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V . SR I
DVTiDTSOTENRIGHTS, DEMOCRACY, N~EWS, LITERATURESINEADTEARS .
WM-l. J. rFRANCIS, Proprietor. 44 6010-41 IDI InjtV Advance.'
VOL. V. SITRITEIIVILLE, SO 'Us M1AY 14, IS51.
The Factory Girl.
BY T. 8. ARTHUR.
There was something wrong about
the affairs of old Mr. Bacon. His
farm, the best tilled and most pro
ductive in the neighborhood, began
to show evidences of neglect and un
fruitfulness; and that he was going
behindhand in the world, was too ap
parent in the fact, that, within two
years lie had sold twenty acres of
good meadow, and, moreover, was
under the necessity of borrowing
three hundred dollars on a mortgage
of his landed property. And yet,
Mr. Bacon had not laid aside his
habits of industry. le was up, as
of old, with the dawn, and turned not
his feet homeward from the field until
the sun had taken his parting glance
from the distant hill-tops.
A kind.hearted chcerful-minded
man was old Mr. Bacon, well liked
by all his neighbors, and loved by his
own household. His two oldest
children died ere reaching the age of
manhood; three remained. Mary
Bacon, the eldest of those who sur
vived, now in her nineteenth year,
had been from earliest childhood her
father's favorite; and, as she advan
ccd towards womahilood, she had
grown more and more into his heart.
In his eyes she was very beautiful:
and his eyes, though partial, did not
deceive hin very greatly, for Mary's
face was fair to look upon.
We have said that Mr. Bacon was
a kind-hearted and chcerful-mninded
man. And so lie was; kind-hearted
and cheerful, evqn though clouds
were beginning to darken above him,
and a sigh from the coming tempest
was in the air. Yet not so uniform
ly cheerful as of old, though never
orthechange hatas in progress,
the change from prosperity to adver
sity, lie did not seem to be pabi'lly
Yes, there was something wrong
about the affairs of old Mr. Bacon.
O A habit indulged through many
years, had acquired a dangerous f
influence over him, and was gradually
destroying his rational ability to act
well in the ordinary concerns of life,
As a young man, Mr. Bacon drank
"temperately," and he drank "tem
perately," in the prime of life
and now, at sixty, lie continued to
drink 'teinperately,' that is, in his
own estimation. Thiere were many,
however, who had reason to think
differentlv. But Mr. Bacon was no
bar-room lounger; in fact, lie rarely,
if ever, went to a public house; It
was in his own homes and among his
household treasures, that lie placed
to his lips the cup of confusion.
The various temperance reforms
had all found warm advocates aniong
his friends and neighbours; but MAIr.
Bacon stooud aloof. lie would have
nothing to do in tiese matters.
"Let them jo temperance socie
ties who feel themselves in danger,"
was his good natured answer to all
argiment or persuasion addressed to
himii oin the subject.
ie didi not opp)ose notr ridicule the
movement, le thought it a good
thing; only, he had in it no persoital
Anud so Mr. Bacon went on drink
ing "temperately,' until habit, from
claiming a mnodera.te indulgence, he
gani to make, so it seemed to his
friends, rather unreasonale demands.
Besides this habit of driniking, Mr.
Bacon had another habit, that of in
dustry; and, what was unusual, the
former did niot abate the latter.
though it must be (owned that it sadly
interfered with its elliciency. le
was up as we have said, with the
dawn, and all the (lay hc was busy
at work; but. somehow or other, his
land did not produce as liberally
a~*s in former timecs, and there was
slowly creeping over everything
nround him ant aspect of decay.
Moreover, h1 did not mranuage, as well
as formierly, thto selling part of' his
business. In fact, his shrewdness of
mind was gone. Alcohol had con
fusod his brain. Gradually he was
retrogradhing; and( while more thtan
half conscious of the rutin that was in
advance of him, lie was not fully
e enough awake or sjseriously alarmed,
as to begzin anxioimly to seek for the
cause of imponding evil, And so it
wont on until Mr'. Bacon suddlenly
found' himself in the midst of real
troubILe. "T'1he value of his -farm,
whlichi, aifter partig with the twecnty
acres of meadow land, contained bul
twenty-five acres, had been yearly
diminishing in consequence of bad
culture, and defective management
of his stock had reduced that until it
was of little consequence.
