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The Idaho Republican. [volume] (Blackfoot, Idaho) 1904-1932, November 29, 1918, Image 2

Image and text provided by Idaho State Historical Society

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn86091197/1918-11-29/ed-1/seq-2/

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TWO
^ i ♦ i ♦■ ■ ■♦■ I *
GOSHEN
♦+++♦♦♦♦♦♦*+♦♦♦♦♦
I
$
Mr. Wumas has sold his farm and
<expect 8 to move as soon as possible.
. Mrs. Moe Southwick is on the
sick list this week.
Lars Sorenson has bought the' J.
J. Braegger home.
William Brookbush has finished
digging his beets and is siloing the
tops.
Lee Staples and family are mak
ing arrangements to move to town
for the winter.
O. F. Freeman is recovering from
an attack of influenza.
W. B. -ones has sold his farm and
lias bought the Charley Weeding
home in Firth.
Ttte little daughter of T. O. Sis
aions is very low with pneumonia.
Ben B. Stringham has moved to
'the Lars Sorenson home for the win
ter.
A fine baby boy arrived at the
!* .* home of Mr. and Mrs. William
Christensen this week.
Mr. Quincey Hess has purchased
xi forty acre farm at Riverside and
expects to move in the near future.
Lot. Hess made a business trip to
Idaho Falls on Tuesday.
J. R. Sissions returned to his
home in Goshen tuis week. ,
Mrs. Bes Strong has .been visiting
her sister Mrs. J. D. sissions.

