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Corvallis gazette. [volume] (Corvallis, Benton County, Or.) 1900-1909, October 26, 1900, Image 4

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St. Augustine Fortress Fell Into Our
Hands by Virtue of the Florida Pur
chase in 1819 Noted Indian Prison
er j Coallied There.
For many years old Fort Marion, sit
uated at St. Augustine, Fla., has been
uiioi vupied save by a merely nominal
garrison of regulars Sinee the Span-I-h-Amerlcau
war a few military pris
oners, convicted of infractions of dis
cipline, have kept the soldiers company.
Ever since Florida became a part of
the United States by purchase from
Spain in 1819 the fort has been used
ehiefly as an arsenal.
The structure Is a link that connects
the United States with an age but dim
ly remembered, for it was first built
In ir.U5, 3.j years ago, and is the oldest
on the continent. Since its transfer to
the United States some famous Indian
chiefs have been prisoners of war in its
dungeons, among them Osceola and
Wildcat, the Seminole leaders confined
there iu 1S37; leading chiefs and head
men of Comanche, Arapaho and other
Indian tribes who were captured on the
Western frontier in 1875. The head
chief of a band of the Apache nation,
Chihuahua, and Geronimo, Natchez,
Magnae and other chiefs of that nation
were sent to the fort in 188G, and were
there for thirteen months.
The broad terreplein of Fort Marlon
Is a very beautiful promenade, com
manding the same magnificent view of
the ocean as In the feudal ages.
Through the summer months the place
Is alive with excursionists from all over
the South, and at night occasional
promenade concerts and dances are
given on the terreplein. While all about
are signs of joyous, abundant life, a
peep inside the dungeons where were
practiced all the horrors of the Spanish
Inquisition will chill the heart of the
most indifferent and a recital of some
of the facts and traditions connected
therein wil! awe "the most frivolous.
Persons of rank and power were con
lintd within the gloomy walls of these
dungeons, where death waa certain
within a few hours; others were sub
jected to the cunning atrocity of their
Fort Marion was thrice named, first
as San Juan de Pinas and later as San
Marco. The -first material used at the
commencement of the fort, In 1565, was
logs piled high and earth filled In be
tween. Coquina rock was later used
iu Its reconstruction and enlargement.
The walls are twenty-one feet high and
about them Is a moat nearly forty feet
in width. The fort was strengthened
from time to time, and though twice
long besieged and several times attack
ed the plan of defenses was such that
the fort was never taken. Shot and
shell were simply Imbedded to an in
significant depth in the walls three feel
thick, so that no considerable breath
was ever made. On the walls facing
old ocean are seen the marks of thou
sands of murderous bullets. Prisoners
condemned for execution were brought
forth at sunrise and stood up against
the wall, and, as the sunlight of a new
day stole across the waters, and with
their faces toward the east, their lives
were forfeited, many of them for no
crime. -
Paid to Offer Evidence that We Are
lescended from Monkey.
Ever since Darwin propounded his
.aouderful theory of tte descent erf
man, scientists and anthropologists
have been trying to improve on Darwin,
and the baby is to furnish the last con
clusive proof that men are descended
from monkeys.
A cold-blooded English doctor it was
who first startled an already astounded
world by the publication of the result
of many years' calm, critical study of
infant life.
In the first place he proved that the
arms and legs of a new-born baby are
very different to what is evolved later
In life. The legs are in an undeveloped
condition, and the arms are far more
perfectly formed and stronger propor
tionately. Not only that, they are
The doctor, having noted this, pro
ceeded to make experiments. The child
upon whom the first experiment was
made was little more than an hour old.
The result of the test was astonishing.
A small stick, three-quarters of an inch
in diameter, was put into the tiny,
grasping hands. The baby seized hold
instinctively. The doctor slowly lifted
the stick. For ten seconds the baby
supported the whole of its weight by its
fingers and arms, exactly like an acro
bat on a horizontal bar.
The next baby experimented on was
four days old. The precocious infant
sustained Itself in the same way for
half a minute, and so the doctor contin
ued his experiments, until he at last
proved that the prehensile faculty at
tained its zenith when the child was
about fourteen days old, when it would
hang en for about a minute and a half,
though one unconscious record-breaker
succeeded in hanging thus for two min
tues and thirty-five seconds!
