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The herald. [volume] (New Orleans, La.) 1905-1953, October 10, 1918, Image 3

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Established May 17, 133.
gijswed the poswffce at New Orleans as SecondClass Mal Matter.
Sin Advance..._ý _
Fwaor and Proprietor
l n eiau ons to DR. C. V. KRAFT, No. 500 Verret Street, New Orleans,
an. bt oa nd a-r t the following plsces:
_ (Agierl Office), 500 Verret Street.
(City Offlce). 634-626 Carondelet Sreet.
,tr. 108 St. Chsrles Street.
ailng to gee THE HERALD regularly, will please notify the business
:" ! ~J0 Verret Street.
yad eomunicattons for publication as early as possible, and not later than Tues.
aL ..tion5. such as setters from the eople and news notes of balls, lawn parties,
 t pna . mention will be inserted in TE HERALD free of charge. No coammuni
rsoo ed.unless signed by the sender. We do not publish your name in son
ll nmmunication nless you so sate. but we must insist upon having you
a Waritee of good faith.
,XvI OCTOBER 10. 1918 No. 22
Y1 ball is being gored and I want peace at my price from the hands
" bdent Wilson who has met wholesale condemnation from my people
- speeches and acts toward the German people. I want peace because
irm s a bout to be invaded by the enemy and the enemy might be
A ryeisamy soldiers were. I fear they may cut off the hands of little
avish young women, destroy churches, burn cities and towns
rlsges, destroy our crops. I want peace because the war is soon to
gIlt on German territory. I want peace to save my crown and peace
Sstop the unrest of my people who are awakening to the fact
eglF are not a free people, that their youths are being sacrificed to
the greed and pomp of German militarism, but I want peace at my
peace, peace, German peace, is what I, the Kaiser now desires.
PTi peace talk you will notice is sprung just in the midst of our
Loan. This peace offering may be a trick of Germany to try and
jpt our loan by creating an impression that the war Is about over [email protected]
. loan will not be necessary.
,o rth Liberty Loan is necessary to keep the Germans on the run
* drcdtoa of Berlin. We have them going now at a pretty fast gate
oa dallars of the Fourth Liberty Loan will increase their pace to
S(ergm capitol where the Allies will dictate a true and lasting Peace. I
h Gesrman national debt is now nearly $30,000,000,000.
hco is the world's greatest lumber market.
e Railrad Administration will permit circuses to travel as in pre
t in the congested Eastern shipping districts.
d" York policeman has been held in $1,000 bail on a charge of
TheW9esen's Union of America recently rejected a resolution for a
- Gferman sailors on the ground that peace cannot be made secure
lag among the ruins of Palatine Hill, in Rome, an ancient statue of
lalost intact, the Italians considered this an auspicious amen.
AlNeW York merchant who died recently, willed $100,000 to institutions
by the French Government for the relief of blind and crippled
slerb, rvictims of the criminal war imposed by one man, the
oergma Emperor, William 11, for the satisfaction of his own
fo and a fifty million dollars has been saved by United States
Smaking" articles formerly made in Germany.
A a~ia egrcasmen recently killed a Mexican general. but under
"8tglleý a immunity from arrest, the murderer will be allowed free.
mi atW the Mexican Congress adjourns in September.
Sare earle 1,000 cases of youthful offenders in Germany daily as
-as thea 400 in 1913.
a th 00 in 191. tballets, not words, and that
gme1t qSs that "the Germans respect bullets, not words, nd that
* isv we shoot, not the way we shout that conita."
3m [email protected] Bedford Gas & Edison Light ComPanY gave a prize of a $40
to a woman who most correctly guesed the amount of dirt
ce a rug by a vacuum cleaner during the week. The weight was
Sthe lergy of the Holy
ary7 rectory were delighted
ths guest their confrere.
