The Weekly Pioneer-Times from Deadwood, South Dakota on December 13, 1900 · Page 12
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December 13, 1900

The Weekly Pioneer-Times from Deadwood, South Dakota · Page 12

Deadwood, South Dakota
Issue Date:
Thursday, December 13, 1900
Page 12
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Of the men I ors, as Mrs. Pamngum sa.u. uui Biu- if he did not look out someone might WEEKLY PIONIER-TIMES- Ing filthier, notwithstanding the enor mous expenditures for sewerage, paving, grades and other street improvements. But the strongest proof of incmpe tency, criminal negligence or don't care-a-cussativeness that can be brought against the city authorities is the maintenance of those twin re Mcts of a mining camp, those fire anil MUSIC HATH CHARM8." Gen. Miles, who recently proposed that the size of the' standing army be fixed by enlisting one thousand men by enlisting one thousand men for each week in the year, is now credited with the belief that systematic instruction in vocal music will increase the efficiency of tne regular soldier. It is the General s idea that the men themselves will go about their duties more cheerfully and a-.omplish more if their minds are diverted or inspired by some pleasant little lilt, lay, catch or roundelay appropriate to the occasion. This, it is understood, does not contemplate any instruction for ' fleers nlv tin- II 1 1 edetslim. $ d 1-ticers only enlisted men The officers, it is thought, are sufficiently accomplished in tie' art of singing, especially after a campaign, to make the instruction unneccssnrv. It is a different matter, however, when the i onirnou ,-ohlier is taken into consideration and it will he interesting to wati h the outcome iciest ions that nat ur.cllv arise now aiv'. What will they lea. h them as apt. for in.-tancc. w tu n a regiment is about to make an a 1 1 1 -ti i ! a lo oie e more capture 1 le' elu-,i, c'.il ninahh or mow on Pacing I', , ' W. II ot r nations fed low the examnle. s that the Concert of I'o.v- . . t j v. .. nn J iators. At these schools boys were trained in the gentle art of hacking each other tc pieces with corn cutters and then they were fed to the lions and tigers which were kept around for that purpose. It was a noble art, but nowadays we would not allow such brutality to .Aist. Wt- teach them to play foot ball and allow the boys to go to school where they practice hazing and if a I.,,,, w kilifii ia the process, we at b ust have the proud consciousness of knowing that he died according to Ho le. as the poet says. A lot of these gladiators got tired Of their method of life and organized a Mut of Coxey's army to tramp over the country and rob and burn and destroy whatever came in their way. Their leader was a man by the name of Sparticus. who bad learned bis art Horn .less.- .lames, Sparticus was a leader of a band of robbers and wrote pieces lor the school speakers and his declamations are used to this day with brilliant sin-cess. I'oinpey and tie' regular army were away from home lighting for their . oiiiiliy and Spartic us and his followers thought they would be able to make a great success of the rebellion before lie got hack. Hut in this they were mistaken, as thev were driven to the crater cf Mount Vesuvius, where they had a good chance to see tlx-eruptions for which they prescribed Cuticura with good results. I'otnpey returning put a quietus on Spartacus. as I'omp was a good deal of a cuss himself, and the rebels were obliged to tlee. They were all captured and were tied to the chariot wheels of the Koman conquerors and wa re dragged through the streets be-1 fore being taken out to the city clump were no accidents. e,T H Cruickshank rui.... ' . XCM to tk- - riiiaa ing situated upon the iL W where the explosion occurs Jarred consider, u Urrel. It and doors were broken IJr0 erable damage donP . 'is ana Dric-a-Urae within. 1 t -S' LI Sam Belcher. o7YTZ. the city, the guest of V " Hungerford. 18 t. Harry Collings. khU took out his final na uralhl pers yesterday. '"uon Tt . i reception room- vesterrft ,6 o'clock in the morning '7,, began arranging ,,,. ae lalies I Oriental root,, w, were being hung :a Z ST"0 Everything will I.,. m flno"; r00B1-Thursday. It is JVS ' prepare for such an exhihi, e. 41 merry crowd out of chaos "u, uut . MJOn bins order H'-r or ho. 1- rooms could not have be" and the programs for the v wiU beannoum,, UnMlZl look out for ,b, , and every PZ interested bring f. iends. keen T mine) Itis an , rl:iiunil.Dt uaieaonia Engme Runnino . ..... , - ' vaieuonia mill at TPrriiL ,,,..a,, us, is now complete, uuu u,aJ "e Maiieci at any time. t-..t,ni as ,n motion yesterday fori luo I'uu'use. oi testing the beariiB .w ma,, an p.ins run harmon. lousiy. ho tar, everythlne ha. ml smoothly, and it is probable thj stamps will be dropping within . fl uays ai most. j . . The work of repairing the DeSmetl mill, at Central, is progressing. J iorce or aoout twenty laborers ui mechanics are employed, and the null mruout is receiving a general over hnntirtrr Tl, ... I ""u,mi" " e.. u nuon ior tne ne? steel hoist, about .'