The Sioux County journal. (Harrison, Nebraska) 1888-1899, August 15, 1895, Image 4

Below is the OCR text representation for this newspapers page. It is also available as plain text as well as XML.

PEOPLE now call It "the busiest
place In town," but it was far
from being so four years a-'o last
Call, when Morris Knights and Chnrli-s
Hunt stood tnere one afternoon look
in? About and asking each other, doubt
fully, whether It wa best to "start in
there " and trj to fl.'u employment for
themselves, or not It was a werdy,
buahy field, extending down to a ptul
: inure with no object of human con
struction In sigl.t but a weathered old
lumber shed, roofed, bun open to the
rearher on all sides
Morris Knights and Charies Hunt
Htw poor youths, elgh'een or nine
teen years of age, born and brought up
an the vicinity, and were without any
tier educational advantages than
those afforded by the neighboring dls
rri school; Just two ordinary, large
bay, differing In nothing, apparently,
from thousands of other American
boys, unVss It were in the spark of
--..naabltion not always found In other
arias. Neither had a dollar In his pocket
" awsainrhere else.
Thf;haie which they were talking
1 r dubiously that afternoon was
" sriuher J)$y should promise to pay
viaason Bean, a relative of Charley's,
vd dollars for what waste apples
they twrfd pnikfup to his orchard after
kelukl gathered' his ""barreling" fruit
5. "There's a pile of apples In that or-;-hard.
lying on the ground," Charley
a marked, "and I suppose we might
n mufl string and dry them in this
-toW-amid, and'-make thirty dollars, per-1
i haps.
-At'.wepugBt to have an evapora
tor," said "Morris. "Evaporated ap
pknt bring a better price."
""But one of those evaporators, even
small one, costs twenty-five dollars;
mad nobody would sell us one on
Ufait they agreed to take the deacon's
"apples, Tor Ihey had nothing else to do.
JLc for the old shed, no one had pre
tended to own It for years.
The next day they began to pick np
JChe apples m the orchard, and the dea
'OTn "let them take his horse and cart to
'haii them to the old shed. I am told
'Skat Yhcy were even obliged to bor
nw a paring machine, and run Into
'ofehf. Xi,r two balls of twine to string
"rt "faalres of apples on.
At days went on they greatly de
firian erjporator; and Mortis finally
wwe m a company which manufac
rarvl lln'.se machines, asking for one
f 7l& smallest and cheapest n three
moarhV lime. He enclosed a certificate
osf mMa 1 character, signed by the old
h-aosn and the postmaster at Norwell.
'TS company replied that, contrary
t tt enstom, it would ship an evapora
rw h them on credit, but advised them
' jaaurhas one of a large size, having
a. drying capacity of twelve bushels of
Aid apples per day. This would cost
SZS, trot they might have six months
km which to pay for It
AJnat doubted at first whether It
nmmmitl be well for them to run in debt
mm Aeply, but Morris was mre san
igaase; so they ordered the larger evap
oraiw. and gave their note for It
ftVhen It arriTed they became an
b Hindis to run It to Its full capacity,
ami to lay In a larger stock of drying
apples. Canvassing about among the
-Norwell farmers, they took four more
orchard to pick up, and also bought
othar refuse apples, on time, at from
Hire to ten cents per bushel. Knde bins
: were made under the old shed from
whatever bits of lumber they could col
. tec, and a great heap of apples made.
-Iut the weather was growing colder,
-mad the frost threatened their stock.
TRs protect it, they got the use of a
sjajUry -sf rough boards taken from
- aa-oM building, with which they cli
4a the aides of their shed. They also
I a mass of dry grass and weeds,
i a thicker, warmer wall around
heat from the evaporator an-
ia place of a store, and from
ontU March they worked there
lly, drying apples, till their enUre
was prepared for market
It waa sold, they had. after
anaylng for the evaporator and apples
-atd settling their other debts, a little
wmn than three hundred dollars as the
satt result of their Are months' work.
