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About The Sioux County journal. (Harrison, Nebraska) 1888-1899 | View Entire Issue (Jan. 9, 1890)
Sioux County Journal.
nlMMOKS PATTEKSOX rikU.In
Twn twV Trin Cllfci
Ixdusapous, Jan. L A frightful
mod fatal wreck occurred at Kokouiothis
Boraiac on the Pan Handle railway a
mil north of the depot Train So. 13,
north bound, crashed into Xo. 11, south
bound, running about fifty miles per
boar, totally demolishing the engines
and burning the baggage car and coaches
of the south bound train- The injured
were confined to the engines, express
and baggage cars. George Cu minings,
engineer of No. 11, was buried in the
wreck and died immediately after being
extricated. Tom McCullogh, engineer
of No. 13, had his head crushed and
cannot live. Baggagemaster J. Kerlin
was injured in the back and head and
died soon after being removed. Ex
press Messenger Grant and Thomas
Barber were severely, though not fatally
hurt A few others were slightly in
jured and a number of passengers in
the coaches were shaken up, but many
of the passengers were not awakened.
The cause of the wreck is a mystery.
Tableqv ah, I. T Jan. 3. In the
Cherokee Nation in 1886 Dr. Pyle and
Mrs. William Kerr were found murdered
in their houses one morning. John
Stepheaon, toward whom suspicion
pointed, was tried, convicted and hanged.
Now comes a startling revelation. On
the evening of December 27 a colored
gambler named Rogers was fatally in
jured by a railroad train at Illinois sta
tion. Before dying Rogers confessed
that he committed the crime for which
Stephenson was hanged.
A Wanderer Ketnrned.
Bostor, Jan. 2. Gideon P. Brown,
formerly senior member of the foiled
firm of Brown, Steeae & Blarke, and
treasurer of the Riverside and Oswego
mills has returned here from Canada.
He disappeared mysteriously from
Boston August 6 last He said today to
a reporter that he had returned volun
tarily to do all he could to aid in the set
tlement of his affairs. His first step at
stealing was a mistake which he should
not have made, but the blow came on
him so suddenly that he found himself
going away from Boston almost without
knowing It His health was so affected
that it was some time before he regained
complete possession of his faculties. He
never at heart intended to wrong anyone.
Fatal Doc Bite.
the Tribune troa'Gty, Minn., says:
There was a sad death here from hydro
phobia at 1 o'clock this afternoon.
George Dosey, eight years old, eon of
Julius Doeev, of this place, was bitten
some four weeks ago by a dog belonging
to A. P. Brakett that had acted strange
ly for some days and was supposed to be
rabid. He was killed by the village
marshal. A few days ago the little one
was taken ill and after several days of
severe suffering died. Dr. Stowe of
Rush City, the attending physician, pro
nounced the symptoms as those which
belong to hydrophobia.
Htrurk In the ft.
DesMoihes, Ia., Jan. 5. The foggy
atmosphere last night was responsible
for an accident on the Rock Island road
which resulted in the injury of several
persons and the deduction of several
can. The accident occurred between
Malcolm and Brooklyn, in Powsheik
county. It was a tail end collision be
tween two treight trains, the fog being
so dense that the engineer on the second
train could not distinguish the red
liaht on the first section until too late
to prevent an accident The caboose on
the first section, which was occupied by
the trainmen and- passengers, was
thrown from the track and several of
the occupants were injured. Seven
freight cars were also thrown from the
track and the engine of the second sec
tion was somewhat demolished.
Mara renin Capital.
Mi LWAUKEE, Jan. 6. The Angus
Smith system of elevators, "A," faB" and
"C," located on the south aide, wer
yesterday sold to an English syndicate.
The nrice oeid is not given, but it is un
daratood to be more than a million dol
lars. Their storing capacity is 2)00,000
bushels. Mr. K. Sheppar J, formerly a
Milwaukeean, who has recently returned
from London, and who it n Mid repre
sents English capital in some other
ventures, engineered the deal. The syn
dicate is V. . same one that bought
breweries in Cincinnati, O., and Syra
cuse, N. Y., aome time ago.
