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About The Sioux County journal. (Harrison, Nebraska) 1888-1899 | View Entire Issue (April 21, 1892)
rSai AFFAIRS OF WOMEN.
I to the neuron
weaU.er is warm the
nice yard out of dm where Jt can
stay during the daytime, and ia which
it can learn to eat grass and Cr.nk
t ni.Tiit ami aar.ne
Taa fit ud the Chick.
Of the many millions who daily use
eggs, how few know anythitg of taur i stormJ th9 ci-f s;iouij te tied m a clean
formation or structure, ana yet em- : gta,, ia tu u TJie .j
as it is, its mechanism is wonaeriui. as , shoul1 te
evervone knows says the t armer anu ,
Dairvman. it is composed of yolk and '
continued until the first cf
Winter, and ia the cast of late ca-ves,
c:1! '.-in ffr
... I in
white in a min uiur c..- - . , . ,; w(.athfer is cold, so that me caa
sheU Tery britUe and of Tanous coiors. . f d without
The yolk ia composed of blood assinii- diSCOUlfljrt? it chou!u tied ia a warm
lated through the working power of ,
stail in the barn, and, in add.tion to
the hen. and a proportion of oil arawa i . g,.ou;J supl.i,i
irom the grain she eats. The white is . . During the first jear
a thick mucilage derived from the j . . ,f ,l(uU nut
and largs cait.e. it
is the best way to keep two or more
r V I st V. i-i" Am !
green 01 vegeiaoie putuuu i . , yArdo l wltu covrs
diet, wiii.e me meuuoraue i
made from the woody, fibrous sub
start' of the same. The yolks, or ova
cahes together, and allow tiiem a suia.l
vard of their o n. In hummer, after
grow in a cluster on tne spine uu P f jeafa they can rua ln
through a tuft of soft skin between the ; mUh tfce i( a
lungs and kidneys, one being formea
every twent-four or thirty-six hours
while the hen is laying which is en
closed in a very thin skin. On the ma
turing of the yolk this skin breaks, let
ting it drop into the mouth of a funnel
shaped duct, in length from fifteen to,
twenty inches, consisting of three di
visions, the termininus of each being
an elbow. The inner side of this canal
is very soft and pliable, being com
posed of folds lapping partially over
each other, the last division being very
much finer in texture than the others.
While passing through the first division
the length of which is five inches, the
j oik makes three distinct revolutions
and the white is put on in the same
number of layers. In the second, the
same length a3 the first, the yolk with
the white around it, gets its shape from
the rotary motion of its course; and
aiso the mejabrane which encloses it;
while in the third division the shell is
received, which is a thin fluid, in color
to suit the breed. At the turning cf
this division the duct is g'.ot-e shaped
and here the egg turns and comes out
big end or head first. The egg is fer
tilized by the influence of the mail bird
which passes through a small duct
along the spihe of the spine of the clus
ter of small ova. The yolk is suspen
ded in the center by two spiral cords
one end being attached to each end of
the yolk, the other end passing
through the white, being fastened to
the membrane lining of the shell. The
cords are laid "right and left handed,'
thus holding it with the heavy side
down, no matter in what position
the egg may be held or placed .
1 he chick is formed entirely from
white, and here we see the use of the
three revolutions in the first division.
The first layer forms the bone and
sinew, the second the flesh, the third
the skin and leathers. The first part
formed is the eyes, appearing as two
black specks, one at each side of the
suspending cord at the large end, next
the skull bone between, and in order
the neck, spine, legs and wings, at nine
days there is a complete circulation
and life, and at fourteen days the white
is all taken up. 1 he chords have now
made a connection in the stomach and
protrude from the naval in a number
of blood vessels and enclose the yolk
in a network of small ones, and through
these the chick draws its nourishment
from the yolk, transformed to its origi
nal substance, blood. After the shell
I, cracked, and the chick has gained
strengh, these two large blood vessels
draw into the belly what remains of
the yolk, the naval is closed, the course
is all clear, and having cracked the
shell all around, the little creature gets
its head against one end aud its tiny
feet against the other, the parts separate
and out rolls the chick. Nothing more
interesting can be imagined than close
ly observing the process of incubation
in its various stages, and the mind is
deeply impressed with the wisdom at d
power of the Great Being "Who doetli
all things well."
We reply to inquiries of a corres
pondent concerning t he calf by publish
ing the following: The calf will
usually be able to stand and to secure
the milk which it needs without aid,
but, in case of weakness, it should be
held to the cow until it gets its food .