Ob hundred and seventy-five dol
Man from these profits were set aside
W gasrchaat another evaporator of a
lasjartty of thirty-five bushels per day;
-x 7 th" tUae they thought they asw
mtM they might do, and grew am
Jmm to carry on Urger business
rl. Thar also spent thirty dot
Car parts aad slietng machines, to
C)2t M laag table bstlde the appto
I 1 rzi Hiajul ft a pulley shaft
4s W
i They could not afford to buy a steam
engine for power, but they obtained for
a small suiu an old borse-power ap
paratus, consisting of "lags," fly-wheel
and frame, which had been used In
sawing wood, but bad now b-en laid
aside. But Instead of horse power they
employed a pair of small yearling
steers, hired from Morris' father, who
Is a farmer In a small way.
They pastured thee hi -era near w
apple factory, and, by a little patience.
trained them, one at a time, to walk
In the tread-power and turn their shaft
While ODe steer was at work the other
fed and rested. A less extensive
power-plant was probably never fur
nished, for the steers grubbed their
own living In the pasture, and had only
to be led to the shed when wanted.
Like most country towns of New
England, New York and many other
States, Norwell contains many apple
orchards. By August the two young
partners began to make their arrange
ments for securiug all the waste apples
In the vicinity.
J.0 do this most effectively, they
found It necessary to hire the deacou's
horse and cart at a cost of a dollar per
day, and drive about from farm to
farm buying apples. On an average
that fall they paid ten cents per bushel
at the farmer's door. Morris did most
of this business, Charles being busy
preparing a supply of fire-wood which
he cut In the woods Dear by and drew
to the "factory" with the steers.
When jt last they were able to begin
work, early In September, they hired
several elderly women to take charge
of the paring machines, because
throughout the fall Morris was em
ployed every day purchasing and draw
ing home apples, and Charles had the
evaporators to attend to.
They were fortunate In being able
to hire four hundred dollars, in order
to pay "cash at the door" for apples.
They bought altogether more than nine
thousand bushels, which cost them,
when drawn to the factory, about 13
cents per bushel; and at the annual
"even-up," In April, after the apples
were all cut dried and sold, It was
found there had been a profit of ZJ
cents per bushel. This, too, although
they had lost over a ton of dry apples
by bad storage.
As they urgently needed a storage
building, they set aside $.7)0 from their
profits to build one the following
To utilize the considerable proportion
of the waste apples uulit for drying,
and also the parings and cores of all
the others, they bought a small cider
mill and press, which was also operated
by "steer-power." Among the products
of their factory that fall were over
ninety barrels of cider, which were sold
to a manufacturer of cider vinegar.
There were many Incidental expenses
that fall; yet after ail these were de
ducted, at the annual "even-up" In
April, there remained over $1,9U0
During the third year three new
buildings were erected rough but
well-constructed sheds, good enough
for the business. They still prepared
their own fuel, and the steers, now
over two years old, still furnished the
power. This fall tbey collected about
thirteen thousand bushels of apples
from adjoining towns. An evaporator
of the largest size was purchased, hav
ing a drying capacity of eighty bushels
per day.
This season, too, they began experi
menting in other directions, drying
pumpkin and squash. Tbey had also
begun buying wild raspberries and
blackberries, which tbey put up In cans,
Instead of drying.
A more promising part of the busi
ness, however, Is the canning, in glass,
of gage plums. Tbey have been able
to pay farmers seventy-five cents per
bushel for purple and yellow 'gages.
As these trees soon come into bearing,
after setting out, and are very prolific,
the prospect of a cash market has en
couraged the neighboring farmers so
greatly that over two thousand young
trees were set out In the vicinity last
So prosperous bad been the boys'
business that during the spring of this,
the fotfrtb year, three new sheds have
been erected, and the place Is, indeed,
the busiest spot In town.
Troops of children are bringing in
baskets of wild blackberries, gage
plums, and other fruits. Farmers' carts
ana hauling apples and pumpkins, for
all of which cash Is paid; and under
four long shads there rwnda tha
steady whir of mors than twenty par
lag BMchlasa, at which fitly thirty par
ana, assatly wana or girls, an lltsr
aflr "kiBg tfca css Cy."
Some are carrying rsckfuls of sliced
apples to the evaporators; and from
the ventilators on the roofs of the
sheds, clouds of vapor steam up '.nto
the sky. Some are tending the elder
mill and preiwing the pomace, apd oth
ers are preparing pumpkins and
squashes and canning gage plums.
