Image provided by: University of Nebraska-Lincoln Libraries, Lincoln, NE
About The Red Cloud chief. (Red Cloud, Webster Co., Neb.) 1873-1923 | View Entire Issue (June 28, 1901)
a qofwmi mumm)t tm.jtijL
l I i
V 8' t
Illiterate whlto Inhabitants In south
m and border states are moat numor
oua among tho mountain!. Kentucky
has 16 per cent, Tcnnesaco 18, South,
Carolina 18, and Alabama 18 per cent
of Illiterate whites.
Ilaron Bcnvcnuto d'Alessandro, an
Italian, has Invented a means of check
ing tho forco of waves by means of
nets mado of waterproof hemp. Ono'
recently tried with success at Hnvro,
was 360 feet long by 60 feet wide, with
meshes 11 Inches apart. Tho nots will
break tho waves at sea, and will also,
bo a bulwark for hydraulic works
against heavy surf.
Amid nil tho demands of tho public
purso tho Salvation Army has succeed
ed In making n remarkablo collection
as a result of Itn self-donlnl week. Iast
year tho "week" produced 42,840;
this year It hus raised 47.181. Scot
land Increased Its subscription by
165, Ireland by 238, while London
slums collected 765, ns compared
with 64C a year ago.
Count E. do Keratry Informs the
Pari Matin that his grandfather was
born In 1698, and his father In 1769,
ho himself being born In 1832, bo that
three generations have- lived In the
seventeenth, eighteenth, nineteenth
and twentieth centuries. Tho Kcratry,
family numbers only twelve genera
tions from 1297 to tho present time,
an avorago of two generations to a
Mr. Edison, who has been partlnlt
deaf since chlldhoood, was recently
told by a specialist that an operation
might restore his hearing. "Give up,"
laughed the Inventor, "an advantage
that enables me to think on undis
turbed by noise or conversation? No,
Indeed!" The exclamation emphasizes,
In the opinion of tho Electrical Re
view, the strong need, by tho thinking
part of humanity, of earllds as well as
A bas relief of Clodlon, representing
fawns, nymphs and cuplds at play, has
been discovered In a Paris nunnery.
The relief was carved for tho Prlncws
Louise of Condc, In the eighteenth cen
tury, and when she became a nun the
figures wore covered with plaster. A
Prussian cannon ball at tho tlmo of tho
siege of Paris chipped off the plaster,
showing the sculpture beneath. A
French antiquarian society intends to
present it to the Carnavalct Museum,
though tho price asked for it Is 4u,000.
A comprehonslvo plan for tho work
of tho naval war college during tho
summer months Is being considered by1
tho officials of the navy department.
Tho plan contemplated entails tho dis
cussion of several problems nnd one of
them, of consldcrnblo interest, con
cerns tho defense of tho Atlantic nnd
Pacific consts of this country through
tho use of the Nicnrngua cannl, which,
for tho purpose of tho problem, is to
be supposed to bo in existence. An
other problem relates to tho defense, of
tho coasts with the Straits of Magellan
as tho connecting link between tho At
lantic and Paclllo oceans. Tho third
problem concerns operations of nn
American licet against a European na
tion of superior strength.
Two now uses have been found for
tho camera, both of which are helps
In detecting violations of law. Ono is
tho photographing of cases of cruelty
to animals, or tho resultH of cruelty.
This serves n double purpose. A pho
tograph is tho best cvldcuco thnt can
bo produced In court, and it nrouses
public sympathy as nothing elso, ex
cept tho scene itself, could do. Tho
other application is In maklug plctmes
of tho smoko nuisance. Mnny cities
have ordinances ngnlnst tho use of
soft coal, or restrictions on tho tlmo
during which It may bo used; but vio
lations are frequent. Here again tho
testimony of a photograph is hard to
contradict. The name first given to
the hand cameras now so common,
seems to have been nn appropriate
one. They were called "dotectlves."
A weak point In tho graded school
system is that clover pupils are held
back to the genernl level of the class,
or dull pupils are "discouraged and
crushed" by the advancement of their
mates. Tho board of education In Ba
tavla, New York, scorns to have
remedied this dimculty by providing
Inrger grade-rooms in which twice the
usual number of children enn be as
sembled under two tenchers, one teach
er to conduct the classes and tho
other to give all her tlmo to helping
the slower scholars.. "The effect of tho
chango wns Instantaneous," wrltos tho
president of the board, "In putting
confidence Into tho laggnrds. In mak
ing them the equals of their brighter
neighbors, In giving an onward move
ment to tho grades, in relieving tho
teachers of all strain, and In ending
after-school drudgery nnd home work "
To attain any one of these results
would wnrrant pretty radical mens.