! no or 400 feet baelf of the mill, has been completed anil tho sinking of the new double coul partrnent, shaft has been commenced.! A windlass is being used in the sink! ing at present. The foundation e. I. .. : . i . . . "i die; iioim. nae not yi heen pn',1 In owing to th" difficulty in securiid material for the,;. The work here! however, is being clone as n;- conditions will allow, but it will probably be not earlier than neit spring before the m-cat amount of work planned will be completed aoJ the mill ready to start. Death Notices. .). H. Kckstiom died at the Led hospital Sunday evening at 5:45, a!j ter an illness of three weeks witi pneumonia. He had been employs! at the cyanide plant the past mor and a short time before tal sick ho went to work in the Highlaia He was thought tu he improving until a few days ago, when the seconl lung became affected and he passed away. Ho was 40 years i age, and leaves a family residing I Jamestown, N. Y. He is a Mason 1 good standing. The funeral arransi ments have not been made, as wife of tho deceased has been t graphed and instructions are beinj awaited. Err Kmily Muriel Mrs. T. J. Pre: I day morning at tonsilitis, aged 14 days. Kutu ra Tuesday afterno tho Episcopal i flciatig. S li tor. Preid. laughter of Mr. of Lead, died i ;,- H o'clock, tr ..;irs. 4 months i uill take pla-ettil .,, o'clock, frcl .,,h. hvv. ""are ' -!i,;:h funeral dinj Leo Hinley. r.on tl, 1- ., m. -eld son of Mr- Mrs. Willi.Tin- lla.'ilcy ofj.ead; ii early Sundav inertiing after a saWl Illness with Inti.raiiHViWii "f KJ TV,n fn,.n Wl OCTUI Hit A . u Tnesdnv afternoon at -:' uu1 from the faniilv residence in Stt r,i roit.,.r Ite.lmond c D1UU. i oil" and Interment will be made " L lie cemetery. masai wu a - - -.j, entbjEIyln;n. fJlhlon?l Oiy nnuu. ,aih8WhOM ,1 h tids tie" nostrils, cieBiift-s " " ,.., pp i.c.i. o .l.lTnfi.'S 1 lace over wun... - ( , .ii th Kne I rial ll cents. Test it and i.r-furew the treatment. . XO Bccxmo." - ,lW,lr.Eg I"i1 to the use oi ! . V,t,irrlM into the nahiil . M out, lao propi 1 c liquid form, w: Liquid Cream ' iprnying tube n -mail. The In i.d icinal prepert 1 ' : rs r- 1 : . 1 1': . i,irB M ' 1WS' .bodies A' ...iii3 -DBABWOOD SOWTH DAKOTA SUBSCRIPTION - - - f 2 00 PER YKAR Bntered aa scoud-clu matter at the Dead wood Pottofflee. THE CANAL REPORT. That tho Isthmian canal commission would present a report favoring the Nitaragua route has long been regarded as a certainty. The advantages of a Nicaragua canal thru its nearness to our ports, the shorter voyage between our Atlantic and Pacific coasts, ami the very mu. ti better terms. w can make for owin -rsliij and , control far outweigh f 1 1 considerations of the Panama projei t. It was not foreseen that the commis sion would have the wisdom and tin courage to p-ioinm'tid a canal deep mid wide enough for the largest ships. The added cost will s. ein prodigious, fcven to minds thai flo not habitually look at gnat rational undertakings in a small way. A se ond rati- (anal that would ... (a mmoclat" the ships of bygone tiiin s ami of -which the growth of ccuiirierce would compel the enlargement or the abandonment almost before ft was completed, would cost about $lfiu,(ul0,00il. To construct a canal 2," feet deep and l.'iO feet wide will cost $20(1,000,000, That added forty millions will strengthen the hands of the open and secret foes of the canal. They will immeasurably enhance the difficulty of passing a bill authorizing the building of the canal as a government work by the use of the public funds or a pledge of the public credit. It required courage, therefore, on the part of the commission to take the enlightened view and rcceommend the Wise course. Unquestionably if the canal 1b worth building at all, it is worth while to build it of such dimensions that It will pass thru the large fillips that are every year carrying a, greater proportion of long voyage ocean freight. It would be a miserably short-sighted business policy to at of from our toll-paying list a large part of the commerce that would glad y avail itself of the use of a wider and deeper canal. We are assured by our English friends that the canal will be a losing venture anyway. It ought to be a losing venture if we adopt the short-sighted policy of driving away business. An expenditure of $200,000,000 extending over ten years will not be a burdensome outlay, nor an unreasonable one for a work of this moment and value. It is to be hoped that the pressure for Its completion and the advance in engineering competence thru