All this where, four years ago, stood
an old deserted lumber shed, in the
loneliest spot In town! All done by two
boys who began without a dollar of
capital, with few advantages in the
way of education, and bat little help
from any source save their own bands
and beads.
Surely, their success ought to serve
as a hint to many of our country-boy
readers. Youth's Companion.
Simple Pima to Still the Waves.
A simple device for distributing oil
on rough waters Is meeting with adop
tion among British shipowners. The
arrangement Is practically automatic,
taking advantage as It does of the
rise and fall of the vessel to create an
air pressure, by means of which the
oil is forced from the reservoir and
mixed with the sea. Briefly, a tank is
placed In a convenient position at the
fore or after end of the vensel above
the water line, and It is about three
parts filled with oil, the remaining
space acting as an air reservoir. In
connection with and passing through
this tank Is a tube, the lower end of
which is carried down as far as possi
ble and Is open to the sea. the upper
part Ix'lug fitted with an air valve to
admit of the air preyed up by the
column of water passing into the reser
voir. In connection with the main
tube an additional air tube Is fitted
Immediately under the water line,
which, when the vessel rises, admits
air Into the main tube, and by means
of a valve prevents Its escape. The
air Is acted uiKn by the column of
water which forces its way up the main
tube by the pitching of the vessel, and
a pressure of five or six pounds can
easily be obtained, which, acting uion
the air stored In the reservoir, ejects
the oil through the distributing pipes
to the sea.
Iore's Memory.
Dore educated his memory by observ
ing things as he walked with the In
tention of remembering ail he could of
them. He dissected subjects by divis
ion and sub-division, on a system of
his own, so as to lay them by In good
order, to be found when be wanted
them In their right places. Hamerton
(quoted hs Jerrold) related that "by
long prs' Ve" of this kind he could car
ry awayironderful quantity of facts.
and had even tested his memory In a
contest with a photographic apparatus,
a friend of bis photographing a cathe
dral, Dore looking at It and drawing It ,
afterward at his home, while his friend j
developed his photograph. On conipar-1
lng the two, drawing and photograph. It j
apjieared much to the astonishment of
the photographer that Dore had omit
ted no detail of importance, a few min
or .Inaccuracies being alone discovera
ble. Joseph Hatton in Tbe Idler.
Given What Me Called For.
It doesn't pay to be too funny. A
man who formerly boarded at a Maine
hotel used always to call for "old hen"
when he saw chicken on the bill of fare.
The table girl and cook thereupon pre
pared for blm, and whenever chicken
was served an old hen was provided,
and this particular boarder always got
a generous piece of that After this
order of things had continued for three
months without tbe boarder suspect I n
the Joke, he one day called the waitress
to him and told her he was getting sick
of old hens, and he'd like to have a taste
of chicken. "Very well," was the re
ply. "you can have It; but yon ordered
old hen regnlarly, and as this house
always pleases Its guests when It Is
possible, we've been giving you what
you ordered." rhllliis (Me.). Phono
graph. ,
An interesting Toy.
The "spectrum top" is one of the most
Interesting scientific toys of recent In
vention, and no doubt It Is destined to
prove one of tbe most Important It
bas only black and white markings, but
when It Is revolved rapidly It presents
all the colors of tbe rainbow as they
are seen In the Newtonian spectrum.
Mr. Benham, the Inventor of the top,
thinks this Is due to "fatigue of the
eye," and that It haa nothing to do
with the wave theory of light, but It
may fead to Important modifications of
accepted Ideas of tbe relations between
light as mere motion and tbe eye as Its
First Naturalised Woman.
The first woman In America to de
mand naturalisation papers was Mrs.
Elisabeth Cry. who showed a certifi
cate dated at Omaha, Nebraska Terri
tory, Feb. 14. J857. She is also be
lieved to be the first woman to pre
empt Government land In her own
name. The court records at Omaha
and the land office verify these state
ments. That particular Cryer, how
ever, cannot claim to be tbe first wom
an who baa cried. New Orleans l'lm
About Prince Bismarck.
Prince Bismarck said recently that
bis neuralgia makes traveling trouble
some for him, but that be would travel
more If he could count on being treated
as a private gentleman. Tbe Prince
has received a preseut of so much wine
that be doubts whether he will be able
to drink It all "I begrudge my heir
nothing," be says, "except my wine
cellar." Richmond Times.
asall Portamss jksnoaw the M
It la estimated from the returns of
tha eleventh census that 95 per cant
of the wag earners of this country
own less than $10,000 sach.
