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The herald. [volume] (New Orleans, La.) 1905-1953, July 20, 1922, Image 12

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Stairway of the Central lower, Angkor Wat.
(Prepared by the Natin;al Geo( ralhi c"
S-,et)'. %V ,shin t ,,n. I. 04
ltixaling in inaýcesibllity our cliff
dwellings in t'., Southwest, but g:uard
ed by tropical verdure rather tha:n by
desert sanlr(s, France has, tucked away
in the dlense fo,rests of In',-4('China.
some of the most extensive and ll(ot
mnagnificent ruins in the world. Tihey
are the great temntles and othter build
ings of the Khhaers. a race abut
which little is now known, though in
scriptions abound and await the work
of some clever decipherer.
Outside of the .ianlese and Cambo
dians, very few people have heard of
Angkor, or know that such a nation
as the Khmers ever lived, conquered,
worked, and perished from the face of
the earth. In America even now it is
doubtful if there are nmany who have
heard of Angkor Tom and Angkor
Wat, so completely have these splen
did ruins been hidden in the Cambodli
an jungle and kept from civilization by
natural barriers.
Up to recent years not many travel
ers ever visited Anpjdor, and some of
those who did never returned to tell
the story, for the country has been
from time immemorial inhospitable to
strangers. It is said that the Romans
sent an envoy in the time of its great
est activity. The Chinese have from
time to time sent envoys and made
treaties, and have left the earliest de
scriptions so far discovered and de
ciphered. Marco Polo mentioned the
place, but did not see it.
Journey Up the Mekong.
- One visiting Indo-China naturally
goes first to Saigon, capital and chief
port, and It is from there that the
journey to the forest-inclosed ruins
will begin. A railroad journey of 44
miles takes the traveler to the end of
the line at Mytho. From this point
the journey Is up the broad Mekong
river by steamboat for the next 24
hours; and you are not sorry when it
Is ended, either, for the accommoda
tions are anything but luxurious.
The Mekong is one of the world's
greatest streams; it is the one great
river of the peninsula of Indo-China.
A sheet of yellow water a mile or so
wide, fringed with coconut and arica
palms; some banyans, bananas, and a
tangle of Ilana vines; an occasional
bird or two, a native sampan, a Chl
nese junk; patches of rice and acres
of swamp land; no hills in sight to
relieve the monotony-such is the vis
ta of the first day's journey which
lands you at Pnom Penh, the modern
capital of Cambodia.
An attractive little place is Pnom
Penh, with well-paved streets-it takes
the French to make roads and keep
them good-a gentle monsoon to cool
the air; a few characteristic buildings
of the Cambodian royalty, suggesting
"a general flavor of mild decay"; a
pagoda with a silver-plated floor and
an absent-minded looking Buddha made
out of glass, attended by a priestess
clad in gold and glittering with dia
monds; a "library" without a book in
t:; a processioa of Buddhist priests in
bright yellow robes; natives in bright
colored silks and cottons and, above
a1, the "Pnom" itself, a structure
ed as a monument and possessing
some lines of beauty that more than
atone for its grotesque features.
At Pnom Penh one may go by water
up a tributary of the Mekong, or he
may roll by motor over a good French
built road to Kompong Chang on the
shores of the queer lake, Tonle Sap.
This body of water is a natural over
Sow basin for the Mekong. In the
,rainy season It becomes 00 feet deep
In some places, but during the dry pe
urlid it is little more than a sea of
A launch takes one acres the 70-mile
ilong lake, though this modern craft
cannot come close to shore and must
ibe boarded and left by sampan. One
transfers to his sampan apparently
far out in the lake, a distant line of
reas marking what he supposes is the
abora But the discovery is made be
fore long that the line of trees Is not
the roe but the edge of a submerged
Grandeur of the Ruins.
The 8rst glimpse one gets of the
ulms is when a rounded tower appears
through the trees a mile or so distant,
just a moment, and then no more till
you are there. It is Angkor Wat, the
most recent, the best preserved, the
,most classle and ornate of them all,
though not the largest There are
Tongue in a Cleft-Stick
a the old days small milemeanors
were punished by plnching the culprlt
Ir the stocks. In Boston, tral
enough, the first person to saffer such
punishment after the stocks were em
structed was the carpenter who made
them. The record relates that "Ed
ard. Pa1mr, eor his extortl, tak
llile away: but these are nil ruins.
indeed, t hile the "wait" mnight still he
called a buihling.