Fall River easily leads all other cot
ton manufacturing centres In America.
It has about one-fifth of all tho cotton
splndlos In the United States, and moro
than twice as many as any other In-i
dustrlal centre In America. It makes,
843,000,009 yards of cloth annually.
Every working day its mills weavo
more than 1,600 miles of cloth. If
all the pillls could be run on one pleao,
tho fastest express train could not
travel fast enough to carry oK tho
piece as It Is woven, since tho product'
is more than two miles a minute;
IWEST VIRGINIA FLOODS
500 LiJes May Tie Lost
A cloudburst In tho Pocahontas coal
fields In West Virginia destroyed hun
dreds of lives nnd millions of dollars
of property Sunday. Tho wall of
water swept through a narrow moun
tain valley already flooded by thirty
three hours of continuous, Heavy
rains. Two ridges of tho Allegheny
Mountains hemmed It In and helped It
to gnther force. It swept a dozen busy
towns. It destroyed many mllca of
rnllrond tracks and telegraph lines. It
toro from tho hillsides tho outer build
ing of hundreds of coal mines, and It
cnrrlcd locomotives nnd trains of cars
down tho valley. Tho cataclysm
crushed nnd drowned the Inhabitants
by hundreds ns thoy struggled to es
cape up tho mountain sides. Tho loss
of life Is estimated nt 400. Tho loss to
railroad nnd tnlnlnir nrnmrv In nt
lenst J2.000.000 and tho loss to other
proporty probably ns much more.
Thcso figures aro. however, mnrnlv
approximations, for communication
with many of tho vlllngcs Is yet Im
possible. Fearful tote In Fomlhle.
Tho flood inav Iirnvn fn Imvn linnn n
moro disastrous ono to Ufo than tho
JohnBtown horror, nnd tho list of tho
dead may mount Into thousands, or It
mny bo that there was sufficient warn
ing to permit tho escape of tho great
majority of the people. Reports from
mnny places Indicate, however, that
hundreds of bodies aro floating down
with tho flood. Tho difficulty of get-
MAP OF DISTRICT FLOODED.
ting relief to tho district for perhaps
a week or ten days until tho railway
lines aro replaced means that there
will probably be great Buffering among
peoplo who were fortunate enough to
save their lives, ns all their stores
wore swept away. Fifteen hundred
DEATH OF SECRETARY HAY'S SON.
BBBBBBs(HBBi&TBHjBHHsHilBBBsV BLLbBBBBbV. BBBbVBuWBBBBBBBBBBtDMbBBBbYViSHBBBBBBBBBBbI
BBBBBVVBBBKBBlVkjBBRBBBBraBHIBBBBBBBBBBV .BBBBBBBBBBBBBBBM MBBBMnnBBnBLneflKlUjBBBmllBBBBBBB!
Adelbert S. Hay, who was killed at
Yale college Inst week, was tho eldest
ton of the secretary of stato and was
born while tho hitter was living in
Cleveland, O., about twenty-live yearB
ago. His second nanio Is Stone, which
ho bears In memory of tho late Araasa
Stone, his nmtornnl grand sire. Ho was
educated In private schools of Cleve
land nnd prepared at St. Paul's Acad
emy In Concord, N. H for Ynle. At
tho university he was a popular schol
ar, for, though outwardly reserved in
manner, ho was capable of warm and
steadfast friendships, nnd wns of
charming manners. At Ynle Adelbert
gave much tlmo to athletics, and thus
splendidly developed his naturally
robust frame, bo that lie stood at 21
full six feet high, with chest and limbs
of corresponding proportions. The
stalwart figure of young Hay, with the
look of reserve power In his face, un
doubtedly went fnr towards securing
for him tho respect nnd consideration
which Is not always exhibited to one
of his years.
