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About The Sioux County journal. (Harrison, Nebraska) 1888-1899 | View Entire Issue (June 11, 1891)
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It tw near tho dote of a hot, sultry,
imers day: the clerks in the gen
eral ticket office of the Ii. II
Co. (of whom I am chief) were busy'
with their several duties, now and then
easting an impatient glance at the
aocx upon we wau, so aiowiy creep
ing round to 6 o'clock and liberty.
A gentle Up upon the little wicket
gate which shut out the public attract
ed our attention and announced a visi
tor. Hat in hand, be stood just within
the office, a young man of perhaps
twenty-two years, dressed in a well
worn, though scrupulously clean suit
of clothes, evidently "off the pile" a; ;
toe Doys were rood or. auuamg to a
ready-made suit ,
"Can I speak with the gentleman in
charge.?" be asked one of the clerks
who had stepped to the counter to as-'
certain his wishes.
"Certainly P replied that personage
the general ticket agent, leaving his
desk and advancing toward the visitor.
"What can I do for you to-day ?"
"lam looking for work, sir, and
wish to apply for a situation in your
office, if such can be obtained."
. "Oht Very sorry to say we are all
run,- replied the official kindly. "Hope
you may be successful elsewhere, but
really, we can do nothing for you."
with a polite "Thank you, sir," the
applicant disappeared, and work was
resumed, only to be interrupted again
by the same voice speaking in another
part of the room.
- "Can I see tlie gentleman in charger
There was an eiplos on of laughter
from the clerks as they divined the
uuromce is a long one, running
nearly the whole length of the build
ing, with four doors opening into the
corridor. The applicant for work bad
passed out of one door and into the
next, where be bad made his applica
tion for attention before noticing that
oe was in the ume office. Toward
aim now came the man he sought.
"WeU, my boy! you mean business,
i see. .n ow tell me what can you do ?"
"ity duty, sir, whatever it is. I am
something of un accountant, and only
required the opportunity to serve you
For a moment our chief was buried
In thought, then turning to us he raid
in his usual genial manner: '
. "Well, boys, he seems a persistent
sort of a chap. Cant we arrange some
tort eta desk here, and let him helo
ut upon the tickets durluir the sum Me.'
met rush? That was a brave thing to
do, make his second application, so
soon after a rebuff, and 1 for one feel
disposed to him. Got any references?"
turning again to the now highly-pleased
"Yas, air; here," producing a letter.
rerrecuy satisfactory, perfectly.
Commence where you are myself
Many years ago. Oreat things, cour
age and persarverance; good capital to
start wiu. When do you want to
"Immediately, If I may."
aii ngntr isoys flx him up, and
now him the system."
"And back to his private office passed
the "gentleman in charge," leaving the
cw acquisition to us.
His name was Simmons, Arthur II.
atmrnons in full, and it was this sur
name when written upon the blanks of
our reports which we signed the sen.
eral ticket agent's name per-our own
mat gave blm the nickname "Persim
lust preparing to close and locketh
great iron doors, when we were in
terrupteaby the entrance of the pay
master. "Tom," he said, addressing me, "I
want to lock this money in your vault
ur umigni. j usi got it from tlie bank
10 pay on witn tomorrow.
All right. Sir. in slifi itom " T an.
swered, "and you shall seethe doors
locked yourself." So saying, after
placing tlie box containing the money
inside, i swung to the heavy doors aud
v wua iijwj position.
uuromce is situated iu the depot
Duuaing over the train-house. Every-
tning required to make the offices
pleasant and attractive was furnished
and to securely protect so much valu
able property from fire the general
manager had introduced the city fire
alarm, and we were provided with a
private box to be rung in from the de
pot After making sure that all was safe,
with a joking admonition to "Persim-j
mons" not to work too hard. I left him to alii"
alone with his work.
What transpired between that time
uu morning is Desi tola in his own
words, as he rehearsed it the" next day
to an admiring audience of bis fellow
clerks and out officials, gathered round
nis oea, for he was badly injured and
racked wijh pain. Said he:
"Between 9 and 10 in the evening
A W . . .
jusi as i was nnishing my task two
men suJdenly made cheir appearance
in the oflice, and holding revolvers to
my head commanded me not to move
or speak on peril of my life.
"Now, my boy," said one of the ruf
fians, 'we've pot you foul, open that
vault and be quick about it."
