The Loup City northwestern. (Loup City, Neb.) 189?-1917, January 21, 1898, Image 3

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“'Lver jr IVlio YVomnn ftullilctli Il«r
House*' Hook uf Vroieili*, llmptrr
XIV*. Verse 1 Advice to the Young
4*lrU of Today.
Woman, a more adjunct to man, an
Appendix to the masculine volume,
an appendage, a sort of after
thought, something thrown in to make
thing* even that In the heresy en
tertained and implied by some men.
This is evident to them, because Adam
was first created, and then Eve. They
don't lead the whole story, or they
would find that the porpoise and the
hear and the hawk were created before
Adam, so that this argument, drawn
from priority of creation, might prove
that the sheep and the ddg were great
er than man. No Woman was un In
dependent creation, and was intended,
if she chose, to live alone, to work
alone, act alone, think alone, and tight
her battles alone. The Bible says it
Is not good for man to he alone, hut
never says It is not good for woman to
be alone; and the simple fact is that
many women who are harnessed for
life in the marriage religion would lie
a thousandfold better off if they were
Who are these men who, year after
year, hang around hotel* and engine
houses and theater doors, and come In
and out to bother busy clerks and mer
chants and mechanics, doing nothing,
where there Is plenty to do? They are
mm supported by their wives and
mol hers. If the statistics of any of our
citi»s could bn taken on this subject,
you would find that a vast multitude
•• win; ‘ .. ...
but. masculines. A great legion of
men amount to nothing, and a woman
by marriage, manacled to one of these
nonentities, needs condolence. A wo
man standing outside the marriage re
lation Is several hundred thousand
times better off than a woman badly
married. Many a bride, Instead of a
wreath of orange blossoms might more
properly wear a bunch of nettles and
nightshade, and, Instead of the Wed
ding March, a more appropriate tune
would be the Dead March In Saul, and,
Instead of a banquet of confectionery
and Ices, there might be more appro
priately spread a table covered with
apples of 9odom.
Many an attractive woman, of good
sound sense In other things, has mar
ried one of these men to reform him.
What was the result? I-lke when a
dove, noticing that a vulture was ra
pacious and cruel, set about to reform
It, and said, "I have a mild disposition,
and I like peace, and was brought up
In the quiet of a dove-cote, and I will
bring the vulture to the same liking
by marrying him,” so, one day, after
the vulture declared he would give up
his carniverous habits and cease long
ing for blood of flock and herd, at an
altar of rock covered with moss and
lichen, the twain were married, a bald
headed eagle officiating, the vulture
y saying. “With all my dominion of
earth and sky, 1 thee endow, and prom
ise to love and cherish till death do
us part.” Cut one day the dove In her
fright, saw the vulture busy at a car
cass and cried, "Stop that! did you not
promise me that you would quit your
carniverous and filthy habits if I mar
ried you?” "Yes,” said the vulture,
“but If you don’t like my way, you
can leave.” and with one angry stroke
of the beak, and another fierce clutch
of the claw, the vulture left the dove
eyeless and wingless and lifeless. And
a (lock of robins flying past, cried to
each other and said, “See there! that
comes frem a dove marrying a vulture
to reform him.”
Many a woman who lias had the
hand of a young Inebriate offered, but
declined it, or who was asked to chain
her life to a man selfish, or of bad
temper, and refused the shackles, will
bless God throughout all eternity that
she escaped that earthly pandemo
Besides all this, In our country about
one million men were sacrificed In our
Civil war, and that decreed n million
women to celibacy. Uesldes that,
since the war. several armies of meu
I as large as the Federal and Confeder
ate armies put together, have fallen
under malt liquors and distilled spirits,
so full of poisoned Ingredients that the
, work was done more rapidly, and the
victims fell while yet young. And If
fifty thousand meu are destroyed every
year by strong drink before marriage,
that makes In the thirty-three years
since the war one million six hundred
and fifty thousand men slain, and de
erees one million six hundred and Itfty
thousand women to celibacy. Take,
then, the fact that so many women are
unhappy In their marr.age. and the
fsi t that the slaughter of two million
lt«» hundred and lift)' thousand meu.