With tho physique went a degreo of
A passenger train wns caught In tho
flood near Vivian, ,W. Vn and tho
lives of tho passengers wero saved by
tho use of ropes thrown over from tho
coko ovens which lined tho Vivian
yards. Tho puuseugcrB caught tho
ropes and wllWng hnnds dragged them
from the flooded train and over tha
The paretic story of a Hunpnrlan
family at Keystone, Is told. Tho full
er was at work In the mlnru and when
the alarm was given, did not reach tho
men aro already at work trying to rc
storo tho tracks.
Klklioru Valler IlavmtutAil.
Tho sceno of tho worst part of tho
flood was the Valley of tho Elkhorn,
In McDowell county, in tho south
western part of West Virginia. An
other valley to tho Bouth of this ono
"''' St "f4" -' Vi:'
BIRD'S-EYE VIEW OF SCENE
along tho Clinch river nlso suffered,
but not so severely. Elkhorn creek
flows between two mountain ridges.
Indian Rldgo to tho north nnd Big
Stono Rldgo to tho south. In somo
places tho valley is not over a quar
ter of a mile wide, tho hills rising pre
cipitously from tho banks of the
stream, along which ran tho track of
tho Norfolk and Western railroad.
Over tho high valley when tho atmos
phere was heated to a high degree the
winds brought clouds saturated with
moisture. The fall of rain that result
ed was tremendous. Tho swollen
mountain streams all poured their
water Into tho Elkhorn and tho nar
row valley was filled by it.
Dreadful lieluge or Water.
Then camo tho cloudburst. Its wall
of wator started down tho valley short
ly beforo 9 o'clock lu tho morning, and
the damage had all been dono by 11.
Thero was nothing In its path that
could resist It Houses were whirled
away like stlckH, railway embank
ments melted liko snow In tho sun
light. Thero was Just a few minutes
personal bravery that, though never
recklessly or hoastlngly evidenced, wns
still manifested on more than ono oc
casion. An extended public career was
scarcely possible for ono of his years,
yet In the short time that elapsed be
tween his graduation from Yale and
his denth he had achieved a reputation
worthy of emulation. Upon his return
from the Philippines trip ho was ap
pointed United States consul at Pre
toria, the capital of tho Transvaal re
public. Secretary of Stato Hay collapsed at
Now Haven, Conn., under tho1 strnlji
of fatigue and mental agony Sunday
evening ns he stood by the remains of
his son Adelbert, whose dead body
was found on the sidewalk In front of
tho New Haven Hotel at 2:30 n. m.
The secretary was at onco assisted to
his bed and a physician summoned.
An hour later his daughter, Miss Helen
Hay, arrived, and, although herself
nearly prostrated by the news of her
brother's sudden death, assumed the
caro of her father.
IN THE FLOOD.
drift mouth until tho town was partly
Inundated. Ho mado his way to the
cabin that served as his homo, where
his wife and new-born babo wero lying
helpless. Ho trlod to rescue both, and
after a florce battlo with tho flood,
which was filled with logs and debris,
ho renched a place of safety only to
discover that loth wore dead,
From Enns, W. Vn to Vivian, a
dlstanco of tgn mllc3, the country was
lined wmi deiirls of all kinds
.ta T.vce uv-llllO KM () fteteUQ 1
At'Elkhorii.tlio !owfifltors ofijilKtho
given tho people to save themselves on
the hills, and then all was over 'for
those who had failed. The region of
tho worst destruction stretches from
Welch, tho county seat, on the West
to Coaldal on tho east, a distance of
about twenty mile. Of the towns bs
twesn, Keystone, c place of 2,000 !
habitants, Is reported to have suffered
Two Hnmlreri Are Dead nt Keystone.
The death list there is reported to
mount up toward 200. 8ixty-slx dead
bodies have been recovered. There
were thlrty-fivo saloons In thnt town,
and of them only ono Is left standing,
It being located high on tho hillside.
Tho rumor Is that It Is tho only build
ing In tho town still standing. Vivian,
OF WEST VIRGINIA FLOODS,
tho next largest town, Is reported to
have been almost wiped out of exist
ence. In both of these towns tho min
ers had assembled with their Satur
day night's pay. They cannot havo
got back to their mountain huts, and
must havo shared tho fato of tho In
habitants. After the flood the railroad
company Btartcd men on foot to walk
along the hillsides to survey the con
dition of tho line. A trainmaster, who
walked tho twelve miles between
Vivian and North Fork, counted thirty-eight
dead bodies floating on the
surface. That Is an Indication of what
may bo expected when full Information
Flee from Water.