SHELLEY
i
5
J. G. Patterson and wife, and J. C.
Jones and wife, went out to Mr. Pat
terson's ranch near Presto last Sun
day.
Support War Fund.
It has been reported that Shelley
has not gone over the top In the sup
port of the United. War Work Fund.
Whether this report is true or not
Shelley should subscribe her quota.
Have you given to the war fund?
Continue to do your bit tho we have
licked the Germans. Our army must
he maintained for some time yet.
Leon Taylor to Move.
Leon Taylor, superintendent of
the sugar factory here, has been
transferred to some other factory?
the place of which is not definitely
known as yet. Mr. Taylor's many
friends will be sorry to see he and
his family leave Shelley. They have
taken active part in different func
tions of the community and will be
missed. It has not been learned who
will take Mr. Taylor's place here.
Mrs. Wright of Blackfoot, son of
our townsman, W. S. Wright, came
up from Blackfoot last Saturday
evening to spend a few days with
Mrs. W. S. Wright, as W. S. has
gone to Salt
ke City on business.
It Is thot (hat an unusually large
amount of money will be paid out
to the sugar-raisers of this section
the 15th of this month.
E. C. Miller will sell out ill of
bis jewelry stock soon, as his health
is failing him, and he must, get out
in the open air more. At the pres
ent writing he is very ill with the
typhoid fever, but it is thot that
with the right care he will recover
alright.
Many school teachers were anxious
about their salaries as school has
been closed for some time on account
of the "flu;* but were greatly re
lieved when the school board issued
their warrants last Friday.
Mrs. F. E. Roberts and Mrs. Mary
McMahon, were shoppers in Idaho
Falls Friday of last week.
J. L. Moore, W. S. Wright, John
Woods, and Nelson Miller went to
Salt Lake City last Saturday on IjusI
21688.
L. Ivan Jensen went to Salt Lake
City one day last week on buslnoss.
The Tolmie brothers went to
Camas, Idaho, last Sunday,
expect to be gone several day* hunt
ing and fishing.
Last Friday night was one of the
coldest we have had here this fall.
Many people said the thermometer
was right around the zero mark.
They
Receives Word From Daughter. -
Mrs. C. S. Foster received word
from her daughter, Mrs. Gertrude
Calloway, who was visiting here this
summer, saying that she was in the
liospital and seriously ill with the
Influenza. She also stated that she
was operated upon on account of
The DELCO LIGHT Family
in Bingham County
E. N. Bingham..
J. H. Hale.
Ellis Lloyd.
H. P. Christensen.
E. C. Conklin..t.
Lindsay'& Welker..!.
Hans Peterson.
Mrs. O. B. Spraker.;...
Hans W. Peterson..
John R. .Williams.
John Stande^...
George Stander...
Hans Christensen.
Hans Peterson & Sons....
A. L. Blackburn.
Springfield Ward Church.
George Line.
Hugh Wells .
H. N. Wells.
H. A. Ward-.
R. Stroschein.
Sidney Judd.
Gus Powell.
Ben Hansen.
George. Dunn...
R. P. Hansen.—_
Lot Hess.
A. Anderson.
William Pratt.
Enoch Hansen .
James Just.
.Groveland
.Groveland
..Groveland
.Groveland
.Moreland
...Moreland
.t.Riverside
.Riverside
.Thomas
.Thomas
.Thomas
.Thomas
.Thomas
.Rockford
....Springfield
....Springfield
....Springfield
....Springfield
....Springfield
..Sterling
.Sterling
....Porterville
.Blackfoot
__Blackfoot
.Blackfoot
.Firth
.Shelled
.....Shelley
.Presto
__ Presto
. Presto
•ip
.
WATCH THIS FAMILY GROW.
Be a progressive farmer and join this progressive family.
Delco lighted saves labor and addc safety, convenience find
cheerfulness to your home. It will keep your children on the farm.
M. J. HAMMOND, Distributor.
PHONE 539
BLACKFOOT, IDAHO
M.
complications setting In after the In
Quanta.
that she was resting easily after the
operation.
> The Shelley Mercantile company
Is remodeling it sold machinery
building, making two storerooms out
of the same. J. C. Bolander will
move his shoe shop from under the
Central Barber Shop into one of the
storerooms.
Miss Genevieve Cutler Home.
Miss Genevieve Cutler is home for
a short time visitnig with her par
ents. She resigned her position as
ideputy auditor at the Blackfoot court
house. She expects to go to Salt
.Lake City soon and accept a positipn
offered her there. Her many friends
are glad to see her back in Shelley
again, though it be only for a short
time.
Five Mexicans out at thp River
view ranch have become Stricken
with the influenza.
There are reported to be many
cases t>f the influenza in Woodville
and three persons are said to have
died of it there.
Soldier Boys to Come Home.
Some of the Shelley boys who are
now in training camps are expected
home in a short time. Of the 200,
000 boys to be sent home during the
next two weekB, there are expected
to be several Shelley boys among
them. ' ,
> Mr, and Mrs. A. R. Woodward are
the proud parents of a fine haby boy.
People have been active here in
the campaign for the United War
Work. It is hoped that Shelley will
reach her quota.
Harold Woodward returned to Lo
gan, Utah, last week to resume his
duties as a member of the S. A. T. C.
at the U. A. C. He expects to be
there the full school year, if the
1 War Department does not change the
.present regulations regarding the S.
A. T. C.
School is now expected to start a
week from Monday last.
Miss Edna Hammer of Woodville,
]who has been 411 for sorQe time with
jthe influenza, is now out and around
again.
Dr. Packard and young daughter,
Afton, who have been ill for over a
week with the "flu," are recovering
nicely at the present writing.
L. J. Inglestrom is excavating for
a new house as he expects to build
early in the spring.
Wade#Brothers had an unusually
nice display of clothing in their win
dows last week.
The Mallory Cash Store now have
;their Christmas goods in stock.
The Shelley Mercantile company
had a large clean-up sale last Sat
urday, which was well patronized.
Improvements have been added to
,the Virginia Theatre and this place
of business will open on Monday the
25th.
A nujnber of Shelley boys now in
France expect to be home by Christ
i'hey sufe will be warmly wel
Her husband wrote* later!
bias,
corned.
i he sugar factory shut down here
recently for repairs, but soon was
running again. At the present time
it is thot that the year's run will be
completed about the first of Febru
ary.
Many people here are buying
Thrift Stamps regularly. The good
work should be kept up, as Uncle
Sam needs the money to bring our
great army homo and to feed the
'starving German people. The money
, 1 s also needed for other things just
as Important.
John Schureman and Lyman Mad
sen are doing the carpenter work in
remodeling the Shelley Mercantile
machine building.
John Jorgensen -received word
from his brother, Andrew, recently.
Andrew stated in his letter that he
thought he would be back ini Shelley
agbih by Christmas.
The Influenza situation here has
not improved to any great extent, if
,any, but business houses will open
up here at night again as usual be
ginning Monday, and if the "flu" be
comes worse they will have to be
closed up again.
A number of the Eterick Miller
family have the "flu," but not ser
ious enough to cause any alarm as
yet.
Miss Louise Groesbeck is now ill
with the flu, but ner case is not
serious.
The doctors here try to emphasize
that there is no danger of death
from the influenza if people will take
care of themselves properly If they
get the disease. There are enough
-1 instructions In the newspapers every

