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The state journal. (Jefferson City, Mo.) 1872-1886, May 28, 1875, Image 8

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn87052128/1875-05-28/ed-1/seq-8/

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TBK POWSB or riUtBKl
OR, THR FIRST 8TRAMBOAT VP TRR ALABAMA.
My ftda- mm4 Clifford Laalar.
Tou, Dinah I Come end let mo whir de rlbber-
roadi doe i meet.
D Vara, lie madedeae black-jack rooU tot wis'
Into tat
Cmph, darl ..De Lord have mussy on dli blln'
ole nigger' feet.
It 'pear to me dis mornln' 1 kin smell de fast o'
June.
I 'clar', I b'lleve dat mockingbird could play de
fiddle toon I
Dera yondor town-belli sounds like deywas
rinf In' In de moon.
Well, ef dli nigger is been blind tor fo'ty year
or mo',
Dese ears, dey sees the world, like, th'u de
cracks dat'i In de do'.
For de Lord ha built dls body wld do windows
'bind and To'.
I know my front ones is (topped up, and things
la sort o' dim,
But den, th'u' dtm, temptation's rain won't leak
in on ole Jim 1
De back ones shows me earth enough, aldo'
dcy'a mons'ous slim.
And es lor Hebben, bless de Lord, and praise
His holy name
Da shines In all de co'ncrs of dis cabin jes' de
same
As ef dat cabin hadn't nar' a plank upon de
frame!
Who call mef Listen down de rlbber, Dinah!
Don't you hyar
Somebody holl'in' "hod, Jim. hoon? My Sarah
died las' y'ar;
Is dat black angel done come back to call ole
Jim f 'om byar?
My stars, dat caln't be Sarah, sbub ! Jes' listen,
Dinah, note
What tin be comln' up dat bend, a-makin' sich
a row?
Fus'bellerln' like a pawin' bull, den squealiu'
likes sow t
De Lord 'a' massy sukes alive, jes' hear, ker-
woof, ker-woof
De Debbie's comln' round dat bend, he's comiu',
sbuh enuff,
A-splashin' up de water wld his tali and wld
his hoof!
Tse pow'ful skeered; but neversomelcss I ain't
gwine run away;
Tm gwine to stand stiff-legged for de Lord dis
blessed day. '
You screech, and hewl, and swish de water,
Satan ! Let us pray.
0ebbeuly Mah'sr, what thou wiliest, dat mus'
be jes' so,
And el Thou hast bespoke de word, some nig
ger's bond to go.
Den, Lord, please take ole Jim, and lof young
Dinab byar below !
8cue Dinah, scuse her Mah'sr; for she's sich a
little chile,
She hardly Jes begin to scrambles up de home
yard stile
But dis ole traveler's feet been tired dis many a
many a mile.
I'se wufless as de rotten pole of las' year's fodder-stack.
De rheumatiz done bit my bones; you hear 'em
crack and crack f
I caln't sit down 'dout gruntin' like 'twas break
In' o' my back.
What use de wheel, when hub and spokes is
warped and split, and rotten?
What use dis drled-up cotton-stalk, when Life
done picked my cotton f
I'se like a word dat somebody done said, and den
forgotten.
But, Dinah! Shun dat gal jes' like dis little
hick'ry-trce,
De sap 's Jes' risin' in her; she do grow owda
. ciousiee
Lord, ef you's clarin' de underbrush, don't cut
her down, cut me!
I wonld not proud persume but yet I'll boldly
make rcqucs';
Sence Jacob had dat wrastlin'-matcb, I, too,
gwine do my bes';
When" Jacob got all underholt, de Lord He an
swered Yes!
And what for waste de vittles, now, and th'ow
away de bread,
Jes' lor to strength dese Idle hands to scratch
dls old bald head r
rink of de 'conomy, Mah'sr, ef dis ole Jim was
dead!
Stop; eri do believe de Debbie's gone on up de
stream !
Jes' now he squealed down darj hush; dat's a
mighty weakly scream !
Yas, sir, he's gone, he's gone ; he snort way off,
like in a dream !
0 glory hallelujah to do Lord dat reigns on
blgb!
De Debbie's fal'ly skeered to def, he done gone
fly in' by;
1 know'd he rould'n' stand dat pra'r, I felt my
Mah'sr nlgb!
You, Dinah; ain't you 'shamed, now, dat you
did'n' trust to grace?
I heerd you throshin' th'u' do bushes when he
showed his face!
You fool, you think de Debbie couldn't beat you
in a race?
