Newspaper Page Text
OL. 4.1 HOMER, LA., WEDNESDAY, SEPTErBER 1, 1880. O. 3.
Tee,. of Sebrmlpeo: .3:
.se year in advance ................P 00 l
s meaoothe ............... 100
three " " ............... 50
Terse of Aidrtule: Ge
tne square, of one laebh in spce or less,
Aret isseriion, $1 00; each addistonal laser
ties, 60 cents. .
1 mo.10. m moNlyear. se
I squrse, 300 6 7 001 0 100 0 and
Y R 6 09 11 16 96 000 hvy
., 6 14 018 00 st 1600 for
4 1 00 8 o O .04 5000 rec
S, 00 3 O 6 000
*eolninn,|15 OOi 33 riO 7500
Professional and business cards, of ten
liea or less tin lngth, $15 per nanum; for
eos monthL , 010; for three months, 7.
Reelmss iadvertisements of igreaor length
will be serted at above rates.
Legal advelrtroements will be harged at
egal rates, where zed by law; otherwie
at special rates as published above.
8f speeial noties 90 oeats per line.
Funeral notices of less than ten lines
and mrrtrag and religious notices inmrted Ets
Job.work executed in the neatest tyl. A
sad at resonable prices.
Aegat 2, It??. Jol
J. W. eOLaBIT,
Attorney and Counselor at Law,
T ILL practice in all the Courts in 3rd Os
Judicdlal District, and the Supreme
'eaor at Monroe.
Once in the Court-house.
June 2ll, ltS0. 46:
JwO. A. RICHAuIOsN,
ATTONEY AT LAW,
7ILL practice in all the Courts of this
W sad the adjoinin parishs. l'rompt
attestiou given to nall busiuess entrusted to No
him. (Oce above Gill's store.)
April 7, 1!-0. 34
J. F. TAYLOR,
(Late of George & Taylor,)
Attorney and Couaselor at Law,
MIN-EN, WEBSTER PA., LA.
W ILL practice in ll the Courts of the
I State, and will give attention to a-*
peals in Shreveport or Mounroe. Quick enco
lections and prompt rl ittances. Land
matters given rcareful attention.
March 31. 1 0. El
5. E. TNRIM LE,
Attorney iad Coameler at Law,
'II.L give prompt attention to all hlni- ch
na es entrusted to him in the parishes St
it inion, c'laiborne, Lincoln, Morehouse
and Ouaehitn, and the nSupreme Court at an
Monuroe. Special attention given to eac- pr
.emAionU and collections. w
May 7, 1879. 34:y
EN0s I. eCLENDON,
Attorney and Counselor at Law,
lI ll.L practice in all the Courts in 3rd
VV Judicial District, and the Supreme I
I 'nout t aMounr.ro
Jannary 0, 1r74. 21:y
ATTORNEY AT LAW,
lif LL practlee in the Courts of Clai
V horne, Jackson, Bieoville, Lincoln
and Union, and in the Siupreme Court at
Mnoron. March 13, 1878-30:y
DBATTON 8. BATES.
ATTORNEY AT LAW,
HOMER, LA. C
17"lLL practice in the Courts of Clal
1T borne, Bieaville. Jackson, Union,
and Webster, and the Supreme Court at
Aug. "1, I'77. 1:y
". 3. COLXLANt,
W1ILL asteaod prromptllr sad eociently
I to al bnsines in his line. Chargesl
lmoderate. Residence 8 miles souatheast of
Ilnmer, on Trentoo read. P. O., Homer.
tug. t2. 1877. 1:.
F. M. VREgMAN,
neath-west corner of Fablic Square,)
fEALER in Fancy and Family Oroie
STobabco, Ci grs, Provisions loouts,
$hes s, Clothilg, Dry Good, Notions.
tl m fll supplet crres of two ltermi of
t Flteeore.ive aSoy time ate obhrged
tojeles of the term.
C. I. as ie . i
- ,d n, c5rrll.*e 1
eptl l, C. --. N
ARMIONDS, GADDIBS CO.,
4tfz SadctaA Ovel
General Coemmison Mern tsats
06 aud 67 Cutromndelet street,
NEW ORLBANS, LA. The
N. B.-Will make liberal advasees and
sell oUn oonignment, Cotton, Susar, Mole
am, Rice, Tobacco, Wool, Orain, Live Stock l
and Country Produce of all kinds. Hawing
favorable connection bere and i the West Now
for the purchase of supplies, all orders will
receive strict attention, and the interest of Brl
patrous will be closely guarded in Price, we
packiug and Freight Contract.