by war and rum comhlnad, decides Ikat
at least that aumiier of women shall
he ui.aAanred fur life, my text t-omee
‘a with a cheer and puteses and appro
pr »*<•«. « that you may aever have
•c a la It before when It aaya. “Kvery
wise w owa* butldelh her house that
la. |*t woman be her own architect,
lay -Hit her own plana, be her aw a su
pers i> «r. achieve her sea destiny.
la ssdnwiM thus# wumea who
hat *c item the haul# sloae | run
gratmate you an your happy escape
H»Jo -e foresee that you will wet hase
• to n«> is »'e the fault# of I he other tel
when you have faults enough of you*
wait Thing of the bereavement* you
at ttd of the Mans ml oaseaimiUled
temper which you will met have t« run.
of tba -area you will gevar have to
I « > < r ami >t the opp>-ftuai>» ef out
•hie aeetulaesa fvsuw which mas Hal
Ufa would have partially debarred yew,
nt that pee as* free to a» u4 Mgs
as tmm ah« has the rwepoaniMttttae 4
g h sargaig saw ran >m hh> Uwd ho
not given you a hard lot. as compared
with your sisters. When young women
«hall make up their mluds at the start
that masculine companionship is not a
necessity in order to happiness, and
that there is a strong probability that
they will have to light the battle of
life alone, they will be getting the
timber ready for their own fortune,
and their saw and axe and plane sharp
ened for its construction, since "Every
wise woman buildeth her house."
As no boy ought to be brought up
without learning some business at
which he could earn a livelihood, so
no girl ought to be brought up with
out learning the science of self-sup
port. The difficulty is that many a
family goes sailing on the high tides
of success, and the husband and father
depends on bis own health and acu
men for the welfare of his household,
but one day he gets his feet wet, and
In three days pneumonia has closed his
life, and the daughters are tufned out
on a cold world to earn bread, anil
there is nothing practical that they
can do. The fripnds come in and hold
consultation. "Give music lessons,"
says an outsider. Yes, that is a useful
calling, and if you have great genius!
for It, go on In that direction. Bit
there ure enough music teachers now
starving to death In ail our towns and
cities, to occupy all the piano stools
and sofas and chairs anil front-door
steps of tlie city. Besides that, the
daughter lias been playing only for
amusement, and is only at the foot
of the ladder, to the top of which a
great multitude of masters on piano
and harp aud iluto and organ have
“Put the bereft daughters as sales
women In stores,” Bays another advi
ser. But there they nuiBt competo
with salesmen of long experience, or
with men who have served an appreu
tlceahln In rrirnmerce anil who began
ns shop boys at ten years of age. Some
kind-hearted dry goods man, having
known the father, now gone, says, "We
are not In need of any more help JUBt
now, but send your daughters to my
store, and 1 will do as well by them
as possible.” Very soon the question
comes up, why do not the female em
ployes of that establishment get as
much wages as the mule employes?
For the simple reason, In many cases,
tho females were suddenly flung by
misfortune behind that counter, while
the males have from the day they left
tho public school been learning tbc
How Is this evil to be cured? Start
clear back In the homestead and teach
your daughters that life is an earnest
thing, and that there is a possibility,
If not a strong probability, that they
will have to fight the battle of life
alone. Let every father and mother
say to their daughters, "Now, what
would you do for a livelihood If what
I now own were swept away by finan
cial disaster, or old age, or death
should end my career?"
"Well, I could paint on pottery and
do such decorative work.” Yes, that is
beautiful, and If you have genius for It
go on In that direction. But there are
enough busy at that now to make a
line of hardware as long as yon Penn
sylvania avenue.
"Well, I could make recitations In
public and earn my living as a drama
tist; I could render King Lear or Mac
beth till your hair would rise on end,
or give you Sheridan’s Hide or Dick
en's Pickwick." Yes, that is a beauti
ful art, but ever and anon, as now,
there Is an epidemic of dramatization
that makes hundreds of households
nervous with the cries and shrieks and
groans of young tragediennes dying in
tho fifth act, and the trouble is that
while your friends would like to hear
ycu, and really think that you could
surpass Ristori and Charlotte Cush
man and Fanny Kemble cf the past,
to say nothing of the present, you
could not, In the way of living, in
ten years earn ten cents.
