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Rapides gazette. (Alexandria, La.) 1869-187?, December 30, 1871, Image 1

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LET US HAVE PEACE.
VOL. 3.XANDRIA, LA, SATURDAY, DECEMBER 30, 1871.NO. 38.
Ce
ter
sty
g@ ry * .......Editor.
C. g TEIWABT .P....i. gr. me
O FICIAL JOURNALel
OF THE
State and Parish. Go
ALSO, so
OFFICIAL JOURNAL thi
PARISHE'S OF GRANT AND VERNON n
OFFICE S: s
ON 1HE CORNER OF SECOND AND MURRY STREETS. cal
ha
ALEXANDBIA, LA. mi
4 5atrday, December 30, 1871. (1e
TIM GAZETTE is published Weekly at de
Four Dollars per annum; $2 50 for
six months. ta
3 VARIABLY IN ADVANCE. Se
ADilLTISE3ENTS inserted at the rate of
ef $1 50 per square for the first in- tie
artion and 75 cents for each subse- re
queat one.
I 0 EI T lines or less, constitute a
square. The following are our rates
to yearly Advertisers: Pi
One 'Column.............. $300 00 ha
Ilalf Colunn................ 175 00 en
thi z '" ('cohul)i1 ........... 13000 0
]ourtlth f l'oilnln........... 10(100 G0
ordsl, (otcup1)·t; 1 ii"4 of oti
eight lines or es.) ....... 2(100 re
----------------- ---------- - an
BIEAD AND CHEESE AND KISSES. R
tie
One day when I came home fatigued, be
And tit incdised to grumble, at
eecause my life was one of toil,b
Decause my lot was humble, alp
I sid to Kate, my darling wife, hi
in hthom my whole life's bliss is. p
What have you got for dinner, Kate ?" i
"Why, bread and cheese and kisses." ca
Though warm and tired my heart leaped up
As those plain words she uttered, t
Why should I envy those whose bread
Than mine's more thickly buttered i If
I said, " We'll have dessert at once." to
"What's that I" she asked. "Why, this is,"
I ktludd er. Ah, what sweeter meal
Than bread and cheese and kisses.
I gtzed at her with pare delgIht; fr
She noaded and smiled gaily; p1
I mild, "My love, oa a mP1l
I'd dine with pleshre daily, di
When I but think dt you, dear girl, PI
I pity those e misses,
Who turn their noses up and pout to
At bread sad cheese and kisses.
And when I look on your dear form, St
And as your ne so homely, of
And whn I look on your dear eyes,
And on your dress so comely ;
S And when I hold you in my arms,
I laugh at Fortune's misses, h
rm blest in you, content with you,
On breed and cheese and kisses."
A Pf WrO's PRovERBS.--ever
used thou an article for publicrtion
without giving the editor thy name, a
fr thy name oftentimes seeaes publi t
aUoun to worthles articles.
Thou. sbouldst not rap at the door ;
da printing offee, for he that an- w
uereth the rap sueereth in his sleeves ,
ad loseth tima
Neither do thou loaf about, ask ,
questions, or knock down type, or the a
bos will love thee like they do shade 0
trees-when tbou leaveth.
Thou nhould'st never read the copy
on the printer's case, or the Slharp and
booked eontrainer thereof, or he may it
knock thee down. 0
Never inquire thou of the editor for
the news, for behold it is his businens ti
at the appointed time to give it to thee o
without asking. n
j Lsnot right that thou should'st
b him who 3. the author of an arti- e
te, t€o his duty requi1eth him to keep id
sOch things to himsef. t
When thou doet enter into his office, e
take heed unto thyself that thou dost a
not look at what may be lying open
and concerneth thee not for that is not e
, meet in the sight of good breeding. 1
" either examine thou the proof
S sheet, for it is not realy to meet thine
eye, that theou mayest understand.
Prefer thin own town paper to any
other, and subscribe filn it immediate
-Pay for it in advance, and it ilall
be ell with thee and tliine.--r E
i
The New Lient. Governor.
Under this caption the St. Jsmes
entltinel, hilder tile editorship of Mr. F
Oed. E. Bovee, treats of the new Lieu- ti
tenant Governor. lie does this in a cl
style and manner in such perfect ac- tl
cord we presume with his real senti- I1
ments that we would hate to garble j Pl
his araicle, and therefore offer it in its
entirely to our readers :-[Louisi,nian.
