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About Western news-Democrat. (Valentine, Neb.) 1898-1900 | View Entire Issue (Feb. 16, 1899)
'A crust of broad and a corner to sloop in ,
'A minute to smile and an hour to weep in ,
A pint of joy to a peck of trouble ,
And never to laugh but the moans come
And that in life !
A crust and a corner that love makes
' precious ,
.With the smile to warm and the tear to
refresh us ;
And joys seem sweeter when cares come
And a moan is the finest of oils for laugh
And that is life !
THE WRONG GAUD.
attorney was in : i reflective
THE , ns hewalked from the of-
lice to his home. The afternoon
'Jia < l developed business of grealf im
portance , which would take Tffni a
thousand miles away during thy next
-six months. The lawyer , however , was
an love , aid : dreaded to leave the field
free to his 111:1113' rivals.
As he walked along , he pictured him-
elf in a certain pretty home uptown ,
laying his love and lucre at the feet of
-n charming woman , who , long ago , had
come to be au essential part of his ex
While ho was thinking over the situ
ation and hurrying JiomcAvard , he was
hailed with a business-like : "Ho , Fa IT ;
I want to Sr'neak to you a moment ! ' '
Turning about ho faced the speaker ,
-a. friend of bis junior partner ; and in a
few minutes they were deeply engaged
in a discussion of some abstruse qu&-
tion , concerning a case which was then
interesting a great many lawyers.
e When the two parted , the one who
had hailed Farr banded the latter a
card with a request that he would give
it to Somcrton , the junior partner of
the iirm of "Farr & Somerton. " In the
hurry of parting Farr took the card
-without looking at it , and only after
he had reached his residence his mind
still full of the matter they had discussed -
-cussed , did he think to glance at the
"bit of pasteboard. It should have borne
certain memoranda which Somertou
desired : but was , however , quite
blank , save for the engraved name of
the owner. With u slight smile at the
-other's carelessness be tucked the card
in his pocket.
Supper over , he betook himself to
pipe and slippers. Then , lounging com
fortably jn n big armchair before the
study lire , lie gave himself up to the in
terrupted reilectious of the afternoon.
As a result of his cogitations , before he
retired a letter bad been written , addressed -
-dressed to "Miss Margaret Lamore. ' '
In it Miss Lamore was informed that
be would call the following evening on
-un urgent matter. The letter , perhaps ,
was a trille stiff and business-like , but
surely could not help being clear to a
woman. So , at least , thought Farr ,
and he went to sleep that night to
dream of a gracious woman and a successful -
The business of the next day put an
end to any further air castles for the
time being , but when evening came he
lost no time in hurrying whither the
letter had gone. Arriving there , a ring
brought the maid to the door a new
maid Farr noticed. "With his thoughts
on the coming interview , it was only in
n mechanical way that he gave her his
card and asked to see Miss Laniore.
A few moments' waiting , and then the
girl returned to say , in a well-bred
vou'e , that Miss Lamoro had an imme
diate engagement and begged to be ex-
"Somewhat dazed by what he consid
ered a rebuff , Farr left the bowse.
Once more in his own rooms he con
trived , within au hour or tAvo , by the
.aid of bis pipe , to put himself in a
mood which played havoc with senti
An early train the next day carried
him rapidly away from his home and
the woman who , a few hours earlier ,
bad been all in all to him. Now. however -
ever , he thought ho had convinced him
self that she was not worth the woo-
ing. Yet every single day of the next
half year had its full measure of bit
terness , souring even the great successes -
cesses he met with. Not a single night
but found him wearily praying for
sleep , to drive away the vision of a
proud , sweet woman who so persist
r ently haunted him. Sometimes he wear-
Jed of both himself and the world , but
lie was obliged to live and meet his fellowmen
low-men , even if a woman had scorned
Time p.issed , and the conclusion of
his mission allowed him to return
home. But little more than six months
from the day when Margaret Lamore
had made life seem so gloomy to him ,
lie was once again in his native town.
On the day of his return Somertou in
sisted that he should dine with him at
the earliest possible opportunity , and ,
of course , tired though he was , and de
sirous of nothing beyond peace and
melancholy quiet , he was compelled
to acept the invitation so warmly
pressed upon him. Accordingly that
-evening found him on the way to the
lie must have forgotten that Mrs.