Here is, indeed, food for reflection. A
baby only a few days old can accom
plish without effort a feat that taxes
the energy of many a full-grown adult.
For you have only to try hanging on a
horizontal bar for two minutes to know
how tired the muscles will get.
What is the explatnation of the mar
vel? Why do new-born babies possess
this faculty, and yet, as they become
older, gradually lose It? A six-months-old
baby could not bang on it at alL
Here Is the doctor's explanation:
Thousands of years ago man was a
species of ape, a mere animal, who was
being continually tamed and bunted by
beasts of prey and the inimical mem
bers of his own race. Taking this for
granted, the first thing necessary was
the existence of strong, lithe arms
arms that could seize hold of a hanging
bough and swing their owner out of
danger; arms that could seize, and
grasp, and strangle; arms that could
work In unison with a quick instinct
and sharp eyes.
And so slowly man as we know him
was evolved. He ceased being a tree
climber, and gradually his short legs
grew longer, and his arms lost their
original faculties. But nature has a
long memory. Hence we find that the
head and arms of a young infant are
almost abnormally developed when
compared with other parts of its body.
This is nature's reminder, and explains
the force of the doctor's discovery.
There are other small traits that show
the young infant to be possessed of
habits similar to monkeys. For in
stance, 90 per cent, of children sleep in
a curled-up position. No ape will sleep
flat on Its back as a man will, and chil
dren very rarely.
They Defied a Storm of Bullets to Get
Water for Their Comrades,
William McMasters, who recently
died at Glasgow, Mon., won a medal of
honor awarded by Congress for a con
spicuously brave deed in one of the lu-
ilin war. In lSTti he was la the de
tachment under Ueno, which was op
erating with Custer at the Little Big
Horn. The fighting had been desper
ate, and the plains all about were
swarming with Indians. The wounded
under Reno suffered intensely for
water, which could be obtained only
from a stream that lay in the range of
the Indian tire. To go to that stream
was almost certain death. Neverthe
less the wounded must have water, and
the commander called for four volun
teers to go and fetch it.
Four soldiers instantly stepped out
of the ranks. One of them was Will
iam McMasters, a veteran of the civil
war, and another was a young mau
named Dan Sullivan, who had enlisted
from Illinois. The four men were
laden with canteens, and, gripping
their muskets, they started for the
They had gone but a little way into
the open when one of them fell dead,
pierced by an Indian bullet, and lay
dead on the ground. The other three
ran on, with the bullets whistling about
them, and succeeded in reaching the
stream. They filled their canteens and
started back.
The bullets were whistling now worse
than before, for the Indians had con
centrated their fire, and were deter
mined that not one of the soldiers
should get back. Another man fell,
and McMasters and Sullivan kept on
Very soon a bullet struck Sullivan,
but he ran just the same. McMasters
helped bim as well as he could, but he
knew that he was sent to bring back
water, and not to save a comrade. All
four men had practically offered up
their lives when they started out.
Sullivan staggered on, mortally
wounded, but he brought his water to
the command before he fell. McMas
ters brought his, too, and he was un
touched. Sullivan was cared for by the sur
geons, and possessed so large a fund
of vitality that he survived to be sent
home to Illinois. There he died, and
the musket that he had held so valiant
ly was placed in the museum of the his
torical society at Springfield, where it
McMasters' Iwavery was not forgot
ten. A medal of honor was awarded
him by Congress. His service over, he
went to work at his trade, which was
'.hat of a mason, and passed the re
mainder of his life peacefully.
A Strange Bicycle.
There is being manufactured by the
American Bicycle Company In Hart
ford a wheel which is apparently des
tined to meet with strange adventures.
It is being made to order for C. A. Ste
phens, the noted cyclist, who rode from
Seattle into Dawson last winter, there
by performing a feat that had been
generally declared impossible, and Is
intended for a trip across the Sahara
desert. Stephens has been experiment
ing on very sandy roads, and as a re
suit of his discoveries the bicycle will
be built with a wider frame and a j
larger fork than the ordinary wheel,
providing a wider tread to allow the !
use of a big flat tire four inches wide. :
Stephens believes that such a tire will !
prevent the wheel from sinking deeply
into the sand, and will enable him to
make good time across the desert. The
wheel will be a chaiuless one, and with
the exception of the changes in tire and
frame will be the same as the one with
which he beat all transportation rec-'
ords over Chilkoot pass. Stephens will !
make the trip In the rear of a camel
train, so that if he finds it impossible
to finish it on his wheel he can take to '
a camel.