familiarity with the work will materially shorten the time estimated by the cmmisslon as necessary for the work of construction. We can ill afford to wait until 1910 for this "ccorrection of nature." THE 8TATE LIQUOR LAW. In the case of the State, defendant in error, vs. Edward Zophy, plaintiff In error, the supreme court holds a part of the present liquor license law to be unconstitutional. Zophy was the agent at Aberdeen for a St. Paul brewing company, and was tried on the charge of selling liquor without a state license. In the circuit court he was convicted of this charge, and on appeal the lower court has been reversed. The finding of the court Is opinion by Corson, summed up in the following: "We shall not attempt to review the many cases that have been decided .bearing upon this question, as the case at bar presents so clearly a case of unjust disrlminatlon against the citizens of other states that the further discussion of its seems entirely unnecessary. We are of the opinion that" the part of the act re--f erred to, imposing a license fee upon wholesale dealers whose products are manufactured without the atate, Is clearly In conflict with the provisions of the United States constitution and is therefore void. The plaintiff in "artof. acting as T th agent of the brewing company in soliciting orders for that company, committed no offense against the laws of the state, and the motion made at the close of the state's evidence should have been granted by the court The Judgment of that court Is reversed, and that court is directed to discharge the plaintiff in error from further cus tody." This decision will mean the establishing warehouses for the storage of beer in a number of towns of the state where none are now in existence. It will make but little difference in the revenues of the state from liquor licenses, as but few of such ware houses have been opened in the state. and of those in existence but few have paid the license demanded. WHAT THE PAPERS ARE SAYING Jump out before the legislature and capture the plum. This bogie man hinted at was understood to be A. B Klttredge, of Sioux Falls. Canton News: A special from PleFre civos out the statement that the politicians and officeholders had a meeting in that city recently and decided to turn down all senatorial aspirants and give the plum to A. B Kittredge. The story goes that they an- afraid to give the position to Mr. Gamble for fear that he will not treat them right. The torrespon dent makes out a verv nice story, and if his premises are right the half doz en aspirants might as well hang up their Ilildles. But it occurs to the News that these would bo dictators might lack votes when it come to ; how down. This matter is in charg of the neonle's representatives and thev niav obieit. to having the thins -ettled this early. Centerv ille J I 1 1 1 Tia! Iiounerd shortly . I ' ' e .ludire .losi ph H. Moo: It was e. ctioil fusion i an that date for i on :n- .'. 'iml generally l.nown a- ('.nil of !!, ililes Moore." had bit the fusion rank-, and would henceforth be a republican, hven in the satisfaction c onsecpient upon the grand republican victory this announcement was sufli lent to cause a pang of regret for Mr-ore was not wanted in the republican party. It was therefore with much pleasure that the report is Received that Moore denies the assertion, and says he will not be a republican. He is right. It takes a different kind of a man than ho to make a republican. Mitchell Republican: As the days go by and the legislative session draws near there seems to be a strong possibility that Mr. Gamble will come short In his Immediate election to the senate. The strong claims he made have commenced to dwindle under the Influence of other candidates in the field, and it is fig ured that If he goes to Pierre with half the number that he claimed were pledged to him lie will be doing quite well. We doubt very much that all the candidates who have been men tioned by. the enterprising correspon dents will appear for support in the caucus or oven the legislature. Chamberlain Democrat: Almost every time we pick up a Sioux Falls paper wo read the announcement of a visit of one or more of the republi can candidates for the United States senatorship to the city. We also note that the candidates are almost invar iably quoted as saying with many wise winks and nods as an accompaniment, that one Robert J. Gamble will certainly not receive the nomination upon the first ballot. All this clearly indicates that the fight has resolved Itself Into a contest between Gamble and the entire field. It does more. Those frequent visits to Sioux Falls show that the field is in pretty close touch with the republican Moses, who, since election has permitted himself to be dragged from the bullrushes and be once more converted into a leader