The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on June 10, 1896 · Page 2
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 2

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Wednesday, June 10, 1896
Page 2
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it? 1 PK 'itraefe^Xttafl" r ffiafiy" f$t ''the stones beifig ten"" a«d twelve !fl tif^umfergiSce, T"hfe hail d6wn almost straight, doing the, damage to sky-lights, In the Fello.Ws* .hall y the damage wfts Ifi gc6it*s ; ' greenhouse Wot ft i 'wfts left whftlej tlainage, $1,800. TI plants were almost a total ruin. ij^ltt' fegbeft'fe phbtogfaph gallery the "i daffiag^ to thfe - glass and by water ••afliountB to, gloO, There is hardly a .^"fetbffe or residence, except those close* '"", iy surrounded by trees) but what has ,'Window glass, broken out. In the cdtthtry corn is beaten into the ground and garden trtf'ck ruined, Strawberries ; are almost a total loss. Bull Creek, running through the heart of the city, was not able to carry the water from the up country, and was so high as to carry several occupied dwelling houses for blocks down stream Until they lodged against obstructions. Many were lifted from their foundations and turned over. The aggregate damage in Atlantic will probably reach ?0,000. The Atlantic Canning company was about to start canning peas. They fear their crop is almost all lost by water and hail. Two hundred acres were ready to pick. The loss cannot be estimated. e* ites Mb&4» W& , - H,fc»tirtilatcd ftBd adapted, elfccted 'fafid stafidihg 'committees appointed. The offiefcrfc chosen wefei President) Mayor MiteVteaif j'fifst vice- president, fifty t Shermans second vice president, Mrs., John Wymari} seere tary, 0. 7j, f, llrowae; treasurer, con* rail Youngerhian. The election of officers was followed by the appointment of an executive cdmmittee which will have practical charge and full management of the business and affairs of the organization! The object, as set forth by the constitution 6f the club, is the establishment of a permanent club to provide immediate relief and to unite in concerted action in the event of tornadoes, cyclones, fire, floods, railroad accidents or other serious emergencies, or when a general destruction of property has taken place, BURGLARY AT TAMA. M.' i THREE OF THEM MAY DIE. •l:f, n Party nt Loot Island I-akc Seriously rolsoncil. ROLKK, June 5.—What was expected 5, to be a merry fishing party started » from near Pocahontas recently. Their destination was Lost Island Lake, near k Kuthven. They started on t with a four-horse team. Three of that same ' party arc lying at death's door enduring all the horrors and agonies attended upon the death bed. The names of the fishing party arc as follows: Eli and Bob \Viuegarden, Berry, Sam Williams, Effie Hurley,. Nettie McCollough, Nina Hill, Nan Winegarden. Of these Effie Hurley, Nettie McCol-. lough and Xacli Berry are now lying at death's door with no hope of their recovery. The exact cause of their illness cannot be determined. The physician, however, says that the symptoms are unmistakably those of strychnine poisoning. The members of the same fishing party report numbers of fish dead on the shores of Lost Island Lake. The idea, is.:. prevalent "that some person maliciously inclined lias poisoned the fish of that resort and the sufferings of the people are the results of their efforts. It Is Thought the Utility Parties Art Under Arrest, TAMA, June 5.—A daring burglary was committed here late at night. The thieves made a good haul, securing no IK»S than $1.500 worth of goods and the amount may reach $2,000 when a complete invoice is taken. The tool house of the section men on the Northwestern road was broken into and the section men's coats, with some tools, were taken. The thieves then proceeded to the rear entrance of Thomas Brice's general store and with the aid of the tools succeeded in gaining an entrance; They took numerous pieces of costly silk, mostly goods in bolt. It is esti" mated the thieves got no less than 1,500 yards of fine goods that sell at high prices. Certain parties have been placed under arrest and it is believed they are the guilty parties. The affair has caused considerable excitement in this city IOWA RIVER VICTIMS. DOCTOR W. C. PIPING KILLED. ff-jr a W $-'$ Vfaa Thrown From His HidiujJ Horse With Fatal Kesul t. DES MOINKS, June 5.