C. Chauve. S M. Fathre
led the French For
te New Orleans as intr
itaks English without
trace of a foreign ac
Chauve has been in the
years and Is anxious to
-n the firing line. 'He
Aak eto the fight at Ver
at the battle of the
In tnany other enga
*th Western front. When
troops engaged In
ve was with them. t
terms of the
arW boys "over there."
was made to himself
wMa silent, although
'Croix de Ouerr" re
bravery on
of Columbus gave
a cordial reception.
of that distingttished
to Madanoska Coan
N, S. 1.
of Father Hor
Sdelighted to lteth
lbaer conferred upon
g rather esttos
Mand d. rta is
Ittaction of being
e say mass in the
of Chateanu-Th1
cleared that city
at 5, 7, 9 and 10
ftr to 4 p. m.
the spiritual and toa
t or boys in the ser
at 7 o'clock.
daughter of Eduard
beflbmina Dubret of
Spoasors. Wil
Palline Wilder.
son of louis A.
to Brechtel of 614
Sponsors. Arthur
en Mrs. J. P. Brech
mea of William J.
awthae te o eu.
went to e"Baee
. an
Captain Nolan B. Ellis is in charge
of the unit. The Jedferson Coliege
unit is not restricted to Catholic
boys. Boys of any religious persua
sion may enter.
eOn Wednesday night, October 2, the
Helping Hand Circle met. Six new
aembers were added to the mnmber
ship list. We wish to invite all those
ladies of our congregation who are not
yet members to join.
This Friday, Octdber 11, the voting
nembers will meet at the personage at
:30 p. m. We would kindly urge all
the voting members to be present.
Sunday evening past, a large number.
of our members attended the farewell
-ervice of Rev. A. Wismar, now of New
York City. Pastor Wismar is very
h popular in Trinity. During the recent
vacancy he srent much time and care
ful labor in the interest of Trinity
congregation. We wish him God's
blessing and much success in his new
The-local pastor delivered a sermon
at Zion's Lutheran Church of the city
Sunday night. This was a special s
vies, in which the Rev.  ' Wittmer
was ordained to the ministry. Rev. P
Wittmer is the newly chosen mission
a of the Isle of Pines, Caba, ad
hobrtiy depart for his new Seld
ur Caechism Lessons are now
tanged to Tuesday and Thursday
afternoon at 3:30 o'clock and Satur
Sday morning at 8 o'clock.
Sunday at 8:0 a. a., Sunday School
at 9:3 o'elock..
0 Thurbday night at 7:30 o'clock.
- wr*.
-" Vattetet; Phase Alhse 148
-d d t
n $18
e gettULs
1 - ý
In Ye OldeDayes
Folkes Knew Goode Coffee
WN good fetlows of long ago gathered about
y • eZ festive board for a nack and a smack, they
demanded that coSe be ye very but in ye land.
That's the kind you get today when you drink
Lazian . Ju.st try it. If it doesn't taste bet~, ha
any other code., you've got a real "kick"coming to you,
and your grocer will refund every penny you paid for it.
ceaG Oet in line with the thousands of good people who
drink Luzianne regularly. Buy some today, in the
I ," ale-tight, sanitary can.
tion about a new word that had just Ei
been given us from the flyers, and ii
quoted Lieutenant Eddie Ricken- b
backer all-American ace and former o
speed king in the auto racing world, B
while conversing about some of the bI
knacks of his hazardous profession to
a newspaper correspondent, explained v
the meaning of the word "Gimper," n
as used by the flyers.
"A gimper is a bird who would stick ti
by you through anything." explained a
Rickenbacker. If you were in the air t'
and ran into a dozen Boches. and o
were getting the worst of it, perhaps.
and the fellow with you stuck with ii
you and gave it to them until the R
Heinles went back into Hunland, you'd t
know he was a gimper.
"if he didn't have motor trouble, 0
and his gun didn't jam, or he didn't tl
accept any one of a dozen excuses for a
zooming off home and leaving you to c
do the same if you could get away. he'd
be a gimper all right. A gimper is a
scout who does everything just a little
better than he has to." a
In the church work the gimper is w
surely a very desirable member. t
The committees are still making re- t
ports of subscriptions toward the new T
church. r
Last Friday, Mr. Lee Simms, an Al
giers boy and a member of our church,
died of Spanish influenza in the Staten
Island Hospital, New York City. Mr. a
Simms was a young man of twenty- C
three. He was very much admired
relatives. He was not in uniform at H
the time of his death, though he was 8s
in the employ of the government on r
one of the boats that plyed to Europe. V
Mr. Simms' father, mother and sisters a
live at 225 Vallette Street. His
brother, Mr. Ottis Simms of Newton r
Street, has gone for his body. Inter
ment will occur some time the latter
part of the week. Mr. Simms has a
connection of prominent people, being
a nephew of Mr. William M. Kent,
one of the officials of the Texas and
Pacific Railroad. and a cousin of the
Honorable Luther E. Hall. The pray
ers and sympathy of the church are
extended to the family of the de
Rev. R. M. Brown of Felicity Street
Chairch has been very sick with Span
ish influenza, but is better.
