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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Feb. 15, 1911)
HIE BEK: OMAHA, WEDNESDAY, FKBRUAKV 13. 1911.
: LL ' ' ' ' : ' -
BY WALTER A. SINCLAIR.
"Will you com a ruy alias comic valen
tine party?"-' asked liottle as the sleigh
scraped over lotig stretch of cleared
street. . . , ' .
"Isn't thin a, llttre late to Invite me?" I
deniurrert. "I wouldn't have any time to
get a Cfimle makeup."
"Oh, Juat come an you are and, you'll win
prise," eh giggled. '
"If I Knew" what the ptise wail I might
overlook your alighting remark," I re
joined, crushlngly not only .because I waa
grieved, but because the sleigh hit a snow
bank, and uplifted the, aide on which I wws
aeated. ', . '
. ,"In't ' this ' sleigh rather email ?" Bhe
gasped, peering over the Xut Up robe.
"I- got the smallest they had," I cackled.
On wt)ultt scarcely expect It to be ao
elose In .February," she admitted.
"t suppose there Isn't room for even the
groundhog's shadow In her," I confessed.
The road smoothed down again and the
load, was distributed.
"Andthat horse did "you get the alowest
one in the stable?" she inquired.
..Hid name la molasses." I admitted. "A
sweet name. Is it not?"
"I should think' you'd be afraid the sea
son would change before he could feet back
to the livery,", she xogitated. "How do you
"Oh, get a good lawyer and pit ad Insan
ity." I retorted," airily.
"This horse acts like he was working for
tit stable.'1 (ho commented. "iJo you: pay
by the hour or the day?"
' "Ob, 1 get a flat rate said I lived In an
apartment ' h,buse,'; I explained.
"I don't suppose that he would break
Into a mad run If a-clanging fire en Ins
or hose ' W8gon"paiHcd.'8'iie speculated.
"I think, not; but If a hay wagon" I
"fr-'peaklris of "race horses." she Inter
rupted, "what aort of - table decoration
would you" Have at your farewell bachelor
dinner?" ' "'. ' '
"Oh, fujneral decorations, I auppose," I
"No, I mean" decorations like Iord
What'B-nis-N,anje had, 'a race track his
own course oA the 'dinner table"
"It wag a . oourse dinner, of course," 1
agreed. y- '
'I waa wondering If your table decora
tions would i be. your favorite tuidle-de-
Inks course or maybe a marionette
dressed an 'a 'hunter shooting clocks and
watches, symbolizing your favorite sport
"That, suggests great possibilities," I re
marked. Jn golfer could have a course
laid' out . on" the table, or a base bailer
crrfild fc"ave A diamond, grandstand and
bleachers, while for a foot pall hero about
to be married a gridiron' would be appro-
..'iiMabgArits that Bitq Fiercely.
;yTrlUng i.or,'X,:4WrVtha terras, John
Mulr thus pJeturriK .In the Atlantic Monthly,
the meat -terrifying 'creature he ever en
courrtrredT ' .
"Mafctbdons and elephants used to II v
here no great geological time ago, as shown
by their "bones, often discovered by miners
In washing-gold gravel. And bears of at least
twd apecles are here now, besides the Call-
' fornla. Hon or panther', and wild cats, wolves
foxes,' nakes, ' scorpions, wasps, tarantu-
"v foxea,' snakes, ' si
'las; but one Is al
regard a small' i
almost tempted at times to
savage black ant as the
of thin vbsI mountain
world. These' fearless', ' reatletis wandering
imps, though only about a quarter of an
btch long, are fonder of fighting and biting
than any beast I know. They attack every
living', around thhigs their homes, often
without .cue so' far as I can see. Their
bodleav.ar mostly Jaws, curved like iuV
hooks, an to- get work for these weapons
era wis to. bo their, chief aim and pleasure.
. Two Fierce
t age fright of the sort that afflicted
'W hit'' Cunliffe.. at one time a prominent
singer in Knultwh music halls. It not avoid
able. Fortunately, also, it Is not common.
A't a place where he waa engaged In Bir
mingham one of the attractions waa a lion
how, eoroe of the beasts being really wild
and yotamed. Nearly; the whole stage was
taken, op , with the "netting '-the animal
"Juat as I waa going pn." said Cunliffe.
