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About The Plattsmouth journal. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (June 17, 1912)
A young man and a beautiful
young woman, lost and alone in
a wilderneta for months, half
starved and in daily peril of
death from wild beasts and still
more savage Indians this is the
central theme of the most fasci
noting romance that has come
from Emerson Hough s pen
Read and you will learn how
love came to them; how they
conducted themselves in this try
ing, unconventional situation;
how the man's chivalry and the
woman's purity held them stead
fast to the ideals of civilization,
and how the strange episode
brought tragedies, estrangements
We stepped out upon the crowded
floor. 1 was swept away by It all, by
the waltz, by the stars above, by the
moon, by the breath of women and the
scent of their hair, by the perfume of
roses, by the passion of living, by
She danced as she stood, with the
grace of a perfect young creature and
the ease of a perfect culture as well.
If this was not Ellen then there was
' do Ellen there for mer
I went on with such foolish words
as men employ.
"Ah. nonsense!" she flashed back.
"If men but knew how utterly trans
parent they are! 1 say that tonight we
girls are bat spirits, to be forgotten to
morrow. Do not teach us to forget be
fore tomorrow comes."
"1 shall not forget," 1 insisted.
"Then so much the worse."
"But you must"
"1 will not I shall not allow" -
"IIow obstinate a brute a man can
be!" she remonstrated.
"I dreamed I saw a red heart" eaid
I. "But that cannot have been, for I
see you have no heart"
"No," she laughed, "it was only a
"I had forgotten It tonight and In
deed forgotten that Quakers do not
-dance. I said I ought not to come here
tonight but now I see fate said I must.
1 would not have lived all my life oth
erwise. Tonight I hardly know who
"Officer and gentleman." she smiled.
"1 was not au officer. I was masking.
mummlng-1. John Cowles, who bad no
right" Once more, whither was my
folly carrying me?
"1 shall call you the sorrowful
knight" chided my fair companion.
"1 must go. There are Tery many
to whom I am promised."
At the edge of the better lighted cir
cle she paused for a moment, standing
straight and drawing a full, deep
breath. If that were coquetry it was
perfect I swear that now I caught
the full outline of a red. red heart
upon her corsage.
"Mademoiselle," I said as I left her,
"you are Ellen, and you have a heart.
Some day 1 shall take away your
mask and your heart"
1 saw ber once more, dancing with
. a tall, steudur man Id uniform. At
least be offered no disguise to me. In
my heart 1 resented seeing him wear
the blue of our government And cer
tainly It gave me some pang to which
1 was not entitled, which 1 did not
top to analyze, some feeling of
wretchedness, to see this girl dancing
with none less thnn Gordon Orme,
minister of the gospel, captain of the
English army and what other Incon
sistent things I knew not.
I beard a voice at my side: "Did she
run away from you?'
1 feigned Ignorance to Kitty. "They
are all alike." said I Indifferently,
"all dressed alike" -
"And I doubt not all acted alike.'
"1 saw but one." I admitted, 'the
one with a red heart on her corsage."
Kitty laughed a merry peal. "There
were, twejve red hearts," "he said.
"All there and all offered to any who
might take them. Silly, silly! Now, 1
wonder If Indeed you did meet Ellen.
Come; I'll Introduce you to a hundred
more, the nicest girls you ever saw."
The scene had lost Interest to me.
By Emerson Hough
Copyright, Nfl7, by the Outing Publishing
The lights "haofpaleu; THO music was
less sweet. I strolled over to No. 1 1$
and got Johnson to show me my little
room. 1 did not see Grace Sheraton
In my dreams. Clearly I had reasoned
It out as I lay awnke that If 1 had
seen Elen once then Indeed It were
best for me 1 should never ae Elleo
The Supreme Court.
F remorse, mental or physical, af
fected auy of the dwellers at Jef
fprunn hnrrncka on the morning
following the officers' ball neither I
was In evidence. The next little event
of Interest was the pigeon match be
tween Orne and myself, which swift
rumor seemed to have magnified into
an Importance not wholly welcome to
myself. We had a late breakfast at J
No. 18. and Stevenson, who was to
handle me in the match, saw to It that
I had a bard tubbing before breakfast
and a good run afterward and later a
hearty luncheon with no heavy wines.
was surprised at these businesslike
proceedings, which were all new to me,
aud I reflected with no satisfaction
that my hothcadedness In accepting
Orme's challenge might result In no
glory to myself and, worse than that,
let Id my friends for loss, for Steven
son Informed me that In spite of the
fact that. I had never shot in a race n
number of wagers were backing me
against the Englishman. 1 rensoned.
however, that these responsibilities
should not be considered by one who
needed perfect command of himself.