The holder of the mortgage was
a man named Dyer, who kept a
tavern in the village that lay a milk
distant from the little white farm.
house of Mr. Bacon. When Dyer
commenced his liquor selling trade,
for that was his principal business, he
had only a few hundred dollars; now
he was worth thousands, and was
about the only man in the neighbor.
hood who had money to lend. His
loans were always made on bond and
mortgage, and, it was a little re
markable, that he was never known
to let a sober, industrious farmer or
store keeper have a single dollar.
But, a drinLing man, who was grad.
ially wasting his sutstance, rarely
ipplied to him in vain; for he was the
1unninig spider watching for the silly
ly. More than one worn out and
run-down farm had already come into
iis hands, through the foreclosure of
nortgages, at a time of business de
>ression, when his helpless victims
:ould find no symnathizing friends
tble to save them from ruin.
One day, in mid-winter, 3s Mr.
Bacon was cutting wood at his rather
)oorly furnished wood pile, the
avern-keeper rode up. There was
omnething in his countenance that
ent a creeping sense of fear to the
teart of the farmner.
"Good morning. Mr. Dyer,' said
"Good morning,' returned the
avern-keeper, formally. Ilis usual
mile was absent from his face.
"Sharp day, this.'
"Yes, rather keen.'
"Won't you walk in and ~tako
PAN"Uis yos. I -h--nm!
There was a pause.
The farmer's eye sunk beneath the
:old steady look of Dyer.
"Mr. Bacon, I guess I shall have
o call on )you for them three hundred
lollars,' said the tavern keeper, in a
"Can't pay that mortgage now,
Jr. Dyer,' returned Bacon, with u
roubled expression; "no use to think
"Rather a cool way to treat a main
fter borrowing his money. I told
rou whlen I lent it that I uiglit want
t at almost any time.'
Oh! no, Mr. Dyer. It was under
tood, distinctly, that from Four to six
nonths notice would be given,' re
lied Mr. Bacon, positively.
"Preposterous'' ejaculated the
avern-keeper. "Never thought of
uch a thing. Six months notice,
"That was the agreement,' said
BIr. acon, firmly.
"Is it inl the bond?'
"No, it was verbal, between us.'
Dyer shook his head, as he an
"iNo, sir-! I never make agree
nents of that kind; the money was to
be pmaid on dleimnd, and I have riddlei
>ver this mornmiing to make the de'
"It is midwinter. MIr. Dyer,' was
replied ini a husky voice.
"'You know that a small farmer
like me, canmnot he ini possessionm, a
this season, of the large sum you de
"TIhat is your affair, Mr. Bacon,
I want my money now, and must hmav<
There was a tone of menaee in th<n
wvay this was saidl that Mr.. Bacot
"'I haven't thirty dollars, muiel
less three hundrcd, in my possession,
"Biorrow it then.'
'Impossible! money has not heel
so scarce for year-s. Every onei
"Yon'd better make the ellert, Mr
Bacon, I shall he sorry to piut you tI
any trouble, but my money will hav
to be forthcoming.'
"You will niot enter uip thme mor
gage?' said thme farmer.
"it will certainly come to that ui
less you can pmay it.'
"Tihat is what I call oppression
rneturned Mr. Bacon, in momentar
indignation, for the utterance t
which he was as ciickly repentant.
"Good morning," said Dyer, nudden
ly turning his hrorse's head, an
riding off at a brisk trot.
For nearly five minutes, old Mr.
Bacon stood with his axe resting on I
the ground, lost in painful thought.
Then lie went slowly into the house,
and sitting down before the fire, let
his head sink upon his breast, and v
there mused on the trouble that was
closing around him. But there came
no ray of light, piercing the thick
darkness that had fallen so suddenly.
Nothing was then said to his family E
on the subject, but it was apparent
to all that something was wrong, for i
the lips that gave utteranco to so c
many pleasant words, and parted so a
often in cheerful smiles, were still I
"Are you not well, to-day?' asked I
Mrs. Bacon, as the family gathered p
around the dinner-table, and she re
marked her husband's unusually so
"Not very well,' he replied.
