The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas on June 13, 1892 · Page 4
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The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas · Page 4

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Monday, June 13, 1892
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THE MARKETS, MONKY AND 8TOCK. NKW YoHK. June Atchison, JMH. Missouri l'acltlr. i'KW. Hock In'anrt, VD!*- HI. Paul. B'.'H. Union Pacific, 40«. Western Union, IMX. ClitcRKO. CHICAGO, June 18.—(Special advices received by the Kansas; Grain and Live Stock company.]— WIIKAT .—I'nrdridge win supporting wheat to-day having covered largely of .1 uly. Foreign ad- viecH begin to reflect our weakness. Ontaide markets have been materially weaker that, Chicago. .Some hot wind datnago reported from Kansas, but it in thought these came from the parties who sent the damage reports of last last month on account of rain. The situation is not promising for holders. Oor .N AND OATH —The opening was very weak, but shorts covered freely advancing corn two cents from tho bottom. The weather is extremely fine for corn. The receipts are increasing rapidly and it looks as If lower prices were in store. I'rovisions opened heavy in sympathy with other markets but tho heavy buying by a local speculator the market and sustained well. The loltmvlitK Is the rang? of prices for llcnton county, says during tho Republican primary last Saturday, Illuford liybee shot and killed Asa Young. Had blood existed between the men for some time, nnd at the time of the killing Young was making threatening advances on Itybce's son. * Changed Ifiiml*. ATCHISON , Kan.,» June 13,— The J Champion formally changed hands this I morning, Col. L. C. ChulTis surrendering the editorial management to| JjiculenaiiMiovernor Andrew .7. I''elt, the new proprietor. Mr. Felt's son Edward will have business charge of the paper, and II. Clay Park will lie telegraphic and news editor. Will Olltcl/illy Notlry the I>rpm<)ei>t. WASHINGTON , June 13.—The president has received a telegram from overnor McKiulcy, chairman of tho committee appointed by the Kepubli- can convention, to notify the president of ills Yenominivtion. asking if it would ic convenient to receive the committee Monday next. Tho president responded in the affirmative. rallied it fairly active futures: WIIKAT. •Inly .MifriiHl September. TlecernlK r. IICIKN. June • . .1 111 v Alls-UKl September . • MTK. June .Inly August .... September IMMIk July September I.AIUI July . • • September. KIllK. July . ... September Open'd, Hlght-ILow'st 7* 7H', Sl-Ji 111 auw II I so i 78 7K'4 MS Clos'B MUM io :t'iV4 7I>» 7117 SO H'.M •I7M 4 (Hi 4.". 7, :m no* •MX '.!iv II 40 (I liS II r,7 1 ti (in SONG. O trust the eyes that win tbcoi And trust the lips that smllel Ami lot no rtnttbt within theo. Troui.'e thy Joy tho whllol "•• fietKo anil enjoy the present, 'Tl» all tho wise can do. Could It make thine more pleasant To know thy love were truo? It she prove true forcvor. Can that Increase thy bliss Today? Nay, thou wilt never Know truer joy than this. And If she turn deceiver, Wby should thy strong heart grieve? Weep only If thou grieve her. And dlo cro thou deceive. —Robort Bridges In New York Sun. IT IS TIME A WHOLE MAN. At Avenue F M. K. OhureJi. Children's day was observed both morning and evening at this church In the morning- after the regular Sun day school lesson, the pastor, llev. C, 15. West, gave the children a blackboard talk, using as an acrostic Child' ren's Day. llrothcr West drew out many useful lessons, and the attention the children gave showed they were interested in what their pastor was teaching them. In the evening the regular exercises provided by the board of education of the M. K. church was used. "The League of Honor" was given in a way timt showed our young folks equal to the occasion. Our Sunday school is in a prosperous condition, and any one who thinks the avenue V M. K. church beneath their notice should make a visit to this Sunday School and church. In the morning a fair-sized congregation would greet the visitor, and at night the house Is Oiled with attentive hcur- i. May the Lord bless tiiis peopi Dally Trade 1 WflKAT -Nii llullctln reports'. " - rirnv. cash HO August HO&H0 !.»C. COItN -No. lilKher; cash 4<7ic 4734c: July 4(l!»c. OATS—So. a linn: cash :i(l;Sc AURllSl VMIt /tC. WiHK-Oash jlO.r.Sii: June $10.5'.