. whlU" hr Wallpr
lit ' Scott, In his last momonts of ronsclous-
.. noss, lnvokod'lhoblP8slnj3i of Ucavpn
IF upon his sons and daiiplilcrs. "Joy"
was tbP nttpranro of "Mrs. Hannah
. I Moro: "Happy" that of Sir James
. 3 t Jtacklnlosli. tho historian. Charles
' jf. j Matthpws. tho prpat actor, dlpd ivlth
r J tbo -words "I am ready" on his ilps.
which remind ns irresistibly of Colonel.
, Jsowcomo's death, moro real to most
t, ' ; , peoplo than many in real lfo and of tbo
' ' ' noblo oxprosslon Thackeray puts Into.'
. ' I ' . Jils niouth. "Adsum." It Is dIDlrult
and porhars needless to Institute com
. ' parisons. but It would bo ImposslbleJ
; wo lmaffinp. to And any nobler words!
I than tboso of Upnpral Washington: "I
k ', am about to die. and. I am not afraid to
' . ' (die." Tbpro Is a calm heroism In
t tbom which soems lo show us that tho
' f. ,- groat BolJIor bad conquorod Uioklng
" I ii of torrors. "Wonderful, wonderful, this
' -'-W doath" that sooms to Indicate a plillo-
' 1 r'' vff' Bophlcal calm they worn tbo words of
W ' i Etty. tbo painter. "Dylntr. dylnp."
I '' said Thomas Hood just before the end,
I and his blojrrnphor tolls us that ho thus
'- oxprossod pratltudo for comlnp rest
I'li I ' Who shall say whut w&s tho mpanln'jr
' : ,a of Charles l.'a "Uomombor." onJ was
$ tboro not a prim Irony as well as per-
j;' ', baps an unconscious pathos In tbp ex
' f j prosslon of tbo merry monarch, tvho
tt " , apologized to bis cour(lors for tho
I trouble bo bad caused them: "I bava
, ' ' boon an unronsclonablo tlroo In dylnp,
' and I -hope "you will exemo it" As
, Lord Macaulsy remarks: "Tbls was tbo,
' , last pllmpso of thut pxqu)slro urbanity
'' so of ton found potent to 'charm away
rt tho .resentment of a justly incensed na-
yi tlon." "This band bath offended,"
ijj , was tho last and noblest utteranco of
. r. ' Cranmcr, as cxtcndiig bis rlbt band'
bo watcbed It consume away in tbo
flames. And Latltnor, adilresslnp
, ' ltldley at tbo stake, cxplulmod
! ' in tones of triumph: "This day
' 1 1 wo light a cnndlo ln,En?laiid wtilcli will
: nover boextlnpulsbod." Is Ihcro not
B Bomothln? Irresistibly tc'jcblnjr In,
1 X)ousla Jcrrold's last words: "I fcal
I "'''' .. '-V"- .'" '
as ono ft bo Is waiting Slid waited for.?''
Frank iluckland. It Is said, shortly bo
foro his death remarked! "I am polnp
on alonp journoy to s stranpn country
and shall soo many strsnpe animals' by
tbo way," and, Whether tbls he wolf
founded tr'not. His certainly cbarsctor.
Istlc of tbo pfeat naturalist. A (ururo
without God's lessor but lovoly creation
was ImposslLle to such a lover of
nature, Mozart died slnptnp tbo llo
part of bis "Itcqulcm." wbllo frlpnds
took tbo sofnrano and bass. "Happy,
supremoly happy,? Lord Lynd
hurst exclalmod as bo lay dying In .tho .
fllritnff-room surrounded by his father's
f kturos, and ablo to look back upon a
earner of raroly successful effort.
'-Sleep I am asleep alroadyt I am talk
np In my sleep." was tho oxprosslon of
Dinlol Wilson on thonlphtof bis death,
.which romnds'a'f SheUy'a beautiful
linos: ' , i
"It o wonflrrfnj Y t)rat h.