I tell you, Dinah, ies' as sure as you is standiu'
dsr,
When folks starts prayln', answer-angel drops
down th'u' de a'r.
Yea, Dinah, whar 'ould you be now, exeeptin
fur dat pra'r t ,
- Hcribner for June.
MARK TWAIN ON SPELLING.
The Beauty of Unfettered Origin
altty In Orthography.
There was a spelling match at the Asy
lum Hill Congregational Church. Hart
ford, Conn., on Wednesday evening, and
Mr. Samuel Clemens (Mark Twain) being
called on for a tew prclimary remarks
spoke as follows:
Ladles and gentlemen; I hare been
honored with the office of Producing these
approaching orthographical solemnities
with a few remarks The temperance cru
sade swept the land some time ago, that
is, that vast portion of the land where it
was needed, but it skipped Hartford.
Now cornea this new spelling epidemic,
and this time we are stricken. So, I snp
pose we needed the affliction. I dont say
we needed it, for I don't see any use in
spelling a word right, and never did. 1
mean I don't see any use in having a uni
form and arbitrary wny of spelling words.
We might as well make all clothes alike
and cook all dishes alike. Sameness is
tiresome ; variety is pleasing. I have a
correspondent whose letters are always a
relieshmenl to me, there is sncb a breesy
unlettered originality about his orthog
raphy. He always spells Kow with a
large K. Now that is just as good as to
spell it with a small One. - It
is better. It gives the imagination a
broader field, a wide scope. It suggests
to the mind a grand, vague, impressive
kind ot a eow. Superb efforts can be
produced by variegated spelling. Now
there is Blind Tom, the musical prodigy.
He always spells a word according to the
sound that is carried to his ear.
And he is nn entliusinst in
orthography. When you give him
a word, he shouts it out puts his soul
into it. I once heard him called upon to
spell orang-outang before an audience,
lie said, "O, r-a-n-g, orang, ger, ger,
oranger, t-a-n-g, tang, orangger tang !"
Now, a body can respect a orang-outang
that spelts bis name in a vigorous way.
But that dictionary makes a mere kitten
ot him. In the old times people spelled
just as they pleased. That was the right
idea. You had two chances at a stranger
then. You knew a strong man from a
weak one by his iron-clad spelling and
his hand-writing helped you to verily your
verdict. Some people have an idea that
correct spelling cau be taught and
taught to anybody. This is a mistake
The spelling faculty is born in a man, like
poetry, music and art. It is a gilt; it is a
talent. People who have this gilt in a
high degree only need a word once in
print, and its Is forever photographed
upon their memory. Thcv can not forget
it. People who haven't it must be con
tent to spell more or less like thunder
and expect to splinter the dictionary
wherever their orthographical lightning
happens to strike, fhere are 114,000
words in the unabridged dictiotary. I
know a lady who can spell only 180 of
them right. She steers clear ol all the
t est. She can't learn any more. So her
letters always consist of those constantly
recurring 180 words. Now and then,
when she finds herslf obliged to write
upon a subfect which necessitates the use
of some other words, she well, she don't
write on that subject. I have a relative
in New York who is almost sublimely
gifted. She can't spell anv word right.
There is a game called Verbarium. A
dozen people are each provided with a
sheet ot paper across the top of which is
written a long word like kaleidoscopical,
or something like that, and the game is
to see who can make up the most words
out of that In three minutes, always be
ginning with the initial letter of that
word. Upon one occasion the word chos
en was cofferdam. When time was call
ed, everybody had built from five to twen
ty words, except this young lady. Sho
only bad one calf. We all studied a mo
ment, and then said, "Why, there is no 1
in cofferdam." Then we examined her
paper. To the eternal honor of that un
inspired, unconscious, sublimely-independent
soul be it said, she had spelt that
word "caff!" If anybody here can spell
calf any more sonsibly than that, let him
step to the front aad take his milk. The
insurrection will now begin.
A Man Dies from Sheer Fright.
