Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa on December 17, 1931 · Page 1
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Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa · Page 1

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Algona, Iowa
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Thursday, December 17, 1931
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ALGONA, IOWA, DECEMBER 17, 1931 12 Pages Number 14 MOVE TO r NG PACKS ALGONA STREETS SAP MX NCOME SSEEN SANTA CLAUS PLEASE NOTE mt - Governor rtftf:.!! New Fight. fly w. C. Burt, and intn'nolltlcs with " friends ^fchancedtomeet:-Thes e n. term will expire at the Krf'nMt year, and while he did |of would seek to return to it Is expected that he a candidate for renomina- m the June primaries., <, . ut the senator's close polltl- insds it has, however, been un- for some time that there chance that he may not run , na tor again. This Is contln-. „ the possibility that he may be a candidate for lieutenant 'the senator points out In an lew elsewhere on this page, are now two candidates for 'Dint governor, and both' of have shown by s their records ,. legislature, that they are ist the state income tax. There .be another candidate, but it is thought that he will cut much He, too, is unstable (as re- the Income tax. of the announced candidates jfrom southern Iowa. The pres- [situation leaves northern Iowa, is predominantly for the in- tax, unrepresented in the ia nt governorship race. Sen- Patterson is being urged to this situation by becoming a .ate himself. He has not, how- reached a decision, and may ID 'so for some time yet. Why Office Is Important. j ; the past the 'voters have fail- realise the Importance of the nt governorship. Thus it in happened that the gover- [and the lieutenant governor r stood for opposite policies In f government, and this has to the disadvantage* of ~the will, for th» "people illy behind the governor. VlAiportande fat ? the 'lieutenant ior'8 office grows ioul of the [that he names the committees e,Senate, over which he pro- J; Legislative policies are as a [determined In the committees. ifriendly committee to which (has been assigned can usually hole it and thus prevent the reaching the floor. ice the political attitude of the nt governor is of high inv nee. He can pick • his com' against proposed legislation {hamstring the program of the atlon. Governor, Turner i advocates of tax reform in. |at General Assembly had their wrecked In Just this way. ugh the power tp name stand- nlttecs had been wrested the notorious McFarlane, he |able through the appointment al committees to head off ion the income tax In the closes of the session.' Program •.Patterson foresees , an| defeat for the Turner program reform if either of "the present s is nominated and elected. I McFarlane out of it. the. next M will not be likely to take [the lieutenant governor's time- privilege of naming cpm- and with either of these tea in office, it Is a foregone that the committee to the income tax bill will be will be unfriendly.' Patterson -teel? rather over the situation, for he t feel that he'can afford , Jlther the time op the money |"u«h a statewide campaign as " ^ roqujred < If,he, were, to em race; Before-coming \ o a he will await further dents. HAVE YOU NOTICED THE EXTRAORDINARY DEPORTMENT OF, THAT Y.OUNS SOH OF. OURS LATELY? DICKINSON HAS BEEN SENATOR SINCE MARCH 4 Senate is Expected to Rule on Date of Taking Office. Records of Candidates Exposed by Patterson NEW HOSPITAL TO BE OPENED HERE BY MRS, STEBBINS Mrs. Lloyd Stebbins has leased the former H. E. Rist home -just south of the new high school building, "and will "convert it into a. hospital, which she will operate. The new hospital 'will be 'harried the' General Hospital, and will be open to patients of any practicing physician of surgeon. Mrs. Stebbins has been operating a small hospital at her home for several years, and Is qualified for the larger venture, The interior of the Rist home, formerly the Lewis H. Smith home, will be completely remodeled within the next few weeks. The Rlsts give possession January 15, and remodeling will commence soon thereafter. An operating room, x-ray room, nursery, and other special rooms will be built In, and a number of Individual rooms partitioned off. There will be a reception room, and a consultation room open to all doctors on the main floor . according to present plans, with quarters for Mrs. Stebbins. The home was recently purchased by Dr. W. D. Andrews as an