Prefer a Oaf . eneo. ,
Lotnxw, Jan. & A vote hat been
t by the employes of Scotch railway
i on tb ten-hour question. The re-
svlt shows that a majority of the men
I to a strike anu in favor of a
with the managers, with a
to relief from excessively long
eriods of work.
ajggmaj awawwine a"""" -
m daiii men's association ixeoresaa
It ttr Milch eows valued attV
t btt pfodooed in 1838, ttfiCO,
l l Btodaet of rrsamsfVss la
, - Vr-'HI seM ha
Tamed Oat la the Cold.
Pl-msBi kg, Jan." 3. A special to the
Time from Punxautawaney, l'a-, sys
the sheriff of Jefferson county served
writs of ejectment on forty-five of the
Buffalo. Rochester A Pittsburg Coal
company's tenanU of Wallston and
Adrian. The tenants were told to get
out as soon as possible. Those who can
find shelter elsewhere will move out at
once, but the large majority having no
place to go will remain in the nouses
until ejected. The Knights ii-oor
officials have claimed the tienem or me
300 exemption law for all those ho
have been notified to vacate their
dwellings, thus placing the attending
expenses upon iuo wiuiuj.
Knighu will also appeal to uovernor
Beaver to stay the execution of the
writs until quarters can be procured for
the families of the miners ejected. In
all about 4j0 families have been notified
to vacate their houses within ten days.
Today a coraT.it tee of miners visited a
gang of Italians quartered at Dubois
waiting the company's orders to come
here, and persuade them to go away.
There has not as yet been any serious
Misxeapous, Mix., Jan. 2. A Mer
rill, Wis., special to the Tribune gives an
account of a terrible New Year's trag
edy, and as the result o' which David
Sarvis, a well known saloonkeeper, was
killed, Robert Traux, chief of police,
atally wounded, and Frank Holtz, night
watchman, dangerously wounded by
George llendler, a drunken, dissolute
character. llendler had been refused
credit at Sarvis' establishment and
came in early yesterday morning. After
buyicg seveial drinks and paying Tor
them he whipped out a revolver and
shot San-is in the back, killing him al
most instantly. Chief of Police Traux
attempted to arrest him and was shot
through the lungs and is not expected to
live. Holt, was shot in the shoulder
and arm. llendler held the crowd at
bay for a while and when attempting
escape, stumbled and dropped his re
volver. He was immediately pounced
upon by the crowd and taken to jail.
He will probably be lynched.
Riu Keached II Height.
Pahih, Jan. L It ia believed the epi
demic has reached its height in thiscit -.
In the outskirts, however, the diseases is
spreading. The disease has made its ip-
pearanceon the southern shore of the
Mediterranean. Several cases are re
ported at Algiers and it has appeared in
Turin and Gaeta, Italy. At Milan the
garrison, the students of Logone college,
the police and the municipal guard are
Vienna, Jan. L The influenza is in-
creaoine in this city. The board of health
hWoraered lie schools to 1 closed
until January 7. The hospitals have
been so crowded that it has been found
necessary to erect a special structure
fr tViraA nufTnrirur from the disease,
London, Jan. 1. The influenza has
attacked the employes of the govern
ment offices of this city and a large
number are prostrated.
Mattoon, III., Jan. 6. The striking
conductors, brakemen and switchign
crews of the Peoria, Decatur & Evans
ville railroad, who went ont in sym
pathy with their fellow employes on the
Indiana lines, concluded to resume
work. The first train moved in thirty
five hours was started at 2 o'clock for
Peoria. The men on this line had no
grievance and considered it ill-advised
to quit their places.
A young lady teacher at Loup City at
the close of the fall term, after some
very tender remarks to her pupils in re
gard to their separation, told them with
tears in her eyes that she was to be mar
ried and hoped to meet them in heaven
In a quarrel between Arlin Carty and
Herman Sbeppard, two stockmen living
nearChadron, the latter was stabbed
twice. With proper care the doctor be
ieves the patient will recover.
Sharpers roped in several citizens of
Oakdalelbe other day, pretending to sell
them a patent petroleum asd water
stove, getting their names on contracts
which afterwards turned up as promis
At Platte Center a young man named
Oury struck Thomas Morrissey over the
head with a billiard cue, inflicting in
juries which may prove fatal. Young
Oury disappeared after the row and has
not yet been apprehended.
Carl Kramer's confirmation as post
master at Columbus has been hung up
for the present by the senate, it being
charged that he is not a citizen of the
United States. That be is the choice of
the public there is no doubt
S. S. Rickley, a butcher at Cjlumbus,
started out the other day to do up his
rivals in business, but after encountering
three separate and distinct cyclonic
pugilists and being knocked out as puny
times during the day, h retired from the
arena to nurse his wounds.