The fruit to Mushing ndr ths klaasa
af taw
f HE woman who goes a Jouruey-
I lng this summer thinks with dis
may of her flaring skirts and bal
loon sleeves, her chiffon waists and lace
hau. The dresses will hardly go Into
two closets If there are many of the
summer's fashion, and people In crowd
ed quarters have a number of times
told me that any further Increase In
the wardrobe would necessitate put
tiug.thebed Into the closet and convert
ing the closet Into a bedroom. How
then, when so much space is needed
for tbe expausion of one's raliueut at
home, is it to go Into a trunk aud come
out without ruin. Tissue-pa jkt, and
quantities of It Is used by the profes
sional packers of Paris, aud thut alone
tucked Into folds of skirts, sleeves and
bows, aud wedged In between hats to
prevent their pressing upon each other,
will enable you to arrive in good shajte
aud with good nature. Kor to find all
one's finery creased and crushed at the
end of a Journey, when one wishes to
look like a lily of the field, is quite
heart-breaking. If a summer outing
and pretty gowns are a yearly occur
icuce, a woman would do well to have
a trunk lu her possession that is at
least forty-four Inches long, so that I
the length of a dress skirt will not re
quire folding. If It must be folded,
'old the end toward the walt, and put
a roll of tissue paper under the fold.
Make the paper Into organ-ple rolls,
and lay It under each godet plait In the
back of the skirt. If one bas many
thin gowns with sleeves of the same
general shape, it Is well to have one or
two separate pairs of stiff linings
bound at the top, so that they can be
basted Into the arm-hole of a number
of dresses. If dresses are not packed
very closely In separate trays, It Is a
good plan to fasten a tape to each end
and then to fasten the tapes to the
sides of the trunk. This keeps articles
from slipping about
Heroines In Light houara.
A salary of $5U0 to $SX) a year, with
free dwelling, coal aud oil, U sufficient
Inducement for not a few women to as
sume the arduous and oftentimes dan
gerous duties, of lighthouse keeper.
There are In the neighborhood of a score
of female keepers In the I'nlted States,
and lu every case the duties are wt
formed in such a manner as to call
forth frequent commendation from
those In a position to Judge. One of
these women ierformed an act of won
derful heroism early last year. This
was Janet Malby, who bas for years
been In charge of the Blender tower
built on Elk Neck, a steep rock on
Chesapeake bay. During a terrible
northeast ra'n, hall and wind storm In
February, 1SSU, when the waves dash
ed furiously against the lighthouse,
threatening to tear It from Its very
foundation, Janet Malby, ever on the
alert, saw In a frail boat six men strug
gling In tbe angry waters some dls-
SIX 1.1 V Kg.
tance from the rock. Heedless of the
terrible risk she ran by venturing out
in such a storm, she pushed her own
boat out from the rock, seized the oars,
and finally succeeded In reaching and
rescuing the eutlre party.
Far out from the coast of California,
In Point Ptnos lighthouse, Is stationed
as keeper Mrs. Hlchards. Here she bos
Used entirely alouc for eighteen years,
sevluK no living sciil year In and year
out save the captain who brln h"r the
necessaries of life aud oil for the light
bouse lamp, and occasionally a light
house Inspector. Five lives have been
saved by tbe prompt and courageous
actions of Mrs. Blake, lighthouse keep
er for tbe past twenty years at Bob
bin's reef, "off Tompklnsville, New York
Complexion Paste Her Bane.
Tbe desire to make her complexion
more beautiful bas caused a once
bright mind to be left shrouded In tbe
darkest gloom. Miss Mary Belcher, of
Kussellvllle, Ky. two year ago was a
bright, dark-haired, happy, rosy-cbeek-
Icd girt. One day she read an adver
tisement of a cosmetic paste that would
make tbe complexion perfect She
bought some and used It for two weeks
as directed. At tbe end of that time
she was horrified to notice tbe appear
ance of a black beard all over her face.
It grew rapidly and In a short time
she had a heavy growth of whiskers.
