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The Fargo forum and daily republican. [volume] (Fargo, N.D.) 1894-1957, December 22, 1903, Image 9

Image and text provided by State Historical Society of North Dakota

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85042224/1903-12-22/ed-1/seq-9/

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five months rather
hfcs happened.
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JbftcS of Minneapolis' Sftiss up
the Politic*! Situation After
Ail Eastern Trip.
...- i .y ,'
Thinks There WUI Be M«& De
fections From Both Partles-
Eastern Business Dull.
Washington, Dec. 22.—H. V. Jbfies
of Minneapolis has been paying a good
d|al of attention to the political situa
fibn of late, and his recent visit to Ne\^
^ork has brought him close up to the
people of that city, both those who op
pose Roosevelt and those who favor
ti^ni. In discussing the outlook for
nixt year, he said some very interest
ing things. His size-up, which follows,
iif one of the most intelligent and in
teresting that has yet been made. He
"It occtars %o°ine ih in tihe &^
oaching election, we shall have less
of a doubtful classification of states to
deal with than in recent campaigns.
T$e election will take on a positive
Cdlor, and the voters will be either for
or against the candidates from the
start. The two previous campaigns
wpre educational, and voters were in
doubt as to their action up to election
d^y jmaking the application general.
There will be no educational ieatures
ip. the campaign next year, but there
itfay be injected a tariff or reciprocity
i^ie that will divide voters, but on
_j^iich the mind of the people is already
Wpll made up.
/"President Roosevelt has divided his
party. It makes no difference whether
the disaffected do business in Wall
Street, or sell dry goods in Chicago,
they are Republicans and they count at
the polls. To say the disaffection is
Confined to Wall Street is, of course,
tifttrue, for the reason that some ot
the president's warmest supporters are
in Wall Street, and some of his most
bitter opponents have no connection
with stocks and do not live in the east.
-"The campaign issue will really, be
Roosevelt himself. All other issues
Wll be secondary. Many who do not
agree with the president as to methods
wll iftt carry that disagreement to re
volt many others will. The democrats
are organizing unquestionably for a
clean and strong campaign. "Along the
seaboard the president is not as strong
as he was six months ago. We^t of
the Mississippi he is probably just as
strong as he has been, at least for all
practical purposes. The fight will be
'Oil the Atlantic seaboard—unless, per
chance, the president is not renomi
nated. This chance exists, as those on
the inside on both sides foresee clear
but whether this chance takes shape
will depend on the course of events the
^, y President Roosevelt
on what
Strong grip on the people west, less so
the people east. The teason is that
I^good many of the common people, as
we say, have lost through the heavy de
clines in securities. At such times peo
ple do not stop to analyze and there is
to charge the president
^i|th having precipitated trouble by at
tacking business rather than proceed
ing to take up in the courts by more
qaiet methods the same questions. Some
accuse him with acting from political
this account. This
propositions like it are matters of opin
iqjn only, and while some of the claims
are preposterous, there is truth in
Others, knd they all go to make politi
sentiment for and against.
•f"In New York retail business is dull.
Tihere is general complaint. The rich
have lost heavily, while all over the
country investors arid estates have lost
tnjeir all. The proprietor of one of the
lajrgest retail stores in New York took
n|e to the fur department and we
Counted at noon twelve clerks idle. 'A
yfar ago,' he said, 'that force of clerks
cfuld not wait on the customers at
tikis hour promptly.' The little special
stores complain. The hard times cpnter
is/in New York, Philadelphia and Pitts
burg. It scatters outside of those cen
ters, and this scattering has sprinkled
s^re spots among the people, so that
itis estimated that in nearly every vil
lape in New York state there is some
Ii|tle disaffection. If we say it is un
reasonable that does not change the
that it exists. So
believe as a re­
of all this the real issue of
campaign will be President Roose
himself, and party lines will b(
up a
good deal, especially if thi
democrats make as strong a nomina
tion as they have it within their power
*eeras to me this is (he
iniportatft analysis to apply to the po
•.! I W"-..
Atlanta, Ga„ Dec. 22.—If the dem
ocratic nomination for the presidency
is-, tendered Judge A. B. P&fetr pi
K$w York, he will accept it,
A^it j^J14',' .*
theOovernor of the PhilippinetH Has Started
for the U.