>V4. l,AIH>-CaHll tU.-MV,: July Stl.40. SHORT IH IIS—Cash Jt).:>7S4; July 8(1.. RYK—N". 'J quiet; 74c. HAltLKY—No. S nominal; u«c. I'T.AX SUED -Unlet; gl.OL'H. 1'ItlMK TIMOTHY SURD-Easy, SI 1.110. HlJTTKK-r'trm. •SOUS—Steady. WWSKY-»l.lft. July 7l)?.;c; June July :i0!»c; in© HI I.ouin. ST. LOUIS, June l.'l. WIlKAT-t'losIng: Cashbetter.HSc; options broke badly, but ilnlKheil nearly at Saturday's llgiires: July 7llc: AuRllst 77?fc. and their pastor. A SvnscRHSKH. i UK" UOKN—Cash lower. 41 «c July 4;ic. OATS-lllglier; cash SUMc I'OlthV-Uetter; jobbing SII.M7V4 LAUD-Flrnicr; Su.uofeU.'.IO. options higher; July Mc. Kansas city. KANSAS CITY, June la. WIIKAT -No trading on call. COKN--Easy; No. 'J June IISHiGVlOc. OATS—Steady; No. 9 June 2Hi%!!HHc. KUOS-PIrm: la«c. HtlTTKll — Steady; creamery waiOc; dairy 10c. I-IVK STOCK. St. f.ouls. ST. LOUIS. June 1:1. OATri.R-lJecclpts-t.uOO: market stead". HOOK—Kccelpts 1,000; market ea:>; ta'lr 'tu choice heavy (4.706*4.1)0; mixed ii.Wfi 4.85; yorkers )M.7()@4.H0. HIIEKl'—Kecelpts 700; market llrm. Cbteaj{0. CmoAfiO. June 1:1. The tWeutng Journal reports: UATTLB—llccelpts 1.1,000, of which o.HOO were 't'tixans; steady on prime natives; a trifle lower on Texans and common natives. ilOUS-Kccclptx .'1(1,000; active ami about a nickel ilower all around: rough packers *4.(K)@4.50: mixed »4.H0<a4.Ill); heavy (4.IM BlB.Or.; light S4.00C4.V»r l . SIIKB1 1 AND LAMIIS—Hecelpts 8,000. anil alt sotd at steady prices. KIMIHUH (Hty. KANSAS C'ITV, June 13. OATTI .K-Ki ;celnls8,000; shipments4,000; market steady anil unchanged. HOO8-Hccelplg'>12.000; shipments 0,000; market easy; all grades »:i.40<a4.H,.'i; bulk »4.4(KBi4.70. .SIIEKP-Hecelpts 4.000: shlpmeins 'J.100; unchanged at Hteady prices. (iowsir. The weather in the northwest iB cloudy nnd cool. It ruined last evening ut St. I'aul and Minneapolis. Inspections at Chicago; Winter wheat, II out of 117. 1 over; spring wheal, tl out of 'ill, 1 over; corn. 6'i out (17^, 172 over: oats, 153 out of MIS, 105 over. drain reeepts in the northwest are; Duluth. 1.1(1 curs: Minneapolis, 5K7cars. j Chicago reports grain out of store: Wheat, 32,(1011: corn. '_'3,(K10', oats, IM.- 00(1; rye, fi.OOO. Sum .loiies mill Tiiininiiii.r NASIIVII.I.!-;. Temi.. .lune 13.—Sum Jones lust night concluded a series of religious revival meetings here. In closing his sermon lie touched on polities and among other things said: "If old Timiniuny were to go to hell in a body and knock at the door, the devil would only let them in one ut a time. I f he were to let them all in at once they would knock him on the. head, elect their own devil and run tilings to suit themselves." The licit Httek Trutn Kobbers. tliiniiiiK, (I. T., June lit.—The party of deputy marshals, who have been in pursuit of the Ked Hock train robbers have given up the chase and returned. They followed the robbers '.'.*>() miles, j and were obliged to give, up Yiecause their horses were given out. The thieves had a route marked out and were furnished relays of horses. They are now in No-man's-Land bound for Colorado. The UomeoptitUlHtH. WASIIINOTON, June 13. --I'romiueut physicians from all partsof t he conn try arc arriving in large numbers to attend tho annual session of the American Institute of Homeopathy, and which will be in progress during the entire week. A large number of iiuit- ter» of importance to this school Of medicine are to be discussed. learning to lie n Doctor. "Mr. Munn sent for j'on while you were out, doctor," Baid the young man who was learning tho healing art in the office of Dr. Bronson. "Munn? I have no tmticnt of that name. Whero does ho liver' "Steonth street, 075." "Ah I Ho is tt new patient. I'll take you with mo that yon may observe how on old practitioner becomes acquainted with the peculinritieft of a man he nevet treated before." Arrived at Mr. Munn's residence Dr. Bronson and his assistant vrero ushered into tho sick man's chamber. After noting the patient's pulse and temperature and making a. few inquiries, Dr. Bronson continued: "What aro your eating habits, Mr. Munn? For instance, what did yon take at dinner last night?" "Well, doctor, I had a, very simple dinner—nothing but a little turtlo soup, hutmuh of