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Honolulu star-bulletin. [volume] (Honolulu [Oahu, Hawaii]) 1912-current, July 29, 1914, 3:30 Edition, Image 10

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn82014682/1914-07-29/ed-1/seq-10/

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noKoruEU nTBEruCTra, Wednesday, july 20, ion
V
?r ii ft .i rrnv mi - --
m m im mmmkm
if ' . Ml'
ANNOUNCEMENT.
Leading hat cleaners. Prices mod
erate. We sell the latest styles In
Panama and Felts. Work called for
"and delivered. Blaisdell Building
; . S895-Cm ;
f AUTOMOBILE FOR HIRE. !
t GET TIIKRG QUICK.
-Telephones -'.t:
2993-
.and--
Honolulu Aura iXxr co,
Alkea.and Hotel Sts.,,Op Y.M.C'A.
Managers Dehn & Denford.
- If.
C73Stf
0 & i
-1 v.:
BICYCLE SUPPLIES.'
S. ' Komeya," wholesale " a.nd : retail
dealer In bicycles and accessories
King street Bear Punchbowl streiL
, : 542-tfvi .t A
EICYCLES AND SUPPLIES.
We have just received a splendid nfw
supply of PREMIER Bicycles trtid
mainland; also supplies. H. Yoah
Imaga, 1218 Emma near Beretanla."
- 5690-tf
BUY AND SELL.
Diamonds, watches and jewelry bought
-sold and exchanged. J. Carlo, Fort
" tf. - :
CAFE.
lioyal Cafe, everytnlng the best at
popular prices; fine home cooking;
prompt service; Beretanla, nr. Fort
EL, or p. fire station. K. Nakano, Pr
' . 1745-tf
Ucston Cafe, coolest place In town.
. After the show drop In. Open day
ixd night Bijou theater, Hotel Et.
Columtl Lunch Rocm;-quick ierrlce
. and cleanllneBg our motto; open day
sxi Lltt Hotel, opp. Bethel street
tBIS-tf.
Tte Eagle," Bethel bet Hotel and
' Klrg. Av nlco place to eat; fin
- tcca cooking. Open night and day.
: " . -5..' : ::8-tf - :
"The Herman." Hotel St, next the
Encore. Bet meals for price in
town. Open all day and all night
k52:5-tf -
New Orleans Cafe. Substantial meals
' coder&te. Alakea cor Merchant St
CONTRACTOR AND BUILDER.
George -Yamada, general contractor.
. Intimates furnished. No. 208 Mc
. Candless Building. Telephone 2157.
1 ;.2C5-tf ... .. . , :
Eanko Co, Sanko"lldg,Nuuanu '"and
' Vineyard. Tel. 3151.. Contracts for
building.' paperhanging, cement
' work, cleans vacant lots., v 15327-tf
Y. Kobayashl, general contractor, 2034
S. King. Thone 3356. Reasonable.
' k5327-tf ' '
CARD CASES. : .
Euslnefs and visiting cards.iigraved
i.oiw cr. r,tf. I rt - ti.hahi:
cards. Star-Bulletin office. 5540-tf
CLOTHES CLEANED.
A. n. f?' cleanlnr, renalrine:' satisfac
tion, guaranteed; call and 'deliver. 5
Maunakea near Pauahl. TeL 4148
5S35-tf V
Give your, work to Ploneer-31eaners,
Beretanla, cor. Alakea. v prompt
.Ber,ite- eot,. ' "
59124m j
T. Hayashl; clothes cleaned, pressed.
-Tel 278. Beretanla, cor, PukoLi --"
' ' 5913-lm
CLEANING AND DYEING,
Royal Clothes Cleaning and Dyeing
; Shop. Call and deliver. Tel. 3149.
' , Okamoto, Beretanla. nr. Alapal St
, ' 5595-tf
DANCING SCHOOL TANGO.
Classes now open Thursdays, Fridays
and Saturdays. 1 to 3 and 7:30 to
. 9:30 "p. m. at the large and small
halls. National Guard Armory. For
- further information call or phone
A. E. Clarke. 1186 Alakea, phone
4276. Associate to Prof. L. A. Hep
burn, Instructor. ' 5907-lm
DRESSMAKING.
Johnson and Olson, dressmakers. Elite! paired. 1284 Fort, near Kukut. Tel
- building, Beretanla, near Bishop sts.' ephone 3745. " r ; .
