Newspaper Page Text
Here we are again.
?,'o more plague at Ililo oven if
there were any.
.,' Tlie I walnut -brought Honolulu
mail on Tuesday.
"Warm days. The YA'ailukans .miss
their iee vwy -much.
The Australia hit Honolulu forithe
coast last Tuesday
Over one hundred Jups landed from
the Iwalaui ut Kihe.i.
See tho MaulKodu & Too Company's
notice in another column.
. The Lehua: leaves Muukvea ttax
this morning fr 'Jt'.ttmll'jlii.
A careful houso-to-hoiMO inspco-i
lion is the daily i:der .of utTair.s in
Tin steamer -"Chwelanfi" .in due In
Kahului, but hull ml', beinirsiglitod at
Ihettime of. going to .-press.
The Claudine reaehed Knliuhi: from
liana at 2 o clock A..M. on Tuesday,
dindJcfl in the aftoj.-noon for Honolulu.
The Maunaloa touehi'd at Maulaea
Hay on "Wednesday tniorning. bound
ifor Iliio. She brought Honolulu mail.
John TJu, of .Lahainn, came over
"Wednesday tbi join the working force
in the mechanical department of the
' Hereafter the tt'ost Oflieo in San
Praneisco will send Maui mail to
' Kahului 'direct, until quarantine is
iraised in Honolulu. ,
Dr. Wcddick spends every day in
TCiihuhii and at onmn. dohu? his hos
pital work at ii)ght. He is mtfkjng
Jjis home -at the hospital temporarily.
The nuthoritiosand citizens of Jlaua
liavo etlee.ted .complete ;pntrol
jsystem, exteuding beyond Kaupo in
one direction and to Keunao 'in i.he
The WaibJku merchants are.experi
.encing sonic idifHeult.y in replenishing
thcir-depletpd-Ktooks of gHds. Hut
they are not advancing prices on that
The refugees in thcdetontiontenmp
At the race traek were, moved to
anoro convenient " and comfortable
quarters specially built for them ilast
The Laha'nia Board of Health are
Mill maintaining a strict quarantine
.against Kahului (Hid Wailuku. Even
the Mai'I Nkws was refused admit
tance through the .mails on account
of not having been fumigated. i
Now is the t'mjo for some enter
prising young man w si art a steam
laundry at Kahului. There are few
bet ter openings for such an enterprise
(than at Kahului, as all the neighboring
towns.are easily accessible, and would;
-doubtless gladly patronize such an'
The cut for the heading of the
TfEws'is taken from a photograph by
H.n Iv. Chase, of Wailuku. Jn the
original photograph, .copies of which
Mr. .(base has for sale, Mr! D. H.
Hitchcock, the. artist, is seen seated
.at his easel making sketches for his
famous picture of Iao Valley.'
'The malarial fever at Kihci has
.abated, and there is but ' little sick
ness there now. The plantation is
in fine running order, with S."() acres
of growing cane amply watered by
itho four flowing wells on the place.
.Most , of the force on the plantation
as now .engaged in clearing new land.
The Snrcckelsville people who
liad their washing done at Kahului
Buffered quite a loss. Several had
received baskets of clean laundry
on the day the plivgue broke out.
.and from the washhousc where one
of the patiouts dind. Needless to
ay that they promptly cremated
aill these clothes.
There is no truth in the rumor con
corning a case of smallpox at liana
.Since the case of varioloid 'mention
ed in the News of a week ago, there
have been no further cases. That case
was a Japanese living at a Japanese
contractor's camp half way between
Hana and Ilamoa. The camp has
f atluT Libert of the Catholic Mis
won, has been one of the hardest
worked insjtectors in the Wailuku
district. His sulxlistrict is large
one with many Chinese rice, plairtym
The father is both muscular and -per
Kuasive, and as a result rice liurVert-'l
ing was suspended until a thorough,
whitewashing of shacks and burning
of rubbish was accomplished.
The Road Hoard have commenced
work on the streets of Wailuku.
John Kinney, in charge of tin. pri.s-
" oners, is plowing up and grading
Main street from Hoffman & Vet la-
son's store to tit fliles Machine Shop.
This street will be gravelled, and
then like work will be done on Mar
ket street from its junction with
High street to the Waihee road.