venison and a few such dishes." "Any wino?" "Just a sip. Only a glass of table clarot and a bottlo of Moet and Cluin- .don." "Altl Urn! Do you smoke?" "I limit myself to one cigur after dinner, and that a choice brand, which I Import myself from Havana." "I see. Very well, Mr. Munn," the doctor went on, as he wrote a prescription. "Von must keep quietly in your room for some time and not eat any meat. I shall have to put yon on a mutton broth regimen for a few days, but I'll bring you out all right. Send and get this prescription compounded. Then take a tcaspoonfnl in a wineglass of water every two hours. I'll have to for bid your cigur, too, for awhile. I'll come in about 9 this evening, when I am certain I shall find you much better. Good morning, Mr. Munn." When tho physician and his student had reached tho street and were driving back to the office, the latter said: "1 noticed carefully all your inquiries, doctor, and I would like to ask one question." "Proceed." "Were all those questions about tho patient's diet—what he ate and drank— necessary to a diagnosis of the case?' "Well, they helped, of course; but the main idea just then was to learn something of his expenditures, so us to be in a condition to make out his bill correct ly. I think we 've struck a gold mine in Mr. Munn. Get up, Bucephalus!"—Wil Ham Heury Siviter in Harper's Bazar. Leaving Her Place. "Then you want to loave UB ?" a mistress said to her servant maid. "This very day. senoru." "Do we treat yoi' so badly?" "1 havo nothing n complain of, but- yon live so far awuj from the barracks!" —Noticiero liilbaino. A I'atlll tjuiirrel. •ST. LOUIS , June l.'l.—A special to the I 'OHt -Dispateh from II us tan post oflloe. POWDER Absolutely Pure. A cream of tartar baking powder highest of all in leavening strength.—Latest U. 8. Government Food Keport KoYAI, ItAKINO l 'oWUEtl Co., 100 Wall street, N. Y. A sensitive man has no business on the desert. He will get prodded everywhere. If ho take offense at rough banter, Lord help him when he gets into a mining camp. If he Wear his heart upon his sleeve, let him steer clear of the Mexican towns and their pretty sen- oritns. If ho would know any peace, let him keep away from the cattle range, for tho cowboys' jests are ns keen «id cutting as the spurs at their heels. Prank Robbins was beginning to find out some of these things. But if you gave him a whole decade he would not find them all out. What the boy wants is toughening," said Mart Selby. Mart was big and tough, and he saw no good reason wby anybody but a child or a woman should be tender. He's a young colt that wants a Mexican bit shoved into his mouth, and then to be ridden through tho cactus." At Lucin's ranch the boys joked and irritated Robbins, but it did not seem to toughen him. They cared nothing for whisky that didn't scratch as it went down, and when he put water in his they called him a perfect lady and laughed loudly. "Stand their joshing," said Mart to Bobbins, "and you'll get along better. They'll always make it hot for a man that don't josh back." "Oh, 1 don't mind it," said Robbins, badly ovonloing his effort to look unconcerned. It had been the same everywhere he had been in the west. He was one of those men who are never anything but tendorfeet. He simply would not take men as ho found them, though they were perfectly willing to take him so. Ami the absurd ideas that had lodgment in his head! Chief among these were that he must have a friend—a chum— who Bhould bo a man after his own heart. He had been looking for such a man for two years. He picked him out occasionally, but ho never found him to suit. This one was not truthful, that one was not temperate and the other was not nice in his speech. There was something lacking in each one. "What I want is a whole man," he sighed. "I never could take up with these half made fellows. But it is not so easy. Even when I find u man thut is temperate and intellectual ho turns out to be selfish. What would I not give for a whole man for a friend and companion—a whole man I" He would not take up with Mart Selby, though Mart saw "the young fellow" sorely needed a friend and helper, particularly one -who would toughen him. He kept on looking for his made- to-order man, but he never seemed to hit upon him. Few such men as he was looking for are to be fonnd within a thousand miles of Lucin's. In fact, at Lucin's you \yould be at a loss to dis cover a single man who did not like to take observations at Old Ashby's cloth and paper ceiling through the bottom of a whisky glass, and if you heard a voice I will give you my word of honor it was no cherub 's. One day the boys outdid all their little meannesses to Robbins by getting him hopelessly drunk. Of course it was no killing matter, but he had never been drunk before, and he took it vory seriously and resolved to leave camp next day. 