—Dr. \V. C. ! i*ipino was fatally injured while horseback riding on West Ninth street. Near Gov. Guc's residence he, was thrown from his horse, which kicked him, fracturing the skull in a horrible manner and fatally injuring ;him. In , Jailing from the animal, he appeared to have struck the curbing and to have then been viciously kicked by the horse. The horse was frightened at a ; large piece of paper which was lying in the road. The doctor's head struck the curb, but he clung to the lines for just an instant and in that time he received the terrible fractures which , cost him his life. He lived but a few " hours, STRYCHNINE IN COFFEE. to Kill Six Set Before an Mnn. OSKAI,OOSA, June 0, — A cup of coffee was sent to the Peun College laboratory fpr examination. Experts found sufficient strychnine in it to kill at least o" §ix people. It is said the coffee had "s. t ,jb'een set before £|n aged man at dinner " ,;w}frh criminal intent. The professors *re all bound to secrecy and no names ijan'be learned. The case will be ven- '\/' ^tijated in court later. Old W»n Killed by n Train. CITY, Jupe 7.— Valentipe Kon- instantly killed in Scott by » Ii, C. R. & N. train. Bp^ was driving a team proximity to the track, he oldm^nnpticed the approach troJn. He started across the t(? assist his son 5« controlling the the engine struck ' him, hole in MS head and hurling fpet away, ^e wits 74 w » s » re&Wenl* of thirty-five Victory. -The jury in the after thirty'six •oughfc 5p a ver- 1 <0}a,rH P? §3,800, .This . , b& '^JieeBi't 'cjpse Three I'«;rinh nt Nora Springs, Three Alnrcngo,- One -i.t Wlnterset. MASON Crrv, June 8.—M. J. Atkinson, of Clear Lake, Iowa; Yernon Gait of Albert Lea, Minn., and Roy-C. Slosson, of Northwood, .were drowned in the Cedar river at Nora Springs, They were in bathing. They were members of the senior class of the Nora Springs academy and were to graduate in two weeks. MATJKNOO, June 8.—Two youngest sons of R. AV. Wilson, Robbie and Collie, 14 and 13 years of, and Carl Fry, 10-year-old son of Wm, Fry, Jr., were drowned in the Iowa river, while in swimming, WINTEKSET, June 8.—Arthur Turner, a young, man, was drowned in North Branch. He was trying to tret some horses across the river and became entangled in some way. Woman Filially. Hurt. CUKSTON, June 0.—An accident occurred near. Spaulding which may result fatally to Mrs. Swan Danielson. Her son-in-law had conveyed a party to the cemetery and was returning home, when the horses ran away, throwing Mrs. Danielson to the ground. She sustained internal injuries which are considered serious. A little child was also badly bruised about the head. Bent a Bullet Into His Brain. ^ES MOINES, June 8.—Lincoln Lageschulte, a young man born and reared in Des Moines, committed suicide by firing a ball from a 33-caliber pistol into his right temple, and eight or ten hours after the commission of the deed of self-destruction, the body, cold and rigid, was found lying on the bed in his apartments, by his little son Harry, aged 10, Lngeschulte had been leading a life of dissipation and his wife had left him. Young Wife Comiiitts Suicide, COUNCIL BLUFFS, June 7.—Mrs,,Chas. Gregory, the young wife of a prominent citizen, died from the < effects ol poison taken with suicidal intent. She took a teaspoonful of arsenic. She was married last September, 111 health is the cause attributed. BREVITIES, A bulletin has recently been issued ' by the state census bureau showing the amount of manufacturing in. Iowa, number of employes, vyages paid, value pf raw productan4^nished goods, etc. The recapitulation phows; of establishment,..,. .$35,008 J93 .. expended in mater* in, 1804....,, ,,,, 38,013,355 Value of raw material pro» du«ed and'used, , 489,577 Value of manufactured pro* duct ,.,, 03,798,03$ Average Np, pf hands em« • • , plpyed, is years old and over, males, ,,,,,,, 33,SOS 3,073 Pf age, males .__. te.setsd S&0,o8ffn1efi lilfinle'dMely ptiwstiitdl A'fitefiis" MaeeB ted to ia the of t»iaai> del ftb. fhe ba&ds of ifisufgents in Pinkf *deiit!oant!ft&vafia provincb are rep-of led to be very shott ttf fesdufces, It Is alleged that 25ayas, on acddunt of his last dtffedt, Js completely .demofnikeh. tt fa also reported that Oollazo, with 3,000 men ftfld aftillcry from Santiago de Cuba, has arrived in the district of Sancti SpirltUs to foitt Gomez, but it is felt that this Course will not suffice to break the troeha and to rescue Antonio Maceo. The i-eport that 100,000 re- enforcements are to be dispatched here and that a loan of 300,000,000 pesos has been concluded by Spain produces the -best impresfion, The people see in the loan a proof of the sympathy of all Europe toward Spain in the Cuba affair. Opinion here approves the course of the government. HAVANA, June 4.