Stanlliing in friont of the temple
grounds (the word wat means a terl
pile), you see a neat somlle 34) rods
wide surrounding the premises like a
mledieval castle, and crossed by a stone
causeway leading to the main entrance.
This entrance is itself a massive tower.
flanked by two others only a little
smaller, set in the inclosing wall. The
whole inclosure is 8)I by 1.000 me
ters. and its area is therefore 17C
acres. Passing through the entrance.
you see the elevated stone causeway.
flanked by several temples, leading up
to the wat in the distance.
At a distance you get the effect of
lateral magnitude only, for the entire
structure or group of structures is sit
ting flat on a level plain, unaspiring
and almost uninspiring. It is not a
little surprising to look at the central
tower and hear that it is actually t(i
meters (213 feet) from Its summit to
the level of the plain.
It is not till one enters the galleries
and begins to measure distances rel
atively therefrom that the grandeur
and impressiveness of the conception
begin to make themselves felt. Those
same rounded towers now spring aloft,
and the inner temple is raised above
a surrounding gallery, which is in turn
terraced above an outer and surround
ing gallery, till the roof of the latter
is on a level with the base of the for
mer. These two encompassing galler
les and the cruciform temple building
proper within them are the main de
tails in the ground plan of the wat.
The material used throughout in the
consfuction Is a grayish sandstone
which the French call "gres." It much
resembles marble in closeness and
fineness of grain, and It stands weath
ering admirably. Where portions of
the decorative detail had been affec
tionately caressed and stroked by ad
miring hands, the stone is as smooth
as polished marble. The effect of the
color is certainly as somber as could
be conceived, and to see It in ruins is
painfully suggestive of the grayness of
Covered With Carvings.
And all of these tons upon tons of
stone were brought from Pnom Coulen,
nearly 19 miles away. How, overland?
impossible. If that submerged forest
could tell its own history we should
probably hear of a time when both
Pnom Coulen and Angkor were situ
ated upon the margin of Tonle Sap
and the stone barges went to and fro
between them. But that triumphant
forest, having driven back the sea, has
made a malarial marsh near the ruins
which is simply one of its weapons
If the mass of the structure is im
pressive, the amount of decorative
work done upon it, to speak only
quantitatively, is still more so. Inside
and outside, from top to bottom, it is
a mass of carting in stone. A few
blank spaces are to be found abovt the
building, and these are generally in
the main temp?,. reserved for the work
of the greater artists who never came.
Both the encircling galleries consist of
a row of equate columns on the outer
side, an arch en corbeille above, sad
an inner wall with an entablature for
the whole colonnade. And everything
Is decorated-the four fiat faces of the
columns, tbe walls, the entablature,
and the wooden ceiling which formerly
rested upon It, concealing the arch
which Is unornamented.
Who built these ruins, and when did
they build them?
The Khmers built them; but who
they were, where they came froth
when and why they built, and finally,
why they disappeared, nobody is yet
able to answer with certainty. Tradi
tion In the person of an alleged Chi
nese historian says that a powerful
ruler once emigrated from India with
all his followers to escape a still more
powerful ruler; that he subjugated
the people he found here and put them
to work erecting these enormous edi
fices of stone. At present the safest
guess as to the date of building Is uas
For Angkor Tom, the Ninth century
A. D., or during the reign of Alfred
the Great in England. For Angkor
Wat, the Twelfth century, or 100
years after the Norman conquest.
is fined £5 and cenmsured to be set
an houre in the stocks." They dealt
in strange punitive measure in those
days. It was the practice, in the
case of persons gallty of "eU
horbitancy of the tongue lan vallna
and scoldiag" either to gag the of.
fiender or set him-mo requtettlj
her-la a duckingsteel to be d3ppe~
three times in some conveniet pud
A-other measure was to place the
giity p tys teagae Ia clft eti
ga i t hin In to etami thi q
'Lk 3hs ilhlan: Lh ahLe. -
"Your honor, I'm a misunderstood
"But you are charged with assault
and battery on this person with a
black eye."
"That's just the point, your honor.
I slalipd him on the Iack. It seems
he wasn't feeling 'yell ard he slaipped
me on the jaw. The very next time
I haid ocasion to ui-.' my right haund
I (iscoveri.d it was fldedlt up."
