Newspaper Page Text
S1ato Pickers at Work.
(Preared by the Natlonal GOIOrahkle so
nletY. Wahingtrn. D. '.)
Coal is one of the vital factors in
modern civilization that is taken for
granted. It Is only when the priceless
black stream that flows to our cities
and factories threatens to dry up that
the average person gives thought to
the importance, magnitude and com
plexity of the coal industry.
The first thing that impresses one
who studies the coal sltuallon in Amer
lea is the well-nigh Inconceivable pro
portions of the nation's demands for
fuel. The highest point in coal produe.
flio was reached in 1918, the last year
of the World war. when slightly more
than 000,000.000 tons were mined. But
In the year immediately preceding and
Ina 920 the production was little short
of that amount. So huge is this figure
that It were almost as futile to usee
tens as units as to tmeasure the di. I
Lance around the earth In Inches.
About the only way to which one can I
Wisualize this demand la to build a I
mental bin capable of holding enough
be meet the national need. If this bin I
were made with each of Its four sides 1
measuring a thousand feet, It would 4
have to be more than 27,000 feet high- t
almost twice as high as Pikes Peak. I
Or, If the fuel were put Into a coal
pile of normal slope, with a base of
30 feet, that pile would have to be iI
nerly 80000 miles long-more than v
three times around the earth. 0
A visit to a modern colliery n the tl
anthracite region Is an impressive ex
peleme, Depending on Its sise and
the labor available, it will bring from a
ae to two full trainloads of coal up a
eft of the bowels of the earth every I
dry, put the coal through the breaker, I
here the sheep of fuel are separated
r the goats of slate and calm, and a
Mad It Into the care ready for market. ui
Cellery MI Anthracite Region. tb
We shall be aie even if we go down If
a thoeand feet Into the earth and w
ream about in an underground planta- th
tsea whose area may be Judged by the a
faet that thre are 85 miles of railroad
track ln Itto
- There are some things on top of the o
pound that will be even more Inter- w.
Seata to as when we go below-par. fo
tilerlaiy the hoisting engine and the tb
atilatling fan, for without the one we an
would not be able to ride back to day- ml
light and without the othbr we would
lstad a chance of being "gassed" in
, sme of peace.
The giant fans fly around with a
- apd of a mile a minute, two of
thanem, with a third in reserve for eer-e
aeams. If It were not for those fans is
the air in the mine would become so
is with gas and dust that if It did
Mt qioded and tmansferm the whole
NOe late a charel hoouse. It would a
delep eekeoamp and suffrocate t
wary mine has two shafts-the
bel g shat t and the air shaft. In p
edr to sap the air In the mine free o
eogh from gas to permt mlaners to
e. k in safety, enormous quanttitles
a b hair must be ent down the w
haft and erreposdlng quantities, d
: iledea, drawn out of the other. pD
It Ima very well be imagined that a
me with enough tunneling to eall
hr 65 miles of railreed track nes
a peat deal at air, and that this air, h.
Seach every part, mst cress ts own a
.iath many tima. Just as a man, cover- at I
S all four side of every block ina aIr
SwhM d hash to croes his own a t
In the anaes this is accam- .e
ike a railroad crossing by The
instmad of at gre, When a b
m is reached. there is a go I
eard up through the mseld dew
066 tea roof of the mine, and W
the ai r rushes at right note
Si fonrer direction. whe
t uk air paperly distributed, Inate
M ilary to make splits, so that The
can be divided and sent ain that
a-etleas oa the mine. These can
as rs whech permit only heat
air emring their way to 0
-llindlr umast find some we1
. "age" o lIft, the thaI
rlim pressepaus a button, ape.
w* e m u to godw dadwe, the
drep:s hemit legE
S llwalso the In
I abaW wee h be and hai
he msa anes ani n hd o e
.-lf il$ Il slNaw -.t & 0
ht 5o- shaft appear fairly to fly upward past
ors in us. Up, up, up they fly, disclosing
Sor this stratum of rock and then that.
Iceless Planned Like a City.
cities Arriving at the bottom, we soon fnd
p that that a coal mine is planned like a city.
tht to There is one main street, or entry, and
com. It has been laid out with the nicety of
a grand boulevard. Parallel with this
a one are the other entries, and across these
Amer- entries run other streets, at right an
t pro- gles usually, which are called headings.
