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C&rrere & HsstlnfS, Arcbttrcts.
The Now York Public Library has
gradually grown up before the -eyes of
the Now Yorkers who are soon to bo ad
mitted to its privileges and it is already
one of tho best known buildings in this
city. Its slto makes it visible to the thou
sands who daily pas's' up and down Fifth
avenue. Its architectural beauty makes
It so different from the surrounding
structures that it "never fails to attract
I th notice of pedestrians.
Evidence of the widespread interest
felt in the building has been afforded to
the architects by tho comments and
correspondence that havo followed every
visible " change in tho structure. The
case of tho lions is in point.
Once they had been put in place, there
was an outbreak of criticism in which
opinions of the most varied character
were uttered. Tho name thing occurred
when' the sculptures of Paul W. Rartlett
were placed in the uttic. When the two
vases in front of the fountain niches
appeared there was tho same exhibition
of popular interest in tho appearance
of the library. But E. C. Potter's sculp
tured lions probably came in for morn
Getting Out the Best
Musician?, Athlttes, Architects, Actors, Prizefighters, Students. Some
of the Products of the Columbia Park Boys' Club of San Francisco
In San Francisco before tho fire dear
is the phrase to tho Western coast Aleck
(ireggain ran it boxing club above n
saloon at Sixth and Folsom streets. It
was in that roaring 7.0110 south of Market
street which is to the Golden Gate city
as the East Sido is to New York.
Boys flocked to Greggain and ho
taught them how to slug each other llko
loltermakers, Some were graduated as
prizefighters. Some may now be seen
of an evening supporting those lamp
posts, ono of which tho gifted Jimmy
Britt said he'd rather be than the whole
blamed city of New Yurk.
Exactly a block away from Oreggain's
club is and was tho Columbia Park Boys
Club, Thore boys from tho stock that
Oreggain moulded so adroitly wero
learning tho music of Schubert nnd
Wagner, grappling with architecture nnd
mechanics, mastering tho druma by giv
ing two impromptu plays a day in their
own small theatre and doing things in
nthlrtics far better than their pals over
nt Greggain's. Somn of them havo even
become prizefighters. There's Ono Round
Hogan, for inxtniice, who, encountering
his old Columbia Park mentor on tho
street a while ago, wild:
"Yep, I'm lighting for n living, Mr.
l'elxotto, but don't tako it too hard,
I'm cutting tho booze and tho girls and
saving money. You'll bo proud of me
Tim Columbia Park Boys Club has
rnme to Im nn institution ns peculiar
10 California ns the seals beyond tho
'lift House, the raves of I41 Jolla, tho
Lick Observntory or the redwoods of the
Big Basin. Now tliiity-nine of the mem
bers nnd Sidney Peixotto, founder nnd
head of the Hub, lire in New York nfter
working their way llast by singing nnd
uliiying mid vaudeville sinee November
They hud planned to go to Mexico,
where a guarantee of Jtu.oiio had been
piomifcd but the insurrection quashed
that and they In-adi-d inMe.ul lor tho
lb" H'.il M iry or the Columbia Park
Foys ( lub ftcii-K back tu jvuo. v,wn Ur
Philip Kun; llinwii, n llni-vurd graduate
and a lloMon rttlciui-iit worker, ml-
grilled 1.. ,mii I ranciM o and ut ti,..tt I away benttiM. so man
turge then a 1.. ,.,i f drawing in tlm 10 make en-en in whir'
I nive,M,y "I hi 1 ,nu , ,. ,, lart j, u , ,
the Sim I tain 1- o llov ( tub
decided expreions of like or dislike
than any other, part of the ornamen
tation, all of which was done in planter
and was "put up merely to try its effect
before the marble replicas wero put into
The legends of the new institution
aro already comprehensive. Some of
them aro naturally comic.
"You see that old man with tho gray
beard?" asks the conductor of his gaping
charges on the rubberneck wagon. "Well,
that old man used to be an office boy
when the building of the library was
begun. And look at him now,"
Of courso tho inspiration of this humor
was the watchman. Jibes as to the length
of time it had token to erect the structure
used to be common. It was difficult to
make tho public accept the explanation
that it was practically impossible to spend
mbro than a million dollars a year in put
ting up the building
When Samuel J. Tilden diod in lssf, the
project to unite the .Astor and Lenox
libraries onpno foundation 'seemed likely
to bo fulfilled through the fortune left to
the city for educational purposes by Mr.
