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MORAL AM) RELIGIOUS,
The custom of giving public thanks
to God for the blessings of the year is
almost as old as history. Three thou
sand years ago witnessed the Jewish
feast of the Tabernacles, with its mag
nificent rituals, melodious choirs and
picturesque festivities. The Jewish
nation, to tho number of millions, as
sembled in Jerusalom and its environs.
For seven days the families lived in
booths made of the palm, the olive and
the pine and decorated with fruits and
garlands of flowers.
There were grand processions. Ilal
lels were sung, while lulebs waved, and
the silver trumpets led tho stately
march of choruses in the grandest ora
torios the world has over heard. Tho
Psalms of Thanksgiving were sung:
" Praise, oh praise our God ami King !
Hymns of adoration aiog ;
For His mercies still endure,
Ever faithful, ever sure.
" Praise Him that Ha made the stin
Day by day his course to run;
For His mercies still endure,
Ever faithful, ever sure.
" Praise Him fur our harvest store,
He hath tilled the garner floor;
For His mercies still endure.
Ever faithful, ever sure.
" And for richer food than this.
Pledge of everlasting bliss;
For His mercies still endure.
Ever faithful, ever sure."
It was the harvest feast. Its glory
passed away centuries ago, though it is
still observed by the Jews in all lands.
Disraeli gives a glowing picture of its
modern observance by the dispersed
congregations of Israel in Tancred.
But the spirit of the day ontered 'into
the harvest observances of most Chris
The Crooks and the Romans had
their harvest festivals; fetes of Ceres,
the goddess of corn and tillage; offer
ings to Diana aud to Joye.
Bnt the Greek and the Roman gave
thanks for bloody victories over ene
mies; for contests which flattered their
pride and ambition; for purely material
good fortune, such as ptosperous crops,
or the passing away of a plagne or a
terrific storm. In mnch the like man
ner the savages of Borneo make loud,
thankful rejoicing over the slaughter of
oostile tribes or the reception of ma
terial good things which made them
In tho early days of the Puritan
colony at Plymouth there came a period
of sickness, drought and threatened
famine. Tho people assembled and
prayed for rain. Tho prayer was an
swered and their crops wero saved.
Then they appointed a Thanksgiving.
This was the beginning of New Eng
land annual Thanksgivings.
Thanksgiving was meant by its spon
sors to celebrate as much moral and in
tellectual as material benefits. And
so at least the most thoughtful and en
lightened, when offering the annual
thanksgiving gratitude to tho throne of
heaven, the evidences of intelloetnal
and moral advance, the increasing edu
cation, the greater submission to re
ligious ideas, the tatter accord be
tween nation an d nation, and between
neighbor and neighbor, as well as ma
terial prosperity, and the triumphs of
the arts of industry and peace.
The revised version is being widely
sdopted by the Congregstionsl
The Bsptiits have in Ohio 635 Hun
day-schools, 8,730 officers and teachers,
and 53,248 scholars.
There are in Canton, China, three
Presbyterian churches with a total
membership of nearly 400.
The world's council of Methodist*
lately held in London strongly con
demned the prjctico of traveling on
The Rev. Mr. Harrison is the revival
ist wall known as the "boy preacher,"
and Is working with success in Han
The venerable lier. Dr. 8. H. Tyng,
of New York, lost his nloable library
and many household goods in the re
cent burning of Morrell's storehouse.
The number of Baptist associations
in the United Htstes is 1,095 ; churches,
24,794; ordained ministers, 15,401 ;
baptisms the past year, 78,924; mem
The contributions paid in and pledged
for the erection of a Christian chnreh
in Washington, to take the place of the
one which President Garfield and his
family attended, amount to over $31,000.
The number of members added to the
denomination in eight States during the
past year is 2,884
The Courier-Journal, in a leader on
'•the abominable pistol," says "we
would have a tax of $26 levied ou the
vendor of firearms for every weapon
•old ; a license tax of $2O on every per
son who curries a revolver, and $6O
fine on every person found carrying a
pistol without a license. In every in
stance when a pistol is used snd a
wound results it would be well to send
the offender to the penitentiary for six
Edison ami the Goose's Eggs.