Five weeks ago Alexander V. Brower, ol
Schenectady, lurcerated a finger by means
ol a corn-cutter. lie was attended by a
leading physician, and in due course of
time the wound healed, leaving a mark
lor a while ol a pinkish indigo tint. While
attending church subsequently, at the
East avenue mission chapel, a fellow
pew occupant asked to s;e his hand. Ob
serving the partly healed wound, he whis
pered to Brower that in his opinion the
wound had mortified. Brower's lather
sat in the pew with him. His son took a
piece of paper and wiote thereon, and
handed to his lather a request that they
leave church. The father, on reaching
the outside, asked the cause of the sudden
request. The answer was that ho (the
son) was going to die. Mr. Brower rid
iculed the idea, but proceeded home. Af
ter a time following their arrival, the fath
er found his son engaged in prayer, ' and
was again told by the Tatter that his end
was near. The son had to bo soon remov
ed to a bed, and the doctor was again
summoned. The latter, on arrival, found
his patient with high pulse, and excited
and showing marked syniptous of typhoid
fever. The former wound on his hand
was found in the same.cond!tion ns when
last seen that is, everything presaging
rapid and permanent healing. Friday,
young Brower died an evident victim of
flight.
By forgiveness of injuries, the learned
are purified; by liberality, those who have
neglected their duty ; by pious meditation,
those who have secret faults; by devout
austerity, those who least know the Veda.
Jlanu. ,
SPEECH
GEO. H. SHIELDS
' OP ST. LOUIS,
la the Convention, Mar 20th, 1875.
The question belnc on striking nut ot tha
preseat Constitution the nrovlalons a-knnwL.
edging the limitations of the Constitution of
me uniiea mates on the political power of the
State, and declaring that this Rtt ahatt a-
remain a member of the American Union, Mr.
smeids said:
Mr. Chairman; I have listened with a
considerable degree of interest to the debate
upon this sublect, because of the diverse opini
ons that have been expressed, and because I de
sired to know what the feeling of this Conven
was on the propositions that were submitted In
the amendment offered by the member from St.
Charles. (Mr. Lackland).! think, sir. that the
Convention loses sight of one branch of that
amendment, ana has lost sight or it in all the
discussion that has taken place, I should not
have Inaugurated this discussion, for tha
that I knew that on the proposition as submit
ted there, was a diversity of opinion, and it
misllt be considered that, if I. or anv meinkar
of the political party to which I belong, Inau
gurated it, It would be only for the purpose of
engendering political dissension and controver
sial strife. I have, consequently, retrained so lar
from debating the question. It strikes me that
we are wandering and have wandered wholely
from that DOint of the sublect. I dn not Int.nH
now to make any very lengthy remarks, but
simply to call the attention of the Convention
to what I consider the three great principles in
volved in this amendment.
If I read It correctly, it Is "that the people of
this State hare the inherent, sole and exclusive
right of regulating the internal government,
and police thereof, and of altering and abolish
ing their Constitution and form of government,
wherever It may be necessary to their safety ;
that every such right should be exercised In
pursuance of law, and consistently with the
Constitution of the United." That is identically
the fifth section of the present Constitution, and
It has been argued on this floor I bat it was not
proper that the inherent, sole und exclusive
right of regulating the internal government and
police power of the State, should be made sub
ject to any limitation whatever, except the will
of tho people.
If I understood that that section of the consti
tution bad such scope I might agree with the
gentleman from Lafayette (Mr. Wallace) who
announced the Idea. My construction of the sec
tion, however, is this. The words "every such
right should be exercised in pursuance of law
consistently with the constitution of the United
States," refer and are particularly applicable
to the clause ofjihe section, which says "or of al
tering and abolishing their constitution and
form or government," In other words that the
provision of law, as it exists, lays down the
broad and fundamental principle that, as far as
our Internal government Is concerned, the state
has the solo,.inhcient aud exclusive right of ac
tion, but that as far as our power to abolish our
form of government and our constitution is
concerned, we are hemmed in and restricted by
the provisions of the Federal Constitution and
can not go beyond those limitations or restric
tions. That will be the construction I shall give to
the section, and therefore I do not think that
the very able argument that has been made by
the gentleman from Lafayette (Mr. Wallace) has
application, if my construction Is correct, be
cause the limitation referred to in the latter part
of the section which says "every such right
shall be exercised In pursuance of law and con
sistently with the constitution of the United
States," is a limitation on the charge of form or
government, and not on the regulations of inter
nal affairs. Then there Is another proposi
tion which is embodied In the amendment
of the gentleman from St. Charles, Mr. Lack
land. "That this State shall ever remain a
member or the American Union; that every
citizen or the State owes paramount allegiance
to the eonstitution of the United States, and
that no law or ordinance of the State, in contra
vention or subversion thereof, can have any
binding force."
