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THE BEAUMONT ENTEKPRISt FRIDAY.
LIVE STOCK km . to fOi Hi Give the Little Doctor a Chance t yia ran tM 4 tfcl ti V he a .Ik I . -I at l F . i ui i .... i iy i,-:..,tti.ui a.i kik .., ll (Mill III'lMt tit ttiUt,'kl ti' f RAJSsPlLLS and TONIC PELLETS Till! I'M IS ro lh llvrr-mll.l. h.iit.Kil. rtle-.t-,l i il l wiiii-i hi Hit, ( iMitf I "trf 'iy ur Miu.it H K ' "fij 25 cents a box of 23 dose. : . i t -.w. HAD TOO GOOD A START. In Dcathslde Remark That is Rich Mornl Warning. A remark fraught with wisdom wus tillered miller triple rircumstnuccs by a Now York physliluii u xliort llmo auM. Ho was culled to (lie hcdsldo of a young man ut dim family who had .1mt c lifted Ills Ilia by putting a lm. l--t ihiiiiih lils heart. The doctor va a family physician and luul Known '.he oulh for years, lie shook IiIh lien I teii'ly an lift mixed Uiu lifeless liauJ and let It dro. "II:' was n hoy of brains," lie said, "hut ho had ton much money over in nimiiMil to anything." 'I'lint wax the root of the evil In thN :HCe. us it Is la 8o inanv others. The young mail had a nettled income. 1.. timed his mind from work. He led the life of an idler, lie had no ambi tion, no pride, lie dawdled hero and there, ho liernnio ft lounger about the aters, ho picked up acquaintances who were a damage to Mm. And. finally, when ho tired of it all, ho resort oil to fho revolver and hroiigl.t tho worth less game to mi end. "Ho had too much money ever to amount to anything," said the fa in 11;' doctor, and It Is a remark rich in mor al THE COW VS CURIOUS. She Visited a Saloon, a Store and a Hotel During Her Promenade. The proverbial hull In tho clilm: sho.i was literally outclassed lax' night by a rebellion:! cow that hroK away from its herd and raided twr stores and a hold near Sxtoouth a.vi Market streets. Tho cow belonged to r. herd whlc) was being driven east on Market street. When the aiilmrl reached Seventeenth' and Market streets, the cow became stubborn and refused t." follow Its companions. It S rot tod away and before tho drovi-rs could rte;) it entered the saloon of Kdward Cronln a: MIS Market street. TI:ero wore Klxteen or ilhleen men tired up around tho bar. and whor. "Kooklo" strolled calmly In many of fheni imiiKined that a friend of Hi" nether regions had taken "''.' form. There was a wild scawper nnd the plueu was deserted In a inlrute. rftoi kcocklRK a few Kln-ses r.ro'n t'o bar the cow left, tho place. it then calmly strolled Into the dry poods store at Klii Market, r.trert. A number of women wore In the ntore shopping, ai:d thes:; that wore red dodKou out of rlKht In the twinkling of an eye. Then tho others followed The International Exposition. Tht International I.lvo 8t.ck l'xpo altlon will bo huh) at tho VnUm Stock yards from November 20 tu December 3d. TU Importanro of this expoBl tlon to the live stock lntwcts of both the United States and the IVmilnlon of Canada can hardly bo overestimat ed. The writer bus been told by t'tiiia dluns that many of the modi breed ers on that side of tho linn mnlio more ado ove- this show leans thfiuRolves. because the Cwmdlnns appreclato the value of education In tho matters or live atoch raisins. They realize that tho exposition Is an Inotructor In tho natter of breeding stock, as well as of feeding stock. It makes It possible for live stock misers from all parts of the country and of tho continent to moot each other and compare notes. Not only this, but It ahowH :ho live stock raised In tho different sections of tho country