Image provided by: University of Oregon, Knight Library; Eugene, OR
flVBNTN feAPITAX, .rOUBNAIi. SATUBDAV, PEOEMBEJt 8, 1S9B.
THE CAPITAL JOBBML
PUBLISHED DAILY, EXOKPT SUNDAY
Capital Journal Publishing Company
P Htollce Bloolt. Commercial Street,
HOFER BROTHERS, - - - Editors.
Dally, by carrier, per month,
Dally, br mall, per year,
Weekly, 8 pages, per year,.,
PRISON LABOR PROBLEM,
Supt. Downing yWof. the Jute
FAVORS EDUCATION OF CONVICTS.
What Cm Bo .Done for the Unem
Superintendent D.iwn'ngin not espec
ially In favor oftbejute-mlll building
proj ct at the penitentiary.
'Tbe Idea Is," B.i1d tbu earneHt and
Intelligent oilkcr, In an interview yes
terday, "not merely to make convicts
work, or to so employ them as to insure
some revenue to tbe ttutv. Criminals
aro sent to the prison as an In
fliction, buttheirdetcntion there should
bo made reformatory as well as punl
tlva. The very worst classes; those who
Commit the highest crimes against the
person are sent up, chielly, to protect
the Citizen at large, and to prevent tbe
making of vlct'im by secluding the
trespasser. But by far the greater
number of convicts in states' prisons'
uro there for felonies which have money
and not life as the object of their tak
ing; and for that class the state should
and could properly provide the means
to earn an honest livelihood on eularge
'ment.and thus perform the double func
tion of bettering the criminal and in
great part promoting its own future
"Now, If we teach a prisoner some
useful trude or handicraft, whereby he
can gain a living when he becomes
again a free man, we have done blul
and the slate some service. What is
the use, though, in spending so many
thousands of dollars in the erection of
mills In which the operative Is going to
spend his term of years learning some
thing which can be of no possible use
nor benefit to him? There are no jute
mills or works In the laud where such
an education could bo of any possible
use; and a man doesn't need a trade
that be can only pursue inside of prison
walls. Again, It Is not at all probable
that even the fertile and prolific state
of Oregon will be ready for many a
long day to absorb all the product of an
ordinary plant, so there Is just bo much
Idle or dead capital to contemplate; and
In tbe best light, tbe jute manufactures
would have to bo sold so cheaply as to
preclude tho possibility of an adequate
return being made for the investment."
"Would it not be a good thing, Mr,
Downing, If there were something else
to keep tbe men employed, now the
stove works are closed down?"
"Cortalnly. And I do not think tho
present condition will bo allowed to
oontluuo very long. Tho mon should
not remain Idle three successive days.
The old saying Is a very true one that:
"tfatau atlll some woik will dud, f
"For Idle hands to do."
" It is particularly npplicablo to prison
life, for oyen If the convicts uro de
barred from opportunities to plot evil,
their montal and moral attributes will
undoubtedly sudor. And that reminds
mo that I have favored a school at the
prison to educato tho prisoners callable
of Intellectual culture If I had a
place I could uso as a school room at
my command, I should start right In
now. It would bo better If a salaried
teaoucr coum do employed, but even
wanting suoh an aid, I think it possi
ble to find among, tho prisoners, men,
well enpugtt advanced, and possessed
of tho faculty of Imparting' what they
know, to do a world of good. There
aro many here who can neither read
nor write and of these I am certain
some Would not havo been here had
they beeU'odUoated to the most rudi
At tllls'p6nt thesuperlntondout was
called away, but opportunity was oiler
ed the reporter to follow up tho Idle-J
nosa tbplo. Btuoe tho fouudry was
closed, fuur 'weeks ago, by reason of the
commercial stringency and lack of de
mand for tho articles manufactured, tho
oonvjetu at tho prison have been nece.s.