Argument on this question, Mr. Chairman,
has been lea almost entirely out of this discus
sion, and the main argument against it. Is that
that Is a "settled question," ami that It is also
settled that the limitations on altering and abol
ishing our eonstitution, laid upon us by the Fed
eral constitution, are unnecessary to be declar
ed, because they exist, and so existing and be
ing compulsory upon us It is useless lor us to
enunciate them in our constitution. That may
be a correct technical proposition, but I ask ev
ery member of this convention whether the
same argument, advauccd on that proposition
would not kill the other provision In the bill of
rights. "That the political power Is vested in
and derived from the people." We have adopt
ed hat; We have already passed on that prop
osition; that Is a self-evident proposition; that
is a settled question. Then why was it that
this convention, in committee of the whole, de
bated and adopted that proposition, wbeA it was
a "settled question" and beyond any control of
ours?
When we come to the next proposttions,"tliat
the people have the right to peaceably assem
ble for the common good ; that men have a nat
ural and indefeasible right to worship Almigh
ty God according to the dictates or their own
consciences: we find thev
Why put these then in the Bill ef Rights, h tbe
argument maue against declaring affirmatively
the limitations or the constitution, and this pro
vision, as to our being a member of tbe Union,
are to be held valid. These general principles
were settled in the constitution of the. United
States, Declaration of Independence, and tbe
trnrcle of OU . HeVolatlonarV wa. and tha
straggle for constitutional liberty In Eng
land, and we acknowledge ther,
let we think It Is necessary to put
them In the eonstitution, and . proper to
do so. Therefore, I contend that the argument,
that It la not necessary to mention tbe limita
tions of the constitution of tbe United States,
Because they are understood and acknowledged
by all. proves entirely too much. It militates
against these other nronosltiona fbllv In tha
same manner, and they should also be left oat
or ine biii or Bights, i am In favor fo
the views expressed by the gentleman from
Marion, and of other gentlemen who have
spoken on this view of the quettlon particular
ly .the gentleman from Jackson,) who are in
favor of putting Into the Bill of Bight "that
the alteration of our form ol government and
our eonstitution must be done sublect to the
provisions of the National constitution." .
There Is another auestlon. however, to which
I desire to refer, not for tbe purpose of parad
ing my particular views before this convention,
but for the purpose of calling tbe attention of the
convention to Its candid and serious considera
tion before we vote on the resolution of the gen
tleman from Sullivan to strike out all after the
words be nas mentioned In his amendment
and that Is the declaration "that we shall re
main forever a member of the American union,
that every State owes Daramoant allmrlanna to
the constitution of tbe United States, and that
no law or.ordlnance of this State in contraven
tion or subversion thereof can have any bind
Ins force." Why you all sav. In a moment
"that question Is settled we all agree that It Is
seined." i apprehend there is not a gentle
man in the state of Missouri, or In the United
States, who does not admit no matter how hn
may feel on the subject that as far a tbe
power of arms and the nower of etrcnmitan.
ces can settle human Questions that come be
fore the people lor adjudication, it Is settled,
that every State of the American union is a
member or It, and that no ordinance, or any
law In contravcrtlon or subvertion of their al
legiance .to tbe government would have any
mnding force.
There is no provision in the Constitution of
the united States that absolutely forbids
we severing or those bonds tbat have
been spoken or. between the State and the
Union, and the fact tba.t we put Into the Bill or
Rights; that we enact this Constitution "sublect
to me provisions or the Constitution or the
United States" does not carry with it the Idea
that you enact an Instrument subject to that
great fundamental principle that Is higher than
the Constitution, which has been decided by
force or arms, and which everybody admits to
be a principle or our government at present.
All have acknowledged it; even the President
or the Confederacy, in recent remarks in the
South, stated that the Union flag tbe flog of
ine nation was as much the flag of the seced
ed 8tates, or those who' fought for their princi
ples and opinions, under tbe banner of tha Con.
federacy, as of any who fought under
ine oiu nag. i ne whole country acknowledges
the proposition. Everybody agrees that that is a
fundamental proposition In our government, not
written in the Constitution, but higher and
above any Constitution or any expression in the
r euerai enactment.
Now, tbe gentleman from St. Charles, simnlv
asks every member of this Convention to
knowledge and declare tbat principle. Does the
putting of tbat "section In this Bill of Rlirhta
carry with it any Intimidation" as suggested by
ine gentleman rrom Bay, (Mr. Farr!s),or other
gentlemen who have spoken here? Is there
any "demagoguelsm" in asking the American
people to acknowledge tbat they are members
of the American Union? Is there anv political
question in it, anything that can be used to
advantage, for or against any party In the
united states, or In the State or Missouri; to
sav that the American people, Democrats, Re
publicans, whatever party they may belong to,
are American people, and that they all join
hands in the effort to perpetuate free govern
ment, and the prosperity or their beloved coun
try?
