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Tensas gazette. [volume] (St. Joseph, La.) 1886-current, July 07, 1911, Image 3

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn87090131/1911-07-07/ed-1/seq-3/

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Under the Rose
=Zr~Boor" CAT'S EYE
rp r TINE. I. .
(Copyright by W. U. Cbpnmau)
0 you think that dime L
novel fiction is un- ai
healthy for the juvenile te
mind." queried Finney
Valentine. "You are R
right, of course; scarce- e
ly a week passes that tt
we do not read in the di
papers of some young- -
ster. or youngsters, W
who fall into the hands a]
of the law while en- it
deavoring to duplicate b4
the feats of a bandit
hero, as portrayed by is
the blood-and-thunder m
But you might go a step o0
and assert that there are t
who are prone to fall under the 1
antence, and not be making an ol
w asked the listener, scentt- P+
' pgssible story.f
~ ei' the readers of that class fl
s' a are not by any means con
w fhe rising generation." replied ml
Spector. "You may think it p.
p t I am personally acquainted it
pr Ireainent member of the New w
ihr who seeks relaxation from a1
,I l problems by devouring all al
JImap detective stories he can ti
ds lands on. Much on the same tl
I suppose, that a tired busi- R
ma takes in a light musical
after he has completed his it
of the day. But the lawyer's tl
d-ssi't exactly illustrate my t
A A man with a well-balanced PI
tralned intellect would only w
abeurd side of the melo- ci
hero's exploits. But there "
of men who read such stuff 1
s mat only enteRellned thereby, to
It pretty seriously. Also, here o
a reader of dime novels may It
fairly ingenious plot which, hi
It ts fireworks and trim- it
t contain a hint of how to "4
a certain crime that could p
ly worked out. The al
, ngestion would be enough,
that it suited the reader's a
hstOane?" queried the listen- I
Sthif-mocking, half-skeptical di
was purposely intended d
the farmer chief into unlock- c
particular episode in his tl
. Doubtless so shrewd p
Jg msakiad as Finney Val- f
,s not fooled for a minute by h
 Pq parsat ruse, since he 1l
bly and knowingly. a
was once a criminal event o
'pjrieUce which Illustrates ft
to k hair," he explained. e
a batten on his desk, after ii
his indexed casebook, h
~ le No. 82." he said to ti
who answered the bus- p
he smoked medita
though mentally going back a
shriling happening in his "
. In three minutes the r
M. was placed at his el- b
eat a sheaf of papers, f
eattangs, and photographs, t
mthe momentarily between u
lagers, nodded satisfac a
them is their place,.
Sfres long and black Pans- 1
began the following story. f
h  given here in his own r
a hundred miles of the p
kt Oslen etlcut and Massachu- p
samy run across little vil- o
rsal ssttlempnts that are t
primitive sad old-fashioned a
Wre in Revolutionary days. t
hmbre you find the "aban- c
that one hears so much c
atrdays; they have been t
" mostly by the younger p
the old folks held on till p
$d the grave claimed them, I
sleared fields ran to weeds, a
feances fell down, the apple I
oed for lack of tending, and I
and barns gradually a
and there enough young r
to keep up the village
Is, and the soil, instead of I
out, as we've been led to I
yields Jaust uas good a living t
while the hardy people go on f
-teir sturdy lives, marrying
in marriage, as though f
and automobiles had
'eb Invented. t
eaCh a place was the Connoe- I
of Plssgh. about twenty a
of Stamford. among the
the Housatonic Val- I
tin Piysgah was pres
b a plain God-fearing way; I
had no poor; there was a
church, a Union I
the usual stores, and one or
itkVing farms of perhaps a 1
~a hundred acres each adjoined
, owned respectively by
Valley and Merrill. Tom I
i a Ialater of about twenty- I
Sworked one of these I
the sole heiress to the other
cherming girl of twenty-four
trth Merrill. It was the
thing in the world for
peopld to fall In love. mar
tha nite the twin properties
that's exactly what hap
Sauth Merrill had possessed
altors, but Tom Valley even- I
i l57e to be the lucky man. i
Cteor Photography. 5
by which it is possible to I
ln two hours a portrait in I
2atural colors has been dis
alall of color appears on the i
exact tint of the flesh, I
shades of the costume, 1
*& eolor of the eyebrows.