The Kahuiui Store has .selected
Attorney George Hons as.its distrib
uting agent for goods hc.irg Jiinded
from the 'Centenial" and shipped di-
octly from the Kahului wharf to the
Wailuku depot. Hay, grain, rice,
(lour, kerosene, ham, bacon, lard and
canned fruits have been received.
Hy order of II. 1'. llaldwin. the prices
of these articles have been made very
reasonable. Hut us some of the local
Chinese merchants fixed war prices
on some of the goods furnished them.
Mr. Hons has resolved to give private
families the same rates as the mer
chants. Deputy' Sheriff Ilayselden. Dr.
Hoote. H. V. i'opl.nvski. f!ny and
l'erv.bia Goodness, rind sx policemen.
all of Wailuku, and James. Smith of
Kihci, are in voluntary quarantine in
the school house .at Kahului. await
ing the time when the citizens of,
Wailuku will alkvw them to return
homo. Dr. Garvin states that there
is not the slightest dang.ir in allow
ing them to come at once, provided
they bathe and make an entire
change of clothing. The News wants
them to come, home at once, not as a
mere matter of sentiment, but be
cause it would be eminently unjust to
keep them in quarantine longer than
Fop Armstrong Smith.
It lias been the 'dream of Arm
strong Smith s life to take a full
course in medicine in one of the .medic
al colleges in the States. He went
abroad not long ago but was unable
to finish the course which he had bo
Kun. On account of his work at the pest
house .and his cheerful willingnt'ss to
nurse those who every minute iwpko
a menace to his life aroused the public
to the feeling that something should
be done for so noble a spirit.
As a result S. M. Ratlou started
out yesterday morning with a list
and before night he had succeeded in
raising '2. (Hill from the large agen
cies and the banks of the city. -This
work is be continued and there Is'W?,
doubt that the sum will reacii itUo;
5.(111(1 limit before ifiany day ami
thus will Armstrong Smith be able to
go to the States, when the plague
lias died out, to there pursue, the
study.of medicine. Hulletin.
To Our Subscribers.
Notwithstanding lljo fact that
the il;iguc:in Honolulu and n
Maui have practically cut oil llio
advertising support -which was
anticipated for the Xkws still
the management have doomed it
wiser to begin publication at ouch'.
Consequently the p:tper will
have to depend almost entirely
on its subscription department
for fumls for a time. For this
raison it is urgently requested
that all subscribers at their earl
iest convenience remit their sub
JNoticcr to tho Public
. Feb. .13. l'JOO
THE town of (Ivahului. Maui, is
declared to be infested by
bubonic plague. Strict quaran
tine regulations are now in force
and n traffic IN or OUT of Kah
ului will be permitted except by
authorized passes for individuals
and approved permits for freight.
Through freight from clean
vessels will be landed on the
Kahului wharf under strict quar
antine and shipped direct into
outside districts, without contact
with the infected portion of the
No merchandise now in Kh
hulu will be permitted to leave
the town excepting a limited
number of articles capable of
easy and absolute disinfection.
All mail matter, (local and
foreign), leaving Kahului, will
h, thoroughly fumigated. All
'trwefiiugs, cesspools, c losets and
dj'uisi should be put into a .sani-
tuyi ondition, and cases of sick-
ncs.s. pp" reported at once to the
"oard of Ie:i!th.
PLAGUE STAYED ON MAUI
No Deaths Have Occurred During the Week.
No Suspicious Cases Reported.
All Well at Camp Wood.
U -"practically won,
and Maui will
bevond doubt soon
be free from plague.
Lutn Shu. a cook at Ah Mi's house
in Kahului, died (last .Sunday at the
pest house, to wliich'ho hnd been re
moved . from tlie old racetrack de
tention camp. A Japanese was also
sent to the pest house at the same
time, but hi case proved to be not
plague, and he has nlniut recovered.
Since then no other cases have devel
oped, and it is quite probable that
tlu re will be no move.
CAM l' WOOD.
new camp Camp
been built, and the people were trans
feitred from the race track to the
new camp on Monday. When Mr.
Atkinson arrived here on Wednesday
of last week to take charge of the
detention camp, Dr. Garvin and he
inspected the race track cam) and
found it extremely unsanitary. They
seWcted a new site , near the beach
just.mauka of the road .leading into
Kahului from Wailuku. Dr. Garvin
drew the plans for the new camp,
and c n.struotion was begun on Thurs
day morning, .February 13. On the
following Monday morning it was
ready for its occupants.