She grew hysterical and about six
months ago her mind began to fall
under the constant worry. She la now
a mental wreck. Miss Belcher Is 22
years old and lives with her parents at
Sugar Grove, Butler County.
A Dolla-htral Htady.
The syllabus of moat excellent
course of study on tha chemistry of
foods by Thomas Orant Allen, profes
sor of chemistry In tha Armour Insti
tute, with a list of ths books useful la
following tfc courss, suggssts a most
salirhtentug atudy tor tha
ers clubs that exist In many pise
The course is divided into eight lec
tures, treating of chemical changes In
foods, the uses and classification of
food principles, the chemistry of the
human body, the combustible and in
combustible foods, and food adjuncts.
Wkj She Never Married.
A recent rumor regarding the engage
ment of Mlas Frances E. Wlllard, prea
Ident of the National Woaian'a Chris-
tlsn Temperance Union, to an elderly
English gentleman of means, who uses
a Urge part of his annual Income In the
furthering of reform movements, has
recalled to the minds of many of Miss
Wlllard's friends In this country the
romance of her early womanhood.
Miss Wlllard's devotion to the tern
perance cause Is by no means coeval
with the great crusade of the early 70's,
whose outcome was the organization of
hundreds of Woman's Christian Tem
perance Unions. Miss Wlllard's par
ents were among the pioneers of the
great Northwest, and brought up their
daughter with very strict, not to soy
narrow, views as to the use of liquor
and tobacco. Miss Willard prepared
herself for teaching, and while pursu
ing her studies met a young man who
was studying for the ministry and who
gave promise of attaining great promi
nence In his chosen calling. Their com-
mon love of study attracted them to
each other, aud the young man felt that
In Miss Wlllard he bail found the one
woman who, as his wife, would help
him upward and would gracefully share
the honors of the lofty position at which
he was aiming. Nor was Miss Wlllard's
heart untouched, and the young man's
matrimonial hopes might have been re
alized but for her discovery that he
was addicted to the use of tobacco. She
very promptly told him that he could
choose between tobacco and herself,
and to all his pleadings opposed the one
"If you love tobacco more than you
do me, find some other woman who will
tolerate such a habit"
At length he ceased to urge her, and
they went their separate ways, she to
remain single and become president of
ue National Woman's Christian Tem
perance Union, and one of the best par
liamentarians in the United Slates, aud
he to marry some one else and become
one of the most prominent bishops of
tbe Methodist Episcopal Church.
Wheelwomen of the Antipodes.
One of the most democratic com
munities on earth is Melbourne, Aus
tralia, aud as might have been ex
pected the new woman and her wheel
are to be seen there In full glory. Tbe
female bicycle riders of that city have
established a club of their own, every
member of which has shed her skirt
aud taken to bloomers perhaps loose
knee breeches would be the more ap
propriate expression, but the garments
worn there have little of the volumin
ous appearance as yet affected by the
generality of woman riders In Ameri
can cities. It was not to be expected
that the lords of creation In tbe far off
British colony would unanimously look
with favor on this general shedding of
ordinary female attire. N't a few do
mestic rows hare devetoiMtl, but the
women show no dls;x-.r.on to recede
from their position In favor of re
form dress. Indeed, late Australian
exchanges Indicate that the opposition
of the men has pretty much simmered
down Into an occasional letter to the
editor of some paper attacking the new
woman. These communications never
fall to provoke spirited replies.
Krupp, tbe gun manufacturer, pays
an Income tax of 1300,000 a year. But
tha brewer and alcohol manufacturer,
Marlnesco Bragadlr, at Bucharest
leaves blm far la tha lurch, for be pays
l,ool,241 franca a ear In taxes.
