Algona Courier from Algona, Iowa on November 23, 1894 · Page 7
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November 23, 1894

Algona Courier from Algona, Iowa · Page 7

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Algona, Iowa
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Friday, November 23, 1894
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ST, PETERSBURG IS CROWDED BHTSOFLABIlRCONVEi sfore Mexican Deputies "tb Sell Their Churches, man Juan Matte, the frnrelenting- iy of. tho Catholic Clergy, in- •oduccs n taeatnre Which . Means Expatriation. FRIDAY MORNING, NOVEMBER 23 ••M^^^^^^.-.I. • • ...... . ' F MEXICO, Nov. 10.—Congress- n Matze, the most bitter enemy -iffy-has in the chamber of depn- presented a bill before that ich prays that all churches in )f Jesuits be sold at auction in ublie. d the bill becornoa lawitwould ardest blow given Catholicism universal confiscation of church F by the reform constitution gated by Jaurez in 1857. It ed the measure now before con- vill receive strong support in luarters and will probably bo actor in the complete cxpul- the Jesuits from Mexico. 'HE NEWB£RRY~LAW. v ioard of Transportation Has not Decided What to Do. Neb., Nov. 16.—The state Jf transportation has not yet do- I'hat course it will pursue in re- the Newberry.iriaxiinum freight |tsion. It seems to be regarded lembers as having definitely important point, but still 10 question open as to how far jlature can go in fixing rates various railways. A well attorney. i n the em- •f one of tho leading said that the legisla- jd probably have to take into Ltiou the .demand of the people )t regulation, and thought the ;jto reach such a regulation ',V?h a board of railroad com- W fashioned after the Iowa or ^_J*nmissions. The present com- .sion he denominated a useless body, t ^^^, S . to e ?° ""-men now hold- men who would do the ccn- l-arsbnugeB Proin All I>arU of En- rope In the City. PETERSBUim, NOV. 15.—At this •>K, 2:30 p. m., the rain has ceased und-tne weather has become much tolder. A large number of royal personages have arrifed today from differ- fent parts of Etifope, and wagons oaded with their liiggage are crowding into the plaza in the entrance *o the winter 1 palace. Lines of people of tha middle class dressed in black mingled with' gorgeously dressed officers and fashionably attired students are constantly pounnginto the cathedral, two abreast* to look upon the face of the dead em- t««°«. . these chat Pleasantly together or patiently wait the time of renewing their slow tread whenever the lines become blocked. Very little emotion in exhibited by the sightseers. Ihe lines of persons on foot are kept at aoout a quarter of a mile in length. Carriages in lines of half a mile in length and in constantly increasing numbers are arriving at a fixed distance from the cathedral where their occupants aligHt and take their places m the lines of pedestrians to whi.ch they may be assigned J-he ram .has .spoiled some of the deeo- rations^and now that the rainfall has ceased these are being replaced here and there, with the probability that nightf°Jl. them WiU b ° renewed bef °™ Movement to Reinstate Pow« dorly Likely, Support largely Prom the Canadian and Eastern Delegates—Hi» Admission to the bar Ur^ed as Increasing; His TTsef nlnosa. GREAT COLORADO FIRE, Xoss Will. Be Over Two Million Do,it-s— Sleeping Through tlio Timber. IULDEB, Colo., Nov. 15.—A fire in >aw.nill west of the mining camp starting last night, spread to imber and has been doing great re. This morning intense ex- mt was caused ahere by rea'son of ional reports to the effect that (ning camps of Ward and Gold Id burned to the ground. Ward, did not suffer, but Gold Hill, hour .this afternoon, was and other camps are threat- L'he fire started just west of the heavily timbered districts fct to the east: Tho inhabi- tcame alarmed early in the Sense clouds of smoke settling n' the camp. The fire spread ..,-KI "~~ vYr.y P ino timber with ter- i-ible rapid.ty and settlers 'alone its path were forced to leave their homes to burn and get into the camps. The fare, burning on the outskirts of Ward advanced toward Gold Bill and swept over an area of about eight miles. The fere is spreading toward Copper Rock MI i* 1S believe£ t many small camps will bs burned. The residents of Gold * who had not come to Boulder assembled on top of Horsefol mountain And watched tho m<nm*Aoo rt * fii- ««« <ji biic nrc. ™rtf tendent * 1 * * he GRANTED A MARRIAGE PORTION Who Retire From the Telegraph and Postal Service. LOHTDOBT, Nov. 10.