Wasriiftgt&n, D. C., Dtc. 22.—Ad-v.
vices received at the war department
from Manila are to the effect that Gov
ernor Taft Will Sfil today for the
United States. ^Governor Taft will
reach Wa shington'early in February
and, according to present plans, he
will at once assume the war portfolio
in succession to Secretary Root. It is
Secretary Root's intention to give a
dinner to Governor Taft on his ar
rival here, and this will be followed im
mediately by his resignation from the
Richmond, IndM Dec. 22.—Dr. David
W. Dennis, head of the biology and
chemistry department of Earlham Col
lege, this city, has proposed that crim
inals sentenced to death on the gal
lows or in electric chair be made of
service to humanity as material fojr-ex
periments with disease germss
Vinton, la., Dec. 22.—In the pres
ence of a number of state officials and
other distinguished visitors a tablet to
the memory of Captain Thomas
Drummond was unveiled today at the
state college for th*: blind. Captain
Drummond, who was killed in action
near the close of the civil war, was the
founder of the college for the blind and
the tablet is a tribute of appreciation
for his efforts in behalf of the institu
Trenton, N. J., Dec. 22. Before
Judge Kirkpatrick, in the United
States circuit court, today, argument
was heard on the application of the
Land Title and Trust Company of
Philadelphia for an order directing
Henry 'latimll to collect an assessment
of 80 per cent of the par value of the
outstanding stock of the asphalt com
pany of America.
The suit is brought by the trust com
pany as trustee for the bondholders
of the Asphalt Company of America.
There are outstanding bonds, with in
terest, aggregating about $29,000,000.
It is charged that only about 20 per
cent-of the amount subscribed of the
$30,000,000 of the stock of the com
pany was ever received, leaving $24,
000,000, which it claimed stockholders
have never paid in.
New York, Dec. 22. Tom Jen
kins of Cleveland, the champion heavy
weight wrestler of the world, and Dan
McLeod, the Canadian champion, are
matched to meet in a contest for tht
championship title in Madison Square
Garden tonight. They will wrestle
Graeco-Roman and catch-as-catcii
can style alternately, the choice of
style .for the first bout to be decided
by the man winning the privilege on
the toss of a coin.
Both men have taken great care in
training for the contest, and they are
reported to be in fine physical condi
tion. Jenkins believes he- will win
with two straight falls, but the Ca
nadian has a host of followers who
claim that he will get the better of the
champion. It is said that a number of
large bets have been made on the re
sult of the bout.
Los Angeles, Cal., Dec. 22.—More
than 1,000 enthusiastic teachers, repre
senting seven counties, thronged Simp
son Auditorium today at the opening
of the annual convention of the South
ern California Teachers' Association.
Addresses of welcome, appointment of
committee and other business of a rou
tine character occupied the initial ses
sion. The regular programme of pa
pers,-addresses and discussions begins
this afternoon and continues- until the
close of the convention next Thurs
day. Foremost among the many prom
inent educators schtduled for addres
ses are President David Starr Jordan
of Stanford University, President Ben
jamin Ide Wheeler of the University of
California, Prof.' S. H. Clark of the
University of Chicago and John Ward
Stimson of New York City.
•i '.irSpI^f'"
London, Dec. 22.—In the great bags
of mail speeding throughout the Unit
ed Kingdom this week and being
whirled across land and water to con
tinental capitals are hundreds of en
velopes bearing the royal crest and
containing Christmas cards sent by
Qq£et| Alexandra to relatives arid
frieifStfcl. The queen is a great lover
of Chri«ttnas cafd«, and sent out hun
dreds—Hot private printed ones, but
viry pretty- cannon which she sim
plM wfhcs her, name, "Alexandra," or
the. case rilOe.
In the holida^ei^dh fepproaciie»
$ooks of saHpret'cards are or
*'ient to Sanjffiwfeatn, and from
makes a se-l
of several dozen
a little heap of funny o^i
varieties,f#d Sta
W v
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The Treasury Department Will Hold
Bankers Responsible For Money
Paid Fraudulent Pensioners.
The Blinkers May Refuse to Handle
the Checks and Make More.