Ba who la racksd by superstition can
nam And psaos af mind. Cicero,
-WX lOJifi mm pniqaq njdo Joop
innjj qt uk 7isl )( Lu pus
soas oju ma if? trj ips pwt o mil
tpaMd jnq op oi Juiqiou ssja sjaqx
M-jfqsq qi l.noXn 'P"11 '1
ai jooqs noX ji -udinnw uaum
jo Jwas qiw patun) jJJiiq lJf
jirs noixuiqss.M
-ra pllJ JJo, uil ama pus
aSvvJjttm jno o) )omuoj sioquj jnoX
a oj squill Jno; pawms I
iqpjrfj Moq 'no
-ajnn; W1
mi paiqnoj) m.i v; aqju, TlldiU
qinoX qi 'U Suu; joa wt I
-Ano)pu Pl 8,l -111 noi
-uujnq sj4s
sajpnso iqi 'Piq ul u,"OJ WI
pas jbs amil jo Jtumids m js jss
sq uioj; Mdiuuf 'dqf) J aUq
qjAi u.op )s oj p-sn;.u 'siup Jnj
-un pun ixnj u paino. H nojS
-j!ns ss siuM iuuui ;o oj.tq sqx
-asnsjuo oai jiiui wubUj (q
pVJ;s J ss 'priSKCJjvqujj ptuii d
ptirfq q jo jJtiq qt JS UMop pqntuj
dUJ B pUB 'iJ.B HB U5fUBq BOp
)VOJ p0 UB 3J0.U tq 8JOJddllS sq
;o aousejd qj u( nj pdjujs pus
pjuiuiiJi jCfiB-tu J)vq H q- 'mioj
-ua ssdjp nn; b u pjiwdds si8.mis
aq sdooj) t ajoja 'tutfUBiibuvaq
IB pJUttGJ b sbm BjandSl uhimhiih aqj
'aju japnn snoaJfBjnoa qflnoqi jug
-an o) pua ub aq !- ajaqj aui
sprj jvqi Jiasim o Xbs I uo(job ojuj 08 I
jaAouaq. -qs. noi usq jaqwBj uo
UMBjp aq noJt jBqj op o jiatunoA"
ipuj.Hl aouo noi ji 'aju japtin nJAop
puaq oj jaAau anj tt j fpui aaq I
inji -)fuq)oii jo pBj;n iub I jBqi pus
"BABJq IUB 1 JBqi Jjnnn A"aqX.. 'l,J
uaa UBssn aqi padaj 'iiatiuo.
JBaj jaJtuoj on noi juqt JB.w oj J(as
jno.f p,Hiioinn.i.B os Sti noA a.tBq
'HJ48 qj )s M'.fnsauoq am jax
ssjnx MJ jo si-Mli'l li
raaqi paj.)).iit pooj aqi nj ujnj s SB
M)JB aqj oj aq pivs M'snBani jarjnnBX
aqj Xuiuuiu Bqi mouh a.w 'o,v
saXa Bq pus janb sbm aOBj Sq '.aouo
psaq q puaq oj uiq asubo joa pip
sj.Iinq j)U)Hq.u aqx 'jBoajaAO ijq jo
),))(. hhI aqj u pajjnq sptiBq sq 'uoB J iiatK0)tj q
jarttiBp aqj jo ejd uj 'ajg XABaq jap
tin sauij BjaAae uaaq puq aq qKnoqi
paonajjadxa jaAa aq jsqj snoj.ipjntn
jsotu aqj sb.m sia!iq jo nBJ aq) jbiJ
s.fws jajiiBd aqj S(iBHtI
aqj jv aJlBtmBd eqj jajjB jqilu at
.flnojnj pajjsiq.w jaqs pns
loqs uiq punoj q. 'aosds h)bj aqj
smojjb Ml" B jb -finiiB.i npJ Jfl-q-KJ
-ogMBsuaiuaqjjuamoai jaqj jb jsnf
-)q aqj jo uojttqun aqj jiiBatu 'i
-juaJBdilB 'aouBApB UB Jo; 'pa)Bq Xaqi
punoj nado aqj oj auiBJ iaqj uaq juq
'iju qsijnx aqj ukuj niaqj Jajja" ,
oj sXuipiinq ajaqj sb Siioj sb uo "
paq.UBtn nam eqx 'juiod uBjjao b oj
uo(tij)Bq B pvaj oj jaonjo us pajapjo
jjaaqon naf) Mbai qsinjrm-ossnjr aqj
Hujnp 'Bqsjjo'l jo Hupauojs aqj jy
uort.-ipjiuo3 jo oipong y