Mere Formalities.
"I fea:ir those ',O l.11in art' clmrig to
blots." said the ti:,orous  itizn.
"lon't Iie alrlrtned." said a Iystand
er. "Ther,. inll't a cha:in e."
"But they are cal('ling each other
"i inly politic:al li:nr-. In this Ipart
of the countryi if Ia rlan' doesn't call
fsoitlle ly a I jar at leasit onc.i during a
political campaign ',e doesn't consider
ie that he's doing his duty to his party."
f She Wanted It
re. Maude-Do you write poetry?
ty. Frank-The e-' 'nrs ~av not.
if She Wanted It.
of ahint heart ne'er won fair lady, for
She can't make much of one.
Ire Faint heart ne'er won fair lady, nor
it- Escaped the clutch of one.
gal Brilliant Future.
65 "How about that college graduate
to who is ambitious to break Into the
newspaper game?"
es "I have hopes of him," replied the
el- city editor.
ur "Yes?'
nn "Some of these days he's going to
se write a story without trying to use all
ft, the six-syllable words In the diction
ve ary, and it will be a corker."-Bir'
rn mingham Age-Herald.
er Obsessed.
)r- "Do you believe a man should work
?r. eight hours, play eight hours and sleep
ig eight hours?" asked the talkative per
le- son.
"Go away and don't bother me,"
he replied the fractious citizen.
ne "What's the matter?"
rh "Since I've been trying to learn
id some of the new dancing steps I don't
h- know whether a day has 24 or 4e
of hours."
i- Managing a Career.
d. "Yon have been in public life a
th great many years," remarked the ad
he miring constituent.
Id "A great many," assented Senator
is Sorghum.
of "Is this because you were judicious
In selecting policies?"
"Partly. But even more to the fact
that I was discreet in chooslng cam
of palgn managers."
t Hub--But the girl hale good refer
th Mrs. Wyse-Too good! They must
u- have been anxlous to get rid of her
'P to praise her so highly.
ro ierhu _- t
I sis h A
is ode
"I lier h beer h ar theow."
* Qui ten Aci entIF
S I'lrtle-Tee, oee, whenever r set e
adamy hedld
" His idea.
c "Iuke rYouch busnnes a" id the mao
"And try to plecse one if I can.
Mo If I stand his acid teet
ty rm pretty sre to pleae the rest."
An Ear for S1lne
i a "Hae you any favorite tunes th
'Tippmoerary' is one," sad Mr.
et tAilis"
al Kniker-.ih.t do you think of the
re Bocker-Oh. they am about the
od same as the old ones
m Knicker-Yes, and a little older, eh?
Ii- -Stevens Tech. Stone MliU
as Still Stroking
Mother (severely)-Edith Did I
 see young Mr. Sotherlay stroking your
.d hair on the verandah last night?
r Daughter-It's a mere habit with
_ him, mother He used to stroke his
varsity eight
A Surmise.
it "Mr. Flub, are you engaged to Be.
It atrice Beautiful, the famous screen
ie "What does she say about the rer
I. port, me good man?"
a "Says it is ridiculous."
I. "Then I guess we are not engaged.'
C Deesiving,
S Madge-Tea shouldn't have qgum
r seled with arr Sauce Ia pubMe
t Marjo-It was just dreadul
* 3,ruberd ew l b't knew s s
wauml rle ml
Minister Kills Himself Because
Parishioners Reject His Ex
planation of Child's Story.
Pastor Leaves Note Declaring His
"Innocence Before God" of the
Charges Made-Accusers Too
Late in Believing Him.
Mars 11111, Me.-This community,
nestling in tihet f,,othills of Mars llioun
tains. 1s stllrelldt by the kll\VIedle
that itev. I'huarle's It. Carlton, w hio e
-cently e ii iii ttd l ..l , '?ile, fll, ilns
charg'es Im te ity a hiai-t,'rical e girl of
thirt,',.:. \va,:ui dri'ven to his delatlh an
nl lci enllt li:l11. ''he ihtries ' ow iha
btenl retrl;lcted Iy thei girl.
A nte l-lineltil by the lpstor Just
before h," t."k hi- Ilf. with a hunt
ing rifle ha-; he.n found.