In telling the iocUl.-nt, "l heard a hurried
rusb andLfopfused. shouting, and softie one
(lammed an iron gate. I heard a voice
)', 'Jut in 1 1 y 1 5 ; be .was nearly out.' My
nusc was starting, so 1 had no time la
Inquire. I went on the stage. ,
'"la a .momrnl I heard ominous growls
and savage snarl mixed wlih much whip
cracking and strenuous breathiug. I am
, never fond of a wild animal show and 1
felt distinctly, nwvous that night. The
cloth .bi hlnd me sagged and swayed and
then, to.py Jorror, suddenly In the wind's
I saw the huge hnad and front of a lion!
' ,1 ka ainglng a ei'i'tf called '1 Would,'
whli:hhd avloUuf aharl veres. As I oang
. them. ,ni'- lloo running cold. 1 watched
the lion, ' it i sm mod slowly to advunce
and Its. baneful, eyes glittered in a tiub
horrible way, I uould rmt go off that tdu
without passing It. so 1 prepared to' 'exit'
with haste. .
"Turning. I was dimtily horrified to see
another, lion on the Other side!
"1 a caught like mouse in a tiai. I
tared not ge off the stage: I dared nl
show my. dtwiomf Uttre to the audit rice.
' There waa only one thing for me to do
V -'- i
1 1 t ' T- h
' ." WISE MAH
V y . . 7
. !( spent $400 a year on
be hats would you marry her?"
No; I would owry her mil
InTit" Me n" Valntine
V "J o
priate. for the ordinary common, person
who chasea to work each day a street car
running around the track' would be sug
gestive, and for the commuter but then,
a man doeRn't become a commuter until
after he marries. Then bis life sentence
la seldom commuted." .
"Don't you suppose you can hurry this
horse up?" she asked. ."I want to get
home In time for my party Wednesday
night. AVhat would you do If he ran
down?" . ' r
"Don't know. An automoblllst would
get under the sleigh and hammer," I con
ceded. "But, by the way, how about this
having to make up s a valentine?"
"Don't worry about petting a fancy get-
up, because I've arranged for all," ; she
explained. "It's very exclusive. Just
twelve. I've got twelve large playing
cards the kings, queens and Jacks and
all you have to do is be the face of your
card Just like those funny little card In
a tintype gallery. You peak through the
place where the faeels cut out and walk
around, an animated playing ,card. Isn't
that clever?" . ..'',. ., ,, .,
"I'll go If I can be the King of Hearts,"
"Sorry, but thafa taken. ,Tou!re to be
the Jack of Spades,"- aha. commanded.
"The fellow who shovels the snow." '
"And what are you going, id be?", t de
manded, aggrieved.- -
"The Queen of Hearts, of course.- Don't
you know that?" she countered.
"Oh, of course." I grumbled. "But
here! If there are to be only 'the 'twelve'
court cards, kings, queens and Jacks, "why.
that'll be .two fellows for every girl.".'.
"Certainly," she sighed -. blissfully.
"Won't It be Ideal?"
(Copyright, 1911, by the N. 'Herald Ca.l
"They work both day andnightand ex
tend thelf highways over everything- but
tend their highways and by wy over everyi
thing but water and sky. '. From tliej fooU
htlls to a mile above the. level of the eea
nothing can stir without their, knowledge;
and alarms are spread In incredibly short
time, without howl or cry that we can hear.
"I can't understand the . need of,-their
ferocious courage; there seems to be no
common sense ln.lt. Sometimes, no doubt,
they fight In defense of their homes, but
they flsht anywhere and always whenever
they can find anything to bite. As soon
as a vulnerable; spot is dlcovered on man
or beast they stand on their heads and
sink their Jaws, and though torn limb from
limb they will yet hold on' and. die biting
deeper. ' - . . - :
"When I contemplate this fierce creature
so widely distributed ' and strongly In
trenched, I see that much remains to be
done ere the world Is brought under the
rule of universal peace and love." '.
Lions at Bay
sing. So I sang in desperation, hoping that
some one would come . and take those
lions away. They told me afterwards that
I sang ninety-eight verses! But I. think
that was unkind.