Is for Lining all these headings as houses line
,oduc. the streets are the chambers, or rooms,
year in which the miners work.
more When we stop at the bottom we feel
But ourselves in a small-sized hurricane.
rand It is the air ruahing down the shaft
short and starttg through the mine on its
*gurg mission oT purification. Setting out
Sse down the main entry, along a railroad
di, track, we soon hear a clanging bell
L and a whistle, and presently there
San looms out of the darkness a yellow
Id a light. As It approaches, we see the
ough outlines of what appears to be a long,
blin round boiler creeping along the rails;
sides but In reality it is a compressed-air
ould engine-for compressed air, rather
gh- than electricity, is the haulage power
'a. in this mine.
coal When the miners go down to their
e of work in the morning they are checked
Sbe laby the "fire boss." He is a foreman
than who has charge of fire prevention and
of the safety of the miners while at
the their several tasks. Durting the night
ex. every section of the mine has been In
and spected to see whether there is gas
oim anywhere. If there should be an entry.
up a heading, or a room that Is laden with
rery gas, the fact is noted on a slate which
ker, is shown to the men as they file past.
ted The brass check of every miner who
and enters the workings is taken and hung
ket. up on a board, opposite the number of
the room in which ne is digging coal.
own If he has a helper, his check--some.
and what different-goes up, too; and if
ita- there are two men working as part
the nears, that the fact is shown also.
Dad We walk and walk until we begin
to feel as though we might be coming
the out over in China or France, and then
ter- we come to the rooms or chambers-
ar- for all the coal in the neighborhood of
the the hoisting shaft has gone up in heat
we and smoke long before now and this
ay- mine is far-flung.
ld Where the Miner Works.
These rooms or chambers might be
monks' cells in some catacombs for the
of Uving. Here the miner bores and
r- blasts and digs away the coal and
loads it into the mine cars. If he has
a helper he does not need to do the
id loading himelf. The car holds about
le 4O pounds of run-f-the-mine coal,
aid ad a miner is supposed to fill two do
them a dy.
e When the ear is loaded the mlane,
l puts his number on it, and presently
Swith much ado there comes up the wl
to headig and Into the pasageway lead- at
es lag to the chamber a string of mules th
he walking tandem, or single -file. and th
c, draging an empty car behind. They he
pull out the loeaded car, set the empty
one where the miner wants it. and go be
W back with the load of coal .li
• There are other strings of mules, to
r, also. and they distribute the empties he
mr and mobilize the loaded cars from and he
.- at given points. Then the compressed. heb
a aIr engine comes along and makes up
n a train of loaded cars after droppng ly
. one of empties ready for dlstributlo, we
y The coal trains are pulled down to tho ti
a hoisting shaft, and one by one the ears w
a t to the surface, an empty comdag Le
i4 down as a loaded em goes up.
4 When we reach the top again, we
it note the layout of the breaker plat, FO
where the coal is cleaned and sorted
I, into the several commercial ealsm O
it The first thing that impresses us is
.- that the mine owners are almost as
Shl in saving coal a a miser I aIn
y hoarding his gold.
o Going up to the top of the breaker, T
a we see the coal as it comes from the Da
mine with al its slate and -enal, - -
,I healially dumped, a carload at a time, ri
,6 apo the oseiliating bars, which begin aal
I the proces of separatag the coal from
Sthe worthlems material and the assort- l
I bag e the foermer into groepa aee.rd- t
i g te sae.
sI ing shabores: ad beafore aibld hl
fand their temsgam, ra the acks a
their NIttle lias or eaes oe thoa l a
aed e his a uul smes, it ohd
emrsd-4l at - aq t t.L rle d-
th whoe arth wke iate sge a m
Mither made is at watar, amd, s~
at the awmetat f hm,dr.aghes is
k sa, ad nee wesuse mt se
semesu Maime of"he Ms isgesen, and
. .. . u..sr orf r --w tm -m a
!lll ll li i oam/ml la maw--
s.m.-,ma Nmm mmNommi--m...mm.m
|Cow and Calf Go on
E Wild Spree Together
s Danville, Va.--How a cow and i
* a calf which had drunk a mix
ture of water and moonshine "
s liquor invaded the dining-room
of Herbert IDillard, son of Judge s
j Peter DIillird of Rocky Mount.
Is contained in adhices reaching I
O here from that point.
Law enforcement officers U
poured out Into the street gut- j
... ter lO gallhns of liquor seized
I n a raid. Liquor and water to
* gether ran dow\n the street past
a lawn iwhere the coi anId calf
were grazingl. Itlo anitnale
Ildrlnk and, acoi'rdinlg to ,onloolk
I erg. quickly show.d the effects
b y itunusui~:l ntlis. e'lpeeillly the I
5 t 'calf, which he"'inl" play ful.