In any case the calf should be allowed
to stay with the cow for three or four
days and take as much milk as he
wants. The remainder of the milk
should be drawn 'by hand at least twice
a day. If the calf is designed for veal,
lie may, at the end of the time stated,
be tied with a strap around the neck.
At rooming and night he should have
access to the cow. Jf she does not
give all the milk the calf wants he may
be taught to eat a little meal If In
dian meal is given it should be cooked.
Oat meal may be fed either cooked or
raw. Some live stock owners prefer
oil meal. Only a small quantity should
be giviu at first, and the increase in
amount should be very gradual
If the calf is to be raised it should be
taken from the cow at the end of the
third or fourth day and tied in a stall
which is well out of her tight It
should be taught to drink, and, for
several weeks, should bare new and
warm milk. Then, as most farmers
consider this food altogether too ex
pensive for permanent use, the new
milk may be gradually diminished and
I he quantity kept good by the addition
of milk that lias been skimmed. After
iwhiie skimmed milk, which should
always be warmed when fed, with the
addition of little oatmeal may be used 1
the same pasture
shelter U provided to protect them from
storms and from extreme heaf-
Prof. Whi'.cber, of the New Hamp
shire Experiment Station, says me
Dairy World, finds that the milk from
his herd costs an average of JTA cents
per quart on good feed. 1 he cow pro
duced it at a costoflo'J c-uts, while
the milk of the poorest cow cast 4.'
On a richer ration the cost from the
best cow was reduced to I J- cents,
while with the same cow fed on a poor,
innutritious ration the cost went up to
o 33 cents per quart.
In speaking of dairy produce for
England, the London News says:
Twenty-one million of pounds sterling
were paid last year to Centiuental
countries for dairy produce alone. The
butter and margarine imported
weighed over 2,0uO,'juu hundred weight
and the cheese nearly 2,rVJa Thete
immense quantities will probably con
tinue to be imported until inland
freight charges become reduced. At
present it is cheaper to send packages
to London from many parts of York
shire. There is no vagary so wild, no folly
so absurd concerning milk and butter
milk but that some crank is ready to
commend it and support his commen
dation by the authority of science, says
the Jersey Bulletin. The latest that we
have met with is the statement that
"most springs and wells are impregnate
with enough lime and sulphur to hurt
the keeping qualities of butter." At
nine-tenths of the water u.ced in butter
making in the United States is from
springs or wells, and it is rather late in
the century to begin talk about such
water imparing the keeping qualities
of the butter. The fellow who wrote
the quoted words has a case of water
on the brain.
Scald your hog just as soon as it is
A Single Ilutterfly.
A young man camping in the Sierras
discovered and captured a butterfly of
an unusual species. lie sent it to the
Smithsonian Institution at Washington
and received a check for 81,500, with
the request to make careful search for
other moths of the. same kind. It
was an individual of a fossil species,
supposed to be extinct, and great was
the excitement among scientists at the
discovery that one of the race had been
recently alive. Although diligent
search had been made by men paid for
the service no other specimen has been
A Magnificent Carpet.
On view at the exhibition at the
Commercial Museum in Venna is a
large silk carpet, the property of the
imperial court, of considerable histori
cal aud artistic interest. The carpet, a
marvel of its kind, was presented to the
Emperor Charles VI. by Czar Peter the
the Great, and is a magnificent speci
men or old oriental carpet-weaving,
it is unequaied for the richness aud
purity of its colors, and the hues and
tints of its silken fleeces change kaleid-
oscopically according to the position in
wmcn it is exposed to the light. This
remarkable piece of tapestry represents
in brilliant colors a picture of the chase
at the Persian court, while the border
is adorned with strange representations
of feathered genii and flying dragons.
Derivation of Hnrrab.
One familiar English word of ours
"hurrah" says Sarah Orne Jewett in
her interesting work on the Normans,
is said to date from Jfolfs reign.
"Hou," the Frenchman called our Hop-
and there was a law that if a man was
in danger himself or caught his enemy
ao ng any aamage he could raise the
cry, "Ha, Rou!" and so invoke justice
in Duke Rolfs name. At the sound of
the cry everybody was bound on the
instant to give chase to the offender
and whoever failed to resnond t(l til
cry of 'Ha Rou!" must pay a heavv
line to Rolf himself. Thus hear. ti.
old English fashion of "hue and cry,"
as well as our custom of ihnnt.in'o-
"Hurrah!" when we are nleased and t!