nnd under different modes of treatment. Nexl to the Canadlnns, the peuplo of tho North west show perhaps tho grcntest inter est In this event, for they realize thai live stock raising Is to bo the i?ron' Industry of their part of tho country, or, at least, sort of cornerstone of igrlculturo there. The cost of attend .ng tho exposition Is not great, and a week spent In attendance on tho show Is one of the best paying weeks that , . , , , ... , .1.1 "l 1 1H II 111 ti'.ii-tiluir f 'loi-nlniwl 1'lnltl .leilllW. t" within a minute later. BIRDS AS LETTER CARRIERS. "Frigate" Usefully Employed In the Islands of the Pacific. Tho "frigate" is tho swiftest of al' fen birds, and in some of tho equa torial is'os of the I'acilic is used as a letter carrier. Taken from the no:-t before it can fly, 11 is hand-fed on a iisli diet by tho natives, and '-n the course of a few months becomes so tame thnt it can bo 'liberated (luriiiK the day and will return to its porch at sunset. It is the uracfjee of tho natives of tho Kllico group, near Samoa, to ox cIkwkc the birds after they have been tamed. For instance, the Samoan pas tors of the islands of Nanomoa, Nano li'Mira and Niutao sixty to eighty miles apart ail kept two or three birds each, nnd frequently used them to communicate with each other Tho exchange familiarized tho birdi with tho islands to which they weio sent, at. both ends of tho routo. In 1eed, the birds sometimes make tho df!lai:ce and virdt their previous com panions when let loose and r"oweri to l,'o ns they please. They always re turn to tho hn;io perch Then the cow left, the store and sauntered Into the woman's entrance lo the Keystone hotel, a few dooi-3 away. :i;;ht Clerk Huff threw up ..is hands and fled. Tho animal talk ed through the 'hallway and then scattered the guilds in the (lining room. In tho kitchen three women .-ooks dropped pans and dishes and skipped out of "Sookio's" way. Then tho cow tried to go upstairs. Vho staircase was narrow, however, and iC become fast about half-way up. With VU help of several men the cow waa pullfed downstairs by its tall. It rcjolnsi! the rest, of the herd and late tried to n.scend the stops of tho Arcade building, l.'t tho -Vrovers head ed it off. Chlcajc Niv,'i. Bacteria In Soil. A bacterium Is such a mimll tUltiB thnt tho human eye cunimt detect it. It Hikes tho niU roMopo to brlns t this minute form of life. It t l' some tho mauds of bacteria to do tho work thnt Is done In a single tubonlu on tho root of leguminous plant. Novertlieletis, smull ns ih' y nro, bno lerla ore of Imineimo luuortomo to t in do l o A . or- the farmer and often tho success or tZ! 'Vso. U ao fan-o of .crop will depend on I h. KUIIl Ol UUllfllU mril - The kind of soil nnd Its physical structure also have a great deal to do with tho abiindanto of bncterlii. It has been found that a soil thnt I rli'h In Illinois, thnt is. llHH IlllH'h vcgelahlo nintter In It, U better suit ed for tho development of bacteria thnn soil that hna In It very little humus. It hns previously been bo lleved that tho only a.lvontngee In having tho humus was that It was a sourco of nitrogen and thnt It also held moisture nnd kept Uio ground from drying out. The ' third good quality must now bo ndded, that of making bacterial life more abundant. Whether this connection between tho humus lu tho soil und tho bacteria Is Important becauso tho liuinuH fur nishes food for tho bacteria or lu sher it Is Important because tho himiiw keens the uround light and 1 man can record In his summary of moist and lets tno air worn uu ...b . The pulse of the It easily, wo do not yet nnow. :he year's work. The pulse whole 'ive stock Industry is felt hero, and truths are Impressed on tho vis itor that he gets In no other way. W.