I liftvo sprken about Edison's patience
and porsoverunoo. A funny story, tho
truth of which several of his friends
attest, lias been told mo by one of his
cnthuftiuatic admirers to throw into re
lief these qualities. Ganders, as rural
folk will know, flog with thoir wings
children who show themsolves disposed
to interfere with hatching geese. When
Edison was a boy of seven or eight, and
still wearing petticoats, boys' clothing
being thought by his peopfo too dear, it
was observed by them, at the farm in
Michigan where ho was brought up, that
his baro legs wore often badly beaten
by the gander. He was told to koepont
of that bird's way, and to let the geese
alone. Tho next spring hostilities
were again declared between him and
tho gander. One ilne morning Edison
disappeared. It was ascertained that
he took with him a store of food. As
he was still missing at night, great un
easiness was folt. A search was begun
next day. The child was found in a
wood, Hitting down and holding out his
skirts over a sort of straw neat that he
had made and tilled with eggs which ho
had taken from under an incubating
goose. Ho wanted to wee whether he
could not batch just as well as that bird.
Tho idea had set him in a fever twelve
months previously, and he had not
ahandonod it. Unphilosophical parents
whipped and scolded him
An acquaintance, to whom a Michigan
farmer had told this anecdote, went to
Edison and asked whether it was not
fabulous. " No, it is quite true," ho re
plied. " I was terribly disappointed
whee they pulled me off my nest, snd
had not tho courage to try again. Hut
if I went now to hatch thoe goose's eggs
I should succeed. I have more perse
verance."—lndiana Itaily Ntiri.
In a dark cellar of the Jnlius Tower at
Hpandsu, Prussia, lies a vast bulk of
gold coin equal to about thirty million
dollars, laid aside from Germany's gains
by the war of 1870-71, as a provision of
hard cash wherewith to defray the mobi
lization and other preliminary expenses
of the next campaign undertaken by
the empire. The fund is absolutely
unproductive, and mar be said to have
cost the German nation half its total
amount in foregone interest since it was
first lodged in its subterranean reposi
tory. A few days ago the annual in
spection of tho treasure by the imperial
commissioners took place. A specially
detailed section of the guard assisted
the two commissioners in their labori
ous task of counting over the contents
of twelve hnndred canvas Imgs, each
containing one hundred thousand
marks, or twenty-five thousand dollars.
The massive iron door, closing the dom
icile of all this wealth, can only ta
opened by the simultaneous action of two
keys, masterpieces of the locksmith's
art, one of which is in the possession of
either commissioner. The exact times
at which the door is unlocked and re
locked, as well as every circumstance,
however minute, connected with the
process of revision, are registered on
the spot in a protocol signed by the offi
cials before leaving the fortress, and at
tested by the governor in person. Dur
ing the inspection the tower guards
are doubled ; at its conclusion the com
missioners tarn their keys in the locks
st one snd the seme moment, ere
escorted to the gates of the fortress,
and take their departure for Berlin,
leaving the infructnose millions to dark
ness and seclusion for another year.
A Tailed Rare.
Ramon of a tailed race of mm living
in the interior of Borneo have often
been heard, though probably no one
seriously believed them. Carl Bock, a
recent traveler in Borneo, was, however,
aeaared by ecme of hie native compan
ion* that anch a rare really did exiat in
the interior aomewhere about the npper
conne of the Barita. Mr. Bock telle na
that, tempted by a large reward, one of
hia native gnidee undertook to viait the
territory of the chief of this so railed
tailed race, and the reanlt waa that the
chief, feeling inanlted, made active
preparations for war. It seems that the
suite in attendance on the saltan of
Fassir is known as his " tail people,"
and ont of this it can easily be seen how
all the rest would arise.
The force of will ia a potent element
in determining longevity. This single
point must be granted witbont argu
ment, that of two men, every way alike
and similarly circumstanced, the one
who has the greater courage and grit
will be the longer lived. One does not
need to practice medicine long to learn
that men die who might just as well
live if they resolved to live, and that
myriads who are invalids could become
strong if they had the native or ac
quired will to vow they would do so.
Those who have no other quality favor
able to life, whose bodily organs ars
nearly all diseased, to whom each day
ia a day of prin, who are beeet by life
shortening influences, yet do live by
will alone.—ft% Gmrga hL //son/.
A WF.nrF.UN STAGE UOBIIF.it.
" llrntli-men, I'lmai- Climb lnn" \ Itend
Asrni Willi Retard.