Moreover, although I bad never shot
at trapped birds. I reasoned that a
bird in the air was a flying bird after
all, whether from trap or tree. Then,
again. 1 was offended at Orme's air of
superiority. Lastly, though It might
be the fault of the Cowles' blood to
accept any sort of challenge, It was
not our way to regret that bo soon as
the day following.
The grounds for the match bad been
arranged at the usual place, near to
the edge of the military reservation,
and here a half hour before the time
set there began to gather practically
alfof the young officers about the post,
all the enlisted men who could gel
leave, with cooks, striken, laundresses
and other scattered personnel of the
barracks. There came as well many
civilians from the city, and 1 was stir
prised to see a line of carriages wlih
many ladles drawn up back of the
score. Evidently our little matter was
to be made a scmifaahlonable affair.
Orme shook bands with me and de
clared be whs feeling well, although
Major Williams laughingly announced
that be bad not been able to make his
man go to bed for more than an hour
that morning or to keep him from eat
ing and drinking everything be could
lay bis bauds upon. Yet now his eye
was bright, his skin Arm, bis step
light and easy.
"What boundary do we use, gentle
men?" Orme asked as be looked out
over the field. This question showed
bis acquaintance, but none the less his
confidence and his courage as well,
for In closely made matches all details
are carefully weighed before the Issue
"Our races here have usually been
shot at fifty yards bounds." said Ste
aAiTyou like." said Orme, "tf that
pleases Mr. Cuwles."
"Perfectly." said I.
Orme stepped over to the coops
where the birds were kept splendid,
iridescent creatures, with long talis,
clean, gamy heads and all the colors
of the rainbow on their breasts. "By
Jove." he said, "they're rippers for
looks, and they should fly a bit. I'm
thinking. I have never seen them be
fore, much less shot a race at them."
"Still your advantage." said I, laugh
ing, "for I never shot a race at any
sort In my life."
"And yet you match against me?
My dear fellow, I hardly like"
"The match Is made. Captain Orme.
and I am sure Mr. Cowles would not
ask for any readjustment" comment
ed Stevenson stiffly.
"Don't understand me to wish to
urge anything," said Orme. "I only
wish it so we shall all have a chance
at revenge. Is there any one who
wishes to back me perhaps or to back
Mr. Cowles? Sometimes la England
we shoot at a guinea a bird or Ave or
ten." Stevenson shook his bead.
"Too gutted for me at this time of tbe
month." he said, "but I'U lay you f 100
on the Issue."
"Five, If you like, on the Virginian,
sir," said young Belknap of tbe Ninth
"Done and done, gentlemen. Let it
be dollars and not guineas, if you
A few more wagers were laid, and
the civilian element began to plunge
a bit on Orme, word having passed
thjiLbewaij r)ldhjind jL.tbe gjime.
wheren I wns hut a nnrVe Orme!
tnnV mime of these wnirera carelessly.
Now as to our referee, .-nptaln." ,
said Stevenson. "You are. as vou Hay.
something of a stranger atuoug us. and
we wish vour acquaintance were great-I
er. so that you might name Rome one
who would suit vou."
"Itu Indifferent." said Orme politely.
inr Mr f.iwipa mr nnnio win
III iMituliii't wns Imiwlsome through-
out. and his spiting attitude made ! ,erer- wn'l-1 escaped altogether, ap
biiu manv friends among us. I sus- . l rently very lightly hit. No oue
pert some aiinv monev went ou hlui Bloke n word of sympathy or exulta
quietly. although little betting was i llon- Orme seemed not In the least
now done In our presence. I disturbed.
I see Judge Koeves of the supreme I We were now tied, but luck ran
court of the stale over there In a car i against ns both for a time, slure out
rlage." wuauesteil Major Williams. "I've J of the next Bve I missed three and
very much a noilon to go and nsk him Orme two, aud the odds again were
to act as our referee."
"Cod bless m.v soul," said Orme,
"Ihls Is an extraordinary country!
What, a Jmlire of the supreme court?'"