My advice to all girls and all unmar
ried women, whether in aflluent homes
or in homes where most stringent
! economies are grinding, is to learn to
■lu some kind of work the world
must have while the world stands. I
rm glad to see a marvelous change for
the Letter, and that women have found
out thut there are hundreds of practi
cal things that a woman can do for a
living If she begins soon enough, and
that men have been compelled to ad
mit It. Yon and 1 can remember when
the majority of occupations were
thought Inappropriate for women; but
our Civil war entire, and (he hosts of
men went forth from North uiul South;
and to conduct the business of our cit
ies during the patriotic ubsence, wo
men were demanded by the tens of
thousands to take the vacant places;
and multitudes of women, who bad
been hitherto supported by father# and
brothers and sons, were compelled
from that time to lake care of them
selves From that time a mighty
change took place favorable to female
e • e
Now, men of Amertat. be fair, and
give the women a chance Are you
afraid that they will do some of your
• orh, and hence harm your prosperi
«*••* Heme sober that there are a»ur*«
of thousands of men .Meg wunssi
work I *•• mu he afraid' 1)4 know.
' the end front the taginning, and k*
knows how many people thta world
! *•» feed and shelter, and when It get*
I *m» full he will end the world, and
If need he, start another th4 will
halt the Inventive loslly. which by
producing a machine that will dw the
i work of ten «« twenty e# a hundred
men and women wilt Wave that aum
[ tat at people without eofk I hup*
: that they* wilt M be invested another
: sewing machine, at teeydag maehtne.
of ewra thresher or an* nee machine,
hut the neat tve hundred years We
went me Hi de wooden hands and Iron
hands and steel kved* and etsutvt*
j hands so bat listed foe men and women
} she would other site go the sort
I and get the pay and earn the Hvell
j hood.
But God will arrange all. and all wo
■ have to do Is to do our best and trust
' him for the rest. Got me rheer all
! women fighting the battle of life alone,
with the fact of thousands of women
| who have won the day. Mary Gyon,
founder of Mount Holyoke Female
Seminary, fought the battle alone;
Adelaide Newton, the tract distributor,
alone; Fidelia Fisk, the consecrated
missionary, alone; Dorothea Dix, the
angel of the Insane asylums, alone;
Caroline Hersehel, the Indispensable
reinforcement of her brother, alone;
Maria Takrzewska, the heroine of the
Berlin hospital, alone; Helen Chal
mers, patron of the sewing schools for
the poor of Edinburgh, alone. And
thousands and tens of thousands of
women, of whose bravery and self-sac
rifice and glory of character the world
has made no record, but whose deeds
are In the heavenly archives of mar
tyrs who fought the battle alone, and,
(hough unrecognized for the short
thirty or fifty or eighty years of their
earthly existence, shall through the
quliuilllon ages of the higher world be
pointed out with the admiring cry,
“Theso are they who came out of
great tribulation and had their robes
washed and made white In the blood
of the Gamb.”
Get me also say, for the encourage
ment of all women fighting the battle
of life alone, that their conflict will
soon end. There Is one word written
over the fares of many of them, and
that word is Despair. My sister, you
need appeal to Christ, who comforted
(he sisters of Bethany In their domes
tic trouble, and who In his last hours
forgot all the pangs of Ills own hands
and feet and heart, as he looked into
the face of maternal anguish, and
called a friend's attention to It, In sub
stance saying, "John, 1 can not take
care of her any longer. I)o for her as
I would have done. If I had lived. Be
IllJIU 111/ UIVUM'l . it) uhu* <
pressure of unrewarded and unappreci
ated work, your hair 1h whitening and
the wrinkles come, rejoice that you
are nearing the hour of escape from
your very last fatigue, and may your
departure be as pleasant as that of
Isabella Graham, who closed her life
with a smile and the word "Peace,"
The daughter of a regiment in any
army Is all surrounded by bayonets of
defense, and. In the battle, whoever
falls, she Is kept safe. And you are
the daughter of the regiment com
manded by the Lord of Hosts. After
all. you arc not fighting the battle of
life alone. All heaven Is on your side.
You will be wise to appropriate to
yourself the words of sacred rhythm:
"One who has known In storms to sail
I have on board;
Above the roaring of the gale
I hear my Lord.
"He holds me; when the billows smlt#
I shall not fall.
If short, 'tts sharp; If long, ’tls light;
He tempers all.”
One of I lie Throe 1804 Holler* Poieeee
ed liy e It. Jo»eph, Mo., Men.
From the Kansas City Journal: L.