of the people. It proves that the machine is after the political scalp of the Yankton statesman and they propose to secure It even if they have to spring thirty-six favorite sons in place of the present eighteen. And to a manup a tree It looks as if Gamble would certainly be beaten unless the supply of favorite sons runs short. In the meantime it might be prudent for Gamble's friends to keep a close watch on the only genuine "it" In the republican party in this state, and in order to do this they should keep their glasses pointed in the direction of Sioux aFlls. SOME WASTER rEN ERGY. The elaborate presentation of negligence on the part of city officials made to the city council on December 3d by the Commercial Club and which cost President Selbie so much labor In its preparation, seems to have been so much wasted energy, except so far as relates to the enforcement of jiiar-antln regulations against smallpox. The report of Mr. Selbie and the scoring by Col. Steele had its effect and with the present effective methods it will only be a question of a few days when it will disappear (altogether. But the following portion of the report seems to have been treated with contempt: "We wish to call the attention of the council to the most shameful and dangerous condition of the back yards in several parts of the city, especially in the block between Lee and Deadwood streets, and below the Green Front on Main street. We know it is hard to find money forall street improvements, but we think if hundreds of dollars can be spent for Spruce gulch some Improvements ought to he made in the condition and cleanliness of several of our streets and alleys. A great many of the sidewalks are in bad, even dangerous, condition, and some of them are a disgrace to the town and a source of annoyance to all U8ingthem.j The ordinances make it the duty of property holders and occupants to keep clean both In front and rear of their places and provides penalties for. violation. It is the duty of the city marshal to Bee that these ordin ances are enforced, at the expense of the property holder or tenants. The only officer who ever did do his Whole duty In that respect was the- first city marshal, Clark : Ito"rapaugBrHls"BUc- cessort hare been growing more lax each year and the city has been grow-' death traps, the Keystone and Went worth hotel buildings. This alone should subject them to criminal pros cutlon as well as the owners. Th'-council should say to the chairman of the Commercial Club, "Remon your death traps and then come to - -with your complaints about disgra ful sidewalks and filthy hack yard-, and we will give you respectful con sideration " The club and the city authorit --hould work together in harmony l"r the common good of all, but if tie v won't, let them force each other to In-good. All this is probably wasted u ergy. wasted space and wasted fv The death trails will probably rt. until they are burned, taking them inii'h valuable property, or a til thry fall from sheer decay, and tie-marshal will complacently smoke . gars while the lilt ri accumulates, anil the people wonder at the increase ot crime. END OF A USELESS CAREER. It is with slightly tempered grn that the announcement that Mr. Wil llam Tavlor. of Louisville, Ky.. better known as "Bill, the Brute," is mad it this time. Air. laylor. alter years of tireless and patient work in hi profession of personally fighting dogs has at last succumbed to the bite of a miserable little flee and retired from his sphere of earthly usefulness and activity. It is barely possible that many super-sensitive persons may carp and criticise the means by which Mr. Taylor attained his modicum of fame. Fighting dogs cannot be said to show up favorably with writing. music or preaching, or even astronomy, but still something can be said for the dog fighter. He did what he could, and perhaps what nature be St fitted him for. It may be said without speaking ill of the dead that he would not have excelled in astrono my, nor could he have composed anything but popular music, and as for gracing a pulpit, tuat would have been in impossibility. Hut he could give, to quote his own words, "a buldog ar gument" in nring, winner take all, and he did. After years of success, during which his teeth have sped many a dog, to have one Insignificant, unpedigreed, worthless cur, administer his quietus, was unfortunate. Tint such has been fate for the great of all times. 