There ix iu tho Detroit workhonxe to
day 11 prisoner wh mm smile ix ax soft
mid xwi-et ax a woman's, ami the
stranger who meets him ix instinctively
drawn toward him by his clear, blue
eye, soft voice and gentle xmile. And
yet that very man is accounted the
shrewdest, sharpest and moat " nervy "
prisoner of tho lot. The fact that two
officers rode over a thousand miles with
him handcuffed and xhaokled and con
stantly watched ix proof of the above
assertion. When they tnrned him over
at last to tho custody of tho superin
tendent, they left tho following record
on the books:
"Prisoner has been engaged in one
train robbery at least and in half a
dozen stage and highway robberies.
" Has broken jail three times and
bears tho soars of several wounds.
" Has the reputation of being a
shooter and a fighter; has killed at
least tbreo men ; was a pal of Wild
Bill ; is supposed to know all tho lead
ing outlaws of the far West. Is sharp
and crafty and has great nerve. Look
out for him. Offense : Highway rob
The "Hmiler" has not yet exhibited
tho slightest desire to see the outside
walls of the workhouse, but is reported
ax one of the most orderly and quiet
prisoners in the institution.
" <.mrri.au i:v, it.xahk < uun Down."
The first Doadwood line stage robbed
was the work of a single man, and if
that man was not tho prisoner we write
of then he lias a twin brother. Tho
robbery occurred just at sunset six
miles from Dixulwood. The stage con
tained seven men, all well armed. It
wax" just rounding a thicket when a
man stepped in front of the horses,
halted them, and quietly said to the
"If you pull a lino until I am
through I'll send a bullet through vonr
This was accompanied by such a soft,
bland smile that the astonished driver
veiled lack :
"Htop your fooling, or I'll run over
THAT UKTEIVIKO KMII.E.
But tho smile was deceiving. Up
came a navy revolver on line with the
driver's eye, and his teeth chattered as
he loosened the reins and soother] the
horses. Yell* and shonts were heard
inside the stage, bnt none of the pas
senger* suspected what was happening
until the road agent pulled open one
of the door* and called ont:
"Now, then, gentlemen, please climb
" Who the deuce are you 7' was
shouted at him by throe or four in
chorn*, and hi* smile was honey itoelf
as he answered:
"I'll introduce myself directly.
Come, gents—these shooters are in a
hurry to hurt some one !"
He becked off a few feet, a revolver
in eithir hand, and the passenger* be
gan climbing down.
" liOave yonr arms in the stage!"
shouted the " Hmiler." " I'll pop ths
msn who bring* ont any aort of weapon
with him! Come, now—snn'* going
There were seven revolver* and three
Winchester rifles among the paaaengers,
but that one man had the bulge on the
crowd. Men are half disarmed when
surprised. Coop them up in addition
to the surprise and pluck is gone. Tho
road-agent know* this, and the fact is
as good as half a dozen men behind
him. One by one the seven climbed
down and stood in a row, and as the last
man left the coach the "Bmiler" con
fronted the line and softly remarked:
" I will now trouble yon to deposit
your watches and money on the ground!"
"With many a groan and curse and
sigh the request was complied with.
Those who bad wallet* lost all; those
who had divided their money in dif
ferent pockets saved half. Two of the
seven had no watches to lose. After
the lait man had " deposited" the rob
ber pointed to the open door of the
stage and said:
"It's a tough conntry and I won't
take your weapons. Please climb in."
A* the last man mounted the etop the
robber slipped behind the coach and
called to the driver to go on at a gal
lop, at the eamo time firing three bul
lets over the coach to start thing with a
rush. Half a mile away the ooach
baited and the seven victims jumped
down with their arm*, but the "Hmiler"
had disappeared with his booty.
Less than a month after the robbery
related above, the " Hmiler" was bail
asleep iu a Caster City saloon when in
came a sharp known as " Grizzly,'' ac
companied by three or four men, whose
admiration for his brag and bluster
made them his backers. "Grizzly"
wanted to fight some one, but he
wanted to pick his men. When he aw
the " Hmiler " dozing away in hi* chair
he thought he had discovered a "ten
der-foot " whom he oould wallop. With
out a word of warning he advanced and
pulled the sleeper's nose. The soft
smile oame to the little man's face as hi
slowly rose up, and his voice was no
more than a whisper as he inquired:
"Htranger, did yon moan that?"