"I wondered how long It would take
those two brutes to make up their minds
to come Into the full glare of the foot
lights, and I Just prepared to- leap Into the
sialls. regardless of the consequences,
when I heard the hoarse voice of one of
the stage hands soy:-''Kre, Hill, these
two chaps are too far forward. Give a
'and with them, will yer?" And coming
up bt-tween the two Hons, they lifted them
bodily. They were laplt-rmache!"
Too Much Praise
The singer sang well and ttie applause
was Insistent. Again he came forward, and
thla time he sang even better than 'before.
"It is always so," said one listener to
his friend. "Applause stimulates us all.
It's a pity that men ran t "be praised mora
than they are when they do good work.
We are too churlish about such things.
We say tl St a man ought to do his duty
anyway and not expect praise for it. when
the fact is that if we pralsetl him occasion
ally it would stimulate him, make him do
more and better work."'. ' .
"When I was a boy out In the woodshed
sawhig . wood." said the other -man, "the
old man ould come along and look at
what I d sawed and say, '.Sammy, you're
doing splendidly. . Keep it up, my boy.'
"There was praise for you, but do you
thing that stimulated me? -On the con
trary. It made me want to smash the buck
and bust the saw and break for the woods."
"Oh, well, of course," said the praise
advocate, "there pi ay be exceptions." rian
4 arrle4 lite O.vn fc'lj paper.
A seat near the radiator was the only one
vacant in the walling room ot 'the Union
dcoot when an old man t-ajne In cariying
several package! He laid all his. bundles
Uslde the seat, then lie picked up one, a.
long square package- and luofcad about In
pel plexity. i
"I don't dre get this near those steam
pipes," he explained tu he uaber. "You
see, its fly ir gnu the dlreclieas say
to keep In a eout place.
"I got It to take wtih me to Mexico. 1
wasn't sure, I could get any there an' . I
wauled to be preparedr Mies bother me ana
I like to ai nij share of them." Kansas
rl JtCp , y Sjii show the mayor 9y f j
Xk 1. . I I call Me a lO wfrt,3 isw
ANIMATED PLATING CARDS. I f&. Vtf 'ftfJ?fJL. I eVi3 P -' ' '- TZZ. . ...TT l13 Sfcl-J "
1 Ma-UW W'VMQ&IA
w'-- .tin ii ja ".. n i
i, uh v-""- m , - -'i
wf u jsxszx yut.auKyiM vs .
I II trir..i II I II t.... a r:t- 11 1 II m. - ttt: t i m.. n I
- J hL - )
s ' ' - - '
Tnere Is a saying familiar to' most of us
that "ths.busy people always reem to have
the most time," and It Is to the busy ones
that .peoplj; Visually look if they. neeCb,elp
of any kind. ir ....
No one turns With -a shadow .of real hope
to '"trie "Idle" people,' for their congealed
hrafns. .cannot supply enough occupation
for ithemaelves, let alone helping ouhers.
iris strange.' however,., to tftlnk .that .any
two. Individuals, brought, up tin like envir
onment, ' should develop oh mich different
lines;' ttfe one perhaps idle, with only his
or her own,, concerns to look after;, the
other constantly 'busy, but wtth time to-
spare where It always does the most good
to others. '
It Is claimed, and perhaps Justly,, that
the Idle or incompetent folks are the pessi
mists, while tfie busy ones are the op
timists of the world. ; '
'The ground Is often taken that busy peo
ple are happiest because tbey do not have
time to atop and consider their trials in
detail, measure" their misery; as It were.
The Idle people are ao interested In their
own troubles, comparing" them with those
of neighbors, and friends, that they learn
to love, the 'sorrows and. tatters of life,
wastingNtaluable time- In aelf-plty.
Idleness Is an unhealthy complaint, pro
ducing Inactivity of mental and physical
functions. ' The act of being busymeans
health, removing all alugglah conditions.
Henoe'to be busy intelligently is to.be
healthy, happy and helpful, to gain domln-
Ion over aelf and to enjoy the good things
of life. While to -be Idle la to bury the
"one talent" so that it be finally taken
away and given to him who already haa
enoughand to apare.
". l'oafereur of the Powers.
Lady (to her cook a intended) "I have
been . very : much annoyed by your young
woman recently. She has been serving
ua burnt meat."
Intended "Yes. I have been annoyed by
it too. Now shall I turn her off. or will
you?" Fllegende Blaetter.
rl .; J' if :AC : .MKA U ; .
