Newspaper Page Text
1 7 ' fc ' '
f COLUMBIA HIRALI), 1
I Etitabllahed, I860 J
COLUMBIA. TEISTIST., FRIDAY, OCTOBER 3? 1884.
I IXM.rMRI JOrRNAI
I MAiin ai;NTiNKL.,jitbiiua.irr
.ttcraic- at - Law I
Ami .'s,ii',v Piillle,
C.!l,l!!!H A. TKNSKSHKK.
I1i ul . ri In l.n
K; U'r-ou .
Dr. 1J. I'. Jones
MAW'SKl T KMl'I.K,
II Telephone No. 7
Emm Hrvoiii. lironlr :inl Itloml IM.np.
rlB and llrort A ir.- liiui., rk l.nnci,
KrrTOBi I4-hllilj -, llniki n Ikon ... .
imioBiind Wolii' li- tlinrr,Hlal-
f Irinnry OrKMn,juk oui P. utcUt for
X3r CTIAS. W. SCOTT'S
WORLD RENUWNEO SPECIFIC AO. 13,
COCA, BEER IRON
A 16M)OI. IiKAl. X KUVK TOXIC.
If rnr lriiUit il".-' ioi, ! n-h lilm Inniiinr It
forr"". S I. I"r Ixtll'-. (ira.r.rrraiiil lnin
is h (lri-;'ti..t M' .!if-;i1 I ;:;..-.'rT ol molm lmi,s.
For rmrhlt. with i 1 ,r iruliir. ri'J-l
CHAS. W. SCOTT Ki.np.if. City, Mo.
run nr.- xcorr s i.ifkh ru.i.H.
t I !) lv.
AVIiy wo ran sell you Goods cheaper than oilier firms.
1st. Jlecauso wo sell more of them.
2nd. Uceauso wo pay cash for all our purchases, thereby
ting: largo discounts off of regular prices.
3rd. Jlecauso w e are determined to keep up our reputation
thelendincr Dry Woods firm ol the city.
Wc are sitting in the hammock, she and I,
Har and I.
And the gentle blowing bree.e,
Through the overhanging trees,
With a sad and mournful sigh,
W b tapers by,
Coolly, sweetly, sadly, gently rushes by.
We are swinging in the hammock, iovrrs
two. May andLew,
And her tioy booted feet
I With the branches nearly meet,
And 1 see in eyes of blue.
jyOTe so true..
Fond and trap.
Brightly glowing, gladly beaming, fund and
Peuusylvoia. The story is that ar
rangements are now being completed
and within a day or two toe reslgui
liou of st yen Democratic electoral
candidate.-"' will lip announced as hav
ing been accept:! by the State Central
"ouiinittee... Tlii) Butler managers
will fill these vacancies with the
names of men w ho are pledged to
support him hi t lie electoral college.
The ticket will therefore contain tweUs
ty-three for Cleveland and seven for
Butler. Mr. Randal and Mr. Wal
lace are .-aid, to be at (lie head of this
movement. -trruxier Journal.
We are sitting in the hammock, lore fair,
foolish pair, . .
And my careful arms around
Uer delightful waist axe wound.
Just to keep the little dear
x rem iwr, .
I la u a line fcarj
From t tumbling, toppbng-over, h.niuting
S - O
1 1 1 liMIIL
I Ml . . i.
We are lying in the grassed, fche and
And the maiden blushing red.
Hitting squarely on my head,
Utters one affrighted cry . .
. Broken down,
Oh, tha horrid,, horrid hammock's
' -UarTe II. Katob, in the Tribune
fS oe a;
A rhj-Miciaii's (iilt.
tf ymmr Hufr.rorh.ip1,i rr 11 porma
nt euro ..f Vpi.plwllcor Kplicpilc
X1 JL JL
GOODS AND NOTIONS!
Kutfout.. . .
Ladies' Collars and Cuffi,
i and Childroxis' Sb.003.
Clothing and Gents' Faraisi
I Mi !
fia.'k Suits, hanndricd Sl.'lrts,
J-rock tuit.s, I'lilaiindri-.d Shirfs,
Cutaway Suits, Cufis ar.d Collars,
X)ress Suits, liati7e Shirts,
Check Muslin Shirts,
Trunks and Valises.
free ti iHi lio nt 1 in
be sent you pc-t pni.)
I'-blnlo.! Ir. JilHticO
J tt;m liT': r ivjl.V
Kvery snil'arer froni Uil illwcano th, 1h
anxious io4 cqraj KtiuuUl give thoae l"ow
ders an liunioiTrio trl.il.
Large Box Ji.iU, two t:oxe5".(W.
1'H.l LI I HKNKY.
V Soutli nt.. New Vork City.
H. H. TlTCOMB
W c never resort lt the practice of olFuriiiir some well known ar
ticle at less than cost, ami mat
prices for goods thatouiiciistomers arcr not, fjimiliar with. No
troublo to show gooite. jlVe 3pprccl.atei.v0nr patron??, hetlier
1 our purchr.sc.i are iaro or small. OiuTrices aro uniform to all.
Cr. Pnfcitc Square and Went Beventh Bt,"
n 12 ly.
Led es' Restaurant and Ico Cream
ik' . ri:r ft-r' lonerleH, eto.
1 f :-,! 1 1 .. . in )i p. :n. lc
..t y Ci-ii ;i. 't nr.y irt of
South Main Street,
llanufaoture - of Slrlotly FlrBt-olass
Carriaies, Bniaies, Ptoious,
Ami the easiest riding
In the world. Hpeolal attention ptven to repairing.
The p rt . :;. .-' 'i-ti-i o 1 x
tween A i- w K r :i. ai
Tenn., hs I tin titty dit-lved liv llmi;! 'm
J.B Ashl-Ti-rrr r nn. K P.. Po:tt Hud lt. 1
Aahinn n III I'Ulirur In :ri" n.HM under
the Orrn rniw of J'nlit A'h'nn - AH
elMlms Hsintn-t tli nW firm i 1 l palil ny
Polk A A Miin. I't-r) ! v Rrfl :nil hfriz -ti Ui
receipt for llc'Hr.i Jrc. Jr.: e i'h, Isn.
. " J. It. AS1ITO-V,
; . . k i I'fi.K.
It L, AHIIT 'N.