" Yon bet!"
"Then sich of this crowd as don't
like bullets had better git!"
Three or four men imbed ont just ax
the evolvers commenced to apeak.
The "Hmiler" wax alone—the bully
had three hackers. For three or four
minutes there wax a conxtant pop! pop!
of revolverx, andthoD two of "Grizzly V
friendx rnxhed ont and ran away, beth
wounded. Those who rushed in found
the hnlly down and severely wounded
and the other one stone dead, while the
"Hmiler" wax sitting on a bench re
loading one of his revolvers. Thirty
xhotx hail been fired at him from a dis
tance of twelve feet, and yet he hail re
ceived only one slight flesh wound.
One day ax four men rode ont from
Julnsbnrg, 001., they encountered a
smiling stranger, who made xeveral
inquiries regarding mines. They were
giving him all possible information,
when ho suddenly interrupted the con
versation with :
" Gentlemen, dismount and hold tip!"
At the same time he covered the
crowd with his shooters, and there wax
no alternative but to vield. The crowd
loft him over 11,600, but it was his last
robbery. A largo party were soon on
his trail, and after dodging them for
two or three days he was captured and
given a sentence of ten years. Detroit
t aught In Ills Own Trap.
A story—quite ts good for being
true—is tohl of two medical students,
the one a very large, and tho other a
very small jn-rson, who were room
mates and bedfellows. On a certain
wartu night the big man, who was on
the inner side, swoko to the conscious
ness that he was being crowded to tho
wall, bis companion having taken a
good sized reservation in the middle of
the bed. Byway of punishing tho en
croachment with neatness and dispatch,
he gently adjusted his soles and ousted
the little fellow so effectually as to
land h'.m on tho carpet. The ejected
one showed no signs of resentment un
til several nights later, when, finding
his bulky companion occupying a posi
tion similar to the one in which he bad
given offense, bo plotted a revenge.
Stealthily clambering over the hugh
form, he braced his back against the
wall and planting a foot on either side
of bis friend's spine, collected all hi*
force* and gave a tiemendous push.
The effect wa* instantaneous, and if not
just what had lieeu anticipated, was
certainly in strict accordance with na
lure's laws. Tho big man moved, bnt
the bod moved with him,owning a wido
space between itaeif and the wall,
through which the little man immedi
ately dropped to the floor, where he
doubtless bail a chance to recover from
his astonishment and reflect on the rea
sons why another good plan had gone
L**e* iu the I'lvll War.
From the official reports of tho Uni
ted Htatos war department the follow
ing fact* are taken: 1. The aggregate
of Federal troops furnished for all
periods of service—from three months
to three years' time—was 2,839,132; re
duced to a uniform three year*' stand
ard, tho whole number of troops
amounted to 2,320,272. The number
killed io battle, according to the report
of the provoat marshal general in 1866,
was (11,382. The number of those who
died of wounds was 34,727; died of dis
ease, 183,237; total died, 279,376; total
deserted, 109,105. The adjutant gen
eral of the Confederate army, in a state
ment made sinoe the eloae of the war,
estimated that the entire available force
capable of active service at 600,000; of
this number not more than 400,000
were enrolled at any one time, and the
Confederate Hi ate* had never in the
field at onee more than 200,000 men.
The number of Confederate soldier*
who died of wounds or disease waa
133,821, a statement which in the na
ture of the case is but partial, and the
deserters numbered 104,428, also s par
tial statement. The great struggle be
tween General Grant and General Lee
in the Wilderness was attended by im
mense losses to the Union forces and to
the Confederates. For the particulars
of this sanguinary conflict the best his
tories should be consulted, ss figures
give but an imperfect idea of the con
test, sud the losses inflicted.
He Let lllm Alone.
It is related of George Clark, the
celebrated negro minstrel, that being
examined sa a witness, he was severely
interrogated by the attorney, who
wished to break down his svidense.
'* You are in the negro minstrel busi
ness, I beiieveF inquired the lawyer.
"Yes, sir," was the prompt reply.
" Isn't that rather a low calling?" de
manded the lawyer. " I don't know but
what it is, air," replied the minstrel,
" but it la so much batter than tny
father's that lam proud of it," " What
was your father's calling 7" "He wai a
lawyer," replied Clark, in a tone of
. regret that put the audjeaoe in a roar.