P. B. S. Pinchback, the new Lieut. oi
Governor of the State of Louisiana, is .'
so well known to most of our readers, e
that any comments upon him that we
may make will seem almost entirely
unnecessary. (Of his early history we It
know nothing. lie n as elected to the tl
State Senate on the regullr Repulshi- a
call ticket in 1$8Hi$, and since that time
has been a prominent and inflimentiial
member of that bily. He is a ready nI
debater, an easy and graceful sleakcr, it
courteous and gentlermuaily in his, man h
ners, Iprlhaps a little vain ; but always
pleasing and agreeable, umanly and in- h
dependent.
lie is well versed in parliIlamnltltar~vy ii
tactics, and will as President of t1hei
Senate, preside over the deliberations t
of that body with dignity and impar
tiality adding new laurels to those al
ready won; reflecting credit upon the i
Senate and the Republican party, of
which he is one of the ablest represen- t
tatives. WVe 'have never been num
bered among the admirers of Senator,
Pinchback, nor do we believe that ~e
have ever been looked upon as his en
emy. -Ve belong to one branch of the s
Republican party, while the Lieut.
Governor is closely aliied with the
other, and is undoubtedly the ablest a
representative of his race among them. t
We welcome for a second time a
colored man as the seconu highest
officer of the State; hoping, trusting
and believing that the "vacant chair"
so ably filledl by his predecessor will c
never be disgraced by him who has u
been chosen by the voive of the Sen- I
ate as its future occup):tut. Elected
by men belonging to his own party
alone; a thorough going republican "
himself; a fearless andt outspoken sup- a
porter of General (Gl'alit for the nmext
President, we firmly believe that lie
can do more, to unite the discordant
elelments of our party, than it is the
power 0of a"ny other liaul ill the Seinate
to accomnplish. Much will depend, t
however, upon the course le pursues.
If conciliatory, and disposed to look
to the future weifare Of the party and
State, we predict for him, a brilliant
future. If revengeful anod inclined to
distrust good men who have diflfered
from him, as to the best policy to be
pursued to advance the interest of ti e
party and people, his success will be 1
doubtful and his usefulness greatly im- a
paired.
One thing we feel assured of, Lieu
tenant Governor Pinchback will never
be the willing tool of any policician, or
set of politicians. Although the choice
of the Governor for the position he
now holds, he has too much manhood
to be used as a pliant instrument, and
we hope his Excellency will not ex
pect from dim so great a sacrifice of
his individuality.
Writing for Newspapers.
Some people estimate the ability of
P, a newspaler and the talent of its edi
tor by the quantity of original mat
ter which it contains The Literary
Journal truthfully says: It is com
eF paratively an easy task for a frothy
i. writer to pour out daily coldims of
words-words upon any and all sub
jects. His ideas may flow in one weak,
washy, everlasting flood, and his comn
Smand of language may enable him to
e string them together like bunches of
oe oniol.s, and yet Ilis paper may be a
meagre and poor concern. Indeed,
the mere writing part of editing a pa
per is but a small portion of the work.
d The (-ate, the time employed in select
y ing, is far more important, anti the
fact of a good editor is better shown
by his selections than anything else;
Sand that we all know is halt the bIt
Stie. But, as we have said, an editor
e onght to be estimated and his labors
understood and appireelate4 by the
t general coldnct of his papelr--its tone
--its tenlwr-its nitorm, consistent
- ourse--its aims--t5i mInliness--its
P dignity--its proplriety. To preserve
these ~s they should ble l)reserveld is
Senough to occy fully the time and
'attention of any man. If to this be
at added tile general supervi.ion of the
'n lnewspaaier establishmnent, which most
ot editors lhave to eneoumiter, tile wonder
is rhow they can tind time to write at
of all.
----- --- I
no A schoolboy having been required
to write a composition on some part of
ny the human body, expounded as fol
t- lows: "The Throat-A throat is con
venient toJiave, especially to roosters
all and mninisters. The former eats corn
* crows with it: thle latter preaches
th:oln h hi-'n. ",o then ti,' it j,."
An Exciting Wedd:l-g Tour. wil
OU1
'Twas a lovely, starlight nlight in ala
Febrnuary. I was the happiest man in lot
the world, for I had not that evening me
clasped hands with the sweetest bride we
that ever wore orange blossom, and del
heard the holy man's blessing on our ge
plighted faith I the
Of course I had. bh
Yes 'twas my wedding night ; and
oft, while receiving the nois. congiat- sie
ulations of relatives and friends, my m,
eyes had sought her beloved features ch
with pride and affection, and my heart
had swollen with joy and gladness at
the realization of amy fondest hopes SP
and dreams.