-Postmaster Gen- *ral Arnold Morley has acceded to a petition presented by the women attaches' H*t tho central telegraph and ppstofflces linking that they should be granted a jnarriage portion when they retire from *he service -,to get married. In some other branches of the government the •women employes who retire after six gears' aorvioe are granted a gratuity oi •NX-months 1 pay, providing that their Character has been in every way satis' factory, and this concession*!* now ex. 'tended to the postofflce employes ;~ : , r ^-/Wl-ZARD DOING BETTER. l^haofer Made a l? nn 0^44 and an Aver. '•" % \ • \ ..' • »ee of 64 8-13. 'NEW TOBK, Nov. 16.—When play •began last night between Ives and' I'bchaefer in the balk line billiard con[test at Madison Square Concert hall Ives, 1,800; Sohaefer, , .. /scored 711 during the »pvemnp as against Ives'600, but left tves with a lead of (137 points. High- r-fist run«—Sclmofor, 344; Ives, 177 • .A-vero^'dS—Sohiiefer, 54 9.13. r.,1 ' ••43 O-T. >' lves ' . THE WING SHOT CONTEST, !.,, i , . t p. KJelnemnnn of Chicago Heals AU the •?,' Old Timers.. IHi.^CSfJJoAao, Nov. .JO.-r.TJie wing shoot 6fv$ f ,'/",t he charopiooship of the United | f, ^pi!^.^? awo off Thursday at Burn- If' ' m $% .'.<^l? ai Winner was G, Klememann t jSfJfPfflP'X** S00rea 91 of ft P9*«IWe W^ a -n'- inS'SWjerscores -were; Brewer, B^'^SnS"^' Grlmm ' Mrs ? U ^W« ] prevailed during the 'le, f jtz- A KANSAN IN TAMATAVE. John t. Waller Upholds tho State's Record by Bluffing tho Kepubllo of France. TOPEKA, Kas., Nov. 15.—The announcement by cable from Tamatave Madagascar, that France had severed diplomatic relations with the Madagascar government recalls the fact that a Kansas man is responsible for all the V^I^T' •nr T il lp man is none other, than J onn^. Waller, a negro, formerly superintendent' of the industrial department of tho Kansas institution lor the blind at Kansas City, Jias., and .later President Harrison s appointee as United States consul to Tamatave. Waller is well known to every po^itioian in Kansas, where he was perpetually after office. When he ^ a A 1 I Se ™ red . au appointment from jy to assist Suporin- jr the "Fighting Par- blind institute he kept lot water all the time, influence of Bucknor's 'Tw~T 'i r>""' Was a PP°Hited consul by President Harrison. During his term of office in the African island Wallor secured, from tho . native government grants which looked innocent enough on the.ir face, but which really R-ave tho crafty Waller : the complete control of the Khipi- 3h° f i°°° half ° f tho island ' ^anoe, which claims a sort of protectorate over tlie native government, strongly objected to the grant and called upon tho government to annul it. Waller thereupon appealed to the present United States consul, his successor, to protect ins rights as an American citizen. This was the last of the matter until the cable dispatches announced France's of its diplomatic corps from It is supposed from this ,„*. V;• —~* h as succeeded in maintaining his position in spite of the French republic. ~ —* t » . SIMPSON MAY RUN IN INDIANA Report That Ho AV111 Bo a Candidate for Governor In 1890. LAPORTE, Ind., Nov. 15.-A personal letter received here says that Congress- tnan Jerry Simpson, who was defeated for ro-election in Kansas, will return to Indiana and accept the populist nomination for governor in 1896. Populist leaders in Indiana are encouraged to believe that their large vote means the overthrow of the republican and demo- oSin Pai w. 88 a? th ° P resid eatial campaign. Mv. Simpson's early life passed near Chesterton, Porter THE MARKhTS. Bloux Olty lave .Stock. STOOIC ^YAHDS, Sioux «*,„, La., Nov. 13—The Eighteenth annual session of the general assembly of the Knights of Labor, Which opened'here today, promises to oe one of the most important in the Instory of that noted organization. Delegates have been elected by every district assembly throughout the United States and Canada and so many of these have filed proposed amendments to the constitution of the order that the proceedings promise to be exceedingly protracted. More than usual Becrecy