"Impossible!" I said. "I do not
know the combination, no one but the
chief clerk can open that door.'
"Can t hey! Well, you just set ouiet-
ly there and see these little persuaders
work it I guess, Biji, we'll have to!
blow it; this chap seems to be givine
us the straight tip. So get out the
drills and go at it; there's twenty thou
sand in good greenbacks in there, we'll
get au ready, and next time a train
runs in below we'll touch her off, safe
enough. The noise of the train will
drown the explosion.
ML' I T-k a a . !
dju uvea me watenman come up
orien o nights ?.
AO, l replied. "lie knows I'm
here, and thinks everything safe."
v ell, if lie wants to come up don't
you stop him. We've got a pard layin'
ior mm on me stairs, who 8 dyin to
make his acquaintance. Now you just
open your mouth and take in these bits,
wmie sack there s puttin' on the hob-
his "close fluted policy "and determine
that once again with us, they would
make amends. But he never did re
turn. After a brief convalescence
some offer in the west, from whence he
had originally come, attracted him,
and coming into tlie oflice one day he
bid us all good-by, and left us.
To-day I met one of the boys why
was with us as clerk that sumrne.
now traveling agent for one of th
western through lines. In conversa
tion he said:
"By the way! I saw our old friei.d
'Ptrsimmons' in Chicago. He's gen
eral agent for the R. R. tiiere
(naming one of the most prominent
lines centering there.) I took dinner
with him, at a pleasant little place in
the suburbs. His sister still keeps
house for him, aud the children seem
to have lost none of their reirard for
the old fellow. They are better fixed
than they were here, but 'Persimmons'
is the same old 'Persimmons.' In soite
or nis altered rig. lie sent his regaras
A PLLLMAS CAR WOOING.
This name he bore without com
plaint, and many were the opportuni
iiea ne received and accepted to do
theaesuM boys a kindness, when by
working after hours he did their duties
ior them, thus giving them the holi-
uayane never asked for himself. lie
was always first in the morning, and
ttemtt tog at night, hoping, as he
confessed tome to make himself so
useful to the office that In place of a
temporary situation be might be taken
upon the regular staff.
We were Inclined to Indulge, daring
intervals of work in little lunches of
oranges and other fruit from the depot
"I'dllketo Join yon, boys," Persim
ssons wouM often say, "but I have a
use for every cent, and must decline-"
we never urged him to Join in the
Forenase, but the boys were too gen
ww auownun to dedtae joining
w wssposnioB ec u treat
wwBonesa he seuem - ate hia
wwt,nd I noticed he put It into his
pocut wbsa leaving at night
Tlsae passed rapidly. The
grew mo autumn, and stU he was
nacsa Bothtaff was said to insure
I of tha
Ca astot relax hta effort.
tI3 as assay warn the extra
taws a workaiwkSa the tssti
ezzsae msars afforded by bis
caeza aasttaafuoa ef doty. ,
At lie atoaa of a aaaatlftt afternoon
tm feasr part of the season, the
SCt ass Cased their
ta the rsa(aa except
wan eM toasal-
krrclts fcJ tckka wasta
wrrtel t. urn
O I JC Sse etas cJ t
Ca T , ... 3 J . .
' KgReu, ana iastenea se
curely to my chair with a handcuff
round one ankle and the other ring
locked round the chair leg. My hands
they did not tie. I sat there some time
watching their operations, and a great
desire arose within my mind to spoil
their plan and save the company's
money. But how; I could not cry out,
my month was stopped. I could not
leave the room for wherever I went the
chair must follow. I began to look
about for something that would cry
out for me.
"What was there with which I could
commune with those outside? Ah!
the tire alarm. Could I reach the box
unobserved, and ring in an alarm, how
quicxiy ine engines would respond,
and the burglars be forced to leave
even if tbey were not captured.
".No sooner thought ot than under
taken. I he chair in which I
seated was upon castors.
"Luckily my chair was within ten
feet sf the box; slowly and careful v I
commenced to push with my feet upon
the floor, and moving nearer and
nearer the goal. I worked it without
attracting the attention of the bur
glars, who were back toward me busi-
ly at work. Quickly I seized the key,
and with" fingers trembling with ex
citement inserted it unlocked and
threw wide open the little door, grasped
the lever, one good downward ttroke
and just as the ruffians discovered my
movements aud started for me, I heard
the deep tones of the city hall belL fol
lowed by the more distant ones like an
echo of the first, strike one, then a sec
ond's space, and again one, two, Box 12
our own private box all was safe.