Therefore, I contend, that It is but the an.
knowledgement at a irlnilnla whlh la . wi.
sir, in its application, as the principle that we
have all subscribed to, "that all political power
Is vested In and derived from the people." We
acknowledge tbat as a principle or ourRemibll.
can government; and tbe other principle is Just
as mucn a part or it; and there can be no "in
timidation;" it is no disgrace, It is no dishonor,
for an American citizen to remember the fmt
that he belongs to the American Union, and to
boldly declare In this Constitution his assertion
or the fact, not only for himself, but for posteri
ty. I do not contond. gentlemen of the "nnvnn.
tion, that putting this provision In the constitu
tion would make the principle any more secure.
i no not pretend If we left ft out that It would
give us an? more right to sever tho ion;i.
than we have now. I do not pretend tbat tbe
insertion would give any more valid or binding
force to tbe constitution or the United States or
the government, or constitution or Missouri,
than they have now. Nor do I contend that ir
you leave out these broad provisions, the con
stltutlon or tbe United States or the State or
Missouri, would not have tbe same valid force.
This principles Is acknowledged by all
Republican governments and all the States
or our Union, 1 ask whether It Is not the part
or wisdom to put in tbe constitution that
which we all acknowldge and agree to;
that prlnoiple which the people ol this State
have been taught to regard as a part or their
constitution for the last ten veara.an.i th.t rin.
elple which the young and rising generation or
""gat to nave brought continually be
fore their minds. Do not ihlnk.Mr. nhairm;n
that I bave a fear tbat there will be any more
war in tins country. I do not believe there will
be any desire for war. I do not heltnvA tho. i.
a reasonable man within tbe sound of my voice,
aim proDaDiy in tbe State or Missouri, who, IT
be hail the nower to cam tha fliatu ..t r
w... w. i)D
Union and inaugurate war, would do it. That
question has been Irrevocably settled; but when
we go before the people, let us be prepared to
say to them "this I one or the fundamental And
primary principles ol our. Bepubliean govern
ment that has been evolved from a hlruutir nam
aud we desire to rnnounce tbe fact to jou,
that it I settled now, henceforth and as long a - v
thl nation may exUt.
This branch of the ubM ha been, , V;J
stated before, in a measure omitted In tbe dis- 1
cusslon. .. 1 s ;
Now I do not make my remarks ror ine pur- ,
- a l at - MBtLiailAa futaafsk-a. MtVABI tftttai . .
convention, but I ask yoo, Mr. Chairman,
whether or not the. people of this SUta will '
adopt a eonstitution that leaves out a proposi
tion of that sort when It Is brought clearly be
fore the convention. We already have It in the
present eonstitution. and if the convention say .
we will strike It out, although w understand .
each other here, although we understand the .
reasons why w do It, that we do not consider "
It neotssarv to put it In, will the people of tbe -Btate
of Missouri understand It In that light?
I believe tbat tint people ol this Bute de- .
mend that that provision, should be contained
will be "irttwitfttM" er bow m "suppiianee at
the throne of toe Federal Government;" that
ttiAM will ha fltA rfttM nf "MntrallaaHnn of
... I U U , !)&. . U.II.I. ...... HW
power," or Unit rt wtfl be a question of which .
"demagogue will take advantage of hereafter."
It Is the assertion of a stubborn truth, which
has been settled by force of arms, and which we
are all glad has been settled, because It places
the American Government on a firmer found- ,
non man ever oeiore, ana render tne perpetu
ity or oar Institution beyond anv question.
Gentlemen of tbe committee, I thank you for
your attention and in conclusion I desire to
state that I shall vole for the amendment of the
gentleman from 8L Charles. -
l'KTK MCCARTNEY.
The Redoubtable Counterfeiter
Escape Agaln- Another Case
of Drowsy Guard- Pete
McCartney'Makea His
Exit from a Mov
. In? Train.
Houston, Tex., May 20. The notori
ous counterfeiter, Pete McCartney, who
caused a sensation in April, by his escape
and recaptures in Northern Texas, had '
his cases continued at the recent term ot
the United States Court at Tyler. The
Trial day was fixed for July at Austin,
and yesterday Marshal Pnrnell started
with Pete irom Tyler .en route to Austin,
Pete was heavily shackled and placed in
Charce of four cunrda nnnn tho train A.