*
day about how to take precautions
against the flu, that people should
bo able to wipe out this disease if
they heed to such instructions.
» I + * »- l -» r »- l - »! +- H - »! -» l *' l '» l + » 4
+
CENTERVILLE
i

C. E. Haynes and family were vis
itors at the R. S. Kelley home Sun
day evening.
Mr. and Mrs. Pete Swenson and
family visited at the L. D. Fellows
home Sunday afternoon. {
Mrs. C. v*. Kirk and daughter re
turned home from Salt Lake Sunday
morning.
Mr.' and Mrs. R .S. Kelley were
callers at the L. D. Fellows home
Monday evening.
Mrs. Hannah noubldoux, Mrs.
Mary Askcy and daughter, and Ed
ward ivappo, visited at Gibson on
Sundav.
L. E. Killion of Blackfoot was a
visitor in the neighborhood Sunday.
C. M. Stanger returned home last
Friday from Utah, where she has
been for the past few months.
R. S. Kelley was quite sick on
Saturday and Sunday, but is some
what improved at this writing.
Mr. and Mrs. William Gray and
pon, William Bishop and Sarah Gray
were guests at dinner at the Haynes
home on Monday.
Mr. and Mrs. Howard Bishop were
visitors at the home of 'Wm. Bishop
in McDonaldville Sunday.
Mr. and Mrs. Henry Farnworth de
parted Saturday morning for Moore
to visit with Mrs. Farnworth's sis
ter, who had a son killed in France
recently.
Ray Kirk was a business visitor
in Idaho Falls on Friday.
L. D. Fellows was a business vis
itor in Pooatello Friday.
George . Kirk arrived from Salt
Lake Saturday for a visit with his
parents here.
to
ly
or
of
all
his
NEITHER HEROES
NOR DERELICTS
Returned Men May Take Places as
Effective Economic Units, Says
James P. Munroe.
"The day of letting such vast prob
lems as this of the returning disabled
sAldiers take care of themselves has
gone by," says James P. Munroe, of
Boston, chairman of the Federal
Board for Vocational Education.
, "Fortunately, too, the day of looking
upon them either as heroes who
should not work or as derelicts who
can not work has also passed; and
the Government has deliberately
expressed Its Intention to deal with
this problem sanely and from a busi
ness point of view. A certain num
ber of those injured in battle will be,
unfortunately, lost to society per
manently through insanity or other
total wrecking of their faculties, but
with the vast majority of these men
who have done so much for their
country there is no reason why they
should not do yet more, by taking
their places as effective economic
units, made far more effective, first
through the tremendous experience
on the battle front, and secondly,
through the provision which the Gov
ernment has made for their special
vocational or professional training.
"Broadened by his unique experi
ence, heartened by the wise and lib
eral attitude of the Federal Govern
ment, and braced on every side by
those normal workers who will be
proud to labor by his side, the re
habifated soldier or sailor will soon
forget that he has a handicap and
will add to his old laurels of war
service new laurels of daily efficiency
in the great forward- maroh toward
economic leadership that is to be
made by the United States, after, and
in large part in consequence of ,the
world-wide war."
SPLENDID RESPONSE TO
WAR WORK CALL
Workers and Employers of' Dela
ware Eager to Adapt Themselves
to National Needs.
The response of the people of Dela
ware to America's Industrial call
.may be take nas typical of the spirit
of the Nation in this time of crisis.
Workmen, labor organizations, and
employers all have been eager to
cooperate with the community labor
boards in supplying war Industries
with labor fro mless essential work.
Cards have been sent to men en
gaged in less essential labor and to
their employers notifying them that
in the Interest of their country it
was important that they be shifted
to war work. The response has been
most gratifying.
For example, on the first day of
its activity Community Labor Board
No. 1 sent out 150 notices to men
in the less essential class of work.
Within 24 hours 6 o of the men called
at the main office o fthe United
States Employment Service in Wil
mington and were assigned to the
'shipyards, machine Shops ,t>r other
plants that had sent in requisitions
for men.
Thirty-ffive per cent of the jour
neymen barbers of Wilmington sum
mons dto report for essential work
have responded to a man.
Labor organizations summoned to
attend the meetings of the commun
ity labor'boards and show whether
their members were engaged In es
sential industry ave cheerfully ac
corded the cooperation asked.
The community labor board plan
is working in Delaware, because the
workers of Delaware are loyal to
their country in its hour of need.
GOAT MILK
Naan* to Mather', MUk
Bnaleat to digiM
>When other
k food, fall try
Goat'* milk
Itltead
eat to
Million* of peo-j
pie In Europe^
drink cost's JC
milk all
their
d its
tv
v'-V
tolaSF*'
mDEMANrS COAT MILK LABORATORIES
fhiwriiaa IBs. faa Framkao
•Mktoona
ARMY LIFE PUTS
BOYS IN SHAPE
Former Weaklings Now Have
Muscles Like a Black
smith's Apprentice.
{
INURED JO AIL HARDSHIPS
Outdoor Work and Proper Food Make
Huskies of Them—Army Doctors
Continually on Watch for
Health of Men.
With the American Armies In
France.—Whether he used to be frail
or strong, the doughboy Is becoming
one of the huskiest chaps on this side
of the line. War agrees with the
American boy, judging from the solid,
healthy-looking specimens you see
trudging up and down the lines and
holding them.
It is a series of surprises you have
with the American army, continually
meeting some husky whom you hardly
recognize because back in the States
he was
Jones."
"that frail little William
Under Uncle Sam's care he
has grown shoulders of a football
player, and he marches on a pair of
legs twice ns stout as they used to be,
and you couldn't call him William if
you had to—his only name is Bill, now
that he has joined the heavyweight
class.
Despite the fears of the family for