'Mart did not like this. His heart had warmed toward "tho young fellow," and he hated to see him leave tho place. Finally he rosolvcd to go with him. They agreed between them thut they would not go on the range again. They would go prospecting for gold. And thus it was that they came to make the journey over tho desert toward Dead Horse gulch. Now, as everybody in that country knows, the wealth of Dead Horse gulch is great, but it is vory hard to reach. Miners, who have lived out tho awful hoat of tho alkali I plain that lies all around the bnttes wherein tho gulch makes its gash, have come back with full belts, but none of them has ever gone a second time. In suggesting this journey Mart Selby had a double object. First, he wanted to toughen "the young fellow," and next, he wanted to enrich them both. Mart knew that RobbinB had come out west to mako enough money to marry a nice girl who lived iu Delaware, and ho knew, too, that "the young fellow" had found money making very slow work. From Lucin's to the great alkali plain that lay boforo the bnttes in which tho gold was hidden was a long and toilsome journey. But the real work only begun with the crossing of the alkali desert. White and naked lay the dead land before their aching eyes. The eye of heaven shone down with most unrelenting fierceness. No breath of air was Btirrlug, and the whole world was to them as dumb as death. Mart had counted on the journey being a hard one, but not so bard as this. He had not dreamed that the water would give out BO Boon, nor that the horses wiiuld Biiik down and die as they did. Still they staggered on, their forms, bent under their heavy burdens, standing out sharp and raw above the white earth, on which £heir clearly defined shadows fell with inky blackness. In that cloudless, inistleas air, distance Beemed Bet at naught, for they traveled on and on toward the bufctes, and yet they seemed to grow no nearer. Our Motto— Good Goods At Lowest Living TH HUB Leads All. Competitors Knocked Out. TO WONDER AND — FOLLOW THE CROWD TO OUR BIG CLOTHING CONVENTION And seethe fine clothing we are displaying at so much lower prices than our competitors. Don't forget THE Under the Opera House HUB. Youngheim & Tannebaum, PropY's. It was toward evening that they reached a rocky islet in tho sea of alkali, and there, after * very bad meal of hard tack, they fell asleep,Robbins dreaming of clear, cold water, drawn from marble fountains in crystal goblets. The young man was tho first to awake. The sou was beginning to shoot his fiery needles over the mountain. Robbins lifted his hand to rub his eyes. "R-r-z-z-z!" Then a tongue of flame darted toward him and struck him on the palm of the hand. "My God,* he groaned, "it's a rattle snake, and he 'B bitten mel" His voice seemed to awaken a hundred echoes, and to these responded a hun dred rattles. Selby sat tip in his blanket and stared at him stupidly. As he made tho movement a rattlesnake struck him in the face, and another at his side would have done the same had he not thrown him self out of reach of his deadly fangs. The rattles resounded on every side. Tho two men ran back to a stretch of sand beyond the rocks nnd gazed at each other wildly. "Hold still," demanded Mart. "Lelmc look at your bite." He grasped tho boy's hand. "Thank God, it's not in the veinl" He seized bis knife and quickly hollowed out a piece of the flesh. "There, hold your hand down and let the blood run free, while I tie this cord around yonr arm." He twisted the stout cord until it cut into the arm. "Now, tho whisky," he gasped. "No," said Robbins, "let me cut the poison out of your wound." Mart held still a moment while this was done. "Now, the whiBky— quick!" cried Robbins. But Selby did not look for the