0 : PUNISHING A THIEF. Hefore signing the call for a mass meeting which shall advocate the punching of Deleware off the map for brutally chastising a 14-year-old boy who didn't do anything but steal It would well to think a little. There is going to be much hysteria wasted on the affair within the next few. days, and if possible the nervous force consumed could better be devoted to fighting off that forthcoming attack of grippe. As a matter of fact, it is a question whether any boy thief that ever lived Is worth crusading over, for everything resolves Itself Into a crus-sade nowadays. He Isn't an altogether pleasant companion for the children and a cause of some uneasiness about the house. What would you do with him? Send him to a reformatory, say you, or some other public Institution. There he could be subject to refining influences, could bo shown the error of his ways, and by the time he had reached man's estate he would be a worthy citizen. That Is a beautiful sentiment and does anyone proud, but, unfortunately, criminologists differ as to the result of placing a boy behind such prison walls. Men like Josiah Flynt. who have made special studies of the eubjeVt declare that the ordinary reform school Is the best breeder4 of crime known. To those places are sent many hundreds of raw, upformed boys. Some of them are criminal by heredity and training, others by chance. The natural criminal will bring the other to his level every time. In Delaware, instead of doing that, they whipped the little thief and sent him home. He won't forget that whipping in a hurry, and it is needless to say that every time he Is tempted to theft the welts on his back will arise again in fancy and he will hesitate long. It is a safe betting proposition even that he will not steal again. The effort to excite sympathy for the boy and prejudice against the state is mawkish sentiment. It is nat ural to have sympathy for a whipped child, but it is going too far when it is proposed to desiccate a sovereign state because it did the whipping. Following was an incident In the opening scenes of the present' session of congress: "Hello, Jones!" said Hanna. "How do you do, senator," said Jones, and they shook hands. Then, as the chairman of the republican na tional committee limped off, the manager of Colonel Bryan's campaign called out: "You'll hare to fix up that leg of yours if you are going to run for president next tlmf." "A republican without legs can out run any democrat In 1904," retorted Hanna. a i rs will i nine at 1. 1st to mean something to the common ordinary citi zen" t'ne may hazard that it is not unlikely that a corps of highly drilled and trained song writers will be attached to each regiment ready to supply at a moment's notice, the prop er inspiration for a manoeuvre. Sas the commanding officer- 'We are about tn attack Aguinaldo: produce ' " Straightway there will be delivered a ringing hymn, with the burden, per haps, of "When the Festive Krag-.Ior-gensen I'lays with Aguinaldo's Shape'' or "We'll Shoot up Aguinaldo in the Morning " It may he inconvenient some lime to postpone a battle because the army has not been rehearsed properly, or the musical corps is in the hospital, but that will be forgotten in the light of the result when they do get ready. Alleged Humor. Loafer- ate always full of : Kvery man thinks everv lemes ing i .- low when be is ready to sell. You can't, always tell bow big a practice a doc tor has y the gramma ru he uses. tile more worthless a man is, the prompter he is to collect e due h i m . A married woman has one advan tage, she can put the things she doesn't need in her husband's pockets. There is always a temptation to stop and bother a busv man. if be seems for a little while to be idle. Dili you ever hunt for an item in a paper and then see how easily you find it when you do not want it? A man dying his whiskers to get his second wife may be allowed, but for him to try to fool his third wife that way is not excusable. A house with the candidates' pictures stuck up in the windows is not necessarily any more patriotic than the neighbors'. They may stand In better with the campaign committee. When we want to learn a lot of new slang, we read an article against the use of it, written by a socie. man. The trouble is, when a man admits that he is a crank, he always qualifies it by saving he is glad of it. Dirty cuffs look worse than no cuffs at all. Hooth Targington. whose name became known two years ago as the author of "The Gentleman From Indiana," and was generally thought to be a pseudonym, is now living at a Fifth avenue hotel. New York, whore he works many hours a day. Every Princeton man of his time knew Tark-ington. Ho was graduated- in 1893, and he was popular as an all-around man. He was the president of the Dramatic association for which he w-rote plays and acted them. His deep 'bass voice was conspicuous in the glee club. He was also editor of the Nassau Literary Magazine. His collection of negro songs, which he picked up during his travels around the country, was unique. The all around star man in college, however, is n,ot always successful in later life. Tarklngton's tastes led him into newspaper work after graduation, but the