Trouble For Veterans. 4
Washington, Dec. 22.—lit is stited
at the treasury department that where
a pension certificate has been issued to
a woman who personated the widow of
a deceased pensioner and pension agents
checks have been drawn payable to her
and delivered to her upon vouchers exe
cuted by her and the bank cashed such
checks which were in due course paid
at the sub-treasury upon which drawn
the government will make reclamation of
the amount. In other words bankers
and other persons who cash pension
checks are charged with the responsibil
ity of establishing the indentity of the
payees of such checks to the same ex
tent that they are chargcd with the re
sponsibility of establishing the identity
of payees of checks issued in ordinary
commercial transactions. The exhibition
of a pension certificate is not identifica
tion of the person named therein. This
ruling was held in a case arising in
Georgia, where in one case ClariSso
Owens, whose real name was Molly
Melton obtained a pension it is said
by personating the deceased wife of a
soldier and received payment at the rate
of $8 per month from April 8, 1901, to
May 4, 1903.
It developed in the examination of
this claim that the soldier left a widow
who is supposed to have died in Florida.
Molly M'elton, a sister of the soldier,
personated her deceased sister-in-law,
obtained the- pension, forged endorse
ments of her deceased sister-in-law to
the checks and obtained the money. For
this offense she was tried in the United
States district court at Savannah, Ga„
and was sentenced to one year and a
day's, confinement in the penitentiary.
The Bty*h Xhif*s He.
Should *&*«Br*s!d«ntiat
Waukegan, 111., Dec. 22—"Every man
who vot*es the democratic ticket ik a
jackass, and if there are any persons
in Zion City who believe in the princi
ples of that party, I wish they would
get ears like a jackass and wear them
so that we can tell what they are."
This was. one of the main points of
Dowie in his sermon at Zion City yes
terday afternoon. The prophet devot
ed much of his address to discussing
politics and he made the following as
tonishing claim:
"While it has not yet reached a point
where Zion can elect one of its mem
bers as president of the United States,
my pocket is big enough to elect the
man we want, and without Zion's in
dorsement no man can reach the pres
idential seat."
Dowie intimated that if everything
went all right, that in a few years he
might himself run for president. The
overseer made a hard plea .for the ne
gro. He said that he is in favor of
marching the army into the south to
enable the negro to get in his vote.
Boston, Mass., Dec. 22.—Col. Thom
as Wentworth Higginson, student,
author, abolitionist, soldier, preacher,
and legislator, celebrated today the
eightieth anniversary of his birth at
his home in Cambridge. He has en
joyed good health during the past
year and continues even at this ad
vanced age to take the keenest inter
est in public affairs. Many friends
called upon him today and paid their
respects and he also received numer
ous messages of congratulation from
friends and admirers in different parts
of the country.
Today Colonel Higginson is known
to the world chiefly as a literary man,
but in his early years he was known as
a preacher who left his church to fight
against slavery. After he was gradu
ated at Harvard, the law tried its spell
on him for awhile, as it did on Lowell,
but he fell under the influence of Theo
dore Parker, and at twenty-four be
came pastor of the Congregational
Church at Newburyport, retaining this
position for three years. He was one
of the first assailants of slavery, and
Ipst his church on account of his be
liefs. Still under the influence of Theo
dore Parker, he became what he called
ai "secularized" minister, and launch
out as a reformer, which he con
tinued as a career until 1858. And if
^lled on today to say whether he is a
reformer or a literary man, Colonel
Hiffcinson would probably hesitate be
fore answering.
About this time he determined to de
vote himself to literature, but the civil
war soon broke out, and he joined a
Massachusetts regiment. Later he was
(fade colonel of the Thirty-third Unit
^T8ops, the first negro regi
«-ed into the Union ser
qonal rec
.- V -V V V v V
Tropical fruits, including pineapples,
bananas and oranges, have been re
reived at the executive mansion, and
turkeys, barrels of apples, and wild
game have come from many parts of
the west. These are all of the finest
quality and naturally are highly appre
ciated by the president and his family.
The finest of the turkeys will be se
lected to grace the White House table
on Christmas Day, wliile the remain
der will be distributed among the mar
ried employes.