point about the new
Uld Mr. Hamburger, "lles in
the Portrait can be taken
Sa seond. Before this
thee destrin a color por
su tmsr an exposuer sf40
t Local gossip said that Mark Henniker, v
another landowner, had been his hot- k
test rival. a
Well. Tom and Ruth were married. I
º Remember, it was a primitive little t
community. After the ceremony at a
the minister's house the young couple fI
drove home to the Valley homestead' 14
-such a thing as a wedding-tour b
would have been thought a wicked y
and useless extravagance. Besides. tl
it was haying time. and Tom couldn't
be spared.
There was a wedding supper for the a
immediate relatives, and before the n
meal was well ended a large crowd ti
of the villagers and neighboring farm d
folks arrived outside the house to g
give the bride and groom a genuine a
old-fauhioned "Shivaree." There were
all sorts of an uproar-beating of tin
pans, blowing of horns, ringing of
cowbells, shouting, laughter, and even
firing of guns and piatols.
Of course the young couple had to
show themselves, and at their ap
pearance the tumult and the shout
ing broke out worse than ever. It
was a cloudless night with the moon
at the full, and as Tom and Ruth
stood arm in arm on the wide porch
they were in clear view. Suddenly
there was a volley of firearms, and
Ruth Valley was seen to fall back
ward in her husband's arms. At first
p it was thought she had fainted from
the excitement, but in a few moments
the bridegroom's affrighted shouts ap
I prised those nearest that the newly
r wedded wife had beetn shot! Some mis
creant in the crowd had deliberately
p "drawn a bead" on her breast! At
Sleast-for I must not get ahead too
fast-that's what became apparent
p afterward. In the initial confusion
it was thought that the shooting must
have been an accident-some cheerful
idiot in the crowd on the lawn, who
"didn't know it was loaded," had
I pulled the trigger and unknowingly
p sped the fatal bullet.
But when I got on the case the facts
I already discovered put a totally dif
ferent complexion on the matter, and
I speedily decided that Ruth Valley's
I death was a case of deliberate mur
I der. There had been an inquest, of
course, by the county physician, and
a that gave me the hint. The missile
I proved to be a soft-nosed steel bullet
fired from a Krag army rifle. And
r here was a remarkable fact: the soft
Slead nose of the bullet had flattened
and spread Itself against the girl's
t corset steel; when examined it looked
s for all the world like a cat's eye,
even to the coloring of the pupil!
r It was the steel cone of the bullet that
had caused death, that having pene
a trated the heart. The poor child
probably never knew what hit her.
Naturally my first task was to
t search for someone who owned a
a Krag army rifle-a rare weapon in a
a rural community-this person also
- being an excellent marksman. The
, finding of a man who united these
i, two characteristics, I told myself,
a would be tantamount to spotting the
But here I ran upon the first snag.
The owner of the Krag was soon
found in the person of George Ger
a rish, a veteran of the Spanish war,
who had returned from Montank the
a previous autmun. Gerrish not only
i- proved a complete alibi, but strenu
1 ously denied having loaned his Krag I
s to anyone. Yet when I told him my I
d errand, and together we had exam
i. ned the gun, he unhesitatingly de
1- clared that it had been recently di. 1
h charged and that one shell was miss
a ing from the full clip which it had I
r previously contained. Gerrish elx 1
I plained that, living alone as he did,
a, he thought it no harm to keep the
u, gun loaded. However, he readily
e identified the steel cone which had
d killed Ruth Valley, and told me of
y several similar instances of the queer
ahpes sometimes taken by the "mush
Srooming" of the soft-nose bullet. Also
e he agreeds with me that some one,
f knowing he was away from home,
o might have "borrowed" the Krag on
g the fatal night, though he wuas equally
n frank to say that he had observed no
g indications that his house had been
h feloniously entered during his absence.
d And until my call he had not noticed
that the weapon had been moved from
i- ts accustomed place on a couple of
y staples over his hid brick fireplace.
e Swearing him to silence, and to the
I- lockin away of the incriminating
- weapon until I might crel for it, my
; next task was to look for a good
a markDman and a man with a motive
n for the killing. To this end I went
r through the male residents of the
neighborhood with a fine toothcomb
a with the idea, first, of eliminating
4 the sheep from the geats.