investment, and he in turn leased It to Mrs, Stebbins, who has been considering a' move of this, nature for some time, Dr. Andrews, however, Will not "have anything to do with the managemtHt or other affairs of the hospital other than in the course of treatment of such patients of his own who may be In the l»OBpItal. The H. E. Rists will move to the Honest Man Returns $50 George Steil, "Whlttemore, believes that there, is at least one honest man in the world. He lost $50 in two $20 and one $10 bills on the streets Monday. Tuesday the money was left at the bank for him by the finder, a Fort Dodge man. CHRISTMAS PLAY TO BE GIVEN BY SCHOOL TUESDAY Jurors Cost County $800 in 3 Suits . The three suits tried at this term of court will mean a net cost of nearly $800 to the county in Jury fees alone. The cases, In which Mrs! Lettie Matson asked for damages from Harry Godden, Jesse Riddle asked damages of John Prankl, and A. S. Forbes asked for a commission payment from H. A Relmer, cost the county a total o $808 in jury fees. The county is al lowed to charge the loser of the sui $10 In each case, which makes a to tal of $30 which may or may not be paid, but which is taxed as a part of the costs. In the Matson-Godden case, the suit was settled after evidence had been taken.,OTheRiddle- Franki < case ^consumed • five days time, and the jury worked two days on the Forbes-Reimer case. The jury was discharged from further duty at this term last Thursday after the. verdict in favor of Mr, Reimer in the Forbes-Reimer case. T»* Senator Patterson' pojjnts out, 'the candidates is for' a gen* ues tax instead of Jh« incpme ["has for some time been «.vl- twit the strategy of income WPonents in the next leglsla- |wouia take this slant. Jt is to raise some JMMV issue to head off on income ta* L* n l thft 8ates **» lend8 '*• ~" U1 to this .purpose be- fair on its face 'and W are sm to dig ~" Us .,_ . ...„ pro. upfa(r because - on'the -'- M. J. Young duplex- home on 420 S, Jones street. PROMISES TO PAY FWEW, DOESN'T; GIVEN JAIL TERM Russell Bitting, of Mason City', was given five days in jail.Monday, He was fined *15 and costs 'last summer for running into the fence around the municipal swimming pool, and was released 'on a promise to' get the money and pay the fine. He failed to make his promise good, and as the case had been held open, the fine was changed to a jail sen- Last summer, in his always interesting column in the Sioux City Journal known as the Rear Seat, John "W. Carey raised the question whether L, .1. Dickinson was at that time entitled to have "Senator" prefixed to his name, inasmuch as though he had been elected and had ecelved his certificate of election !rom the state authorities and was njoying the perquisites and per- 'orming the duties of the office, he had not yet been sworn in as a member of the Senate. Mr. Carey referred the question to Dave Stewart, Sioux City lawyer vho by appointment of the governor vas a member of the Senate from ;owa for a brief period a few years ipo, and Mr. Stewart held that Mr. Dickinson was not yet a Senator and could riot qualify as such till he took the path of office when the Senate convened this December. The question was the subject of comment not only in the Journal but in the Advance's Colyum and in other papers. The Colyum suggested that jf Mr. Stewart's contention was true, then Iowa was being deprived of Its constitutional representation in the Senate from March 4, 1031, till Congress should convene in December, an interpretation which seemed doubtful and unconvincing. Quest Ion Up In Senate. It now happens that this very question »was raised in the Senate By Geo. W. Patterson. Up to now there are two candidates running for lieutenant governor. One is Senator George A, Wilson, of Polk county, and the other is Representative Leonard Simmer, of ottumwn. Senator t).' P. Bennett, of Mnpleton, has said that he in tends to enter the race also. The records of these three men show/that they are not friendly to a state income ta«» Senator "Wilson has always been against it. Senator Bennett was favorable as' long as the county assessor bill was attached to it. However, when an effort was made to separate the county assessor bill from the income tax measure and secure a vote oh the. income tax bill alone, Senator Bennett voted against the resolution which would have given the senate a chance to vote °n the main Issue. During the session of 1927 Representative Simmer did all he could to destroy the income tax bill. • He voted for