Williams laughed. "You don't know
this roiintry. captain, and you don't
know Judge lleeves. lie's a trifle old,
but game us a lighting cork, and, not
to men i Ion a few duels in his time, he
knows more even ubout guns and dogs
today than he does about law. He'll
not be offend ed If I usk him. and here
He edvV.l off through the crowd, and
we saw hi in eugaged lu earnest con
versation will) the Judge. To our sur
prise and amusemeut. we observed the
Judge climb hastily down out of his
carriage and take Major Williams'
Judge Ueeres was a tall, thin man'
whose long hair and beard were nil -
very white, yet his stature was erect '
'and vigorous It was always said of I
' Mm 1.. r. K .,.... .ll.mlfl.iH
ujm mm lit- ...in IUV lUWl UlUllirii I
man In the stntp of Missouri mid that i
he carried this formality into every
detail of hN dally life. The story ran
that each night, when he and his ageii
consort retired, they stood, each with
candle in hand, on either side of the
great bed which all their married life :
they had occupied In harmony. Sh,
formally bow Ina to him across the bed,
said. "Good night. Judge Reeves."
in ..... - n
j II, ,.,,,l. l',,.l nlirllt Mra i
J I'l 11 III II I J , lll'IIVH. v.." Iip,uv, . v.
Ifni.vu ' lO'icli lliiwi Itlniv tint th ctlll
die and so retired. I cannot vouch as
to the truth of this story or of the
further report that they carried out
, .- iw. n,, fhem.
..., .i r i, h... '
but I will sav that the appearance of
this geutletnan would have given such
We uncovered ns the Judge approach
ed us, and lie shook hands with us In
the most solemn way. his owu wide
black hat in his hand. "A-n-hem, geu
tlemen." be said, "a somewhat unusual
mUm-H,... f,.r ,.n nn th hpneh-most
.,i i .., , n.,t h ,rt
...... hum. in .I...-, nn in. nt
i,.h u n,.i,o..rt Voither doe- the
. Iw.l.l It l.w.iill. 1 1, a rilxnltv nt
It. .,nw '.. win.es- ihU little trial of
.lim i.f,-.n TunMim.n I'nrther
-Muklnir. the court does not hew nas
upon (mentions of law. but Um rather
as inry In matters of ocular evidence,
u-iMi fho xhtml dntv of determining
whether certain flying objects fad upon 1 "er balr. reddish brown In the sun
thlH or the other aide of that certain wh massed up by the binding
line marked out as the boundaries, j
Gentlemen. I am -a hem -yours with
great pleasure. ir mere win u iwiu- ,
kle In bis eye It was a very solemn
My weapon was supplied me by Cap
tain Stevenson, a good Maiiton, some
what buttered up from much r.se. but
of excellent even pattern. OniM? shot
a Tope made gun of London with the
customary straight hand and s'lght
drop of the English makes.
-Shall the tiring be with tbe single
barrel or with both barrels?" Inquired
our referee. In those days many Ameri
can matches were shot from plunge
traps and with tbe single barrel.
"I'm more used to tbe use of both
barrels," suggested Orme. "but I do
-It la the same to me," I aald. So
flnully we decided that the rise should
be at twenty-eight yards, tbe use of
both barrels allowed and tbe boundary
at fifty yards Buch rules aa camo to
bo later more generally accepted In
"Now. then, gentlemen,"' aald Judge
ReeveJT "liie l oUIT 13 nitormeJTmTt
this match is to be for tbe torn of $2,
000, wagered by Captain Orme against
a certain black stallion horse, tbe same
not Introduced In evidence, but stated
by Mr. Cowles to be of tbe yalue of
$2,600 in tbe open market
"Ahem, gentlemen," be resumed,
"tbe court being, aa It were, broke,
will some one be ao good as to lend tbe
court a silver coin? Thank you" (to
Williams). "And now, gentlemen, will
you toss for tbe order of precedence?"
We threw tbe coin, and I lost tbe
toss. Orme sent me to tbe score first
with the purpose, aa I knew, of study
ing bla man.
1 was perhaps a bit too tense and
eager. Our birds were to be flown by
band from behind a screen, and my
first bird started off a trifle low, but
fast, and 1 knew 1 waa not on with
tbe first ban-el, the bang of Steven
son's gun being not quite the same aa
my own. I killed It with the second,
but It struggled over the tape.