Mrs. Nettie Dsns, widow of Daniel
C. Davis, who, it is alleged, was killed
while stealing feed from a mill at Fair
bury, has applied for letter of adminis
tration upon the estate of her husband
with a view of suing the owners of the
mill for damafes.
A terrible snow storm visited Chappeil
Saturday, dnrlag many cattle into the
valley, sy era! of which were 'killed by
trains, ffcoptefrom the oountry in town
on lisii" warn oUiffsd to remain over
tiwlaf to tbe severity of the storm.
Mutual t'ttnreMltMM Lead a ComprotuUc
Evansaiixe, Ind Jan. a Thi strike
. - - , . -H i rs i.
on the Mackey sysiemwiu proueinoui
be settled and freight traffic on the Mfer-
ent roads again be resumed. The Peoria
Decatur 4 Evansvillegrievanoe commit
tee arrived here and with other delega
tions went into conference with Presi
dent Mat-key at 3 p. in. It is understood
at this writing that concession have
leen made on both sides. President
Mackey has agreed to reinstate four of
the eight discharged conductors without
investigation and to investigate tho
caes of the remainder, with a view to
their re-etuployuient The point of dis
agreement is believed to be the demand
of the strikers for Superintendtint
Hurd's discharge. An adjournment of
the conference between the grievance
committees and President Mackey is
looked for about midnight, '.the stri
kers around the yards tonight areconfl
deut that matters will be settled before
the conference is ended.
A final adjournment of the confeience
was taken at 11 p. m. last night.
When asked the result of their deliber
ations Traffic Manager Kraemer replied:
"The troubles are settled. This is all
I can say at present." The men are
equally reticent and nothing definite
can be obtained from them. It is prob
able however, that the strike will be de
clared off tomorrow. No reason is given
by the otlicials or men for their unwill
ingness to talk on the subject of the
terms of settlement
NEBRASKA STATE NEWS'
Hiram Five is very popular at Clear
A gas company is being organized at
A Utah cattle company is fetding 5,000
sheep at Minden,
Northe n Xedraska was visited by a
The progressive dinner party has
struck Nebraska City.
The Atkinson business men have era
ployed a night watchman for the win
The Indiana of the state have started
out on their annual muskrat" drying
Alliance bobs up with $125,000 as the
amount invested in improvements dur
ing the year.
Two hundred and thirteen marriage
licenses were issued in Adams county
during the past year.
C A deep well will be sunk at Scotia for
the purpose of examiningtJhe"oical
strata ueneain me vown. '
Improvements at Columbus for the
past year amount to $54,175, a pretty
good sliowing for an off year.
Burglars entered five different busi
ness houses ut Blue Springs one day last
week securing for their trouble about
Accordjng to the Kearney Hub's esti
mate $1,30",000 have been invested in
improvements in that city during the
The office of Fuller, Smith & Fuller at
Leigh was broken into last week and the
magnificent sum of 75 cents taken from
the money drawer.
The severe storm of Saturday inter
rupted the work of 300 men who were
grading on the "Short Line" railroad be
tween O'Neill and Plainville.
Frank Hiedict, the Bochemian who
was so badly injured over a week ago at
Wahoo by a runaway team, died Thurs
day, He leaves a family.
The sphere of woman continues
large. Miss Nellie Watts owns and
operates a real estate, loap and insur
ance office at Grand Island.
Frank M. Gilmore, of Elk Point, S. D.
and Miss Anella Slaughter, daughter of
Uuited States Marshal Brad D. Slaugh
ter, wore married yesterday at Fuller
ton. In order to purchase a more deairable
property the directors of the Buffalo
county agricultural association have de
cided to offer the old fair grounds for
According to the Democrat the street
car company of Beatrice is getting out
an injunction to restrain people from
walking on streets traversed by the car
Mrs. M. IL McMullen of Gibbon
caught her foot in a wire bidden by the
grass and was thrown violently to the
ground, breaking her arm near the
At a public meeting held at Wahoo for
the purpose of discussing the question of
lotteries, a resolution was passed eon
demoing all forms of lotteries, church
It is now thought that W.l. Morrison
whose team ran away with him near St
Libory, Howard county, last week and
injured while he was under the influence
of liquor, will die.