Positively Cured. No Humbug,
By the n- of I ir. .1 . J -a wonV r:il. nonary
Powder, h :r--f :i IhI tifix fif wlil''! will ix
sent to ail suitcrcm p.wt paid, wltl. ireitlse
and foil dlit-utuin f"rihir t:e.
Hondredsnod husp.nds liavo been cured
by their iifh.
Large Box.t K, two Poses f-i.W.
FIJI 1.1 1' HEN BY,
J'JHuuliifel., New Yo:k City.
r (WCS. Stallion
B'OYAL GLUE. MENDS EVERYTHING?
i lip5 II 3l. I
l itron riit, Tou-rhest anil fost Elastic (lu on Kartb ! Abaolntl7 - l'nbi-ilifble
auuHparabl.lI-Jlo ll-llne:-o Crrparation ! Always Ready! Alw r I.lqDl!!!
liifDai ChiB.. U1.WL IVoAd. l.flthpr I'ntchfa nn KhnM Vi.KKa rvnVA 1 ti.Minrrl rnnTin.
and Cloth, Ornnmeuu, stoni-. Furniture, Jfwflry. Book Backs! and Kvervt bine Klse with
Evenastinff Inwoarablr rlnritv ! f 20. Itolll. f Ttrnh .nil 'Tin rnv.,i M anlpd nost-naid.
SOe. Sold by Irnirelai. (irorpn; Stntiononi. Hardware. Varift and Weneral .' Stores. Whole
ale Travellnc Jpnu Vntl in cvi-ry City and County. SAst your De; lltf-r lor a re
nam pie tiii ot " tu;aibiu," send vttil. to Retail licalers onlv.
MalldonlybytheMannfaonrprs. J. U. O'MEARA A CO. 13 r. Atc. via? cti Eton. It. C.
Fop Sale by Jos.. I'oivicr.
COLUMBIA BUGGY CO.
Kuhn & Turpin's old Mechanics Manufacture and Repair
all kinds of
Buggios and Carriages
Cheaper and Better than can be Done elso-wliero uu thb
In Doers East cf E, V. GiabJi'i.
McKIUMIN'S FALL LOJIBINATIOX SAJjE OF
s. BrooJ Mares, Saddle, Harness ani Draft Horses, Colts, Fillies
JACK STOCK, :i JIOLSTEIVBI'LLS, 40 EXT1M FAT MULES.
'ieneral Agent.Cnapel HUr, Tenn.
MASK1ZIL,L,E:, SEPT. 24 and 25m
ln,rapk,n this my first Fall Sle of Saddle, Karness. Iafr. Horses, Brood Mares and
tau.ons, I have every anuranc from my patrons, man 7 of wboon have beon selling
wltn me for years, tbat the anlmala they b ave entered In lhl sale wlU equal In quality
k?VoJnbouBh,;unTrtti't?.l5L,ni?ef,lnt,i,8Htato- fforaatalogue address Spirit of the
rarmOffloe, or A. J. McKJMMIN, Pnlaski.Tenn. aep-12 2t
The Had Iloj.
IVf George "W.Teck.
"i. uotK-e your p.- ih wearing h (Hill-,
le of black' 0'et,' ami :i 'iiom ,hat
66ms to be a couple of iletrrws out of
plumb," said tlie grot-fiTUiau lo the
bad boy, as be camp in to j;et a couple
of raw oysters. "Jiati your 11a tiecn in
a political row?".
"I admit tnat black eyes iiurm a
political campaign are liable to bo an
evidenceof great xeal in ward caiicui-s.
and I know that some of our best t iti
y.euHwear black eyes duiingthe montlis
of September and October of a presi
dential vear. but Da'siuiuid black eves
and italicised nose Is 'not the result of
politics. lie has been in a cat liht."
"A cat fight!" and the groceryman
held up his bands in horror, and add.
ed: "Why, I eupposod your pa and
ma got alonff epiendidl), and never
quarreled. What was it about?"
"O, you are all wrong," said Hie
boy, as he took a cold chisel and pried
ofl a few dates. "It was not that kind
of a cat fight. You see we have a don
that is ne&th on cats. He can't see a
cat anywhere but he goes after it, and
trees it on a fence, or a wood shed, or
somewhere. Pa thinks it is cunning,
and nothing I could ever say would
induce pa to break the dog of the habit
of chasing cats. He says cats are no
good, and that a good cat dog is worth
ids weightin gold to any neighborhood.
People who own cats in our neighbor
hood have got mad and throwed scald
ing water on the dog until he looks us
though he was moulting like a canary
bird, and has had one leg broken by
stones thrown by cat proprietors, and
he Came home one night with one end
of him filled with bird shot, but lie
never let up on cats, and pa encour
ages him in it. The other day pa and
me and the dog took a walk up the
street and we saw a brindle cat goiug
across the street right near where
there was a lot of tropical plants on
the bullyvard, just outside the side
walk in front of a handsome hous
l'a called the dog's attention to the
cat, and said, '( Jo for her, Tige.' Tige
went for the cat and she and the dog
went whooping into the lied of tropi
cal plants, some of them as high as a
man's head. Pa looked scared when j t ,.5. n)
iif. uog una nai went in Bmi7i igsi t""ft
iioLe. Vtuse the man thai owned? r
them was out sprinkling his lawn, and
he knew the man would be mad. l'a
called the dog, but he was busy chas
ing the cat around amongst the plants,
and it was not more than a miuutc
before the plant- were all broke down,
and the dog and the cat were having
a monkey and a parrot time. The
man who owned the cat was the first
to get there, and he owed pa a grudge.
and he asked pa what he set his do;
on mat cat ror, and pa said it was a
darn lie, and the man hit pa in the
side of his nose, and kicked the dog,
Pa leaned up against the fence to let
his nose bleed in peace, when the man
who owned the plants came up and
asked pa what he sent his dog into
those valuable plants for to retrieve
another man's cat, and pa said it was
no such a thing, he oould prove it by
me. The man asked me if my pa did
not set the dog on the cat, and as pa
had always told me not to tell a lie
under any circumstances, I told the
man that pa said, 'Go for her, Tige,'
and the man was mad, and he squirt
ed about a barrel of water onto pa,
and then got over the fence, and smote
pa on one cheek with his fist, and as
na would not turn the other cheek
alto, as he had always told me to do,
the man took pi in me necK ana turn
ed him around and gave him another
smote, and that w: s what blacked ins
eyes. l'a starlet! to run, nut 1 stayed
and saved tin dog, and promised to
pay lor the pi nt. Pa went home
and told ma I e li: d had the worst
fight that ever was, and when I came
home he asked if the two men he
whipped ImiI ! en taken to ll.o liosoit-
al. (Josh hut I was disgusted with
pa for trying to make ua lielieve he
was a hghter Jiut you 11 a dale to see
the coinino'ion and cat hair in that
bed of Ironical plants, and to have
seen how pa's countenance changed in
a mimito. He was laughing to nee
Tige go for the cat, and spatting hU
hands, but when the cat owner struck
him on the nose, be stopped being
tickled so quick his watch run down,
and his face had a woe-begone expres
sion, like a man who is short on wheat.