Much judgment was shown in de
signing the new detention camp,
which consists of six corrals, three
on cither side of a wide street, each
corral containing a lurge, conven
iently planned house. In these cor
rals the people are clussiliod accord
ing to their respective .nationalities,
the Japanese occupy one, the Chinese
another, the families another, etc.
At the end of the lane separating
the corrals, and facing them, stands
a ' long building divided ante store
rooms, kitchen and dining rooms for
the officers and ' guards, s-ilooping
quarters for the guards, and three
for ttwiHiW-AlJan f"'lur't!'bavt
beeii dughltWMlpply'tW ao'tintlartee
of fairly good water, The buildings
are all being whitewashed.
No garbage of any description is
left iu the camp, not won dish water;
everything is carried out into the
sand 'hills. and burned or buried.
.No precautions have been neglnctcd
lo secure perfect sanitation, aiuTtho;
results are gratifying. The inmates
are all in excellent health. The food
supply is abundant, consisting of beef
and pork from Wailuku. tarn from
Waihee, potatoes from Kula and rice
The mimhcr -md nationality of the
ininates'is as follows: 17(1 Japanese.
1011 Chinese, 43 miscellaneous; total.
:-!'12. of whom (8 are women ntl .VJ-
On Thursday afternoon. (IS inmates
were brought from houses in the in
fected district of Kahului and placed
iu Camp Wood. On the next morn
ing their residences, household goods
and clothes were burned, thus clenr
iuo out the whole block in which the
AMUSEMENTS AT CAM I' WOOD.
Superintendent Atkinson of th" de
tention camp hu:j -endeavored to
lighten the 'tedium of his guests as
much as possible. The inmates of
each corral are escorted down ito the
beach every day and given an oppor
tunity to gfi in bathing. An arena
for wrestlin;; l'.-.utchc; Las been con
structed nn-.l gaily decorated in the
Japanese t rrr.l. Swings are being
put up for the children in their
quarh rs. A Japanese thca'tricul
poiv.-nmoico is being rehearsed with
a view to its early production. And
Ctqiid, w!)iis no rcspcct:r of time or
place, has been at his tricks. A
wedding u announced f.r one day
next week, at which Hay Wodehouse
is to be best man. and tlje editorial
staff of of the News have been asked
to give away the bride.
Over ouch corral floats the Hag of
the natioir.iljiy wliit h occupy it. and in
the coaler of the grounds ""Old Glory"
dur.evA to. lLo brct':e. There is a
generous rivalry between the differ
ent r.atkinalHios as to whoso fh'g shall
float the biglit. Dr. Garvin and
Siipt. Atkinson Kay that "Old Glory"
shall overtop, the others oven if thev
have to vd toreon for the long
est pine tr(V in t'..i -wcb-Ioot State.
IJoth Dr. Ciarvio 'and Supt. Atkiu
cn dc!reTo 'express' their profound
sense er thankfulness t the people of
Mi.ui, the halloa vrolaily, who haw
-.. generously d'm'Aed ( r a'nl cloth-
ing to the inmates of Camp'Wood.
Hut .fiir.these donations, there would
have been -actual sufi'eting in spite
of the p limits of the Hoard of Health.
The camp Sh thoroughly disinfected
every day as v.ell as the limited
means on hand will permit, although
there is a scarcity of disinfectants.
Too much praise cannot be bestowed
upon the guards at Kahului and
Camp Wood for their untiring zeal.
At Camp ood Chas. Wagner is
captain of the guards, of whom there
are twelve, sbc of whom are always
A number of .the guards, residents
of placet; other tthan Kahului, have
gone into volantary qurantinc at
"Camp Thomas," at the end of which
they will return to their homes.
Dr. Garvin says they can leave
quarantine on Sunday without the
least danger of spreading the infec
tion. It is to bo sincerely hoped
that the people of AVailuku will ac
cept Dr. Garvin's view of the case
and offer no .opposition to their re
Kahi:m:i, Feu. 24, 1900.
No deaths and no suspicious crses
since Sunday, Feb. USth. General
health of people at detention camp
C. L. Gab.vix,
Agent Hoard of Health.
JAPANESE CONSUL ACTS.
Directs Alaul Laborers to Obey
Orders of Health Board.