E. Altwein of St. Joseph, Mo., Is now
the happy possessor of an “1804” di
ver dollar. The value of this rare coin,
only three of which are known to be
In existence, is 11,000. Mr. Altwein
secured it from an Illinois man, with
whom he has been negotiating for a
long time. It will be a valuable ad
dition to his collection, which is con
sidered one of the best in the United
States. The history which attaches to
the dollars coined in 1804 is peculiarly
interesting. Out of the 7,000 which
came out of the United States mint all
but a few disappeared in a lump.
In the year 1798 the United States
went to war with Algiers. The dif
ferences were finally settled by „ the
United States agreeing to pay $800,000
for the liberation of American sea
men who had been Imprisoned, and
$23,000 for the promise of Algiers to
leave merchantmen alone. In 1801
war broke out between Tripoli un.l
il,.. I'nltml Qlntna In 1Sl14 lliid 1:wf
war being then still In progress, the
I'nlseil States frigate Philadelphia waa
seized off the roast of Tripoli. On
board this vessel was a sum of money
aggregating 133.000. destined for Al
giers, In payment of a portion of 'he
war Indemnity. The night ufter iho
Philadelphia was seized Commodores
Prcbble and Morris sailed into the
harbor, with sixty men on Imard their
vessels, and recaptured the frlga'.e.
The $33,000, which Included nearly all
of the I KOI dollars, had, however,
been taken fioni the vessel. The sum
was never recovered and the sliver Is
probably still lying In some marbled
Moorish castle. carefully guarded
among the heirlooms of some sem>«
civilized oriental potentate.
IKMlcn iw r>nl».
The facetiousness of calling 1‘eraia
the Land of the l.lou and the dun bn
come* apparent as soon as one enters
the country. P»r»ta contains, may be
low lt*»as while jackasses a amber not
; lea* then lo.www.aww. Within the boun
daries of the shah s dominion aura are
liumpe every time and the universal
music is th* donh»y e mellifluous bray
Almost every I’e. dsn owns a donkey
and many of them whole droves The
ps puUlloe of Pwrsts to sell meted al
ta.www.eww souls Current opinion ••
, Teheran pluses ins donkey population
at shout the same number M*< honing
j mi h donhev a n. *n% ad e*r at two
feet, twelve In*Ken «e*h, the ewrnt up
pendsgss of the t’lik s wmstunl luttom
eoutd If told end tu v.d, run- A I sow
miles (fbehesge.
t speaker at a Msveuttom of ttotttoh
1 t'hrtsttone sold that the • bur*hew need
mors fstth mors funds nnd mors ftos
| Mud storm «an -’hssg* us others ash
| e*t» bring -ut whst is in we.
A Hellenic of ('onquent In the Northern
l*»rt of —Winter Commerce
Will He the He*ult St. Petersburg
to the He»,
A scheme of conquest Is about to jo
P'>t in practice in northern Russia,
which may not only accomplish great
things for that country, but which
may give a very valuable hint to Arc
tic explorers, it is a matter of com
mon knowledge that all the seaports
of northern Russia, on the lialtlc sea,
are closed to commerce during severil
months of the year, on account of the
Intensity of the winter cold In that
region, completely covering the sea
with thick Icefields for several miles
from the land toward the open waters.
The Russian government has devoted
much time and money to tests and ex
periments designed to relieve or
remedy this deplorable condition of
things, but up till lately only dismal
failures had been reported, except In
a few cases where conditions were
more favorable, says Detroit Free
Admiral Makaroff, of the Russian
navy, has now come forward with a
plan, simple, but ingenious, for break
ing up the packs in midwinter, by
means of large ships specially designed
and called Ice-breakers. Small boats
or this type already exist und do good
work In some ports, notably that of
Hango, at the southwestern extremity
of Finland, where the Ice-breakers
first came Into prominence, nearly
twenty years ago. The Ice-breaker
of Hango is a sturdily built Iron steam
er, with very powerful engines, and a
strong steel ram, with which the
"breaker" charges Into the Ice, crack
ing and splitting It In every direction.
The Icepack Is soon broken up and it
Is quickly removed by the action of the
tides. The work of the breaker, how
ever, is constant, as the surface rap
idly becomes frozen over again, and
Indeed, during the severe winters of
1881, 1886, 1889 and 1893, the ice-break
er’s efforts were unavailing.