Somertonnud Miss Lamore were the
most intimate friends , or , perhaps , it
was natural to start when he found
liimself face to face with the latter in
the Somertou parlor. That he did start
was a fact quickly detected by Miss
Laniore a fact also which naturally
increased her embarrassment.
"Judging from your appearance , Mr.
Farr , " said she , "your health has not
lyccii much benefited by the Western
"I am afraid not , " was his answer ;
"the work was hard , and I did not go
to it in the best of spirits. " This last
with a glance intended to be full of
She saw the look , and , wondering at
It , , colored '
"You look so worn and ill , " she con-
I tinned , "that I have not the heart to
I scold as 3'on deserve ; yet 3rou must
have known IIOAV much I should re
gret not seeing 3-011 before you took the
The seeming effrontery of this took
the pOATcr of speech from Farr. and
the astonishment depicted on his coun
tenance brought a flush once more to
the face of his fair companion. Seeing
that he was not disposed to speak , she
"You promised to call and then left
without a word. I certainly did not ex
pect it of you.- "
Ilecoycrhighjipself a little at this ,
Farr told her , \vith as much dignity
as possible , that she must have been
deeply engrossed that summer day to
have forgotten the card ho had sent up
to her , and the fact that she had pleaded -
! ed an immediate engagement as an ex
cuse for not seeing him.
QMieiufonQ ved a period of polite ami
gentlecoiikvuliction. Miss Laniore firm
ly insisted that he had not sent up his
card , and Farr as obstiiu'telj' persisted
in saying that he had. AVheu , for seA'-
eral minutes , they had accused and
eounteraccused each other of forgetfulness -
ness , Farr took matters into his OAVH
hands by breaking out vehemently
"Do 3'ou know why I Avantcd so much
to see 3'ou that day ? Uo 3-011 imagine
that I could be. for a moment , forget
ful of the most trifling incident that
happened then , Avhen I thought 3011
had treated me with such crushing in
difference ? "
They were now seated on a couch ,
and he , Avith a bitterness born of the
uuhappiness he had experienced , told
heL'.hisAviiole stoiy from that day to
'this prosonTtime when she saw him so
ill-muHwom Avorn , not with toil , but
with the hopelessness of his life. He
bad no HOAV phrases in which to frame
his thoughts ; but the old , old words
seined to satisfy her ; for AA'heu dinner
AA\ts announced there wore at least tAvo
people supremely happy among those
AA'ho went arm in arm to the dining-
Somerton's friend. Barton , with
whom Farr had held such a profound
discussion on the day when the story
opens , arriA'cd in time to join the party
at dinner. AA'heu the meal was Avell
under way Barton , suddenly recollect
ing , desired to ICUOAV wli3' and wherc-
foreTarr had so carelessl3' neglected
to give his partner the card which had
been Tntnisfed to bis care. Farr , in his
uew-fouud happiness , had little mein-
oiy for such trifles , and fortlnvith Bar
ton rehearsed the affair. Then , recall
ing the incident , Farr said :
"You are the one guilt3' of careless
ness in giving me the AArong card. The
one I did receive from 3-011 bore no
memoranda Avhatever ; when I discov
ered that fact I put the card in my
pocket , and have not scon it since. "
"I have , " interposed Miss Lamore.
"The idea of your calling upon me and
sending up Mr. Barton's card ! "
A gleam of intelligence came , into
Farr's eyes and a quick smile passed
between him and the charming girl be
side him. Then , with almost unseemly
haste , they turned the conversation
into safer channels. Exchange.
LEARNED OF THE BATTLE.
News of the Santiago Naval Battle
Astonished the Austrian ,
When the American fleet was operat
ing in Cuban waters foreign men-of-
war occasionally happened along to sec
what was going on. It chanced that ,
very soon after the vessels of Sampson
and Schley had destroyed Cervera's
fleet , an Austrian ironclad hove in
sight. The Indiana steamed out to meet
it , and soon a boat , with a lieutenant ,
left the Austrian to visit the Indiana.
The Washington Star tells the story :
The Austrians had heard nothing but
a distant cannonading , which might
have been salutes. The lieutenant's
visit was merely one of ceremony.