Mrs. P. E. Heard and Miss Gladys
Heard of Bunkle. La., were the guests
of Mrs. Wier during the week.
Sergeant Henry E. Albrizi is the
guest of his family on Belleville
Street. He is in fine health and good t
spirits. His friends were glad to see
him and appreciated the talk he made
at prayer-meeting last Thursday night.
.Miss Pearl Collett is visiting friends
in Port Allen, La., and writes that she
has been having a delightful visit.
Miss Gladys Butcher, who has been
sick again for a week, has recovered.
Miss Louise Davis has gone on a
visit to relatives in Delhi, La.
Miss Ruth Hafkesbring is a guest
of her father and mother on Seguin
Street, after having been sick at the
hospital for several days.
Mrs. Joel Lilly has returned home
after a week's visit in I1azlehurst,
Dr. Hiram Abiff Boaz. secretary of
the Church Extension Board, who was
due in New Orleans this week, can
not come until November 4.
Bishop J. C. Kilgo met all of the pre
siding elders of the Louisiana Annual
Conference at the First Methodist
Churbh Wsdnesday. Wednesday night
he was tendered a reception at Rayne
Memorial Church. Remember that the
Annual Conference meets at First
Church November 13. How ' many
guests can you entertain? Perhaps
you want one of your former pustors.
After consultation with the doctors,
the pastor wishes to withdraw the in
vitation to the congregation to attend
the patriotic meeting in a body at the
eh Opera House Thursday night
.We will have prayer-meeting a usual
Friday night, at 7 o'clock, the Boy
Souits of Troop No. 18 are requested
to meet promptly to discuss the
Fourth Liberty Loan Bond and the
part they shall take Some of the
boys were in the prisze-winning crowd
In the last Liberty Loan Drive.
At 8 o'clock Friday night the Board
of Stewais will meet at the church.
It is earnestly desired that this Board
shall be present and the New Church
Commission is also requested to be
present. There 4111 be business of
serious imlportance preented to this
body. and every member of the diurch
will et oaly be welcome but is urged
to be present
BServices next Sunday morning and
Banday night m usual. Come yourelf
and tell your friends of our services.
SThe contest for membershiip#'W
Stirsa last sunday. We had sian
-as - heet t semBiasse est
~- Sw. us
Every time a new member is brought
into the Sunday School or an old one
brought back the aeroplane can move
on a little, the one reaching nearest
Herlin at the close of the contest will
be considered the winner.
All members of the school are pri
vates. When a pupil brings in a new
member he is promoted to corporal.
Next time a new member, to sergeant
then to second lieutenant, then to first,
and next to captain. A new member
to enter the main school, cradle roll
or home department will count as one.
)Do not let your boy remain behind
in the ranks of private. Help him to k
get promoted Come out or either join
the Home Department.
Next Sunday we will take up our
oftering for the Methodist Orphanage.
the day before being Work Day. We
will also have a little program, so
come if you can.
Tuesday night the regular monthly
meeting of the Union Epworth League
was held at Epworth Church. Al
though there were only a few present
the meeting was held and we had a
very good time. The Epworth Leaguers
received the banner, having the largest
proportion present.
Branch No. 11, A. R. C. has sent in
sheets and towels to headquarters 316
Carondelet Street. Those who donated
or the linen drive or Relief House
hold of Ruth No. 337, $2.50; Good
Hope, 2nd B. C., $3.00: Lady Progres
sive B. A.. $3.00: Lady Rose of She
ron, $1.50; Beautiful Zion B. C., $1.45.
We are still asking others to help the
committee on linen which as is fol
ows. Mesdames A. Taylor, R. Mor
ris. J. Hills, P. Dyer, L. White, and
8. G. Brown.
More volunteers and members are
requested to call at .Hope Hall and
help with some sewing.
Plans for the erection of a new
town near the Algiers Naval Station
are being drawn.