-il Fro" "IIillM. Plil-llics a Captain-Poet. tenia! in Hie humo briiist.' (I wish balr sprung Hint way on my Imlil li.M'H; Anl s.i. 1 semi i- m : icl (ftainiild unit w..l'-.-ii!ilM..--M.il) An eiivlii'io nnd chunks of nn'iital lirc.nl Hrlclit Ihlnes m "1 ''" n:u vorw" tliH' I h:iv.. .Iishi-l on" hi nn i 1 1 - pmmwtit. nr with ilyn vn. linvf lilaH'r.l. nr. ht!'.iis, re- IkisIt.I tt'iiciiiiK. liitis iil.isl.irtsm lr nn sin). hi- e:i -.-.'lep rlu:iis Huff" nail Just a pi'lntel for wlili li the fimil Tu" n't. nl'.s Willi all niv slip (Ner e i ii tl'"' clienu' heiirl veiirii.-l. UiiliiilnK ciiu lly each nihc and iiilp. Oh! v.-l.y ilen't oilitiirs nci-cpt m "iNtnii s" Willi mat'ful, inner. Jny, mid prm: it" in. I ". To itlii.l.l.'ii -A:lh t!i. ir lilt Hie tiiil-wrunu li.inic til iiiilllniiHlres? Who Knows? I ilnn't. liu yon ? . W. E. 1. French. V. S. A se Scientists. . -latlot. is more "Iroif: 1 i';air an- the Japanese : i: ai'fnls of sii'iiee," I mi. Ion Lancet. "They pos i"i ni.iluiilit. dly -irong faculty .-ininal re-earih. and they ,-ii;n-liis .'o iity with a harp-sight-;-. ?s t ' the 'rsil(il:iy 'if the a ; !ii ; l Ion ii i tie ii ": i , ;- .1 .-.. I.i' rfdMII l- .w,l..-. -,iti - th" hivt "f oritii'-i'.iiy f t'.io .-'is-h i i" r "No e.vto y 1 .;.: ..: t.. lu 'ho V-- 3.iy:. Ill- t' 1" 1re 'hi .!:"-: Leaverad Bread Not Wlciely Used. 1'roni Rome tho art of making Icnv fned bread was slowly introduce: among the northern nations, anil evi at tho present time, In upper Nc way and Sweden, in Finland, loelam t.nd Siberia, fermented bread is lm Foldcm us:m1 except among tho higher classes. In many parts of Sweden rye cakes ns hard as wood are bak"i' twice a year and form the common I. road of the poorer classes. In Scot land, up to a recent period, barley bannocks and oaten cakes wei'e t In ordinary bread of the people. Leprosy in Africa. Among the curses inflicted on Afri ca, leprosy holds a prominent place, everywhere that you go, whether in Knglish, French. German or rorti Riieso lands. If you enter Nigern, you lind whole villages infected v. ith It. nnd no care or attention Is given by the natives to thuso afllletrj. Thft Camrroons. Afhnntee, the Cnn-ro. nnd all lands adjoining these, have the dis Msr. tii i-nn of ' fr. - i.i! :i. ' 1 I - who i- ("l.i 1 - 1 iii 1 to tin i: 1 o::t 1 -ill'; l aii'l th- ptartical iu 'Ii r;nar. I h- re ye ::i'-heil Japiile -' ' hem ,i'.,ic ,f 1 Tie l.n.li'h . ;. . w lio w 1 re ii i ted yep nr. fern! t j( t!.eli t 1 i.nr it a' ' i' ti- How Lor.. 11 ,. V" Celt a Tree Live. WERE FRIENDS WITH OFF.-ER3. Indians cf the Plains Treated T.-.em as Brothers. "The best friend the Indian ev-r Mad was the old time regular army of ;iecr," said T. I. Montgomery, rat Me raiser of Mi!f- City, Mont., "u i ii'-id ntally. the best friend the ym.v.g u'i onici r J ist or Wi 't Point . r h.. 1 vas the old time Indian. I have !:" n Montana, Nrlirasl.a and Idaho pr e: liisily all my life, and I saw and to-.k part in i.i:n:y f the Indian ciinpiiii::. r,f tv.'niy an 1 thirty vc art a-: It'ir inr il:e Indian wars 1 saw hiin.irci of thtr:g - prove to me the b inii 1 : friendship -x'iiig liciween tin oftioei and tii" wily dl Indian, rv. -i win n the lat'er -u warpath. "In the nit:iin-r of "... fcl)i:t t'-! tin of C-:'t. r and I.i'"" , H.rn. I in MoMi-na. 1 i.- n - 1 trii:ii.i.