Ilis countenance betrayed astonish
ment when he came aboard , and HAW
the decks blackened with powder , and
men and officers begrimed and covered
Avit'i perspiration ; but bo asked no
questions until he was conducted to the
Captain's room , and found it filled with
the stifling smoke of gunpowder. Then
the Austrian officer asked Captain Tay
lor what such a state of things indi
"It indicates , " answered the Captain ,
"that we have just engaged the ene
"What ? Cervera ? "
"The same.- "
"But what were your losses ? "
"But where is the Spanish fleet ? "
The Austrian was now thoroughly ex
"Come up on the poop and I will
show you , " said Captain Taylor.
They steamed in the direction of the
shore , and the Austrian officer had his
"There is one , and there another , and
t little out of view , there is the Cristo
bal Colon , " said Taylor , pointing out
Irst one Spanish wreck and then an-
The Austrian , whose sympathies were
undoubtedly with the Spaniards , was
shocked beyond expression at this pic-
; ure , typical and declaratory of the
uin of a nation. The Americans re
spected his feelings , and he departed in
Electric Motor Wagons.
The Automobile Club and some elec-
ricassociations in France are occupied
n endeavoring to establish electric
: harging stations for electric vehicles.
Hie idea is to arrange with electric
ight and power stations to do the
vorlv , so as to make the use of electri-
lally propelled carriages possible all
When a man offers you something
or nothing don't accept it unless you
inn afford to pay at least double its
\ KOIIGE WASHINGTON , the hero , has always obscured George Washington the man , and yet the sterling quali-
tics of the man made the hero. Whenever the two characters have bee.n distinguished they have made separate
studies , Avith the result that one class of writers make him a sublime genius and the other a commonplace man made
great by circumstances. Washington was as great in wisdom and foresight and as unerring in judgment as a statesman
as he Avas as a soldier. His physical endowments , his qualities of mind , his habits , education and training all tended to
round him out and develop him into a perfectly balanced man. No one faculty being developed above another gave his life
a simplicity that appeared commonplace , but it Avas the simplicity of genius. Though a man of great dignity he was easily
approached. An aristocrat by lineage he Avas a man of the people. Extremely modest he AVJIS fond of state and of cere
mony. Though his outdoor life as a surveyor , a soldier and a farmer gave him a rough exterior , a rugged physique and
robust health it did not quench his taste for gay uniforms or fashionable apparel. That he AVJIS not free from vanity is
apparent in the thirty odd portraits of himself , a few painted in the effulgent regalia of Avar and all in the habiliments of
a cavalier. He Avas as straight as an Indian , six feet two indies tall , Avith large bones and broad shoulders , Avide at the
hips ; feet large , requiring a No. 11 shoe , and Lafayette said his hands Avould have been a. curiosity for a medical museum.
This may explain Avhy he rarely shook hands. lie Aveighed 210 pounds.
To his clothing Washington devoted much thought and attention , not only as a young man , but all his life. A journal
written Avhen he Avas sixteen has several long and elaborate entries about hoAv "to haA'e my coats made. " In 1754 he
records having bought a "superfine blue broadcloth coat AA'ith silver trimmings , " " 0 prs. of the very neatest shoes" and " -
prs. of fashionable mix'd or marble color'd silk hose. " It is evident that he always strove to be in the fashion. During
Washington's presidency a caller describes him as being dressed in purple satin , and at one of his levees , he ATUS clad
"in black velvet ; his hair in full dress , powdered and gathered behind in a large silk bag ; yelloAV gloves on his hands , hold
ing a cocked hat Avith a cockade in it , the edges adorned Avith a black feather about an inch deep , lie Avore knee and
shoe buckles , and a long sword Avith a finely Avrought and polished steel hilt ; the scabbard Avns Avhite polished leather. "
Wherever he happened to be Washington Avas constantly demanding a washerhuly. The bill of his laundress for the
Aveek succeeding his inauguration Avas for "G ruffled shirts , 2 plain shirts , 8 stocks , o pair silk hose , 2 Avhite hand. . 2 silk
hand. , 1 pr. Jlnul. dnnvers , 1 hair uett. " He drove from his residence to the Senate in a cream-colored chariot with richly
painted panels. Ilis bootblack once failed to polish the general's huge boots all the Avay up a task performed every morn
ing and the father of his country bent the luckless darky OA'or the head AA'ith them.