But the hour of our departure drew br
nigh, and all else was forgotten in my mn
impatience to take my darling to our
horme; and, amid the cries of cheer m'
and God-speed, I placed imy bride and te
her mother in the sleigh, and, gather- a
ing the reins over the backs of my i:o
ble span of horses. whoi seemingly de
feeling the joy and impatience of the
moment, sprang like lightning to the R
highway.
We had a ride of twenty miles be til
tore us; but the air was keen and bra- thi
cing, the snow hard and well beaten, i
and a few hours would bring us home. tl
Away we sped, and trees, rocks, and lii
snow-drifts fled rapidly to our rear, e
while the tinkling of the bells chimed li
a merry accompaniment to our happy hi
thoughts. We were too full to speak m
-At least I was. What words could to
paint the ecstacies of a lover-husband! et
Fully one-lialf of our jorney was ac- k
comnplishied when we reached the forest (j
of Tcherken, through which nearly the tl
balance of it lay. As we dashed Into u
it, and became infolded in its gloomy C
shades, an involuntary shiver passed I,
over me; but though the darkness S
grew each moment more dense, a kiss, m
snatched from the lips of fy3' bride, re
alsmll ed me. si
We had traversed a considerable por- S
tion of the forest, when a low moaning d
murmur canme wailing .through the
trees that sent a chill to my heart that ,
t well-nigh stopped its beating. g
J I had heard that sound twice before, r
while in the north, and knew too well g
e its fearful, import. Tightening the
reins, I struck my gallant steeds with 1i
- all my strength, and accompanied the a
blow with a cry that sent them on the t]
r road with redoubled speed.
" ' Why, ivan ! you are cruel," met c
e my ear, while at the same time came a
e the horrible sound-louder, nearer. 1h
Great God ! She little dreamed of
the cruel necessity which prompted b
[f again the lash applied to the now ex- a
cited steeds: for they, too, had heard a
and recognised the wHrn!fig.
On, on we flew-yes, flew, when i
again behind us, louder, nearer yet, o
came the dreadful sound.
I was on my feet now, straining
.y every nerve to keep my horses to their
- work.
y "What is it, darling 1" a
f Nothing, pet. I
Appalling near came the deep bay
Sing of the monsters, to give me the
o lie
* "IVan, are they wolves?
, She had namei the dreadful danger.
- Yes, the wolves had scented their
p. irey, and were even now close upon
-,s with a low cry of terror, by bride
u sunk to the bottom of the sleigl, and
;; covered her eyes to shut out the sight.
t- My pistols-a shot-a abort pause,
r and on they sweep. Another-a mo- j
ment only gained. With a cre, I 1
e tired the eumpty tabs as the nearest
t brute, to be answuered by a bellish
ts growl.
" My God ! and must we die l"
d A shrill note of error from the hor
Sses told me it would sootl be over.
STerrible despair I Athonsand
thoughts across my bewildered brai.
at 3y bri . h . a: ppi
ness, life
Hah! . : "1 Like
of lightnin. .- ind the
1- questior e ls a
in- mother-i dle and
rs like ine : , amnswer,
rn Cleart a twikle of
:cs :an eye , ith the an
- zr'Df l'~l
with the hungry brutes. We are near
our home. A moment is a life. But,
alas ! too soon out' saidted mother-in
low following us--in piecemeal Al
most there! Five minntes, and then mn
we are safe. But oh, like avenging te(
demoins, come they. The hlorses stag- jo'
ger and reel. Again around us leap
the brutes, maddened by the taste of of
blood: atr
I fling myself to the bottom of the the
sleigh, and a pair of arms are around IP'
my neck, and warm kisses fall on my m,
cheek. be
" We will die together, darling." is
"Ah, ah! What for! No,no!" In-. i
of
lspiration again I
And over the back of the sleigh I of
bundled my darling bride, and kissing
my hand to her, fell back unnonnscios. le:
I awoke in the arms of my anxious "'
mother, and, to agonized inquiries af
ter my bride, could only respond with fri
a con vulsivc shudder: is
" Chawed by the wolves, mamma, er
dear." ti
A New York letter in the St. Loi; of
Republicaif contains the following :
"Josephine Mansfield is a very beau- fr
tiful woman. The little excitement of
this Fisk war has reduced her in size
a couple of numbers, and it is an in:- t
provement. I saw her yesterday in
Sthe street in her square-cut chariot,
lined with white servants in white liv
ery. She has beauty enough for a 1"
dozen women. Her features : re regu
lar, her eyes dark and very brilliant,
her hair black asnd glossy, and her W
mouth her prettiest feature, a.s she has
teeth like pearls. Josie is represent
ed in the affidavits as using such lan-w
guage as "Bully for yon," and "Hun- ci
ky boy." Now, I hardly believe that. I
On several occasions, when I hea-rd e
this famous female discourse, she has
used io slaang, and ebpressetl herself
sensibly and intelligntl-, betraying no
evidence of the corrupt influence that ti
Shas been about her these many years.