Pa savs there is no comfort in keeping
4 dog in a large city, and he wants me
to go to the sausage fictory ami real
ize on him. But pa don't get left, you
bet. He was down to the headquar
ters of his political party before night,
showinar bis wounds and claiming that
on bis way home from the torchlight
procession the nigut Deiore, with his
torch and helmet, he was set upon by
about fifty political opponents, who
were drunk, and nearly muraered, and
he wants the party to pay him dam
ages. I think politics teaches a good
man to tie a etar iiar, aon t you.'"
Yes," said the groceryman, as he
wiped ins bauds on a piece of brown
wrapping paper, after weighing a
mackerel, "politics injure any man
who gets into the business. JSut did
your father denounce you for not lying
him out of a scrape? Did he chide you
for telling me trutn.'"
"Well, he didn't exactly chide me,"
said the boy, "but after we got home
be tried to show me that it was not
always best to be in a hurry about tell
ing the truth. He said a person ought
to tell the truth, but be might use
some judgment about it. He said iff
had evaded the question until he had a
chance to run, and get out of the way
of the man who smote him I would
have maintained my reputation for
veracity, and at the same time saved
my pa from being knocked silly. He
told me to think it over and hereafter
not to be insuch a confounded hurry
to tell the truth. He said people were
koften placed in an embarrassing posi
tion by having too much truth goint:
an.und loose. Well, maybe pa is right,
and I will be careful hereafter, but
tellin. g the truth Is my best hold," and
the boy went out looking as near like
The Triumphal Irogret.
'tw York Graphic.
Mr. Jlaine's progress ia certainly
mumpnai; uiuinereis a simplicity
connected with it which shows tbat
not only the populace but the individr
tial will be beef!.
W e are quirt overcome by this. It
is not only gratifying but pathetic. At
onestatiou there appears a milling
Irishman, and he. says, "Uo it, Jim
mie !" at thev.nie timo thatheswings
his diiniuut.-Vriiat with the usual pipe
iiitliehatnlo. it. At another station
there appears(tle homely but truly in
telligent agriij il'.urist, who has come
twenty miles JbvKicli t ' blackest of
mud ami th;?' ft vni f'it'id'ncus. of
rain who appt.r1"10" u?liiTucufcu but
a tattered strai0?". p;t:diicg the
broken ' hat l,ack '"i-.. 'J' features he
, cries out. -J 'ewl't jcoherently.
' This i.sgooc for' corn !'" t Then climbs
upon the l dfonn, vi-ru" slow move
ment and, c. pacious bowel, the
thoughtful Gentian, pipe between his
tips and smile covering Ids fat cheeks
as a .steam (hn i.iling, audsaya he, "so
lu JIrp me cr.ieious ! ias v.13 mine
lager, unt mine ';ac, uitt miue vumi
lies, nut evpry-fTiign!'' 'And then the
universal j ",t : UtiigiiKip, lean from
hard wot k aud 'jnail Wages, but with
brimming eyes... and he remarks, as he
.-hakes iho canJidate's right band,
".lames, my .hopes are all in you !"
while sundry v'orkiugwomeu stand at
a distance aud swing their sun-bon
nets, and the more gehoial populace
makes the welkiu ling witu cneers.
These little incidents of the average
triumphal progress are very seductive,
Perhaps they do not convince, but they
please. We recall the same triumphal
progress of Gen. Kcott perhaps the
most gratifying of any of the triumph
a 1 progresses. de was always finding
just the : kind of men he wanted to
meat, was that genial old gentleman.
"Why, here, ol' fellow!" he exclaimed
nt Peeks-kill, sii fling out an admirer
who had lost an Hrm m 1 steel trap,
"Did you not light with me at
C'herubusco? Were we. not together
at Monterey? -od blifss you, my dear
old veteran .' rr tIojSv!i5"good to see
you." At Chatham Four Corners the
(rtfiiera! was quite overcome by a gen
tleman who enthusi.'."ti:,ally danced a
jig 011 the platform vrrttr. awaited
him. "Purely," be stid, extending
his hand, "I am not tiistaken as to
the nationality of my jovial friend. I
love the clear Irish brogue and the
broad Irish brogan as veil. Go right
on with the exerdses, my boy." At
Coxsac.kie the General was invited to
participate in lnger at the somewhat
unreasonable hour of four o'clock in
the morning. He had plunged him
self into his pantnloous in some haste,
and he remarked pleasantly as he
emerged from his car casually button
ing the same. ' fins 13 the first time
I was ever caught with my suspenders
in it state of laxity !" a sentence that
history preserve!. Then be turned to
the gentleman vlio had suggested the
beverage and saiil impressively : "My
noble friend, wYlo I admire the bev-
rage you lueirfiyn f regret to say that
cannot accoiii'jaT"'eiiy portion of it
ut7meg 1011 to be-
ieye ih.jl ha v.Sli ;ea!Jf'
or tho sweet GffiTTl" .;eceut.
o the General's triumphal 1
lhllnntlirHiit and Friend 1
he Ioor, Carrying Her
Charity Into Squalid
Nkw Yokic, Sept. 25. "Why, Mis
Greolcv. what are vou doing lu tins
dirtv hole?" said Coroner Hyatt yester
dav morning, as he entered the low
shanty of Dauiel lice, in the woods on
the borders of the village of Chappa
qua. Miss Gabrielle Greeley, the only
surviving daughter of the late Horace
Greeley, was oetunug over me corpse
of a small boy, whose strange death
the Coroner had come to inquire about.