Washington AVMS hot-tempered. lie wanted John Marshall , aftcnvard the famous justice , to run for Congress and sent
for him to explain his wishes. Marshall told Washington he Avas too poor , he could not afford to give up his business and
incur the expense. While thus opposing Washington's Avishes Marshall says he never received such a torrent of abuse
in his life. He feared AYashington would jump on him from across the table , but the row ended in Marshall remaining
Washington's guest for a Aveek , and then running for Congress and being elected. Washington Avas thoroughly upright
and honest in his dealings with men. .Tames Parton said he had a genius for rectitude. Jefferson , Avho did not like him ,
said his justice Avas the most inflexible he had over knoAvn and that no motiA-es of friendship or hatred Avere able to bias
his decision. Washington Avas a faithful attendant at church and Avas a A'estryuian , but he took no active part in church
affairs outside its business relations.
WHERE HONOR IS DUE.
If you please , you may laud George up tc
the skies ,
As the man \A'ho won battles and never told
You may tell of his virtues in story anil
How lie carefully sifted the right from tuc
Of his wisdom in counsel , his bravery in
How he drove the grim British aAvay from
You may cherish forever his hat and his
And up to the skies our brave Washington
Long , long may we hold him an example to
For honesty , temperance , courage and
While we gaze Avith delight on a structure
Let us honor the builder Avho drew out the
And added , through years of Infinite care ,
Small stone upon stone , firmly fixing them
And though this may be but a girl's point of
Let us give credit where it Is ccrtamiy
And pluck from his laurels one leaf for an
So three cheers for our George , and four for
WASHINGTON AS AN OLD MAN.
Age Found Him Nobly Generous Dig
nified at All Times.
"You Avill meet , sir , an old gentleman
riding alone , in plain drub clothes , a
broad-brimmed Avhite hat , a hickory
SAvitch in his hand , and carrying an um
brella with a long staff , Avhich is attached
to the saddle-boAA' . That person , sir , is
Gen. Washington. " This delightful portraiture
traiture of Washington in his old ago ,
Avhen the storms had passed and life ran
in quiet groA'CS by the side of his beloved
Potomac , Avas drawn by young Custis ,
adopted son of the patriarch , and intend
ed to assist the recognition of Washing
ton by a gentleman Avho had asked to be
directed to him.
The wish of Washington Avhen old . "to
moA-e gently down the stream of life'tinti !
I sloop Avith my fathers , " was granted.
Tfie last years of his life were spent in the
peace and quiet of beautiful Mount Yer-
non , attending to the healthful duties of
the management of his largeestate , and
entertaining with courtly hospitality the
many distinguished personages who came
to do homage to his greatness.
And yet , his latter days at Mount Tor-
non were busy days ; for , every morning ,
rain or shine , he" would mount his horse
and make the circuit of his farms , a dis
tance of betAvecn tAvelve and fifteen miles.
Not a field or orchard , barn or cabin , wood
or clearing , but what passed daily beneath
his watchful eyes. His journal tells of
a morning spent in teaching a rebellious
coral honeysuckle A'ine to entAvine the
trunk of some stately forest tree ; of the
clearing away of the underbrush from a
grove of favorite pines ; of making drills
for the sowing of holly-berries , etc.
Each day he gaA'e porsoual directions to
his overseers , regulating almost with the
care of a father the busy life of the negro
Avorld , and sometimes oven attending di
rectly to their needs and complaints.
In a field of the richest grass and clover
Mount Yernon could afford , a tall old sorrel
rel horse , Avith white face and legs , crop
ped , in its season , the luxuriant herbage
or stood meditatively , in the shade , doubt
less dreaming of passed glories. Every
day while making his round of the farms ,
Washington never failed to stop before
this field , lean over the fence and call ,
At the sound of his voice the old steed
Avould prick up his ears and run neighing
a greeting , to curve his neck under the
caressing touch of his master's hand. This
AA'as the Avar horse , "Nelson , " Avhose
strong limbs had borne his master safely
through the carnage and tumult of many
a bloody battle to the crowning honor at
Yorktown , where , sitting on his back , the
coinmander-in-chief of the American ar-
TIIE WASHINGTON COAT.
inios had receiA-ed the surrender of Lord
CornAA'allis. In this active , unostentatious
way passed the last years of the noblest
man of his age perhaps of any age.
Gen. Washington's Courtesy.