. ' -f .. L-J - .r i in i s ' n i
Once every year, during the first fifteen
days of the seventh Chinese month, the
curious ceremony of Yu-Nan-Whel Is cele
brated, being In faot the paying of
homage to the land and riVa devils.
Seven priests carry out yie. ceremony by
offering tip various forma, of prayer, says
the Wide World Wagaineand making an
unearthly noise by bea'tirlg" goiigs. 1
Anyone wishing sewhls' respect to
the devils .can do so' lyf flf 'payment of 605
cash about 22 cenis Jo ,eacji f, the priests,
for which amount they will continue their
performance for twelve hfiurs a truly mod
est remuneration. t ..
For air extra paymont' of ".000 cash a
number of small red paper boats about six
Inches long, ' with lights Inside, will be
sent floating down the river with the cur
rent. These lights are for the benefit of
the aea devils in order that they may be
able to see their way about on dark nights.
"Having finished this performance the per
son on whose behalf it has been carried
out goes away bappy In the conviction
that he will not lose any of his' family
throughout the year, either by sickness or
drowning, so that the whole, ceremony may
be looked upon as an insurance policy. At
this time of yeAr many thousands of the
small lighted boats may be seen floating
down the Yang-txe-klang. . w
A Strange Situation.
"Humor Is a funny thing," said Binks.
"It ought to be," said the philosopher.
"Oh, I den't mean that way." said Blnks.
"I mean that It Is a strange thing. Now, I
can't speak French, but I ran alwaya un
derstand a French Joke; and I can speak
English, but I'm blest If, I can see van
English Joke." x -
"Most people are," said the philosopher.
"Are what?" said Blnks. ,
"Blest if they can see an English Joke,"
said the philosopher. "It la a sign of an
unusually keen vision." t- Chicago Inter
How to Trevent Goods Becoming Shelf
Worn Try advertising in The Bee.
While dealing with the rat, we should not
neglect the flea, his nimble assistant In
spreading the plague. Nearly all cats and
dogs are infested with fleas, and, besides
suffering themselves, they will be very
dangerous members of every, household
while plague is In thla country. To banish
fleas from cats and dogs, get some oil of
pennyroyal, and rub a little of It Into the
dog's and cat." a bah- once a. week, and they
will be troubled no more. Or, what Is bet
ter, make a decoction of pennyroyal, and
dip the animals In it every eight days.
If fleas are troublesome In beds, or on
articels of clothing, they can be Immedi
ately exterminated by sprinkling chamomile
flowers; and when a single flea evades
capture. It' can be removed by putting a
small piece of new, unwashed flannel for
a few minutes between the sheets. New
flannel has powerful attractions for theae
animals, and they won't Jump off when It
Is removed. Philadelphia Inquirer.
Daily Health Hint
"Whatever improves the health of the
mind," according to Dr. O. fS. Marsden,
"Improves the health of the body, The up
lifting, inspiring,' cheerful and optlmlstlo
thought is not only a great mental tonlo
but a physical tonic also.".
Milk. Falling; from Sky.
A little Mexican boy who had never trav
eled farther north than the Mexican border,
was making his first visit In Kansas.
lie stood at the window looking out upon
a cold, cloudy day, when suddenly he ran
into the next room shouting:
"Come, auntie, and see the milk It's
falling from the sky in little balls!"
"Mrs. Chucksley, Is your husband a mem
ber of any seoret society?"
"He thinks he Is but he talks In his
sleep." Chicago Tribune.
The Dee's Junior
fHjliis is file Da
February 15, 1911.
N'in and Addres.
Harry Adelson, 119 North Twelfth St.
Fern M. .Birmingham. 1544 North Seventeenth St. . Itk .......... ..1905
Benjamin Blotcky. 615 Georgia Ave High ....1893
Minnie I. Bird, Seventh and Seward Sta Cass .... v ... . '. .,1901
Morton Clark,' 8824 Grand Ave Central Tark 1902
Clayton V. Clark, 978 North Twenty-seventh Av.. Webster , .;. . i . , , .1899
Rob T. Clarke, Fort Crook High . . . '. . . . .... .1896
Helen Cvltak, 1214 8outh Thirteenth St .Pacific 1901
Dorothy Carlisle, J12 South Twenty-fifth St .High ...1898
Ralph Gray, 970 North Twenty-fifth Ave , .Long . . .' ; , .1900
C. Arthur Gibson, 3030 Larlmore Ave N. Monmouth Park.. .1908
Myer Greenberg, 2016 Paul St v Kellom ...1901
Chester Hanson 916 Dominion St.. Bancroft 1897
Carl G. Hultgren, 6124 North Twenty -
Josephine Hills, 4704 Davenport St
Hazel B. Hogah, 1425 South Fifteenth
Fredericks Helgren, 2721 Davenport St
Mary Jackson, 3722 South Sixteenth St
Edith Jones, 1514 South Twenty-ninth
Henry Johnson, 2212 South Fortieth St.