Miki.fcaito, Japanese Cosul-General
at Honolulu, has issued the following
proclamation, copies of which have
been sent to Maui:
Whereas, The bubonic plague has
been reported'ulT KaKului, Maui, and
the further spread of tbjs disease may
be Very etrwKntuf tortile Industries
'aha ' commerce of th Hawaiian' Is
lands, as well as to the health of the
JapaiuHta subjects therein, a I hereby
isuo this my oilical notification ftTall
Japanese subjects on the Island of
Maui, as undermentioned.
This being entirely a matter of
precaution in sanitary science, and
life itself being involved. I herein"
order Japanese subjects to conform
to the authority of managers and to
the oilicprs of the Hoard of Health:
1 . Tha t the' shall strictly observe
the orders and instructions, which
may be issued, from time to time, bv
those in authority, and shall refrain
from obstructing in any way the
reasonable regulations issued by
officers or managers.
2. That they shall not leave their
plantations for simple convenience.
3. That If the- Japanese subjects
have any representations or coin-
plaint lo'inake to the managers or
those iu authority, no matter what it
bo, they shall appoint two delegates,
say out of every one hundred to
whom they shall leave the settloi.ie.nt
of the matter; and iu no case shall
Japfcno.se subjects go in numbers to
urge anything either at the offices
of the manager or residence of any
persons in authority.
4. That t'.iey shall, in so far as they
may be able .to d' so, refrain from
buying or eating provision, or in
using dry goods, or any olh.ir mer
chandise which may have come
3. That all contract laborers
shall carefully observe the instruc
tions and regulations which their re
spective emigration companies may
issue on their behalf.
In addition to the foregoing. I
may add that 1 shall secure circulars
of sanitary instruction, issued .y the
J ; panose Medical Society in Hono
lulu, whk-h will be forwarded at the
earliest possible opportunity, to bo
distributed to Ja'p.iiK-t o subjects at
various plantations and other places
II. I. Japanese Majesty' Consul.
"Mamma, please gimme a drink of
water; I'm so thirsty." ."No; you're
not thir.-ity. Turn over arI gi to
s'eop." A pause. "Mucijn.t, won't
you please give me a drink? I'm :;)
thirsty." "If you don't turn over
and go to sleep I'll get up and whip
you!" .Another pause. ".Mamma,
won't Vou please gimiii" adfLik vhcu
,u get up to vhip n it?
A Uulac In Snlnry.
Pome .veins iii;o I'oiiis P. IIuntlnfT
tim's prlvntc secretary. Mr. Miles, ask
pj for nn Increase of nlnry.
"Io you nicil any more innnojf?"
finked Mr. Hiiutlnctiiii IlioiiKlit fully.
"No, sir, I don't exactly need It," re
plied Mr. Miles, -but. mill. I'd be glad
to bo Rett Ins rt little more."
"Ah ti it ii i -in-1: Jf mused hl' employ
er. "Can you pet nloinr without the
advance for the present V"
"Oli, yon," answered tlin scrretary.
I Kucis so," nn.l the matter was drop
ped. A couple of yonm later a new boy ap
peared at tlie Miles home, and theiec
relary thought flie time propitious to
renew the application. "Why, iny ilear
lir." said Mr. Huntington when lie
heard him through, "I raised your sal
ary when. you asked me before."
"I never heard anything about It,"
said the secretary In amazement. 1
"J.'i-ohahly not," returned Mr. Hunt
ington. "In fact, I used that money to
buy a piece. of property .for yoi). I'd
Just let it stand for awhile If 1 wore
.Mi". Miles thanked hlin warmly and
retired somewhat mystified. Shortly
after Mr. Huntington called' him Into
his private otHce. "i'.y the way, Miles,"
he said, "I have sold that real estate ot
.yours at a pretty itfood advance. Hero
is the chock."
''he amount was $.10,000. The prop
erty was part of n larp' section pur
chased by tlie railway king as an In
vestment for his wife. San l-'rauclsco
A l.lrc Bird on tier Ila-t.
One Chicago girl's hat made a sensa
tion la the women's lunchroom at the
Auditorium yesterday. She came In
from Michigan avenue and stopped for
a moment In the parlor. While there
she noticed a -young sparrow flutter In
through the open window and wheel
oneo or twice around the room. She
felt It brush against her hat la its
lllght, but thought no more of it and
passed on Into tlie lunchroom. She had
picked en the bill of fare nnd was
reading ft when she felt that some one
was watching her, and. glancing
around, she discovered that she was a
focusing point for all the eyes la the
Cf course she blushed and colored up
and began to wonder at- tho cause of
the people's Interest. '-.lust then tho
waiter, who had been hovering around,
noticed her confusion and, bending
down, whispered, "rahdon me, miss,
but.ilnh's a live buhd on yo' hat'."