bringing forth of the flask with any light of hojie in MB eyes. "It iB yours," he said quietly. "There is only enough for one, oud barely that." "Then it is yours, Mart." "No— yours," "But you are the worse bitten, Your face is already beginning to swell. Drink it." There was anguish in the tone, as there was heroism in the words; but it was heroism of the weakly sort. He held out the bottle at arm's length, while ho turned his face away. "No, by God! It's yours, boy!" came in tinner and more commanding tone from Mart Selby. "You have a mother and a sweetheart buck in the states. And I—I have nobody. There was somt one once, but there ain't nobody now— nobody at all." In tho face of this fearful temptation Robbins felt himself weakening. He grew less strong of resolution with each tick of tho watch in his pocket,, heard so plainly in tho desort stillness. What a coward he felt himself; but—how sweet was life! Was thoro not help to be had from some other source? He could not take this. The drinking of that liquid was tho drinking of Selby's life, and thut life meant much to him uow. Here was the wholo man! His eye swept the hopeless plain. He looked for tho "dust" of a traveler, but he saw none. The lieut of the day was growing. Ho thought ho felt the poison pulsing through his veins. "No—no," ho said, sinking down upon the sand. And there was a pitiable weakness in Uls tone. Selby took tho bottle from his hand. As he did so a shade of fear aroso to Robbius' face. Selby saw it and smiled. The Bwolleu face nnido the smile grotesque; but none the less it was the smile of a god. He came forward and knelt beside tho crouching form of Robbins, who, lying on his face, with Iris eyos shut, begged him not to think of him but of himself. But the tone was growing weakor. The other said no word, but lifting his friend 's head he uncorked the bottlo and held it to his lips. A look of remon­ strance came to Robbins' face, and he raised his hand to push away the bottle Just then lie glanced upward. A bni> zard was circling about HI the clear, blue air. He shivered, ami a9 the neck of the bottle was forced between his teeth and Selby was holding back his head, how could ho help swallowing': The look of remonstrance faded slowly away as the liquor gurgled from the bottle. Soon it was all drained. The boy's head sank to tho ground and a heavy sleep laid hold upou him. When he invoke there lay by his side the body of a man with a pistol bullet hi his head.—Frank B. Millaid in Argonaut. A X,ncky Fellow, Mrs. Jinks—What do you think? A thief shot at Mrs. Binglo whilo sho was sitting in her room, and the bullet lodged in a ball of yarn which she was winding. Mr. Jinks—Well! well! Bingle is a lucky fellow, isn't he? Mrs. Jinks^—I should Bay he waB. Mr. Jinks—Yes, indeed. He has a wife who darns stockings:—New York Weekly. In Five Minute*. Ted had a knife that his papa had given him. With a knowing look grandma said, "It is only a matter of time for him to cat himself." In just five minntes Ted came in holding his hands behind him, and said, "Grandma, it is not a very bad cut."—Babyhood. A Neat 'Way of Rebuking. A lady stood hanging on the Btrap of a street car, when a workman in the far corner arose and politely offered her a seat. "I thank you," she said in a very sweet tone, "but I dislike to deprive the only gentleman in,the car of a seat."Mid-Continent. A Poor Affair. Little Boy—Mamma, that new piano lamp you bought is a reg'lar cheat, an you oughter send it back. Mamma—Why so, my cherub? Little Boy—Quick as I went to playin "Statue of Liberty" it fell over an broke, —Good News. HER FIRST GAME. it; Watt So Yrry Bright That Ho Wanted tu Take Iler. She expressed a desire to go over and see a game of baseball, and he was only too glad to take her. There were several reasons for his joy—because she was pretty, because ho liked her, because he was a baseball crank and because he knew Bhe was so bright and smart she would cutch right on at onco and be a great comfort to him as a companion at future games and in talking them over in the gloaming. So he took her, and when they had been comfortably seated he began to explain the "lay out" to her. "I'll do this," he said, "before the game iB called." "Called what?" she inquired. He laughed good naturedly and explained that "to