Barily(.cotillned to their rails, lu which
they ppend all the weary hours, except
thoJutcrmMons, forenoon and after
aoonr when they ure sent Into thoyurd,
and marched, for half or threo-quarttw
of an hour, urpuud an oval cinder path
aboqtplxty by forty feet In greater and
)eeer diameters. Even this break lu
tbe terrihlo monotony of prison life U
denied them on tho rough, stormy
dnyti ot tljo winter, Aa a necessary
CQUtMjquence of the. herding together of
tfeS5QtJrr.o oouvlota In tho body of
tita prison tho rutua of discipline have
to bo union more tightly drawn, and
oMchtl rUlo has to bo sharp and pitiless,
for the least llcongt) would lend to lu-
foHrlit insubordination aud uproar.
As a natural consequence tbe prison
er comes to look upon himself as u
much abused Individual; and 1b apt to
lose sight of the original proposition
that he Is not in tho penlteutlaryto be
coddled or catered to, This conception
of personal injury tends directly to
meditations of revenge and a spirit of
rebellion will spring up in a mlud,
which, if it were led In some other
channel, would not harbor such
thoughts. Then resentment Is fol
lowed by infraction of rule; and pun
ishment fosters the longing for venge
ance. So that, for both ofllcials and con
victs, for governors and governed, the
surcease of work in the prison is about
us unpleasant uud unfortunate a thing
as could well happen. ,
Prison reform, as much as it has done
to ubollsh tbe barbarities and inhuman
ltleu of previous ages, and worthy of
credit as it Is for the many feet it has
turned from tbe paths of crime to the
highroads of honest endeavor, has yet
to flud a solution, for tho most impor
t.int ouestiou of all: "What must we
do for unemployed prisoners? " Many
of the criminal class are less vicious
than unfortunate, and discrimination
should be made, not alone in tbe terms
of imprisonment but in the treatment
accorded the convicted. This Is hap
pily done in a rational degree by the
ofllcers at tho Oregon State Peniteu-
tiury, but tbey are either hampered by
statute or not authorized by law, to In
stltute reforms in the matters of educu
tlon and employment, which they rec-
agnize as necessary, and which they
could probably make it authorized so
to do by legislative enactment.
There is some talk of a partial re
sumption of work at the shops next
week, but it is too much to expect that
it will be more than temporary and fit
JUDGE HUBBARD'S STYLE.
In place of paselug upon other pen
pie's saultv Judge Hubbard should in
quire into his own mental condition,
when he, sitting as a judce pretends to
withhold public matters from the
Friday a Journal reporter called on
him and asked politely If there wasany
news for the public. He curtly said:
'"No." It appears other reporters, were
treated in the same way.
Yet here Is what appeared last even'
Ing in Judge Hubbard's organ, a semi
Populist puper which he owns an Inter
FOR THE JUDGE TO DECIDE.
Judge Hubbaid is in receipt of a let
ter trom W. S. Hurst, justice of the
peace at Aurora, in which the justice
scutes unit ne n.w received a letter trom
the mayor of Interluken, Switzerland.
written at the request of the mother of
Jiicon I'ruuger, at present counueu at
the asylum. The letter received by
Judge Hurst calls on him to take
charge of the personal property and
effects of said Frutigerand inform the
mayor of what the same consists.