every hostile amendment and against every friendly one. On the final passage of the bill he voted acrainst It; also in this same 19B7 session an inheritance tax bill was introduced, substantially the. same one which passed in (1931 and which had for its purpose the reduction of some of our burdensome property tax levies, and Simmer was one of the leading opponents of the measure. - , '' Simmer Against Income Tax. By 1929 the demand for tax re ACADEMY PUPILS TO PRESENT THREE PLAYLETC SUNDAY The dramatic classes of St. Cecelia's- academy will present three one-act plays in a contest at the academy Sunday evening. Admission will be 10 cente for school children and 25 cents for adults. The .first play will be at 8 p. m. The judging will be based on pointage as follows: Presentation 35 per cent, action 35 per cent, pronunciation 10 per cent, articulation 10 per cent, and expression 10 per cent The sophomore class will presen A Mad Breakfast; the juniors, A Shot in the Dark; and the senior: will present The Ghost Hunter. St Cecelia's orchestra will give an over ture before the plays and also, will give selections after each play. The players and parts follow: Overture St. Cecelia's Orchestra A MAD BREAKFAST Sophomores. Mrs. Simpkins, the landlady, Frances .Winkel. Lizzie, the maid of all work, Margaret Lichter. Miss Brown, young lady boarder, Irene Capesius. Miss Smith, young lady boarder, a 10,000 VISIT SANTA, ESKIMOS AND REINDEER Santa Learns Want* of Hundreds of Children. vision was graining some ground. The income tax bill had been again introduced. Simmer was still against it. Tax students were surprised on March 4 when Simmer in coopera tion with another legislator Intro duced an inheritance tax. bill slml lar to the one he opposed so stren uously two years before. However !t appeared he had allowed his name to become attached to the bill without being fully familiar with its con. tents. It looked as if he heard in the day after Congress convened, not a most vigorous way from some of By Supt, Overmyer. A Christmas play, Why the Chimes. Rt^ng, by Elizabeth McFad- denj will'be presented by the sophomore class in the high school auditorium next week Tuesday afternoon at 3 o'clock^ Parents.- and others interested in the school are cordially invited to be present. Miss Messenger with the assistance of Mr. Ward, Miss Renaud, and Miss Alvena Miller is In charge of the program. The scene is laid in Medieval Europe. The play is the story of a little boy whose self-sacrificing spirit wrought a 'miracle where the King himself had failed. Following is the cast: Holger, 14- year-old boy, Maxwell Miller; Steen, his little brother, Dorothy Fraser; Bertel, their uncle, Richard Norton; An old woman, Elnora Lattimer; Priest, Donald' Parsons; Rich man, Roland irwin; Courtier, Robert Sellstrom; Rich woman, Ruth Muckey; Sage, Charles Cretzmeyer; Young girl, Valeria Pickett; King, Ralph Ward; Angel, Ida Halpin. Sophomore committees under the direction of Mr, Ward, Miss Renaud, and Miss Miller are working : on staging, costumes, and properties! The m'usic, 'which is an important feature of the play, is being furnish ed by high school students under the direction of Miss Miller. as regards Senator Dickinson but with reference to Senator Barbour, the ex-prizefighter whom the governor of New Jersey named to succeed the late Senator Dwight W. Morrow. Senator Morrow was elected last year for. the term beginning March 4, 1931, but died before Congress convened and' therefore never had a chance to take the oath of .office. The question relating to Senator Barbour was raised by Senator Pittman, -who proposed a resolution that it was the sense of the Senate that Senators elected and duly certified became Senators on the fourth of March following their election and did not have to wait till Congress convened.' Under this Interpretation Senator Morrow became a member last March 4 though he never took the oath, and Senator Dickinson and others In the same shoes ' also became Senators at the same time. In the same way Senator Barbour became a Senator immediately upon receipt of his certificate of appointment. his wealthy constituents in the city of Ottumwa, for on March 5, just one day after it was introduced, he hastily withdrew it from the further consideration of the House The records of the House in the 43rd, General Assembly show that Simmer was again doing his best to delay and defeat the.income tax bill. He voted ifor every destructive amendment, including the one to indefinitely . postpone the whole subject, and finally voted against the bill. ' , ' Advocates Sales Tax. - stenographer who feels she will succeed on the stage, Catherine Selzer. Miss Green, a boarder and artist, Catherine Streit. 