Tilden. It took nine years to settle the
legal complications arising over the will.
There Is in Boys
a project or settlement upllfters, Asso
ciated with tho founders were Ernest
Peixotto, artist; Frank Norris, novelist;
Porter Garnett of the Argonaut; Loriug
Itiilord, architect; Newton J. Tharp, now
city architect of San Francisco, and Er
nest Peixotto's brother Sidney, Pres
ently Burgess mado such a hit with his
fantastic magazine the Lark that he came
East to realize on it.
The club wasn't all that Sidney Peixotto
thought it might be. He says now that it
was too socialistic, that leadership was
divided on the theory that each man was
equally capable and it was enough if
each gavo his services one night a week.
Ono day they told Sidney Peixotto that
ho was working too hard, whereupon he
quit the club and founded anothor, the
Columbia Park Boys Club, to which he
has given his whole time since 1893.
His aim was to work out a system of
his own that was now to California. Ho
would dig deeper into boy nature than
others had done and bring up nuggets
of good' thitt ho believed lay in ovory
street urchin of tho Mission district. He
would highly organize athletics and teach
tint boys' trade in 1111 ideal workshop
where each could have individual atten
t ion .He would have them under his super
vision in the summer also. He would per
suade working boys to become school
boys by taking the club on long summer
trips which only Hchoolhoys had time
Before tho days of tho club, Mr. Peix-
otto says, not a boy had htudlrd beyond
tho grammar school in all that district
ot 100,000 population In 1890 he got
William tiieuson to go to high school.
Willie prinked for tho occusion and the
neighbors' wives told Mrs, Olenson that
she wan making a "white collar bum" out
of him. Mrs, Olenson. affrluhted. tried
tu take him out of school, Mr. Peixotto
worked to keep him in nnd succeeded.
Now (ileaoou is head bookkeeper in a hlg
packing house mid bent 011 going higher.
Others, knowing that a South o' Market
noy was liarnxi fiotn oftlco work, had
labored for S.la week either ut the "dinky,"
which is it glass fnctory.. or In the hoi
factories, which never turn nn applicant
away beeaue so many follti aro needed
h 1 alil'ornia'H fruit
' 117 inn
rn-e of gillie (ilenbon, joined the night
Several of the Carnegie circulating libra
ries were associated with tho Lenox and
A st or in the new foundation, which wo
incorporated as the New York Public
Library. The city agreed to provide a
site for the institution and put up a build
ing on condition that a circulating library
should be part of the foundation and
that the library should Imj open evenings
Sunday afternoons and holidays. With
these conditions accepted the torms of the
open competition among architects were
announced and from tho designs offered
the best six were to be accepted. This
competition was won by Carrere Hast
ings on November II. 1897
In the meantime the site of the old reser
voir had been seemed for the library and
in June, 1.S89, the work of removing this
Egyptian memorial of old New York was
begun. The foundations on which the
present library stands were btarted in tho
spring of that year Mayor Seth Low
laid the cornerstone on November 10,
190?. .Now, nine years later, tho building
is ready, with the exception of a few de
tails, to be dedicated to t be "public.
Some statistics of the New York Public
Library are necessary to a conception of
tho great scale on which tho building has
classes of the Columbia Park Boys' Club
and some even ventured into high school
Since then twelve graduates of the club
have got degrees from the University of
California, and according to Mr. Peixotto
all that district of 100,000 persons has
beon stirred by the notion of education.
The other day Gelett Burgess was
doubled up in a chair at the Players Club
of New York reading. Along carno n
young man who said, "Why, hello, Mr.
Burgess, do you remember me?"
The father of the "Goops" and limner
of the purple cow confessed that he didn't
seem to. Said the young man:
"I'm Ed Morrissey and was in tho
Columbia Park Boys Club when you wero
In San Francisco."
Then Mr, Burgoss remembered. Mor-
rissoy was the club's prize actor. Ho
was also the first boy the club sent to thn
university. At 24 he was stage, manager
of a No. 1 Clyde Fitch company.
Another club prodigy was Not Schmulo
wltz. He also went to the University of
California, There he wrote and played
in the junior farce, and did tho same for
the senior farce that was put on last year
in tho university s Greek theatre.