The cow chared :i tree with a
* limere.d lhorn.. th.in, fill,,oied by *
Sthe (:llf. eniteriel the prch of I
I the illa:trdl homne. plunging~ :
through a ('reren ldoor into, the
d dinin-rg-nc t. Sieeing Itself re
s tlected in a mlirror the cow
ch'la;rged it. destroyingR a Iiece of
a furniture which clmaltainedl crwk
ery, nearly all of which was
I broken. I
The cow and calf were driven i
out of the room and were later I
I seen lying down under the shade I
I of some trees not far away. i*
3. llll i i i mii
FAINTS AT MEETING a
losi.g Dramatic Soene When Woman,
bat. Remarried, Meets Man Sup
a And posed Killed in War.
c. Staunton, Mass.-Mrs. Mary Etta II
4ty of Cleary Leonard-Chartler, thirty-six tl
this and pretty, supposed war widow, bride a
these of two months, was strolling along
t an- the street on the arm of Victor F. tI
Ilgs. Chartler of Jewett, Conn., her new a
SIine husband, when she suddenly stood be
rigid in her tracks. Then with a glad u
cry of "my husband," she broke from c
feel Chartier's arm, rushed up on Edgar di
ane. Nelson Leonard, discharged soldier, pe
Shaft showered him with kisses, then fell pa
a Its In a faint at his feet. t
out This dramatlc denouement of a war tw
road time marital mlxup will have its ase- c
bell quel here when Mrs. Leonard-Chartler de
here will appear in First District court on a
Glow the arm of husband No. 1 to answer dr
the to a charge of bigamy brought by huas a
ong, band No. 2.
alls; Mrs. Leourd-Charter, deliriously
l1-air happy at being reunited with the hima
ther band she supposed asting beneath a 1
of ( ace
Ing o mill
w d what woHiti
ado wit cs i eica ce e
eI SinceLa r h om t s am o
I, tea sewe hM Jek f a she r
o has taenu e resdc t ash
-hm of eas ther. Cliar
She m H With Kl es.s
e wnshis sposre d the tAroldsi cferan 5y
- at WBac , readly adI. .-·ts
a y that she l two hLeoadr, bet an ma
twoLd Aliv with him, hevsited the
lIed happilc c or 12 yarn bd oe w ao ad 1
, 4 uaralln wh bl a for ne, she,
d Pas teeg a sed renidede l e t tehird
P San ed aWhied Selng told adh an*
i Soetrd- h ·era mtnew
mach Wh Fmor ee
FOUaD ac eT aING I . ASoHEt half '
old andalsear chd foritgas e o e otrda
bee lost while rs.anc wasd ad ta
lutchashen W h.e - go his olani
o uti and ifDtew d e sh d e a as e helf d
r gaold. Se u Lo t Pubrt i bhng tf
ry Sra Del last lai D00edlu tAeder
Waesad rll mne -A It was two A pf
ears. Thn spen decida d tha rla y -d Peat
Ia the yase he set hsn eld pa
estat rad alfred time ashs ras ke a
Owh Harty Whib WMd g Deaw U ,
Mdinatwo, N. K.-AUlbt Bare tone A p
MSI *a spert serly a heburll he U
Stead theta~g a hr w
ether he KITCHEN
Judge ((. 0Z. by Western Newsipaper Clioun.
fount. The merit of origlnalaty Is nit novel
tlling ty; it is sinerity. The behetllvng mIan
I oi the original man; he. believes for
lmc imself, not for anolther.-Carlyle.
gat- * WAYS WITH VEGETABLES
'r to- 0 The summer squash is such a dhll
pist elous vegetiael,h. but Is so Ioften IpoorlI
Siillf seasonteil. Try this
k- j t lhe very tendler
v El II II N s hI, remmiove
the sterols rnid lay
I theti in a kettle
it I with just waiter
Sof I enou;gh to keep
a thenw flroml burn
hll ag. When tender drain and til IdownI
Sthe thlie Water ito a thic'k slrup, aldd bIutter,
re- suilt liand peppler andl piour over the
cow quah culit In iportilns for serving.
of reliared in this way the delicate
rock- flavor of the squash is retained.
was Another delicious squash dish Is pre
pared as above, adding cream of milk
Iven to the sauce, thickening with a little
ater flour and adding one-half cupful of
wade grated or finely minced cheese; when
melted pour over the squash.