"Lost blrdf called out Judge Reeves
Under the etiquette of the game no
comment waa made on my mishap, and
my second, Stevenson, did not make
the mistake of commiserating me. No
one spoke a word aa Orme stepped to
tbe' score. lie killed bis bird as clean
aa though be bad done nothing else all
bla life. I was a trifle angry with my
self by this time, but it only left me
well keyed. My bird fell dead Inside
We shot along for ten birds, and
Orme waa atralgbt to my nine killed.
T waly this
I knew I could
"me perfectly Calm. I
8,,oot to ,he P ot ? 8k"!- "J ' '
Wlre woul' through no
fault f n,y own nerves and muscles.
Viu" "rm 03 """ ue vuu"'
uuuureu srraigoi. lie snoi care-
i ,essiy- mt wltn absolute connaence.
1 1,1,11 D)ore thau nalf ,ne tUue be dJ
'not use his second barrel. He made
i It twenty straight before he came back.
Then he caught a strong right quar-
against ine. It stood the same at thlr-
ty and at thirty-five. At forty the for
tune of war once more favored me, for.
although Orme shot like a machine,
with it grace and beauty of delivery 1
have never seen surpassed, he lost oue
bird stone dead over the line, carried
oiu by a slant of the rising wind,
which blew from left to right across
the field, rive birds farther on. yet
another struggled over for him. and at
sixty live I had him buck of me two
birds. The Interest all along the line
was now Intense. Stevenson later told
tue thai they had never seen such
nhootlug as we were doing.
The heap of dead birds, some of
them still fluttering In their last gasps,
now grew larger at the side of the
referee, ond the negro boys were per
haps less careful to wring the necks of
the birds as they gathered them. Of-
.istinlly a bird was tossed In such a
way as to leave a fluttering wing. My
I. .. .... f l.i 1 1. I . I t-i I nu annli atA If MniA
1111,1 01' 11, ut.u 11. vw
straight and swift as an arrow, swoop
,liig down and curving about with the
igreat speed of these birds wbeu fairly
on tbe wing. I covered It. lost sight of
'li. then suddenly realized that I must
Ifire quickly If I wns to reach It before
It crossed the score It wns so close
when I tired thai I lie charge cut away
(he nullls of a wing It fell Just in-
de the lino wtlh its head up. and my
gatherer pounced upon It like a cat.
IP1. . J ..I..I ,.fi..i... n.niiiM.nmnl
1IIB UmMUIIUI lilt- ll-ltici: nun I'lumin,
tut. even ho. It was nlmoHt lost In tho
u,ur,,,r wh,cb aroso
0Ile -,nule P"?nl ,1,rouKn tho
'itowd. and I turned to see a young
i-trl chid lu white lawti, a thin silver
drawn tight under her chin
Phe ran up to the black boy who stood
with the bird In his hand, hanging by
one wing. She caught It from him
and held It against her breast, where
its blood drabbled her gown and
Stop this at once!" cried the girl.
A re II I J OU nsiiniucu, nil ui juui
. - .... ..-i .ii -
l-'". !l "t thlsl" She held out the
dying bird In her hand. -Judge
ltven." she cried, "what aro you do-
"Ab-an. ray dear young lady-my
vry dear young lady"- be began.
"Captain Stevenson." exclaimed the
rrl. whirling suddanly on my second
- ""top 'Id ot once! I'm ashamed of
"8top this at encel" erled the girl.
veil, which she pushed back now from
ber face. Her eyes, wide and dark,
were aa sad aa they werfe angry
Teara streamed from them down ber
cheek, which she did not dry. There
came to me aa I looked at her a curl
ous sense that I and all my friends
wore very Insignificant creatures, and
It waa ao. I think. In sooth, she held
"Captain Orme," said I to my oppo
oent. "you observe the, actual supreme
court of America." He bowed to me,
with a questioning raising of his eye
"I am unfortunate to lead by a bird."
aald I tentatively. For aomo reason
tbe sport bad lost Its test to me.
"And I, being the loser aa It stands,"
replied Onae, "do not aee bow I can
beg off." Yet I thought him aa tittle
eager to go on aa I myself.
Miss Ellen," aald Judge Reeves, re-
i . t.. ki. l,..'r
UIUVIUK IUV UUl IIVUJ UIB Tf Ul.V UUIMI
"these gentlemen desire to be sports
men aa among memseives, uui (
course alwara ccntlcmen as regards,,
ine wisn or laaiea. wenmu uunui-im
considerations are involved, ao that
both feel a delicacy In regard to mak
nuaicTcr me cause.