Incidentally Mr. Peixotto says that In
tho eight years of tho San Frnncisoo
Juvenile Court only two of tho Columbia
Park boys, from San Jrancisco's East
Side, mind you, have been arraigned
thore. And there have been 4,000 boys
in the club altoguthor.
"How do we do it?" says Mr. Peixotto,
"Well, we nim nt perfect boy happiness,
nnd we do not find it hard to draw out
tho Ilnost there is in his nature, which
is pretty fine,
Tako mimic, for instance. Tho aver
age boy worships a musician, yet you
ask him if ho can sing and ho answers
Naw,' We show him that he can. We
tench him'to use his beautiful treble,
"He is delighted nnd astonished. He
may hnvo never heard of' tho 'unattain
able ideal,' but ho' knows that somn in
credible change lias been wrought in
him, nnd wo'vo got lfim, body nnd soul,
always nfter that,
"Then we. show him that play does
not mean just baseball. Each of our 220
boys must play an instrument. He finds
that he can do that too. One hundred
and ten of tho members now rnnk as
musicians, Most of tho others would be
if we rould nfford to buy moro instru-
wonts, Such is our Imnd.
"Then wo have a chorus of forty boys
who sing best and many soloists. They
sing tho best music that's written nnd are
delighted to do it. Wo put that music
Into the boys so deep that they never
can forget it, and tnusio has its own way
of making a better rit ben of its possessor.
"In some ways our theatre is the most
interesting thing about the club. Every
day a teacher goes through the workshop
and picks out six or seven boys, to whom
SUN. SUNDAY. APRIL 9.
THE NEW YORK PUBLIC LIBRARY.
been erected. It is 390 feet long on Fifth
avenue, from Fortieth to Forty-second
street, and 270 feet deep from Fifth avo
nuej leaving out tho courtyard on the
Fortieth street side of the building, it
extends over an area of 113,0(10 feet.
The reading room, on the Bryant Park
side of the building, is the largest npnrt
1 ment of the kind in tho world. It is 195
1 feet long, "7 feet wide and 50 feet high.
Beneath this reading room is the main
stack room, divided into seven stories.
The stack room is fitted with sixty-three
milesof shelves, capable of holding 2,700,
ooo volumes. As other rooms for iSooks
are capable nf holding about 800,000
volumes the library may house as many
i as three anil n half million books.
In addition to the main reading room
there nre 200 smaller rooms meant for
As a home for the valuable books it
contains the new building is naturally
flreprooT. The book shelves are of bronze
and this material with marble practically
makes up the whole building. There is
375,000 cubic feet pf marble in the library
and wood is used only in tho wainscoting
of certain rooms.
The history of the New York Public
he says: 'We waut you for the bIiow to
day ' When the group Is assombled'iu a
little room off the stage the teacher says -(
it's all impromptu, so nobody has to put
in extra time studying:
I tell you what we II have to-day, n
scene in a churchyard. Two of you shall
bo tramps, so and so will lie a ghost and
tho rest will take such and such parts.
You, Jimmy Flynn, will say fco and bo,
and you, Sol Levy, will say so and so, and
wo'll havo the play end this way. Re
member?' "Tho boys answer yes, and the play
begins with an audionre of sixty members
of the club. Every afternoon wo havo a
new play and every evening it is repeated
with a different cast, and a remurkablo set
of boy actors has beon produced. ,
"Outsiders who come in can't believe
that there has been no rehearsal, so quaint
and spirited is tho performance. It's one
of our proudest traditions that the plays
must be done just right.
A visitor to tho manual training depart
ment, says Mr. Peixotto, finds it unlike
such nppendaccs of other boys' clubs.
The art classes are particularly successful
because of the emphasis placed on a boy
copying a thing just as ha sees it. Among
other things they teach poster making,
illuminating manuscripts and archltec
The club also has a gymnasium and
compulsory military drill, Everv boy Is
taucht parliamentary' procedure, but "Mr.
Peixotto maintains that debating among
Hoys is 11 tuuuro ny reason of tnelr im
Tho long trips for which the club is
celebrated on the I'aclllo coast grew out
of the fact that Mr, Peixotto loves to
walk, In his llrst year at Columbia Park
ho and threo boys walked from Stockton
to tho Yosemite. Tho next year live
did tho same thing and the next year
'Even with no carfare to pay tho cost
was aroater than tho tourists could afford.