—General Fltahugh Lee, the United States consul general, lias arrived and was cordially received. NKW YOBK, June 5.—The Cuban Junta has received official information .hat the filibustering expedition carried by the steamer Three Friends has been landed successfully. It Was composed of sixty-eight men, besides the following large cargo: Eight hundred and seventy-five Remington rifles, 50 Manser rifles, 24 cases of Colt revolvers, seven cases of Smith & Wesson revolvers, two Hotchkiss rapid fire guns, 240 cannon balls, 240 shells, 400,000 cartridges of 43-caliber, 00,000 Manser cartridges, 1,000 machetes, 2,000 pounds of dynamite. 4,000 fuses, 1,000,000 caps for cartridges, 2 electric batteries, 1,000 feet of wire, sets of reloading tools and a telephone. Besides this supply of munitions, the expedition carried also large quantities of provisions, medicines and bandages and a wire-tapping apparatus, which will be operated by Narciso Lopen, a telegrapher, who is a member of the expedition. NEW YORK, June 8..—A special from Havana says: Diarco De Marina publishes what purports to be a statement given to the press of Madrid by the ministry confirming the .report Uiat Secretary Olncy urged Spain to send reinforcements to Cuba and end the war, with the intimation that if Spain should abandon the'island the United States would \indertake its pacification so that foreign adventurers might not' attempt to establish an independent government. of oft Moscow* Jlifte '6.— lye witft&ises the i*Peeftt ter'Hble ttnd fatal tTusli the Khtrdijflskoj'e plain, jn which tw6 thousand plsr'seiis wefe fcilie"di agKte that Ms .viassdtsky, .prefeet of irt>Hee f is chiefly ta Wafts fof the disaster: He huffily refused military' Offes of trbops to control the crowd, declaring that he knew his own bus- ittesS) and that there was no need of any feaf of afl accident. Popular feeling against Vlassovsky is intense, atid his name has become a curse among the populace, Who, af med with stohes, would have lynched him the same day upon his arriving at the plain if he had Hot had his route lihed with troops and hlhisel'f strongly escorted. It appears that during the crush a number of Cossacks, finding themselves surrounded, freely used their -whips upon the crowd in order to force their way «out. Three were torn from their saddles and killed. Two gen d 1 armes were also killed, and this led to the flight of the others, A number of Moujiks were drowned in the vats of beer provided for the feast, in .which they plunged in order to secure the Hquor, Not Yet Itcionocili PliExoniA, June 0.— The executive council, after' a long discussion, has postponed the final decision regarding the release of the four reform leaders, if de-ad, tftlssifif lift the twd cities niimtefl estimate i§ "made as follows) Lbiiis—kfiown dfeftd, 198; dead, 11} fatally injured, IS; missing'. East S't, Louis—Known dead, 138; «n* knowfl dead, 3j fatally injured, 2; total, 424. This Will undoubtedly be added to when the fnifis shall have been un- covefed. The Post-Dispatch prints a state- m6nt which very materially modifies all previous estimates of the aggregate loss by the hurricane. The article saysi "No estimate of the financial loss sustained by this city from the storm approaching the correct figure nearer than several millions can be prepared for at least a week, but it 5s already evident that representations of loss equalling and sometimes exceeding $50,000,000 ai'e unfounded upon facts. In fact, conservative' and well informed business men regard $5,000,000 as being nearer the proper amount. In arriving at this conclusion all the heaviest losses have been considered, and the figures have been obtained from persons in possession in almost every, place of personal knowledge." ST. Louis, June a.—The known list of dead in St. Louis foots up 143 names, all of these bodies having been recovered. Besides this, it is known that 13 other pet-sons were killed in the storm, eight on the river, whose Col. Francis Rhodes, John Hayes Ham- the stor '"< ?«** ou V 1 * r ™\ . wh ° se mond, Lionel -Phillips and George °^s are known, and five withm the ..* -. . . ° Cltv. vvllOKfi nn,mpR iivi» ilnUtimvn. Tho Farrar, until June 11. TERSE NEWS. AUSTIN CORBIN MEETS DEATH. Former Iowa Millionaire Killed In tt ' Runaway. NKAVPO.KT, N. 11., Juno 5.