Cucumber 8auce.-Pare two cucum- a
bers, cut in quarters lengthwise, re- h
move the seeds if large, chop fine, then *
squeeze dry. Season with salt, pap
rika and vinegar and stir in one-half
cupful of thick cream whipped until
stiff. Serve with boiled fish. A small
grated onion may be added if the
flavor is liked.
Fman, Fried Green Tomatoes.-Cut off both
up- ends of large green tomatoes, cut in
thin slices, roll In flour And cook in
hot butter in a frying pan. Sprinkle
with salt. pepper and sugar and cook
Etta until brown. Fry a sliced onion with
.rtysi them If you like the flavoer and serve
bride with fish halls.
along Wilted Cucumbers,-For those who
tor F. find the Juice di the cucumber dis
new agreeable the following method will
stood be enjoyed: Large seeded cocumbers y
a glad may be used for this dish. Pare the Il
efro cucumbers, then cut them in half-inch
Edgar slices and pare each slice as thinly as I
oldler, possible from the outside to the seed
n fell part, making a long., thin. curling
strip. Cover with cold water and add
i war two teaspoonfuls of salt for each en
ts I cuamber. Let them soak for two hours,
artier drain and qlueese them i a soft cloth
ir on until dry. Toe In a salad bowl and
awer dre with cayenne, ell and vinegar
Shus- and serve very cold. id
ol The heath and morass or a psople
depend mainly upon the food they at, I
Sand the bom they live In.-Ellea fo
ith a Riclhards.
The reward of a thing well doe to to
h have done tl-Emerason.
A dinner is not complete without hba
some form of dessert, which may be girl
f as simple as oneg's
time and means hag
Two or three
stuffed with foe
dant or nuts, then '8
rolled in sugar, "
will make a most
acceptable finish for a meal, and one dit
which may be prepared and kept on as
hand for any emergency.
Prune Dumpling*s-Take a cupful
of flour sifted with a teaspoonful of
baking powder and a quarter of a tea- hbi
spoonful of salt; mix with good rich
milk to make a drop batter. Grease cha
small cups, drop in a spoonful of the fddl
batter, then add a spoonful of stewe
prunes with some of the Jufle; Snist
with another spoonful of better, ieay
ing room for rising and set the cup
into a pen of bollint water; cover
closely and boil 1 mnutes. Serve hea
with prune flce and cram. n
Ceoenet Pi-Line a deep pie plate
wlth rich pastry and let stand In the
ie chest for an hour. Beat four es,
S e.halt cupful ot sugar, the rind ot a
Tamoa and add two cupfals of mik.
r es a re sauicient, but four
make a richer ps Sprinkle two cup
ul of coconut over the top and bake
S in a moderate oven one heur.
Ued Puddiln.-fPor a quart t
sealded milk over two cupfuls of bread
ecmrbs: cover and let stand 15 mm
S sts, then add four egg yolks, two ta
bkleepools a t melted butter, oame H
S ated nutme , two cuapls of atpples 5g
eat i eighths rd one-hlf ecuptul of dId.'
sgar. Pdold in the baten whites with MI
Sthree tablepoomfuls of lsugar added mat
ad bake in a buttered puddlang dishl
for a hour.
d ThereIs no dessert that the chiedren e
a Ike better, except ie cream, than a •
layer cake flled sad covered w A
sweetened and avored whte
ead nram If for 5 alee oecsaion a few
Sertshed berries may be added for a o
A green pepper parboned, fney
m aaced ad added to mreamed eggs
askes an unusual and appetlzin dishb
tserve with toast for launcheon o ir
d Leaf Cak·e.-Cma twe
Stbhrds of a eulpto i of butter, add one
and one-fourth cupfulhs of suar, beat
the whites of eight eggs uatl Irree ,
add a teaspoonful m f cream of taar
a and beat until stlR. 81ft two and on y
h hal upfuls of putry lour with aoe.
e half teaspoonful of soda three tlmes, thr
Sthea add the beaten yolk twothirdl
*of a cupful of mdlk and the Su. And
d ~vr with vaine, beat well and hate lart
- Ia tube p abet 4
A plemataa et o lfpaltoe i "Tof
meat ma, me belg winig te lOdatc
the iterest and engagmaet ae theLr
diseourses a no rie ooner ta
Stht am rth, whither e athe e e a t l. o
an, lat rrelh-et, gley P ePtUM
takes lsel.-Gleige BeLbert. e e
Seen emrles age ao tame oe
a dethe hermit; teay she clohes he
maes the hanlf the words wi he i
he we 1 ems 9ew -
r Just a
Try is COULDN'T MILK BICYCLE
tenlder l "In'lt ,ii uailnt tI buy a bii'ycle to
rrd'e rhh 'ounll Lour mirta 4on?" askedi the
ntl lay lutrdtl\ar . rk. asc he' wrlal-~itl uip the
nuilkettle n "ils 'r cht.:i iino. I can let
w ater you have : fr -tcli '- itnO for . ieeo.'