Earl Jensen, Sixth and Grace Sta
Paul Kinney, 1612 Corby St
Ruth Levenson, 116 South Fifteenth St.
Magdallne Miller, 2751 South Twelfth
Bernard Martin, 2826 Decatur St
William Mangen, 942 N-rth Twenty-eighth
Johr S. Miller, 6315 Curtis Ave
May A. Nlcka. 2924 Frederick St ...Vinton 1902
Floyd Newton, 626 South Twenty-eighth St. ..... . .Park 1896
Henry Nitschte, Thirty-seventh and Manderson S.ts. .Druid Hill ....... .1 902
Eva Okner 2536 Parker St Long 1898
Ruth Perkins, 3065 South Twenty-eighth Ave..
Esther Ramsey, 2420 Patrick Ave
Helen M. Rudd, 2425 Ohio St
Richard Ruback, 1838 North Twentieth St
Agnea Semerad, 2331 South Twelfth St
Clyde Sunblad, 1401 8outh Eighth St
Charlotte Skldmore, 1014 North Thirty-third St
Rose Slegel, 1723 Dorcas St
Angle Tedesco. 1022 Sduth Twenty-first St
Nlgil Taylor, 6312 Florence Boulevard
Jaroslaw Tesar, 1243 Bouth Sixteenth St
Clifford J. Vernon. 2023 Burt St
Ralph Wagner, 911 Mason at.
Frelda Ziessman, 2005 Paul St.
How They Run Elections in Ireland J
Electioneering In Omaha being under In
vestigation at this time, by the senate and
house pf the Nebraska legislature, the In
quisitors niay .be Interested ;n "Election
eering In Ireland," as pictured oy siepnen
Qwynn, one of the nationalist roemoem u
the British Parliament, In the cornnm
magazine for February.
Flrat outlining the expensive process oi
campaigning In England, Mr. Owynn saye:
The sum and substance of it is tnai
we get far more. fun for far less money.
There is, to begin with, none of. htat
ground-baiting (so to say) which goes so
far In England to . prejudge the issue.
There Is very little of the printers' bill;
few candidates issue even an election ad
dress, still fewer trouble the electors with
argumentative literature.' You rely for
persuasion upon native eloquence, supple
mented by processions, torches, tar-barrels,
and, above all, by music. To run an Irish
election without a band is Indeed an up
hill and depressing business aa I found at
my first plunge into politics. It began
with an Instantaneous extinguishing ot
all the town's electric light at the moment
when I alighted' on the platform, confi
dently, anticipating an unopposed return.
No experienced speaker would be upset
by a trifle of this kind, but I was not ex
perienced; my flrat address, delivered In
total darkness, Buffered; and when I found
that my room in the hotel waa numbered
thirteen I grew more uneasy, If possible.
But the key of our opponents' strategy
was the control of ' the banda. One band
they possessed and utilised to the full,
drawing crowds after It Irresistibly, An
other they ' paralysed. It was always on
the point of coming out, but one day In
struments were out of gear; another day,
when musicians and all were established
In a waggonette, something happened to
the lincb-pln. We fell back on an Im
portation from a neighboring town, but in
a rash moment thla band was left stand
ing unsupported In a street some distance
from our crowd. A swoop was made by a
strong party of the enemy, and in two
minutes all Instruments were captured and
borne off. So began the fiercest street
riot that 1 have ever witnessed; ao fierce
that providentially it enabled us to dis
pense for the remainder of the contest
with the moral effect of music. One sec
tlon of my supporters, small farmers out
side the town, thought it wise to come to
the poll In - a regiment, marching In
column, each man carrying, not a black
thorn, which In the west is considered ex
cessive, but a small ash-plant, generally
with a knotted butt"
I'rototypea of the "Jims" and the
Jacks'' seem to' flourish In Ireland, for
Mr. Gwynn says:
'Irish elections divide themselves into
two classes the regular and the irregular
Of the Irregular there are many sub
species, tiaiway Is one; It Invariably de
fies classification. Another is a constitu
ency In the southwest, where the vote is
normally taken between two dominant
clans not without a good deal of faction
What a chance there for a John O'Brien
Yelscr, after the ruction!