V- 5910-lm ' ,
EMPLOYMENT OFFICE.
Union Employment Office, Tel. 1420.
All kinds of help. G. Hiraoka, Pro
prietor, 1210 Emma, cor. Beretanla.
; 5909-3m
Y. Nakanlshl, 64 Beretanla nr. Smith
: street for good cooks, yard boys.
Phone 4311; residence phone 4511.
G246-tf. - v .
Japanese cooks, waiters, yard boys
Matsumoto, 1124 Union. Tel. 1756
3070-tf ;
. GLEE CLUB.
Kaal Glee Club, 51 Young Bldg. TeL
3CS7, furnishes music any occasion.
k3381-tf i
H
:- -
HAWAII'S MUSIC
Ernest K. Kaal, 51 Young. Bldg, Tel.
3C87, teaches vocal and lnstrumen't'1
, ... .l ...-.. 5752-tf ; ' .
HAT CLEANERS.
Leave, your dirty hat at Uie Royal
Cleaners, .Beretanla, nr. , AlapaL
. Phone 3149.
5909-3m V .-. : ;- '
T. Sato, cleaned, dyed and blocked;
call and deliver: Kamanuwal lane,
near Beretanla st Telephone 3723.
- 5910-lm 'V
JEWELER.
Sun W6, Gold and Silversmith ; ma
terial and work guarantee. If not
satisfactory money will be -refunded.
1121 Maunakea, nr. Hotel street
;- ' 5531-tf - -: .,:.
:L!'
LIVERY STABLE.
First-class . livery turnouts at reason-'
able rates. Territory Livery Stable,
348 King, nr. Punchbowl. Tel. 2535.
:- - . 5518-tf
PAINTER.-
S. Shlrakl, 12 Nuuanu; Tel. 4137.
Painting and paperhanging. 1 All
i work guaranteed. Bids submitted
free. k5328-tf
PRINTING.
We do not boast of low prices which
. usually coincide with poor quality:
but we "know how" to put life,
hustle and go Into printed matter,
and that is what talks loudest and
longest Hrnolulu tar-Bulletln Job
Printing Derartment Alakea Street;
-Branch Office.- Merchant street
:..- . . 5399-tf - -
SHIRTS AND PAJAMAS.
.-.r YAMATOYA. . r
1250 Fort tlrts - pajamas, kimonos.
:. 6752-tf- ; -
SHIRTJUIAKERS.;
- Wh!n you want a shirt have one made
" to measure by AkagI, 1218 Nuuanu.
5808-1 m -
SHIRTMAKER.
B. Yamatoya, shirts, pajamas, klmo
- nos to order; Nuuanu near. Pauahl.
. . - -. 5533-tf .. ;
SHIRTMAKER.
Have your made to order. ; G.
Awana, 348 S. King street.
; 5918m
SKOEMAKER.
Shces repaired, soles nailed on. Beth
el, near King treet , ;
- : 59181m ' ;
TAILORS.
T. Shlnxakl, Merchant: Tailor; np-t6-date
fashions. .Work guaranteed.
'Beretanla Ave. corner Maunakea St
. ' 5705-ly : ,'
t Army & Navy. Merchant Tailors; up-
to-date establishment; cleaning and
repairing. 1 63 King, ror. Bishop st.
- . . 5748-tf ' -
u
UMBRELLA MAKER.
R. MIznta. Umbrellas made and re-
5553-tf
" ----- ' V -- : - ' -- - ,
C 1lrZ?ft I I Cotum and mtK I
Yelcome
Little
In but few lines of business are the little bits of business so much
; appreciated" as in the newspaper business -
No matter how small your WANT ad may be, or how insignificant
It may seem to you the Star-Bulletin considers it Important and will
give the same careful attention to your two-line WANT AD that is
given ?the two-page ad of the large adveitiser. ; - . . " ?.
We want your little WANTS. To give you perfect service the
Star-Bulletin has installed a perfect , telephone system, handled by
skilled ad phone operators enabling everybody having a phone to
call the Star-Bulletin and ordtr their WANTS Jn Honolulu's great
esfc newspaper. t - : " "':' ; . " ' - "
r '.4 '.I.- ' ' - . U.-rr-.-HJ
t. Ii-m I -
PROFESSIONAL CARDS .,
MADEIRA EMBROIDERY. -
Mrs., CarQlina, Fernandes, Union st
; Madeira, embroidery, luncheon, sets,
'r babxaps and Presses. Specialty o?