the boy, it has done him good to join
up in Uncle Sam's army. His present
healthy condition is due to a- number
of causes, not the least of which is the
physical training he has undergone to
enable him to stand hardship. The chap
who couldn't take gymnasium at high
school because he had a weak heart
has become a doughboy who thinks
nothing of marching all night with a
pack on Ijis back and then standing
guard next day.
Strong as Blacksmiths.
Outdoor work almost continually
and being tired enough at the end of
the day to drop down and sleep any
where, has been just the thing to In
ure the boy to hardships. He is out
not only in summer when It is pleas
ant, but in rain and wind, and his life
has made him hard and rugged, and a
far better man physically than when
he came to France. Jogging up and
down roads on an artillery caisson, or
handling a huge truck, has £ven the
former drug clerk muscles like those
of the blacksmith's apprentice.
The kind of food he has had to eat
has been encouraging, too. Good solid
"chow," like beef, beans, potatoes and
bread, make man-power, and they
have lots of "chow" in the American
army. It is served up at regular in
tervals, and it builds muscles in the
soldier's arms and legs and makes him
have broader, better filled-out shoul
ders. They have dessert, too, In this
man's army, but instead of the pies
and cakes of peace days, It Is rice pud
ding, or canned fruit
r fhen the boy keeps pretty good hab
its with the army here in France, ex
cept for his night hours, which he be
comes accustomed to, and which he
makes up with sleep in the daylight
hours when Germans could see him if
he worked. The means of going even
on mild "tears" are not %t the dough
boy's disposal in the army, and any
way he Is too busy beating the Ger
mans to think about anything but his
work, a situation which is helpful to
his state of mltfd, as well as his body.
He la learning good living 1 and clean
habits in the army.
Doctors on Lookout
Then there are those army doctors
who are continually watching to nip
anything In the bud that might break
down health of the men. A good foot
ball team in training never averaged
higher in medical attention than Uncle
Sam's fighters. Inspection takes place
ever so often, and is careful. The men,
knowing they are entitled to treatment
freely, report sooner for attention,.
Dentists are far more popular than
they used to be, as well as doctors.
Even the chaps who are sent back
to hospitals gain by the deal, despite
the popular belief. By far the larger
number of men in hospitals have mere
ly temporary disabilities.
Tho army hospitals run on one basis,
that of making ^a man better for serv
ice than he was before. Of coarse
there are men who mast go back home
after* their hospital sojourns, but with
the exception of a few cases, they too
leave hospitals In healthier condition
than they were in when they joined
the army
The reason is this: Every means of
science is used freely to find out what
ails the doughboy who enters the hos
pital, and before he leaves every means
known to cure him has been tried.
There Is no question of cost or whether
or not he wants to take the treatment.
He gets it—which is important, say
physicians, since an enormous amount
of disability in civilians is allowed to
Increase, because of antipathy of many
people to medical treatment.
The soldier who arrives a*t a hos
pital is practically certain to get an
X-ray examination all over, unless his
trouble is n mere scratch and he is
all right otherwise. If anything alls
him, the medical men find it out, and
they go right after the ailment at once.
Thus the soldier who came in to get
his appendix removed may have his
lungs treated, his teeth fixed and his
deaf ear operated upon and made per
fect. He Is a decidedly better human
being for his hospital experience.
shell shock cured
Physicians Say Ailment Is "War
Neurosis."
Man "Scared Stiff" Often Get Back
to Normal In Ten Min
utes.
With the American Armies in
France.—Shell shock Isn't shell shock
after all. It>war neurosis, so doctors
'have discovered.
That takes all the prestige and dis
tinction out of being shell-shocked, so
much so that a lot of people who know
about It won't even admit there's shell
shock anywhere. Here's why: ,
Were you ever surprised speechless
or scared stiff? Well, that's the same
thing going on within you as when you
have so-called shell shock. The fel
low who went time after time to pro
pose to his girl and couldn't mnke his
tongue work, had the same thing, only
on a smaller scale than they do at
the front.
These discoveries about what they
used to cali shell shock are interesting
and valuable, because they show that
the victim merely has lost control over
some faculty. He may stutter or his
head may shake or he may have the
trembles, but it's far from being in
curable.
• Just as the chap who wants to pro
pose finally gets his tongue and gets
the idea over to her, so the shell-shock
patient gets back to himself again.
Doctors got busy and figured out just
what ordinary shell shock Is. Nobody
Is scared of it any more, since it can
be cured, sometimes in less than ten
minutes.
The best cure, it .seems, is to put
your mind on practical and concrete
work. Washing dishes, sawing a log,
or knitting sox would be good for shell
shock because they would give you
something you can * concentrate your
mind and hands upon.
In the 8hell-shock1)ospital they work
on manual training objects, making
toys, building boxes, boats or making
designs. , Anything one can concen
trate on Is good.
Just figuring out what the proposi
tion is has taken all the honor and
danger out of shell shock, and since
nobody's scared off It, everybody gets
well pretty quickly. Most of the boys
go right back to the trenches and nev
er get it again.
GERMAN CANARIES HIS PETS
:■ .
§
as
P
I
:
s
I
I
\
:
Hf
: : :
SS