Nothing like this could happen, even In
"It waa In the snowy end of January
and 1 bad traveled from early morning
till 11 at night. Aa the train drew up on
the platform, 1 perceived a small crowd,
some twenty or thirty, who. It waa easy
to know, were not there for my welcome.
Presently one came up to me and asked
if I waa going to work for Mr. , nam
ing our candidate. I told hlin my name,
and there waa a consultation. Then the
crowd gathered about me, and the two
leaders explained that for we personally
they had the deepest respect; that they
were sure I had bees misled aa to the local
situation, but . that 'the streets of B
would be rua with bluod If I came Into
them,' and that there was another train
Just starting for Dublin, by which 1 must
return. They added, meaningly, 'if It waa
some others that waa In It they wouldn't
be so lucky as tu get the chaooe.'
"bo we stood and parleyed, I asserting
my unalterable determination to sleep la
w J " x
Cass .. . .
.Saratoga . . .
. Saunders . .
.Comenlua . . :
. Webster ....
. Park .......
. Cass .......
. . .
St St. Joseph. ..... ..1905
Ave Webster 1902
Central Park 1905
.Long ....... . 4 . ..1896
.Sacred Heart. . . . ..1902
.Kellora ..,..... ..1895
.Franklin . .
.Castellar . .
, .Miller Park
, .Comenlus .
, .Kellom . . .
B , they repeating (with gusto) the
Phrase about blood running in the streets.
At last one of the big men 'said suddenly,
Begorra, we'll carry you.' 1 did my best
to look furious, but Inwardly was much
relieved as they lifted me. like , a bale of
goods, carried me foumf 'to tha other side
of the atatlon and flung me into a carriage.
It surprised me to notlse that one of the
two chief men (whose name I had learned
he was a local district councillor and
Justice of the peace) waa 'watching ever
me as if 1 were a baby, and distributing
chastisement, to any of the, younger lada
who tried to get a stroke or a kick at
me. When I was fairly shut In, and my
bugs flung after me. Just before the train
moved off. he stood on the carriage step
and wanted to shake hands!"'
Watch Boys in Norway ll
It is common enough to See a hoy watch
ing cattle to keep then-, from straying, but
a watchboy whose duty it la to keep a
lookout for a school of fish, '.and who sits
In a sentry box set upon stilts. Is -not such
an everyday sight.
This particular kind oft watchboy Is Nor
wegian, the scene ot his labors being tha
native shores of some, ford of. his native
land. ; '
Hla little aentry box Is mads ot wood and
perched high upon posts. Here the lad alter
gasing out across the' sea, using hla keen
eyes for the benefit of the farmers who are
depending upon him to give the alarm when
a school ot fish shall appear. They work
contentedly enough In their fields, secure In
the belief that their watchboy will let them,
know when It Is time to reap a harvest
from the sea Instead of from the land.
When the signal Is given they leave their
work, throw the huge nets over their shoul
ders and hurry off to their boats.
Sentinel boxes similar to those employed
in Norway were in use among the fisher
men on the shores of the Mediterranean,
and it Is supposed that the Vikings brought
back with them from -a(jme at their pirati
cal raids the Idea that has been put la
practice ever since 1ondon Chronicle.
tlelng- Ran Oven.
"When I was run over," writes a corre
spondent. "I had not seen the car approach
ing. The first thing I knew was that I waa
on the ground, kicking upward with my
legs in an effort to get from under the car.
Then I felt a wheel going over my chest,
which bent as It passed over. In the In
tervening second or two 1 went through
several minutes' worth of feelings. I had
the sensations of astonishment at being on
the ground, of wanting to roll aside and
away, of bracing myself and my chest
especially-t Iff to resist something, what
ever it might be, while a lightning flasb,
of fesr waa dimly there." Chicago Iote
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