IBowbells Tribune: O. H. Johnson
brought to The Tribune today a very
liberal sack of Graham flour ground at
his mill from macaroni wheat, with re
quest that we take it home and give it a
fair test in the making of mush, gems
apd graham bread. Our cook complied
with the request in the two first particu
lars—mush and gems—and all who par
took of the cooked article—from the
cap'11 down— unhesitatingly pronounce
mush and gems made from the macaroni
grain so ground at Mr. Johnson's mill,
quite as inviting and decidedly more pal
ajtahlc than the same made from graham
ground from the hard wheats. It is
much sweeter and quite as light as the
latter, while the outer part of the grain
,-is thinner and therefore works in a far
less noticeable degree as a constituent of
the more heavy and wholesome heart of
the grain. Mr. Johnson has certainly
ade a big hit with his macaroni
those seek of a healthy, who'e
some and strength-making food should
not fail to procure a trial sack. It is
bound to have a big run, and the im
proved machinery in the Johnson mill
turns out the perfect article. Readily
assimilating with the gastric juice of the
stomach, it is easy of digestion, and a
panacea for all bowel and *sto$iach
London, Dec. 22. Of much inter
est to lovers of Dickins was a cele
bration at Southport last week in hon
or of the ninetieth birthday of Mrs.
Cooper, who is said to be the original
of "Little Dorrit." In her childhood
her parents were near neighbors of
the Dickins family, and "there was
something in the nature of a boy and
girl courtship between little Charles
and his future "Little Dorrit." The
old lady is still hale and hearer, and
not long since took part in a. tableau
The Reports Show a Bis Boost In the Business
With the Canucks.
Washington, Dec. 22.—Commerce
between Canada and the United States
shows a rapid gain both in the figures
of the year about to end and in those
of the decennial period which ends
with the present year. The year's com
merce with Canada, as shown, by the
figures of the department of commerce
and labor through its bureau of statis
tisc, will aggregate nearly $200,000,000,
against less than $100,000,000 in 1893.
The increase occurs both in imports
into the United States from Canada
and exports from the United States to
Canada. Our imports from Canada,
which In 1893 amounted to only $34,
coo,oeo, wi,ll in the present year reach
about $55,000,000. Our exports to
Canada, which in 1993 were $57,000,000,
will iff 1903 aggregate about $130,000,
coo. Our total commerce with Canada
has thus grown from $91,000,000 in 1893
to approximateiy $185,000,000 in 1903.
The total commerce of the ynited
States in the calendar year 1893 was
$1,652,000,000, and in 1903 will aggre
gate about $2,460,000,000. Thus the
total commerce of the United States
from 1893 to 1903 has Increased about
50 per cent, while Us commerce with
Canada has more than doubled.
On the import side the increase in
our purchases from Canada has been
much more rapid proportionately than
from other parts of the world. The
total imports of the United States in
1893 were $776,0000,0000, and in the
calendar year 19O3 will aggregate about
$1,000,000,000, an increase of about 30
per cent while the imports into the
United States from Canada meantime
show an increase of about 60 per cent.
Thf tQtat exports from the United
StiHl& in 1893 were $876^COxpn,
se of 66 per cent, while in
4: to Canada the increase is
wre]«|ttfes are for calendar
All Kjnds of Patent* Are Sent the Chief Exe«
P':' gtitlve of the Nattoa.
Washington, Dec. 22. Notwith
standing the well known aversion of
the president to receiving gifts from
persons personally unknown to him,
Christmas presents are arriving in
great numbers at the' White House,
coming largely from unknown admir
ers of the Roosevelts, though, of
course, there are many also from rela
tives and personal friends. The char
acter of the gifts is varied. Some are
costly, others unique, and not a tew
of the freak order. They come not
only from all parts of the United
States, but from Cuba. Porto Rico,
Hawaii, arid the far east. Among the
gifts received from the Philippines are
many interesting curios and these will
doubtless find a resting place in the
president's cabinet.
(PiigMiit and- are -necessarily
.- y
Special Course of Lessons in Stock
and Grain Judging at the A. C.
Aroused Interest.
Practical Demonstrations on the Qual
ities of Farm Animals--Dressed
aud Undressed Hogs.