Sept. 17, 1u79. ky The
3. J. HART t CO., Ne
Imperlters and Whelesale The
Grocers and Commission We
Rtores 73. 75, 77 and 79 Tchoupitoulaa et.
Warehouses 93,96,97 and 99 Tchoupitouln We
street, New Orleas.
Anug. 90, 1x9. 1:y Blo
John Chafe, Wm. It. Chafre, The
Christopher Chafe, Jr.
SJOl CEAFPE O ON. We
(OTTN)X FACTORS AND GENERAl. Po
Oce.................No. 5' Union Street, No
NEW ORLEANS, LA.
Aug. 99, 1877. 1:y
JO1N IRENR & CO.,
Wholesale Dealers in
Boots, Shoes, Brogans and Ant
Nos. 121, 123 and 195..... Common Street,
NEW ORLEANS, LA.
Aug.t22, 1877. 1
S. W. RAWLINS,
(Sacceesor to Rawline A Murrell.) in
,ation .aleaL and fly
,anmmnu ton j.fetchant, alt
No. 8s Umlem street, de
NEW ORLEANS. f
Nov. 23, 1I77. 15:1y lei
MINDEN HOTEL. h
THE traveling public and regular board- de
era will tint this house as comfortable tb
and well napplied as the reoureen and son.
dition of the country will permit. The
chargea are very reansnable. The Stage 1
Stand is kept at this Hotel. th
I have alsa attached to my hotel a new q
and commodiona Stable, well anpplied with
provender aind water and a good ostler asl
wave on hand to attend to stock. &
'bhe traveling public will do well to give of
me a call. A.J. REYNOLDS. s.t
Mi. !R S0 , at
Wholesale Dealer Ia
Havana a Domestic Cigars, i
Tobacco, Pipes, Snuff, it
Whiskies, Wines U
and Brandies, d,
No. s5 Texas Street, ei
shrevelrt, * .. Loalaaa.
Nov. 19, 19. 14:y 0
MILO B. PARKER, I
E. b. ReKELLAr , U
fP/holejale fie r and , arn:. d
midaiUn .pe chant, b
Cor. Levee and Tesse eta., Shreveport, La n
I- )ROMPT perosonal attention given to all
, L businenaentrusted to me. Stly .t
Louisiana Equitable Life sad Ac- .
eident Insurance Company, d
No. 39 Caroodelet Street, New Orleans.
E. B. BRI3OS, President,
SJOHN HENDERSON, Vie-Pret.
e AND. PATTON, Sec'y. e
of THE ONLY COMPANY doing business in
1 Louisians which Dzprosre m Rvaavaw c
with the State Treasurer. t
The particular attention of Inesremn i
called to our Monthly Payment Plan whichb
places adequate Life Insurance withlu the
means of every one, costing but $8 1 in
monthly payments, per $1,000 at the age of
e Thirty, and proportionately for other ages. s
Our Accident Department lasnes inner
anee against Death or Disability from Ac
cidents. Rates to moare $5.000, per day,
dt cento; pert moth. e 00, in the event of
death; or 516 per week, indemnity for die
abling inJorlee-per year, 61 00.
- 0 Live Agets wsoted. I
Dr. Jo. T. ToaMFEU , M't, Kiden, La.
g W. A. IBoyL.arox, Conbetta, "
L. e. TrSDALo , " Re vlle, ",
of Dr.L. O. ,t, Tr.atao,
a 1e A N YES. " Dower
m iehl:S1 Ibrevepof, 1a.
agiaad Sale sad Feed Iatb .
e *Ia ee , u the aetised thLat tre
Ipetj gee, wahl. hP. heee mew S
:- JIa. 1, ISl. , 0:
WHAT TIlE OLD ULLFUMO AIw, .
(Hartford (Coon.) B ear BadgeS.
Over in the pasture, down in the peel,
listlat to the sioft mad, qatetly and Nai;
First iis oar duty to gest' the eening
New thee,% SItogether, Stag, frogs, slag.