SAll told, there were not more than
n half a dozen names worth consider
r- lug. Some of these had been among
e Ruth Merrlll's suitors, but all, with
ar one exception, seemed to have taken
ar the result philosophically and gone
Le about their business. This exception
ar was Mark Henniker, wL.. had been
r- overheard to boast that Tom Valley
as wouldn't long have the girl, even after
p she had promised to marry him.
d Those who heard him make this
n- threat thought he referred to the well
n. known frail state of her health. But
seconds-a long time when it is taken
to into consideration that the slightest
in movement would ruin the picture."
s- Mr. Hamburger added that may
English society women who wished
ie to have their court dresses reproduced
h, in their natural shades were already
e, arranging for sittings.
Sound Is Net Everything.
in One of the speakers at a recent din
a ner in the Bellevue8tratford, in di
is cu'!ng Scotch writers, meat1mo Ia
H- 3 n as having writen the "Boa
a0 nle .,reef' Bush" omen of the dums
the subsequemt rve t pat the remark
In a different light to me.
But a more important fact was that
Henniker bore the reputation of being
a crack shot with either rifle or pis
toL In the hunting field, after rabbits
or birds, he was never known to miss,
said local gossip; while at the annual
"turkey shoots" Mark Invariably car
ried off first prize. Lastly, he had
been seen on the outskirts of the
crowd on the night of the "shivaree,"
though no one could remember notic
ing him after the alarm had been
given. This latter fact, of course,
counted for nothing. In the confusion
any one might have been missed or
not counted.
However, I made it my business to
visit and interview Mr. Mark Henni
ker. He lived on and owned a ten
acre farm with his widowed mother.
I found him in the hay lot driving a
tedder. Taking my stand by the
stone fence which separated the field
from the highroad I waited until a
1 long turn brought him alongside. To
him I was merely a "city feller," and
l you can bet I appeared as green as
they make 'em concerning farming.
I never saw the farmer yet who
wouldn't "spell a bit" for a yarn with
a stranger, and Mark Hennlker was
no exception. "He "Whoa'ed" to his
I team and got down from the iron sad
I dle to talk I found him a tall, gan
gling typical Connecticut Yankee of
about thirty, sandy-haired, frbckle
.1/ /
II -ý '
_ I
I``~ ' 3?~t J5~ AýsAD2TU27' , .t12`t Z WNaFD ./ 17
faced, his yellow beard and mons
tache stained with tobacco juice, i
which he chewed lncessantly with
working jaws, spitting nervously be- 1
tween sentences. His eyes were of a
shifty blue, set dangerously close to
gether, which intallible mark of a
treacherous nature perhaps set me 4
against him, though I never allowed 4
personal prejudices to affect my judg- 4
Well, we "gammed," to use a wha
ling term, about the weather, the
ereps, and farming in that particular
locality. I mentioned two or three
names of families in Pisgah with 1
whom I was already acquainted, allow
ing him to suppose that I was a "two
weeker from York."
By degrees we got quite chummy, to
'which end a couple of my cigars
helped not a little, though I hated to
see him chew viciously on a good
Panatella until the end was a frayed
pulp. Gradually and quite naturally I
led the way around to the recent trag
edy, saying:
"That was a bad job over at the
Valley farm the other day."
"Ya-as, ya-asa," drawled Henniker
noncommittally, spitting among the
"Were you among those present?" I
inquired casually.