. Initial and hemstitching. Reasonable.
MODISTE.
Miss Nellie Johnson; 1119 Union St
; Evening gownsV lingerie dresses.'
; ' --' - - k5341-tf 5 -
HYDRAULIC ENGINEER.
t Jas. T.' Taylor, 6tl Starigenwald bldg..
consulting civil & hydraulic engiu r.
: ' ' rk5375-tf : '
MUSIC LESSONS.
Private lessons' on .Violin. Mandolin,
- Guitar, English Banjo ; and Ukulele
by a teacher of many years', experi
ence. Address P.O. Box 311. TeL 4179
' ' v. .. - ! 5650-tf ' :-'.'-'-
Ernest K. Kaal.' 51 Young Bldg. Tel.
: 3687, guitar, ukulele, mandolin, ban-
jo,-alther, violin, 'ncello. and vocal.
' i k5381-tf::M'r- .,;
Bergstrom Music Co. Music and musical-
instruments. - 1020-1021 j Fort
street' ; : " ' -''; .'.'. "';
r .::, ' E277-tf;' - - :J'
COLLECTOR.
W. L. Eaton,, collector-on - commlslon.
Telephone 1842. ' , -i. i
... . , v. 5891-tf- ' ' . -
MAGAZINES.
Subscription rates ' advance In the
.,f alL. - Ordcf your . magazines now
and save money. Catalog free. Am-
' erican ' Magazine Agency, box 1222.
Atlanta, Ga. 1916-6t
VULCANIZING.
Auto, Motorcycle and Bicycle Tires
vulcanized. Talsho Vulcanising Co.,
180 Merchant ner Alakea Street
t Telephone 3197. S. Salki, manager.
' ' -s i . - ' : ,r 5618-tf - :
W- .- 1 " -" 1
-:- 7T"'. i5 ' r .fi .vwi
J
Words maie up ct r.-iMi-s ,i ;rt .
I told Mna to cIlV
Want
Ad
CORPORATION NOTICE.
;. Ten
: Territory of Hawaii, City and Coun-
Honolulu, ss. a ; -
V;M. Robinson, vice-president and
L. T. Peck, cashier, being each. duly
eworn depose and say that they are
respectively , lh4 T -Vice-president ; and
fpshiejofclhejst American Savln?a
andiTrxist Company of -'Hawaii,-Ltd.,
that the following schedule- Is a full,
true and accurate statement Qf ;the af
fairs cf said jirst , American , Savings
aj Tm4-Compny . ef Hawai,v Ltd.; to
and. Including the 30th day of - June,
1914,'such schedule being required by
Seltidn 2588pfi.the "Revised .Laws of
the rrltoifw HawaiL' The author
ized capital of the company Is $200,
000.00," dlIdedihto 2000 shares of the
par value of $100.00 each. The num
ber of shares Issued is 2000, 60 per cent
thereof, equal to $12,000,000 has been
paid," leaving 80,QC0.00-subject to be
called" In. "The liabilities of the com
tny on. the SOthday of June; 1914, as
then ascertained were as follows:
Capital paid Itf '.T. . . . . . ..; .$120,000.00
Deposits . ,. . r. . . .....V. S89.544.99
Undivided' profits - 1,255.92
Reserve for depreciation of f
bonds .' ,'.... . .. . .' ; -16,000.00
; , T - SA'u--:-. , -; ; .
'-'i;-r ur:t'uv-,i,. $1,026,8001
t The assets ;pf ., the r company on the
30th 4aj of june.1914. were, as fol
lows: . ;' ; . ; ' .. i
Bills receivable W. .......$ 655,186.64
Bonds. .V ..r ; 272,370.00
Real estate.,..'; 1 - 32,172.55
Cash on band (in banks).-. ' 55,947.60
Interest" accrued . . .;r4 11,124.12
y-::.''Y'- h' ; -; $1,026,800.91
(Signed) " -V Ml P.; ROBINSON, ' .
r ': -;..: -;. , ' Vice-President
(Signed) Vi I ;T. PECK,' - -
; ': V'- ' : ; ';; Cashier.
Subscribed and sworn to before me
this day 'of June, 1914.