A New Pacificator.
The artesian wells of Enstern Al
geria have reconciled tribes whom mil
itary terrorism failed to pacify. The '
first appearance of the rock drill ma
chinery merely provoked their banter,
but when unfailing fountains of cold
water burst forth and filled tanks and
refrigeration canals their jibes turned
tb silence and finally to grunts of ap- ;
proval. Now they are besieging the
tents of the government engineers, beg
ging them to try their luck here and
Caere and promising their political sup
port in case of an aquatic treasure j
trove should restore the productiveness
Of their parched-out fields.
"To Veil with Hale."
Dean Briggs tells the story of a fa
mous doctor of divinity unnamed
who was once seen going toward the
foot-ball field in Springfield in com
pany with Rev. Dr. Edward Everett
Hale. "Are you going to the game?"
somebody asked him. "Yes," came the
answer, enthusiastically, "To yell with
If a girl is ill tempered and shiftless,
her family will encourage every young
man wJio calls, though they would bt
too honest to beat a man in any othei
transaction. Anyt' ng is fair in lore
Pleasant Incident Occurring the
World Over-Saying, that Are Cheer
ful to Old or louns-Funny Selec
tions that Yon Will Enjoy.
Gump So you have gone out of poli
tics? Slump Yes.
Gump Retired to private life, I sup
pose? .
Slump Oh, no, not quite that; we
live in a flat.
Seemed Fit.
They were talking of Pittsburg's
census statistics at the breakfast table.
"Mamma," said Sammy Snaggs,"who
Is it that takes the census?"
"Why, the censor, of course, Sammy,"
replied Mrs. Snaggs, without a mo
ment's hesitation. Pittsburg Chronicle
Why Willie Stays at Home.
1 , I
Mother Why don't you go out, Wil
lie, and play with Sammy Jones?
Willie I played with Sammy Jones
yesterday, and I don't s'pose he's )vell
enough yet to get out.
Just Like Other Men.
She Which would you rather marry,
the prettiest woman iu the world or
the homeliest?
He The prettiest, of course. Why
do you ask?
She Merely to find out if you were'nt
Just like all other men.
Concerning Fuel.
'Here's an instructive article oo 'The
Preservation of Forests.' "
"Oh go 'way, what I want to see Is
an Instructive article en 'The Preserva
tion of Coal Piles.' "
"You have a cheerful room in which
to work," said the visitor to the ma
chine typesetter.
"Yes, sir," replied the latter. "Our
lines ate cast in pleasant places."
Echo from China.
"The Japs seem to have made some
wonderful charges."
"Yes; I paid $0.99 for that Satsuma
teapot." Cleveland Plain Dealer.
She Is Taking Risks.
Towson Is your daughter a finished
Yorkrode Not yet, but the neighbors
are making threats. Baltimore Ameri
can. A Tip Exclnsviely for Married Men.
Mrs Henpeck I have no control over
my husband at all any more.
Mrs. Wunder What's wrong?
Mrs Henpeck He secured a certified
eopy of the census enumerator's record,
showing that I had given his name as
the head of the family. Bajtiniore
Gnyins the Guileless.
Funny Man (suddenly) It looks like
thirty cents, doesn't It?
Innocent (guilelessly) What does?
Funny Man A nickel and a quarter.
Christopher Columbus Aha! Discov
ered at last! Yonder behold America!
First Mate But where. Cris, are the
famous skyscrapers of which we have
heard so much?
His Pessimism.
"Our boss won't let us offer any ex
cuses when we make mistakes."
"Why not?"
"He says It hurts his feelings to see
us waste time in which we might be
making more mistakes." Chicago Rec
ord. The Innocent Victim.
Funny Man (suddenly) He doesn't
cut any ice, does he?
Innocent Who ?
Funny Man The coal man.