Judge Hurst mentions that he has lu
n Is possession the sum of $110 belong,
lug to Fru titter, and he wants to know
whether he shall pay certain claims
against Frutlger out ot said money,
aud whether It Is the proper course to
send tho money to Switzerland if called
Judge Hubbard commits a gmvo of
fense against the public when he as
sumes to withhold information about
publlo matters from the press, and force
peoplo to road his "org in," for stock lit
wuicu ins note is outstanding. A man
in a public position has no right to
have favorites. He baa no right to
carry his personal prejudices into his
public conduct. Ho has no right to
employ his owu relatives aud prefer
his own irlonds In paying of exorbitant
To save his own paper in more than
one sense he seeks to excludo the news
papers of this city from printing legal
advertisements, to force people to read
his organ in which his jobs aro defend
ed. Is this justice? What is this
thing called Justice? Is it exemplified
In such couduol? lu tho same manner
Judge Hubbard his fought to exclude
from publicity the reeoids of the coun
ty court. Those records he will not al
low to bo published according to law
He turn fought the publication of coun
ty court proctedliiKS for two years. He
laughs aud Hiieera at the proposition as
though he were required to obey only
such awH us he oe& tit. The days of
Biien tyrannical puititu onioluls are
numbered. They aro full of grief. The
man who rides over law and Insults
the people by allowing bills In a des
p.itlu manner has no brilliant future.
Monduy's Journal will oonta'n the
prebljtiini'a message, On that day con
from cliwo application and too little ex
ercise, are especially lltblo tooonsMpa
lion -clogging up nature's great sowqra
producing headache, billnusncs, slug
gish olrmilutl 'it and general derange
ment of the vital oignrrs A regular
movement of the bowels la Indispens
able lo perfect health, to neglect, is to
Imperil! If constipated, Pie roe's Pleas
ant Pellets will euro you. Nn Interfer
enow wlih huxtnthH. Very modest ex
peiihe. Mild in action, et powerful In
oleausltig, 'egulailng the mounted,
liver und bowels, curing constipation,
headache und kindred alluieuu.
Monday 1b the cltyelectlou. Repub
licans Mhould see that their men are
The Jouunal is lu favor of the busi
ness ot the city being put on u cash
The newspaper brethren are very
kind not to luvade the evening field of
Orders for The One Cent Daily
are rapidly on the increase. It is the
cheapest in the world for tho money.
The Republicans on the city ward
tickelssfor uldermen are all progressive
men, in favor of improving the streets
in tbe city us fast as the people want
A juornine flapper.
Not a Purclinser.
He was sitting on tho platform at the
railway station in a deep study, while
two .men stood near him watching. Ho
had sat thus for 10 minutes, when a bus
tling individual swooped dowri on him.
"Yon are looking sad this morning,"
lie said glibly.
The sitter lifted li3 faco wearily, but
"I've got something here that is just
tho thing yoitwant," continued'tho can
vassor. "It's a little volume, price 1
shilling, pn 'Love, Courtship and Mar
riage.' It explains how maidens may bo
como happy wives and bachelors happy
husbands in a brief space of time. Also
contains complote directions for declar
ing intentions, occepting vows and re
taining affections, both before and after
The man on tho seat shook his head
"It also," went on the canvasser, "in
cludes a treatise on the etiquette of mar
riage, describing the iuvftations, the
dresses, tho ceremony and the proper
behavior of the bride and groom. It also
tells plainly how to begin courting, tho
way to get over bashfulnesa, the way to
write a love letter, the way to easily win
a girl's consent, tho way to pop the ques
tion, tho way to accept or declino an of
fer, tho way to make yourself agreeable
during an engagement and tho way you
should act and the things you should do
at tho wedding. This is the sort of book
that has long been wanted. It speaks in
plain, honost words"
Tho man on tho seat speke:
"I'm very sorry," ho said in earnest
tones, "that I must declino to purchase
your book. But really I have no use'for
it at present, as I am on my way to pris
on to servo a two years' sentence for" big
amy. If you will call around"
A IVrto Observation.
Frankie Papa, I've just been looking
at a granddaddy long legs and thinkintr.
Papa What uavo you-been thinking,
Frankie I've been thinking that if ho
took the rheumatism in his legs thero'd
bo very littlo wellness lot t. Harper's
Not Too Hot Tor Illm.
"Talk about heat! Why, it was 00 de
grees when I was at Marseilles, and yet
I endured it without the least inconve
ulenco." "Surely you ero joking?"