In it he s ., ,re ltic "inno , 'en et t t'
fore (od'" of the ,hark's uhlth which
a illltll grot p t1 of il ulU!siv'e c'tizell
'contfronted hit itn the ev'enivinl lre
viollis, d intl'ull ,ilug that he' never prct h
from the pulpit n:ain, but he f'elt the
child's story alautays would be taken
regardless of all bhe might say.
(In t1he aflterioonl biefore Eatster
Sunday a n1umbeuli'r of women at the
Mars H11111 Methodist Episcopal church
brought planuits and flowers to decor
ate the pulpit and auditorium. Mr.
C'arlton offered to assist themt. About
five o'lclock the womluen saul they need
ed the help of somne children who
could stand on a ladder and reach
high places.
Incident at the Church.
The pastor volunteered to find a
child. He inquired for a boy at a
nearlby homne. The lad's sister offered
to go insterd. Returning to the church
the minister found his women parish
loners had left. The thirte.n-.year-old
girl climbed the shaky ladder and
suddenly lost her balance. As she
fell the pastor caught her in his arms.
She became hysterical, began to
weep, and despite his efforts refused
to calm herself. In this condition
she ran to her home. There she
blurted out a story of having been
swprt into the arms of the pastor.
Shot Himself.
The parents went to the homes of
neighbors and gathered re-enforce
ments. They finally went to the home
of Mrs. S. S. McCrea and demanded
she go with them to the pastor's
"Mother McCrea," as she is called
In this community, is a member of the
The child's story didn't sound right
to "Mother" McCrea. It was too con
flieting. She counseled the parents
and neighbors to wait until after
Easter before they made such ridic
ulous charges. This did not meet with
their approval. They were deter
mined the pastor should never preach
again, and would be lucky if the
townsfolk didn't tar and feather him.
Call Upon Pastor.
The next call was at the Carlton
home. Here the pstor was startled
by agitated voices outsidd. His pro
tests were of no avail. They swept
aside his explanations.
"If you dare preach In that church
tomorrow I will get up from the'floor
and denounce you," cried a mother in
the group.
The accused man sought to tell
them be saved the girl from inJury
by catching her in his arms. They
turned deaf ears to him. Mrs. Carl
toe stood by her husband. She doubt
ed the story. The girl bore no marks
of violence. The child merely insisted
that the pastor hugged her.
After writing a farewell note and
then pacing the floor all night the
pastor took a .44-caliber hunting rifle,
went to the woodshed adjoining the I
kitchen and shot himself. Mrs. Carl- I
ton found her husband dead on the
Marries Sister's Divorced Husband.
Council Bluffs, Ia.-Grace Smith.
twenty-six years old, recently was
married to Roy T. Hall, from whom
her sister, Barbara Smith, was dl
vorced In April. The wedding was a
Swim Flooded River to Wed.
Parsons. Kan.--Floyd Branson sad
Cleo Martin. Oral King and Stella
Owen of Miami, Okla. started to
Oswego, Kan, in a small car tO get
married. On the outskirts of Oswego
they found a bridge out. Undaunted.
the girls and boys separated behind
bushes and prepared for the swim.
Whmn the, reached the other side
the girls plcked bridal bouquets and
the Rev. A. S. Hinea married thbnm.
T1em they swem bck to the alvvw I
me chSged to ss m-a am, mane d
Copyrlght, 1922. Westron Newspaper Union
Each real home should be an Insti
tution ol society uso managed that the
best and most efficient citizens may be
given to the community.
Honey is not only one of the most
wholesome of sweets, but medicinal,
and healing in Its qual
Itits. It is especially
g ,1l for a cough, anld
,o n e iysrs,nu suffering
from elltalrrh was entire
ly cured by working
with hes and taltinl
hotey every dtny. When
It i. madnite on the pl:.te
It may be used luire
fr4, ely inl ;and tiake tih
pLa. ," 4'!" sluga;r In mii'ny
dishels, often e .incitg an inlprovtmenilt.
Honey Mousse.- Ihtrat tlh1 ,,Ilkr of
ftur ' . the it ad one utlftul ."
strai: ,. I:,ncy. lHeat grafl:Illx. stir
rilc vtot it nttli Iut il thick. lt: love
from the. tin t ,o , lu . t ai " r li thif e
stitllty ,utet hiths ,f :htir , .s.
t1, e l 1 ui i'lul of lin and| l ,-x ut r t tintf
o net-ha lf t .ulful of sh r ,d ,ld .,d :tl t ,,n d s
with a pint of nti hipped 'r,,:.. .Mix
w ell. p ,:t,'k In i,1, t lut salt and fre ,,ze
without tirrlih .