"Oysters -are in season now, aren't
they, Mr. Bliff ?"
"About now, 1 think, Miss Flint.
There Is some doubt about it, you know,
but there Is never any doubt about ice
cream soda. Will you indulge in a
glass?" Cle eland Plain Dealer.
An Accomplice in Love.
"Does your sweetheart call you pet
names, Billy?"
"Yes; she calls me 'pal.' "Chicago
Precise) but Disagreeable.
"Youjiave traveled abroad?" inquired
the well meaning conversationalist.
And the man who worries about words
answered stiffly: "Possibly you will
Inform me of some way In which I
could have been abroad without travel
Ins." Washington Star
Unwritten History.
Miss Passay Yes, and when he pro
posed, I tried to pretend that I didn't
care for him at all. I tried bard not to
let him read any encouragement in my
face, but he did.
Miss Peppery Ah! I suppose he could
read between the lines. Philadelphia
George's Little Joke.
"No, George, I don't care to build
here. I am too much In love with the
spot we first selected."
"Caseof love at first site, eh?" Cleve
land Plain Dealer.
High Jinks Exposed.
"Harry, we must go right home."
"What for?"
"Why, that clairvoyant says those
people who rented our house leave our
best parlor rocking chairs out on the
lawn all night" Indianapolis Journal.
All She Had.
Husband How much did you spend
to-day ?
Wife Seventy-six dollars and seven
teen cents.
Husband (ironically) Was that all?
Wife (with an Injured air) That was
all I had. New York Weekly.
Time Enougrh.
First Attendant at the Restaurant
That's a funny-looking duffer that just
came in.
Second Ditto Yes; all things come to
those who wait. Boston Transcript.
Mrs. Upjohn I felt really sorry for
poor Mrs. Hopperdyke afterwards, but
she has been so stuck up lately that I
had to take her down a peg.
Mrs. Highmore How did you do It?
Mrs. Upjohn I happened to know the
exact size of the legs of her new dining
table, and when she was here yesterday
I showed her our dining table, with
legs nearly half as large again. You
never saw anybody so mortified in your
life. Chicago Tribune.
More Like It.
Tess She's doing very well on tht
stage, I hear.
Jess Yes, she says she's making rap
id strides in her profession.
Tess Rapid strides! I guess she
means high kicks. Philadelphia Press
Actors and Audiences.
Courtney Just now society has two
absorbing diversions.
Stickney What are they?
Courtney Playing golf and making
fun of people who play golf.
Their First Quarrel.
Mr. Youngwed I wisli I could get
some bread like mother used to bake
for me.
Mrs. Youngwed I wish I could get
some clothes like father used to buy
for me.
The Great Trouble.
She stood in the doorway and her
glance swept the remotest corners of
the room. The lady in the wicker rocker
watched her over her book until she
turned and went back through the hall.
"Ah," murmured the lady then.
"Would tha her glance were a broom!"
For she had found it harder than
usual to get this particular maid to do
any material sweeping. Philadelphia
Not Essential.
Miss Flyrt Your engagement ring,
eh? From whom?
Miss Summergal From Birfany's, of
Miss Flyrt Yes; I know. But who's
the young man?
Miss Summergal Why er My gra
cious! How odd! I can't recall his
name just now. Philadelphia Press.
Not a Promising Pupil.
Uncle (giving his nephew a few hints
on politeness) Now, why, for in
stance, do I make it a point to turn my
back as little as possible to the ladies?
Johnny (promptly) So they won't see
your bald spot. Meggendorfer Blaet
ter. Suburban Nerve.
Subbubs (sternly) Bridget, didn't I
tell you that if anyone came to borrow
my lawn mower to say that you didn't
knew where it was?
Bridget Shure, that's Jist phwat OI
towld th' gintlemin.
Subbubs And what did he say?
Bridget He said he knew, an' wfot
down in the clllar au' got it. Puck.
Difference in Perspective.
Across the street and down the hill,
And by the chestnut tree,
("A skip, a jump, and I am there,"
Says Tom, "it seems to me!")
When he has pennies live to spend
For cakes and taffy without end,
Or top or ball or pipe of clay
With feet that do not stop or stay
Across the little bridge he runs,
And by the willows .four,
And just a step or two away
He sees the village store.