"Io not think it strange that I am
here," said Miss Greeley, with a sad
smile, as she raised her head from the
body. "This little boy is my especial
charge. I am his god-mother, and his
little sister, Kmma, there, you see
weepiug, is a devout attendant at my
Sunday School in the Kpiscopal
The body lay in a rude pine box
about four feet long aud eighteen inch
es wide. It wa the only casket that
the shiftless parents could procure,
The sunken eyes, the bruised and dis
colored forehead and the look of agony
on the face told a tale of squalor eel
dom, if ever, seen in a Christian cora
munity. The little txxly which claim
ed her attention was that of b rederick
Lee, the four-year-old son of David
and Emily Ijee, who occupied the
shanty with their four children. At
the corouer's inquest, the father could
not be found, but the mother, who had
just recovered from the effects of a
protracted spree, testified that she and
lier nushand had nought a can of alco.
hol, and had been drinking heavily
since Saturday. A little ten-year-old
daughter then testified that her broth
er rreddy had fouud the can contain
ing alcohol, and drank a great deal of
it. "I saw him come down stairs,"
said the little witness, "and he was
staggering as papa does. Then he fell
.Dto my lap, and then I knew he had
been drinking. I smelled his breath
and found out. He could not speak.
I pulled him on my lap, and pretty
soon he got down and lay on the lloor
and went to sleep. He never woke up
any more. Mamma and I put him to
bed after it got dark, and he slept all
day Monday, and would not wake up.
In the afternoon ho was crazy, lie
butted his head against the wall and
had fits. He died this morning."
The jury brought in a verdict of
censure against the parents. This
evening Miss Greeley sent an under
taker to lemove the body of the dead
boy to the -Id Greeley farmbouse,
where the late Horace Greeley lived
so many years. To-morrow the funer
al will take place from Alias Greeley's
S I themselves there for warmth attempt
to escape. The witne of the Mraw i
unwound from the com .-ho U, and
the stalks, heavy with the wealth of
grain, are rolled into two bundles, I v
twoen which the busker .-it down.
The husking-peg is thrust in until it
strikes, aud then the lingers ligolt t!i
sheathing of the ear and there is
orach a the root of the corn is na;
pod oft from the husk and the gram
uisimpi 'laoueii is ntirieti up into uic
sunlight. The air is a tonic, the we.r
is so exnnarai'iig, me company is so
blithe, that some laugh and sonic
shout, and sing, and some banter, and
some tease a neighbor for a romauta
rido along the edg of the woods in
eventide in a carriage that holds but
two, and some prophecy as to the
number of bushels to the field, and
others go into competition as to which
shall ril'e the most corn-shocks before
sundown: After a while the dinner
horn sounds from the farmhouse and
the table i surrounded by a group of
hungry men. From all the pantries
and cellars and perches of fowl on tin
place the richest dainties come, and
there is a carnival and neighborhood
reunion, and a scene which fills our
memory, part with smiles, but 1.
with tears, as we remember th it the
larna oeiongs to oilier owners, ami
other hands gather in the fields, and
many of those who iniuglod in thai
merry hacking scene have themselves
leen reaped "like as a shock of corn
Cometh in in fiis season." Dr. Tal
mage, in Frank Leslie's Mgaz'ii for
went on, good words and smiles and
remarks of most pleasing significance
falling upon it with the plentifulness
01 me evening dews.
Then there was the triumphal pro
gross of the gallant young Pathfinder,
1 fe was not ouly gallant but sensible,
He made very good little speeches,
taking the usual care to say nothing
ami being coached by his managers
with unusual skill. He was pretty.
and the women especially showed in
every possible way that they loved
him. There is nothing in political
history that is more romautic and
more truly beautiful than that tri
umphal progress. Jtia very singular
that the hero of it should not be one
ot Mie heroes of the present oue.
It seems very strange that Gen
Scott and Gen. Fremont should have
been defeated, and the more so when
one recalls the fact vhst their oppo
nents remained quietly at home and
attended strictly to business throughs
out those memorable campaigns.
The Sabbat li sit Home.
The ideal Sabbath is the Sabbath at
home when the bead of the household
farmer or mechanic, merchant or
a vyer, capitalist or operative enjoys
week y rest among those for whom six
days of lal of have beer. sent. Wheth
er the .N.tlioatn institution whs or was
not croat ed by t he fourth command
ment 1 bore is in these words: "Thou,
nor 1 by son, nor t'.iy daughter, nor thy
maid-.-ervant," a glimpse of file rest
ful enjoyment which! be day in the
primitive coueep!io:i ol H, would oring
to the fami'ii s that keep it. The day
of re-.; beieg rent, not revt Iry or dissipa
tion and being, "heiore, a day of
home oiij n int'iit, with its opportunity
for rob r thought r.r.-d conference. A
Sabbath ke qiing p. opto, and such
th.ni-Uitftilness is manliness. All men,
and especially the uv millions in au
advanced civilization, like our own,
need for the mind's sake, not less than
for the sake of wearied nerves and
niuscli s, t lie seventh daily intermis
sion of their ordinary work. A true
Sabbath is something far more restful
than a day of noisy jollity, lu its
calm air the mind rests by thought,
not thoughtlessness; .by quietly mus
ing, by conscious r Srvmoonscious res
trospectiou; perhaps y the considera
tion of what mi..jjTulve lieen, per
haps by aspiration Hiy resolve toward
something in the Srit'are that shall be
better than what has been in the past.
The home in which Sunday is a day
of rest aud home enjoyment is hallow
ed by the Sabbath which it hallows.
In the Sabbath-keeping, village, life is
less frivolous, and e."fije same time
industry is more productive. Bacon.
The latest thing i:x.Kerliu is the
Uismarck pencil. It differs front or
dinary pencils only in its length,
which is no leas than fifteen inches,
but this difference is very important,
as anyone will find who attempts to
handle it. A little practice, however
soon makes it serviceable, aud a fine
flowing style of haiulw'ci.tiug may lie
cultivated with it. It is a pencil of
this kind that Prince P.ismarck uses
for taking notes and most of the pur
poses to which the pencil may be put
but he also uses it greatly for pointing
out objects aud as a general aid in giy
ing directions; hence thValue of its
great length. Prince Bismarck's pen
cil, in fact, is the wand which sways
the destinies of Europe. -
A lcal of Tufrmiug-
For a man who is only a "D -n
Dutchman" Carl Schui 7- seems to
have got the hang of doing a great
G. "Wstdjmgton as a boy can who had j deal of heavy thinking i.i very plain
caused, hif pa to get smote on the nose. English.