Honey Muffins.-Sift two cupfuls of
flour with twow ters:tpoinfulo of hrlkinl
lpowed.r ridl ,one-hialf telspooInunfil of
malt. 1I 1lb in tw o t:al,le u;,,,fuls of
butter, 11t1d two well-le:telln eggs. two
thirds of a cupful of honey anid five
tablespoonfiulsl of milk. MIx well and
pour into ell-lbuttered pans, tilling
half full arl Unike in ia moderaite oven.
Honey Breakfast Toast.--Heat ,nit
egg, add an ilnch ofi salt. two table
spoonfulfs of hnty tan one culful of
milk. Dip half silrs of st1ale bread
in this mixture and fry In a little hot
fat. Serve with honey and butter.
Green Apple Soup.-Chap tell sour
apples without coring or parlng and
cook In two quarts of water until a
smooth pulp. Strain. return the
liquid to the kettle and thicken with
four tablespoonfuls of arrowroot
stirred to a paste with four table
spolonfuls of water; add to one-half
cupful of the .Ipple pulp, then 11ad to
the kettle, stirring until it has Iolled
and cooked the starch in the arrow
root. Add a dash of white peplrr
and two tiableslpoonfuls of sugar. Julst
before serving add the juice of half a
lemon and garnish with lettuce in
small rounds and scattered over the
soup like confetti.
When lacking cream, the yolks of
fresh eggs beaten and added to milk
makes a good substance for cream in
Bran Griddle Cakes.-To two cup
fuls of bran add four teaspoonfuls of
baking powder and one cupful of flour,
one egg and one-half teaspoonful of
salt. Mix well anti pour in enough
sweet mill or buttermilk to make a
thin butter. Bake quickly on a hot
griddle. Serve with butter and maple
May we have the wit to discover
what is true and the fortitude to prac
tice what is good.
What we call Luck
Is simply Pluck,
And doing things over and over:
Courage and will
Perseverance and skill
Are the four leaves of Luck's Clover.
To remove cakes from the pans, turn
each cake upside down as soon as it is
taken from the
oven; cover the
bottom with a
wet cloth and
steam for a few
minutes. Then
run a knife
around tile edge
- and the cake will
collie out ea;siy.
Always keep a box of corks in the
kitchen t, usle when a cork breaks.
One is constantly addling to the col
lection, or it is Ilossible to buy a few
of assorted sizes to start the collec
Corner sllelves a few Inches from
the floor nl:ly he made to hold shoes.
This part of the closet space Is not
used and the shoes are always to be
found in a hurry. To keep shoes in
good shape, always put In the shoe
trees as you set them away.
Cream will whip very quickly if you
use five drops of glycerine to a pint of
cream. Added to chocolate vhen
dipping ben-bons It gives them a gloss,
and they will harden more quickly.
Use an egg beater when making a
cooked salad dressing or a custard
beating well while It is cooking In the
double boller. The dressing will be of
much smoother tex:ure than if stirred
with a spoon.
When planting small seeds, put them
in a shaker with large holes. The
seeds may then be scattered more
White hose that have become yellow
may be dyed any color to match a
gown. saving the price of a new pair.
The lids from lard cans and other
small cans can be enameled and deco
rated In some simple border, making
nice Ittle coasters to use for serving
lemonade. Dip the cover in the enamel;
It makes a better surface than using a
When preparing grape fruit for sa
lands. plunge It in boiling water, then
dip in cold; then the peeling will be
removed with all the tough inner white
portion very easily.
Jury System.
They say the jury system is the last
Rord in jestlce, but what chance
would a fellow have with a jury like
this: No. 1-His tenant. No. 2--Hls
landlord. No. 3-His iceman. No. 4
His plumber. No. 5-His coal dealer.
No. 6--His borrowee. No. 7--Hi bank
cashier. No. 8-His mother-in-law. No.
-His dentist. No. 10--Bis irst wife.
No. l--Hbl second wife. No. 12--Hs
present wife's former )ssbead.-Hery
. Wmsea In RLebmoam Tie..Dlw.
Sheriffs Ruse Saves Accused
Slayer From Lynching at
Hands of Excited Crowd.