It is planned to lay off a model
town, with a square in the center,
with places for a bank and other
business houses. Sites will be set
side for churches and other build
ings. The houses to be erected will
e cattages and two story dwellings.
which the government will rent at
nominal rentals to those who occupy
The Army and Navy Journal of
recent issue. contains the announce
' ment of the promotion of the Claude
Banks Mayo, of Coluiwbus. Miss., to
L the rank of lieutenant commander,
his promotion dating from August 8.
Mayo is a graduate of Annapolis and
is a son of Colonel and Mrs. John
P. Mayo, formerly of the Immigra
tion Station.
f Registrar ¶Heard closed the regis
s tration office at noon Saturday and
any citizen who has not registered
will not be able to vote in the elec
,tion November 5.
The election November 5 will in
t clude voting on the constitutional
t amendment to give women the right
a to vote and hold office.
Road of Frights. -
y In the central part of China there is
e a very strange road, which leads to
w the famous Ming tombs. On each
side of the arvenue are huge figures of
elephants. camels and giraffes, elions
etc. Each animal Is carved out of a
solid piece of stone. They are prob
e ably more than 500 years old.
I. Why He Woeld Net Build.
y - It Is in a Jewish legend that Methu
Ssesah declined at the age of six hun
Sdredor so to go to the trouble of build
StIg a house behause the lord answered
e his question as to how much longer
d he had to live, and the patriarch de
cided that three hundred years was
too short a time to warrant him In
making the exertion. Undoubtedly
b Methuselah preferred his tent and was
Sready to grasp at ay excuse for stick
h Chrwitabe.
* * nouldn't ay In so many words
that Mrs. Gabbelot is a lIar," observed
d the lady who welhed well the wrads
ift r mth and the meditatlos e
'her heart betore eleaslang them to the
pbie, '9t I wal ay tkat she Is s
I. we rmtsinbn
7I8( jo t. DIX IE i
Greatest Homestead South
You Have the Opportunity
e \\ \\ill lend vou the mone v to h1ui a ho~me an l
allow you to pay ifor the same, as ~ u p aI your L.aT d
lord rent.
\We are the ,onl homit et'ad in Lou.isiana that lend-'
money at less tihan 7(; interest a I n o I,, ii u-.
Come in and talk it over
Dixie Homes ( Ass'n
50.5 MacWILLBld J. 0ICnI.aI1l
502-503 Macheca Bldg. 830 Canal St.
I ...'. .,
Boyle--Is O'Brlen any better, do ye I
Inowc -
Doyle--Yls, he was out av his head ti
all night. But he', back in again this
t fore helped your sight?
e i
0 know? I
SDoyle-Yi, the wasplet out av hlee slab oti
all night. But he's back in again th
a cI
I I e
The Stoet Customer-Sure; after Iet
d tae our or tve glasses everythinge
id tore helpme tyour sightl
d tes nror gv e8e glasesevery theing
looks brighter. I
w it
an ýr '*'1r IM
er II
Sd- , ,
I- J
of I4
In Restaurant IKeeper-want yu to feels
roaht bee o o
Poor ktfist-You'll have to furnish
D. the model. I've iorgotten whaIt roa
Saeookts tlkhe h
* ae
Case of Carelessness at Sea Is a Thing
That Commanders Punish With tin
Necessary Severity.
With not a light showing the trans- t
ports plowed the Atlantic, bringing eny
American soldiers to France, writes a en
naval officer in the Saturday Evening
Post. Lookouts high and low, under
navy discipline, searched the seas for Ira
hostile periscopes. The convoy, the
apex of which was a big cruiser, was the
invisible in the black alght. The vig- thi
ilance of the navy training protected
the soldiers, sleeping with their life
belts on.
Suddenly out shot a bright light on ab
the leading trans tsrt; a merchant sail- yo'
or, one Jesus Fernandez Mendoza, a su
Spanish fireman, flashed an electric t'e
torch, fumbling about the deck. The n"
light could be seen for miles. Instant- let
s ly a navy lookout reported the occur- thi
rence to the navy officer In charge of ru
g the ship. A sharp command, a scuf- an
SdBe on deck, a bluejacket kickipg the qu
torch overboard stayed the Spaniard's he
desire to fondle an electric flashlight ar
in the submarine zone. Five days' sol
itary confinement ended the lesson. "i
Showing a light on a man-o'-war at cri
I night in time of war is a court-martial
offense; even lighting a cigarette or
having matches. The navy command- "e
er, in absolute charge, enforces mill. be
tary discipline on a merchant vessel
carrying troops and punishes the th
guilty. as
Because of the navy, criminal care- mn
lessness and conduct involving the of
safety of thousands of men came to en
naught and a possible catastrophe was of
averted. The navy was in command. all
Oficial of Exploselv Factory Denies
That Occupation is as Danger.