.4 boat Womea.
U Lexington, Miss, Moliie Iloskins
h.T3 chars of the telegraph office,
Emily Wight is poitir.UtKas and Duie
Cole is the expr a0'nt.
Mr. Gladstuii intends to interview
Mme. PasUirtseiT dunni his con
l.ncntal vist for the purpose of writin?
an article upon Marie li.shkirtse f and
It wis the oil Imcd.i Lauzan who
said: "If ou want to succeed at court
you must treat the duchesses
ladies' and the lad.es' maids
IlitnKr.ox, pn-s.dent of the Cuya
hoga Falls, ,. suffrage society, hs.
since the death of her husband, carried
on his bus.nesi as editor of the Cuya
hoga Falls Reporter, with marked
editorial and executive ability.
Annie .Triiness-Miller, to whom was
born not long ago a baby daughter,
s'aru out this week on an extended
lecture t nr. beginning at Toronto and
ending in the summer at Boston.
The Duchesse Bologuine of Milan
has realized a largo sum of money Dy
the sale of her jewels, fans and laces,
and is devoting tiie proceeds to the
erection of a children's hospital in the
suburbs of Milan.
Tha New York woman s progress
club ha3 ninty-tive member, each
engaged in littrary occupation. Its
ob;eci is to gain for women the
advantages arising irom unity,
fellowship and co-operation with those
engaged iu similar pursuits.
A Humane Practice.
A Boston paper says: "The proprie
tors of one of the biggest and best of
the up-town shopping stores make it a
practice to allow their counter girls to
go to resting rooms especially prepared
there to sit down and rest themselves
for a quarter of an hour at stated inter
vals during each day.,' Imitation of
this ln all large cities would not be a
Nutv of r'anllion.
New and pretty bangle bracelets are
in the shape of fragile vines with
leaves and berries made of gems.
These twist around the arm after the
style of the ugly Cleopatra Bracelets
and serpaut bangles.
Cold and silver appear as part of
decorative effects in both dress aud
millinery. Heal gold threads are in
troduced into colored embroideries
designed for elegant costumes and
handsome evening wraps of white and
gray cloth, velvet and satin de Lyon.
Narrow black silk ruches made to
resemble black feather trimming are
used on spring and summer silks, both
dark ond light, also pointe do Gene
laces of every width, and on pretty
toilets of pompadour muslin, the
flounce, yoke and sleeves are of this
lace, with a Watteau bow of ribbon
about three inches wide, set at the
point of the slightly open neck in the
back, tho loops lone, and the endes
reaching to the skirt hem.
Triangular pieces of chiffon, China
crepe, or silk net, edged all around
with a three or four inch double rtitlle
of point de Gene or cream silk lace
and sometimes embroidered in each
corner with a small spray of flowers
make simple yet vey dressy liohus for
evening wear. These pointed
neckerchief, trimmed with but a single
rullle, particularly becoming to stout
women, the two declined points in
front being brought down a little
below the line of the belt lengthen con
siderably tho appearance of a short
One woman in every sixty in London
is a gin drinker, and one in every
twenty is a pauper, while one in every
thirteen in illiterate.
Robert Louis Stevenson's mother is
living with liim in the South Sea
islands and is astonishing the natives
with her prim widow's cap and black
The Girls' Friendly Society of
England is a union of over 170,000
women and girls of all classes, provides
homes of rest and trainiusr. lodtres.
Mrs. Jessie Russell of Bay Lodge, is
106 years old and has never had any
serious sickness. She waits upon
nerseir ana is a daily reader of the
newspapers. Five generations of the
family are now living. '
Jnonly five states has the mother
absolute legal right to the custody of
her own children. Theie are Iowa,
Nebraska, Kansas, Oregon and
Washington. In all other states the
right of Fatherhood is paramount.