Tho romarkably heavy rains of the
past few weeks havo caused tho flood
ing of a number of mines In the Car
bondalo section of the anthraclto coal
belt in Pennsylvania and operations
have been suspended at four collieries,
throwing about 7,000 men and boys out
At the Glenwood mine tho water has
reached the height of 38 feet, and Is
Btill rising despite the fact that extra
pumps nave been put In says a special
telegram from Scranton. At several
of tho mines tho pumps generally used
are under water and others will have
to bo put in place.
Tho damago at all the mines will
reach tremendous figures.
Home HUtorlc Dlinnter.
1880 Barry, Stone, Webster und
Christian counties, Missouri; 100 kill
ed, 600 Injured, 200 buildings destroy
ed; Iobs $1,000,000.
1880 Noxubee county, Mississippi;
22 killed, 72 Injured, 55 buildings de
stroyed; loss, $ 100,000.
1880 Fannin county, Tcxns; 40
killed, 83 injured, 40 buildings destroy
ed. 1882 Henry and Sallno counties.
Missouri; 8 killed, 53 injured, 247
buildings destroyed; loss, $300,000.
1883 Kemper, Copiah, Simpson,
Newton, nnd Lauderdale counties,
Mississippi; 51 killed, 200 Injured. 100
buildings destroyed; loss, $300,000.
1884 North and South Carolina,
Mississippi, Georgia, Tennessee, Vir
ginia, Kentucky and Illinois; 800 kill
ed, 2,500 injured, 10,000 buildings de
stroyed. These storms constituted an
unparalleled series of tornadoes.
1890 Louisville, Ky.; 70 killed, 200
Injured, 900 buildings destroyed;
loss, $2,150,000. Storm cut a path 1,000
feet wide through tho city.
1893 Snvannnh, Ga.. and Charleston,
S. C, and southern coast; 1,000 killed
nnd great destruction of property.
1893 Gulf coast of Louisiana; 2,000
killed; great destruction of property.
1896 St. Louis cvclone: Wn mied.
1,000 lnjureu; great property tooa.
1900 Galveston. Texas, flooded by
tidal wave from gulf; C.000 lives lost,
tlinitpurwla mnrn lnllircd: nrODertV lOBS.
' over $40,000,000.
A Manila Hint Dliouited.
A prominent government official in
discussing the proposition for the es
tablishment of a mint at Manila said
"I havo heard nothing about tho
matter slnco tho ndjournment of Con
gress, but I know that it Is receiving
the attention of the war department,
which is obtaining all tho Information
possible on tho subject. Army olllcors
seem to favor tho establishment of a
mint at Manila and nn effort to sub
stitute American coinage for the 'Mexi
can now in general use. There Is con
siderable opposition, however, as it is
certain that to attempt to push tho
American dollar and redeem it in gold
would precipitate commercial disturb
ances that might result In disaster.
Secretary Gago Is opposed, and I am
inclined to think that this plan will
not bo adopted."
nouses wero overflowed and the fami
lies took refuge in tno second stones,
from which they wero rescued. ,
In the mad rush to escape the fami
lies wero separated and the children
lost, nnd this added to the general ex
citement, making It Impossible to ac
curately estimate the loss of life.
Tho sceno nlong tho Elkhoru Valloy
beggars description, and tho full dm
nge and Joss of Ufo cannot be correct
ly ascertained for several days. Relief
ntnvamunto hnvn atnrtnrl mill tftlpprjimfl
j aro belnjj received from other cities
HIV UClllfj llVITUI
i Y THE DVCiiESS.
ui 1 en. a a. iijonrimmti. 1
"You should not hit a man when ho
Is down," ho said, reproachfully.
"I don't think you will be long
down," returned Blount with nn en
couraging nod that somehow made
Denzll's heart beat high, though he did
not daro to take the words In their
under moaning. "And now I must bo
off. No, thank you, my dear I can
not stay to dinner; I havo bo many
thlngH to attend to before seven. But
tell Sir Georgo I will look him up
again in tho morning. And give my
lovo to the girls; nnd tell Mildred thnt
I know, nnd sho knows, there Is lint
ono man In tho world can ever make
He looked kindly at Dcnzll as he
spoke, but the latter would not ucucpt
tho insinuation conveyed In his words.