"Not at all, I was thero three days,
and it was SO degrees each day. "Paris
No Time to Lone.
Mrs. DilluB (leisurely packing her
trunk) What are you in such n hurry
Mr. Billus Why, blame it, Maria,
i've got to phut the lid of that trunk
down and lock it, aud tho train's duo iu
8 hours aud 50 minutes. Chicago Trib
For seven years n nervous old gentle
man at Woolwich made a circuit of half
a milo.twico per day rather than pass a
powder magazine. Tho other dav bn
learned that it had been empty for ruoro
than eight years. Tit-Bits.
VIGOR of MEI
I 1 I.
and all the train of t1L
from early error, or later
, the rvtulu of
uTilopmot and loot
given, ui etcrr organ cd
pnrtlna or the body,
fern. y Ours Impocsialci.
i.ft rfetucr Ilook,
upl.nntiou and proof
ERIE MEDICAL CO.
VITAio. n. Y,
Prices Current by Telegraph Local
and Portland Quotations.
Sales!, December 2, 4 p. m. Offlco
Daily Uapital Journal. Quota
tions for duy and up to hour of going to
press were us follews:
balkm produce markkt.
Apples 30o to 60c. a bushel.
Veals dressed 4 cts.
Hogs (1 reused 0 to 7.
Live cattle 1 to 2.
Sbeep alive $1.50 to $2.00.
Spring iambs $1.50 to $2.00.
Salem Milling Co. quetes: Flour
In wholesale lots $3.00. Retail $3.40.
Bran $15 bulk, $10 sacked. Shorts $17
$18. CUop feedand $18.
45 cents per bushel.
HAY AND DRAIN.
Oats old, 38 to 40c, new 25 to 30c.
Hay Baled, new $8 to $12; old $10 to
$14. Wild in bulk, $0 to $8.
Barley Brewing, at Salem, No. 1.
05 to $1.00 per cwt. No. 2, 70 to 85 cts,
Wool Best. 10c.
Hops Small sale, 17 to 18Jc.
Eggs Cash, 25 cents.
Butter Best dairy, 20; fancy
Cheese 12 to 15 ctp.
Farm smoued meats Bacon 12;
hams, 13; shoulders, 10.
Potatoes 30o. to 40c.
Onions 1 to 1 cents.
Beeswax 34c. Caraway seed, 18c.
Anise seed, 26o. Ginseng, $1.40.
. Chickens 5 to 8 cbj; ducks, 8c; tur
keys, slow sale, choice, 10c; geese 6 to 7c.
Grain, Fred, etc.
Flour Standard, $2.90; Walla Walla,
13.15; graham, $2.50; superfine, $2.25
Oats iNew white.35cperbu ;grey,34c;
rolled, lu bags, $6 256.60; barrels,
iG 757.00; cases, $3 75.
Hay Best, $1012 per ton.
Wool valley, price nomiual.
-MlllstuU's Bran, $15.00; shorts, $15;
ground bar'ey, '$18; chop feed, $15
per ton; whole feed, barley, 70 cts. pel
cental; middling, $23J8 per ton; brew
ing barle, , 9095o per ceutal: chictteu
wheat. 80 Ot) per cental.
Hops Old, 10 to 10c, new 10 to 0.
Hides greeu, salted, 60 lbs. 31c. un
der 00 lbs., 23-; sheep pelts, 1000c.
Butter Oregon fancy creamery, 30
32e; fancy dairy, 2527c; fair to good,
2022c; common, Id to 17o per lb.
t'neese Oregon, 1012: Young
American, 15c per pound; California
14c: Swiss imp., 3032; Dom., 1820.
Eggs Oregon, 30u per dozen.
Poultry .Nominal; chickens, mixed.
$2 003 50 per dozen; dueks,$3 504.5U
geeee, $9.00; turkeys, live, 12c;
Btef Top steers, 21c per pound; fair
to good steers, 2c; Nol cows, 2c; fair
cows, ljc; dressed beef, $3 605 00 per
Mutton Best sheep, $2; choice mut
ton. $1 752 00; lambs, $2 002 25.