The countess of Aberdeen has
opened in Glasgow a hospital for
women, where they will be attended by
women physicians and nurses. The
experiment is being watched with
much anxiety to tee whether the
patients will manifest confidence Id
their sisters as doctors.
fiT DY Or Dill. Tn ti.er-' the fcial commodity "Oh, no: ther
U.'L V.M m a il lh)s lllodjiei rulings as j run a static
v n t.lZ kVi Upp'H-d to tbed.nVreot tariffs acd new .tacbed tothe
LB' 'it . "!r.L.M-th.-. bWof 'em that Lave up for you,
, i ,rk and vated l.u he "a I aj,.-..re-l since tl lt deification yawn foryou
' t the c.ty editor called 1 wiS 3I,ei After you get all those mere!, the e,
rruWrslhiit J "U shouli pool up on. J pacing th floor-,
the filial commodity 1 1 Mi, no: titer
anl the modified rulings as i run a station
Mile Sarmisa, the first woman
admitted to the bar ia Franc., Is said
to have taken the highest rank in a
class of 500 men nt the Ecoledu Droit
Paris, where she studied after receivinir
the degree of Bachelor of Letters and
Science in Bucharest. She begun to
practice law in the latter city, wherr
tier father is a banker.
The Philadelphia New Century club
is one of the most successful and
active ot women's socieths. The
membership of the club which was at
first limited to 50, has been doubled
and a long list of BDDlicanu
waiting for the admission.
Parents tell others a great deal about
themselves by the names they gl
desk thit the c.ty
avi.cn he vm there.
.i . . i., world 1 "u i
UI. - . ,
I to a uii
-l i.ere are
,y; adapted i
down pa', it wouij oe i
little tin. I' ihe 1"c:U c!"firtion
anl tariff -!-" t terminal points
anl-n-t the routing instructions com
last Tell 'era
tm. l'e got to
i..o an i -",,tuJ to
tt,,u!J I on- .i.-.i fr-:oht rominz at
' p v.tk . 'ft ... - - w
iari;ii-t th-t ' iu.tutii fur
Wi.ted. T tie l, .rMthe Street aild CoUect S01I1S
t h.i u -V...1 can check out my freight
Oil : . ...' , ..
lii-J o &
; I he couJ K
-A--ii Mu ll
Ani hi : in wthlrew.
tor wa!kl in and said:
he's got anything
You see. 1 oi.ee app
superintendent lur a
assured my application
s.dered the very firt
-.n-l. liiei i
suspense was not tr,r...J
me, bat I cou.u i - -the
friends w.tu wiioui I b-r.i.i-g
.....!.,,. t,a.i'.r the Vali'T. t
mau that rounds up the 1 put the ipi-suou igu
when they are wanted t" P' oul i patcher over the wire, and he answered
a special, came aroiiuJ w.tit a note re- ..Nn;. v,.ry ,,u.u!y and distinctly. After
questing me to call at the super.uteu- ! a while tle tram pulled out, and I was
dent's cilice. Of cur.- i cotnpUd , lo,jk.17 ,or tue "lo..p ticket" to report
with the re juest, and w.w to d H'y ; t1(.,u. when the tra.n dispatcher began
m i,i ai-t su assistant agent . i
fur a day or two at a lace tailed j j ;ttlswt.red and he said: Niet No
Beaufort, or something like that.
1 wanted tokiuw if I li l,'lr8 j
time to go and pack my grip, u.n
seemed to llimx bucii a urwj ..,...
materially preju.bce the prospects o
the road, so I grabbed the pass and
made for the train, which I managed
to catch after a brief but exciting
chase. Then my 'gneV as the rail
road men call it, began.
"This train uou't stop at Beaufort,
young feller," said the conductor, m he
pocketed calmly on his rounds. I
would have l.ked to have asked him
what I was expecteeted to do about it
but his countenance was so hteru and
forbidding I did not dare.
We were rapidly Hearing my desti
nation, and something had to be d ne
sol formed a brealun m ot my predic
ament a .d he very kmiiy volunte:reJ
to ask 'Fatty Duff" to slow down a
little at Beaufort and h-t me oil. I
presume he did so, yet if there was any
reduction in the sjeed of the tram it
was too slight for my uu; ractieed eye
to detect. The bre ikuian encouraged
me, however, an 1 as there appeared to
to be no other alu-rriatiw, when we
were nearly abna-it of the platform, 1
let go and dropped.
I did not light right away, but when
I did land the concussion was some
thing awful, and as 1 rolled over and
over it seemed to me I must have
gathered up about all the splinters
there were in the platform in different
portions of my anatomy. I was still
gorating when the last car whizzed by,
but 1 heard the "hind man's timely
"Look out, young man, you'll tear
It was a reckety old station, the
wall frescoed with mashed tomatoes.