The long, cool winter's put, we slept tro
The snow blew, the winds roared, bet we ent
never knew it;
All the winter's rages couldn't break our o
Now then, all together, Peep, fg, pep. ins
Buried an the frozen mu4'twasun't very gy,
We didn't bear a lecture, we didn't e a At
These farmers bad their tres and lights, ab
and sleighs to go about,
New who's got the bert of it? Shout, frogi,
They're plowing on the hill-lde, they're
dilgging by tbe treck, t y'
They're setting garlic out In rows, with
many asn aching back, am
We laugh witbhi unr tight green sleeves
to weo them toi all day, Fd
Who spends the spring the pleseantest
$ay, frogs, say.
We beer the south wind blowing, a soft blh
and steady breeze.
Blowing open all the bude upon the wal. d
nut tree. fad
The blackird whistling o'er us shows the
scarlet no bhis wing,
We can makesonie music, too. Sing, frogs,
Pond-lily leaves above oar heads spread y
nut like green nmbrellas,
No daintier uars are carried by the faireset
of earth's dwelleau;
The brakes ant rushes round the bacnk
make shadows deep anlt still,
Inviting meditation, Trail, haugs, trill. lb
The sun is getting butter, and the reeds
bend o'er the briak,
And here a roustnug tanner is coming down
to dhriak- V
But give one well-considered hop and in
the mud yv,'re sunk, eN
Now then, all tgaathee, Ker-chunk, frogs, li
Chooesh an Heir. I
A snowy night; gaslights glim.
meriing faintly through mi riindsl ot m
flyingdll akes-p).veuietlts in that je
slippery stage whel the new fallen w
allow gives Ibneath your feet--sod t.
denl guatsadriving the storm intoyour
face like a shower of pins ansd need- pl
les-and a general ellnse of did. at
conmforture in the atmosphere-- t
that, as for as pen and ink can ren- y.
I der it, was the state of things uipon c
e that stor.my February evening when hi
Marinnluke Ferroll astumbled over fa
e Ueorge Leslie, and they nearly shut
the dmoor in Fratk F aenden'sa fLace di
Solwn oal M.ltellir's doorstrl,. w
h I thought," observed the former ai
gentlelan,. with a slight lalsiciol F
e of enabarrasasent in his mnanlller,
"that I'd just step round and enl
- quire how lily uiclt' t8lnmut'l was
after that lust tou'Ih of gout."
"O0 course, of course," assenteld
Mr. Leslie, allkilg the snow trum II
Shis i lulrella in the vestihn!e. "As
it was a stormy night 1 tbhpgbt
Uncle BSamtuel might be lonlesome."
"And I," olserved Frantk Feaselc
I, aen,debonuairely, "have come hit h-I
er, not because I allupOeed Uncle t
Samnel ewred lurticllarly to see ne,
or because I found myself unable to
- exist without his preseuce, but aiolm
ply to ask if he could hellp me to a t
situation." Marntuduke Ferroll and
George Leslie eyed the third cousin j
"Uncle Medbury don't like to t
have favors asked," observed Fer.
-a roll, drily.
ll "I'm sorry for that," said Frank, t
"but I can't help it." a
"ECUse nme. Cousin Fesenden,"t
C smamtlily put in Leslie, "but all el-"
derby Iamoerst have their peculiari- I
Sties, and my Uncle is particular t
about one's toilet."
"Once again I am sorry,' conferss I
ed Frank, with a rueful glance at
the threadbare seams and glossy I
collar of his garment; "but this is a
the beet coat lye got, alid I don't
is believe in running in debt for an.
cb other one."
he Just then the door flew open with
in suddenness that was startling,
and a sharp voice, not unlike a
.r bark, demanlded
e-. "Who's there] And why don't
o o come in and have doiae witb
Mr. MedhIary was a little bald.
pited man with a falcon shabllel
nose, abarp keen blue speks of
L steel, slid a suoolh-shaveu skin
slid be looked like a seiotld edlition
a of Najioleion Bonaparte as be stood
oIn the elegt'ntTy fornilahe study, a
Slow fre borninlg ot the marble
Sbeartb, wine aud walnuts on tbe
tabkl, ad a bounb of hot-boee
Sgrapes, bnlf bidden in roeese a
slvelr beaket beyond.
Pee, ink sad paper were peshed
beek, sad a crumpted newspaper
lay o the earpel t beyoud Mr. Med
a bury's ely ebadr. The three eph.