'Mrs. Hill, a boarder who has nerves, Mabel Kohl. Mr. Hill, who goes in for spiritualism, Michael Matern. • Mr. Roberta, a boarder whose appetite is always good, Vernon Kohlhaas. ' Mr, Jpnes, a boarder given to practical joking, Raymond Jennett. Mr Long, who is of an inquiring turn of mind, Wade Hans.en. A crowd estimated at 10,000 jammed Algona streets Saturday after* noon and evening, to see Santa Glaus and ;his five live reindeer, brought to Algona by the Algona Community- club. The Register & Tribune autogiro, which had been • promised by the Register & Tribune,.was unable* to get to Algona, and a letter from. the pilot is printed elsewhere in this. week's Advance. The crowd exceeded the wildcat guesses of last week, and Santa wa» kept exceedingly busy all day greet? ing children, listening to. their requests for presents of almost everything under the sun, and in greeting the parents, some of whom were,not so bashful about asking for one or two especially, desired gittsj Santa and Reindeer Here. Santa and his reindeer, with hlsv two Eskimo'; attendants arrived int Algona. earlj£ Saturday morning. The- five reindeer were hitched to trees in the courwouse. square, where Intimate contact was established by every child who came to town. The> deer were very tame, and appeared, to have the docility of a dog. Children felt the thick hair that protects the animal from the cold of winter, and talked with the twb>. Eskimos, who told of life in Alaska, tepee. Open Evenings Algona stores will be open evenings for Christmas shoppers next week Monday, Tuesday and Wednee- PRICES OF HAIRCUTS AND SHAVESJUTJY BARBERS Prices of haircuts and shaves took a drop here Saturday and Monday as the barbers came down to 25 cents'for a haircut, and shaves vary from 20'to 25 cents. The drop affected the towns of Algona, Hujn. boldt.-Maeon City, Fenton, Wesley. 'St Joe, .Llvermore, Bode, and -all Kossuth towns but two, which are maintaining the old schedule. One group wanted the cut to stop at 3? cents for haircuts, leaving "haves at 25 cents, but another group insisted on the 25-20 basis, which here, at least, is being met for the time be- in* Most of the barbers were in favor of a cut in price, tout the drop to 25-20 is .believed by many to be too radical. Jury Brings in Vertict for After Short Trial "'The St'w£ hotly contacted by 409 sun *•*". .„„, x k O n1y a Long- Discussion In Senate. Senator Pittman's discussion of wre Introduced as that charge. compU- 'KfiSaaSft'S Mr. McCuliougb also ^"* M the'Relmer invest. These look Place within a few hWJ mie Jury was comjwSw « ~. BURGLARS STEAL SIX GUNS FROM POOL HALL The Smith pool hall was broken into Sunday evening at 7 o'clock and six guns were stplen. Mr. Smith had been in the building "at 6, but had left shortly afterward returning at 9,'when he discovered the burg- duties of the lary. ' . The burglars gained , entry by pushing -back ' the -basement door, and going through the basement to the first floor, The noise was heard next door, but no attention was paid as it was thought Mr. Smith was there. Guns taken were: Remington and Winchester repeater rifles; .410 double barrel Crescent shotgun; 20- guage Martin pump shotgun; 16- guage Winchester pump, gun, and a second-hand 12-guage Stevens shotgun. The loss is estimated at flfiO. The burglary is believed the work of outsiders, and no definite clues have been discovered yet. MOTION FOR NEW TRIAL IN RIDDLE-FRANKl CASE SEEN A motion for a new trial in the damage-suit brought by Jesse Riddle, in' behalf of'- his son Wayne, against John Frank!, is expected to be filed in th& near future. A court order was entered the first of the week allowing granting a motion for more time in which to file, and judge Davidson increased the limit to.lB days from the day the verdict was rendered, which w&8 last week isday. The jury,decided Jn-»vor- of the Riddles, fixing ttw amount of recovery *t I90.Q. It i? -je, rnptjon for the question ran through nearly six pages of the Congressional Record for December 8. It appears that this question has arisen 'at intervals for more than 100 : years and . tha^ the interpretations by / both houseq of Congress and the courts have been conflicting. Senator Pittman's resolution is intended to settle the matter once for all. The practice since the foundation