"Ya-as, ya-4, I was thar," he ad
mitted, but volunteered no more."
"Queer sort of an accident, though,"
I remarked, a little more pointedly.
"Ya-as, ya-as," came the lasy an
swer. "Must 'a' been an accident, as
y' say."
"There was some promlascuous firing
of guns and pistols, I've been told?" I
ventured in tb effort to draw him out,
and perhaps fet him to admit that he
himself had been armed.
"Ya-as, ya-as," he drawled for the
fourth time, as one weary of the topic,
and mounting his tedder; "some feller
forgot t' draw his load, I guess! Gid
dap!" And with a "So long, mister!"
chinking by his pronunciation he was
trying to start some joke, laughed, but
the speaker, turning to Dr. Talcott
Williams, who sat alongside, asked if
the pronuaciation was correct:
"It is correct," Dr. Williams an
swered promptly.
"You see," said the speaker, coa
ttaulng, "I am somewhat like that boy
who, when reing the ancient his
tory, came to Ijycrgis and p
nouaoed it liquor juiee.' YTe ea't
always tell by the som d what is rea-.
ty mesat."-PhfladiasbI Times,
fang over his shoulder the team ad t
the machine moved of on their long t
circuit of the "medder."
Well, I had drawn a blank so far as
any definite result was concerned, but
like a good many men In my business
I am a firm believer In first impres
sion, and I "had a hunch," as the slang 1
phrase goes, that Mark Henniker had
fired that fatal shot from George Ger- I
rish's Krag. But how to connect the j
snaky miscreant with the crime was a
totally different proposition.
For a week longer I pursued my in
vestigation in Pisgah. The only result I
was a remark made by an old Irish
woman named Biddy Mullaly, who in
f6abited a little shack and eked out a
living by doing chores for the neigh
boring farmers' wives and raising
chickens and pigs on the side. Stop
ping to chat with her one day, I found
her an inveterate gossilp, and when we
touched on the Valley murder the old
crone made no bones about speaking
her mind. She knew all the antecedent
facts-how Tom Valley had "bested"
Mark Henniker, bad Cess t' him. "Oh,
but that Henniker lad was a crool
one," she ended, "and poor little Ruth
le better be dead in her coffin than
married to th' varmint, rest her sowl!"
At this mention of my suspect's name
I was all alert, you may be sure.
"Do you think-?" I was beginning,
when Mrs. Mullaly broke in, looking at
me shrewdly and nodding her gray
head sagely:
"I wouldn't put it past him!" she
averred; then, as though fearing that
she had said too much she shut up
tight as a clam.
Of course it was only an old wom
an's gossip, you'll say, and no evidence
at all, but the sentiment so eloquently
expressed chimed so exactly with my
own private belief that I was more
confirmed therein than ever. That
night I resolved on a bold move and
rather desperate one-to arrest Mark
Henniker on suspicion and thus per
haps terrify him into a confeslson.
Next morning I swore out a warrant
before the local 'squire and went with
the Plsgah constable to serve it. We
found our man in the barn and clapped
a pair of hpndcuffs on him first thing.
Then I read the warrant, n which I
charged him circumstantially and cat
egorically with having threatened Tom
and Ruth; with having plotted to rob
the husband of his newly made wife;
with breaking into George Gerrish's
house and stealing the Krag; and
finally with having drawn a bead on
the girl from where he stood in the
outskirts of the crowd during the con
fusion of the "shivaree"' and the pro
miscuous shooting in the air around
Finally, in the most dramatic man
ner I could summon, which had more
than once scared a criminal into cos
fession, I opened my hand, exclaim
"Here's the bullet which seat the
poor girl to her death; and you are
the man who fired the shot! Better
make a clean breast of the matter If
you want to save your dirty seek!"
Well, sir, the effect was electrical.
I think that cat's eye effect I told you
about, and which I didn't forget b
point out, scared him most The skunk
collapsed right there Uke a busted beg
of oats. He fell on his knees and con
fessed the whole plot, which was nst
as I had outlined it in my mind. The
thought that his carefully covered
Roem to Suit the Frock.