our as Is Generally Believed. of
In a paper read before a medical to
association in the east, Dr. W. G. Huad
son, medical director of E. L DuPont in
de Nemours & Co., manufacturers ol
explosives, recently made some In
teresting statements concerning the t
risks connected with the manufacture W
of powerful explosives. He asserted a
that the dangers of that Industry were ai
greatly exaggerated. As a matter of
fact, railroading shows much higher hi
injury and death rates than the mana- y(
facture of explosives. Of the acdl
dents which occur in explosive fac- g
tories only a small percentage are ac- w
tually caused by explosives. Four- a2
fifths of the accidents are due to carse
lessness or negligence of employees
who disregard the precautions neces- ai
sary wherever men are working with ti
tools and machinery. By increasing m
the share of work done by machinery gi
and reducing the number of worker'
in proportion to the increased use of ft
mechanical appliances, the mnanufac
turers of explosives are shaving to 51
diminish the hazards connected with h,
their business, says Popular Selence a
Monthly. w
Barge Whistle Calls Birds
A striking example of wildbird in
n teligence has been observed on the F
of Panama canal in connection with the q
underwater blasting that is carried on
n there. A barge has been especially a
equipped for drilling blast holes below n
the water and depositing charges In n
them. When a blast is ready the craft t]
moves off to a safe distance, and be
fore setting off the dynamite the barge u
whistle is blown several times to warn
all vessels in the vicinity. Instantly y
Inumbers of wild birds may be seen c
Scoming from all directions, says Popu- f
tlar Mechancls Magaslne, the reason e
being they have learned that many g
dead and stunned fish rise to the rutr f
Ihee et the water following each ex
pleele. To themn this particeular
whistle is like a dinner gong More I
remrkable stillm, they readily distin- b
guish between this whistle and others.
uCanal workmea and natlves also share
Il the harvest. 1
Dont Get Tlred S Easr.
la American Magazine an autheor
"The thing that makem the I
business man' tired is his bellef that
be is tired. Believe the contrary*.
There have been times when you work
es j day and all night on a strttch.
It am I not kill yOa.
"Work Itself, as the modern bust
m ness world is organised, cannot pos
sibly 'mre out' the man of average nor
mal health. If it could, Edison would
have been dead at the age of thirty
Ave, Bell would never have produced
Sthe telephone. HeBry Ford would not
be now a king of the automobile bust
ness, Herbert C. Hoover would not be
Scontrollfng and directing the nation's
e food mspply today, Woodrow Wilson
ar would be in a sanltarium, and OGn
Mal Perhag wMald be taking a 'rest
-e smlo at emmi ng hme
am mliIj_tL 
reulmm g *Ieds Iem*d.
Th marst mrewuims sgun was mae by
-b nh M. Urewatnhg whe be was thisM
ten yes elMd. It was not a machIne
I tag lmyte ar- lee t" oaryr
than a tm ethe am in Mleter.
-Ihoetus. ---Ial~dP
The face of JunlIes IlRogers turned
an nllgry plurle, as he read the fear
less and caustic criticism of his own
great mlanlufactory. Hlow dare the
press print such an article, and who
haid ibeen their secret investigator?
Here, now, upon his return from o
much needed rest, the proprietor of
Rogers' "Ready to Wear Industries't
was greeted in black print by a daring
exposure of had conditions said t4
exist in his own great plant. Th4
condemning article appearing unded
the heading of "City Notes." wfi
signed by the well-known writer of
terse editorials-auluiel Wells.
Even without his bold signature the
brief written sentences of Daniel Wells
were unmistakable, with a call and
conviction all their own. Janles Rog*
ers decided furiously to call up Wil.
llams of the Press and inquire Into the
matter, a prompt contradiction must be
demanded. But Irresolutely the old
nian's hand rested upon the telephone
Would Daniel Wells brook eontrndil
tlon? Ills assertions were backed with
proof. Rogers rang for his son In
stead, and presently Jim. happy-eyed
and smiling, entered his father's pres
"Well, dad?" he cheerfully Inquired.