The Canal Water power company, re
cently organized at Loup City, com
meooes business with a capital stook of
lA000,that amount having been sup-
scribed by stockholders.
Chas. F. Hooking, of Arapahoe, was
arrested lest week sod fined f 100 and
ooaUfor stealing fourteen hogs from a
Bearer City man. Being uaaUe to pay
that amount be went to JnU.
FACTS ABOUT FINCER-RINCS.
A Htetsry af the I'm of Tble Well-Kntwn
The practice of wearing fhii-r-riiir
has' been almost universal from an
early period in the world's hi'trv. j
jnrie is a irauiiion wmra ascriues
their invention to Tubal Cain, and the
Latin authority who friven currency to
the story spcakiug of the weddiug cir
clet, says: '-The form of the rin lie
injr circular that is to say, round and
without eud iniparteth this much, that
mutual love and hearty affection hlmuld
roundly flow from one to the other, as
iu the circle, and that continually and
forever." The first authentic reference
to finger-rings occurs in the old Testa
ment, where (Genesis xxxviii.) men
tion is niutle of Judah's sinet-rinr.
That they were also in ne auionr the
Egyptians at that time is evident from
the 41st chapter of 'Genesis, where we
read of Pharaoh taking off his own rin
and putting it upon Joseph's hand,
w hen he made him "ruler over all the
land of Ejrypt."
The hands of female mummies, found
in the tombs of Egypt, arc profusely
covered with rings; the wealthy ladie
of that country wearing costly one
uin nearly every finger, while their
poorer sisters had to content them
selves with circles of bronze, glass, or
ixjttery. The ancient Chaldean, the
Persian, and according to Herodotus,
the Babylonians ore rings; and it is
pronable that from Asia they were in
Irodiiced into Greece. In the later
Greek legends the ancient heroes are
spoken of as wearing them, and at a
more, recent dato every freeman
throughout Greece seems to have had
The earlier rings appear to have
been used not so much for ornament as
for tho practical purpose of uflixing
seals; but later on they became merely
ornamental, and were set with precious
stoce. The Romans, who are be
lieved to have derived the custom from
the Sabines.wore signet-rings of iron
as was the case with the Laeeda-moii-ians
and every freeman had the right
to wear one.
Ambassadors in the early ) ears of
the republic used to wear gold rings as
part of their official dress; this jus an
nul! aurei lieing afterwards extended to
Chief Magistrates, Senators, and, biter
on, to cqtiites. Kmperors were wont
to confer this right on those whom
they wished to favor, and the privilege
became gradually more and mere ex
tensive, until iu the time of Justinian,
all Roman citizens could avail them
selves of it.
The later Romans used to wear
many Tings upon their lingers, some
even having different onus for summer
and winter, wliile the height of "dan
dyism" was reached by those who
never wore the same ring twice, but
threw it away when once it had doue
service. Xiiies aifl Qurrie.
nuffulo-ll anting iu 177.
When camp wa pitched the horses
were turned loose to graze aud refresh
themselves after their trying journey,
during which they had lost llesh woful
ly. They were watched and tended by
the two men who were always left in
camp, and, save on rare occasions, the
horses were only used to haul in the
buffalo-hides. "The carap-gnards for
the time being acted as cooks; and,
though coffee and flour both ran short
and finally gave out, fresh meat of
every kind was abundant. The camp
was never without buffalo beef, deer
and antelope venison, wild turkeys,
prairie-chickens, quails, ducks, and ralv
bits. The birds were simply "potted,"
as occasion required; when the quarry
was deer or ana-lope, the litinters toon
the docs with them to run down the
wounded animals. Rut almost the en
tire attention of the hunters was given
to the buffalo. After an evening spent
in lounging round the camp-lire, and a
sound night's sleep, wrapped in robes
and blankets, they would get np before
daybreak, snatch a hurried breakfast,
and start oH in couples tnrongti tne
chilly dawn. The great beasts were
Terr plentiful; in the lirst day's hunt.