F.mpty chicken co'ip.i, fruit boxes,
berry chests and watermelon rinds
scattered about the platform exhaled a
faded and depressing odor, and the
ouly visible indication of life or death
were tne swarms of Hies buzzing
drowsily in the hot sunshine. I picked
my way to the ollice and presented my
credentials to the agent, a tail lank
man with a long neck, careworn
features, and a stiff hut that looked
out of place in the midst of such
rural surroundings. Ila was absorbed
in a newspaper, and it was some time
before he noticed me. At length,
however, he threw down the paiwr
read my letter, and invited me to make
myself at home. Then he unbosomed
"I'm sick and tired of this business.
"I say they've gone."
"retch 'em back."
"They're gone, is "
"Miut that key and go aul bring that
train bark for orders!"
1 closed the key and wandered aim
lessly out on the platform in the vague
hope of seeing the agent or that some
thing nii.ht happen. To my surprise I
saw that the freict.t had toped at
the other end of the yard, about three
(juaUrs of a miltj away. I could still
hear thedi-spatcher calling, and knew
by the vicious sound of the instruments
that he wai mad. Thoughts of colli
sions and the possibht ot being re-
fwonsible for a terr.h.e accui-nt riasnea
across my mind, and 1 started for that
train on a run. The distance was
greater than 1 had imagined, and I was
completely blowu when 1 came up with
it. The conductor was lying on his
buck under a car fixing something
about the air-brake. I managed t o
ga.p out that the traiu dispatcher
wanted hint for orders.
"Tell him to go plump to h 1!"
shouted the conductor, and then calmly
conlioned his labor. As there seemed
nothing else to be done 1 started back
to tho station to deliver the message,
anl had gone but a short distance when
the engine passed rne backing up to the
ollice. It was going too fast for me to
board it, so the conductor ami engineer
had been w aiting ten minutes or more
when I eventually reached the station.
"I f it's all the same to you, partner,"
said the conductor, with freezing
politeness, "w e'd Just as soon get out of
here. e ve irot families at the other
ne caught sight of u,
.urn aioppeu short.
TI - . .
I HUM lluailS h. K. '
at me implorying!;
it had not Ue ea
pound, weirar trap T
W says ageuU must fc.
selves will, and be
game laws of their
1 could not ppj-afc
answer in my downej
tended bis hand to cm ,J
sublime exaltation tO
"As the agent
voice had the ternbk
spair, "J am resist,
I am forever undone, )
no malice, it was Ut J
pens, remember. I jJ
ana he jammed his hit J
ears and ins eye glared j
win never take me alitt'
Then he strode out of J
'-1. . . i
iuku ui sm aa
horiz.on and twiliu
invaded the melanctioiT J
Fresently a freight trJ
and halted for m w. J
that an empty box tu
opposite tiie ol!,cr at!
the hospitably opn id
me. For a moment I iJ
scream of mortal ai..
ears from the direction i
and decided ma.
Softly closing llaolj
into the untenanted or a!
engineer had "taken J
pulled out of Ileau.'onr
assistaut agent wuit J
Irt On t bmimt
Thomas Ilowan, tn,
of Illness, has Uem:in
condition of in:i;aui
at the Kingi country m
case th tt is )ec!ii.a;. Toi
he presents it in
"In lsTT 1 shi-fiM
the bark Roman
London for the vgxas
artic Oce.mi for ifl
Hunter, of XeUl
owners, and CafO "?
In.nt.r YY inor vi till
1 AJt.ll-J V ...w.. I
ashore at some i ft!'
i Iwpards, svaj aoi j
end of tiie run, and 'ud like to get animals, and to fcsveUr
there before they grow out of our re
1 walked into the office and told the
dispatcher I had stopped the train.
' Why don't you be all day about it?"
he answered. "There's nothing for
them it's too late to help "em any now."
I was afraid of the conductor when I
told him this. His jaw fell, and for
fully a minute lie gazed at me in round
eyed horror, then rushed from the office
aud yelled to the enigneer; "Git a
move on yerself! Git out of here be
fore he has another fit."'
After that it was comparatively
quiet for a while. I made a feeble ef
fort to understand something of the
classifications, but soon gave up the
attempt as hojieless. One or two lots
of freight and express came In. and a
"The work's enough to kill a mule, I T" , T P ,"'T, ,"m'
... .. ... .' denL 1 was becninni2 to think I was
getting on to the business, when the
but its the injustice and lack of
appreciation that makes m e hot You
can't pick np a paper without seeing a
lot of 'rot' about the heroism of
locomotive engineers and the terrible
responsibility that makes train dis
patchers hump-shouldered before their
time, but never a single solitary word
about station agents. Why, to read
the paper a person would think an
engineer went through life with his
eye glued to the rail and a death-grip
on the reversing lever, and that the
dispatcher had to put in a'.l his spare
time sopping his head with hair vigor
to keep from turning gray in a single
night. But look at the facts.