For the purpose of gathering more
explicit information as to the results
and methods pursued in the conduct of
the special ten-day course, at the
North Dakota Agricultural College, in
stock and grain judging, which was
concluded last Saturday morning with
proctically demonstrated lessons, on
what constituted a profitable market
hog, a reporter for The Forum paid
a personal visit to the college and in
terviewed the professors who had been
in charge of the work, and some of the
visitors, in a general way it has learn
ed from some of the farmers, who had
attended the lessons, that very many
practical points, in both departments,
had been shown to them in a manner
which they could never have experi
enced in the common business lite of
the average farmer. There was dem
onstrated the difference between
profitable and unprofitable stock, of
all kinds, and the points necessary to
watch in their raising, or when pur
chases are made ot cattle, sheep,
horses, and hogs. Another impor
tant demonstration was made and that
was to enable the farmer to know
whether or not the animals he was
selling, say to the local butcher, or
shipping to the packers at St. Paul or
Chicago possessed the requisites to se
cure maximum or medium prices.
Thirty-five farmers took the course
and not one could be found who failed
to express himself as well pleased with
the work done. A sudden relapse into
iilness on the part of Dr. J. C. Currier
of Minnesota let the three days oi
horse judging fall upon Protessor
Sheppcrd's shoulders with only one
day of warning and a miscarried letter
caused Supt. O. C. Gregg to. fail to
reach Fargo for the work in dairy cat
tle, which also added that work to
Professor Shepperd's list of subject^.
The attendance increased under his
eight days of continuous forenoon and
afternoon demonstration work arid is
evidence of the high grade of work
carried on and of the interest which
it aroused.
The reporter had an interview with
Clayton Worst who gathered up and
fitted the rings ahd classes of stock
used in the classroom, in addition to
doing the platform work before the
class when sheep constituted the sub
ject under consideration. Mr. Worst
said that the list of stock brought be
fore the class averaged ico per cent
better than it had ever been the privi
lege of an A. C. class to work upon
before. The animals used certainly
were of a high grade and with the ex
ception of the college herd bull they
were all North Dakota bred animals.
The college work horse teams consti
tuted some fine specimens for illustrat
ing types in horse conformation. Two
beautiful young black Percheron stal
lions loaned by Briggs and De Lancey
and one from Mr. Huntoon's farm
gaev the college stock pavilion the ap
pearance of- a norse fair. Light htorses
were given less time that draft stock,
but good specimens were at hand and
the students were given practice in de
termining age and guessing weights, as
well as in locating bicmishes and look
ing for poor conformation in the feet,
legs and other portions of the body.
The reporter for The Forum was
fairly captivated by the beauty of four
Hereford heifer calves which the col
lege recently purchased from Fred
Massingham of Mandan. Talk about
range-bred stock being wild! Why
those four heifers aiiowed the collcge
boys, who were acting as attendants,
to poise them like peacocks and cer
tainly made a beautiful sight as they
stood there in a proud military row
with their neat heads surmounted by
clever little tan colored calf halters.
They really seemed to enjoy the at
tention which they received at the
hands of the two score of students and
an equal number of visitors who were
having so serious a time to decide how
the four should be ranked. After each
members of the class had decided how
he would place the calves and had
noted the. order in wi'iich he placed
them, upon a handy memoranda card
furnished by the college and had made
such notations as he deemed advisable,
they took scats upon the terraced rows
of benches in the' class room and with
Professor Shepperd to direct them
held an interesting and spirited dis
cussion of the merits and ranking of
their favorites, it proved to be a well
chosen ring and the professor stated
that the first calf had it by a very nar
row margin over the third while the
decision between first and second was
well nigh a hair splitting process.
The rings of sheep brought
must "look at
He went over one
month of December, 1903. ^7/
them how alt
s s i"'* '"'j ''v i
class roorii were varied in type and
ranged from specimens which looked
like they had been moulded to order to'
ragged types of range stock. Before
the students began work upon sheep
^fr. Worst explained that judging
sheep is exa&ly lilte judgitt^ beef cat
tle in most particular*
that you
sheep with yout tipgers."