Death tad bis brotber Blcrp. t;
f.nrd Ktdon roslpnndlyromarkcd In ro--joinder
to tho Information, that It was a
cold day. ttbnlnp. In polnt"bf facCono
of thn sovornst frosts that bod occurred
for many yaars. that It mattered not to
him whero bo was polnp whether tbo
u'ual hor was hot or cold. It Is. porhapsj
hardly fair to lay anyirreat stress upon
tho last uttorancos of riwKt. which are
recorded as bolnp: "lam what I am: I
am what I am," for ho -passed 'away In
s the midst of an almost Jowl ocllpso of
InlellncL "I am not polnp to dlo, am
I?" Churl otto llronto asked her hus
band adorn fow short months of mar
rind llfn: "Ho will not separate ust wo
havo hoen so happy;" and tboro Is much
that Is patbotlo In this wbon wo ro
mombcr what stormy and sorrowful
llfn sbo had passod tbrouph. Tboro Is.
too. somethlnp saddening. If charac
teristic. In Oliver Goldsmith's farowcll
words whon his doctor asked: "Is your
mind at oaso?" and he ropllod, sorrow
fully: 'No, it Is r.ot:" but'lt is fulr t6'
add that there seems toliavo been in hli
mind a natural rcmonJeforhavlnff taken
his own romodlosMn splto of.tbo.rp.mpn
stranccs of his mi-dlcal advisors. Koats,
as' everybody romcraborfe, exclaimed,'
shortly before his dcatbj "I foci tbo
(lowers pcowlnp over tno." ; beautiful
c.onooptlon. worthy of ono of. onr greatest
-.Viirious)y,t:JIke tbo. dying.sprByor,i'f'
:My doysare passed -as shadow that
rourns not." were tho Ust words or
Uihard Hooker, but' they wcro pet
. spokon so niucb In rep ret for wasted
hours as for bU labors belnp at an end
. I'eforo th'ev wcrt completed. Joeph
Addison, when dylnp. called. It. Is said.
tho younp Karl of Warwick, his wife's
. sen. a very dissipated younp, man, to'
his bedside, sayinp: "I havo sent for
!you that you may see how a Christian
ran die " Cow re r '8 was a sad doatb-led.
. Asked bow bo Mu ho roplJcd: "Feell
I fool unuttiT-,blo, itijulteratilo'dofpalrl'
His last-words wert to ajajy wbo of
fored bim:a cordial) Vhat docs it sig
nify?" Whon Lord Lovcrenco Jay on
bis death-bed. apparently unablo to ,
spoak or recopnlte any ono, his wlfo '
said! "Po you know mo?" To which ho
replleJ. quite audibly: "To my' last
trasp. niy darling."' and a fowmlnutos
.later, htoathlnp.tho.wprJs: "I'm so
weary," bo .passed away. Tboro Was
much tbat'jwas artificial about Popo's
doath-bod- Ills atlompt to wrtVo an
ossay on tbo .immortality of, tbo soul
scorns unreal, and" his last- words:
"Thero Is nothlnp which Is meritorious
but tirtuo. and friendship, and, lndeqd,
'riendsblp itsoff is qnly a part of vlr
no," , road moro Hkobcopy-book.mxim'
than a confpssion, of faith. And it la
lllllcult to bollovo that Bollngbroko
was sincere even whon. bonding over
tho dying poet, ho declaimed: "O, Godl
what js man?" .Mr. Justice Talfour
died In tho midst pf delivering a chargo
to tho grand jury at Stratford, defining
tbo needs of a closer connection botwoen
Ich and poor'. Ho was saying: "That
which Is wan'tod to bind togotbor tbo
bursting bonds of tho different classos
of this country Is not kindness, but
sympathy." when ho was struck: with
ipoploxy. He could hardly have framod
-i nobler sentiment As Humboldt lay
lying tbo sun sbono brightly into tbo
room, and he oxclalmod:, "now grand
hoso rays; they soem to beckon catth
o Heaven." Out wo doubt whether
, tbcro aro any last words more palbotio
than tboso of tho dying schoolmaster,
wbo exclaimed with bis last breath: "It
grows dark, boys. You may go homol"
UX AND OTHER NATIONS.
The largest sheop ranch In tfie world
Is said to bo in tho countios of ;Webb
nd Dlmmlin Texas. It contains 400,
000 acros and po'norally pastures 800,000
' " - .. .
...?. I - ."?'. .
- P t
TWO. SWLUT GRADUATC3.
A Story tMilcli, K.mta Mn Ililuk, Cou.
IhIik u Aloral.