(Signed; J; H.' ELLIS,'
Notar . Public, First . Judicial Circuit
t. h." ! - -
(seal:);v . ..
- I hereby cerU7 that the Above is a
true and correct copy. of the original
schedule filed - ia:: the C. office of the
Treasurer of .the .Territory of Hawaii.
:: J. H. ELUS,
Notary Public; First Judicial Circuit
; T. 11. ; ; .' i
fv . r 59l6-6t -i
SURGEON CHIROPODIST.
Dr. ; R. w E. Merrill, Mclnerny's Shoe
. Store, Fort above King.. Private
- room for ladies.
' able. ' , - --''..'
Charges reason
. ; the United Siate3.
The Americans
In InS
Story of the Panama Canal
From Start to Finish
By WILLIAM R. SCOTT
Published by the Htatter Publish
ing company. ' Ml Fifth avenue.
New Tork dty.-x --. ;-'"-"i'.:r -
Copyright 1912 end 1913. by WlllUra
R. Scott
viVVbat this natluh will Insist upon Lt
that rwults.be achieved. wrote Presi
dent Roostrelt lu bis onter creating
the first Isthmian cannl commission
that he apiwlnted. on March 8. 1904.
and that remained the keynote of his
attitude toward the canal. X lie an
nounced: Its -full personnet hs feillows:
Admiral - John "O. Walker. U. S. -X
chairman; Major General George' W.
Davis. U. S. A.: William Barclay Par
sons, William TI. Burr; Benjamin - M.
Harrod. Cart Ewaid Grunsky. Frank
J. Hetker. ... .; r'; ' ; ; J;.V
This cOmmlsKlon iield Its first meet
lng In Washington ouVM a 1x321, when
preparations were' made for a :'Vfft o
the isthmus. , which It Cached .on
April 5. After three fweekw pf Inves-'
tlgattons It ' decided v that such, en
gineering records , ss .the French left
must. Im supplemented by f resli ' ex
plorations and surveys, that the sanita
tion of the caual sone and the cities of
Colon and Panama was of the first Im
rK)rtame niid-tbat a period r prepara
tion generally: must rjrecede.ieffectlTe
coustructlou operations. , Surgeon Colo-,
nel ' W; C. rGorgas accompanied the
commission, on Ibis "trip and. niade the
preliminary; plaim for fleanlrijr up the
Isthmus; which, when V worked, out
were to .make him famous. The cdnv
rolaslon returnel to the.pnlted States
on April 20.. ' :' ; ;; " - - . . '-
At n meeting between representa
tives of ' the . United States and ' the
French Canal company . in "Parts- on
April 10 the sale of : the company's
property for $4llOt)0.()0O.: was : signed
and was rati fled by the snarenoidera
In the company on April 23. ;
fit Wi
' R ifc-
i-r r7- ' ; ' - .
'-, . Photo copyright by American Press Association. '. ', - : ' '. .
PEZSIDENT TAFT AND COLONEL . G0ETHALS IN ONE OF THE
.BIO
, President ' Roosevelt ' -was; subjected
to wide criticism for this deal, but of
ail bis actions In connection with' the
canal It was one of tbe iset. With
out regard to who got the money; It in
disputably Is true to aiiy oue who has.
v Lslted the canal that the United,
States got a dollar In value for every
dollar. It paid the Freu'ch : company.
As late as 1911 .Colonel. Goetbals' ap
pointed a com mlttee. headed by J. ' B.
Bishop, secretary of . the commission,
to Invoice the French purchase, and
It . reported the value -of , French ex
cavation useful to the American plan
of canal, the mechanical equipment
buildings and .engineering records to
be $42,709,820. or nearly $3,00000
more than was paid. ' At - the same
time It was a good sale for the Frenjch
company, because the United States
was the only prospective buyer. I
The Item of largest (value, to the
United States as estimated itf the. re
port was tbe-excavatioa of 29.908.000
cubic, yards, valued at $23894a
This mainly was in the Culebra cut
Next In importance was, the Panama
railroad and subsidiary trackage in the
canal zone, and the remainder was for
quarters. ; hospitals : 'storehouses.' ma
chine shops.' canal ' equipment steam-hlpg,.Iana'ej&-
; -lS'J rV.'