"I have had some queer things put
over me," said a disgusted room clerk
at a New York hotel, "but when it
comes to a waman Insisting that the
furniture of a hotel room match he
frocks that is one too much.
"I had tried my best to reserve a
certain suite for a woman who was as
rivitg from a distant city, and when
she got here I sent her upstairs oea
iant that for eonee I had gives her
tums ohe weeud ike. She was back
almost hbsdre the elevator was.
"'Oh. these roems m ll met d at
tract were so completely enpose
thoroughly unnerved him, re ating
me of Eugene Arm in the posm.
"Now comes my point, to which .v
been leading up all along," said Fiasey
Valentine in triumphatt concluasm.
"We toted Mark Heanikcr oR to the
lockup. When there we searched him
carefully, and in a greasy old wallet
I came across a folded page torn from
a dimnge novel entitled 'Black Dan's Re
venge, or the Sharpshooter's Threat.'
It told how the villain of the tale shot
at the hero's sweetheart under almost
identically the same conditioas that
Henniker had take advantage at to get
even with Valley. In the story the
girl was only slightly wounded, but I
suppose Henniker saw where he could
improve on that. It seems strange
that he should have kept the printed
record, but it is likely that he deemed
it safe from every one's eyes except
his own, and perhaps found a certain
amount of satisfaction In gloating over
it and thinking how clever he had been
to adapt the plot to his own benefit.
"It goes to show how big a part
timely suggestion plays in staging a
crime. Ilennlker only needed the hint,
and % hen it was furnished, acted upon
it. So you see the fiery ten-cent Ac
tion is capable of kindling an un
healthy glow in more matured minds
than those of the Juniors to which It
is supposed to appeal solely. You my
argue that Henniker's was an excep
tional and isolated case, but I dare say
there have been other lasta>e. At
all events there esn be no 4debt t~t
It was the blood-and4huatr llUt
which pleated the hellish Ien the t e
brooding brain of that osel and bhod. 6
headed Connecticut hayse"d."
Big Trout.
Among the biggest treat eagred
within recent history pride a plo n
belongs to the moalter at lack q
Stenes, which weighed 23 posab sad a
was caught on a hand .ImH in 13. a
It was one of those big trout wideh &
have taken to salt or partially mlt Ot
water ("slob" or estuarile treat), sad al
the ine cast of it made by Mr. Wsl- m
loch and now in the Ply Plshers' b du
shows that salt water agreed with it.
Another big trout was eaught fa laugh i
lnneli I 18 4. This weighed 26 pjads
sad took a spoon belt.
The Irish lakes have yielded several
ish of 15 pounds or amore n reseant
years. A trout of 21 poends wans
caught In Loch Rasnoch in 1N64 by aa
young lady, sad in the same year a
youthful angler of tea got one t the t
Test at Breodlands whicha weighed 14
pounds. The larest test erght in A
the southera struems of lat, bhow
ever, was the 18.pounder hm the ti
New river, which fell a viotilm a b
lobworm in 1)28. The record Thm as
trout was caught in 1380 ad weighed A
16 pounds 16 ounces.--Prom the Jo
nal of the Salmon and Trout Ased
Talk Weirs on the Brain. '
Dr. Sarafan of Italy sounds a wise p
note of warning against folks ruining a
their nervous systems by talking too u
p much. True as gospel, lDrwin says it
It were not for man's talking. prts, he t
could get along with ooeshalf the brain b
he now uses. This alone ought to p
show how much of man's nervous a s- a
chinery is set going when Mr. Men e
I talks.
all,' she sald. "IT uranure is s t 1
the right color. I sever di4 )s wovi
in red san I sve' a? red flem,
and I iamply east My up Seim
i Yea must live om smte withk
r anhr f urniture."
"RiDe yue elee Ta . a
Sw oen a ri el inr iS N I .u
I e might thinas I gt
Tableware la Quickly Srlg tende
Whi Seaeee to soluelow
Lab Aleso liminated.