The novel rumor comes that the
Democrats of Pennsylvania are confi
dent of carrying the State by a fusion
with liutl ir, who it is reported has
an enthusiastic following there in
Vear Mr. Fishcruinn-
It is said Mr. Blaine intends to yis.it
some of the Maine lakes next week.
Mr. Blaine is an experienced fisher
man My Dear Mr. Fisher man.
A Brilliant Irishman.
Bcranton (Pa ) Review.
Dr. John Savage, the poet, painter
and dramatist, who is attending the
meetingbf the Eleventh Congressional
Conference in this city inthe interest of
his friend, Hon. Jno is. Storm, of Mon
roe county, although young in spirit
aud comparatively young iu years, is
a man With a most romantic and re-
markable history, whose name has
thrilled two generations of Irishmen
and won an houorable place iu Ameri
can literature. Forced into exile iu
1S4S by the Spartan-like Young Ire-
laud movement that made history
luminous with the names of John
Mitchel, Smith O'Brien, Thomas
Francis Meagher, diaries Gavau
Duffy, Richard O'Gonuan and others,
he. came to this couutry and speedily
w7)u a place ion himself iu - the world
ot letter's on this side of the Atlantic,
It was but transferring his fame to
wider sphere siuce he had already won
his spurs as a brilliant writer on
the other side. Mr. Savage at once
became connected with the "Demo
cratic Review," the organ of the
Democracy of the United States, at
time when it numbered among its con
tributors William Cullen Bryant,
Longfellow, Hawthorne and other
leading lights of American literature,
After that he edited "The States" at
Washington duriug the stormy period
preceding the war. Mr. Savage was
a warrior by nature, and therefore a
war Democrat. When the storm
broke that set men's hearts on fire, he
wrote some of the first and best war
songs of the time, the most popular
being the "Starry 1 lag" aud "The
Muster of the North," which were fre
quently sung by thousands of patriots
on the march, aud as often quoted by
Xorthern orators. "The Muster of the
North" was a great favorite with the
late Secretary Folger, who frequently
recited it with line eflect. But Mr.
Siyage was not content with writing.
He wanted to do some ot the lighting,
aud so he threw down his pen, took
up his sword and rendered gallant ser
vice in the hrave Sixty-nintn regi
ment. After the war he resumed lit
erature, and in order to be alone with
his thoughts purchased a beautiful
home in Monroe county, a short dis
tance from the Water Gap, where he
now resides. His latest poetical pro
duction was read at the last re union
of the Armv of the Patomac, and was
a grand and stirring w ork. His poem
on Washington, published by the Har
p?rs so:ne years ago, was a great hit,
but his oest know prose production is
Picturesque Ireland," which was
completed last year and issued in su
perb style by a .New 1 ork publisher.
Mr. Savage is the author ol several
dramas, but his thrilling poem
"Shane's Head," which begins:
"God's wrath npon the Saxon ! nny he nev
er know the pride
Of dying on the battlefield, bis broken
has made the blood of more Irish pa
triots tingle than any other verses of
recent times. Dr. Savage, Judge
O'Gorman, of New York, and Sir
("harles Gavau Dully, of Paris, are the
only survivors of the Young Irelaud
galaxy of which Mr. Savage himself is
the brilliant historian. The pleasure
of meeting him illustrates anew the
adage "men may meet, but mountains
never." Dr. Savage is still young, run
of the "divine fire," aud bis numerous
fneuds will wish him, many years of
(hi.'c a meet little boy aat anil mum; rn
T ie,l!eilutn, I a enl lohim, tacrdli-tlni.i
' a i!ie ground ttocl x parre, lira l.v tin;
Tttcolleiitiui, i oedleilnui, iv ( e, lie, inn
New, tl.o li,.y he wm soovl, but the 5iarr.,
it shie.l a big stoue at the lua.l of Ih
And it kii.ed file poor boy, ami the
row was glad.
I needledmn, lceiileJniu, tm-rdlt'duiii
Then the little boy mother flew M( r the
Tweedledum, tweedledum, tneed'a dtim
"Tell iae where is my little boy,
Tweedledum, tweedledum, tueedledt-oa
He i safe iu
And another Monu shied at the fond moth
And she fell at the feet I the wicked bird.
cedledttiu, tweedledum, tweedledum
and p -1 .
Mir;lul.i ii.it! 1 1 ti.In. lie.
hit pocket," the sparrc-
, : ; 1 : 1
atlgh v i:r
Mexico's Favorite Icyer:i;c
A Coru-lIii.HKiiig Festival.
It is estimated that there are now at
least two billion bushels of corn either
standing in the shock or have been al
ready husked. Iu the latter part of
this month or next mouth the farmers
will gather oue day ou oue farm aud
another day ou another farm, and
they will put ou their rough husking-
apron, and tney win take tue nueking
peg, which is a piece of irou with a
leathern loop fastened to the hand and
with it unsheathe tue com irom tne
husk aud toss it into the golden heap.
Then the wagons will come along aud
take it to the corn-crib. How vividly
to all those of us who were born iu the
country comes the remembrance of
husking-time. We waited for it as for
the gala-day 01 tne year. 11 was caned
frolic. The trees having lor me
most part shed their foliage, the farm
ers waueu mrougu me ia:ien leaves
aud came through the keen morning
air to the gleeful company. The fro9ts
which had silvered everything during
the night began to melt off of the top
of the corn-shocks. WThile the farm
ers were waitiDg for others, they stood
blowing their breath through their
fingers or thrashing their arms around
their ooay to Keep up wariuiu or cir
culation. Roaring mirth greeted the
late farmer as he crawled over the
fence. Jokes and repartee anil rustic
salutation abounded. AU ready, now !
The men take hold of the shock of
corn and hurl it prostrate, while the
moles aud mice which have secreted
Mexican I"ttor to Sprlugfleld lieiu !!, -n.
Wishing to see for ourselves the
w hole process of pulque making wo
journeyed lo the plains of Apam not
long since to visit a maguey haciein'ti.
The tlachiquero took us in charge
that otticial who is practical chief of
both plantation and factory. We
made a rather picturesque caravan as
we sallied forth in pursuit of informa
tion. First rode the tlachiquero, his
bronze skin contrasting well with his
white dress, his immense sombrero
aud leather apron, and theimplcmcnts
of his profession dangling from his
belt. Betsey and I followed, mounted
upon donkeys so dimmutive that our
dresses nearly dragged upon the
ground, our beauty enhanced by blue
goggles, which experience has taught
us the value of wearing in this sunny
couutry. The peons brought up the
rear, each driving a donkey laden
with pig-skins, into which the agua
miel was to be poured. The tlachi
quero tells me that ho goes periodical
ly among ins vegetable cows, marking
those which have reached the period
of cillorescenoe and are therefore ready
for milking by cutting a cross upon
the topmost leaf. Three times a day
tor three months each is milked at ;
a. m., at . a. m. and again at :i p. m.
the poorest yielding at least l.V gallons
before it dies.