twenty were slain; but tho herds wers
restless and ever on the move. Some
times they would be seen by the camp,
and again it would need an all-d:iv'i
tramp to had them, ihere was no (lit-
Acuity in spying them the chief
trouble with forest game; for on the
prairie a buffalo makes no effort to
hide, and its black, shaggy hulk looms
np as far as the eye. can see. Some
times they were found in small parties
of three or four individuals, sometime
in bands of about two hundred and
again in great . herds of many thous
and; and solitary old bulls, expelled
from the herds, were common. If on
broken laad. amonir hills and ravines.
there was not much difficulty in ap
proaching from the lceward;for, though
the sense of smell in the buffalo is very
acute, they do not see well at a distance
through their overhanging frontlets of
coarse and matted hair. If, as was
generally the case, they were out on
the open rolling prairie, the stalking
was far more diUicult. fcvery hollow,
every earth hummock and sagebush
had to be used as cover. The hunter
wriggled through the grass flat on his
face, pushing himself along for per
haps a quarter of a mile by bis toes and
lingers, needless ni the spiny cactus
When near enough to the huge, uncon.
sclous quarry the hunter began tiring,
still keeping himself carefully cod.
eealed. If the smoke was blown away
bv the wind and if the buffaloes caught
no glimpse of the assailant, they would
often stand motionless and stupid until
many of their number had been slain;
the hunter being careful not to fire too
nigh, aiming just behind the shoulder,
mhnnt a third of I lie wnv tin the body.
that his bullet might go through the
lungs. Sometimes, even alter tmy saw
the man, they would act as it confused
and panic-struck, huddling op togelhel
andatarine at the smoke nuffs but
generally they were off at a luinlicrina
gallep as soon as they had an idea ol
the point of danger. When mice start
ed, they ran for many miles before
halting, and their pursuit on foot was
extremely laborious. iheoaort uw
iu, in in. mciwiat.
foreign engineers report that at ths
present rate of sinking tbe northern
oast of France will in a few centuries
be completely submerged.
Thrw little mni'ls from school nre we,
Kreo from pxms of J1 description ;
Rut once wo nero wrk us nick could be
Cured by tho ' Favorite Prescription."
A standard renu-lv for tlio peculiar ills incident to that critice
periotl in a erirl s lito when she is
bund in Dr. Pierce's Favorite l'rescrintion. Youncr ladies' boardim
schools have sent their pupils home rosy-cheeked, romping lasses, IU
the three beautiful maidens in the above illustration, when they ha
resorted to .the use of " Favorite Proscription " for building up SA
jugulating the pystenis of thone delicate, pale, sickly girls, just af
piuitciiing puociiy, who neeu a generous, Kiipporung ionic ana a quia.
iirj;, BtrciiOjiueiiiiig nervine irc-e
Whether in boardincr - schools or
all those delicate derangements ami
World's Dispensary Mcuical
Main Street, liuffalo, N. Y.
Smallest. C'bcaiwal. i:alrt to Hike.
Cum Mek HinilaWic, IliliotiR lt(-ntia:h. C..ntirtmi. In'clitn-otion, HilioiM AttaasM
alt dereutffiu'.-uu at the bUiuuicb and Uowuls. 26 cents a vial, by druwrttU.
A Week Too I-atc.
A young man about 23 years of age,
dressed like a farmer, had his feet on
the car seat iu front of him and was
reading a novel, says a X. Y. Hun
writer, when one of tne boys went over
to him and observed:
"I've just made a bet of fo on you."
"On me? What is it?"
"I've bet $5 that you will suicide
within a week. I've been watching
you very closely for the hist half hour,
and all signs indicate melancholy and
despondency. Have you selected any
particular line Ol Kilting yourseii
poison, the rope, urowumg or iiang-
"Did you actually bet t-J?" anxiously
asked the young man.
"Pay if you lose?"
"I have to."
"That's too bad. I wish I could have
seen you last week."
"Because I then had the tiger every
day right along two cows were, sick
on my bands my girl had gone back
on me. and I expected a windmill man
was going to beat me out of flOU. 1
did kinder think of suicide."
"All is changed. Cows got well
ager all gone gal has set the day for
next Wednesday, and the windmill
mail is straighter than a board, Durn
my hide if I hain't goiug to try aud
live 6,(KX) .years!"
A Venerable l'oct.
I met the venerable poet, K H.