She ewe esteued ameidilast. Mr. Ned
aw- re tbrg a a isaehioi
I bat a be went to draw toward him
Sthe trie of trit, his pe hndleo
a[ ieted d sad eln , d oeelm witi tho
mentel e. "My geld pee that I Ye
have bhad fr a quarter of a asts. rail
The aepbews were load I eoaedo my
leanc and sympathy, bet Medbery au
was Mke Rachel in Soripture, and lk
refrnad to be comforted. "B
"Will you bold youar tongea" So
lbrusquly demanded ha. "It's bad pr
enou to lose an old fHreud like wb
my pen, but to be deafened by eon
your bowl is sounlcient to drive one to
And the three nephews subsided likt
at once. he,
-"Now, then," said Mr. Medbury,
abruptly, still eyeing the broken an;
nip of his beloved gold pea, "what job
do you all wantit tt
"To spend a social evening with
you sir," said Ledle, politely. ry,
'To inquire utter your bealtb,'
smoothly remarked Ferroll. . 1
"To ask a favor of you, sir," asld aet
Frank Feseoden. w.
"First two--hubulobo barked the ne
old gentleman. "'ast one-probae Fr
bly the truth. What favor now, tol
h. FrankL Mind, I won't lead a we
farthing, eapecially to a relative'" al
"Fortunately it is not money that is
I want." said Prank esraeenden.
with philosophy. "I would like th
your iIluence to secure me a vamnt we
situnntion of Mellor anid Moorhlm's. at
"What!" cried out the old gentle
man, ironically snrprised, "a Fes we
sendeo turning clerk?" olt
"A Fesmenden bhad better work rei
than starve," said Frank, drily. ste
-I'll wee about that," said the old dig
genltleman. "Now, then, go home, of
every one of you." bl
"Sir!" cried out the uncle's nepb- am
ew in chorus, scarcely able to be. in1
lieve their ears.
"Go home, every one of you. Are le
you deaf! I've lost my gold pen. am
I don't feel in the humor for compe t.
ny. Good night."
And thus Samuel Medbury dies
mrisaed bin anxious kismen. The uJ
jewelry store of Melteor & Moorhbm dt
was no sooner open the next day at
than in walked Mr. Ferroll. be
.1I wish to look at gold pens, pe
please," said be, with a nod at the as
shoipman, whom be knew. "Some. m
thing very nice for old Medbory, of
you know-old Miser Medbury, we
a call him. Ha, ha, ha! He's broken N
hI ill, and it's a good chance to curry
favor with the old bunks."
"Exactly," said the shopman.
drawing his hsand across his lips
witb a eurious sort of a grin. "Here fe
r are some very fair specimens, Mr. ti
Mr. Ferroll was hard to please,
but lnally made a selection and
a went out leaving directions that the
present hbonli be sent at once, with
ilia card enchlled; and not Ofteen a
nminutes afterwards in marched ci
SGeorge Leslie. p
"'Gold pens," maid he. "The
cheapest you've got. It's like buy.- d
Ilg a lottery ticket to give anything
to old Snalp and.narl Medbnry; ;
one never knows bow be may take
Sit, and it isn't likely bell know the
oliference between an A No. 1 ar
tide and a secondclaa s one."
d "Tour cousin. Mr. Ferroll, has
a just given eighteen shillings for one
to te sent to Mr. Medbary," said
;o the shrewd shopmean.
. "Eli! What! Howl Confound
his meddling impudence-what put
t, the idea into his headl Then I
suppose I shall bhavre to send a
" twenty shilling one, although the
I. deuce knows I am unable to spare
1. the money. These uanles are a ter.
ir rible expensive louxury."
And he paid the reluctant twenty
a. shillings aid took his departure.
It Upon the very doorstep whom
my should be meet but Frank Femesn
,'t "RBhn You're coming to buy a
a. gold pen, are you?" rlill demand.
ed he, "but you are too late For.
rh roll and I have both sent one."
g, "Nothinig of the sort," said Frank,
a cheerily. UUncle's a jolly old brick,
but 1 can't aford expensive pro.
t't sents wbile my board bill is yet oan.
th paid, and my wasber.woman clam
oring for nds. I appooe he
Id. bs'ut been hare yt this mornin? It
d "Who, Uunele
of "Yen. e wrote note tobe
- bere st ten o'clock.
o "Yea. Mr. FeasendeL, he' hte,("
l amid th ebopman, advaetinl and
a rbbingll the polm of his hands to
de guther. "ut ba he Ia tbhe
he ashier' ooe."
ue "Bh ried eat Mr. Lelke, ie
a cmpeslon ttelag a dull, bitll.m
mire. "i may a at th• eabu I
oer sewmed m *gbewemar *ud
nd. hM? Why, h, eseu, he
h. heard evey trd I saiL
ad. "I' abuM kw ah pe
m -hb!, sir" maid the sbomemt with
esmsa aevt ta. "Itr a* belle a
die qaitm. ee ju, bot t al tlee
ea a irm e abou t iS l ee
uit ma tri el th e -di
mmdiis5 WS adigma t.