"What ails you, fathier?' said
Mary, with tonder concern in her
voice; and her eyes were turned
upon him with aflectionate earnest- t
"Nothing of much consequence,
child,' was answered evasively. "I k
shall be better after dinner.' I
And as Mr. Bacon spoke lie poured 1
out a larger glass of brandy than i
usual-he always had brandy on the
table at dinner time-and drank it a
off. This soon took away the keen c
cdge of suffering from his feelings, la
and lie was able to affect a measure
of cheerfulness: But he lid not de. t
ecive the eyes of Mrs. Bacon arid s
Ma r v.
"I wonder what ails father!' said
Mary, as soon ,as she was alone with t:
"I don't know,' answered Mrs. f<
Bacon, thoughtfully, "he seems trou- b
bled about something.' tl
"I saw that}-. Dje!!Lt
"You did!' Mrs. Bacon spoke With
a new manifestation of interest. in
"Yes; and I thought, as I looked s,
at lin out of the window, that lie e
appeared to be argiy about some- g
Mrs. Bacon did not reply to this b
remark. Soon after, on meeting her
hitisbanid, she said to him. It
"What did Mr. Dyer want this
"'Smnething that lie will not get,' v
replied Mr. Bacon. IT
"The montey he loaned you?' a
"it's iipossible to pay it back r
now, in the (lead of winter, saidI Mrs. v
Bacon, in a troubled tone of voice,
"lie ought to know that.'
"'Anid lie does know it.'
"What did you tell him?' 1
"'I'lat to lift the mo#rtgage now
was out of the question .'
"\on't lie be troublesoie? You
remeinmbr how lie acted towards poor
old Mr. l'eabodv.'
",1 know hjs a hard-hearted,
selfish man. i don't beleve that
there is a spark of humainity about
him. But he'll scarcely go to ex
treities with me. 1 don't fear that.'
' Iiii Ve thireatent:
'Yes. Thit I hardly think that lie
was in earnest.'
H ow far this last remark of old
Mr. Bacon was correct, the f'ollowintg
brief coniversationi will show. It took
p~lac'e between I yer andu a mtiserable
pe'ttifo'ggintg lawyer, in IBrookville,
'I've gilt a mortgage on old Bacn's
farm that I wish eniteredl upl,' said
the taveinu-keeper, on calling at the
lawyer-'s of lice.
'Can't lhe pay it ol?' inquired
"Of course not. ie's been
runingi( down for the last six or
seven years, and is now on his last
'Atnd so you meani to trip him
up b1 efore Ito falls of himself.' Tlhe
lawyer soein an uinfecliung tone
and with asintister smiile.
"If you please to say so,' returned
Dver. 'I've wanted thtat jform of huis
for- somie time past. Wheit I took
the mnort gage on it my ohjeet was fist
a simpl1e intves tmetnt at legal interest;
you knowv that I can do better with
-money than six per centt a year.'
"I1 should think you could,'
responded the lawyer-, with a chuckle.
"When I loaned Bacon three
i hundred dollars, of course I never
expected to get the sum back again.
i- I understood, perfectly well, thmat
di sooner or h.ater the mortgageo would
huave to be enitered1 up.'
'And the farm becodes vyurs fut
ialf its real value.' t ' ai ly'
"Are you not stri:.h:r too soon?
uggested the lawyer "No.'
'Sorme friend m'y 'an him lithc
Dyer shook ,is heid.
'It's a tight tiami . Brookville.'
'And still better'qr mly purp's,
aid Dyer, in a low, ?neaningii, voiec
drunkards have few friedl; nlue
[I fact, willing to ri- their mon11ev
in them. Put the rgens ti) Eae
.nd his farm will droi into my hald
ike a ripe cherry.'
'You can harolyicall 'Lieon .
)runkard. You neier see hihl sag.
;ering about, nor buiging in bat
'Do you remember 1is farm Eevell
'Look at it iow.
'There's a difierenje, certainly.'
Isn't there. WhAl the reas*i 01
Drunkenness." said the tavern.
eeper. 'That 13 the riglt word.
Ie don't spend muchlin bar-rvn.
ut look over his stoiebill aid yuu'T
nd rum a large iote0'
'Poor Bacon! 1;e , )id Sor A
man,' remarked the lawver. 'I
an't help feeling soriy fur him11. H lc3
is own worst eneng9/L
'I want you toiih, this rattei
irough in the (llCO Apussible t im,
lid Dyer, in a sha'-'irmi vfice.
'Very well. Id y V sin .
'And I know mi 'eturned thc
On the nextd .,Bacon wa
rnally notifiedt ceedings had
!en instituted a tion o1
to mor'tgag It
er t see. U)ser.