Thoreufter they resolved to nay thoir
way ny piuyiug ana acuug anu aciouui
ics that they had learned at the club, In
the summer of 1M2 thirty boys barn
stormed from Eureka to Point Arena,
480 miles, tramninir from town to town
and giving u show every night, bo their
legs over so tired, in whatever town hall
or church would receive them,
"Tho next summer they walked all
the way from San Francisco to Ixis An
ge.M, 550 miles. A band of twelve pieces
with eight bugles and eight drums to
boot scattered Columbia Park music
nil ulong the const.. When tho boys took
tho train home from Los Angeles they
had been nwny seven weeks, hail visited
parts or the State hidden to the Pullman
sightseer and hud made almost enough
money to pay their fares back.
In 1910 one party of boys took in tt.soo
on another Eureka trip. Another purty
went up to Seattle in a private oar and
ulmostipald their way, Each had a band
and was prepared In put on a vaude
ville show of fourteen ants at five min
utes notice. Also each hud u iMiseball
teMti. Tho team of tho delegation that
wrnt to Seattle played fourteen games
with bush league grownups whom they
challenged uud won tliumali.
THE BUILDING ON FIFTH
AVENUE NEARLY READY
TO RECEIVE READERS
Library is epitomized in the inscriptions
that occupy tho three spaces on the attic.
On the left in the square space are the
words "The Astor Library, founded by
John Jacob Astor for. the advancement of
useful knowledge, 1848," On the centre
space is the inscription "The Lenox
Library, founded by James Lenox, dedi
cated to history, literature and the flno
arts." On the right plaque is the inscrip
tion: "The Tilden Trust. Founded by
Samuel Jones Tilden to serve the in
terests of science and popular- education,
These three inscriptions were com
posed by Charles W. Eliot.
There are two niches on each side of
the entrance intended for fountains.
Within them are to stand statues by
Frederick Macmonnies. Ono is de
scribed as "Beauty Overwhelming Ugli
ness" and tho other aa "Truth Overcom
Corinthian columns decorate the piers
of the building which end on the north
and south sides in an adaptation of a
classic pavilion. George Grey Barnard
has done two figures called "Art" and
"Science" for these pavilions. Between
the Corinthian columns are rounded
Mr. Peixotto savs such expeditions
supply the best training in self-reliance
mat no Knows or. un ino tramps every
bit of the camp work oh, yes, they sleep
every night beneath a starry California
sky tliat knows no summer rain is scien
' "Tuunltlni, tl,A art tf WArbini llirntiah
plav," Mr. Peixotto calls it.
The great Australian journoy, from
which the club's calendar of larks is
now dated, begun in May, 1909. The
thirty-uinu boys who made it were nt
sea two months. They visit d Samoa,
Tahiti and New Zealand on the outward
trip and Fiji and Hawaii coming home.
iney traverseu Australia from tsyuney
to Calgoordie in the western gold fields,
3,700 miles, by boat and rail. With
vaudeville, baud concerts, gymnastic
exhibitions and football games they
earned $20,000, which they needed, as
the steamship fares alone were 111,000.
Tho Young Australian league, which
invited them down, saw to it that they
were entertained at Australian homes
throughout the continent. At Sydney iu
July after a football match I,ady Chelms
ford descended to the field and presented
to them a (lag of New South Wales.
Thoy won twenty-seven of thirty-eight
football matches and gave thoir show in
sixty cities and towns. It was nino
months before San Francisco saw them
again and bogan learning from them
football as tho Australians play it.
When in November last the Mexican
trip had to bo given up after thirty boys
had been studying Spanish for many
weeks the Santa Fe Railroad folks offered
to take them to Chicago if they'd give
concerts in eating houses along the way.
So they came East.
Thoy wore in Chicago two months
demonstrating Mr. Peixotto's idea of
what a boys' club ought to be. Among
their performances were twelvo at the
Held houses of the city playgrounds:
Originally they had expected to go home
from Chicuco, but the pull of New York
was irresistible. Starting eastward again
with the hope of making their way ns
thev hail done before, they found Illinois
and Indiana not quite as hospitable as
California and Australia. At South Bend
they liad'to turn back. In Chicago again
they played three weeks in vaudeville
theatres and came to Now York on the
They are here. Mr. Peixotto savs. on
the to well defined missions which have
guided ull their trips; for their own edu
cation and to give an object lesson more
impressive man any lecture in the proper
way to handle boys from the slums.