Medary tre m the esiedr titu
railed-in den like a Jaekei.kabes.
*ush obligd Ah the In ge,
my dear beoy, be ah aebokag T
and ruinnlog, sad ing mn ore ote
Ike Nfapoleuo Bonaperte t over.. to d
"Bat yeo are mistaken sbout old One
sBapandSarh's Jadllement beh den
pretty are to know a good article ea
whenbe seeo it And tell yeor stol
eald Marmndekl, if you bppes par
to ns him, that old Miser IMedary to
has got as many , ld peas a be's po
likely to wat for th prsst-ba, digk
be, bar *I
And if ever Mr. Medbry enred for,
anything in his lif he enjoyed that ati
joke, and the too evident disneod. wal
tore of George Leslie. his
"1 assure you, sir, I am very sor mal
ry," begn that youn , man. rl. e
And m very s, amid Mr. W
Medbry, abraptly. "1 like to be arti
certain about tbingi I like to know stoc
whether my nephews are bolee bhi
knaves, or-like this one,' ehppfn be
Frank Feleedeo oa the bomk, "a for
tolerable borst fellow. Frank, Be
we'll as aboet this vamamy. I'm lBa
always willing to help a ma that aee
is ready to help himalt, sad I only Ir
wish your obas weres only half as it t
thbolghtfl about board bills and eon
washerwomea's aecounts as yto beg
Prank aeepted the ltostion-it ma
was only a poor hundred a year Tb
olerkship, bht as Medbory eagly tin
remarked, it might be a steppimg th
stone to sombehinl bette rd e a
did well-so well that at the end Tb
of six months Mdbry smanddllsed pin
bis herd of ekpeotant relative by rol
announing bhis Intention of adopt- ",
inlog Frank as his son and beld
"I've been like Diogenes with his
lantern, all my days looking out thr at
an honest man,* observed the old wit
piece of eeentrioty. ,"And I *e.rs
eve I have tound him. Duke and am
George name very ner imposing tw
Supon me at one time. I bhad my t
doubt about 'em, but I never to
shboold have beem ertain if it hadn't wi
been for that bainess of the gold l
, pen. I didnt exactly 'see myself
e as others mps ae,' bt I bheard of
. mymelt as others were In the habit
, of hbearing ha, bha, ba!
e And that was the way toin which n
a Mr. Medbury chose his heir. be
A Lu er Tw iUIo. as
. - tis
a The Deadwood Pioneer has the ft
c following sensible comments upon b
the editorial prolfbeaion:
One more nfortunate;
Hedieam of evil,
I Rawty tuprtaas is
e Oo.e totbhdevil. to
h Why any man, seoo or insane,
Swith a sound body and a chane to W
d cultivate his neighbor's watermeelon a
patch and smokebouse after night, tb
should want to be an editor is more tb
than we can tell. It is a sonna. oi
drum tbnat stomps s as plump as a T
smnach grab does a sore tee, or as di
common atwne does an average r
American statesemn. As for as, 1k
give na liberty or give as death,
with an undisturbed corpse and a w
pretty girl to kiss ustorour mother. M
An editor! Everybody's poeking a
ie block, sapegost and swaybacked a
d pack-mule. Ten thooeand times a
one millionth let as be a bootblack d
d chimney sweeper, penitentiary bird p
ot or Congresman; be mand clerk on a
coal barge, deck band in ttipe a
b factory, engineer of a one-donke
power canal boat, dairy-maid with
re an aged ox and two he goats as oar
'r- stock in trade, or servant girl in a
poorhouse or orphan asylum; be a
ty gambler, railroad director, predl
dent of a uMase masbimne rag t
vendor, charcoal bawler, governor n
of a oneeyed darkey preacheri
anything, everything but an editor. s
And yet there are viotim, elf- t
doomed, ever ready to mserice o
r themselves on the inksmeasred altar 1
of endless and thankless drdgery.
re m a papter, 1
Ae A Philadelphian eat his hopg
I9" lealy dranken wife to a pamper
aflaum, though h we asb to arp
port her. The Poonaotr 2eaph
a lt to mepes Him s toplh vide mae.
enmes, Lad obtIned the btierwig
;ald desiee byd, Jg iggm: "The
te. is no pogeid that will wMrrsm a
e bembsd in not detreryg the
peae of a psaper wif, ahie he
his hondeietl seeo s Moleadtl imt
as to divere. Demukeems is mt
w' within theomemerated _
ad for divore In Poeasyq
im withstagLa that yesrt
be mesrable Il
ith astllaty S
(CsSe (0O.) Aget.l
The Ire r twie tbrthere this
county seatttW t it is bead
to aitldhi b /em. li ptl. hic.