will surround the proceedings at the convention, that having been, the policy of the directorate since the overturning of tho old administration at Philadelphia last year. Interest centers largely around tho contest for national officers, and although the delegates on the ground are chorry of expressing themselves, it beems to be accepted as a fact that a strong effort will be made to reverse the action of last year and to reinstate lerrence V. Powderly at the head of the order that he helped to create. His support comes largely from eastern and Canadian delegates, although, He has taany friends among the delegates from the middle states, tho far west and the northwest. Since his turning down last November he has been admitted to the bar and is now a full fledged legal practitioner and this is itn additional reason why his election would be of benefit to the organization. It seems to be settled that tho fight ^i n rlr e T f oneral secretary treasurer, John W.Hayes, who led the revolt against Mr. Powderly, will be renewed, and his opponents say that the v have him on the hip. A strong opponent has been found m the person of Pat- fick MoBryde of Columbus, secretary of the United Mine Workers' union and who has a strong following among laboring people throughout tlio coun- h 1 '- 7 ' organization is affiliated with tho American Federation of Labor in the annual conventions of which organ} Ization he has for years taken a promi- nQ " t ,P aT ^ t ' while hi s colleague, John ... McBride. president of the mine workers, came near defeating Samue) oompers at the convention held last December in Chicago. Friends of Secretary Hayes, however, insist that tha opposition will not amount to more than a flash in the pan. Much interest it manifested in tho report of the execu- Uve board concerning tho death benefll fund, rumors having been circulated that it is in a decidedly demoralised condition. A proposition will be submitted for the removal of headquarters troru Philadelphia to Washington D <3., and instructing tho executive com'- Mitteeto sell the mansion on Uroad street in which the general offices are new located. It is said that this investment, although strongly commented upon at the time, has proven a a most profitable one, the property having increased in value over 30 per cent, r LOW WAGES OF GERMANY. Report Mada by United States Vice merclal Agent O. H. Murphy. WASHINGTON Nov. 14.—After an exhaustive examination of wages paid in the large manufacturing 'establish* mehts in Luxemburg, which pays about the same as paid in other parts of Germany, George H. Murphy, United states vice commercial agent there, transmits to the state departmental report on the wages paid in the 1 steel and iron industries, with a general 1 view of the whole subject of German, wages. He finds that, generally speaking, the average earnings of ordinary workmen amount to less than 8300 per an> num. Women earn about half as much* n?, ?V , °, average wages of miners and iouudry hands is less than $1 per day. ihe salaries of primary school are $324 for males and $170 ATTACK OH THE FORESTERS MRS. MYLLIONS JUSf WALKED 6UT, English Secret Society'Circles Are Stirred Up, t. J. KIngelin, a Former Member of tho Order, IKSUOH a 1'nmphlet Denouncing tho Society—Backed by a Catholic MIshop. The report continues: "A large majority of the employes of the government earn less than 8400 per annum. On the other band, still speaking generally, the necessaries of life! cost as much in central Europe as inj " A ™ rltman ' ' ,. ni«<.V"- " "«".".mo,u a expenditures i clothing and rent may possibly bei me what less here than in America,' costs «7 t' t0 T D ° f Luxom burg coal H°t 7 P fl ton; e esr*.'21.cents per dozen; rye flour, $8; wheat' flour, W' sugar; 8 cents; butter, 2f, cents; fresh pork, SO cents, and smoked pork 33 sents per pound. v "frugality and industry can harcllv be expected to accomplish any mir ic e Bfreater than that of enabling a thr ftv workman to keep out of debt ThU distressing state of affairs i s uo doubt •n part an unavoidable result of the competitive demand for employment, which must exist in every densely populated country. But the misery of tho European people has been aggravated by that popular crazo which causes the largo towns and cities Of Germany to grow with rapidity a* phenomenal as that which is douBling inu trebling the population of our own western cities. An important poTnt o f lifteronce, however, lies in t j le f fc that foreign immigration largely ae- ounts for the development o/ oiir owns, whereas German'cities expand it tho expense of the rural districts ponsoquently the labor market Ts ied, wages keep '"' - • NEW YORK, Nov. is.