Hogs Clioice, heavy, $5 O05 60;
medium, $4 505 00; light aud teedera,
$4 505 00; dressed, 0 60.
Veal $3 005 00-
SAN FRANCISCO MARKET.
Woel: Oregon Eastern choice, 10
12c; do inferior, 89c; do valley, 12
Hops 16 to 19o.
Potatoes Erly Ro9e, 2535. Bur-
Oatfl Milling, $1.161.20.
Mrs. Elizabeth Mcsser
Rescued from Death
Not Llvo a
Abu Alive ami Well Thanks to
, " I nrni jo Hool's Snrsnpurllla, for It Is won
derlul medicine. I suffered 10 years with
Neuralgia and Dyspepsia
ar.d fiiimluic !-lli. Sometimes I would
bo almost suit with cold perspiration. I
spent much money for medical attendance,
lint I did not get any benefit until my
daughter told mu about Hood's Snrsaparllla.
and 1 began to tako It. I weighed less than
100 lbs. and as
A Plcturo of Nll8ory
Tvery ono who saw mo thoucht I could not
live n month. Hut I Improved at once alter
lieclunliiR with Hood's Karsaparllla, and
hte gradually pained until I nm now prr
frciir curd. I ou well, sleep well, and
am in it rlrct health. I owe all to
Intcd of being dead, I am alive and weigh
l-id lb. -Miis. Kmzauisth Mess uk, iu
Ka t Durnoy Street, Ualihuore, Md.
HOOD'S Pn.L3 euro Nautea, Sick Head
i.-he, JndlRMtt'Hi Jllltoi'inejt. l'rlea t c tnti
Uoanosttugand Primary Classes open
If ontluy, Sept. 25th,
Xt. Court and Liberty tret, opposito opera
For teacher and mot hen will begin October
'Jd, at the lame place.
For particular applv to ,
Mns. P. S. Knight,
Prorlnt tho Doctrine.
Wandoriug Willie Thero is somothin
in that doctrin 'bout castin yer bread on
Tottering Tom Proceed I
Wandering Willie Why, a covo asked
me to hdld his coat while ho fixed hia
horso's hoofs, and I held the coat. Now
tho coat holds me. See? Boston Tran
Uncle Dear me, Knrlchenl What are
you crying for this time?
Karlchen Been having my haircut;
Uncle But that doesn't hurt!
Karlchen That's just why, for moth
er said if it hurt I should have some
sweetiesl Sch'weizer Wocheublatt.
Customer Waiter, I notico that the
servants in this establishment are for
bidden to rece'ivo gratuities.
Waiter (solemnly) Sir, ever since my
earliest childhood I havo been noted for
my disobedience. I broke my mother's
heart through it. I thank you, air.
The Cheapest. Havo the Daily
Journal left at your office or resi
dence. Only 50 cts a month. By mail
25 cts a month.
SURROUNDED BY MYSTERY!
A Great Mistake.
A recent discovery Is that hcadacho,
dizziness, dullness, contusion of tho mind,
etc., are duo to derangement of tho norvo
contcrs which Bupply tho brain with norvo.
force; that Indigestion, dyspepsia, nouralgta,
wind In stomach, etc., arise from the derango
nont of tho norvo centers supplying these or
nns with nervo fluid or forco. This Is likewise
i uo of many diseases of tho heart and lungs.