of the government seems' to uphold Senator Pittman's contention that a Senator becomes such on March 4 following his election and does not have to wait till Congress convenes and he takes the oath. Thus he receives his salary from March 4, has an offlceaesjgn«4 to him In the. Senate buildingi'-lg entitled to a secretary and cierV4.and performs the And now, announcing his candidacy for' lieutenant governor, he comes out for a "gross income" tax, in other words a general sales tax. I doubt that a more iniquitous measure has ever' been suggested. It would load the burdens of government mostly upon the poor. It would in the end be the ruination of all the independent stores and assist the chain stores in their monopolistic growth. This would be the Inevitable result for 'the reason that goods handled by the independent merchant are bought and sold a larger number of times on the journey from the producer to the consumer than when sold by the chain store. With a'general sales tax, every time, goods are bought, and sold a .tax would attach thereby adding : more C0st to an article;-bought from ah independent merchant than from a chain store. The voters of Iowa, especially the members of the 1927 and 1929 legislatures, will wonder whether Simmer proposes to run on his 1927 and 1929 record, his contradictory road record in. 1931,"or his iniquitous sales tax plank in his .present platform. If past performance is any indication he will reverse his. position several times yet before election. Observers will be sure of only one thing, his Inr stability and political shiftiness.. ' •Unless there is a change ;Jn the Time—6:30 in the morning. -'Place—Dining room in Mrs. Simpkins' boarding house. Orchestra Selections. 'i"'• '.'•• A SHOT IN THE DARK " '•-•••-•.• Juniors.. Rufus Dyer, a financier, Joseph Elbert. Mrs. Dyer, his wife, Eleanor,Lamuth. Patricia Dyer, their daughter, Mildred Kain. Leo Castro, a business man, Daniel Prankl. James, the butler, Maurice McEvoy. Cissy Lorraine, the maid, Margaret Malloy. Captain Lyons, of the pollcej Emmett Hegarty. Tom Teriss, a young admirer of Patricia, Edmund Capesius; . '3»2??S_ mlt/inlra. '. ,. > , all as from! March 4, and is r^pgnized as a Senator from that''time by all departments of the-government, v Referred to Committee, Senator Pittman, in the course of his discussion, was interrupted by questions from other Senators, but so far as the Congressional Record discloses there was no opposition to his resolution. In the end, by agreement, the resolution was referred to the Committee on the Judiciary for study and report later. Some Senators were apparently concerned lest their action on the resolution should prejudice action later when the question of the admission of the centric and colorful Governor-Senator Huey P. Long, of Louisiana, comes up; Governor Long was elected Senator last year, but he refuses to qualify till his term as governor expires. / • The djsquesion in the' Senate-wa^ the subject of an'interesting'editor- ial in the March 10 issue ot the Washington Post. The Post inclines to the view upheld by Senator Pittman and «uggests that when Governor Long appears he may find that the Senate will rule against his admission on the ground that his failure tp qualify when CHMTCM convened this month constituted a refusal pf-the office. lieutenant governorship ' situation • I am convinced that 1 our tax 'revision program Is again headed for 1 defeat. Masons Elect 'Officers. Masons of Prudence lodge elected the following officers at the regular meeting last Thursday evening: Ho- Casey, a policeman, Walter Aman. Time—Night. Pi ace _The library in the Dyer home. Orchestra selections. THE GHOST HUNTERS Seniors. Students in Springvale high school —Madge, Elizabeth Barry; Bunny, Marcella Nelson; Bob, Evan Flnnell; Frank, Gerald Jennett. ' Tim Hennessey, a policeman, George Kanouff. The Ghost, Vincent Hum. Time—The present. Place—A deserted house. FARMER'S LE6 BADLY BROKEN IN ACCIDENTJNJUZZ SAW Joseph Arndorfer, Algona farmer, suffered a badly fractured left leg Tuesday,. when the flywheel of a buzz saw ' flew off ' and a piece struck him. He was helping a neighbor saw wood. The leg was broken in a. compound "fracture just 'above the' k'nee. Ttie,knee action was also damaged.