-A dispatch from London says; A sensation has been created in secret society circle* by the publication of a pamphlet bitterly attacking the Independent Order oi Foresters, which is being extensively circulated through England and Ireland, former member of the order. and°add£ tonal importance, is. attached to it from tho fact that beforo publication t « rm * n T" pt was submitted to tho Catholic archbishop of Dub- sv. William J. Walsh, a ^"to-urrSsaS^^siss: be^n^t*S!*«. ***** « lin. Rt. i » "«-»*aj K Aisgart acter of the expose, than that tho Independent Order of Foresters ,s such an ^I'^LT^ 130 Catholic should have do with. The publication g censures of the *iY,"r~i "VT. "'" itul ° of its initiatory f ,,^ \ s alle £ ecl that the ordor is Was r d ^ y *. POliticnl and scc taria* mm, Ee /J, ectlon8 are also mada npon the constitution and financial condition'of the order, and I r. Oronhyatekha, the American Ind an of Toronto who is supreme hea" of the order, and whose son is secretary of the medical board, is roundly deV nounced. 11 is not improbable that th* supreme governing board will be called upon to take the matter up and prose' TUB PWrM* for V bel and defamation, Ihe English members are considerably excited over tho publication and fell Pointing the Moral That It Is Indiscreet to Tnlk Too Much in Street Cars. It was on an «L» train, and tho young woman with the cornflower blue in her hat greeted the one in the brown and greeji gown by exclaiming: "What on earth are you doing over here on the South Side?" . 4 "What, indeed!" replied the othor, with a trace of Southern accent in her tones; "I'm going to call on that horrid Mrs. Myllibus." ...,'. "Not really? Why, you Raid * • "I know; but Edgar was actually ferocious about it. He said that I had better go there than to the poorhouse, which is true. You see, he says that old Mr. Myllions can give him a lot of help in his business. O, don't ask ne how—Edgar never talks business to mo any more—but it is something about stock, though I don't at all understand how it can be, for Edgar has nothing to do with " 6 "O,he doesn't mean real cattle at all, dear, ofily the bulls and bears at the exchange. Fred has told mo all about them." "Perhaps so. Well, the other day fcdgar met Mr. Myllions and tried to make him promise to help him. He wouldn't talk then, but said: 'By the way your wife hasn't called on Mrs. Mylhpns yet—tell her to come ovetUnd we will ask you both to dinner and we can talk it over then.'" '<" We11 '" said her friend, weakly, they are said to give excellent dinners. " "Humph! They ought to, her father •was a butler." "0, .well, perhaps he was a good butler. I only wish they'd ask mo." "You dare not refuse when _ " the the court of lnveati ^ ation o « of the chancerv mav its own voli. are Chicago. CATION STOCK YARDS. CmoAao, — uotations: Heavy, $4 IiBht - Nov. is. Sheep — Market weaker. B Onttle— Choice beeves, $5.10@0.40; \o good, $8.10(sJ5.rfi; westerns, poor South Umiiha. SOUTH OMAHA, Nov. South Dakota Soldiers' Homo. UHAMBEIILAIN, S. D., Nov. 13.—Par. Res who have recently visited the state soldiery' homo report that everything is running smoothly there. The enrollment shows 190 ofd soldiers present. I his is a preftty large number for i?™ 'state like South Dakota, and ci Vv if 6 are man y applications on Ble that have not yet been acted upon, rt takes a strong certificate of disability from the surgeon to gain admittance, except in the cases of men 05 to 70 years old. One veteran admitted last week was 81 years of age. Sinca the opening of the homo there have been tweuty-three deaths, and six oi those since July 1 last. This is owing to the broken down condition of the men being sent there. Ovor 2,000 peo- pic have registered as visitors since the tucrm oftho year, but as half of Xi.°r»~;A n "' ia ^ conservative estimnte that 8,500 people visit the institution each year A visit to the homo proves that bouth Dakota takes the best of euro of its gallant old veterans. Couldn't Leave Germany. Broux FALLS. S. D., Nov. 13.