I 'I ill
.Ing any motion looking to tho altering Inakin(f lllpm 8n0uld bo spent in
oJUllB original condltlonafiLthU con- ,..., ... Vpi.awkn News.
tract L'uder these circumstances,
then, appeal Is taken from this lower
court." and he bowed very low. "to
w hat my young friend very Justly calls
the. siijrtfjiic court of the United States.
Miss Ellen. It is for you to say whether
we shall resume or discontinue."
The girl bowed to Judge Beeves and
then swept a sudden band toward
Stevenson and Williams. "Go home,
all of you!" she said.
And so. much shamefaced, we did go
home. Judge of the supreme court otB
cers of the army and all. vaguely feel
ing we had been caught doing some Ig
noble thing I have never since then
shot In a pigeon match or cored to see
others do so I think the Intuitive dic
tum of the army girl was right.
'Now wasn't that like Ellen!" ex
claimed Kitty when finally we found
ourselves at her carriage. "Just like
that girl. Just wasn't It like that girl!
To fly In the face of the supreme court
of the state and u 11 tho laws of sport
as well! Jack. 1 was keeping count."
She held out ber Ivory tablets. "You'd
have beaten him sure, ond 1 wanted to
see you do It. You were one ahead
and would have made tt better In the
next twenty-five. Ob. won't I talk to
that girl when I see her!"
So that was Ellen! And it moreover
was none less than Ellen Meriwether,
daughter of my father's friend and
business associate, whom I bad trav
eled thus far to see and whom, as 1
now determined. I must meet at tbe
very first possible opportunity. Per
haps, tben. It might very naturally
come about that-but I dismissed this
very rational supposition as swiftly as
I was able.
(To lb Continued.)
Henry Kreager In Town.
From Saturday's Dally,
Honey Kreager, a prosiuTous
yniiiig larniiM' oi an. I'leasam
precinct, with his father, John
Kreager. drove in from I heir
lioines this morning to look after
the week-end shopping. Mr.
Kreager reports the rainfall in his
ocalily as just anoni riant Mi
llie crops. The c,ondlinil , which
came in the vicinity of Murray
Tne.sdav afternoon, did not bring
any rain to speak of in the Kreag
er neighborhood, but on Wednes
day they got line rains; even more
than fell in I'lallsnionlh, and it
sinppe.l nt llio right linn' willmut
washing Hie ground. f.nrn is
liinking line ami Mr. Kreager did
iml replant any.
At the Gem Theater.
From Saturday's Pally.
A large audience, crowded the
(leni theater at liutli performances
last nig lit, and llio.se who attend
ed were well paid for their time.
Mrs. Setz sans "Meet Me Tonight
in IX'eaniland" in both baritone
and soprano: also a child dialect
and negro dialect selections
Many high compliments were
paid (lie lady for the pleasing
manner in which she mng. Mr.
Shlaes i now prepared to let the
public see two shows for 15
cents. Ten cents will procure a
ticket at either show with a 5-cent
coupon returned, which, with 5
cents, will pass the holder in at
the other show.
Ceautlf ul Plattsmouth on the Way
V. J. St -eight, the Sixt h and
Vine streets furniture dealer, has
caught the "iteauliful Platts
mouth fever" and this morning
had the rubbish removed from the
parkway adjacent to his store, on
Vine street, and prepared the
ground for flowers and foliage
plants. This laudable bit of
gardening was brought about by
(ieorge Itcckcr making up his
mind to go to work. Hitherto the
thought of physical exertion has
caused (Ieorge to break out with
a profuse perspiration. He is all
over that now and insisted on
changing the appearance of the
parkway this morning.
Crops Looking Well.
Henry I.amphear, who has been
farming; with Charles (Whitie)
Miller, near Creighton, Neb., fof
the past four months, returned to
Plattsmouth the llrst of the week
and will visit his parents, Mr, atidf
Mrs. George Lamphear, rorialime
llenrv is of I he oninion thai crciDs
of all sorts are looking, MtVerMn
Knox county than what , p" has
seen in this county., torn
. .. . . t..'.!-ii.-iii
espociHiiy is tincfin oi,.iiiisyii.niu; ,
(here was a good stand, from' the
first plan! ing and it has,
good growth. Grasses of a
have done well tlii. season,
m . 1 1 ... I .. J B.J.' I'l 'I
dciiovcs iii uvuu nuaus. .