:
British official photograph taken on
the British western front in France
showing two tiny German roller ca
naries on their master's cigar. They
were rescued from an evacuated vil
lage are being tended and well-cared
for by the British.
INTERNED YANK TRIES FLIGHT
Lieutenant Duncan Caught by 8wlta
After Bold Attempt to Escape
From Camp.
Geneva.—Lieutenant Duncan, the
American aviafbr who, with a compan
ion, landed in the Jura Alps with his
undamaged machine a month ago and
'was Interned, made a bold but futile
attempt to escape from the internment
camp at Andermatt on Wednesday
night
He made a rope with bedclothes and
slid down the wall around the bar
rack*, bnt when he was some distance
from the ground the rope broke and
Lieutenant Duncan was badly injured.
He continued his attempt to escape,
however, and walked In the direction
of Goeschenen, along the railroad line.
His escape, however, was discovered
almost Immediately, and the alarm
was sent ont by telegraph and tele
phone.
There Is a long tunnel between An
dermatt and Goeschenen, and when
the aviator emerged from it he was
arrested. He was taken back to An
dermatt and the guard at the camp
was doubled.
HERE'S ONE BARBER
WHO KEEPS SILENT £
i
!

i

*
London.—It's in the Daily Mlr
* ror, so It must be true. M
£ In Muswell hill, which Is in $
★ North London, Is a barber who j
$ picks up a slate and shoves It In 41
J front of his patient. J
It contains such phrases as; ¥
"Don't £
Short at the ¥
*
¥