"Curses and blows from the baffled
robbers followed, and I knew no more
untO 1 found myself in my own bed
here, and they tell me the money is
ttriiL . . ..
wivn many congratulations upon
his escape, and much praise for his
bravery, we left him, and passing from
the loom were conducted to the street
by a young and pleasant looking wom
an, clinging to whose skirts as if for
protection from the unusual throng ot
visitors, were two lovely children.
lie is my orother, gentlemen."' she
explained, in answer to cur inquiry,
and a braver or more generous brother
never lived. lie baa been our only
support since my nusoana died, two
years ago, and without a thought of
himself, be has devoted every dollar
f his earnings to us. My children.
sir, fairly worship hia, and can see
nouiiagbadia bis misfortune, as it
wia be the means of kaaejaw hlca at
hosae with us for a Utile time."
then was Us seeret, this the use
telnifereTaryosct WsUasfsst his
fcSaw tiara feel the &aasa ta ex-
1 that MMte Asrki n.
The Marriageable Age,
Swedish youths aged 21 may take as
life partners maidens of 15, and in the
Netherlands they must be 18 and 18 re
According to the Roumanian laws
the ages are 18 for males and 15 for fe
males, but a guardian looks after the
affairs of the husband until he has
reached his 21st year.
At the age of fifteen the girls of Bel
gium may take unto themselves hus
bands, while those of the opposite sex
trangress the law if they marry prior
to reaching their 18th year.
Lapland's marriage code makes men
tion only of the age limit for the mas
culine gender, which must be 17, while
in Xorway and Turkey there is no fixed
period for either sex.
Danish males and females must be.
respectively, 20 and 17 before they can
become man and wife, while in France
the minimum age for the former is 1H
and 14 for the latter.
In Spain, Portugal and Greece, the
limits are the same 14 and 12-and in
Switzerland cantonal laws are such
that the ages vary from 14 to 20 for
males and 12 to 18 for the gentler sex.
In Arabia, British India, Persia
Siam and Burmah, girls are allowed to
wed at the age of 10 or even 9 years,
and in many instances their husbaud-I
are not many months older.
England's laws provide that no fe
male can marry who has notnasswi the
age of 12 pears, and the male must. 1.
at least 14. . Marriages in that country
are governed by many restrictions h,n
lengtny to be quoted here.
When a Bavarian female is betw
Ilia Smia nf lO 1 . - . i
.. vi ii aim iu ne can marry
but the males cannot legally do so un
til tney are from 14 to 18 years old. the
variation depending upon the district
in which they live.
Russia has a law making 18 and lfi
the legal ages at which the sexes mav
be joined in wedlock, und in some spec
ial cases me bishop of the diocese in
which the couple resides mav nermit
their marriage six months nrior to 1 1.
One would naturally imagine that in
Italy where males develop verv ranidis
the legal marriageable age would be
much earlier than in colder clim.
Nevertheless it is above the n.nai
standard in that respect, being 18 for
men and 16 for women.
State laws regulate marriage in tho
United States, and nearly all of them
require the consent of the parents when
the man is less than 21 and the woman
under 18 years of age. In several state
strict laws regarding marriage licenses
are enforced even after both nnri.
have passed the 21st milestone In their
In chilly Finland, if a couple desires
to be married before the man has
reached 21 and the woman 15, they
must obtain an imperial decree. The
"wiuuu i mane m the case of
pesanta engaged in service bv thB .
or those who have a regular trad ,
business. These can wed resDectati
groom is la and the bride 14.
In Hungary there are canonic nr.
civil marriages, but the legal limits of
age are the same in both cases, the
uuue uemg permuted to assunift th
weighty responsibilities of mrrt.
urhati 11 ark I la k I. "B"
"uuo uu urme mav hv tarn
years younger. The father's consent Is
wwuMa, , necessary, without which
vUO cunaiuerea null and void
At the age of 24 Hungarian youths'
ZT.sl: r :"r 106 Birta attain
urcu majority HI JO.
6cene: Eastern-bound Pullman car
at the Oakland mole. Enter elderly
gentleman, carrying email valise and
Urtta hamrtfT Filloiin him tWO
ft" . 1 - "
ladies, evidently mother and daughter.