Palestine he was bailed by some parties
wiiu aiu, -fieiiow, rete tney nave got
VOll at last !' " Yh." anid Poln 'h,,t
damn 'em, they can't bold on to me tone."
o nypcuicu iJunuuy eaBy, ana oetraved
neither desire nor expectation of mak'lnv
anescarje: butwhiln tho tmin ma
pronching Phelps Station, at about 11
Aa1a1 - - 1 1. . LI- . H . .
uiuvB, ni uixnt. nis guaras were louna to
be sound- asTeeu. Vfrnnrt flsV U'ds mob.
in? for the door ot the car, a free man.
uu uiie oi mem arousea and said:
"Georee bv God. MnPnrtnAv'a rnini !
Thev mR.de for him Knt ha
"" va liv KUIUvU IIJG
platform, and. backing himself, held tho
Ann ,IL. l 1 .
iigu uiuseu upon tnem. un the in
side thev forked thn hnll.nnmt lint , t.o.1
been cut, and pulled out of its rings. They
then ran to the baggage car to signal the
engineer to stop the train. Just then then
the train Veaphpd tha I,
I. " -w- w nuu ouu
it started down. There is a heavv forest
of timber at this place, where be ilew tbov
train. The Denntv Mnrehal y-f at4P -
r"J ft"! VU All
rhelps, and startnd back in pursuit of the
oi.jcj lugiLive. ine snacKies ot Mc
Cartney consisted ot ankle-bracelo's and
handcuffs, joined bv nn iron rod t hla
seat. After the escane thav
the handcuffs, iron rod and part of the
chain which connected the anklets. The
band he carried away npon his legs. The
work was done with a very line file and
A . I L . .
i.iicaLjira. a party w no got upon
the cars at Pnlpsti na Bar. and alLA4 tU
McCartney until just before the escape,
when he, too.J went to sleep. It is assert
ed and believed that lriends ol Pete were .
on the . train assi8tinr
used to aid the escape. ,
HOW HE WON HER.
(
Jesse James Disguises Himself aa
a Sewing Machine Agent, and
Woos and Wins His Bride.
Leavenworth Times.
Amnnff all tho nliinii.. i. j
""B " ww.wn.uioo UUIUIIIUIBU OI
the James boys, none are more interest-'
In C than n H-.antln..n t .1. .
p, 'viijiMuu ui liiio mauuvr lu
which Jesse, tho oldest nf tho h. - i
wooed and won his bride. During one of
the rambles ot the latter through Kansas
City he spied a damsel whose comeliness
ol nnrunn n nH imnu .f on!nn i i .
fancy, and in the depths of his brigand
heart he felt that he loved her, and that
life, tn him nnnM h. anltl...J i.t .
-- i " l " " "J J ouiibUMO T 1LI1UUL
the cheering influences oi her society.
Accordingly, he dressed himself in the
disguise of a sewing machine aent and
called at tho residence ot his inamorata.
There was a machine at the house to fix
and after doing all the repairing necessa
ry, he managed to get a lew moments'
conversation with tbe fair ono. The fam-
".fu11!6 ?un ,aaJ WM acquainted
with the family ot the James', and as the
lover went out of the gato.'the mother re-
"'""t tuuen ne iooes like one of
the .TftmRB hnra TKIa IUiU .11
did not in tha la.sf nir.i 11 . .. .
Jesse in that household, and, although 'l
the parentaue and historv of
VIS Irnnivn f n kAa T . .. . . '
Mum Hure 11 tg 01 tne girl at
last. It AA tn.....r. ... .. & "v .
...nucg mm Mie love
making, and in due time, the iall of 1874.
. uuaru in iqq nappy nut.
we is. even now, a resident of Kansas
t-ity, and her husband, whenever the de
tectives are not on the watch, pays her
He that u u :e 1 against his own rea- . .
son, speaks against his own conscience c
and therefore it is certain that no marl "
a. 1. 1 WMW " .
...v.. 1. .uuu uu lai1 Rnna .
Ta'lor reason. Jeremy vl
Ltt the connsal nf' .ki. . , r
. . . uuiijv uwa nearr
Standi for thnrn la n 7 ! ,
., uu mure laitniui v
onto hoe than it. For a man's mind is J '
... , wj ion nitn more than .
Seven Watchman h.. .1. -v" . ,0 ."an '
mien Bit uuuve in a hlfrh . 1
tower. Ecolesiasticus. s" K
,.':' ' ' V"', ' ' '
'.J44t!t..i1,,'.f-,'j'
' v. (
v:

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