We went from plant to plant, watch
ing the process of inserting the gourd
with the cow's horn ixiint audstu-kittg
of the siphon till the "cows" were ail
exhausted, and then our little caravan
took up its hue of march for the tina-
cal or vathouse. This is an enormous
adobe shed, with earthen lloor kept
clean as the deck of a man-of-war.
We entered iu solemn procession, each
peon as ho passed threshold removing
his sombrero and piously ejaculating
"Alabo a Dios !" "I 'praise Goif.'"
One side ofcthe building is occupied by
huge vats ol ox-hide, the nairyside u.
called Unas. Iu each Una was a thick
curd of niadre (mother) pulque, winch
performed the oJlico of leaven, and
whose "very ancient and iishy smell"
outrivaled far-famed cologne. Whet'
the rug skius had been carefully 0110; 1-
ed. dud the a-'ftta ui-'l was rve!v J:.,r
lnt it wasn't
T " 11 dre; 111
And he dreamed it so
uo doubt, that the tale I hat, r
by me that the story was
u boy had alter killin a
loud that 1 beard
t'd 1 iolled it down nt it really oecutred.
i S. t'onnnt fouler,
N ichnlas for October.
in 'q,etter-boA," SC
goo, I I
g;n w t:;i
hoadaehi- 1- .:
and all sit.'b le t ( 'it-na.-ty
tt n !i i:ev I '
perioihi', to ! e s t t'i
C.Hllsrs, to bee.'itie :l!l i
the bo.l . I "1 1 :,iiv
liable to It. nt.i'ci 1 t-
thing. 1 1 tueai,-. tin!
life is not w 01 ; h It it,:
I ho pew ( T to W el k
t ho power In 1 n . a
low ytil irrital i.'it v '
to the use c! 11 a: "'. ;,
So -.ays I ir. . ! .,.1 a
girl who lb uls I . i .1 I
1:1.1 should . 1 e'
iVbut to ,;ii.'i :i,
wltaf 11.-0 m eiitic tii,-'
A J.api'V girl nnj-l !
Tin G looks cd la 'a! cd t be
callv: we educated 0111
1 . .
:! ! ! ! jtt Is ae
I !, i nlnlitioll .
- M a "1 lliml
' i ;:; -b ,1 lurvn
i. . "M t -excite -
1 ! at. I ;!, 11
v walk will
.'".;,;!.. to U-,
I-. -uhjift f.t
1 1 .!.. matter,
-. :i-e- have
r, to Us-oini"
1 y the KHltlx
1111,' habit of
w '.ti ll to I 1 coltm
1 .1 most terrible
1! while it laul
it,:-. It pitinlyrfN
it ih pi i es her of
1 ;i I hint:; it ii'tiilt
' ! ll'.pi t, it tempts
. - iii.l sumulaula.
,:. l f,i ray I. A
1. ,-t to ni'ural-
hi 1 habit,
ill lodv. Of
i eall't.v one.
The .'rook mot In r t . t "
Ireii the W..1I1I ever
1 lolbioml ill In" eat w
I'iago ami 1 i ten 1 1 , , 1
t ho t J roi'ia:i b: .1 1 ion
(be liuest cbll-
i ,.,in d. Ir,
tks on mar-
. bapter I'll
Wo tieed for
thelll to-da v, J'.lid V. e
him. 1 1 ilevi lopi .1 I,
and t heir beau ' y be-te
The beautiful I lelen ;
at till V as a I sw e. t Cot.
till old IlgO.
. n: 1 1'ul
pouring out, lite uacuiquero soi.ofi
long siaKe, wuicn is always Kept rvaoy
for the purpose and made the sir n of
the cross in the rotten curds, exclaim
ing uevoutiy: "Ava juana purissi-
ma :" to wuicn tne Indians respond
ed: "Alabad sea Dyos y la Sa utissima
Trinidad!" we praise God ami the
sacred tnuity. What would happen
to me prologue 11 any or mis pious
performance were negiectef 1 1 am un
able to state, for never witlnn memory
of the oldest inhabitant lias it been
omitted or curtailed. After about
three hours' fermentation iu the va ti
the liquor is drawn into barrels for tin
pulque shops ami the lniwer decked
uooins wmcn auorn an 'tne Highways
ami oy ways or luexico.
They mix religion wrth their drinks,
as with every thing els iu this catho
lic country, in a manne r which else
where would be considered somewhat
sacriligious. livery 7ulqueria has a
picture of the Blessed irgin or its pa
tron saint hung up above the barrels.
and a little shrine with a crucifix and
burning candles is crowded among tiie
bottles. The names of these shops are
frequently more religious than appro
priate. For instance, one opposite my
window is called La Cautiua del Mer
ced the. saloon of me rev: that on the
nearest corner is christened "The
True Faith," anil a little farther dow n
the street is; another dedicated "To the
Mother of God !" Another rejoices
under the rather ambiguous title a
mos al Gulfo del Mexico "Let us go
to the Gulf of Mexico." and scores of
them tire dedicated to Jesus, St. Jos
eph, St. John, St. Peter, St. Paul, San-
tustm-t Marin and all the other vir
gins, Ktinits and angels known in the
WUy Uin Son Failed.
Wall (Street Jowa.
1 lo was telling 'em in the village
store that his son in Chicago bad fail
ed, and when they asked for particu
lars, he explained.
"Why, ho writes me that lie bought
for July delivery and got b it."
I dunuo, but I guess he couldn't
deliver it. Mebbe teams was awful
skeerce, and mebbe the roads was
'Weil," said one of the crowd, as
he brought bis hand down oil the
counter, "If 1 bail a knowetl that
your son Bill was pinched to deliver
wheat I'd uaye gin lnni the use of
my team a whole fortnight fur noth-
in fur Bill was one of the bet-t hoys
who ever left this town."
Aud me, too" added every man in
the crowd, while the obi man obser
"It'll probably be a waruiug to Wil
liam, aud mebbe he'll set in and bay
watermelons for January delivery and
git on his feet again.