—Mr. Austin Corbin, the multi-millionaire o New York, died from injuries received by the running away of -the horses a,t- tached to his carriage. The accident occurred while Mr. Corbin was driving from his estate and game preserves, two miles from Newport, accompanied by his grandson, Edgell II. Corbin, and the latter's tutor. The driver was John Stokes. When coming out of the entrance, gate, the horses shied and in their fright dashed across the road, colliding with a high stone wall. The Carriage was overturned sufficiently, to eject with great force all its occupants, with the result that one of Mi-, Corbin's legs was broken in two places and the other wrenched, while his head was terribly bruised. The driver was injured internally and died later, Edgell Corbin had one leg broken besides other injuries, while the tutor escaped with a severe shaking up. From 1851 to 1805 Mr, Corbin was located at Davenport, where lie was engaged in the banking business, DARING ROBBERS. Hob » Store While Jt Is Crowded With Customers, CHICAGO, June 8.— The gang of desperadoes that has terrorised Chicago for the last two months has committed another daring robbery, About 9 o'clock p. m., while the store was filled with customers, three men, each with two drawn revolvers, entered thetgen- eral merchandise store of S, Klein, Hnlstead and Fourteenth streets, and robbed the cashier of $500, Ope of the yobbers stood at the main entrance of the store, and prevented the panic- stricken customers from running out to give an alarm, The gther two walked briskly down an aisle to tlie cashier's desk apd leveling their four big revolvers »t the wgmtjn cashier, compelled her to submit while they shoved the money into a bag, They then disappeared. _ Bradley SUJl in tlie Ky.,' June (J.^-The story set afloat to the effect that Governor Bradley had withdrawn, from t}»e presidential race js pronounced by the wnpr an4 his political managers t,o wholly uflanthoj-issed and wnwav by the newspaper interview wjvw,h it was pretepde^ to be ' frn»>». j&c-'mzjr- *"<»•(« i XT*™ *'Fs 'T"^v"V i i ,m^m ij&Wto»mfc oner, wl ijan'ivait' £o»th The spring races at Omaha commence June 0 and «nd June 13. Some of the best horwes in the country will be there. ' ' \ In-Berlin recently at a sitting of the budget committee of the reichstag, during the debate on the proposition to amend the law regulating the peace effective of the army, the minister of war, General Bronsart Von Schellen- dorf, declared there was no need for the rattling of sabers for peace,appeared to be assured for a long time to come, Athens dispatch: , The Greek nation, t v \e government and, the crown prince all favor the annexation of the island of Crote by Greece. Such a favorable chance as the present one is not likely to occur again. The king, however, would do anything rather than to offend Russia, but nevertheless lie cannot long resist tho ' will of tha nation. His abdication is hinted at. There are indications that the recent inaction of the government Avill 'be abandoned. A Washington dispatch sqys Secretary Morton, who has just traveled about 10,000 miles through the west, including California, has, like most people, given up all hope of a "sound money" majority in the Chicago convention. He concedes the silver wing of the party a majority of 100 or more, and expects them to nominate a ticket and frame a platform which Will be directly contrary to the policy of the present administration. Ho hopes the republicans at -St. Louis will declare for a single gold standard, although he fears that convention will also be more or less influenced by the silver agitation and offer a sop to thu opposition. > In New York recently Bernard J Wefers, the wonderful Georgetown collegian, ran 320 yards in 0:21 1-5 on Manhattan field, two-fifths of a second faster than : any sprinter ever ran before. The feat was accomplished in the final heat of the furlong race for the championship of the Intercollegiate Association, of Amateur Athletes of America, The best previous time was 0:21 3-5, held jointly by Wefers and Harry Jewott, of Detroit, Mich, The latter's record was made in Montreal, Canada, September 34, 1893, in a race for the Canadian amateur champion: ship, Wefers' was made in the inter* national gaines in New York, September 31, 1805. To emphasize the performance, Wefers again ran 100 yard's in OJ09 4-5, equaling the world's record, Now York dispatch; The cyclone which struck St. Louis, ufter ravaging East St. Louis, took a course due 'east through Illinois .and southern Indiana, and spent itself in the Allegheny mountains. The tail end of the storm reached the Atlantic seaboard on Friday night and made itself felt later throughout New York and New "Jersey. Evidently the cyclone separated itself in Ohip, for it reached New York in two sections—-one by way of West Virginia, Pennsylvania and New Jersey, and the others via tho great lakes, The damage in the vicinity of New York -is scarcely worth mentioning, Reports from Illinois, Indiana and I'ennsylyania published in the New York papers place tho loss of life east of the Mississippi river above 150, The number of dead in Illinois putside of JSas^ St. fcpujs veaphes HI and the injured 338; the ijead in Indiana 3 and the injured 5; and the dead in Pennsylvania 7 and the injured 4, 'Mjs.8 Julia, Stevenson, daughter of city, whoso'namcs are unknown. The loss of life in East St. Louis numbers exactly 100 identified, with two—a man and a woman—who arc unknown. In addition to this, one man is missing, and eight arc so seriously injured that they will probably die. ST. Louis, J\me fi.