Tkeep ,I ratr piua ll ii a cow," re
lc bur ,- 1 I h f; i,r.
l uwn lut thinlk." l' ,ri.rsi-ed taie clerk,
Ibuttr, "how foillisi you'd look riding arounud
er tihe o : .iw."
"ervin'. Oh, I ldon't know," saidl the farnter,
llate stroking Ilis lfhin, "niD o lirore foolish, I
guess, tihan I would ruilkin" a bicycle."
Is pre. -Fruit Di)sl,;tcth.
a little A Martyr.
infl of "What's become of Rantington
; when Roarer, tile eminent tragedian?"
"He's playing small parts In the
num "lie used to say he'd starve before
se, re- he'd prostitute his talents on the
pap- "Maybe he did. He was considerably
u-hail underweight when he signed up."
I both 7
eut in v
r die A GOOD AUTHORITY
I will "Jack may escape after all. The
iher young widow says he Is clever but
e the Impossible."
f-Lnch "If the young widow haa found him
ly as Impossible he must be clever."
r ng A Modern Romance.
I add They went to school torether,
They grew up side by side,
h c But he never knew he loved her
ours, Till her rich uncle died.
nad Once He Was.
Mrs. Peck-To think that I once cown.a
er ldered you a hero! Bahb an
Henry (her husband)-I supposee
a__ the thought struck you on the evening
at, I performed the death-defying and
le foolhardy feat of peoposing marriage
S to yo u . IW
Borleigh (at 11:40 p. m.)-I love
that dreamy look in your eyes. I W
hoot have never seen it in any other ad
y be girl's. Ot
one's Mas Bright (stilIng a yawn)-Peg N
e hrap you don't stay as late with them W
as you do here.-Irish Independent. tO
atee No Relief. 'Do
fon- "What is the matter with your car?" Wb
then "I dunno. Engine trouble." to
Iar, "What have you done?" o m
st "I took it to a drug store. But they Yw
one didn't seem to be able to diagnose the But
t on case." dow
iptul Wind and tring, can
Sof "Peck is a great fellow for blor
tea hiomwn horn in public." Al
rleb VWell, poor man. I suppose It's a M
east change for him from playing second teetl
the Addle at home." men
ala A Poasible PatrIot. Han
I "Wha1t's the matter with this ma" beel
- "WelL what's the matter' a ye
,er "He reduced the price of somethlg Firs
,n because he heard the government so"
wanted ItL" teet
tbe put I
M a we
h - "e o
lk. d eo e .
T ouri I
tep HSLLP i o t eS witt
tm I se e sLelL wdhte
8I o didntt hess c e hepeit m
i meie.',H didn libe D patlell.
he l M tetle bsye e eilsbte
a i Eatberlu up the awe of gtell
i oa8t---------- - a
Some mAan gareborl
D* ctortmas t must takem. acm
I rtoeam wo n t ho a nyr mr wiggeli
! u----- --..... Me"
t atl o f te sheba r bt
W atin. aertia
R "aSome men aor thermre at, wsome s
A'pea tnel thrustLupon teta."
V "But you wr e swan * a nst hir
I A" I set g cinet l ea
a' thre hastao 1?'
b.r.as yesA geelo vt herhimg aour M4
sh "asks mhe sflo the a e ay, was
An Anh btter U An nsa Lt.
patr lh wagont'ape pa e at a ge
Woman Tells Jury Why She Re.
fused to Pay Her
.l SHE TOOK THEM BACK
Carried the Pesky Plate in Her Hand.
yele to bag Rather Than in Her Mouth
ktrd the Jury Hears Her Story and De
.ul tlet cides in Her Favor.
heonvr, (' lo.-A se't of fa tor'.