Mrs. Youngo, however, noticed both
tho glnnco nnd the significant tone, and
a light broke In upon her.
When Lady Caroline had followed
Dick Blount out of tho room sho went
over and knelt down by her son.
"Dcnzll," she said, lovingly, "I know
It all now. But am I nevor to bpeak
And ho answered as ho kissed her:
"Do not let us over mention It again
there's a darling mother."
But all that night Mrs. Youngo
gazed at tho girl and wondered, pon
dering many thlnes and blamlnc. wnm.
an-llke, yet feeling in her heart tho
while that tno cholco her son had
mado waB Indeed a perfect one.
After this Denzll mado rapid strides
toward recovery, growing stronger,
gayer and more like the Denzll they
had known In the first days of their
acquaintance than he had been for
some time beforo his illness. He could
now walk from room to room and tako
long drives, though Stubber still In
sisted on somo hours In the day being
spent on the sofa. Miss Trevanion
Denzll saw dally, though seldom alono
and who shall say how much this
conducted toward tho renewing of his
It wanted but a fortnight of Chnrlle's
wedding dny, nnd Denzll, who was feel
ing a little tired, and was anxious to
attain perfect health beforo the event
camo off having promised to attend
u wo cuuracier or "Deat man" was
lying on the lounge In the library
when Mildred came In.
"I did not know you were In from
your drive," she said. There was less
constraint between them now than
thero had ever been. "Did you enjoy
"Very much indeed."
"So you ought," sho said. "Could
there be a moro beautiful day?" Sho
threw up tho low window ns she spoko
and leaned out. "The nlr reminds mo
of summer, and the flowers aro becom
ing quite plontlful, Instead of being
sought longingly one by one."
"Yes." returned Donzil, vaguely,
thinking nil the tlmo what nn exquisite
picture she mado, framed In by tho
window and Its wreaths of hanging
"By the bye. did you liko the bunch
I gathered for you this morning? Sco
there they aro over thero."
"Were they for mo?" asked Denzll,
looking pleased. "I did not flatter my
self that they were."
"Well, yes, I think they wero chiefly
meant for you," returned Mildred,
carelessly. "Invalids aro supposed to
get evory cholco thing going are they
not? though indeed you can scarcely
como under that head now."
Sho threw down the window ngaln,
and came back toward the center of
"Mildred." said Denzll suddenly ho
had risen on her first entering, and
stood leaning ngalnst the chimney
piece "thero is something connected
with my illness, a dream It must havo
been, thnt, whenever I see you, preys
upon my mind. May I tell it to you?
The vivid Impression It mado might
perhaps leave mo If I did."
"Of course you may." answered Mil
dred, growing a shade paler.
"Como over here then and sit down;
I can not speak to you so far away."
She approached the hearth rug and
"I will warm my hands while you
tell- me," she said, determined that,
should It prove to be what she half
dreaded to hear, he should not see her
face during the recital.
"Well, then," he began, "I thought
that, as I lay In bed one evening, the
door opened, and you camo Into tho
room, and, walking softly over to, my
bedside, stood there very sorrowfully
looking down upon mo. We were
alone, I think" passing his hand In a
puzzled manner over his forehead, ns
though endeavoring vainly to recollect
something "at least I can remember
no ono elBe but us two, and U seemed
to me that presently you began to cry
and stooped over me, whispering some
thing, I forget what, and I took your
hands like this" suiting the action
to tho word "and then somo figures
camo toward us, but I waved them
back, holding you tightly all tho tlmo;
a"nd" hero he paused, his eyes fixed
earnestly upon the opposite wall, as
though there he saw reacting all that
was struggling for clearness In his
brain ''and I asked you to do some
thing for me then something that
would ad my recovory moro than all
the doctor's stuflV and you "
No, no, I did not!" cried Mildred,
Teheraontly, unablo lbngor to restrain
uer rear of hln next umnii nn.i ,i
passionately to withdraw her hands.
"Yes, you did!" exclaimed Denzll,
excitedly; "I know it now. It was not
fancy how could I ever think It was?
It was reality. Oh, Mildred, you
"How dare you?" cried Miss Trcvnn
lon, bursting Into tears. "You know I
did not; It Is untrue a fevered dream
anything but tho truth."