qoaoiui Jaqj qjA samj aqj puiqaq
J)1 8jb sjauaAoosip q.majj qx
jasiJBia aqj juatj jo aq
oj jsajajuj Jaqj oj aq jiitu j sb 'A"d
-dtisjjAo jo .fiiaJBjs BpyiiJB uv pasnnj
s-uiii) jb JfujiBq jo p.fsnjjH ajs suo)p
Uoo asaqj puujsjapun 'm sjadjvq -j
aJUBAps him snpU.uo ub 0Hm 's.jninj
jo a.ijd aqj ssajdap u bjbj jo A"ipjB.s
V 'iuoioD jbj aqj uj ja!(jo. mo3j
jaqj jo sajBqs aqj a.iuBApo nj dn Xnq
oq.u BuoaodB. Jnno, bjb ajaqj sajoj
-3j stnos uj sjijovj s.)tjsnq sjJIs
-anoxia puB Xauoiu J.i.sxl ,qiurfpNUi:)
SjajsSnoi HiioU.)J(!i aqj saAS j juq 'ibjj
-(Ih.) jo juainjwoAti db jobjjjv oj qanoua
ajtq Xipjeq s ji -qajtM ubj sXoq
eqj sjbj jo j-Mjuinu aqj uckIu spuadap
Xbm spn u p.ij.aioa junouiB aqx 'uoj
-jnq jo advqa aqj u pma aqj )tiiABa
"iiaonBjsqns BinUB lv jjo saApp jvaq
astiajul aqx 'panjnq pus aq.mJo B ojnj
jnd ajs pain Sujaq jjjb pus 'spajp
-unq aqj Aq jqJltiB.) aj sjbji dnpuuoi
puBjS aw .(iq air) JBo.f a.).nx
JI qjiM pjo jo Jtiqwsajp b assj
Xaqj asBajJ) aqj jb JIuiJjaK ti pun maqj
sjobjjjs asBaaa aqj jnq ji n iqox aqj
joj ejso j.uop Xaqx njoou aqj ojq
-qia pus jno emo. sjbj aqj jqit jy u
uo jaaj Jaqj ujuniis Xq doom aqj oju
ipj.w m.tqj qiu pus s.ioog aqj uo saoaqy
-unj jjaqj tuojj riBain Xjjbj pus jajjnq
dojp Xoq djqs 'pjoJI qj.w saA,smaqj
aXjoH oj juainaanpni ub aArnj m.w sjuap
oj snopsjoA aqj ajns bubuj oj japjo
ni 'Xjoj.)bj aqj oj si.js jbj atfj jno
spioq sDbj Xo jo Xddns aqj ss auoj os
pus 'Xasoa mq oj !,.'!) JI jo p(j jaS
jonuBO aq SujjBid pjo8 qj(M jbj aqj jo
msiuq.)am joijajai "l IIB Jap jo pni
iqj jo sqjuoui xg 'tuaqj jsa puB oiaqj
JB jaM usa sjbj aqj ajaqM jnoqs Su
sJbj Sniqqiu asaqj 8ab. Xssaaj9
sXoq aqj 'XbjJ guqjXjAa joj sjaapoj
aqj jo ajijadds uaax aqj umous 'Xjsjj
uoo aqj uo os op j.uop Xaqj jnq 'jj jo
yaw jo jno sJbj aswqj daai oj paeod
-dns ajs sajojaaj aqj jnoqs sXoq aqx
Tof qjM pajsunajdmi 1'uojjs amoo
-oq m 0 pu sasto qajBM XU)qsUJnq
U pasn j iIbj pajjo Xusiu Xosdujoo
qaj mqjiM aqj jo jsqj a.n j0B'd
Sfjsj XJ.1A3 u -aiqBjapnuoj s jsaX
jo asjnoo qj u pauisjqo snqj janoun
11 Jn P 'maqj mojj pof eqj
jsl oj saipoq jaqj ainq pas sjbj ui
oj SsiJojaij XJiSMSf pus qajBM 0 SXoq
qj joj ajasJd aommoa sj j sst
'Xjp siqj o Xasdmoo qojs. msqj
sqj jo SAntjasssjdsj 'eisq a -
Soq Miusi. Xjjjqj umij
apt us nojs Aq oj mses usmqausj j
sanjstn suomim sMjunoa u jsnj jsqj
oi ssArSsmetn qasjja oj posoddns sji
qaiq ssqouim sqj mojj pof jo no)
-asjjxs sn joj Xandmoa i Xapsjoj g
li asjnx st"SABfj
pwa stsDoa sj psmsji fM asotiax