!!! I' I 'i' i ! i t lU o - I
(lounl v., .Coin iiijssionert.il eebtier
look thif, afteruuyn', , t rain, Monday
to be .prmt u'sday, nt fttyj.?
mlh, Yvlw;e Ihe .Wfiv ib'-ard
. 11 J (fIL-IIMLV,rouiil,LLi -Al'l'lW.l
I II' 1 II. . ...... 1 I I ' J. I I
to-, d,aH .ftnHifovjPnt,.,
I ' ' 'I 'III Hi I .1 ' ' 1 I - I 1 ' J I
-J I 1 t "
Lof ,tbi epunA ;i;p,miiiUS$iioV
neiieve nun ine yium uiiiig just
now is good roads, and that it is
- essential that the money snent in
, w J
You don't have to worry
about which is the strong
Which is the
That is the question.
There is only one. It is the
The only means of securing marve
lous wear, in a thin sock. Unques
tionably the finest 25c sock ever
Snug fit. Permanent silk-lustre col
ors. AU weights.
No Equal for Wear
Just one trial pair will tell the story
Gauze Weights 25c
Cobweb Lisle 35c
Pure Silk 50c
Public Asked to Co-operate.
The Hoard of Education
urgently requests the assistance
and co-operation of everyone in
the city in the taking of the school
census, which begins this week.
The enumerator will visit every,
house and business block in an
effort to secure the complete
number of residents in this school
district who belong in the school
census. This includes all per
sons between the ages of 5 and 2i
years, whose legal residence is
here. Those upon whom the
numerators call for information
are earnestly requested to give in
every such name, as the amount
of money received from the state
by our school district depends
upon the census. There is no cost
or lax of any kind connected with
C. A. Marshall, President.
E. H. Wcscott, Secretary.
Burned Dwelling Repared.
The residence owned try Henry
McMaken, jr., situated on Day
street, between Tenth and Eleven
th, which wns damaged" by fire
recently, is being placed' In repair
and enlarged. The Tiev structure
will be a $5,0110 bungalow ( ittt
me cipher omitted).f und will be
30x30 feet on the grmtnd, one
story high. Thw building' w ill be
much larger than tho-iuld one and
is being made 'modern ithrough-
out, and when' coiiipleted: will be
an attractive residence;'', The work
on the r;b(lildiivg'wisl pioressing;
rapidly 'and, Henry.ljrA will soon
have the fcame. occupied by a good
tenant,' t I ru' m ; t: ot
in'1 ; "if ii'ii f
i A Fine Tennis Court.
"'Edwin 1 "Frieke '' ami -T Marlon
Dickson have been Ahfffled dur
ihg'theii'1 spare irirtn'iVnfs of even
iilgs1 for" sisii1i'','lii'ilt',ittl;1levelinij'
and enclosing the JT. C: Ilichey lot
kvest of Cliff' AVWiU't .V residence,
f.(r"n' tchtirs''btiri!'1 oThh young;
iiieh' rtri' eiHlilisliis'Uc'n llie game
k'fiil niP.v'n're ari'h'nKitig'llw ground
'iiV lliip'Hhnpe'nlid'wllI tiae one of
the finest courts inJ the-s'tnte. The
JoiilnaHiorics'Ed add Marion will
renfi their 1 "reward "'in 1 Measure
inuMlVg 1 hi stiinlner'AionlKs, which
'"'M'l'.' hnd'Mrsi Albert 1utton and
lUlli',''Hiti,., 1ilii'lai!iil', Value down
Tro'nr'l'rtivMify 'Plnoc'fhrs morn
ing'nrid !lWmf ttiiniuy allAnding to
some- liuMiVe.'lM'fiialfprV rind call
lhK'iit'irVi'MbeI'of their old-time
fricri'llst" wlit' WVe- n'Vet'y much
pieasM'o-W ihelfi'.'WThey re
fti,rliedl,fU,,lhP'Tit'''hiriie' 'ihUs after
WrHrtfSllHI." 'J'','t dtiw
iofi J'j'Hir o r 1 1 1 i J tun! ;.-d -r
CASTOR I A
TbV kihii Ydii' Uavi' Afwaj Bonght
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