"Do you say that?" he said, relcas-
ng her. "Of course, then, It was mcro
maglnatlon. Forglvo me; I should not
have -said It, but the remembranco of
it nnunts mo night nnd dny. This
room, too, fosters all memories. Hero
for tho first time I told you how I loved
you; nnd here, too, you refused me,
letting mo sco how wild and tlnfoundcti
had been my hope that you ulso loved
mo In return. Do you remember?"
"Yes, yes, I rcmombcr," Mildred
nnswered, faintly, turning ' her faco
"Over thero"-polntlng to a distant
couch "wo met again, after weeks of
soparation and oblivion since you say
that past thought of mine was but 5
dream and I felt when you entered
the room how undying a thing is love.
You see this place is fraught with pain
to me, and yet I like It. I like to bI
hero and think, and plcturo to mysell
uiose 01a scenes again, only givinn
them a kindlier ondlng."
"Do you still care to recall them?'
she aske4 in a low, broken voice.
"I shall always caro to recall any
thing connected with you," ho answer,
ed, simply; then "Did I ever than
you, Mildred, for coming to my assist
ance on that last hunting day? I think
not. I have no recollection of all that
occurred, but they told mo how good
to mo you were."
"It was tho very commonest human
ity," she said.
"Of course that was all. You would
have done the same for anyone I
know that. Still I am grateful to you."
Then suddenly, "Why did you break
off with Lyndon?"
"You have asked mo that question
before," sho said.
"I know I have, and I know also how
rude a question It Is to ask; and still I
cannot help wishing to learn tho an
swer. Will you tell me?"
She hesitated and then said, slowly:
"Ho discovered, or fancied, that I
did not care sufficiently for him; and
ho wns too honorable to marry a wom
an who did not accept him willingly
of her own accord."
"When did ho make thnt discovery?"
"Wo ended our engagement tho even
ing of your accident," sho answered,
evasively, and with evident reluctance.
"Mildred, If I thought," ho began,
passionately, trying to read her face,
"if I dared to believe what your words
appear to imply I mlcht bo mnri
enough ngaln to say to you words that
havo over fallen coldly on your ear. 1
would again confess how fondly I lovo
you how faithfully during nil theso
wretched months I havo clung to tho
sweet memories of you that over linger
In my heart."
Sho shrunk nway a little and covered
her face with her hands.
"Do you Btill turn from me, Mildred?
Am I distressing you? Darling, I will
say no more. It Is Indeed for tho last
time in all my life that I havo now
spoken. Forglvo mo. Mildred; I am
less thnn a man to pain you in tills
wny; but, oh, 'my dearest, do not
shrink from me, whatever you do; do
not let mo think I hnvo taught you to
hate mo by my persistence. See, I nm
going, and for tho futuro do not be
afraid that I shall ever again allude to
this subject." He drew near her and
gently kissed her hair. "Good-by," he
said, once more, nnd then, slowly nl
most feebly, walked down tho room
toward tho door.
MIsb Trevanion stood gazing after '
him, her blue eyes large and bright
with fear; she had an intenso longing
to say sho knew not what Oh, for
words to express all that was In her
Her hands were closely clasped to
gether; her lips, pale and still, refused
to move. It was tno last tlmo ho had
said so; if she let him go now it was
a parting that must bo forever; and
yet sho could not speak. Her love, her
life was going, and sho could not utter
the word that wouldTecall him. Al
ready ho had turned the haudlo of tho
door; the last moment had indeed como
-rwould ho not turn?
"Denzll!" she cried, desperately,
breaking down by one passionate effort
the barrier that had stood so long be
tween them, nnd held out her bauds ta
"My love!" ho Bald, turning. And
then In another moment she was in his
armB and all tho world was forgotten.
A flood Cook.
To be a good cook means tho know
ledge of all fruits, herbs, balms and
spices, and of all that Is healing nnd
sweot in the fields and groves, and
Bavory In meats. It means careful
ness, Inventiveness, watchfulness, wil
lingness and readiness of appliance. It
means tho economy of our great
grandmothers nnd tho science of mod
or.n chemists. It means much tast
ing and no wasting. It means English
thoroughness, French art, nnd Ara
bian hoBpltallty. It means, In fine,
that you are to bo perfectly and nl
wayB ladles (loafglvers), aid aro to
a n. , ,..... i.., .... . .
usa rlinf i.viKithA.1., t. 7. .
nice to est. Ruskln.
(("rs.. -. -.('irV
Powered by Open ONI