■ The lawyer let him alone.
The First Itay.
We reproduce a brief but gr. pbic
sketch of the first Thanksgiving day on
the American continent. It was in the
middle of Novemlier the Pilgrims first
sighted the dreary sand hills. It was
beyond the middle of December, that,
after varions explorations, having choson
their landing place, they began to
disembark. Then they set to building
their village. They reared seven log
cabins, daubed with mud, and four
Meanwhile death had been busy. The
voyage had been terrible. The time of
year was wintry on that hostile coast.
They were racked with oouglis; they
were wrenched with rheumatisms ; they
were weakened through scanty food.
In December six died. In January eight.
In February seventeen. In March four
teen. They had landed but about a
hundred strong. Now, in fonr months,
forty-four of their number hal been
laid away on Cole's Hill.
Bat the spring liegan to smite the
winter, and break its chains. In March
warm winds blew gently from the South,
and in the woods there wax the pleasant
singing of the birds. Ho they turned
tlioir thoughts toward sowing. They
planted twenty acres of com and Was,
six acrex of barley. It wa stiff work.
It wax all done by hand. They had
neither plows nor cattle. Ho the March
shimmer of snn light and sun warmth
passed on into the steadier genialness
All tbix time they had one tie still
binding them to the distant country
lieyond the *<•*. Out in the liarbor,
with furled hails, the Mayflower had
ridden out the winter storms at anchor.
Bnt now, in this April weather, she
shook ont her sails and lifted her an
chor and stood for England.
But not a man or woman faltered.
No onewonld leave the high enterprise
on whose threshold they were standing.
I They watched her from those sandy
shores, until aha blent herself indis
tinguishable with the green and blue
of the distant sea and sky. The day
after that cutting of the last tie, Gover
nor Carver died. He was working in
the field, was seised with a sadden
sickness, and was almost immediately
They were very sore of heart, but they
would not despair. Before they had
started from their Ley den home in
Holland they hsd looked the whole
thing over, and had said: "All grmt
and honorable actions are accompanied
with great difficulties, and must be
both cntcrprised and overcome with an
swerable courages.' They were pox
sessed of " answersble courages." They
put Oovernor Bradford in the place of
Governor (Jarver, and held on.
Ho the summer months moved slowly
along. They we,re consumed in tillage,
in treaties with the Indians, in various
expeditions—to Manhaxket, now Mid
dlehorotigh; to Nanset, now Kaxtham;
Khawmut and it* vicinity, now Boston
Then the green af summer began to
pass into the autumn gold. They
gathered in their first harvest The
com, as the old record has it, yielded
well; the liarley indifferently good; the
peas were a failure, owing to drought
and late sowing.
But, for the voyage over the stormy
sea, for the landing, for the village
buiTding, for protection from the In
diana, for this first harvest, now ri
pened and garner*),for their trials even,
binding them closer to each other and
to God, for the hopes, too. shining
above those graves which had made
Cole's hill sacred, they would be thank
fu Bo the governor sent fonr hunts
men into the wood for wild fowl.
They returned soon, plentifully sup
plied. And then, looking backward
through the year, and thanking Ood
for his mercies and partaking of his
bounty, "after a special manner" the
pilgrims rejoiced together. And this
is the story of the first Thanksgiving
•• Search the Hrriptore*. w
A certain domestic event having oc
curred in the family of a distinguished
clergyman, he sent the following postal
card to his mother :
From sweat Isaiah's sacred soag, niatb chapter
and wise six.
First thirteen words please take, an-l then the
From (tmesis, the thirty-fifth, verae serosteon,
Then add ram twenty-air of Kings, book
second, chapter fbnr 5
The bad two vsram, chapter Ontt, first book of
Ha to net.
And yon will laarn what on this day your
loving son befell. ,
And others who want to learn also,
must "search the Scriptures."