Daughter in dark blue travelling cs-
tiimn with a Urea buucll Of Violets
pinned to the front of her jacket; U a
pretty, slender girl of about 14 Both
laden with flowers, books aud Numer
ous small parcels, which they deposit
in section nearest middle of car. The
following conversation ensues:
"Gladys, dear, I am really worried
over your takiug this trip alone. Had
you not better wait a day or so, to see
if we can hunt some one up to accom
pany you ?"
"0. no. indeed, papa. It was unfort
unate that Mr. Wilson was taken ill to
suddenly this morning, Sm that Mrs.
Wilson could not go with me this after
noon, but you see I'll have to start to
day to reach Omaha in time for ("Lira's
wedding, especially as I'm to be brides
maid. You and mamma must not
worry, tor I shall get along all right
In the meanwhile other passengers
come in, and find their respective sec
tions. The engine toots warningly. :
A few more kisses and hurried instruc
tions, and papa and mamma are gone.
The train moves off.
Turning to inspect ber fellow-travel.
lers, she thought the few men and two
rusty old ladies looked very uninterest
ing. Thrown carelessly In the section
opposite w as a valise and a man's ul
ster, but the owner was not visible
She then turned her attention to the
books, candy and flon era piled up in
front of her.
Time passed, and with a reckless lit
tle yawn Glady glanced at her watch
and found it after 6. The porter an
nounced that a stop will be made now
at Sacramento for dinner.
At the moment a familiar form came
up the aisle, and in a second a tall
andsome young man was standing
icar with outstretched hand. A gleam
of amusement was in hi dark eyes as
e quietly said: "How do you do
A delicate pink colored her cheeks as
she shook hands, and answered him
witn a surprised and rather cool, "Why,
jacit, wnere did you come from?'
I rom the somklng-room, where I've
been for the last three hours, ever since
1 came in, and found you so wrapped
up in ine scenery you did not see me
be replied, moving some books away
aim siuing nesiae her in the most mat
"Where are you going, Jack ?"
"To Omaha, Gladys."
"What for?" asked she, suspiciously.
"Partly business-partly pleasure.
Business, to taite' care of you; pleas
ure to be with you," he answered con
"Now, Jack, you know that is very
foolish, after "
"Last night when you refused rh
again. Yes, I know; but you see I
can't help being foolish. Was born so
i guess, said Jack resignedly.
ueaa silence followed this for ahm.r.
two minutes. Then he broke the si
lence by leaning toward her ami
ing in a soft persuasive tone. "Gladys
won't you reconsider what von .J
Looking around nervously, she an-
'erea: .0, Jack-Please don't r..
over that again for it won't do one bit
He looked disaaDoinfwi. v..
- ' t no
well, we re almost to .,.rm..
to. Come, kt us go out to dinner."
waaysrose quickly, glad that she
did not have to dine on candy after all
and helping her with her coat Jack
"You have lots of flowers."
"Yes, and these lovelv vini....i.
came this morning with uo car(,
vwiiou, oui i MMIS I nan l..u
I of a Pullman car. Jack was all devo-
I tion from first to last Reading talking
aud eating with hasty little promen
ades w hen there is ai.y oppor unity,
was the order of the day.
.lark llollis had known and loved
Gladys Preston since he w as a boy
19 and she a little girl of li. He had
unloosed and been declined several
times but knowing that she did not
dislike him, and believing shat "every
thing comes to tlie nmn who waits, be
was waiting, and iu the meantime
wooing to the best of his ability.
The second morning Gladys arose
with a severe headache. She snubbed
poor Jack, who was all sympathy; re
fused the cup of tea he brought her
when they changed cars at Ogden, and
when the journey began again, lay
back on the pillows he fixed in the seat
for her, and would have nothing to say
lloiv Jack longed to take the golden
brown head in his arms and stroke the
throbbing temples. Toward evening,
when the rest of the passengers were
out to dinner he asked her with a pas
sionate tremor in his voice to give him
the right to do so.
She was trying to swallow tlie tea he
had again brought in to her. Pushing
it away, she said angrily:
"Jack, you bother me to death. Don't
ever mention that subject to me again,
for 1 will not marry you. Go away,
and don't sjieak to me at all." Then
her head drooied w earily back on the
Jack paled, took the half emptied
cup, and walked silently out of the car.
That was the last she saw of him that
night She bad her berth made early,
and, utterly exhausted, soon fell in a
refreshing sleep, from w hich she aw oke
In the night with the headache gone.