s She is an exceedingly generous wo
man, as many have reason to know.
A few. years ago she took a Mrs. Bra- "
dy who, with several children, was
struggling for a precarious living.
She gave this woman and her chil- q
dren a home - ith her. She dressed p
the woman up splendidly, and flnally,
as itis. B$iftdy had a good voice, per
t suaded Fisk to bring her dcit as a sil
ger. Under the name of "Nully Pie
ris," she sung at the opera house and
I got a good salary."
-- ~ ---r
C One of the exhibitors at the recent It
b Texas State Fair, at Houston, gives an
e anausing account of his experience at
e the hotel, which illustrates the crowd
ed condition of the taverns at that n
time: " When I got there I just said, I
S' Captain, I wrote you about six weeks
e ago to save me a room; I hope you c
have done so.' 'Certainly I have; ,
waiter, show the gentleman to No. 91.'
I'm bl~sed if there wasn't forty others
I besides myself in that same appart- t
c- ment, and when they went to undress
d at night the room looked like an arsen
al, for every man, had a knite and a six °
shooter or twa. My partner had an I
nimmense pistol . hich he cooly took
t, off and placed. in bed between us.
'Say, straiger-' said I, 'if 1 had to
car* a thing lile that, blamed if 1
wouldn't put it on wheels.' ' Guess if
r I choose to wear it it's nobody,s busi '
ness,' he replied. Well,' says I, ' is
all of this artillel t'ompany In this c
room r Abbut half the cecupants were
changed every day, and I could tell
every new arrival the number of his
e room as soon as I set eyes on him.
Helloo, Colonel, just got in V 1 wouldl
say. ' Yes, just in, and lucky enough
to get a room.' ' What's your namber r
r.1 would ask. 'Ninety-oue,' was sure
tr to be the repl'."
le HIA!ow-Sanxo.-- How did people
d get in the habit of shaking hands ? The
answer is not fat to seek. In early and
barbarOuS times, when every savage
Sand semi-savage was his own law-giver,
j- judge, soldier, and policemanu and had
I to watch over his owh safety, in de
at fault of all other protectioni, two friends
and acquaintanees, or two straugers
desiring to be friends or acquaintan
cee, when they chaunced to meet, offer
ed each other the right hand-the
hand alikp offence and defence, the
hand that wields the sword, the dag
ger, the club, the taomahawk, or other
d weapon ofwar. aa did thia to show
aa. that the hand was empty, and neither
war no treachety Was Intendd. A
- man cannot well stab another when he
is in the act of shaking bands with
e him, anless he ne a doable-dyed traitor
eand villain, and strives to aih a cow
ardly blow with the left hand while
a giving theright, and pretending to be
ad on good terms with his vicetim.
of BaiIways are aristocratic. They
n- teach every, man to know his own sta
1 tion. ald to .tnI, tl,'-r, I
The Local Editor. TI
- Mr. J. G. Iolland having in the The
columntq of Scribler's Monthly, some- W1
what sharply criticised that generally diers
most over-worked, and ieast apprecia
ted of all the toilers in the feld of .
journalism, the local editor, the editor istenw
of the ltilsboro, (Ill.) Neits-Letter Wi
comes to the defence and vindication indivi
of the abused local, and makes out a Wj
strong case his favor. Admitting that in an
there are "scallawags " in the class, it WI
Sproceeds to say : so h
"The Local Editor, as a rule, is a trave
much better man than he gets cridit of A
being. His work is little known, and his
is still less appreciated by the com-c
munity. He often throws the mantle cold
of charity over misfortune::, that wddld the a
onily dal out the unfeeling criticisms A
of the populace. that I
" The couscientiouns Local Editor shelti
I learns to know the derving in the com- thant
miunity, and to give them the aid that An
no one else can render. hung
, The Local Editor learns to be the abonu
b friend and prompter of everything that make
is good in the community, and the a "
enemy of ali that is wrong. He s al- pig
most universally the friend of educa- much
tion, of mental and ihorntl culture, and thoul
of substantial financial progress.