Much of , the mechanical equipment
and whole tillages of houses ufd by
the French employees were (tjiered
with a dense growth of Jungle 'after
years of Idleness, but the machinery
had been oiled and painted carefully
lfore abandonment and so .&a f ; pre
served In good condition wh&t r tke
Americans came. Tlad not the Freoch
buildings bwn available and capable
of beiug speIIly repaired for usVTihe
early American employees would have
suffered more hardships than they did.
Of these buildings the Americans re
paired awl used 1JVKT. their value be
ing estimated at $l.S79.203m ;
Construction work, was carried'.'qn
the; first year of American occupation
largely with old French . equipment
That part of the equipment which
could not be utilized was used as bal
last on the Panama Steamship' liners
to the exteut of 27.000 tons and sold
as wrap on the New York market, and
In 1911 the Chicago House Wrecking
company bid lu the remainder for the
lump um of $21.".00O. !
In the sale the United States re
reived JS.SS3 shares of the capital
stock of the Panuma Railroad compa
ny and later bought from Individuals
1.112 shares for S15T,11S4. giving the
governmeut iomfilete-contrpl. w : s,l" -;
The value of . the French engineering
record n nd surveys-and especially: of
the records kept of the flow of ' the
Chagres rlret is. Incalculable because
they "could not be dupik-uted.- It was
oh - French- retord that--the estimate
pf the amount of water to;espect f rom
the isthmian rivers for use In the Ga
tun lake, was lased.. ' : r v ;
. Congress on April 2.' 1904. appropri
ated the $10,000,000 which had been
promised lu the treaty to the republic
of Panama for the canal zone. ; This,
with the (finsumhiation of the sale' by
the Frem-h -omKiuy. cleared the title
to, the canal aone. aiid at 7:3l! o'clock
iu. tbe"uioniIng "'of May 4 -lieutenant
Mark P.roke of ' the tnited ; States
army forinally ' took'over'the property
aiid the territory In the .name ,of his
government. . . . .. . . . ,
The day" folly wing President Roose
velt announced .the . appolntmentof
,Iobn F. Wallace, general manager.of
the Illinois Central railroad. as.r chief
engineer of the- Panama canal, effec
tive on Jnne . ' He had acknowledged
the national disbelief In governmental
effleiency. by going into private' Indus
trial life for a canal builder.; Mr. Wal
lace's; salary was to ;ie-".rjri.ot.!araVi
5 sek-tlutLSM w 'y'Q'l one. ;Jm
LOCKS. :
.Upon its return to the United States
the commission, began organizing sur
veying . and engineering parties ' for
pioneer work -in the -anaI zonf. ?fThe
first ship to arrive with such a party
was on May 17. the party having at its
bead Major Ceneral I,)avls of the com
mission and Inriuding Colonel MV. C
Gorgas. chief sanitary officer, and
George . It. Stanton, who iiersonafly
W8S selected by Presldeut Itooievelt
to officiate as head of jolIce;of the
canal zone. ;
CHAPTER VII.
-
A - The Canal Under Wallaee.'
:NXIETY to dig dirt the asnal
AA ' American deSIre'lo get things
TV done right off. was thVdomJ
T - 7. Hating klen In 1904- So, while
Mr. Wallace keit;-up -the ; survey Jiag
whjen would aU In determiuln ;the
center line of the cauaTas welt as the
choice of a type, he also pusLeJ fexcti-"
vatlou operations In tne- Cule'bntWut.
rehabilitating ': old;- French ; excif ato?s
and increasing the working force." ! -
He had fouud 74(1 men at worVf with
hand toots' In the; Culebra cutv Ills
first lunpet-tlon rourlnced hlmth-it tie
French machinery should be ..abandon
ed as fast us modem America if V ;:'
meat could be secured, and be ex,
edTTue wpTnton daT TZ T531" XP3nl
be retjulre! for prettaratlons.
iU-lt required stout hearts uot to quail
before the isthmus of. 1904." Net only
the tradi.tloual unheelthrulness, but the'
wretched condition of the railroad aft
er fifty years of noncompetition, the
long , distance from the base of sup
plies, the miserable living accommoda
tions In Colon and Panama, where
there were no sewers, no w&ter and
un paved utreets. Into which were
thrown all refuse ami garbage, and the
vexatious red tape that surrounded all
government enterprises, made a situa
tion that weaklings no sooner touched
than they returned precipitately to the
United States.