success of his "Gentleman From Indiana" warranted his devoting his time entirely to fiction, and that is what he is now doing. The men in the Princeton club, where Tarklngton frequently goes, say that he Is a typical gentleman from Indiana himself, and ex tremely modest about his qlilck success. HISTORY OF ROME. The Defeat of Sparticus. We shall pass over the history of Caesar and Pompey, who was the man that built Pompey's pillar, and Caesar was the man who invented the cuss word which is used by all people who have the desire to swear, but not the nerve, and therefore swear "by Great Caesar's ghost" An uprising o'f students occurred In the. year 73, Whence comes the well known "crime of '73," about which you have heard. Note: This last state- ment has been disputed. But as noaa of those who object to the statement were there, we shall continue to believe aa we like about It There waji school at Capua where they trained nothing bat gladiators. Not alUxat-1 ing ground and made into good citizens by having their heads cut off. They clid not miss them much, however, as they had not used them muc h anyway. Any conquered enemy whom the Kc. mans could not tie in the stable and work, thev disposed of in this picturesque way. Henceforth Koman history is an account of murder and arson and rapine and sculdiiggery of one kind and another. It was simply too aw ful to talk about. It got so bad that most of the Itomans now known as Dagoes came to America, where they are now engaged in the laudable and also lucra tive business of selling "de banan.". Thus we dismiss the history of Rome, hoping that all who have read these few lines have been greatly built up and led along paths of learning. p ..('apt. Philip Lawrence, who has been assistant secretary of state for the past four years, has been retained by Secretary Herg. The captain is efficient, obliging and always a gentleman, one of the courteous kind that reminds one of English knight errantry. Mr. Herg can go home and return at the end of his term with a confident feeling that the office has been conducted with credit to himself and his assistant secretary. Eben W. Martin Returns. Edgemont Express: Congressman-Elect Eben W. Martin arrived in Edgemont on Wednesday's train from Denver. He had been to Arizona on legal business and was on his way to Deadwood. This was his first time to he in Edgemont since his meeting here and during the time between the making; up of the trains he conversed with several of his Edgemont friends on the results. The stats will probably go nearly 20.000 for the Republican electors. Mr. Martin's candidacy was a surprise to the politicians. His first wish for political honors was taken hold of, according to the Lead Call, by two or three newspapers. It took, however, and conventions in the Balck Hills pledged their delegates to his support. A united delegation from the 'Black Hills went to Sioux Falls and foujici that everything was as the united delegation from the Hills wanted it. Mr. Martin went into the eastern part of the state and made a lot of speeches and his election was assured outside of the Black Hills, but his home counties responded nobly and he was elected by a large majority. Old line politicians were inclined to hold off, but Anally swung into line and did good work, but are yet wondering how it was done. He will use the same magnetism and power in Congress. Giant Powder Explodes. The residence of Alex. Cruickshank on the Deadwood road, a short distance west of the pump hosue, was pretty well shaken Sunday afternoon by the explosion of several sticks of giant powder close by. The men working on the sewer were thawing out the powder for use in blasting, but at the time of the explosion none -JVi. r-no pain 1W Doctors it is nn ,.f auoation oi in a bottle. -ThenKtfUeref i. . , i . . and WidwivesRecommecaj '- Sioux City Journal: W. G. Porter of Sioux Falls, assistant United "Mother's Friend g .v.,4fHcl , , States attorney of South Dakota, was In Sioux City Friday afternoon on his war to Yankton for a conference with Congressman Robert J. Gamble, who used tcrnllT In c00J,.j ..nw-bnt mothers. ls,.,niirr expetmm Inter..-. ..w-c er euu There is noihinjf h" ''- ...i.:J mreecm. i. .... w-ftm I f W,.Cirf 1 Ir . l.hof". 3 .... i,.M?.-t! g" .tfrfi"-:i 'noolt. - Mnthniiuo.!.- iZ,'rfPTm rUed qlncklf . All atulken wko T.'m'c.'' l"'1-"" U """""i lull 1 seems a likely candidate for the shoes of Senator Petttgrew. Mr. Porter was carrying to Mr.. Gamble several stories of the senatorial situation to the effect that he must not take everything (or granted, that there might be a few Apaches on the warpath, and that -Seat br ovfca paid na receipt aTpafa. ft I a battle. UU utme il mi"""- - rn. CNOUIIf M AtlM'Sc Tito -ja" acu T AIX UDCGt$TV TUB

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