'You cannot ran to press this
atter on to the utmost extrenity
id lie, onl meeting' the tavern-heep
r, the hard vspect of w hose featrce
:iae him little ro'pm fmr hoe.
'I certainly mean to get my tin1
undreddollairs.' was repliecl.
'Can you not wit until after niex
'I have Aiiehdy tld vu that I
ant ily morff iow,' sacl I yvi
ith affected anger. '1f you can) "'
e, well; if not, I will 'et my own 1
id of the Sheritf.'
-That is a hard sayvingj, Mr. Ier,
ettirned the fainrull, in a si
'Nevertheless, it is a truel onice
liern(I Baenn, true .; ;-,l t,!.'
'I haven't the mUciyii, V16 Cn.11
orrow it, Mr. l)ver.'
'Your imtisfor't mi e 1:nt imtine. Thou1
mu11st say, it i.- :I little strn;e
'What is stranlge'
'That a nui w L", lived in tl,*
ommunlllitke as inne! :1,.z h~v, a
lid a fieri l w ill12i; t 1 " 1 hlu h
undrel doillirs t. :.. idi fIt-m fl
he SleitffU. Thees s .methiar n w
niore dleel .1y thim eve. .n
eeb'lle elf crt at rmcniiance ni.
tim to Grtanit the I: av'er, who hi
Loutti diiot i1ohh.1 -M
hat to do so wiou'd be u..l rb
lleguilar lioie s nt enL
11)0n for tlIe setlement i~f*.- ,i
peedlily ais polb~.le. It wa a~lli
'aini that Mlr. iaeun sought to b 'r
in his firm, anl liht hht e :.u.
'ewv had tmney ti ate, andith.
whlo oiuild have adlvanceel the smt
whtere there' was littl' hpie if' :1u
the amuounit hel; ag~ain exi''1- by e
eeuticin ant sale. For~ \lr. lIe
all his naeighburs knew it.
TheL e'ffect of. this triubihli (n t
l li ceerf'ul teimpieri gav plIIace to
si lont moiod uiness, weni int .arti
states of sohnuetv. which were now
rare occen ee, and lbe lost all int
est in things aroud himit. A great
part of his timei was1 tspent int wanti
ing restlessly about his hiouse or fani
but lie put his hand to scarcely mt
1)eenly ditennecd wcro Mrs. 11
Con and1 Mary. Each of them had
c:aled, at dif'rent tines on Mr. Dyer
il the hop e of moving him by persua
sion to turn froin his purpose.
But only in one way would lie
a1g, r"Ie to an1 m1n'aCble settlement, and
that was, by taking the firm for the
m ortqrage and tihree 11111(1Ired (1011
cash ; by which me1(anls he wouldi come
int4)os-ession of' property worth
fr-om twelve to fifteen hundred dol
lr3. Thii offer lie repeated to Mary,
who was the last to call upon him in
the h ope of turning him from his pur.
'No! Mr Dyer,' said the young
:,iirl firinly, even while tears were inl
le2r lles. My father w':l not let the
p!ace go at a thind its real vahic.'
'Ie over-estiiates its worth,' re
plied1 Dyer, with some impatience,
4.1, 11 I 1i fill thzi. out when it comes
und.-r ihe hammenr.'
'Y'ni will not, I am sure you will
not, sacrific : my fiather's little place,
the liime o hii children,' said Mary,
i a aa "Ippenllhug. voice.
'J shall certainly let things take
their c'mrs., replied the ti' vern.-keep
er. 'Tell your Iather, fromui me, that
lhe has nothing to hope for from any
chane ini imy p urp5O, maln that lie
It ' I u11. . V) iure el,6rts to inifli.
11e. 1Ce. I w\ill buy the place, as I
ai 4 fr !4ix in ilredl dollars, its full
* alue, or wil 'ell it for iliy claim.'