Her first thought was of Jack, and her
eyes opened w ide with shame as she
remembered her rudeness to the man
who had always been so kind to her.
She recalled the pained set look as he
had turned away the evening before,
and resolved to ask his pardon the first
thing in the morning, when of course
he would forgive her and they would
be good friends again.
Morning found Gladys herself nga'n,
sweet and pretty as ever; but no Jack
to be seen.
After a lonely little breakfast by her
self, she settled down comfortably
with a book to read and wait for him
to come and muke up.
rm - .
i ne nours pasmni however, and still
AUunchwm time she saw him dis
appear in the eating room without so
much as a look in her direction. Short
ly after the train moved shu carelessly
sauntcrea in to Ins section. Meetintr
her wondering eye he gravely bowed
then taking a book, was to all Intents
soon absorbed in its contents.
Her heart seemed to sink a few in
ches as she fully realized that he had
taken her tianty words literally and did
not Intend speaking to her. But pride
came to her rescue and she was appar
ently as much interested in her work
as he was in his.
The afternoon rolled on. ami mm
thev rft(l nHVfi-ft1flr.fli,. .1
- 1 ""- gutm-nig (ii rum oilier.
iiomeirain urew up at Urn dinner,
station he threw down ids book mid
went out talking and laughing with
one of the men.
Gladys, who had not left the car that
day, timidly asked the old ladle if .,
could go out to dinner with them .i
promptly taken under their wing
After dinner Jack stayed hi the smote
ing-rooin playing cards.
Then as the shadows darkened
Gladys spirits fell to the lowest ebb
I urning to the window, she KH7J
steadily out with fast-nlli.,
realized and confessed then to herself
nisW Jack alii
was read, to
hand warmly, j J?W
with the resmt ofJS
or four attrn-ii..
who are not too old
young enough t0 u
nd exchange cmtSs.
idity of retr.Ht.--.;!
what they sayJMll. A
a ms-iral a ' 1
. group a
very successful m.
of this kind, sayi tjj
"M assembled ats
The beauty of mO
been spoken of. "
"When I look at U.J
complacent ladies, j'JS
me ease w ith whirh ,J
achieve a physical aJ-J
only do a little atnrlZl
we were telling w!l
mouth she bad, it O
then in a crude way, bm J
began to make the ben j
tho first observation Urn J
her is sure to refc jJ
and exquisite Jit.
ter basis to start on tW
w siniie as a Ui
used to look ath(rlfffiJ
from lovely. Xo fiaW
and her coloring was e
'Her haJr was jnR 41
rctty, but pretty hair ii
able- 1 he young vrntm
nearly a whole season tb,
a man said to ber that iU
inal and graceful g.iit. sfc,
It was really the first
merit she lind cvr
thought it over and then
louiscover wiint it ni
that called forth the adnj
man. She soon learned
slight swagger, an iuvok
of the hips and shoukkn
ed this swagger very dii
fore long she heard wn
about her fascinating
she was flattered by eetntif
beauties attempting to its;!
nunc 01 iiii-ni COUMI 09 it ti
ural grace that she whites'
"She at once b ?;n t
donee that hitherto she hat
dances she was sought
best men with the same
was inspired by the hand
She bloomed as a rose
iI'MSim and dew will !,!
sue glorified In the tlnem
set, ni well as the most
w oik. Mie was, as one. ci
put it, the ruofit d- liciom
back that mortal eye could
It would have Ih. ii a jd? to
w alk a thousand miles,
Wire Finer Than Hair.
We are at work lnf
nrettv email wi ..u ! 5?. me
metal worker, recently. It ' ,3
vi seas aaaaa 111 uiHimurl 11
hair on your head, a great "deaL T
dinar One wireUdraWthroV .0r;
pUt but that wouldn't do t
wort because if the hk 1J0T
ever so litUe it would make
larger, and that wUM
Jostead.it is drawn ihrZlV Job.
A tender look came Into his eves
sent lliem n.t r
much obliired in .. V. 4 "m
jvu zir irna. .
Gladys looked annoyed but said
Inc. and in fl ,!..... u
rui. J " Z'. lM' we hur-
k uiuiier at .!..
her section and in r-,r Jl-.Ubf .