—There were just eighty-five miles of streets obstructed by debris as the result of the tornado. All these streets have been made passable and will be cleaned up in ten days. In the city there are 480 miles of improved streets, so it can be seen to what extent the tornado obstructed traffic. The storm district, on its outside lines, extended from the river on the east to Tower Grove avenue on the west, and from Olive street on the north to Lynch street on the south. This comprises an area of six square miles. The extreme limits are three miles east and west and two miles north and south. An adequate idea of the damage can be. formed when it is stated that if all the houses damaged and blown down were on both sides of one street that street would be just eighty-five miles long. This figure is given by the street commissioner, who has been through the entire district, and from the reports of his general superintendent, who has cut a roadway through eighty-five miles of streets. In addition to this, there are many morc : strcels obstructed'by wires and the like which were not counted '.?. the total. Muy Menu a Crisis., LONDON, June 4.—A dispatch from Constantinople to the Times says that Russia has warned the porte that a Christian massacre in Crete would unite the whole of Europe apainst Turkey. ; LONDON, June 5.—A dispatch from Madrid says that General Martinez Campos and General Borrorohaveb'een arrested on a charge of duelling 1 , The quarrel grew-out of a dispute over the Cuban campaign. Neither of the generals were hurt. CONSTANTINOPLE, June 5.—The outbreak in the Island of Crete has had the effect of increasing, the rigor of the policy pursued by the palace authorities against suspects here. As a result of this activity, one thousand arrests have been made. Most of those arrested are Moslems and include ;J53 students at the military college, who are suspected of being in sympathy with the young Turk movement. Besides these arrests, many of them have been deported to distant provinces and some have been secretly put to death, LONDON, June 7.—lThe Times has a dispatch from Athens which says that telegrams from the island of Crete indicate a. state of anarchy in the whole western portion of the island In numerous villages the Turks are besieged by the insurgent Christians, Wherever the Mohammedans are in u majority they plunder and murder the Christians. The sound of battle in the villages is distinctly heard on board the war ships in Suda Bay, Hawaii Wants to Be Annexed, HONOI.W.V, June 0,—The legislature passed the annexation resolutions before adjourning, declaring the voters of Hawaii are in favor of annexation, Great Britain has made a demand on the government in behalf of V, V, Ashford, exiled for cpmplicity i n ,the rebellion of 1805. The demand says that Abhford'b reputed request that h,o be allowed to return here must be complied with. AMiford is in San Franeiuco. It is understood that President Pble replied to the demand, declining to allow Asbfprfll to qpme here. It is believed a/ British man-of-war will be sent here to land Ashford with- put regpeet to the government's wishes, The government will doubtless appeal to the United States fpr- aid, * ^ Eighteen gpjd watches were found quilted in the elpthiug worn by a baby, a passenger on the steamer s frp,m. Kreinen, on Jw arrival baby's parents were Wne fa wfttph,e& were fpund, ifi Stfdh the New York Jfofifflal. It Widely ffSffi Sllljthers aHd fiese ttSfs fifefet-'te'ttLe wdtk df tpfftfiiftg the tflsRet, Ttie lieetiiiaf Ity e>f this bdok, hSfteVef, lie§ abt la* the interprets* tion of the" ffleatiiftg »f the ecWpttil-es but in the typdgraphical arrangemeftt t It is intended to rehdfef the perusal of the volume a ffiatter of greater ease to foreigners and this will be accorn^ pliehed by the use df the tidsfflo-ftfimak alphabet. The idea originated With. Robert W. Mason, a yottttg tffew