In the Century there is an article by
Martha Littlofield Phillips , giving "Recol
lections of Washington and His Friends. "
The author is a granddaughter of the
youngest daughter of Gen. Nathaniel
Greene , and she tells the following story
in the words of her grandmother , concern
ing a visit of the latter to Washington at
"One incident which occurred during
that visit was so comical in itself , and so
characteristic of Washington , that I re
call it for your entertainment. Early in a
bright Decembermorning ' , a droll-looking
old countryman 'called to see the Presi
dent. In the midst of their interview
breakfast Avas announced ; and the Presi
dent invited the visitor , as Avas his hos
pitable wont on such occasions , to a seat
beside him at the table. The visitor drank
his coffee from his saucer ; but lest any
grief should come to the snoAvy damask ,
he laboriously scraped the bottom of his
cup on the saucer's edge before setting it
down on the tablecloth. He did it Avith
such audible vigor that it attracted my at
tention , and that of several young people
present , ahvays on the alert for occasions
of laughter. We Avere so indiscreet as to
allow our amusement to become obvious.
Gen. Washington took in the situation ,
and immediately adopted his visitor's
method of drinking his coffee , making the
scrape even more pronounced than the
one he reproduced. Our disposition to
laugh was quenched at once. "
KNOCKED WASHINGTON DOWN.
Father of Ifig Country Given a Black
Eye by a Virginia Politician.
Washington Avas an eminently fair man
He had a quick temper , but as a rule he
kept it under control. Sometimes , how
ever , it got the best of him. This was
the case once in Alexandria , Va. , when
Washington Avas knocked down by Lieut.
Payne. Payne Avas a candidate'for the
Legislature against Fairfax of Alexan
dria. Washington supported Fairfax , and
Avhen he met Payne he made a remark
that Payne considered an insult , and
Payne knocked him doAvn. The story
went like lightning through the town that
Col. Washington Avas killed , and some of
his troops Avho Avoro stationed at Alexan
dria rushed in and Avould haA'o made short
work of Payne had Washington not pre
vented them. Ho pointed to his black eye
and told them that this was a personal
matter and that he knew how to handle
it. Every one thought that this meant a
duel. The next day Payne got a note
from Washington asking him to come to
the hotel. He expected a duel , but Avont.
AVashington , however , Avas in an amiable
mood. He felt that he had boon in the
wrong , and said : "Mr. Payne , I was
wrong yesterday , but if you hare had suf
ficient satisfaction , let us be friends. "
There was a decanter of wine and two
glasses on the table Avhich Washington
had ordered to smooth over the quarrel.
The two drank together and became such
strong friends after that that Payne was
one of the pall-bearers at Washington's
Simple in His Tastes.
George AVashington Avas simple in his
tastes , and during his youth he was a
hearty eater , but was not particular as to
what he had. He wanted plain food and
plenty of it. During his later years ho
ate very little. His breakfast at Mount
Yernon was of corn cakes , honey and
tea , with possibly an egg. and after that
he ate no more till dinner. Ho kept , how
ever , a good table , and usually had friends
AA'ith him. A book written by Ma clay
gives his experiences when he was in the
United States Senate at the time AYash
ington was President. Maclay dined with
Washington a number of times , and scat
tered through his diary are bits of gossip
AN AMERICAN SAILOR BOY.
I A YonnjrLad Who Proved His Urn very
in Difficult KxploitH.
. "Ben Porter" was about ] > years old
when , in liMO , he wrote from the Naval
Academy at Anapolis , to Avhich he had
recently been appointed. " .lust think of
my being bore , going to school , and the
Government paying me SKO a month for
my company : Ain't it bunkum ? " It
turned out "bunkum" for the Govern
ment , which "had the Avorth of its mon
ey-from that schoolboy before it AVMH
done Avirh him. " So writes I Jr. II. Clay
Trumbull in his "War Memories of : i
Chaplain , " in which he sketches the ca
reer of this " \vide-aAvakf , enthusiastic
American sailor boy- for boy he wns
to The last. "
Immediately after the capture of
Tort Sumter. the Secretary of the Navy
graduated the first class of the Naval
Academy , ami Porter began his active
service as a midshipman on the Iloan-
eke , then on blockade duty.