"wy began their mornin .....
opposite. ' mwuig
"This is fun. Isn't it $
lowing ior a iardinA
practically a bole
which there Is at
Ihess diamond olate. are mao k6"'
poly of the art in thii coo,? m?"'
"eis tnen run through m.-i., ine
tch winds ttnsnrWiff"
t thread that iTSZIS 'yer 0
ull : " an inok i
r : "nor than f h. 1
ypasse. This wire is used bTi ",r.
the maivln. " M n ttikin
nis reoMrinr in.f,T-
eaoies, ws gal vanomot 7... ' , M
mi (I. .
screw, for jw wk
ored w.th tuZZ" uon-
Immense" k. . .
IcaUv that .h. "T 90 enrhat-
of carrvln, . m ' 10 lt ct
hl.mouth"w:'m cow U,
W rolce and fork . TL- Swered
wld coarlnffl. u1r..Tm
Jng. Don't be Hi,.
Ji, you mm! little rlrirli , .
dramatic. 11- . ' said Jack
mi . ' -
The ear lam m t; . , .
were being made up all around her.
.m more lonely and low-spirited
nHnr.T- To mor5W morning would
fXnVr., 10 U.maha' her
f) IA tt'DV Tab . . w
".iirr . . l"er ana h omd
th to ume she was crying softiy but lil
-....v. u, luo winaow,
Sllddf F) ! v I., ...... - 1
" ' """'w leaned over lior
and said, softly: nn,, ...,;. lm
sicltin.i.w -v..u, nome
' 1 j 1
btartluyl srviA . . .
1 Luriirai nnii,u
will, . i...i ... T i-'y, nu
au.a . ." . v' oreat 1
""I "er "anakerchlef over her eyes'
and answemi h.i.. , " "'yes,
-n. .n..k ,..1..
lonesome miri' ' " ' w"v
m,i-1 was so
mm in bsen such MBJf1-t
Tl pretty head dronr-v 1 . .
no answer. Jack sl. :uul
one in . . ""uu. "o
said- - " "' he
, ' woe more I aak nn
be my wife. If .o,,.,. J ?'0
nw trouble vm. Z1" ? .
(he flnt ii- ..rm.' Uke
. buu no answer, Vii
aev u .
with hUT?r7 Pwaded Jack
fluffy h." 'fouaiy near iu
ik- wiWBDUHa Mil .. ...
On. mm k.
Slavery in New Ilrtiai
-ew jirunsnicg occupa
place in the list of the cdloak
early abandoned the ink
of slavery, as, early in the
tury, the practice liai, to at
and purposes, becnnie tdal
The engraving-we today
historic series is a facsimiled
denture of tho sale of s sUrt.a'
infamous system was neariafl
the only Inter one quoted by 1
rente Is that of the sal of 1 m
and woman from Munnoo
Abraham le J eysti r, one of
al grantees of Parr Tun, or
This indenture was dated th
July, 17&7, only oi:e ffk 1st
that shown qnpoiito. Ttee
later the ouestion as to the
of slave-holding was tested si
sizes in Frederlcton. befor
lleiich, consisting of their
Ludlow, (Chief Justice); Si':
len and I pharn (Judges), I
ter of the slaves, five
pcared as counsel; for the
ail men of high standing in tl
ince, and noted for their social
as well as for legal acumen.
conclusion of the trial the
the Jlench was divided, tbeCttf
tice and Judge I'pham sap
claimant, while Jude Swam
Allen pronounced in favor oft
Xo judgment was therefor
but public opinion In condeai
the buvinir and selltnir of wi
was itronir and the fiistom (
disuse. AdvertlsemfiiUof neS"
sole occasionally still apt-!
ni,uai,urr hn u-illiin S iff J
slavery In Kewr Hrunswick bit
to exist, . J
It is worthy of note that wh
was dead throughout all
Provinces of North Amencs
twenty-five years after
settlement, It existed in K'
States for over half s century
..Jil nut (in V
lour anil lil.wwlv war. And f5
inn i.mla f tl.ii IjlH-rtv" 1m1J "!
inhabitanU of that Ikvmc "
irssted with tlio ,ra
the iuojects ofGrcaUWii'-
Thm Mlslil f rrP"'r
Man(whohiKl falM l'1'0
Owner of rropcity-"t"m,)
that, ve villain!"
0.ofl'.(notrnoviX) - 'f(i.
get drowned in n
seoundrel, Oi'll hr.xcv it"
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