Strango IMaj fellows.
The following account of the re
markable frien.lship between the ele
phant "tueen" and little Don Mel
ville is taken from the article by John
K. Coryell in St. Nicholas for October:
"When he could just tod lie, Don
would run up. to (Jueeu with a chuckle
of delight, -and putting hist white,
plump littlo arms around her great
brown, hairy trunk, would tug away
with all his little strength, as if ho U
Iieved he could pull that living moun
"And, strange to say, he actually
aetomplisued his object, for liuccii
humored the little fellow's fancy.
Swaying, :ind stumbling with delight,
.she would gradually allow hersolt to
come to her knees, aud filially to fall
over ou her side. Audit was touch
ing t.o see how all the time slio kept
her eyes lovingly on the beautiful baby
taking; care that no movement of hers
s-biuld even disturb him !
"When she was at last ppowtralo,
'.j, 1 would look around as if to say,
r.-;. e what I can do !' Then ho would
imitate what he had seen the trainer
perform. lie would clamber and
until bo was on tjueen's head, and
there he would sit, with the air of a
conqueror. He was quite likely to
thrust bis littlo list into the elephuint's
eye or to swing his foot into her
mouth, but not a motion would the
patient creature make while lnw sat
there, for she seemed to know th: it ho
was not very secure in his high p.rch.
"Soinelimen Don would carry bis
picture-blocks to (Jueen, and together
they "would build houses. Don would
puton one block, aud then (Jueen
would take one up in her trunk .ind
put it in its place as carefully as if she
ii'id been used to the game all her li'.fe;
and when Don would kick the house
down, in he usually did when it Was
about ba'ty.uilt, bis merry laugh and
lu r ihundcjr-like rumb'e weru soup
ill. .-, , 'or'. : -.- TTttff -f::. 1
" It never seemed to occur to Don
that there Was anything odd iu hi
companionship with the gigantic crea
ture: and had it entered his little head
to do so, there is no doubt that he
wouid have proposed a walk in the
fields with her, with as much inuo
cenee as if she had been a small dog
The IJiiljincc 0 i alure.
I. m. ton Him :.. 1,1
I t is I ir.;y to 1 1 i:d HI b t be balance of
nature, f u if one ani.ii .l is do-(roycd
another which it keep- iu cheek guina
the uppt r hand. I In- hawk-, eagles
and other hir.U which pt vol 011 the
prairie n.g J.ax nig in u tie.stroveii, 1110
s increased so
ie liisnictt in
nine w ol'thlcSH
li l ine bird, and bus
It 1-, il 1 1. hii I it H ot K
a.'uf idlur "vcr
ue sparrow cbibs
I. to I 1
b'.u row ing
for the gra.ier,
.shoots every a c
mediately wo I
plague of spit tows
mill," and no sooner
iu good working order than toe farm, r
is iiiipoveri died by the increase of in
sects. It is iqti.-'liv rash to
introduce into new- coiuitiies (he ani
main strange to t hem w it bout at the
same time import ing their natural
onomi(V, as the painful history of the
accjimaii.vition ot the labbit iind
the sparrow in Au.-.t 1 ali i m amply
proves, lu America the latter is be
(loming far too much a' home Nat
uralized iu the well-founded hopcthnt
he would keep down Iho swat tits of
insects which, owin to th" extermi
nation of native in 1 1 I i villous birds
near the gretit ei: li s, v ,,-! becoming n
pestilent ev il, he has 1 1 : . ! I ij. licit jinia,
ingly, unt i! t he l.n intr . ..ok oi hi
visits to the maize ti,-.i i with a ilteit.1
which sonic experience .,r hi la-to fu
Indian coi n hilly j' l it
Koiii.-lliitig Iei -ti'iN lit' tVould
( 'Ittrlnii-it 1 1 I ,ti'( n tn-r.
I Icai'd a good story .a. a Wist laid
minister one d t.v l.a-l wiel.. lie is n
Vegefa.' l in of the .-U 'bti-l i.idi-r, and
iu the ei;ii-f of bi t p :1a il career l
Facts About China.
China is aliout one-third larger than
the United Stages and its territories,
and has eight times the population of
this country say, in round number-..
4JO,fH)0,000. Records there date back
from beyond the time of the Noiichian
flood, and printing was known, of a
Chinese sort, 2.1HX) years ago. The
Chinese wall which encircles the em
pire ou the Tartar side is 1,-VM) iniies
ong, thirty feet high aud twenry leet.
across the top. Some day yauKees
will use it as a road-bed for a railway.
To the singular people inhabiting tbat
country is ascribed the iuvention oi
gunpowder and the habit ot eating
Ftility of the Wheel.
The utility of the bicycle is proved
by the Vermont farmer, who takes his
son's machine, suspends the -wheels a
few feet from the lloor, removes the
tire, substitutes an endless rope, which
he also places on the driving wheels of
agricultural machines, theo makes his
fon mount and furnish motive power
for shelling corn, cutting bay,
ftoiae Indian Ulrls, at the Hoy
ernuient School at Carlisle,
As au example of their stoicism, i
is .said that during a fight with our
tro.ips, in the West, an Indian woman
concealed her little girl in a barrel
telling her to rennviu perfectly quiet
whatever happened. After the battle
the child was lound with her arm
shuttered by a minie-ball, but she
had uttered 110 sound. Their distrust
of the whites is as) characteristic as
their self-control. One of the little
girls at tbe school, wlo retains her In
dian name. Keseeta, bears frightful
scars from : wounds icillicted by her
mother with a sliarp stone. Their vil
lage had been taken by United States
soldiers, and rather than have her
child fall into the hands of the white
men, t lie poor mobher tried to kill her,
t ciming from such influences, it is
siirprising to not tt how quickly the
young In, liens show appreciation ot
what is do'icfor tl tein, and tho Intelli
gence and allo'lio a which light their
bl.-e-k eves as tbev Tetuni the greetings
ot the noble won ion who teach them
Many of the uamcs of these child
ren, especially of he girls, sound odd
lv, for il is common fortheiu to choose
Ch'istiaii names -of Ibeir own, while
. tabling their f .ttherx' names for the
sake of family (ijsiinction. This gives
iist fo such ,-neor combinations utt
Isabella Two-1 low, Kity White-Bird,
Maud Chief-Killer, Gertrude White-
t'ioii'l, Mivggiei Acioricaji-I lorsc, An
11.1 Laura Sii'jolhig-Cat, Alice liones
1',-ar. T.Iattie Lone-Wolf, Stella
basing 1 lawk, and Ruth Rig-Head
Those g.rls are neat in tlieir habits,
bright, and imitative. Some of them
have v-jry pretty faces and could read
ily bo 'mistaken for while children; the
faces f others, newer arrivals, have a
sadness and vacancy of expression due
to pi ivation and sulleriDg. let these
face s, we arc told, are not so sad as
were some others which now quiver
-with intelligence and feeling. prom
"Another Indian Invasion," by Mrs
Lizzie W. Ohampney, in St. Nicholas
jicn. iMv Flits on I list Filiform
The following anecdote is from an
illustrated article in the October Cen
tury, by George F. Williams, tbe well
know 11 war corresondeiit, ou "Lights
and Shadows of Army Life": In some
regiments the discipline was so strict
that men on post as sentinels were on
the alert to discover any delinquency
of tiieir superiors. At Federal Hill,
Baltimore, Colonel (afterward Gener
al ) Warren gave orders to his Zouave
guards that only officers in uniform
were to la; admitted into camp. One
bright Sunday morning iu August,
l-s'jl, General I is, who commanded
the troops guarding the city, walked
over from Fort McIIeury attired iu au
old linen duster, instead of the brass
buttoned and velvetsculfed coat be
longing to his rank. Attempting to
pass the lin-i of sentries in company
with an aide, the old general was
amused at finding a musket barring
his passage, while the aide, with his
glittering shoulder-straps, was permit
t'.ii to enter.