The results to Hango are astonish
ing, for while In summer It Is only
a small village, nowadays a fashion
able watering place, completely over
shadowed commercially by Helsingfors
and other large ports, yet In winter,
being the only northern port on the
Baltic open to ships, It does an enor
mous murltine business, thanks to the
"ice-breaker," Contrast this picture
with that of St. Petersburg In midwin
ter, and what do we find? The capi
tal of Russia Is separated from the
open sen by nearly 370 mile* of lee
tit-ids; Its granaries are full of wheat,
lha exportation of which la delayed for
several months, and Us commercial Im
portance Is absolutely nit during a
period depending on the severity of
the season. Nor ts this city au isolated
case, for every other northern port of
Hussta Is similarly crippled, and sum-’
are still worse uff.
Having studied the question deeply
l fur many years and speaking nut a* a
| visionary theorist, but as a practical
sailor who understands what he I*
talking about. Admiral Makaroff de
clare* that, with an t«« breaker -d
huge dimensions and M.ood horse
power, It would he easily possible to
tueak up In midwinter the tmmeuee n*
packs stretching from the Arctic ureas
ip the mirth puis, of .««ree, such a
powerful ship t* far beyond the ItmUe
which have vet been reached in m*«tw»
engine building hut the ah-de kernel
ef the prop t lieu In the device ut
making twu ship* ut equal else and
emfc knit of total required hucse-puw
ee. ene tu he armed aa sn bee-tweak r
and also htted nltb n se**mi arrant* j
meat whereby the other can bn us- t
to •spend Ms energy in pushing the
•>«' against the lea.
Admiral Makar*#, huaaver. has *»
preswat aw laieatiwa of demrwywg the
rumaaea as watt aa the tea eurrustad
lag lha Vtttma Thata of ait saptarara,,
but desires simply to accomplish two
things: First, to open up the ice
fields separating St. Petersburg from
the sea, and secondly, to establish a
regular sea route between the capital
and the mouth of the river Yenesci In
Siberia. To effect these purposes, two
ice-breakers are to be built according
to his directions, of 10,000 horsc-powr
each and 6,000 tons draft, to act as he
lays down, one pushing the other, and
It Is proposed that these boats shall
work from spring to autumn, when not
needed at the capital, on the sea route
to Yenesel.
A trial trip of two Ice breakers of
smaller dimensions, designed accord- j
ing to the admiral's plan, recently suc
ceeded, amid the applause and enthus
iasm of assembled thousands, In forc
ing their way at a rate of ten knots
through the Ice pack covering the gulf
of Finland.
The Ice-breakers will have a special
form of construction, so that they will
he able to fully withstand the shock
of contact with the ice in front and
the strain which will result when the
steamer In the rear comes in contact
with the one In front. Heavy steel
beams extending longitudinally
through the vessels will take care of
the constant shocks arid strains and
prevent any loosening of plates, the
displacement of which would cause
dangerous leaks. Except for heavier
construction, the new steamers will
lie built much the same as those al
ready In use In Finland.
Americana In til a Nm.
One notable and commendable feat
ure about the torpedo fleet, now In this
harbor is the fact that the crews are
made up of Americans. There Is
scarcely a foreign countenance to be
Been, and good, expressive "United
States" Is the language of the fleet.
The men are big, strong, healthy
young fellows, with ruddy cheeks anil
clear eyes. They are the kind of men
that a good Judge would pick to dan
gerous work In defense of their coun
try, and there Is no doubt that these
men—the "men behind the guns,” upon
whom depends the honor and effective
ness of the craft—would be found
equal to the occasion should an emer
gency arise. It Is to he hoped that It
will not he long before Assistant Sec
retary Roosevelt will have the news of
the greater ships of the navy "Amer
icanized” up to the standard of the
torpedo fleet.
Near* Against dread.
Windsor bridge across the Thames
has Just been freed from Its 2-penny
toll through the greed of the corpora
tion. This had an undoubted right to
collect tolls from prescription, as they
had been taken since the reign of Hen
ry VI. It asked parliament in 1731,
and again In 111#, for p iwer to charge
additional tolls, and obtained it for a
limited number of years. The prtvl
lege expired about ten years ago, but
the corporation continued to collect the
money till a litigious tlrltaln refuted
to pay. thus bringing the matter to the
attention uf the courts.
*•«!•* «t in* " »»ia.