A Mcrap sf History,
Just before Blucher oame to the
assistance of Wellington, -an aide-de
camp rode up and saluting the Iron
Duke, said: " What is your Grace's
opinion of advertising f* " I think,"
replied the conqueror of the little
Oorslcaa, " that an advertisement is a
good thing, and its value is greatly
enhanced by an occasional notice in
local columns. Let the battle go on,*'
, The battle did go on, and Napoleon
TUB FAMILY DOCTOR.
ffc-da far Ike
Two narrow beda (iron bedsteads)
with fresh hair or at raw msttroasns are
the beat. These beda are easily moved.
and thna the patient will not be com
pelled to look constantly at the wu
crack* in the wall, or count the name
three a pot* in the corner. You
move him, now in a a haded corner, now
the western window, to aee the aon go
down, again in front of the fire, that
he may look at ita cheerful blare, and
anon into the moat secluded corner,
that he may rent and nleep. All thia i*
an immense gain, and is sure not only
to comfort the prisoner, but to shorten
his sickness. The beat way to manage
is to have two bods, and lift the patient
from one to the other. When the bed
which has been in use from four to six
hours is released, the mattreas and
blankets should be put where they can
be thoroughly aired, and, if practica
ble, sunned. This will not only shorten
and mitigate the graver stages of the
malady, but it will greatly hasten the
A correspondent of the Htocktoo
(Cal.) Herald gives the following as a*
I herewith append a recipe which has
been used to my knowledge in hundreds
of rases. It will prevent or cure the
smallpox though the pittings are filled.
When Jenner discovered oowpox in
England the world of science hurled an
avalance of fame upon his head, bat
when the most scientific school of medi
cine in the world, that of Paris, pub
lished this recipe as a panacea for*
smallpox it passed unheeded. It is aa
unfailing as fate, and conquers in every
instance. It is harmless when taken
by a well person. It will also cure
scarlet fever; here it is as I have used
it to cure the smallpox. When learned
physicians said the patients must die it
Sulphate of sine, one grain.
Foxglove (digitalis), one grain.
Half a teaspoonful of sugar.
Mix with two teaspoonfuls of water.
When thoroughly mixed add four
ounces of water. Take a teaspoonful
every three hours. Either disease will
diaapjKsar in twelve hours- For a child
a smaller dose, according to age. If
•inn ties would compel their physicians
to use this there would be no need of
I>e*t-hoase*. If you value advice and
experience use this for that terrible
A corrcsj>ondent of the Cincinnati
(iateUe vouches for the efficacy of the fol
lowing treatment of smallpox: Take
clean common barley, boil it in water
the same as you would rice, until it
bursts; pour off this water and use it ex
clusively for your drink, adding to each
day's drinking of this water fifteen
grains of saltpeter. Continue tonae
this (which should be about milk warm)
until the pocks make their appearanee
in the skin, which will lie about three
days after the fever sets in. The effect
of using this drink is to eat off the
blacking fever. Kow stop the use ot
this drink, and take good wine rednoed
with water and sweetened with loaf
sugar. Using this as a drink stimu
lates and fills the pocks. The use of
wine, water and loaf sugar should
always be commenced when the pocka
make their appearance in the akin. Uee
no other medicine and partake of •
light diet. This mode of treatment
was prescribed by the celebrated Sur
geon Dixon, of Ireland, and has been
usedin many oases with success in thia
A Utah Character.
Mary's vale is a beautiful valley
through which the clear, swift and
deep Sevier river flows. It contains a
mining camp, and it is the home of
General A gram on te, one of the moat
noted characters of Utah. The saints
call him " Big Windy," in ridicule of
his remarkable conversational powers.
Just previous to my arrival an attempt
bad been made to assassinate him.
Three shots were fired at him from the
boshes of the Sevier river, none of
which took effect. He returned the
fire with s Sharp's rifle, and on the fol -
lowing day s wounded saint was found,
being carefully cared for in a neighbor
ing village. Hie general married Mrs.
Glare Stonehouse Young, widow of
Joseph A. Young, Bnghsm's most tal
ented son, and being a gentle and a
bold speaker of opinions, is not one of
the loved ones of Eton. He claims
direct descent from a famous CUstiliaa
king; he served on the staff of s Union
general daring the war, has adventured
some in Mexico, and was for yean ac
tively and prominently identified with
the Cuban rebellion. I had heard
ranch of him in my travels, and whew X
saw him eater the room where I sat aad
place a oarbine aad double barreled
shotgun in a corner, remove a belt hold
ing a navy revolver aad a bowie knife
and slip a silver-mounted Derringer hi
bis hip-pocket, I knew that 1 was is the
presence of General Agumcmts —t*s
The Emperor William, of Genu any, hi