Two swoot girl pradiatos went forth
to walk In tho woods. In'tholr holiday
mood all roads woro ono to thorn, and
whon tboy camoi to a -cross-road- thoy
turnod into it A htintot- who happouod
to Iks standing near ttpoko to th'om. '
"Don't taku that road, young women,"
ho said J "it isn't safe."
"Why isn't it sato ?" asked tho sweot
ost of tho girl groduatos, .inorodulously.
"Uccauno a bear has lately guno up
"How do you know tBat? Did you
n tho bear?"
"No, I didn't soo him ; but thero Is
his trail:" and tho hunter -poJated to
some foot-prints on tho ground.
Tho girl graduates carefully examined
tho tracks, and said ono to tbo othor:
"Thoy don't look liko tho prints of a
boar's paws. Do you think thoy oro ?"
"Don't bollovo him," said tho othor
"I don't think thoy look a bit Uko bear
"Do you. know a hoar trail whon you
sco it?" queried tho huntor.
"If you moan tho print of a boar's
paws on tho ground," said ono of the,
irl graduates, with a lofty air, "I am
iiro any ono could toll what tboy would
"Did you oyor, soo tho tracks of .a.
boar?" repeated tho huntor..
"No," roplled tho girl graduate, "but
natural history gives us tho conforma
tlon'of a boar's paws, and tho common
'.it mental oporatlun would teach us
from that what.tholr tracks would look
iko. I don't think theso look tbo least
!; Jfjto foot-prints of a boar.. Ucars
'i:iva claws, and thero uro no macks .of
.l.iws horo." .
"Who over board of a hear without
lawav." said tlio other girl graduate,
with a withering glnneo nt tho huntor.
"What kind of trades bo tboyj thon,
tulssV" asked tho liuuloc
"linlood I don't know," roturnod ono
of tho swoot girl iinduatos, suporcill
.busly. "Thoy certainly are not the
trucks of a hoar."
"UesidoV adtfid tbo other swoot girl
prnduuto, "who over hoard, of bo.ars
walking along roads V" a f
.-'-'ho .huutojj Btook aif.ktfSmitf'U m'
wentqii tnerrTwi y. !t .fL '.
Thoy had not pono farfwnen a bear
Vpranjr upon thorn- nndi nto thom tip.
I'bn only parts of tbolr anatomy not"
iiiNtlfutod hoyond Identity woro tholr
,uij,Mieij, whloh, fln.llng tough, tho bear
.tj mvalloivcil whulo. L'pforo tho pro-
of lUgnstlitn f.ilrly begrtn, thoso
nnd tlni' for n fow wordi :
"Thoy were bor tracks, after all,"
"Arid xuppo'o they wro," rppllqd the
tlier, "how wuru wu to kuow V" Har
A PUEBLO' CHURCH.
Tlio Aeainns nml How Thy Wanblp tho
tloit of tho Clirlitln.
Llko tho pcoplo of all' tho othor New
Mexican Pueblo tribes, .tho Acomas .
havo their Annual festivals, tho origin
if wlilch iu lost In tho mjstcry of tho
prehistoric ages. Tho Catholio priests,
writes Clarenco 1'ullcn in Harper's
Weekly, put all tho Christian vonocr
Inp posslblo over tho essential Uoathon
Ism of tho ocromonlals, and undor tholr
Influcnco theso colobratlons occur usual
ly on or near somo saint's day. Conspic
uous among these-jubilations is "tho har
vest festival,- whon, with gamos and
dances, thopooplorojolcoovor tho ripen
Inp'of thorplts of tho earth. Aftor1 tbo
performance of secrot rltoH within tho
'estufos, to which ceremonies no ono
not a member of 'tho trlbh Is admitted,
tho maskers, musicians and others, all
decoratod in paint, ribbons nnd braBS
ornaments, strdatri forth into tho open
spapa boforo tho villago, whero, with
the'pccullar stamping stop attending all
Indian performances of tho kind, aro
continued tho processions and dances, to
tho musio of rudo Qfos1, drums and gong
heating. In somo of tholr dances tbo
porformors aro attlrod In comploto suits
of buokskln, adorned with frlngos, .but
tons, beads, foatbors and ribbons, com
pletely covering tho. face and head, sur
mounted wltb horns, and having pnly
small silts for sight and breathing, ,
Tho I'uoblos, a provldont folk who bo
, llovo In intrenching thomsolves with all
' tbo supernatural powers, do not neglect
on theso occasions to -visit tho church
to pay due oboisanco to tho Christian
Ood and lesser divinities. Tho chur'oh,
a flno old Htruiituio of adobo, was re
built in 1703, after it had boon dis
mantled in tbo Indian rovolt of 1080.