The norvo system Is llko a telegraph sybtera,
is will bo seen by the accompany lug
in, i no uuio
vhlfe linos ara
Mo nerves which
onvoy tho nervo
tirio from tho
iopvo centers to
ivory part of tho
ody, Just as tho
h o tolegrapn
.vires to every
nation, large or
physicians fall to
iQgard this fact;
Instead of- treat
ing the norvo con
tors tor the causa
of tho disorders
irUlng thorof rom
thoy treat the
student of nervous diseases, and author
of many notod treatises on tho lattersubject,
long since roallzed the truth of tto first
statomont, and his Kestoratlvo fft-rvlno
Ls prepared on that principle. Its success
In curing all diseases arising from deraneo
ment of tho nervous system ls wonder
ful, as tho thousands of unsolicited testimo
nials In possession of tho company manufac
turing the romody amply prove.
Dr. Mllos' Itostorative Nervine Is a reliable
remedy for all nervous diseases, such as
headache, norvous debility, prostration,
slceplessuc's. dizziness hysteria, sexual de
bility, St. Vitus clanco, epilepsy, etc. It ls
sold uy all druggists on a positive guarantee,
or sent direct by the Dr. Allies Medical Co.,
Mkhart, lnd on receipt of price SI per bot
tle, six bottles for $3, oxpross prepaid.
Rostoratlvo Nervlno positively contains no
oplatos or dangerous drugs.
eold by D. J. Fry, druggist, Salem
Newport, - - Oregon.
Located on tbe Beach, two miles not th
of Newport on Cavo Cove, a beautifully
sheltered spot, wonderful scenery, sea
bathing, fine drives to Cape Foulweath
er lighthouse. House new, rooms large
and airy. Finest resort for families or
luvulids. Open all winter. Terms
moderate by day or week. Intending
visitors can drop a postal card to New
port and be met by hack.
d-2 m Proprietor.
. SMITH BROS.,
CONTBACTOR8 & PLASTERERS,
6, Haiem, Oregon,
East and South
THE SHASTA ROUTE
. Southern Pacific Company.
CAX.IFOKNIA EXPRESS TRAIN RUN DAILY BE
TWK'N PORTLAND AND 8. F
K'2 1 a, itj
fi.-M) n m
1 7-011 r. m
A hnua Irnlna ntm nl nil ,tti. . . ...
iVtrttanri s A Ihnntt nn i .. ln - rrv. '
Hbedd, Haley, Harrlsburg. Junction tlty.
Irving, EuiM-nu and all stations from Itostburg
to Ashiubd tnclUMlve.
MMPTirNffVAll 1111 v
H.'M k. m.
. i.-u p. 111.
":80 p. m.
lv. 1:40 p. IU.
Lv. 7:00 a. i
Diulng Cars on Ogdcu lioute
PULLMAN BDFFET SLEEPERS
Second 'Class Slueping Cars
f Attached to all through trains,
ydstSidfi Division," Between PorOao
pailt (Mxrjtrr aowDATt
116 p. m. I Ar.
At Albany ana Oorvallls connect
tr"niornrann lwlrte lUllnvul
II- t It'll (CHI N T
l:4dp."ia.l-I.v. Portland Ar. ( aSsa,,?
To aUralntKln tho Kaktrn Mlalu I'.n.H.
auueuropo ran do noiainea at lowett rate
trom W. W. bUINNKlt. Agent, Haltm.
IT IS ALL
It's economy to buy the Eagle brand as It goes farthest.
mm w w m m mw w r" '""'p"'i'p'"'"''"iw
THE PEOPLE'S DAILY!
' '4 r
Only One Cent
on the Pacific Coast.
CHEAPEST NEWSPAPER .11 .1
Receiving all the
:, ?.. x -
DULY BY MAIL, PIR
These low. hard times rates enable ,eyery farmer to have
his daily paper and know the state of f the market and all the
news of the world. ' ;
Editorial comment istfeariess and independent.? Edited
by its publishers to secure good government for the pe
able to deal justly and fairly with all. '
Complete Telegraphic, State, Capital, For-
eign, Market and Crop News,
HAVE YOU TRIED DRUGS AND FAILED
... TO FIND A CUBS FOB.