The older man thrust the day's pa
per before him. "Read that," he said
Jim, with a serious nod. dismissed
the article. "I have read it." he re,
piled. "The worst feature of the case
Is the truth of the statement."
"Truth!" James Rogers wheeled
about toward his son. "What would
you have for factory workers, glass
sun rooms to sew In, or afternoon
tea served in the work room? These
new health notions make me sick! Col
lege, I suppose, has imbued you with
the same ideas. Well, the place has
run along pretty well during the past,
and I guess it will In the future. The
question is, you're manager here now."
he tapped the written article, "What
are you going to do about this?"
His son sank easily Into a chair.
"Benefit by It, dad," he answered
The old man's eyes bulged-"What?"
"Benefit by it," young Jim repeated,
"cut out the things disapproved, and
begin a new order."
The father stared at his son as
though he were a stranger. "May I
ask," he said sarcastically, "what has
made you so agreeable to a 'new order
of things? Do you realize that it would
entail the expenditure of large sums
of money-my money-which later will
all be yours? That It would lessen ma
terially the profits of our business?"
Young Jim came close and looked
frankly back into his father's face.
"Yes, I'll tell you what has changed my
point of view, dad," he replied. "It's
a girl, just a little brave, sweet sort
of a girl, working here in your fac
tory. She has talked to me about it
"During workang hoarsa" his father
Jim shook his head. "No," he said;
"there was no time then. It was as I
walked home with her evenings, that
she brought me to see things as they!
are, and as they should be."
James Rogers jumped furiously to
his feet. "You dare to tell me that
you have been walking home nights
with one of your father's factory
girls-" The millionaire choked. There
was a significant pause. "I have also
asked her to marry me," young Jim
quietly responded.
I James Rogers turned and pressed
an electric button. "We will settle
this foolishness here and now," he
mattered. "What is the name of this
Jim's face fluashed. "Joana" be spoke
Sthe name gently. "Joan Graves."
When the omee door opened a girl
stood for a moment framed in the ma
hhogany casing, then swiftly she came
*and walted, before the two men. 81
was a little girl, as Jim had aid, her
blue eyes unaftraid.
"You sent for me?" she asked.
S"To tell you," he baret out. "that
your services here are no longer re
Cqulred. And to impress upon you the
fact that any silly affalr between you
sad my son will mean his prompt dis.
missal from my family. Neither now
anor at any time may he expect any
Sthlnl from me or mine, nless abso
lately and finally yo agree to give hli
a up.
a "I do not know how much truble
f your agitating remarks may have
I caused among the workers, but bhene
1 forth It will be useless for you to seek
I employment in any of our stores. As
I tsr as we are coacerned, you sball he
ftomer silenced."
' "I am afraid," said the girt, her
vIles was low, "that will not be pe
ies. Becaue--" wlthsqulick cone
" t la herface sbe wet over to the yog
er man. "Jim," she murmured, "foe
Sgive me, dear, for deceiving aeven yo
Because, Mr. Roger.," she continued,
"I have merely been worklag ahere as
a laspector among your people. The
Sdepglorable wrongs I have found mast
be righted." 8he smiled a sIddem
trnsaorming mile. You, and Jim,
tI am asure, are goiag to help me right
y them.~"
S"An lanspector," James Rogers r
h peated. "do you mean to say that you
were hent to investigate my factortei
i by Williams of the Press'?"
SThe girl crept close to young Jim'
Sside. "Why, no," she said, and laugh.
Id ed softly, "I came myself. My pea
- name ls-Danlel Wells."
I (Copyrght, 191,. by the Western NewsI
per Union.)
be Ceeal Flrew Like Water.
Ja a great steel worIks at Pittsburgh
Spowdered coal flows like water thrgh
S1,50 feet of four-linch pipe onder a
pressure of 40 pounds to the square
e Ih ad eflows so rapidly that fear
tons have been put through a U0tOot
line la aye mdiutes.
y La 1 the Lat Hea.
i. -e Lay o the Last Mastrel" mar
anba eael se appeheoan a its
Sdy,but wel thek at the Int hea
s b be eoame Ia ama there would
w a.aly be a pa e-easttle Post-b-

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