Stoddard, atliis homo the oilier eve
ninir. He irave me a hearty shake with
his left hand and held up his right by
way of explanation, it was wasted asid
drawn by rheumatism. He told me
that he. had suffered so much from his
eyes bciug diseased that he had been
unable to go out at iiigiu icr iiiuiu man
a year. He is of medium height, has
short gray hair and beard. Hu is al
most constantly in a good humor de
spite his bodily afflictions and heartily
enjoys a joke. In addition to his
poetical writings, which occupy con
kiderable of his time, he does editorial
work. .V. '. Ltitcr.
' HoV to Keep Warm.
It may not be generally know n that,
when exposed to severe cold, a feeling
of warmth is readily created by re
peatedly filling (he lungs to their ut
most extent in the following manner:
Throw the shoulders well back and
hold the bead well up. Iullato the
lungs slowly, tho air entering entirely
through the nose. When the lungs are
completely filled, hold the breath for
ten seconds or longer, and then expire
it quickly through the mouth. After
relating the exercise while ono is
chilly a feeling of warmth will bo felt
over the entire body, and even in the
feet and hands. It is important to
practice this exercise many times each
day, and especially when in tho open
air. If the habit ever becomes uni
versal then consumption and many
other diseases will rarely if ever be
beard of. asserts the Northwent Mara,
tine. Not only wliile practicing the
breathing exercise must the clothing
be loose over the chest, but beginners
will do well to remember in having
their clothing fitted to allow for ths
permanent expansion of one, t wo am
yen three Inches which will feVew.
lust entenn!? upon her "teens." i
irom aicotioi ana injurious urugv
homes, it is truaranteed to corrae'
weaknesses incident to female'
Association, Manufacturers, (JI
1'neflHHlfHi as a LIVER 9f
One tlnv. Hutrnr-amtn Pnlk-t i
Pretty Fl ns;cr Nails.
"Your nails always look so n
overheard one damsel remark i
other not long ago, gays a corret
ent." "Ho you go to a inanicurav
"Oh, no, I have never bet. tj, t
for, it is the easiest thing in tfti .
to take care of one's own naibA- ' '
little care every day." --'y
Well. I've tried, and I caa
mine look even decent Tell r
yon do." I
Here I listened for tbe proj,
which iu sum aud substance Wy
"la order to keen the sTtin be
the nail I use a nail brush frcelyN f
it on the nails particularly. Tbr
ilrving my hands, I work the .'
from the point of the nail br '
the linger. I cut my nails T
dou't let them get too long, 7
the nails in such a way IhaU
do not adhere to the skin,
can be avoided and the
nails changed. Where . .
thin and inclined to bre, I
oiling is necessary, and th. 1 1
never be polished, except
oily substance is used bV
powder. This keeps the m
pliatfe, and no mailer how(t.
are, if properly treated thej ";
more liable to brerk than thick
Another thing that is had for tl
is polishing tliem too roughly.
should he lightly touched and I
bed until they become heated, j
cue cause of white spots coining
nail and marring its beauty. 1 I)
attention every day will make
"Non. So Deaf."
It has lwen noticed that
people who are slightly deaf amr
he able to hear certain sounds
than they are others, says tbe I.
Companion, and from this tbe pit
"none so deaf as those who won 1 1
has arisen. The story is a well-kt,
one of the rich father, who was st
what deaf, and who was asked annt
by his scrnpegrace son:
"Father, will you srivo me tM."
"What?" said the father, putting his
hand to his car.
'Will you give me 100?" shouted the
young man. - v
"Hold on!" said the fattier, "I beard
yon well enough the first time."
A somewhat similar story Is told of
Sir Richard Steel, who, when he was
preparing a room in York buildings,
Loudon, for public orations, happened
to be a good deal behind in bis Pay
ments to his workmen. Coming one
day into the hall to see what pioginss
was made Steele ordered the carpenter
to get int i the rostrum and make a
speech in order to observe bow it eoaM
be heard. , i
Tho carpenter mounted the ataen.' '
and, scratching his bead. . told tir. Sl.
Richard that he did not know what to
ay. ' I'm no orator, sir." be saM. ' "
"Oh, no matter." skid Stasia; 'my
the first thing that comes npermoat la . i
jour head." .
"Why, then, Sir Richard, saM the) " :'s
man, "here we hare been worfcw fa '
juur imuor mese six monies t4 aaa r .
not get a penny of our money, mr.anwf
when do yon intend to" vv- Jl -v V
That wmdo-tt win tor fcwr --,
Ton may coma dowo.
quite dlstlnetlnctly, but
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