RHEUMATISM. LUMBAGO, SCIATICA,
KIDNEY. LIVER and BLADDER
COMPLAINTS, DYSPEPSIA, LAME-BACM
t?iwiiEBr' 'KFfTSQLJHIm.B fMrm&Z
i',iw tfw vn r mil avv JtJjavAwwv smm'jmi
KOR. SANDEN'S ELECTRIC BELTg
Sfllj?.0? book TDnESnr.ARRVann mmP
.hown by hundred of cMMtT,SKMj..iu,n.,l?3 lor, after .11 other treatment. iM'yjiMnf
OX whoa iwabirV iS5S?.tfP??.h.9ui ',1naother Btea.who would I.dlJteu;n,!alBM,
- "u.Ta. iuuiini i nnn.arn.. . b.. a - ...
. .ttC4. TOi, natunoor
L fBVLWCSiJr"n,ED thFtw?cah oumyoui m.
uh wi;-7r-rrr .-. -!uwii, loacuitiab.
mr .. b ma jt.j m.m m ai i a k . .
""-"""""" ViVihSMfeNE? CURED.
i, Oregun. I
. . rariand.iiMn. a.
KKSCL'fftt KKxvjSwQ W
lUnill ncmi in .""" oei.
a lgor daily, and am trona In ererriurtT ""wa
ttrrautally, COIAM. LtTETKA.
......www mwiu i-t.ua a OF VIGOR.
a .,- 3. " nun. UcUU II. Il
.4 ranaan. iiMr hlr ,--1 ,,. ,. lHI-rrr-7
- -i j ,m
The question of the purity of
the milk wedrink. For mon than Xu?
years the " "
has held first place In th. .i.i,
the American People so far as CondtJ
Milk Is concerned. Why? BtcaS
person who .buys it ls ever dbapoohw
in its uniformity of quality, Jg
richness. Every, can ls sterilized andh
Free from- Disease Germs.
Your Grocer & Druggist sell It
DR. HANDEN'S KIjKOTRIO be
with Electro Dianeiianuv;
ulalnu, and K.ueral 111 o'l"2l
the effects of buBe. MViJind
or extMare. nUI nnd rellet ud pnog
cure la oar mrfeloui lojent"
which require, but trUl to coot "
oaied jour woiknesi or 'ekorrorMj
element, thus drned. which M
and Tlgor wlil follow t opcj j"j
U nc.lin and treatment, ana
leieofee a cur. or refund J"
r ..... .. ..a ... w . . . . .
to melr recotery after Ming oar Jc w
. - - .Portland Oia, BpUbfj g
r a nt a..,r. ...
.i ,k . h .. i n M,miac froo te
5? of u enalne. .are ma a wvere eae of ! bS
JromwUchlanir.red tat Mieayean. ,fTut.iiit
that leoull not b.nd my back. lftfflw
With ifc. T hAn.hl nn. . nn tulla. It DtlP-B.T
Pnov M.innrr. nil IfeHinlO COD-
Xacu yoajMF bTe. onaulr rt
in in nT-rjrr . tjj v-v: r zjzz r7, .r it t or
mouth, being nrfKtly enraX That wMn
Enow tour blt wlt audfrkaiwTotaot S'.-!
haTAtaaa yof ad Aijlt. M.njiothe P 'Jr. iSfl
they woaid 1 1 tt they would find it the e '"
-tbe but remtdrln the wold. I n Joca'Aha
ptrmnnanUy.andwi lbaUd to talk with nvOBM
LOST VITAUTtANB, J"Fi J.Hi J
. -. A.T.Bnde-. 'BWUc5rrlii J""
b UIlw.bMnrTeailybejhta4. 1 fl oyoU mj
bait fSaf myul( Uloe. aa, po .bW'JvK
m.mory U bow naarly ptitoct. and each dJ
(or tha betU& I t tlfiuach trontar tkt?
oiubitr ielUiSSr iml&r boaoutt.