"lie throws his columns open to no
tices itfc dlureh festivals, he pays men six
from ten to twenty dollars per week to han
set the type for the articles, (written
while others sleep) that make public A
the business advantages of the city in woul
which he lives, or push forward some right
improvement in the growth and pros man
perity ot the community. Jo
" Is an old and valued citizen called him.
to the better world, the local editor have
with no sham sympathy speaks of his cove:
life. ant services in such a manner as in, "
to make other men seek to live so that u J
when departing, they, tooi shall ' leave stool
footprints in the sand of time.' If a
t citiaen gets into trouble and is wrong- ue
ed, the first man he runs to is the u
Iical Editor. brut
" Are the friends of any public im- Tb
oproveient, anxious to push the work with
t along, they immediately harness up to a
the Local Editor and request liit to such
Spull.' he
," Are there any poor in Abhe com- such
` munity wlose wants need looking atf- one
ter, the Local calls the attention of the
public to the matter, and not unfre
quently takes something from his lean
pd ocket-book to gli e to the needy. A
" Has any one done a commendable te
or generous act, he or she is thanked sigh
without expense to any one except the adm
Local Editor.
ed "Is there any lawlessniss in the
community, the Local Editor, at the can
risk of losing the top of his head, de- mg 1
it ouuces it and causes its discoatinu- carr
I aice.
in "And, as to the personal nientid: now
at which the Local Editor frequently "
at makes, we hav othis to say: No news
d paper publisher who has braina or de- men
k, cency will make personal:Iuop of a
citizen wilfully that will gtlraa nse, thei
)U mimiless it be, in the shape of eeuapre, `
; which the editor feels it his duty to ad
minister. There is an occasional ass
that gets mad if he is pe,'sonally no- A
rt tided, and gets a little madder if he stre
isn't noticed at all. But, for the peace call
of mithd of the Local Editor;, thee fools (tow
are few and harmless. If a man makes look
himself a public enemy, he must expect pan
i public censure; otherwise he can re- e
main untrotibled by disagreeable men- 4 yo
1 tion in the local paper -
if Occasionally a Lodll Editor is un- tade
able to keep his own private hates and A
grievances out of his columns, and is
constantly making little thrusts at uant
some member of the community whom ever
he does not like, or his quarreled with. who
SSuch an editor should leave his edi
torial chair and go to hoeing corn7 or
l to some other equally appropriate lea
" Ini conclusion we wish to reiterate ir
our statement, herotofore made, in YOU
Udifferent language, that few more con
siderate and fuainanimoas men than
the Local Editor live, and that he de
pIe serves the warmest encouragement of
'he the community in which he is located." ma
age It is becoming customart f or the
eD, Demmocracy to prate Upon the cop
ad tion of Southern earpet bg govera- der
dte- nents. Governor Alcorn, of Misiebup me
ads pi astonished the nativeS, b predae- the
ers ing froM the records of that tate, un- Bol
an- deniablte evidence that under Demo we
Ter- cratic rule, exclusive of the war debt he
the froni 1861 to 1865, forty million, four co
the hundred and eighty-seven thounand4
ag- tour hundred and twen·ty dollahts anmd
her eighteen cents had been stolen from m
ow the treasury. His opponent, General
her Lowry3, was silenced by facts th
e A painter was employed In painting "I
ith a West India shipt the river, sus- fog
itor peided on a stage under the stern. lis
ow- The captatin who was going ashore in a be
hile boat ordered the boy to let go the 5'
be painter. The bo' instantly went aftye
an! let go the ropel by which the patl- ke
ter's stage Wa' held. The captain, sor- 14
prised at the delay, cried out: a' ye
you lazy lubber, why dou't y to
Sthe painter?' Tihe bor repliedt hi
F":,,a'. ir. l,,t nr,! .''!." i
The Humorist'. Coldmn.