-. r:-l '" ' ' '1 '': -V'r h 1 I 1. -11 fil'l m ai.n -- ! (?:, 1.1 1 on V-.t i- t.-i toy ; --n !. j T' " ! .f.- . : t .r k - 1.1 aro reasonaiiio buiipohhiouh. w sure to understand more about them in the not distant future. It is now certain that we can Introduce new kinds of bacteria into soils and that wo can by doing Ibis greatly Ineroaso tho productive capacity of tho farms for certain crops. Deep or Shallow Soils. Ordinarily it is desirable to have a dorp soil, that tho roots of plants may st like deep. Tho latter is a desidora 1 11111 for tho reason that a deep root ing plant is loss affected by tho lroughts than nny others. Wo seo this in tho enso of some trees, which have tap roots and are seldom affect ed by the dry weather. Tho shallow soils ure first to respond to drouth and sometimes they are the slowest to dry out. when tho weather is wet, The deeper tho soil and the more ii is loosened up tho greater the zono of earth that will be subject to tho op orations of the bacteria that ndd nl I l ogon to tho soil. O110 way of deep ening a soil la to plow it as deep as possible with a common plow and then put on a' crop of doop rooting legumes. There are some loguniuH that do not sond. their roots very deep, such as cow K'poa, . and., there .aro others that send their rotos to tho greatest possible depth into tho soil such as tho clovers and alfalfa. On multitudes of farms a soil will re main shallow whatever the crop un less the land is drained. When this Is done tho drains should be as deep as throe feet, hon tlio frosts will work in deeper' than they otherwise will and the air will bo present on tho displacement of tho water. Subsoil plo-.ving is sometimes effective and sometimes not, but It should not bo undertaken unless there is to bo a considerable benefit received from the operation, as it Is an expens'"o one. . Too Much Water. The turning yellow of wheat Is fre quently caused by too much water In fie soil. This same effect is some times soon in house plants when tin owner has been too attentive to them and has watered theni too often. In 1 he field of wheat or other crop this condition may exist when the surfa' noil appears fairly dry. Tho prcsoi.cv of too much water retards tho r'.ij-:n-l.ig of tho crop and frequently ?.'.-.-reases Its yield. It ma;' be that this 0:10 of the chief causes why corn mi low land is caught by the frost hon corn on land only a dozen feet t iust raise more sheep on t ie farms 'wghor is not Injured. It has boon ast ol the Croat Father of Waters. ssuincl that It was a difference in I (-mperatiiro, the cold air running into Irish Creameries Increasing. I he hollows, but it does not bot.v. like Tho number of cieanerics in Ire I v that so few feet would make all the and Is rapidly Increnrirp. 'the in - .lifferenre. Hut the low land fro Tense Is among both the pr , n, t:,ry , iuently has In It more water than Is n,l iho ,-..-oi...rtlvo. Of 'lie Vrm-r o.d for the crop and this retarding This is the Store that Sats the Pace $50,000.00 Purchase of New Fall Merchandise From New York Auction Sales, now on sale at the Big Store. When wc make an announcement you can depend on it that no other houdre"?qunll ThU U the busiest store in town because every nrke w2 tmnkt ll lower than any other store can do. The goods we sel Sreilvvays of the best standard grades-Solid and Substantlal-and you call always be sure that when you buy of us you are getting more than your money's worth. ' ' . . "WE GUARANTEE EVERY STATEMENT'" The Feed of the Cow. There nro few of our farmers that follow the practice of feeding slops to tho cows, as Is the case In tho towns nnd cities where rows hnvo little pas turage. Nevertheless many of our cows have access to weods and c.