The are slaving nt thn Newsboys Home
iu New Chambers street with Mr. Peixotto.
Every night they give a concert for the
newsboys, which Is invariably followed
by eager inquiry as to thn chances of
joining the club and being taken back to
San Francisco. An uptown father whoso
son isn't at ull a newsboy but who saw
nnd heard the Columbia Park crew tier
form the other night has told Mr. Peixotto
that he's going to send the youngstor to
California uud let him live at the club for
The Columbia Pork boys expect to show
off at some of the city boys' clubs and
gymnasiums while they're bore. They
man next to march on Boston and then
Philadelphia. They may sail for England
afterward, but so lur that's only n vision
which Sidney Peixotto is keeping us the
only secret which hn and his comrades
do not share,
windows with square windows in tho
On the attio the sculptures by Paul
W. Bart let t stand for "Drama and Poetry"
and "Religion and Romance," while tho
single figures at the end represent "Hls-
j tory" and "Philosophy.
I Tlie main hallway, which all visitors
, from Fifth avenue first enter, is entirely
of white marble, the coiling being of the
i same material. White marble staircases
at either end of this entrance hall lead
to the upper floors.
On the south half of the front of the
building and extending around the
Fortieth street aide are the administra
tion offices of the' library. On tho part
of the front of the library running toward
the Forty-second street pavilion there
are small reading rooms.
On Forty-second street there is the
entrance for those who uso the circulating
library. This library is to bo situated in
tho basement on tho north side. At a
corresponding point on the Fortieth
street side there is tho service entrance.
The reading room is 395 feet long, the
whole length of tho building at tho rear;
it is 50 feet high and over 73 feet wido.
It is lighted naturally byfifteon long win
THOSE SAD OLD PLAYS
niilrh Theatregoers of a Generation Abo
Macon, Mo April 8. The other day
Manager Harry Ioean of the Iogan Thea
tre received this note, which was written
in a girl's hand:
DrAn Mi:. Loots: Why don't you ever
have a sod piny any more? I bo to your
shows regular, and they always make you
laium, which is nil riant, but you don't
want to lniiflh all the time. 1 like "East!
Lynn" nnd "The Two Orphans," nnd solemn I
shows sometimes, berauso people llko to
cry us well as latmh, don't you think?
"lours, A I.ovrii oi' mi: Hium t.
Mr. logon smiled as he showed the note
"Sho if it Is a she is voicing tho sonti-
ment of many years ago. I judge she is
referring to theatrical troupes and not
to the moving pictures.
Mien I was with the Peyton company
tho serious plays were popular. Our
repertoire was 'East Lynne,' 'Ten Nights
in a Barroom,' 'Joshua Whitoomb,' 'Seth :
Swap,' "The Two Orphans,' 'Hazel Kirke,
'Fanchon the Cricket,' nnd several other
plays I can't now recall. Wo would
lead off with 'Seth Swap, a funny piece,
"East Lynne' would be the big event
ot tho week and we always presontod it
Thursday night. I've seen handker
chiefs out all over tho house when that was
played. Peoplo would apparently enjoy
a good old cry just ns much as a hearty
"One night nt Centreville a woman
came near busting up the show by her
excessive emotion. Sho. boohooed as
though sho had Just recolved a telegram
announcing tho sudden death of all her
kin. It wus such a display that the
actors, who wore trying to do a very
affecting scene, got to snickering nnd
the audience quit crying nnd begun to
"The manager sent a man out to quiet
the griefstricken woman. He approached
her softly, touched her on tho shoulder
and gently remonstrated, She removed
a wutery handkerohief and, turning her
tear stained faco toward him said she had
paid 30 cents to get into the show nnd that
sho had thereby acquired tho right to
enjoy it in whatever way pleased hor
best and that she intended to cry aa long
and ns loud as sho felt like.