A .a:Ing thi' tie Iman left, ab.
uly, i, : mwlieb his initer.
v'''u:1 AEn-y was held she
lI I. o ining any iunpressiion on
hi' 4 lin<-, Ir ' 0111 retired from
t'. hi , ::zinii with a sad heart,
hir wav Lonward. Never before
l154 .Mry', a gentle-hearted, quiet,
retiring girl, been fore d into such
rough egitat with the world at any
i his eso iOintercess' for
ed Mary as 0 10 apple of his eye.,
ani i he h.ved hiin with a tender sel
doed mt etion T) him, .he we a
e I and bautifil lwer', aId evei
tht ughJ hl; u Lnahil becOmle, Inl 1
I Crn'. li r.: degrad ed and debas
dl b' intim;.erance tlhere 1as in it a
peik iinet4 o pi,to'etionm when any
thi '4 r ' i be his5 clS hibl.
S; iI tioughit fidly, wi th her
Ill m '[I W.. he 11;1-un . did MarV
Em upusu herwayhomneward;
m:1 he ws ni;t aware (I the ap
im11 o f tes bhiId her, until
mi 41 iY her si1e and pro
n u t''e:I hIle' liaine.
r. i reen:' said she, in momerita
I uI 4i', auin:; as she luoked up
. ( h4i was a farmer ill easy
e t.w e elegant and
nve 'ra.n her fathier's resi
aphab 4i:l, thle rieh
1 .14 a theneibhhodofBro
. Ix I c i I I li y I f in aIl00
- 4r1 . li r. 1 -l in w l '
- :u 5 .a :im for aii hi'tIi- ex
b ' A h i'' had dr ii . t ait
'u'' h'~ isr v141 j~~ he d taken ltnee
('a44 t4 l rather sh aily forl~ one d
Th' cli r' ut 'ed 11 qu iil or
, Iuv a :i'he laue, and lfte hen
eI a the ci nti nnceof 4r ree
Th Dt :4 Ihe had been thinkinu
14 t him, and. just' atl ein e hii~~'I
I iin i'e t ' .i , h4hfully mad e ~2!
il her In t cal upoin thim'blef.r
he it I 'her he1~iii.
'41i 5 re.d,4' bu sheLI%' enli
. "1 ' Cin m.ve oni1 stillSbei Co
cr~ Is 'hiSr iaid were Gree
-5 44 i l or \lber in i'i, iuble .
I t 0uH oni
N ' ~ 1.04. 31arykiO% with.
~~tots ut 1I . iiizleen, in a Voie
t'''hie 1 a ralhe enoug. tn otd.
. h \el,3ay w aiity
ther's place for three hundred dollars,
and is going to sell it.'
'Mr. Dyer is a hard man, and your
father should not have placed himself
in his power, remarked Mr. Green.
'Unhappily, he is in his power.'
-So it seems. Well, what dd you
wish me to do in the case?'
'To lend me three hundred dollars;'
said Mary, promptly. Thus encour
aged to speak she did not hesitate a
'Lend you three hundred dollars!'
returned Mr. Green, rather surprised
it the directness of her request.
'For what use?'
'To pay off this mortgage, of course,'
'But w'io will pay me back my mo
ney?' inquired Mr. Green.
'I will,' said Mary, confidently.
'You! Pray where do you ex.
pect to get so much money from?'
'I expect to earn it,' was firmly
Mr. Green paused, and turning to
wards Mary, looked earnestly into
her young face that was lit up'with a
'Earn it did you say?'
'Yes, sir, I will earn and pay it
back to you, if it takes a lifetime to
do it in.'
'Iow will you earn it, Mary?'
Mary let her eyes fall to the
ground, and stood for a moment or
two. Then looking up, she said,
'I will go to Lowell.'
'And work in a factory?'
Mr. Green moved on again, but ic
silence, and Mary walked with an
anxious heart by his side. For the
distance of several hundred yards
th assed along and not a wod was
ary Wi re pond, an t
conitin ued until they came to a point
in the road where their two ways di
'IHave you thought well of this,
Mary?' said Mr. Gieen, as lie paused
here, and laid his hand upon a gate
that opened into a part of his farm.
- Why should I think about it, Mr.
Green?' replied Mary. 'It is no
time to think, but to act. Hundred
of girls go into factories, and it will
be to me no hardship, but a pleasure,
if thereby I can help my father in
this great extremity.'
'Is lie aware of your purpose?'
'Oh, no sir! no!'
'lie would never listen to such a
'Not for a moment.'
'Theni will you be right in doing
what lie inuist disapprove?'
'It is done for his sake. Love for
him is my prompter, and that will
bear me up even against his displeas
'it lie may prevent your going.
Not if you will do as I wish.'