--"' herbage that taints tho milk in on way or another. Some say tho flavor !roes through the cow nnd others pas that it is blown to the milk on milk ing, lint In whatever way it conies I is found in the mill; at milking tim nnd later In tho hutter.v The cow. that have to depend on dry pasture at this time of year aro tho onei that are most apt to eat fouI-smelliiiE weeds. If they have fresh eofnstalks or other cut feed they t ill not tro bio tho weeds, but most of our fan" cows are given r.o attention of tills kind and simply have to make their living from the pastures the best the; may. Wild onions have an oil tha'. certainly passes through the cow intu the mills nnd tho same is said to b tho case with wild garlic, if this is so regarding these two weods that co.vs eat, may it not bu r: with some of the other weeds thdy cat, of which wt know less than of those two. Th ; weedy tasto in milk is very obnoxio"s to soino of the consumers of ;jilii. It tho farmer has not sheep enough to keep tho weeds out of tho pant lire it will pay to attack them with a s1.7-.ho. Future Sheep Supp'y. The feeders of sheep are concerned in the supply of that animal, especial ly those thnt are engaged in the feed ing of sheep for the final market. At the present time the great source of supply is tho western range. Uut can that continue to supply the demand for sheep to feed in our feed lots in the corn belt? Tho answer must he a negative ono. The ranges nro now ;rodueirg all the sheep they ro likely to produce, but the core, belt Is not procuring all the corn It is able to prodi.-e. Tho Improvements in corn cultuio and in corn seed enormously increase the volnmo of this kind of food that can bo produced yearly and we filnll seo greater Improvements l:i he years to come. This com must be for a long time yet used as the flnisli '.ng food for stock Including the sheep. More sheep will belcniandcd in the future both ljr the consumers and by the finishers. It Is evident that wo Ladies' plain white and fancy border HardKerchiefs for : - 2 l-2c Ladies' Tailor-Made Suits, new Fall ideas, 998 worth 15.00; for ' " Standard Spool Cotton, blacK and white; Per spool Men's New Fall Pants, worih 3.50; for Tooth Brushes, good quality, for. . . Ladies' Ribbed Vests, worth 15c. for 2c 2.48 6c .71-2c Men's New Fall Negligee Shirts, worth 7sc, for "" 48c Witch Hazel Soap, worth 25c, for. 9c PacKage Envclpoes, worth 5c, for - - MeiVs fine Suspenders, worth 35c and 50c; for 2 l-2c Curtain Swiss and Scrim, 15c value, for 25c 10c Hnc Bleached Table Linen, 65c and 75c value, for 1.50 quality Table NapKins per dozen, for Men s Crush Hats, blacK and colors, 1.25 quality for 48c 98c 75c Ladies' fast blacK Hose, 20c value, Jfbr-. Russia Bath Towels, 15c grade, for . . . 12 l-2c 10c d ---i i.j-iimjkV Store Store jWm?ri?i '"lunr e 'here aro now ami of tin l:iti- r 2. Last year the n" creameries received over eighty million gnlkrn of milk and produced over f"'' mi thousand tons of hi:ttr. Mmt i no found a reedy market in various parts of Croat I'.rifa'n. The quality of lie butter from the.o creameries rtows a tendency ti Improve In i Jit . whHi It mttft do, as It Is bro-ieh tnt.i i r-i;ts. Miarp competition with ll.' li r J fiom iH-nmsrk and from Canada. "h , Indwiry l tint the only ihlr r ro of which make ure high In q"-r V quire-1 on H,o farm If it wo.