It Is a masslvo cdlfJuo ono hundred and
fifty foot long, forty fcot wldo and forty
.foot high, with -walls sovon foot thick,
.standing, frontod by an. nxtcnslvo and
ancient burial ground, on tho southern
brink of tbo 'mesa. Tbo sand for this
cemetery was brdupht up from tho foot
f tho bluil'and placed in a depression
it this point an operation which, ac-
oordlng to priestly tradition, ocouplod
forty yoars. Tho hugo buttresses, ono
at each front corner of thoohurch, aro
capped abtrvo tho roof by rudo bel fries
In wblch-awlng two bells, which Indian
tradition asserts to bo tho gift of tho
,Quocn of Spain at somo period in tho
eightoeiHk oentury Ono of theso bolls
bears tho Inscription "San Pedro, A.
D. 1710." It Is a Woruler how thoso
heavy bells and tho great plno beams,
forty feet long and of proportionate
thickness, that cross tho body ot tho
church, wore ever brought to, tho top of
tho mesa. ' (
Adjoining the church aro tho ruins ot
tho old Franciscan mission of Han
Estovan do Acoma, established, aa.vi
tbo omlncnt arcbcoologlst and historian '
Prof. Ad. H. Ilaudellcr, by Jray
Juan Ramlrcs not long after tho year '
1628, he naming tbo ploco after Ht
Sebastian on account of Us rooky aides
and the large number of pobblos ao-
cumulated on and about It Fray J
Ramlios roturnod to Moxlco, and died'
thero in 1004. Ills successor was Fray i
Lucas Maldonado, from Trlbujona, I
Moxlco, also a U'ranciscan. In fact, up
to tho uprising of tho Indiana of Now;
Moxlco under Pope and Catlto in 1080,
tho Franciscan order controlled all tho
mission, among tho Pueblos. On Au-j
gust 10, 1080, twonty-ono Franolscanl
friars wor murdered In various parts of I
Now Mexico, and among thom Fray
Maldon do, of Aooma. After tho rricon
quest of tho province twelvo years
later, by tho Spaniards under Diego, do
Vargas, thero woro for sovorol years
occasional disturbances and bloodshed.
Hut by tho.bepinnlng of tho olghtoonth
century tbo provlnco hod beoomo
tranquilliiod, and tho Pueblo Indians
and tbo Spaniards had adjusted their
.requirementa so as to gotalo.ijr together'
without a great amount ot friction, ft .
It Is a strango and plflturesquo sight
when within tho thick Walls ot ihrfold"
church, dimly Jightod y dqop Windows
.llko pprt-bnles. in wfilch 'shoots ot mlco,
.or yuq (transparent gypsum) sorvo for '
glass, ibo Indians, In tlio samo fashion
of dress which, thpjr 'ancifstora wore,
when they built fires 'to tho sunU'i
ancient doys-somo' wrappod in Nayajo' i
blankqts, tvlth broad hloclc and w'hlt
otrlpi-s, andrcd diatn6pd flkures fa the
J&'tfftl&JnuUad f'fonj tbri altar. With
iio'chtfr?ferlor ta decorated with
twovaluablo pictures,, tho -'Virgin and
Chlldt"'and tbo '"Sfc-'JosopuV' which
.woro prought from Spain moro than two
bUndrodVoarsngo. Tho ociUng is rude
ly rcscoed In roprosenlalion'of the sun,
moon and stars, tho work', In ,tho,boglnr
nlngof tho present conturjr, of an artist
priost, whoso na'tno Is somqwhore in
scribed beneath tho dust that for gener
ations has boon settling upon this labor
ot lovo and dototlon.
A BOSTON GREENHORN.