'Leu'l me three hundred dollars on
try proiis.' to y on that I will imme
dliately go to Lowell, enter a factory,
tand remain at work until the whole
sois paid back again from my earn
'I will then take the money and
pay otT the mortgage. This will re
Slease father fromu his debt to Mr,
l Dyer, andi~ bring me in debt to you.
'Father is an honest and an hon
j ouralc tman.'
-lie is, Mary,' said Mr. Green.
1 llis voice slightly trembled, for lhe
was touched by the words of the gen
ale to no vou th<
of ho h~ee e u~uY
SiStat'es frit et and the BbritIsh Nigat
' Macedonian, wvasjgtten by an ,ob
d sailor, an Englishman, who was.
-e hoy on board the Britiskt ship at th
- Itime of the battle. His namne'l
ISamuel Leech, andi. lia simple, truti
a- fmul narrativo, poassss' greatei. d4
gree f 9fterestthan the mor bor.
pa efttt of rofessional autbors
Tib& bath 'came, and breght
with ,iCT stittAreeze. We usually
mad .eisorif Violiday of thiared
day. After breakfast, it was' C m
mon to muster the entire crew be
spar deck, sometimes in blue Jackets
and white trowsors;- and, at ether
times in blue jackets,.. scarlet vests,
and blue or white trowsers, with our
bright anchor buttons'gliancing irthe
sun, and our black, glossy hats, or
namented with black ribbons, and the
name of our ship' painted on them.
After muster we frcquently bad
church service read by the captain;
the rest of the day was - devoted' to
idleness. But we were destined to
spend the Sabbath just introduced to
the reader, in a very different man
We had scarcely finished .4akasi
before the man at the mast 'head
shouted. 'Sail ho!'
The captain rushed upon ddck,
exclaiming, 'mast head, there!'
'Where away is the sul?'
The precise answer to this ques
tion I do not recollect, but the cap
tain proceded to ask, 'what does
she look like?'
'A square rigged vessel, sir, was
the reply of the look out.
After a minute, the captain shout
ed again, 'mast head there!
'What does she look like?'
'A large ship, sir, standing towards
-By this time most of the erew 'Were
on deck, eagerly straining -4eIr
eyes to obtain a glimpse 'of te' ap
proaching ship, and murm eir
opinions to each other onli
ble character. iTh Cae the
'A large frat6 tbeanud
upon us, sir.
A whisper ran along the crew that
the stranger was a Yankee frigate.
Thkthought was confirmed by the
'All hands clear the ship for ac
The drum and fife beat to quarters I
-hulk-heads were knocked away
the guns were released from their con
finement-the whole dread parapher
nalia of battle was produced-and
after the lapse of a few minutes hur
ry and confusion, every man and boy
was at his post, ready to do his best
service for his country, oxcepA. the
band who claiming exemption from
the affray, safely stowed themselves
away in the cable tier.. We had on
lv one sick man on the list, and he at
the cry of Lattle, hurried from his
cot, feeble as he was, to take his post
of danger. A few of the junior mid
shipmen were stationed below, on the
berth deck, with orders, given in our
hearing, to shoot any man who at
tempted to run from his quarters.'
Our men were all in "good spirits;
though they did not scruple to ex
press the wish that the coming foe
was a Frenchman rather thian a Yan
kee. We had been told '.by the
Americans on board, that~ frigates
in the A merican service carried more
and heavier metal than ours. This
together with our consciousnes of
superior-ity over the Freneh . at Ben,
led us to a preference for a Thaech
The Americans, among Anom
her, felt quite disconcerted atthepue
ce.ssity which compelled there to fight
against their own artrymeniNiOne 't
of thoem, named Jo1 Carde 1#rave
a seamen as ever trod a p~rl en
tured to present himself to te cap
tan saprisoner, franikly M4etaring
is objecions to fight. The cephin, -
very ungerouisly, ordered hhitto 'his
qjuarters, threaten lhtohiE if
he madle the. ~~~g p or..
fellow! he ob~j ~ ~ '~ujt m
mand, and w.~ lcihI fn -
his own cointryup le t4~ ~ -
more difiaceful j s at 4u ~~
Macensman, thae m
aozerwas at4 amende - ~m'~
or, was ihe e5n k% r
Every pod6ib1M d' )~~
3 lighte tfor1th9g
B rn~ishe4 ith U1~t ate ~I~ e .
are . y ide- wit