she&i Show­
the hatpltojg,
determine the form, can be done to
best advantage and when the students
Onat Northern Agent at Mapea Had a TertMlK
Lakota American: Chas. Pouzar,
Great Northern station agent at Mapes,
came near losing his life in a peculiar
manner Wednesday morning of this
week. Mr. Pouzar had been visiting
friends in the country^ and started to
Walk home. The road was blown full
of snow and the agent started across
the fields. While crossing the Kelly
farm he stepped into an abandoned
well, the opening of which was cover
ed over with snow, and sank to a depth
of more than fifteen feet. The well was
curbed up, and was partially filled with
water. Mr, Pouzar managed to keep
his body above the water, and after
exhausting his lungs calling for help,
bethought himself of a serviceable
knife carried in his pocket, using this
he cut holes in the curbing, and raised
himself up step by step until' liberty
was in sight. When Mr. Pouzar had
extricated himself from the well, he
was so uttcrably exhausted that he fell,
fainting, to the ground. He does not
know how long he remained in this
condition, but, recovering his strength,
he made his way to Mapes. Mr. Pou
zar was in bad shape from the exposure
and nervous strain, and it will be many
days before he forgets the unfortunate
experience in the well.
began work they found that some of
the most beautiful sheep to look at
were very ordinary specimens when
they were examined with the fingers.
By the time they had finished with the
sheep work they were all ready to say
that Mr. Worst is an artist with a pair
of shears and that they felt much better
able to select a breeding sheep than
they were before lie had shown them
how to detect good and bad points in
forn4 and constitution.
For an hour each day the class were
taken in charge by Professors Schol
lander and Waldron, in grain judging
and weed detection. Great interest
centered in the practical manner in
which Mr. Schollander conducted the
corn judging and grain grading. The
students were surprised to find that
grain judging was placed upon so prac
tical and interesting a teaching basis.
Five ears of corn in a pile answered
for an individual sample and a lesson
consisted in placing hrst, second and
third among them. The discussions
which brought out tbc reasons tor
placing them made a comprehensive
consideration of corn culture.
Professor Waldron had the walls of
the room well nigh covercd with
mounted specimens of weeds besides
numerous blotted specimens "of weed
seed. The estimation of the weed seed
dockage in several specimens where a
known quantity of weed seed were
present and the identification of the
different kinds of weed seeds made an
interesting and instructive study. The
treating of wheat, for smut, and flax
seed for the wilt disease was an ad
ditional valuable portion of the grain
Tne culminating feature of the
course—pig judging from the "stand-"
point of what the Chicago market re
quires—with the Swift Co.'s expert
from Chicago as instructor formed a
fitting closing number of this very suc
cessful course.
Hogs were taken from the college
herd and from those of S. A. Moore,
Thomas Smith and L. A. Huntoon for
the work. The collection included all
of the market classes of swine and
ranged in weight and type from 100
pound "shipper" to a 540 pound
"rough." A bacon hog was among the
number and its extreme opposite—a
"thick fat" or lard hog—showed a
range in type and conformation, which
it is safe to say, never before greeted
an A. C. audience from the same plat
form. Five representatives of«the dif
ferent market classes were slaughtered
after the class had carefully examined,
weighed and predicted the amount they
would "dress out" and the quality of
ham. bacon and pork chops which they
would produce. On the second day the
carcasses were brought in, weighed
and cut up before the class in the man
ner which the large packing houses do
the car load lots which are received at
the Union Stock Yards at Chicago,
which arrangement enabled Mr. Fer
guson to show exactly why the gdod
types suit the market and why the poor
ones do not sell at a profit. Between
them, Professors Ferguson and Shep
perd were able to tell the class wherein
the unprofitable specimens had been
bred, or fed or handled wrong to be
profitable animals for the market.
The reporter was informed by Presi
dent Worst that he proposes to m?uce
this ten-day stock and grain judging
course for farmers, an annual event
and he added "It will have to be held
in December as the stock judging pa
vilion is filled with students every reg
ular school day and Saturday during
the winter term, by the regular or
long course students."
Lidgerwood Broadaxe: Venzke,
man accused of selling property
gaged to
liberty by the judge at Wahpeton this
week. It is understood that some te?W
nical defect
was found in the papers tin
der which his
arrest mfede, aUd u
tbe defect rcnained
uncorrected,, there
\jas n^ttyng tp do but seethe free,
the ca*e pf Pauline Ijia^hlc^vich An
ton Wobwedd, we ondbrstind, was Hut
over jthe
Have you see* Sttndtferft
fine china?
i i,'
.. tij-!
was set at

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