In the Burnside expedition he com
manded six launches , Avith a battery
ot Daldgrcn howii ! > rs ami one hun
dred ami iifty mon. In the sharp lighten
on Iloanoke Island Porter's battery
was on land in the advance position ,
and the by of seventeen did such exe
cution that he was commended by his
superior oliifor : ? as having "not only
contributed largely to the success of
the day , but AVOU the admiration of all
who Avitnesed the display. "
Before he AA'as eighteen young Porter
was in command of the gunboat Ellis ,
and took an active pan in the reduction
of Fort Mason. lie became an ensign ,
and in ISO:1 : Admiral Dahlgren selected
him to explore Charleston harbor , and
learn its obstructions and channel
This difficult and deluate task had to
be done at night ; sunken torpedoes and
an eA'er-Avatchfi'.l enemy had to ba
faced. For tAventy-four consecutive
nights this IS-year-old boy groped his
Avay in the darkness. Avhile during the.
day he Avas on duty on his siiip's gun-
deck she was in action sixteen of
"He found the passageAvay of the.
blockade runners , passed the enemy's
forts again and again , and actually
skirted the wharves of the city of
Charleston. On one ocasion , when a.
boat from the fleet Avas run down by
the Confederate steamer Alice , that
daring , chivalrous boy Hashed his
lights and rescued eight of the droAvn-
ing men , although he thereby made
himself the target of guns from land
and sea. The brave young ensign Avas
at times so exhausted on bis return to
bis ship that his men had to lift him
from the boat. "
In-the night attack on Fort Sumter
young Porter Avas taken prisoner , and
sent up to Columbia , Avbere Captain
Trumbull was bis felloAA'-prisoner for
several months. The boy side of bis na
ture shoAA-ed itself in prison ; ho AA'as the
life of the part3In a room adjoining
that of the naval officers there was con-
lined in irons a Captain Harris , of Ten
nessee , held as a hostage for some Con
federate prisoner under special charges.
It Avas the delight of Porter to put bin
mouth to the keyhole of the door and
whistle a lively tune , while the Captain
danced to it with the accompanying
clanking of his chains.
lie-leased from prison. Porter passed
an examination for promotion , AA-UH
commissioned lieutenant at 10. and put
in command of the Malvern , the flag
ship of the squadron. AA'hile leading an
assaulting party against Fort Fisher he
fell at the bead of his men. "The most
splendid felloAV I ever kneAV. My beau
ideal of an officer , " said Admiral Porter
of this youth , who. in years a boy. had
done a man's Avork.
THE MOST COSTLY FRUITS
Hothouse Grapes at $5) a Pound and
Hothouse PcacLcs at Sr'-J.cO Kadi.
Hothouse grapes are the costliest of
fruits. They are never less than ? . " >
' cuts a pound , and Avhen they are most
i-ostly. in February and March , they
sell for ? ' . ) a pound , sometimes going as
high as S10 a pound. At prices ranging
up to $2 a pound there is a ready sale
for them ; at the higher prices they are
-old almost exclusively for the use or.
invalid * ' . There is a sale for all that
are produced , but the production at the
season of highest prices is small. The
cost of production is great , and the.
vines may die from exhaustion after a
single season of forcing.
The next most costly fruit is the hot
house peach. Hothouse peaches sell in
February at $2.50 each. They are used
mainly by invalids , but such peaches
ire also often sold for gifts. They are
presented as floAvers , or as bonbons
would be. Three or four peaches are
packed in cotton and set off with a feAv
peach leaves in a handsome box. Hol-
tiouse peaches run doAvn to about t'O
cents each in April and Ma3 % when AAX-
begin to get the first of the peaches
from the South. New York Sun.
The Chinese , owing to the multiplic
ity of the characters in their written
language , have solved the problem of
telegraphy by using numbers for trans
mission over the wire instead of char
acters. The numbers have to be rein
terpreted into characters Avheu receiv
ed. To facilitate the operation , types
are used. On one end o- ' . each type is a
character , on the other end a number.
By reversing and imprinting the types
upon a sheet of paper the chauge is
readily effected , Avith a high degree of
The Queen Regent.
The Queen Regent of Spain leads an
extremely simple life , rising at 7 and
retiring to rest at 11. She sees little
of society. Most of her time is taken
up in anxious consultations with her
ministers , and Avhen 5he has half an
hour to spare it is usually spent with
BelloAVS are not boxes , yet they of teu
couie to blows.
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