The slave of the "Bing.?-A bride.
What game is dloet suitable for sol
diers t--Piquet.
What is the grandest verse in ex.
istence 1-The uni-aera.
When is at cdrd-player a shabay
individual t-When he akhues.
What kind of rice is easilycultvrated
in any country on earth ?-Aiarao.r
Why is the road of traasgresmors
so hard T-Because it is so much
Itraveledl
A barikrupt merchant says that
his business has been so bad that he
could not pay his debta, even if he had
the money.
A manufacturer df parasols says,
that the height of impudence is taking
shelter in an umbrella store daring a
thunder-storm.
An experienced boy says he regards
hunger and the chastening rod as
about the same thing. They both
t make him hluert
" Well, Robert; bow much did your
pig weight? "It didn't weigh so
much as I expected; and I always
thought it wOcaldu't.
To converse with the spirit-.-Lay a
sixpence dri the table at a grog-shop,
and they'll show themselves quinker
than 3 on can say beans.
A sick man was told that his wife
n wouli probably marry again. "All
e right," said he, "for there will be one
man to lament my death."
John asked Julia if she would have
l him. "No," said she, "I will not
t have you; but before John eqid re
a cover from the shock, she c put
s in, "you may have me."
t "Jenny," said a Scotch minister
e stooping from his pulpit, " have ye got
a peen about ye "
" Yes, niinister."
e "Then stick It into that sleeping
brute o' a man d' yours by your side."
The Point.-" I sympathize sincerely
k with your grief," said a French ley
P to a recently widowed friend, '" to loe.
0 such a husbiand as yotrs.e-"' Ah, yes,
he was very good; and then, you see,
such a misfortune is always preat, fif
one knows what kind of a husband one
has lost, but cannot tell what kind of a
man one will And to sassed hii."
A green son of Hibernia, digging on
le the canulý espied a land tortoise. The
' sight being entirely new to him he
,e dropped his spade, scratched his Lead
and exclaimed
c "Run r here; htnmyv; what the devil
can be the name of the woaderftdidlee
e. ing thing, that swallows its head sad
carries its home on its back p
" Well, Sambo, what's yet
ir now-a-days ".
ly "O, I is a carp'neratd jiner."
s- " He II guess yetr is. Wh depart.
e. ment do you perform ?
a "What departmentt Why I does
e, the circular work,"
e " Whatºs dat t
". ' Why, I turns de grindatene."
"O'wa3."
o- A negro paing along Gloucester
re street was astonished to hear a voice
ee call out. "How d'ye d Massa xuni g
AIs Jow d'ye do, Snowball '---and on
es looking, observed it proceeded f a
et parrot, in a splendid gilt ,
e- I Ah massa, parrot," said lakbee
n- "you greamaun here you live In a
godd bola bowl but me know yeq
n- fader very well; he fib in do bansh.
A witness in court, who had been
cautioned to give a preciAe Maste to
every question, and not talk ilat
h what he wight think the eestihb
lmenk was intethkgtct M leb s
or "Yo drive wagon P "o sit, I do
not." "Wby, slr, did yea not tell my
learnedfriend o this aoment P " No,
t sirId idnoat.'t? "Now, lrt I put it to
in you on your own oath: Do yea 4riv
n-a wagonP "~No, sdir? - What Is
y jonroeouPation then " I drive a
Of Mark t'waiia podltde one of the
L most sttiking eases a mess o
recorde he L ows of .
be r ey which hired aI to
abit rok; ad he was pew
In- dor im it with a erowber, whemn a
lP maemre explosiom tsllowed, ii
mc- the man ana aewst out of Mdt
n- Both came dowh All fight atld th iil
Swent to worek promptly but
rbt he we gme only fifteen minaut% the
ur eempa" deeked him for leo time."
2 A Yankee bhviag told sa English
_ man that he shot, on one partlesht
SCta,909 ale, his interleots r
Mked his why be didn't make it nme
thonusaads at osea~ " No," nk)S beI
ing ~" It's not HIhey Pkm goItg totef a li
s for one oipe? Wheapem e au
r. lishinmanetermine4 *t toq~ht
in a beg&an to tell a stoqy f Of ar ing
the swum from Liverpool to U D"
at you see bin yoaeJulf P Ya
Ir 1dd I was e aoijmiusg q -jmi
tonHarbor ""WpW
him, stranger, e yE I
dEirlt. That was me

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