JIow II Wat Aaprd by Shrew4 Adl
Thoy tell a good story ot a Boston
merchant at tho Adlrondocks last
year, says .Forest and Stream. -Ho
was particularly anxious to kill a
doer. Ho omployod "ono of tho bost
;uldes In tho region," and thoy jacked
nnd jaaked noari.y all night, amid great
sulforlng ot tho would-bo shootor. Not a
drer did thoy soo nor hoar. Tho shoot
or was nearly dead from sitting in 'ono
position. Toward morning (hoy passod
a nwnm'py place, and tbero was a' rust
ling In tho roods. The" guldti'dsked In a
short whlspijrit tho ghootorhoard It
Ho did hoar it, and his teeth woro al
ready ohattcrlng with tfuA -fovdri or
with lipid, ho could not toll which. ' Ho
signified his willingness t6 shoot by tho
trembling of tho 'gun In his unsteady ,
hands. Tho jjulilp again whtsperod .that
tho runtllnp was a doer, and for .tho.
mctv.liaitt to watch for ryes, but If ho
;ould not seo any eyes to shoot as near
ah hu 'could at 'tho sound. At tho samo
tlmo thn guide suggostod tbo caution
that tho shootor should bo oaro-
fuland not shoot him. Tho hunter fired.
Tho echoes awoko, and tho splashing
and rustling coascd. Tho guldo told tho
niorc)iaut that ho bad-shot & door, and
"by tho sound" ho judged that It was ' a
largo buck. Ho had doubtloss socured a.
beautiful palrot antlers. Hut tbo swamp
was so thick and of such a nature that
it would not bo posslblo to got tho door,
but whon winter camo tho placo.would
frcozo over, and thon tho horns andbldo
could bo socured. Ho would tako tho
earliest opportunity to got thom and for
ward thom to Ilaiton. Tho morohant
camo homo In the full faith ot his. suc
cess Whon cold wcathoroame ho dally
oxpectod tho horns. Tho express wu
watch od, but thoy havo not como to
hand. Lator In tho winter ho loarncd
that somo guldos arrangod wit another
;utdo to go Into tho swamp, got bohlnd
a tree, so as to bo sato from tbo shot,
and then to rustle and splash till the
tenderfoot shoots, Aftor which all Is
still, and tho tondorfoot Is satisfied. Ho
has shot a door. N.ow that roorcbant
. does not caro to havo his frionds men
fttin tbo pair of horns ho expected.
,' ' '
. AFTER THEHONEYMOON.
Mrs Cai'dUc Crncludlnp a curtain l
iMtiiro) "nvuiemK'r 1 am- telling you wl
tbls. for, your1 owjr pood." Mr. Caudle tULaBBBBBBBi
(speaking fof -'Lhe'Drst lime) "I that .H
or I tbougnt. if must be for your own if H
Buaix noTr-"Ppa.. what does 'nij- ' H
BOtonotfs' mean?"' Father (Wearily) -LLH
"WaltUllyourmptnPrbpplOi'to Ulk H
ArsM with your. altnV. "my .. boy: then H
you'll realun"iho full uteaojof of lbs rH
word." ,, JM
, Dtsflt'Mrp n.'ir)Am (cstlnr UbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbI
fata fifth H.torc, llat)-' MuiluH
do you rail thU7" -"That JH
pt Bostoa brown bread of my vHH
Inf. John." John; opens' wlnJowfHsl
throws loftf sf breadAAui. It kills tH
stroet-esr horte. -Gfst ' eicltemelnt;. 'H
i Mlssllo inspected by local'Bclentlsta and 3H
unanimously pronounced anvaerollto. ' ,t-' H
Mns. Nkwuajcd "Whstl twtnty cnts
r pound for mackerel? Why, tbo man 'HH
across tho 'street only asks, sixteen
cents." Fishmonger "Very pood. mad B
ami'but you mutt remember that my H
Bih are band-caught those 'you see op- . H
poalte are caught In nets:' that makes a -
difference, you know." Mrs. Newbind i
"Of course, bow stupid of me. Yos H
tasjglvo me that Jarpo ono thero." ,
Younq Kirs "There's a gcntlcmsa, H