Tb take care of the Increasing num
beri of workers that every ship was
bringing to the canal soue was the
most pressing problem. The Interest
of the whole world had been stimu
lated by the rejuvenation of the canal
project by the Americans, with the re
sult that restless spirits . every where
began bending their steps toward Pan
ama.. Men of excellent character In
the United States also came, attracted
by the pay and the romantic nature of
the undertaking, -:-
The bouses left by the French were
inhabited by uattves or burled in the
Jungle growth.- The necessarily wero
run down, but could be made habitable
once the carpenters and lumber to do
the work were at hand. These, how
ever! like everything else. were"2JX30.
rniJes away with a spider web of red
tape over them that paralyzed speedy
movement. - In his year of service Mr.
"WnllsV-e repaired 337 of these bouses
and built forty-eight new. ones still
leaving the problem ' of housing em
ployees unsolved. During that time
more tbau 0.000 worker came to the
canal zone, but the migration back to
the United States or adjacent Islands
and countries was heavy.
-Colonel Gorgas had urged the prompt
aanltatlou of Colon and Panama, and
early in the American occupation the
construction- of sewers.' waterworks
aud paved streets was begun; The
Americans advanced 'the money : for
these Improvements on a plain of taxes
that at the end of fifty years from
their completion will repay the United
States and turn them over to the re
spective cities. v ' -
? One of the dredges left by the
.French 'was 'found to beafter twenty
years. In excellent couditlon and . was
ruttOj-work in Colon harbor. The
twenty, miles of track In the Culebra '
cut occasioned derailments and wrecks
with exasperating frequency .until re
laid with heavier rallsv aud this mile-'
age was Increased, by an addition of
fifteen miles during the first year . Ma
chine shops existed at- Colon. Mata
chin and Gorgoua. where, when the
uug!o- -had beeur.rut away, facilities7
tvere Vfound ' for - repairing machinery
aSd rolling stock: ' : v
..Mr. - Wallace made his headquarters '
Trl Pauama ln a buIMlng'that formerly v
had been occupied by the French dl-
.rector geueral. "The disbursing oflcer.
.sanitary oaicer. 'eugineerlng parties,
and ( clerical forces were centered la
Ihmama. but.a site for an American
administrative- tqwn .was selected at
the f oof of Ancon bill, Just outside of
iPanama ; "C-! ""- - .-'
Frenc h towns at Culebra Empire and
Gorgona were rehabilitated and sys
tems of sewers and waterworks begun.
Tsere- were settlements at Matacbln.
pas 6 bis po and Colon. Accommoda
tions were of the crudest description.
Powder boxes served for morris chairs,
furniture was scanty and of ancient
Cdjlga,. tropical Insects made life a mls
lr.rserrants were; worse than Indlf
f efe6t.-there were no baths, no running
water in the bouses, and that which
was used sometimes was caught from
roofs on which the buzzards roosted,
the native foods bad to be eaten, and
ice was a luxury that only occasional
ly could be obtained from the railroad
Ice factory at Colon. -
Each ship that brought workers to
the canal zone Invariably carried the
same or others back Yet a percentage
stuck and accepted , the undesirable
conditions gracefully. A few had vK
ilon enough to see that our great gov
ernment would rectify everything if
only given time. Others realized that
the canal never would be "built If the
workers expected soft condition right
at the start and they -.accepted, their
sacrifices of 'comfort as a national ne
cessity, t- - '
(To be Continued)
WHY HE MISSED THE TRAIN.
4. The two men came running at top
speed toward the station, where the
train that would run them to town In
a few minutes was steaming ready to
start. -As they reached the stitlon
door the whistle sounded and the trnln
was oft Gasping for breath, the one
said to the other with cheery good hu
mor: "Eh, Jim, tha didna run fa3t
enough,'-,'---.v-"-; r'
"yea. JLhMid,' JLa Instantly relied,
"but 'Ah didna atart soon enough."
hir - RUCSING IT IN
t "ilv dear, remamea jc. j r:
just finished reading a bo.; cn "T"
Wonders of Nature "Itls really i.
rprrarkable: work. Nature li ir.-r .
ousr Stupendous. When I reaj a v :
likethis it makes me tilnk !
puerile, how insignificant la nn."
-llull! . sniirea ni3 ttner 1.1.:.
wrtr.an coesn t hive to w::j t. r
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