-Mdo* Looser of Buff alo , N. Y-, has secured a divorce from Helena Paulino Looser of _. >n the ground of is a wholesale junk . and his wife beloncrs to one of the wealthy families of Ger- toauy, The couple were married fourteen years ago and lived happily until the countries of central Eu- extend and inflate their •A 3 industries suicidally. idea of national prosperity and Dfh.ppinoss seems to bo nothing more than the attainment of the ability to export manufactures and import food and in the support of this policy the governments »«« workingmen atf rmport duty on food in order to give tho manufacturer an exoort bounty. The much talked of Pd °s- armament of Europe will bring C±^™^ *f »£ to the Vb l o r r » . by several years' residence in city barracks. The development of r^T ( ^ nierlc i au i manufactories-is undoubtedly of great importance, but American workmen and" women have good reason to favor the- restriction of minigration and to view with apprehension the tendency to inflate industries beyond safe limits." exercised aUack ' th ° members fraternity have not yet done talking- of the anathema recentlj pronounced against them by Cardinal Vaughan, the successor of the venera! b e CarchnarManning. The cardinal's .action, which does not appear to hav« .been provoked by any act^f the Free Masons toward the church, is regarded i e h V n0 J? ex traordlnary from the that tho prince of Wales is at h ad f °'- tne BngUsh Free Mason the further fact that the cardinal and the future English king were sup pOBed to be on the best of terms In: Mr i ff- Sa ' cl that at seTOrnl ffarden parties tins summer to which both had been invited, the prince went out of his e*il!° 8 S° W ^ ou ^ es y !l » d manifest hit ccsso Kiinsus city. n fH XT t , KANSAS Our, Nov. lo. Cattle— Native steers, KOSSUTH STIRS HUNGARIANS The Son of tho Famous Patriot Causing a Commotion. VnwsA, Nov. 14.-Maurice Jokai, the Hungarian author and member of tho\ Hungarian diet, has written a letter to Franz Kossuth, the eldest son of the late, Louis Lossuth, condemning Kossuth's agitation in favor of a purely personal union with the emperor as tho only connecting link between Austria und Hungary. Jokai declares that it would bo a misfortune to Hungary if countless barriers were erected causing Hungary to lose the Aiistrian market for her agricultural products. Accord- ng to Jokai the nationalities hostile to the Magyars would immediately organize aga nst Hungary and she wouldloso Iransylvama, Crotia and Finnic, her pole seaport. The letter shows that tho loading Hungarian patriots are alarmed at Kossuth's utterances, which aro secur- tag him a triumphal progress througl Hungarian towns. A solution of tlw Kossuth question, however, will soon be precipitated by his being summoned lo take ths oath of allegiance to the king. If he refuses he will be ex- WENT DOWN WITH HER CREW The Schooner Antelope of Chicago Lost Ncur Grand Haven. GBAND HAVEN, Mich., Nov. 15.—In the terrible storm this morning the little schooner Antelope of Chicago capsized near tho mouth of Grand Haven harbor and the three men whd composed her crew were drowned. Ton minutes later tho schooner Alert failed to make the harbor and landed high and dry on tho beach. So quickly did £0 Antelope disappear it was impossible for the life savers to render her crew any assistance. Who loft South Chicago Wednesday morning, light, bound for White Lake I he names of tho Antelope's crew are unknown. They are said to have been Scandinavians. All were unmarried and made their homes in South Chicago. No bodies have as yet come ashore. The Alert is safe in her pr™ out position, but will be a total loss if tho wind changes. THE KNIGHTS'OF LABOR, A STOUT, KBD-FAOED LADY. "Refuse! Of course not. I shall accept and then Edgar will have to n-ive mo that dinner gown I really need.and which he says he can't afford. Then, at the last minute, before I put on the away".'" ^' * ShaU just faint "Aud he will have to go alone. How ingenious you are ! " f "^° S 'i , ?', thank vou '" to a sweet- faced old lady across the aisle who was trying to attract her attention. «Mv avr *y* Whv dldii't you tell me, Vice President Howard of the A. K. U. But before Effie could reply the train Btopped, and a stout, red-fuced lady trod heavily on her foot in her frantio haste to get out. "There was nothing wrong with your bonnet, me dear," said' the sweet-faced ? III I ' m sure ' ifc is most becoming. What I wanted to tell you was— well, I don't think you need trouble to pay that call. That was Mrs. Myllions who ]ust got out. " Mutual Cause for Seorccj-. She— "Say, don't tell any one you saw me home, Ephraiin. " asked the mayor of Buda make him a citizen, and him the trouble of ten years resi- aence in Hungary, a necessary condi- K™.