-- a Thf-M. rreamcrlc rmkr th pr: j tn-at many m'-n that fail wo;ld suc tion of lr1h Imenn cay, and 'i . a, c,Vd. Keeplm ctrrisil!y at a ihin he maturing enables tho frost to find the corn on tho low land more Imma ture than that on land a little hlcher. The result is that tho corn Is Injured more because It Is Immature than be cause tho temperature there is so mm h lower than on the Ian I a little higher. This is a theory, and w do not know that It ran be proved by Church Decorating. Women who take upon themselves Iho pleatant. duly of decorating their churches may be interested In what the bishop of Worcester has to say on the subject. "Flowers," says tho bishop, 'should bo used only on fes tivals; they should never ho allowed to remain after they aro withered; they should bo voluntary offerings; there Is no ecclesiastical reason why Ihey should bo put In bni.en Jars or tortured into unnatiir.il shapes; there should not be too many of them; leaves or flowers should not be 1.1 lowed to Intrude themselves upon or near the lodge of the pulpit Ko ns to interfere with the preacher' hands or books, or to hinder the proper use of the font." Collecting Old Doors. Near I'.n.tefiacl lives a banker who has u museum of old doors. They an; r. Ill old houses, tallies, or abbeys that have n.mo historic Interest. Quite lately he bid $.1,iiw In l'nrls f r a door through which, during the French icvoiuiion, Marie Antoinette. n.Hilotte Cciiday. Panton and Kobe iii rie j hs d to the Kiiilloiiiie. On of" In:- !ors is said to have shut otf riiarli s II Irotn his Itoiirill"i,. pur .,,. aii.l il b-ros marks of a bat' r- j Iii- --am A coil" ti-n of nticie.it j , to k Is al -o one of this jj - tii n an s ','--!' " a hieh reputation In the I.niisii n lot. I:f I." :i 1 re- i .r. f arc r - t r 1. or f. t i i i:,i- ."! t ? and a : I ' e ." . . . .. r - 1 . . .t a I. 'O i a oil .t i - - i w 1 ti a The Sheep Pti.re. hp pasture r.tiKt 1" time riven a r-t fn-m h--p "n a coiir.t i f the d' !'-- t cf the t rr' ' '. j t'"inal wirm of f 1 "p. In " " " (jia'titr.? 11'- 't-j- t'f '"il ' , i pra l I t t)- n r 1 ' TI i ; j .af ic-;lrlF rl?T:-" 'l' cVr -fid ' l f-1 .rr 1-T J'""'' 1"!-' T ' ff' I t ta ni-.r tt-an oi; f.u. 1,.T"'t in an -ar ' . ii .n In a o tr-" ' ' :' I ' ' ' W'Tr a-i tr H'- can f'-n !':;' -T:f l.' il m-p r-:n i ' V t-.r' to th -' ? i'h a ''ttr 1 r0 ri e rr ti "' r f.c-e -- T' d'x-s not aim a - brine ni' ef.n. In mi"' j rf lh tri trying that it f . In fcliit-'tit mati i-'cmeiit 1 alo r I'lir. -I t ut:-! ihi kind "f ma-nti tTicrt ol'.-i r 1'i'rc a "'al of ii.f-ri,.:.t i n it cial clir" ti'i:a. Htftiy for MhSCuKt Fattgua. In lorn:" i" l"1 Pr. I'l-nn nt of th" ..v.n,, A,,.-my of Medicine clain.a to r-a -"v.rc -l a wond-rful rerr ,1V ,,r n .i ci'ar fetirnc. lie ci-n-i,na it -'h hi-atlK.natc.- of sola to aw ti e v.,,fi!h fr-irii liirc. Must Havo Been Frightful. A missionary who had lived a long time among tho Kalllrn tells how one of them who was a valiant warrior und rich could not bo called "man" because ho had never been nblo to se cure a wife, being too ugly. Good In Fashlon'a Changes. Constant change of fashion In dress Is held by some medical authorities be advantageous to health, bh It en sures that one particular kind of gnr iiient ahull not bo worn for any grout length of time. Reviving Old Whalebone. Old Whalebone, which hnH become bent and useless, should bo Hoaked in hot water, and then laid on a table to drv. In this way it Is stralgtened ut and has n new life of usefulnobs before it. SHARKS AT CAPE POINT. The Child's Mistake. Phe walkrd l,if.ie. I couldn't a-H licr Hut. na'a'lin wnlkcd alcnic. with her went ll. m.'ili'tier h-.nn't llirnoil mil. urn lm!r I f-illnw.