Norfolk, Neb.-With his prisoner
concealed in a trunk in the baggage
car, Sheriff Heenan evaded three
t threatening crowds and delivered W\Vl
ter Simmons, held in connection with
the murder of Frank Paul. thirty-five
years old. of this city, to the jail at
1 Gregory, S. D.
Follo.wing Smmons' arrest here
crowds began to gather and his trans
C fer to Butte, Neb.. was pilanne as a
safety neasure. Cord was res.l -i d..
however, that large utlil,'rs of pir
sons, reaching almost i, ,rol, ri, f .
had congregalted at several railway
Hides Prisoner in Trunk.
stations along the route and Sheriff
Heenan altered his plans, taking the
- prisoner through to Gregory.
t A crowd stormed the train at Spen
t cer and again at Anoka and Fairfax
º and searched the coaches for the pris
oner, but the sheriffs ruse of having
Simmons secreted in a trunk was sue
f cessful.
I Paul, an automobile dealer here,
> was murdered and his body pitched
over a bridge into a creek, near Bris
- low, according to the verdict of the
r coroner's jury. The body was found
by fne of several posses that had been
r scouring the territory for two days.
k Simmons is said to have admitted
I to officers that he abandoned Paul's
t automobile near Spencer, Neb., where
) a searching party found it, blood
He denies all knowledge of the man
ner in which Paul nkt his death.
Kansan Also Says He's Served Term
in Missouri Penitentiary
for Bigamy.
Emporia, Kan.-Four wives were
too much for D. E. Waller, alias Davis
Walton. under arrest here on a charge
of disturbing the peace. Waller has
confessed having four wives living
and one dead,. according to local po
lice. A quarrel with wife No. 2 led
to Waller's arrest
According to Waller's alleged con
fession his first wife Is dead. The
aecond, third, fourth and fifth wives,
all living. he married In Missouri.
Wives No. 3 and 4 now live in lMis
souri, while the second and fifth live
here. It was while Waller was at
tempting to leave Emporia with wife
No. 5 that his legal wife interfered,
firing one shot at him, according to
police. Ills arrest followed. The po.
lice said Waller admitted having
Iserved a term in the Missourl peni
tentiary on a bigamy charge.
New York Spinster, in Will, Specifies
Extra One Be Placed Under
N'ew York.-The will of Miss Mary
E. Connors, sixty-four, directing her
friend and executrix, Mrs. Katherine
Rees, to bury her in a single grave
with an extra pillow under her head
and to see that no carriages followed
the hearse, has been filed for probate
in the Surrogate's court.
In the event of any relatives being
discovered, she directed that $1 be
given each, "because during life they
had no affection for me." No relatives
have been heard of by Mrs. Rees and,
under the will, the residue of Miss
Connors' estate, after a few bequests
to friends, will go to the Hospital for
Ruptured and Cripples.
Would-Be Suicide's Head j
Too Hard for His Bullet
New York.-Thomas Dunn is
a hard-headed railroad clerk. A
bullet which he fired at his fore
head glanced from his skull and
only slightly lacerated the top
of his head. Dunn was arrested
I on a charge of violating the Sul
livan anti-firearms law.
Will Have Dog Hotel.
Los Angeles.-A dog show held at
the Ambassador hotel, in Los Angeles.
proved one of the social events of the
As seven German police dogs were
turned away from the hotel along
with Mr. and Mrs Norman B. Pabst
of Detroit and their Chows. because
they had no rooms for them, the
management of the Ambassador will
build the finest dog hotel In the coun
Thee will be mite with baths,
dil mre -"ad uam mm mm.e
and faces
Want Some
for it in
these colunm
" so daintily that in many
* they look even bettr thealf
• new. Don't injre t.mrbi
* least, either. No maer iW
• delicate or filmy the iEs :
" laundry work sends tl iy
" to you as good or MIt 
S ,
* Julia and MYae
appeal for pe
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I ar. Tdhras mine
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the oon of yoterl
Slerat Teer. NT s Zp
havr as de anMd II|-'
• pries ripo id p*
* r oemte iny esi
Saounbar i
AM.ic Abac rega
Lo* g Dulaende hMsgs
MrWe hve te
ehve Pure D kmwIg
= Cor. T*lvill* sm l
* We gDllor
e e Ocriptleins
Come an

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