J "Hair cat?"
£ use clippers.
♦ back."
Shave?
¥
¥
*
He is stone deaf and never ¥
^ speaks a word. £
i
SIMS' MEN FIGHT
U-BOATS DAILY
Win Exciting Battles With Huns
Near the Bay of
Biscay.
KEEP TRANSPORT LANE OPEN
Because of Unceasing Watch afljl
Gallantry of Crewa Shipping
Losses Have Been Confined
Largely to Freighters.
t
American Naval Base, France.—
American destroyers, aided by French
and British vessels, are battling with
the enemy submarines day and night
to keep open the lane through which
American troopshlps are bringing the
great army of American soldiers to
France.
Hardly a day has passed during the
last month In which the American
naval convoy fleet has not had an en
counter with a submarine foe lurking
near the Bay of Biscay, beyond the
waters of Spgln and Portugal. August
was the month of greatest danger and
greatest vigilance, for the number of
American troops coming to France
reached its maximum in that month.
Keep Transport Lane Open.
Because of the unceasing watch,
never-ending readiness to pounce upon
the German submarines, and the gal
lantry of the men on board the Amer
ican and other destroyers, the ship
ping losses have been confined almost
exclusively to freight vessels,
steady arrival of American troops has
progressed uninterruptedly throughout
the period of chief menace. Most of
the vessels successfully' attacked by
submarines have been outward bound
from French ports.
Ten American destroyers took part
in one of the most successful subma
rine hunts on August 9. They were
heading south in column when the
leading destroyer sighted a periscope
on her port bow at 800 yards and gave
chase. The submarine submerged, but
the destroyer steamed ahead of her
and dropped two depth bombs in her
path and then let go 14 charges in a
circle. Suddenly the bow of the sub
marine emerged and became the tar
get for the shells of the destroyer. As
the submarine again submerged, ap
parently helpless, the destroyer passed
directly over her find dropped two
charges directly on her at a depth of
200 feet. Nothing further was seen of
the enemy, and It Is believed his craft
was completely destroyed.
Another encounter followed a sub
marine attack on a big American re
pair ship entering port here. The sub
marine's torpedo, fired at close range,
just missed the rudder of the Ameri
can vessel. An American destroyer
dashed to the attack and dropped a
barrage of depth charges. A streak of
oil came to the surface, Indicating that
the submarine was following a zigzag
course.
The
Destroyed by Depth Charge.
Another destroyer and several sub
marine chasers Joined in the hunt,
dropping depth charges on oil patches
along the route. It Is believed the sub
marine was damaged and that several
days later It was destroyed by a depth
charge.
Unusual activity was displayed by
the submarines In the Bay of Biscay
for two days on August 15 and 16. One
American destroyer reported that she
had destroyed or damaged a large en
emy submarine on August 15. Bnt the
same day three American freighters
were attacked and two of them, the
Montanan and Cubore, were sunk.
More thah 450 of the crew of the
French cruiser Du Petit Thouars were
rescued by American destroyers when
she was torpedoed on August 8 , elicit
ing a note of thanks from French naval
authorities to the American naval com
mander. Highest tribute was paid by
the American naval commander in
France to American, French, and Brit
ish destroyers which managed to bring
into port the American freight steam
er Westward-Ho after she had been
torpedoed, thus saving an extremely
valuable cargo of airplanes, field ar
tillery, rifles, machine guns, and am
munition.
"CUTOUT FISH," SAYS EDITOR
Waiter Consults Head Walter and As
sistant and Then Uses a
Knife.
London,—Dr. E. J. Wheeler, editor
of Public Opinion, looks the part of
an emipent scholar, but he speaks
United States Idiom, occasionally to
the mystification of waiters who serv
ed him during the tonr of the Ameri
can editors.
Wheeler arrived in the dining room
late for dinner and, having an en
gagement Immediately after, decided
to have dinner as quickly as possible.
"I will have no soup and you can cut
out the fish," he told an attentive
Swiss.
The waiter withdrew silently. Pres
ently he was observed In earnest con
sultation with the head waiter. The
latter dignitary called another waiter
into conference. After a few minutes'
deliberation, heads close, the waiter
slipped away and came back with a
knife.
He picked up the platter and, going
to Wheeler's place, very carefully ex
tracted the fish hones.
That, the editors understand, is
Swiss for "cut o ,i .:> • fiidi."

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