call" meant "to bogin," i and she laughed and said "of course," and how silly she was, just as women always do under those circumstances. By this time the players were taking their places. "You see," he said, "there are nine players on each side." "How many aides?' she asked, determined not to make any more mistakes. "Two." She calculated a moment on her fingers. "That's eighteen in all, isn't it?" "Yes, and nine are at the bat and nine in the field. That square thero is the diamond, and around it are tho first base, second base and third base." "Don't they have any tenors or so- pranos'f' she asked innocently. He Ijooked at her earnestly and laughed,, but not sweetly. "Tha) man behind the man.with the bat in his hand Is the catcher," he said coldly. "What does he catch—bate? But of course he doesn't," sho interrupted hor- Bclf hastily. "How Billy I am! He catches flies, doesn't he? He couldn't catch bats iu the daytime, could he?" "And thore 'B the pitcher's box," he went on, not noticing her explanation, "That box. over there with the men sitting on it?" she inqnired. "What does he keep in it— MB curves? I heard brother talking the other day about what an elegant curve some pitcher or other ho know had." "No, Mary," ho said sadly, "the box is the place where the pitcher stand Beyond him is the shortstop, and out in" the open thero you see tho fiolders. Behind tho catcher is the backstop." "What's tho difference betwoen the backstop and the shortstop?" she inquired earnestly. You'll see that as the game progresses," he said. "Now watch the players a minute." The umpire shouted, "Three balls." "Why, Harry," she protested, "thero was only one ball. I saw the catcher get it in his hands." The umpire has to do that," plained the young man. i What do they call him the ompire for?" she asked. "Because it is a mo-f| noi'chial form of government?" 1 guess so," said Harry, with a real! smile at her ingenuity. This is real exciting, isn't it?" she r claimed, clapping her hands when eve f body did at a good play. "1 didn't thii^ I knew enough about tho game to enjoyj it atalLbulthis_is real Jvuu!L — The player had knocked a safe fly lr right, and the man next at the bat fol{ lowed with ,a foul, which the umpirt| mentioned in the usual manner. What does he call it foul for?" she' asked. "1 know," she put in quickly. It's because it didn't go any distance, so the hitter could run. Isn't it, Harry?" Harry said it was, and shortly after the man on second sneaked to third. Ho stole that base beautifully," exclaimed Harry enthusiastically. Can they keep them when they steal them?" she asked. "Certainly." "And can they take them home with them and count them at the end of t\V season in making up their record?" sh| asked again. Harry looked at her, this time scor.fl fully, and until the game closed he mar no. more explanations. Then ho mad / few, and since that day she has not tallt.J baseball at all, and Harry prefers it —Detroit Free Press. Something Worse. Caspar Corker—Romomber de b| house ober dore on de hill? Jonas Dendbeat—Sure. Caspar Corker—Den mind yer ' •£* dero, cull. I nst do cook for pie yesW and do landlady bcin away de cook &.- a feelingly set do dorg on me. JOUUB Dendbeat—Hulil 1 oat de cotl for pie do day before yestiddy un<l dorg bein away she Bet de landlady fj mo.—Chicago Tribune. The llcporler's Half Holiday. New reporter (tired out)—Today is Saturday, and you know this Btato new has a Saturday half holiday law which City editor—By Jiuksl 1 nearly forg it. Rush out and get up a five colui article on how the day is being obaervi —New York Weekly. ltovorjes or n llaeltelor. Beforo my eyrs shti lliu In Kroro, Like to sotnu uymuh In urburwl Thrnr Hor youthful VIHUIJO all unlaw With plcutiuro, iw vow uflor row Of Hum antihunt thu skirt's itott twirl And ilunchiK of thu bullet Kill. Then iiutck itptm my inward eye. In umuy ti voi-e colored dye. There flash ihe pictures of uiy youtb- My college days—when I, forsooth. Would oft iu pleasure's vortiu whirl And worship every ballet Klrl. * 4 • • • These things I'm faueying toulg^t Are nut results of flreilght; Ah, uo!-l'ui lift)-, and with glee 81111 to the ballet go and soe, AS the soft smokevreaths npwttt<f~eBrl- Welt—It's the same eld ballet gh-l. I

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