And then instead of going Intolhys-v.-ilcs
she calmly said: "Thank -you.
Will you please shoo It off?"
Anil the waiter "shooed" the sparrow
toward u nearby window, while Mho
owner of the hat fixed It on straight
and proceeded to order her luncheon.
Good He Didn't Accept.
During the second Hreyfus court
martial. M. Quesnay do ltcaurcpahv,
M-prcslUciit of the civil section of the
rour do eaBsation. who was ' bitter
against f?i necusd captain, received
a. very polite Mter dated from the
Chateau. Ue Jrefuisler, near Not,
cliatol, in ' Stvltxerinnd. hnd signed.
"A do Pwfargler." praising hira for
his efforts In the Dreyfus ease and in
viting til in to come nud stay at the
" M. de lteamvpaire replied In his
usual llowery style, saying he would
contiure the struggle as long as he had
strength, nnd that he would remain at
the brciu'h like a valiant soldier to Pin
an example of duty to (iod and the
fatherland, even should he stand alone.
He did not positively decline tho invi
tation, holding out hopes that some day
he might tveo to accept It.
The Chateau de I'icfargier Is the
lunatic asylum for Neuchatel. St.
llnn'i Million Yearo.
According to tlie conclusions of Mr.
A. H. Kcsno. a well known Eugllsh
ethnologist, the lirst creatures that
could properly be called men appeared
on the earth In what geologists know
as the .pliocene period, soniewhero
about n million years ago. The pre
cursor of man, Mr. Kcane thicks, was
some such apelike creature as the
Pithecanthropus erect us, discovered by
Dr. Dubois in .lava a few years ago.
Pour varieties of men were developed:
Homo ethiopicus in Africa south, of
the equator. Ilolno mongolictis lu cen
tral Asia, Homo americauus in the
aiew world- and Homo owx-aslcus in
northern Africa, l'roiji those the exist-
lug races are descended.
It Is safest, iu London secondhand
bookstalls at least, to look Into tl book
before buying it. A London bookseller
has confessed In court that ho and oth
ers had Ihe habit of 'buying up old
books and sticking covers on 'em." It
appears that the plaiutiff had found
on buying "Nicholas Nickh'by" and
"Oliver Twist" that 'there was never a
word about Nicholas and Oliver In
low lie Uot It.
"I." said the gruff old merchant to
the young niau who wanted to go a a jr
for a week, "have worked here for 'i
years without n vacation."
"Yes. 1 know It. That's why I want
"to get away. Hut for the horrible ex
ample you present I might bo willing
to work on and on without a "
Lot it KullU-e to nay that he got his.
vacation. Chicago Times-Herald.
"Isn't It awe Inspiring;" said the
'youth with tendencies tovoiril tho sub
lime, "to think of this earth r;;.;hlng
forward on Its track, superior to n!l
human directum and beyond nil re
"Yes," answered the fair girl softly
nflor n long pause. "It makes i.;e
think of my new automobile." .-Washington
A Fmiions Distillery.
The poor receive all the profits of
one of the most famous distilleries in
the world, that which Is connected
with the monastery of St. llruno, lu
the department of Dauphlno, which Is
better known as J.a Grande Char
treuse. The distillery Itself Js.i con
siderable, distance from the iwonas
tery, but iticlnuds on la ml b?loiigliija
to tlie order, although the Preach gov
eminent has a claim over it. j
' The monks of St. P.runo, although
they are sworn to. poverty, have con
trol of an Industry which .produce
about jpi.1o.0tHi a year protll. (Of this
one-third goes as a contribution tj
the fund known as Peter's ponce. Aa -other
portion is devoted to tlie main
tenance of hospital, and the l'onmindVr
is devoted to subsidizing poor ehurchtw
throughout Prauce and to the per-i
soiial relief of poor applicants, without
distinction of church or creed. It la
interesting to note that those who have
control of this lucrative business nro
expressly forbidden by their vows to
carry on a trade which could result
lu a profit to themselves.