- He will have* to remain at the Kossuth hospital for several months while the leg is In a. cast. .The knee injury will probably make him lame the rest of-his life. He has been farming on the Kinyon mer Anderson, W. M.;. A. W. Behrends, S, W.; L. P. Rice, J. W.; Hugh Herman, treasurer; D. L. Leffert, secretary;' Geo. St. John, trustee; Hugh Herman, director of Temple Association. Tne last four positions are re-elections. farm. At», M, Convention. Sheriff L. E. Hovey and County Attorney G. D. Shumway went to Des Moines Tuesday, where they attended a county sheriff and attorney's convention. They returned last -night, Deer Climbs on Santa's Back for Protection from Crowd r The -Santo, JClaus program given, Saturday under, the 5 auspice^ of, the Algona Community club was pro* sented by the Arrowhead Reindeer Co., of Canada. The concern has a winter ranch and headquarters northeast of Duluth, anfl during a four or five week period 12 outfits, carrying 48 deer, give similar ahows in the United States from New York to Nebraska. The part of Santa was taken, by Michael gpey. who in his whit* beard Godfrey IB peo. W- Ctodfrey continues in {jsa^oardltyKjy demand as a $p—«" meetings, of o»e pad and Up to Monday &?•*»*.*»**** fewer "* JW banks, vAlaska, i bringing, ,tq, the ,st<M.es>tbe,-piek of $ha re|n$eer 'herd, They were landed at Seattle thenpe by railroad to the Canadian ranch, ^_ T where they were grrooined. for *hi8| to fca | n appearance. • - Mr. Zoey, who Js presideat of tn« company, saya It requires infinite | to patience tp train a deer, bu trained theyare- trusting and gent. Mr. and in Santa's country where-th* northern lights burn. Early Saturday morning Santa was escorted to the Kossuth hospital and, with his reindeer, BHtzen, visited Arlene Baldwin, 10, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Bert, Baldwin. who was a patient in the hospital, following an operation for appendicitis. The -little girl was more than pleased with Santa's visit, and It was a seldom exceeded treat tO» watch her face as she looked at th*fc reindeer. , - •. -~ r , > "Hilton" Visits Hospital. All other patients at the hospital and the nurses were visited by Santa> and BHtzen. "BHtzen proved his car pacity to haul Santa's sleigh, whet* he climbed-the stairs at the hospital with the ease of a dog, and follow^ ed Santa around wherever he went. After the hospital visit Santa and. BHtzen visited Teddy, son' of Mr. and Mrs. Frank Vera, who was itt with pneumonia, and then went to the Dr. C. v H. , Cretzmeyer, horn*., where they visited Jane, unable to- come up town because, of a sever*, cold. *', BHfzen was then returned to thW courthouse square, where he joined his companions for Inspection by Kossuth children. Three of the fivm deer had fine sets of horns, but two of them were in the period •* the year during which a deer sheda, its horns and grows a new set. Courthouse Sqaare Packed. • By 2 o'clopk the courthouse squar* was a. mass of people, and it was difficult to make a path through th« crowd to get to the courthouse. Santa was busy all through th» crowd, listening to little tots lisp-, ing a plea for-dolls and other toy* dear to childhood. At 2:30 the Eskimos took three ot the deer and hitched them to Santa'v big red sleigh. The crowd noted tM activity, and packed around Santa, and the sleigh so thickly that it toolip a half hour to get the team ana. sleigh off the square. Marshal*. Greenland Van Alstyne and M ayo*£ Specht assisted Santa In clearing a. path for his team, but the crow*, pressed* so close that the team toail to go at a walk. • ~ Santa then t,oqk BHtzen, which ** his favorite deer, left the sleigh an* team wjth the Eskimos, and went along th,e ( sidewalk greeting chili?— 'unable to 'get to him because of , crowd. 'The street for a solid bloc|t f from building to building, was com* pletely covered by the crowd, wWollf swarmed over parked automobile*, and took advantage of oar toprt see the sleigh- Santa also many Algona stores where a „„,„„. share of the crowd had taken refufir from the cojd. Blltaen, M uswak. followed Santa inside the store*, p Sidewalks and »ton» Jauiae4, With the exception of Bantft the deer, $ie crowd wad center of attention, was at a stfndsjll} parade; sidewalks were overflowing; stpre aisles e* solid;-•uB«^rS 'windiMW.^ lined wlthfPtfllfJe progress, and. ^h* crowd. """'" a * wa? » «<?r 1 and red coat, respmbjes the pf fiction and picture tp an -,— , , ordinary degree. I ™ l " fleer kivpws Mr. ?!oey will not | way, » . let Wm b« abused, and he tihe safest" PJiaise is on'top, ,pJ*-Mr, shoujdere, wWsfe «|ten ^ « a ftandjca^ toy J tightened, always I attempt) shoulders out the deer gets fright«ne<! wfrep, ruly boys poke hjm.'

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