"The usher had 110 answer to that and
he let her go on nnd enjoy herself without
furthor remonstrance But it was tough
on the aotors,
"In those days, some twenty-five years
ago, the week stand shows mudo a pot
of money. There were no moving pic
tnre shows and the low prices of the
rejiertoire shows took with tho people,
"I played in the orchestra and had
seen tho performance so often that I
know nearly all the purls by heart. One
night I (old Mr. I'eylou Hint I believed I
knuw Sttli Hxtap as well as the mun that
dows and at night eighteen RemiHiti"
electroliers perform the same funtlion,
Books of reference lire to be hid irt
this room. A wooden screen olnbor.iirly
carved in the Renaissance htylo concwl
the desks of tho librarians Mid the lifts
that bring the hooks up from th" ct.irV
rooms. A gallery running about th roo-n
supplies additional spare for booU
The vaulted ceiling of this ivo'.u:'in
green, blue and red.
Behind the blind top story of the Ijbr.irv
is a series of art galleries lighted frni
tho top. The ceiling over the sfnirr.ii1"
has beon decorated with mi rl.abor.iln
painting by James Finn.
Exclusive of the value of the land th
cost of the new library is more than
$8,000,000. The style may bo described gen
erally as Rena'ssance, although It hus beon'
adapted to American uses. The purKH
oflCarrere A Hastings in building th
library in the stylo they did was to cre.it"
something more than merely n building to
uo as a library. They planned lo nn
edifice which may delight tho eye. The new
Public Library is intended ns nn evi
dence of the city's respect for archi
tecture and beauty ns well'ns a me.in
to spread knowledgo nnd learning.
played it. Fqyton laughed and bet m
a dollar I didn't. I took him up nd li
let mo try tho part. After tho sho lie
gave mo a dollar. That was at Cla
"All repertoire shows can play 'Pncle
Tom's Cabin' if they havo to, but don't
ofton put It on except In cases of iicihIuii:
tho wherewithal pretty bad. One week
wo started in on bud luck up iu low.i
and when Wednesday came we decided
to abandon tho dato:'thero didn't seem to
lie any chance of making good there
So we hurriedly billed threo other town
for tho remaining days in tho week, and
although we had 110 dogs or scenery for
the play wo gave 'em 'Uncle Tom's Cabin'
and' mado a hit at each place.
"'Undo Tom' was tho uotors' unfalter
ing friend In thoso davs. If a show was
hard up and didn't have any angel t"
draw on tho munager would get put s
railroad map and spot a few good 'Uncle
Tonr towns, and ho nearly ulwnys made
"1 don't believe 'Tom' shows aro doing
much good in the West now, although the
men running them insist thoy aro. They
don't amount to much here. Tho ten
dency of tho times seems to be for some
thing bright nnd sparkling, with plenty
of action. The audience hasn't liny
patience with the working out of some
complicated problem play.
"Tho men who produce plays follow the
samo theory that governs thoo who writ"
for tho up to date magazines. You can
sell u funny story twice aa quick a, you
can a sad ono, Why? Because the edi
tors havo accurately gauged thn want
of tho readers of tho Un'ted States ami
aro trying ns best they can to supply
thoso wants. And tho peoplo that read
magazines uro of tho N'.mo cla tha
patronize tho theatre. When there com"
a demand for tho weeping play there wil1
be plenty of playwrights to turn on th"
stream- nevor fear."
"Ono or tho sad old time pluv -
'Mario Antoinette.'" remarked a gentle
man who was In tho thentie ofllrn with
Mr 1 ..,.,. ,1 -1 ..iiiv It at. (lie lllvnii'l'!
Theatre, St. Louis, when I was a small
boy, and the pain 1 suffered in seeitig
France's beautiful queen led to the iar
fold in tho presence of u howling mo"
has never left me.
"First, tho executioner cut off the poor
victim's beautiful hair and foil it n'
lessly under his heavy feet, History s
sho cut her hair herself; the p:.iv "
more dramatic. Tho frowsy women '
there Willi their hideous red cap, ciil.itiu
the beautiful woman from Austria ull wv '
of names; tho executioner wa an ev;i
looking man, wearing a black eye ni.i-p
and tho drummers beat tho Rogue s M i''"
as sho ascended the stops to the gtulM itj'
"It was a very roahstlo scene and .V"
I curtain dropped as the queen s lie.i i 1
1 somXJ mechanical device apparently " "
into the Iwsket, I was very mu
pressed with the play, but I don ' ''''' '
I'd go to it again There's I"l""v,111
worry over whut haps-iis iu our ""
inl'ead of shedding loars for tin '"
suffered long before we worn born
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