"ny track walker can tell you that
an engineer is asleep more than half
the time when out on the line, and
tiiat the only way to call his attention
to a slow flag or a stop signal Is to
heave a rock through the cab window,
while as for the train di-paUher, we
all know what he is-a petty tyrant
with an eight-hour trick whose most
arduous duties consist in rawhiding us
poor wretches out on the line,
bulldozing us into sending him a
regular tribute of fruit, fresh eggs and
butter. Heroism! Itesponsbility
Well, if it ain't enough to give a
person a distaste for strong drinkr
Aud he disappeard in the direction of
a saloon about half a mile down the
When he returned he gave me an
idea of my duties as assistant nm.
"You're familiar with the interstate
taruis and the transcontinental
classification, I suppose v he said
rwas obliged to confess my Igno
'That's lad." he renllwl -,...
better sit right down and familiar! ze
yourself with them. You'll find 'em
all In those files, Besides the tariffs
there's 724 supplements and 1,W7
amendments, ln addition to 2,887
agent returned. He looVed more care
worn than ever as he sank wearily iuto
the one chair the ollice afforded.
"Well, how you rnakiu' it?" he asked.
and I stated so far the progress seemed
Next he looked at the way-bills, and
wanted to know if 1 had unloaded that
4 No," I answered; "not yet"
"Not yet! he shrieked. "Great Scott.
man, what does bections Itoy. 87 and
HH of the Revised Statutes of the United
States, and Section 2, Chapter a, of the
Act or April 3, IH1H, say?
I was about to confess mv Ignorance.
but he stopped me.
"Don't waste any mom precious
time: get that critter unloaded before
anyone sees her. tihe's been in the car
over thirty-six hours, and we're liable
to 80iX) fine."
The cow was unloaded immedUtelv.
When I returned to the office be called
my attention to a bill of &H cents I bad
collected on a washinz-machine.
"1 oo. corrected that bill before you
., ... . .
conecieu it, I hope r
"Corrected it? No. What's wromrr
"Oh, a mere triile: that corn niwtrr
the Interstate Commerce law, and by
overcharging 13 cents vnn'v u
liable to a tine of 85,000, or two years
in me i-eniieiiiiary. or both-thf all
See what circular 2 201
who violate any of the provisions of the
iniersiaie Commerce Law will ihem
selves be personally liable to the penal
ties imposed thereby. Ignorance of
i ne taw is no excuse for it violation
That's soothing, ain't It? And here'
a case of brandy you nave forwarded
lojowa, a l'rohibrtlon Bute. Thai
another misdemeanor, but, thank God
we can probably escape to the hil t be
lore ute auiAorlUes ret on to it."
He sprang from bis cfealrand began
ions for one ot two yrts
this occasion ours
shift. Several of in t
.... ir...l. I.Sr.,1 r
Desolation lsUnd, T
Atkinson and I'ortafw
ball chose to be kit XI
a small island about 11
where the main bodjiwi
-IVr.iii.r, fiif tWO
for about 1 iJ barrel!
the two men. Just be'
returned in the ixom t
snow-fall set in, and
ate time getting oat'T,, I..
our oil aboard II "gj,
place on the island i '
home calling at ilor?n' . rt
two men there. Tbe t'jr
whelmed them, but T
reached by dijfipaj J
found alive, but
before reaching ttea
many days. .Ukiu f
fellow, the son of t
Indou. Both erei4
In returning to the Mf
sized and eleven ol
that manned h were i
Vllliarns, the mate, m
'ortuguese, were pi
tempt was nme i"
taken by Atkinson rt
am sure that later!
i fnlltlll Itti'f
nave uvt-u -on
the lay or on it.
1 i.i l.'irrt.! il nWK4
claim forme. Jt""
A French -
which win i'"
distance ui, -v u
only agaii-t ' ,2
an eneuif r
- . r
The smallest ol
Island. bnalW ",,,
Vf t. Mrr.
t- whole ""ftSSft
,al it would co
...it nf I
little daughtf. j
. i.mir i
West presented ,
t. - i. m hour t
such " - ,1CI
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