°t f h) lB °"*"*«»y'or tho reichra h. £,.! suth ' s , acti °n in this matter was designed to save him from the noces- j oath or remain ineligible lion to the reichrath. to for fail ^eat-No. 3 spring, Corn— Cash 59>£@eOci May, Bye— 47K Barley— S5 closed on 50o f AVbisky- Pork-r-jfi Ueose-t Cheddars, Judge Edgortou Adjourns Court Sioux FALLS, S. D., Nov. 13.-Judge Edgerton adjourned court here sine die, .- will next court. Up win ttye south in Bock, <„-„„ weelf open a term of upend the winter jn and will be joiped by Baton ™~ — -1 ' '" was Ford Sends a Warning Agiilust Its Naturalization Hero. WASHINGTON, Nov. 14.-Consul Ford ftt Jamaica, hearing that Mr, Vanderbilt has imported the mongoose for his leville, N. C., has sent «""..7 7£ vw w * warning through a re- B'3iSi > i? e wft te fi < !Sf Plmimt and "£ *u >vin uo won jor our fifoyorninont to t by Jamaica's experience and pro-..the importation of tlio mongoose Into tho United States. IJo recounts .evil' oflooto following "he to NEW OBLBANB, La., Nov. is.-Tho jv. of L. mot at 0:30 today and adjourned at 12:30. Tho time of tha forenoon was taken up in listening to an address by Vice President QeOrgo W Howard of the A. B. U. in which Mr' Howard discussed tho principles of the u»!on and urged amalgamation of all the national labor organizations of tho country under one management. He behoved that such a consolidation of nterests and of numbers would be of mo e n U f n ,°i St ' advanta 8' e to tho laboring men of the country and that through such moans labor would bo in a better position to obtain its rights. Grand Master Workman Sovereign expressed us approval of the plan advocated by the members and trusted that .means might be found whereby the plou nould be carried out. The rest of the session was taken up with a discussion of the proposition of Mr. Howard. No other business was transacted. Brotherhood of Purpose. He—"You needn't much ashamed of it Judge. worry, as you I'm a» arc."-. 'W@35os and hVayy-green salted," <"'• "ireen hides. ?#W£« , — ^_^_ , |-a)d. «ftfcWplJ'jtalQTO all oro• tN, SsuHH^cllff 0 ' ^& V ^W4M^' m^»^mm^mm^?^v^ •&3M&" :,m < H*%\W&** &}$*&<$* ^iV-W^-W^^^^M'Al^ftt' V 1 T^U°lV'v*'P U IPWCpockyii' Spf'-'No;, a ^»«4frt*lj itefiWtewp^wJ^w^*^ I^Z?^--?. f\ !' ww£*m ^9P%4. supreme and state council of tho Brotherhood pf Purpose met hero Wednesday and had an interesting session. The objects of the order are to stop viola- ions of tho usury Jaw. The officers hosen for tho ensuing year are- 'resident, C. X, Seward/ Water-' own; vjce president, George Sohlos- er, Aberdeen; secretary and treas- wer, j, A. Hollisttor, Naples- lecturer and organizer. H. J. Oonftlin Olark: attorney. John Stauton, \Yftter' lown;oluof B. of 0, A. II. Wheaton, IJroglqijgs; ohqplnm. II, M. Snriuiror Clark; W, of a, Ddn'a NeedlwrnVOw v Lukejaspt 1V ntM,,pf C., y. l\^Q^, JlOt,''Slll'llln-c. ni-,..„!„„.. l-> » ' fj- n ".' No More Trouljlo. Almost anything is better than a quarrel. Even if yom . neighbor's hens forage in your garden it is best to con-' trol your temper. Try a little inno. cent strategy, liko this reported by the' fnted 7> ThetrioklB «ot pat! "Are you still troubled by your o n f e ± b £. chiclCQns ' < "' llsked °i ™" "Not a bit,» was tho answer. are kept shut up now." '•now did you manage it?" "Why .every night I p^ a eggs in tho grass under tlio Ona every worniug, whon ui.; t went out aw "They lot oj ior T] V i i' v * * *' yl Ul > ^' Ft, OTCUr ^{ffiT'WSS^ 0 ?^ ' , 1 % e1 f^wMy^^ v Js''^prapo S W 'MM^mMl^mmmiKm Si <. f j, t opz-sjoa. After going abput liaU lhe\ d^stanp* between Uovte nnd yj W vpuu,'th! «v7 deiiooa ot tho cousU-iieUori of ho uter. wodmto Bootions of ibu'wilrood b 0 pa me apparent, l^o laborers 0 « $9 ™-«! bridges anil lp -jha ],oavy 3, •9;4X IM CvSfeS: III M*5

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