-d n i'-I f-.ll--- If -"i A Hpiiiiir dr l-l'.r e iml.- nn n wl-1 I'n.in wind kins pri-n ni-ly unnm li'ii d. I dirt tif wlh -) atnk f h'r at all -till l na (fHid In watch I he Fun niv T"t"-n lli it liilr and there remain. r..t.ienl In wiiee i.f fchihli. iii tliclr ttierrlnient. A mnn and r l.'td ram tin the other war "lti- ceii l-e.K-I ead n fi'ti a e'limr ?l- w1;.". In m-'irfira and little .Ml toll, l-.w nn a .lit ia iind rrni-e he f c.i- lle-1 ' I A r.rl -.f fo.ir. f rt,f : the rfe cut'e V.'u- Sea Monstere In Numbers Around the Caps of Good Hope. Capo Volnt, which terminates tho mighty hendlnnd known as the tiapo of Hood Hope, consists of a towering pro montory of sandstone, which rises fron: 'ho sea to an altltudo of 840 foot. At tho bnso of this ntnnds a big solitary column which Is known in Vnsco da fiamn's pillar. The light honso which, hero Illuminates the meeting pliico of tho Atlantic and In dian oceans Is one of tho most Im portant nnd most useful of Its kind. It Is visible from a distance of flilrty.slx miles. Tho cliff scenery Is wild nnd sublime, the rocks are magnificent nnd tho far-stretching sen. with tho llereo Riirf boating on tho Iron-bound coast. Is Impressive. In tho wnler directly beneath tho cliff shnrea are abundant. A traveler, describing the scene. iay3 that on tho occasion "f his visit so numerous we re tho evil looking rum Hers that the sight a he dcscetnle I tho cliff was most iinplensant. A slip nd a fnll Into tho tea at this oin. would mean that the tinfortiinntt tvcMihl be torn Instantly from limb to limb by tho ravening brutea. rl -t Im- k lrio-iiii "t r'"k-atel- Thf fall cf 'he year i the i-lc-t the n-' corn, S'.d t; ;. ,f f.,rr-l in a .lae f:,t J-r aid - "''. tup-Ti''.. i 'lire too fi.'K Va'ta'i Ce cf Ici-ictry. t, t wn -Tf- 4 tier. to Co-'l r- ! "r'y ceri r"1 "op. W tt ""f l-"w f .- Ii ' n. ay I .r 1- rn'i'h r'e. I ti i t rl"'i !f fr-. ! ? L-IVI II. I fl " ' -- of 11. e ojwi'hI ""' of ,. :... i f r;.'' i i! tt '! , , uri - t..n ha- I '"-fi To -1-1. 1 1 . eit i I as. i' -I '.-j) to f - t :' Thy l-a'-ed fe. m and h-f who walked lf- - , r,i,.. (T.ntj- etepn unr fom hf . t m-r.. V.'h.i -iddin'y a"d . . ' et .I'd l-t - "' f?'T fifid :. 1tmrt. .I.iil.i-r eai.-n-l.-cl. A r'5" a-c-ta tl.I' f-iradl ! t..-n et.-fi!e . the c t.ild ln---J .n er:-1-. At 1-r hi a'k--d t"r fne , . . .t. V.'l.-r hi ff .f t! .1 r. V'v j 1 - r t-t v- "r-fi rt " S--a- Cs,'e B'-eg M I: f ! .f ' -,f - A ' -" ' ' V II- f .r . , i oi 1 .'! : I). tl 'rtlilB, .1 tti a. w li'-fti Thw and. "h Im't f-W l"'t attr- 1t itt .1. e- ehe First Borrb Outrage. Tho first "bom!, outrage" was com mIMfHl on Christmas ere. 1'0. hy rulni-N-Jan. h' wrlah.-d to rcmo-t Nnp.dc-on. then flrat conatil. In the In. tcre?t of the Itoyaliata. Ne.li.n e. caped. hut ann.ng Ids cacort and th byatanclcrs there were about 130 tau-alliew. Value ef Laughter, jf w( rt-allrcd the power of rw4 'h-r an.! the haWt "f lanehtcr to re ard the tftTrcni of ate and to alatr he Land whlrh writer the wrinkle of care and anti'ty tm the f. w" ahonM haver di-covercd the famd toun'aia of r" ,b !1ir ,,fe' i-... i ' '4 t' t - - n. A i Wrcj in Cractfrcotsefa Dccaw. Mie V'iriel Aniur. who man-i"1 Vi Ian rinlay -f the S-ot ;., . . ' ore a weeding dr-. fm.po-'" f as ' , , t .. . la, ittn-ly or pre'- ni - - . wM.h waa worn .he ln-ifleer-f n ii1.it at her n w-l- O.ie-J-) Ait- i o Ji t? 8 STma IT re. LEii.