The writer uf nn article tn a recent
issue of the Marine Itmts. hsu has laid
before hi* renders n carefully thought
out estimate of the lighting values of
the various geels expressed M terms ei
units After dealing with the heel* id
Kngtsnd. Trance, Kussis. tiermnny. It
sly, the Tailed gt*te* and Japan, the
.unduetun is arrived at that there Pi
only one sea power of the Arm rwtta.
namely, Kngland tUprvsss I tn Met.
the author uf the art hie estimate* ths
Kngitnh hi I ml. ths Tree, h at ten the
Nusstnn at the American at l*V
and the Japan*** at If*
So|i«H*e4 a hahnsh
A bncgixr hsohe into lha huusn af
John Hughe* In Meitcvlile. M J
.owned • pwtnkwei s*«ah and wntm
*d up *om* te***b»m which *•** r«*4y
ter heeahlaat Than ha patted M»a
Hugh** imte gut in Hte fxrh and
went nnay
tlnmau Folly llaa drought About Tula
KrverUb Minor.
Some Parisians are artually kept
from wandering by conviction that
there is hidden treasure behind the
walls or beneath the flooring or in the
chimney nook or under the roof, says
Chambers’ Journal. Your are told that
during the numberless sieges to which
Paris has been subjected and the In
ternal revolutions It has undergone
there exists not a cellar or a garret
but has become the receptacle of some
part of the Immense riches accumu
lated in religious houses and old fam
ilies. There Is, perhaps, nothing Irra
tional In the supposition that In the
good old times when convents were
made, the depositories, not only of the
secrets of the aristocracy, but of the
family jewels likewise, Instances must
have occurred wherein these deposits
were burled and remained undiscov
ered, together with the treasure of 'he
confraternity. But human folly has of
late years exalted this rational possi
bility Into dazzling certainty. Every
means Is now resorted to, and more
gold and precious time expended than
the most valuable treasure could re
pay, In order to seize the secret which
still resists discovery. ’’While you of
the matter-of-fact, plodding Anglo
Saxon race are tolling and broiling In
Australia and California searching for
gold, we goldseekers of Paris And II
hern beneath our feet In the old quar
ters of the city round Notre Dame and
the Hotel de Vllle, where gold Is teem
ing In greater plenty than amid the
rocky boulders of California or be
neath the soil of Ballarat,’’ said Du
cassc, the great treasure seeker. As If
to mock this feverish and never-ceas
ing chase, not one of the great tradi
tional treasures of which four are be
lieved to exist has been yet brought,
to light, although now and then some
token Is vouchsafed of their real ex
istence. From time to time, for In
stance, the tradition of the famous
treasure hurled by Napoleon's order on
his hurried departure from the Tuller
les before Waterloo Is Justified by the
turning up In ull purls of the palace
garden of gold pieces and silver
crowns. The boles of the elm trees
down the middle alley of the garden
were all marked with hieroglyphic
signs, which, ceasing at certain points,
began again again on the lime trees
of the Terrace of the Feuilans. But
the elm trees where these signs began
and the lime tree on which they have
ended have been uprooted and the soil
all about them turned over without
avail. Then, during the laying out of
the Bois de Boulogne, great Interest
was excited by the fencing of a portion
of the wood close to the Pre C'atelan
and the ransacking of this small spot
for a month, under Ihe superintendence
of u government officer, while crowds
waited anxiously outside Ihe line to
see one of the forty workmen strike
upon the golden deposit confidently be
lieved lo have been burled there by
Kottcke, Duke of Otranto. The hoard
Is actually calculated as part of the
family wealth.
% rnnsliw.
A bride and bridegroom who went to
New York the other dny on a wedding
trip from Northampton. Mass . became
separated and could not And each oth
er After a day or two uf vain •earm
tag they found their way home separ
ately A bride and bridegroom ebooM
always take hold of wwk other's hand*
when viewing the sights uf New York.
M i■ hsalef futon.
pteeuso t*«w MsnsIM.
New* cornea from the Klondike that
l aw men have stampeded trotn Hew
son and are now trying to Mae thad#
way thrcMtgh the mountain* to Ilea
fysuW) a %u*rte« uf them wWi pees
UseaeW Uso the toewstswt Solas
the asaeag* weight af the brain wf
the fhtnamaa to fitaM than that f
any other rwew am the gtwha aaawga tha