"'But don't you see that this is
Ieneral Dix'." exclaimed the aide, an
grily. "Well, between you and me, Major,'
said the Xouaye, his eyes twinkling
with amusement, 'I see very well who
it is, hot if General Dix wants to get
into this camp, he had lieiter go back
u.nd put on bisuuiform.'
"'You are quite right, sentry,' re
marked the general. 'I'll go back aud
get 1113' coat.'
"An hour afterward, the general, in
"nil uniform, approached the camp,
turning I ami, allowing the guard reserve to be
called out, accepted the salute due his
was invited out b
by one of hi
name for the once
( )ld mail isittith : 1 1
t hat 11101 iH'ti,'. 1 1 1
ev.pecl her to hi ing
pa. ty to dine, and i
,l''A .-,,,,! , '-'id the !
port" ropa 'I. Mr.-. I
I S ! .1 i . is III M k , w llOHO
c -.iinli be Smith.
i I t o to chinch
v, ile b id him to
home .;.e oolil
e, with I he aid of
li'H ll i 111 foi . . s
-to II li e.lltle
IMM. Hlf I he Company : lie l,ol!;-ll( -,i'(il
the miii'stcr. They r.viv t-cated at th
table when a mm I o,' 1 -oiivi 1 .alion on.
"Mr. .lotus," moaning fhe minister;
"what pari of !h" chicken do you like
"I'eally, Mv. Sunlit, 1 don't care
about any chicken."
"Well, hero is some extra line roast
la-ef; try souk; of this."
"Excuse me; M r. Sui it h , I will fore
go tb.o beef."
"I have some lender lamb here -how
will that :-ni !-".''
"i;nevcr eat lamb."
"Well, now I know you can't refuse
this boiled ham ''
"Pardon me, but ham I never
During all this lime, Smith's father,
an old gray-haired sinner, had been
seated near him watching the opera
tion, and, standing it as long ns he
could, squeaked out iu a piping voice:
"Son, maybe the - fool will suck
f that diiii.tr wen
PiMiiontd'H Monti ly.
Undoterreill.y tbe ill sin ci and
loss of life of foi itiei I 'olar e pi til ions,
a I hiss jan elit.-rpf i to tench the Pole
is shortiy to be toMed. 1 1 is to l e un
dertaken by several olliccl s ol t he I htf
sian navy, w ho txp. cf. to slait w ith
sledges and dogs from the New Liber
ia!! Islands. The.-e ale nine hundred
nautical miles from tin- North Pole,
Provi-ioii wit! I i.iade b r . ti, ploying
boats lo carry the ptity hum islai d to
island in the Polar m ;is. ieogi apher."
insist t hat A ret i" plorn I ion bus more
till. 11 pail expel!--:.. 1 1 bus 1 nabled
us to improve our inap i. 'I be blank
spaces ol sixty 3 1 at- a;e ;ne now hileil
With large ir -lauds. : re! it pelf go. s, ;ni.
vast seas. New whaling and renting
grounds baye been found, and a com-
uierciul iii'iieinl ol great value, cryo
lite, is now exported 111 'argo quanti
ties from Ivigltit to Luioi.e. Then th"
discoveries have helped to li the po
sition of the magnetic pole, mid lo per
fect I lit. art of living in high latitudes.
So the work of exploration will go 011;
its very dangers stimulating the ad
venturous spirit of tho-e that would
wrest Iho secret of the pole.
Danger From Iceberg.
Icebergs are imperiling communica
tion with Iho North Atlantic seaporlH.
I'he coasts of New Foiiudland and
Labrador arc studded with these gla-
cier-lxii'ii monsters. Two hundred
and fifty-three of tin 10 have just been
counted bolwe.n Wadh.-iiu i.-l.tiid and
Cape F reels, IVmavisIa lay,. New
foundland, i-omeol them ate moving
of bag-, has
;, tiinl famine
-,ms' of New
into the I racks of o"
Tbe advent of tbi- b ib
ruined Ibis year's li -bin
threatens the not the., t
The magnitude o
England, txehir i e
eoi.-o! 1 y
of Europe, is shown by (he
theposlniastei--geiier.il 11 l'
transmit weekly to England
money averaging No,""" m
of the balance a'-i"... ih
States. This ."tit.j icpit-en's
f t. t that
a run 1 of
cess of money orotr-. so.d iti tots coun try,
payable in 1 liiglai ), over the
sales in thai country of money orders
payable in the l.uited States.
"if Yer 5hocs 3t '
"Djiii ver call me "r lie," said an
old HPgro to an acquaintance with
whom nr; was disputing. "I riucall
me er He, fur I wont take i:;' "Yer
isaiie!" "Oh, wall, if yer shoves it
on me I ain't gwine br'kick. Now.
what yer gwint tor doab.xitit? Neher
takes a lie les.-f-n a man shoves it on