Every housekeeper knows how
much work s entailed In keepiL sal
ver clean. Furthermore, that this
work must be dome frequently, as the
wars tarnishes even when stored
away.. A devies has been Invented by
which the eleaniag can be dome In a
fraction of the time heretofore re
quired and without any scourtaing with
powders or pastes A metal pan. with
a grating Just above the bottom, is V4
partly illed with solutio of warm I
/ I
water and a tableapoonful each of a
common salt and baking soda. TheL a
pan is made of a material which will
not corrode from the ction d these
substances in the water, but this
same action will remove the tarnish
from silver i. a few miJ ted The y
tableware le placed on the grating tn
thpea a. rd allowd to remalin there
for from one to two mtnutes. It warm
water is used, and from Ave to tea
minutes i the water Is cold. It Is
then removed and wiped dry. leaving
it as bright as new
Apple Semp Healthful and Appla
Ing, Particularly During the
Months of Summer.
Pare, core and quarter one doess
cooking apples, pour over them se
cupful of biling water anad p whett
they will begin to cook. Pit msa
utes later add to the apples one aid
a half cupfuls of molases and eook
for 15 miautes more, while you prI
pars a soft biscualt dough, slag two
cupfuls ot Soar. oe beeping teaseen
ful of sugar two level teaspeanls elf
baking powder, and one teaspeesal
of butter, rbbed anely late the Sear,
sad milk to stir to a dough that tee
seft to roll. Pt tis ever the apg
pies, which should be tender, bmp met
broken, cover the aucpa lowty ind
cook Ia minulte without litiag theter.
er. Serve with a het sauce. made bp C
besting to a cream half a cupful at a
better sad ce cupful of uagr, stib.
ring in Just before usinas ems oeupfl
it boiliag milk a$ , esseasoig of a
satd naumeg.
Huy two amd ue-baltf suds of
mutto tat In the f and p it eapt,
and save th rest. I get the cu
be Jue, by running cesumbers
through toed chopper ad. stralnalg:
One en ofe petam dihdlved In cue
quart of water. et It sa eid, e pint
oft oaumber Jules, one.atft sp of
borst, ten cants' worth Oli of sai
bas, cne tablespoon of trga to mIhm
it lather, six poueads or grease, mIlt
year a us d and wbo It is ilopwgem d
tarn the duodo (tn tagUthe) is a
this stream late tohe grease, nag
a te. tti s mM a is tgortb. tiem
,t gets I qd- tbsquar
I Par ci upfU l of hellin, wai g
Ievert woc pu u o sagr. i .,r I
e fiO mhus theI eatu. UmaIm t
beat the yes atUl thMk; n a~Id
aw ad two aupbSt larWoliD I
-withe two teaspopm t baag p"W e
daer; add a plh salt sad s.e e- I
a, pocul of lamer t las; them d M
al t wtes, begste sel and drsp
Sspeeal'ti two layer aoke pm; tb
iL a qalk overn. W s ime masvs 1
lt to a warm pletter, eprend wth mar.
Ssd sitrawtberris Pla ai i
L top a thik meriagi u of bheater
hites with ugar or whippeld m i
it ad sugar. Arruange berris ealt
l the eah.
to leat Cream Cobo
S To wash resm onlored materisls
tw IelyteSa to tide tan.wahi , so that
Iy they w ita i the rtich ceam cat
I orgInal toI them, It Is only neesry
a to pass them threoh cla warmi wa
h , in rwt ih oreiss have bOega boed.