York'ef,. while a student in the tfeW York Mis* sionary Training institute at 690 8tk aventie. It is in this institute that young men who wish to labor in the missionary field are taught the secr^ of that work. While pursuing hia studies Mr. Mason noted the efforts, made 'by foreigners to read a bible printed in the English language. It occurred to him that If would be a potent aid to sUch persons if an alphabet could be invented which differed less widely from their native languages. After two years of study he invented whait he calls a Cosmo-Roman alphabet of 'fifty characters With an. English division of forty-five characters. Mr. Mason believes this alphabet ( as perfect as can be made and he feels sure that it will revolutionize the study of the English language by foreigners. Since conceiving the plans for printing the new bible in the alphabet invented by him he has moved to Bridgeport, Conn. "I have one very important idea in connection with my undertaking," he said, in discussing his new idea. "That is, of teaching foreigners the English through the bible. It is my belief that a knowledge of the bible will lead not only to a complete repression of anarchistic principles,' but to a rejection of them as well for all time. It is my hope to make the bible a text-book for the study of Eng-, Hsh, and if my work meets with the approval of good people I propose to have huge placards printed and posted in all prominent landing stations, clocks and shipyards in this country telling foreigners that the new bible is ready for them." In every sense of the word Mr. Mason's bible will be unique.. He will use the new testament first. The first two or three pages will be devoted wholly to illustrations, representing familiar objects, such as are seen in the "A, B, C" books given to children. There will'be, for instance, the word "gun," and just beneath it the picture of the object named. All the illustrations are on the same order, the intention being to familiarize the reader with common words and names of objects. The forty-five elementary sounds of the English language will be accompanied by as many explanatory pictures, making a combination phonetic and pictorial alphabet. The text will be printed in large type and in parallel columns. The first column will contain the English reading and the second the phonetic or pronouncing version of the same. Mr. Mason, says he will use no foreign language ' in the book except on the cover page. England and Russia. >• Anyone who carefully feels the public pulse of Europe must be struck 'by the extraordinary ebb and flow there is in the expression of feeling of the French as to England, according as France imagines herself basking in the fulj' blaze of Russian friendship or .sees' "fEat <; friendship setting below her western horizon toward England. As for England, the friendship of Russia is, as we now stand, a slender reed to lean on. I have it on the highest authority that the present czar of Russia is a man of no fixity of purpose, quite unable to- seize on a great political idea and al.•ways swayed by the last speaker. I am .told that he is even unable to grasp the contents of a long state paper and that he either wearies of the effort or is too indolent to try and master it for himself. In this he is following the practice of his father, who, being really too thick-headed to understand things, invariably left it to his old tutor to make him a precis of the document with marginal notes of the leading points. This mode of dealing with imperial affairs is leaving untold opportunities in the hands of persons whose 1 interests are frequently opposed to those of their nominal ruler and completely at variance with the professfons made personally by him. It Js this- Which makes the power of an autocrat perijous beyond wprds, wb,ep the power he is supposed to wield is really in the hands of others, Therefore the friendship of the czar for the prince of Wales and hjs closely interwoven matrimonial alliances with our royal house counts literally for nothing and are a mere featherweight in comparison with a glimpse of the assassin's dagger, produced at tae psychological moment by those who disapprove of an English rapprpchement.—FortnJghtly Review, H««r "Too bad," complained Mr. way; "been hunting an hour fpr my club pin. Propped it out on the la\vp ana wouldn't tafce any roo^ey for it," ' When he came Jioroe to supper be found tfce pjn beside bis plate. "Whoop-eel" hp pried; "wheve'a ye 8n4 it?" ' "I lej Willie go barefooted, this aj ter- SfftM»*l*»ft»ft

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