" re- the hone, of enIiatn.,t in I I.t '
.itrk In i l M i-+trat i,.< ,': ,". It fn
Jelrk which lr. N. \'If,,. h' :. , t
to, (ollec.t S:: froultr Mr.I . Ir \,. II.ll,. er,
frmer, DIr. \Volfson told the court he rn;:,o
iOhl, I the teeth for Mrs. IlIander ural that
ic.ycle. Mrs. Handler had refued to pay the
n the *
You r Thhs T*thl"
em m agreed upon before the work was
undertaken. Part of the money bad
ben paid, but he said he didn't uader
hIml d why the re still "as unpaid.
and C"Why," exploded Mrs. Handler, "do
rlyoI not pay the doutor the $307 IP tell
you why," she told the jury.
"Ta se," began Mrs. Handler, bsh.
tnl a et of fale teth out of her
o handbag. "Yoe s thoe aelse teeth.
W a y ashould I c bery them in my hand
th bainstead of n my moth ll tell
you. Jut as on as I put the
Steeth in y me oth, I cant talk a word.
theg When Istaht to talkthe tth bella
yto w y"she t
I to Dr. Wba n sand I ly:
'Doctor, I ean't wear these teeth.
SWhba I begln to tsalk the teeth bein
to Wplala' The doctor sid: '8o?
IoW should hold them down wty h
th yore tonlue so they won't wlglle.'
the But how an s persoon hold the tetb
down with the touhue and talk at the
mne time? I ask you, wentlemen, how
can It be doane?"
rWel be g it tho Taok them t begi
Attorney Nathamnel IHlpern asked
sa Mrs. Handler if she had takes the
d teeth baek to the doctor for adjust
"Did I toake them bakol t" echoed Mr.
Handler. "I should aer I took them
aP back. Thre or four tmes a week for
a year I went to Dr. Wolfon's o e.
d First it was pyorrhe and my teeth
N should come out. All rglhtl 81xteen
tenth the doctor polls out The he
lid I Seootd have Lxteeo T lser teeth
putt. Atllre ht. Iaoadow aalaplenas
c wteek for the lmpresfo l
"He a tler d my mouth wlta some I
rtlky hite ta·t It pretty near made e
m dek. Wo en I Am ear cSkltn
teth mt mocth oull s this tt the
duster sy, 'ltel'
"Nowa , ow could I bite with my
meeth full et the white stult I ask
ur enAtlrime h.ow ould I aila?
"Wet the doctw keep me ormtl
aown to al p oal ior mnu tlme, each
time to u1f my m o up with toe
wslte uhte It made me t k evera d
time. The be m bite and I coldit
bith so it was f al l tlime betoe he
g the blte. 0
Set Ile Out to Hav Platte Made.
"dtor ae y t tile bit, e sent te
blt oat to have a plate mrde, but I
tell you bSt e form mn verytm y
he p lt the oplate ola mo th It h -
gle when I try to talk and tor the 1ife
Sme I aoulda't talk. I couldn't wear
t m teeth. They armt uooked. O w
ti ide they bit ea the other sdide h
they alm rad I tell s o they wrlle i
ew e pn ase teeth tht i
'I twll ive the tesh back to te
dobtet, it he ive me thle $100 I spet,
lt I wlyot pe tim 0. I t rther I d
oholl lveo till I die lthout twth the
ey s teeth thet wtlul ."t
ho ary dedod a sot e teeth that
dewi wo an el the prgivlego of
sIhould t be pild for ad Th
vo a verldlet agl at h Dr. Woltoa.
hlMied tr WM itoppul t teett
MaskogLe, Okla.--Newton Lerade
Tahlquah Mrr, hbla brought haer
Sattr atrreenh at ia Tahleqeh
er one a har of the brutally whip
tw aln d hd a mb at Huidkrt and
ndmeed fwhy Wh WSeepe , "do
aslge h a whay m" she he u la·r
Mr u see, ga-ns M. Da nler ae sdo
i Tage su al f fr almer eng brout h ere
Sf DertW pver hI a tam m her
owerall s rta ar a meve nr,"u he wi
** lo Bern as p the iS urekL
pgth bI ea. lstep at w hers
eam the body at s uart r pt ,e
aer Whs earte tolw e m tve a s ie
ho u l sho Ibe o rthe dwr w it
was ah Mrs. ua f she bn a taenthal
ed teehbm k to t c
ACK ý aw .
th-_ j u4
I Mat Advertis
ý, the for it
WZ DO UP
so daintiy tes r
Sthey look r)cq
ner. Doti `
. dlc.Dmt or >~am d
laundry work enye.
*to you a de
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b ow' Sub
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