Many attempts have been made to
purchase the business, one notably by
tlie ItothschJhls, tint atl have rfailed,
because the heads of the ort!-r consider
that they are .not justilied iu selling tlaw'
business to a tlrui that would make a
personal profit by it. Cincinnati Va
iiuirer. Know When Tlicr Unve Ennnicn.
The llama, that docile animal wliifh
wt'S the beast of burden lu Peru in
prehistoric times and played the part
that was asslgued to his consiu, the
ciiiuel. lu P.gypt aud Arabia, Is still -seen
lu large numbers In the mountain -districts,
but. he cannot live lu tho
wanner latitudes along the coast. H
Is docile, eudurUig and sure footed. Tin
can go a long time without water and
food and chews the cud of contentment
when other animals are lu distress be
cause of the temperature of the rare
fied atmosphere found lu the vndcan
A llama will carry J00 pounds nnd
no more, and If you add nn onio-e to
his load lie will lie down and wait un
til. It Is taken off. He knows wheu ho
lias enough, aud there Is no use In try- '
lug to argue with him. The native In
dians have learned this by the experi
ence of gcu'j:it Ions, .and w hen a llama
lies down they immediately unstrap
and diminish his burdcti without mak
ing any fuss about it. Then, when he
is .satisfied that lie has been given no
more than his share, he climbs oil to
his hoofs again aud follows the moun
tain trail for days aud weeks at a time
without murmuring or slipping or for
getting his good manners. Chicago
A Itnther Xovel Complaint.
Au Knglish traveler once mot a com
panion, sitting In a state of the. most',
woeful despair and apparently noor
the last agonies, by the side of one of
the mountain hikes of Switzerland. lie
inquired the cause of his sufferings.
"Oh." said the latter, 'tl -was very hot
and thirsty aud took a (large draft of
the clear water -of the ilakc -uml then -sat
down on this stone to consult my..
pruidchook. To my astonishment, tI
fouhd that the water of this lake la
very poluoons! oh, I am a gone man
I feel iCjintbina: all over me. 1 have
only a few luluutcs to live! lleuiein
bor "tne to" . ,
"Let uie'see the guidejutok." tuikl Ms
e..t...,.i rr.. ...t... .1... .m
louiiii, ieiiu uu.inc, est uicnomi8-L
soneuse" ("The water of this ' lakhr--
n bounds- in hsh l. '' "
"Is that the moaning of It V
'Certainly. . ,
The dying man looked up with a ra
diant couutenance.- ".What would. have,
become of you'." wild Ibis friend, "'If "l
had not met yon?" --
"I should have died of Imperfect
knowledge of the French language."
One Too Many Var the Dcn-t.
A well known dean of Norwich bit's
the following good story against lilui-
Some few weeks ago he came to a
stile lu n field which was occupied by
a farm l.ul, who was eating his broad
and bacon hrj -'.i.
The boy niude no attempt to allow
his reverence to pass, so was duly lec
tured for his lack of manners.
"You sivin. my lad, to be bettor fed
"Very like," answered the lad. slic
ing off a plect of bacon, "for ye teaches
Ol, but Ol feeds niosclf.''.-Londuu.Au--swers.
ITow lie tint Exercise,
Lord Palnierstoii used a clever ex
pedient for coercing himself into
little regular daily exorcise.
It was his custom when lu govern
ment positions to have his Inkstand
placed li'Mt a table several yards away
from the desk at which ho worked, so
that he had lo walk be vera I paces for
each ilip of ink. (
He attributed his maintenance of
sturdy health and jaunty .maimer un
der tlie trying conditions of ollico rou
tine to this simple practice, as also lil t
habit of performing all work standing.
"Papa, what is the meaning of the
word "candelabra?'" asked rmuiuy
Su.'i'.'gs, who was doing his "home
"That's easy. Sammy." roplit 1 Mr
Siiaggs. "The word explains lo elf. A
cKiuly laborer Is a workman lu a cain'.v
factory." Pittsburg Chro:ile'i.'-Tc!u.
graph. . '
This old world lit bes t U only Tin av
v!l and life u sort of Plutonian bla--s:::!'.!i,
that, with at.ving blov.-.
ti-;;:-a us into form. T"'c l.h "V X'n' l
hurU'tiiM'iOi.-t li:ay t!h::pe ua be-!.
1 never "'lis. va to 'calumnies. I.
If they are tliitit'e f rim the rLk
lus deceived, otld'lt liey .are t
hating people not V.oi'll til