1 Wahte materials may he steeed toi
i mab Uq tol fgive t Im a deease
* rmms shae, md may whic have
Il aded narly white shold rll to th
* the for a bet tiume to resss tas
5 originl tit. Rtise sad anLsh i he
I a Ia, w
t tOseanut Pie,
Seat ths gsu. avtang the white et
oue e reaigue; add ive tablepoon
sugar and a very ittle grated age
I peel; reove the pulp of half an or
g sage with a teaspoon aId add to above
m mlatre. Ret oae cup milk with ha,
I cp of desIceted aenoaut; add to
Sthis bhalf a eup of old cream ad str
sain to tab es malatur. U e* dap ie
to piwlta rild pste, pea tW IItitI
as ad bake slowly anti eied is Mue;
e coor with merioge a wit .da
eggI aid eo tablospoa of I ,
spribi a vaery little aosmiot er,
tsp ad rtumr to oveI Ie a aIgt
e sft Wmu s .p , .
o A tanisheed Saresr h
Bk *1e acoolly 1 ugsing u a
salt, ehIs It al w . . .oi ;stuel
fewmbsenIseI thee bea eg wise
h dt, . s is co
a s Cs~,., he. s Q- k,
wtit. e g $p a
By tamq Lydh E. Plh*la'
V*ogetaM Composud
The follwing letter from Yr.
Orville BRok pirove how awiue
it ie r women oa submit to the
dangerse of a urgical operation when
It my be avolide by takiag Lydia
8& Pbahi s a Compound.
sad came ha.n eatrfa woeu
than betfre.
Here i ear own statmemSt
Paw Paw, Mich.-"Two years a
I uadra severely with a ds.
meat. I could
beonm yeet te
f or sevenmeoathe
S thoutmch rellI
at last sent a
Ann Arbor for
oprto.I was
one than before.
x 'A moter dd
4· to f da
sad I d.it Today Isam well) sad
and di aBl a own boasewest. I
I my beah to I$pas . Planukha
` b Copeantaad aý aketo'
gab oemplaihd to rIt."
Lyft $. Pinlc a a'' vug Itat 02 td
Bocs. r. B. No.5. Phwh 1w,
If p a adenet alpa
9" L ~It'si Pllm..v"..a~t~
news ownsbbt~i
I -
In.uw..u~.1asth.Ih. a
se e A. bWb.e a weref
I'r IeeelS Nul st s1e
eJ s rie ofs
a 5mb M use awi
* bt Ue·Il~voft e.Ohe*#
a r initoi Raisat *
dry' a / tie be a a r W l a the I
` blrreas s ease. ýa th a
a sy t allas heeM tiestu°4;
a IWt iSI Rv a er ftalirM.
hs . aV.uuw to so am :
eg se e we - be'r
ari f well war tkMs*( sea
aold as userD sea sesese
yu, I - asm ama. to
awurte mit @** me teet
e tms wetr sets an a steer
r, 'Whp.e c al 37o
a ne a piZ, same?
u stua or as ets m ohldmmet a
IS 441eas rsrs a e.
4 anagh prer as at aleaes
at y-pbe,-4bw, T em7, ipspea
** weuW yes swa, y sor?
& J Ks sir; rnt I uM $iP
aenses A 1988
wbheni4u skews what It Mm
"r late vreis cae has disagriei
with me," wrte a matrem frm 3e
S Its uIghtet posubuaent balad he
so -b last see al, 12. S apap
r a a dtbehes up am bd
YC *The herisest wee vhes l4 aggh wt
a stimk c amp , deftroyaig amy
to petite s-e ae rme* sad U'
tIritltakl samint m to a be. After '
ems of a thus attacks. so whas I sauly
STsat5, I a r tcok n doses a gekt
*; ces saMt t Poetma.
SaIttriht to teo eutl I thad
1Me ·t 'adwt a meet parletehis mn i
a'eS' f k owags. bet a feel as wefl
Bt "AU m dLmuuts, the losIaens' sa
-asp the iasseaterraorM ent
of aa b tteei serousnesm ea Ir
kIISei liampesred I e etord esr
minie souy - amstes dietmee Sep.
ri toie5 seseaihpr a Isreb olml
Sa geos - ppeUWfs i ugala
ftsems ieate wason I wstee t sus
e.bietem. arem alvea by'alytte
AQl astlarest, MIo
,.. t * ISs --a s
Ki~. ~~; ~ ·'4iB~rt·

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