One of them lea Ie ghiabe lal.
doet that uoarred hos they brast
een to this prt oGf oeagi. sThey
stopped n gathbrr to make same
pairues. One r i Mhe lkelis
toa h ardwsnt eablsbhbl t to buy
dlepeasb eslH al tU poi ed bitch.
ea The aret w wen Mgtky,
for, lad Ilefti to co ne er a rn
atll ealled hr. The pehqusr
wal 4ot, sad In a Me msim s
his bAbther weot lt the a
ate a dailst pesarham.
eslek pu ell. rtadrss M that be
bald l ade a puiam elt the
anitles, and they wor theaialte
store. The second psreaser told
blm bh geesed he was mistake, as
be bhd never been I the stte b
fore. The sork wase eteadM.
Be lood ast him to ameasmet.
But the brother was n sober
anest, and repeted that it r bl
ant visit to the store. tedag ti
it was perleetly uiele to try to
sonvne his customer that be had
been ia t b sore before, the slerk
dwindled Into bileus, sadald his
mss tin ver amuseookeiegeteeltls.
The gola were delivered, and see
time after the woeed bretbe% slt
the Irat bthor wtered t stor
asked foSr the ee be had bught.
The cterk was estiade. Step
pal Aee belad the s~ote s
rellag up hs sloes, bealemsd,
"Stranger, I bave had easegh of
your esafbteasd Ibesa, and
The tired ofit. YTe hbae made hel
Sat asa u eal I teo"d topt up
with wiht,d ow yoe have pt to
step it. Yoe think yes e sm ty
smart, and it yeu fIol with me
two~-. At tbhs ertisal mses
the eomeed brether stepped in
r to the store, and seeIag bow mtsttet
w o, made a hasty etpledoa,
I whern all three ujoyd a ig tugh
I A Med*hasers Trisk.
Mrs. Theresa Wilson, a lad liv
a Ing at to. -8m1 . Teeth street,
bhas been victlmised brobmgh as u
fprtunste eredlity to tk the -
tatl0es of sar .ookt -lki
Ist. Mrs. Wles bue s ld ,
e from whom a watch was stiles a
a lew days ago, and was stiesha to
give evidence of har frHeaIp by
doing anytbhitg n her pow1r to re
ever sthe miasinag Artiles. A slimy
looking ladividsl with a mooth
tonge1 elrailang to b a ustd-rqeld
Sr-st l ann appearase sat lrs.
o Wilen's bouse, and with dau~ pMt.
Salitatie oaels Informed br that
tho oul y rlt, outlo to tlo rofa el
uthe taoln to ws tbe bn
.of another timepime by hime.
a The lanncent lady torthwith pe
a doced her silver watch, sad aOr
a rolling it about to his dirty palsm
, for a tow moments the aind.reding
l, tramp bowed himself out, sying he
would deposit tv wtebst I un
r. ase plsea, over whc be would
g murmr ieenrtatioes and pla m
d ebalistle sidns, which would Invit.
M ably cmau the lost watch to e p
dueed. The mind-reder has p
m pred-so has Mrs. Willsoah iT.
a Her belief in spiritualism is gse,
e and aei *an the police to Ap.
`y pend the deceiver.-- toots
Tremplmhug by light.
. A ntleman sanonsa to seser.
g taln th eiht of trnsplatles by
or night Instead of by d1ay so an
.es rlet, withe foelowingre.
uls He tir ta teo cher
I utress while In eabl see
s at euar dolook In the atressa.
r Thsoe transolntod derldnqllht
hed theirlssmer prdaelaglt
tie or sou frult, while thesem reas.
planterd Is tho dask Psatindi
rame with toe dwrf tresaeft the
baLit was no thbud mwn a
uth mpl ,ih. , Iý.
* enretd e, as ifa
upesmer te podueas a 11t Mit,
e.um sl s