in the library, dear, who wants .to see,,
you." Young Husband "Do you know LB
who It is?" Young Wife "You auet H
torptve mo. dear, but that cough of '
yours nss worried mo so of late, and yon k '"-H
take such roor'care of your hoaltb, o'nd tJbbbbb1
. and. 'oh. if I wrro to loso you, my )
dsrllnpl" Vursts (nto toars. Young UH
Husbind ."There, (here, -dear! Your' M
fondx-ess for me'bar inspired foolish as, n " ls
unneossary fears. I'm all rlgbti yos K H
mustn:t'it-,asrBled. But V see.tbV J JM
physician.' of course. Just to satisfy you. f M
U It Dr. rellctt?" -Younit Wlfo-N-o, - H
His not a doctor: lfs-ia ll'icias'urksies " rH
eBt . . .. il' ' K t )M
"I CAXr. sM,,what It the mattstTwith,, i idsH
,; this csiev" tbeounp- wlfo-1 aald, 'rvo ' '.H
; jlutlalh'a cfjrs,"a'nJ thesupar. ani th' JH
i corn. starch, and ttie flavoring jest asths,H
don't baW.r jean muGV.any'(nV-e(BBBH
,bf list .l):Jiri tool-ii,';. ' -VcJ baTSfilH
Of KAn SH
way. 'Then add the 0WffTK
I'added them, hutlt doetnnfseiH
to look llko a baiter. Il'a juit,a!?H
of eggs and sour milk and thingsH
"Where's your'flour, my love?'' "nuitH
Horace?" cxelulmed tbo sweVt yduflLH
Vlfdj "do thoy put flour in cake?" yH
-If ths Xiror V B E! I-.CS' L 'JBH
somes torpid, it rrlsUsUO.; 'Jl
falls to perform Its functions properly, .was "- 'UH
Ayer's Pills. They, ara InyaliMible.. tt. i - 'JH
For soras rears was a victim to LlVs JlLLLLV
Complaint, in consequencs id- which I 4ssssa
su0sredfrom General SvbUlty And. ladt.' 'AH
gestlon. A faw boxes ot Ayer's Pllki 'VaH
restorsd-rae to, perfect heaUhv -W. T. 'TssH
BrlghUey, Headerscn, W. Y. ' '. , ;H
.For years, I have .relied more awmV 'sLH
Ayer's Hlls than anything else, ,to v V H
. Rgui.te ; .;;;; ' M
my bowels. These Pills are mild Isio. . H
tlon, and do their -work thoroughly; X B
hare used them, with good 'effoct'ist JM
cases of Rheumatism and Dyspepaut mTjsssH
O. F. Miller, Attleborougb, Mass. r-JatssH
'Ayer's Pills cured me of StomaehnsWMHH
liver troubles, from Which I hatuflBH
.for years. I consider them VtstsssssHssH
made, and would not be w.'al
Morris Gates, DownsvlllH
I was attacked with MIHI
whloh was followed by JaAVH
' was so' dangerously ill that.UqcH
den paired of my recovery. lcotxurW
taking .Ayer's Pills, and soon tetuH
my customary strength and vigor; -iHsl
John O. Pattispn, Lowell, Nebraska. "AvH
Last spring Z suffered greatly fr6m . JV
troublesome humor on my side. In spits vH
ot every effort to cure this eruption, it la- ( LH
creased until the flesh became entirely 'vjHfl
raw. Iwu troubled, at the same time, A?H
The Bowl. . M
-By the advise of a friend I began taking -,)H
Ayer's PUls. In a short tlaie I was fce? V
troupaln.my'fooddlgested properly, tho Jto
sores on my bod commenced healing, aM
' and, in Uss than one month, I was eared. Tsa
Samuel D. White, Atlanta, Go. fl
I hsvs long used Ayer's Pills. In my fNI
famlly,'and believe them to be the best l! H
yllUmade. 8.0.Darden,Darden,Mlss. . VtH
My.wlfs and little girl were taken with lLi
Dysentery a few days ago, and I at onca n !
began glvlnff them small doses of Ayer's
disease became any worse. In a short '))lS
'time the bloody dtscharges stopped, nli ' 'M
pain went away, and health was res torod, JH
Theodore EsUng, ltlchmond, Va. tt 'LV
Ayer's Pills? M
i ?irpnilyDr.'J.O.Ayf Co., Lowell, lOtt. H
BMd by all Vealers la Me4,ijU. ,f ,l
, rt J2bHsHbB