Across the street and down the hill,
And by the chestnut tree,
(And "Things are really very queer,"
Says Tom, "it seems to me!")
When some one wants a spool of thread.
S!ome needles or a loaf of bread,
And when they send him from his play,
And tell him not to stop or stay
Across the little bridge he goes,
And by the willows four.
And miles and miles and miles away
He sees the village store.
Woman's Home Companion.
Not Dangerous.
Most spiders are possessed of poison
fangs, but very few are dangerous to
human beings.
Wife of Germany's Minister to China
Was An American Girl.
Maud Roosevelt La Vinsen, now Bar
oness von Swartzenstein, whose bus
hand has been recently appointed Min
later from Germany to China, was one
of the belles of Washington three win
tna ago. She is an American woman
of the highest type beautiful, well ed- j
ucated and well born. She is a blonde,
whose blue eyes are the glory of a face
that Is delicate of feature. Her figure
Is slender and graceful. A member of
the Roosevelt family, and a second
cousin of Governor Roosevelt, she was,
after her debut In New York City, a ;
conspicuous beauty in the most ex
elusive sets, but she was truly "a penni- j
less lass in a long pedigree," and her !
face was her fortune. She spent her j
winters with her mother's cousin, Bar- j
oness von Orendorff. in Washington, !
with- whom she frequently went
abroad. The acquaintance with Baron
Mumm von Schwarzenstein began in
Washington, when the diplomat was at-
tacbed to the German legation. The
Baron was also principal of an Interna
tional school of languages, for Germans
do not think it beneath them to turn
their talents and accomplishments to
account, even though they may be pos
tessed of wealth. The handsome young
Baron was 35 years old when he first
met the beautiful American girl. Tbey
fell in love at first sight. When the
Baroness von Orendorff took her niece
abroad, the baron followed, and their
tittle romance had for a background
many European countries. There was
a wedding by and by in Germany, and
the bride said to her friends: "I would
have married my dear German fiance
If he had been plain Tom Smith, with
mt a coat to his back."
How a German Sea Captain Moves ii
Shoes Thirteen Feet Long.
Capt. Grossmann, a German sailor. Is
the inventor of a pair of shoes for walk
ing on water. He recently gave an exhi
bltion on the Rhine at Worms near th
new and Imposing bridge across the
stream named. The shoes are made o)
tin, weigh twenty-two pounds each, and
:ogether are capable of sustaining a
weight of more than 220 pounds. Tbey
are about thirteen feet long and are
provided with three-hinged metallic
flukes, which admit of easy movement
forward, but retard movement back
ward In the water. Capt. Grossmann
uses a paddle to assist bim in bis
watery promenade, and finds It espe
cially useful in turning. It is said he
has saved twenty lives by the use of
these shoes.
A Summer Ice Hole.
Near Coudersport, Potter County,
Pennsylvania, is a hole in the mountain
from which flows freezing air. A man
was sinking a well for mineral wealth.
At the depth of twenty feet he was
compelled to quit or freeze. About May
Ice begins to form in It, and continues
to freeze until October. There is no
Ice In the hole in winter. The warmer
the day, the more Ice there Is In the
mine. The air becomes more frigid the
closer one goes to the cavern. There
Is no water in the bottom of the shaft,
but the water dripping down from Its
sides freezes. The ice begins to form
less than a foot from the top and coats
the sides of the shaft several inches
thick. What causes the intense cold
and where the air comes from are ques
tions that have not been satisfactorily
answered. Philadelphia Press.
Diamonds Said to Be Alive.
A diamond Is as much alive as a man.
Thus declares Professor von Schroen
f the Naples University. According
to him the so-called inorganic bodies
possess quite as much life as organic
ones. He also claims to have photo
graphs of the chief events in the life of
a crystal, from its birth inward. Ons
of the most curious of these Is thus de
scribed: "The crystal meets another
one from a different mother. The two
strike at each other; they fight, strive
and clasp with each other. It is war
to the death. It Is a case of the survi
val of the fittest. One must die. But
no two crystals from the same mother
ever fight, no matter when they meet."
In which particular crystals seem to bt
superior to human beings.
In seven caees out of ten, when
woman starts 4own town to transact
business, the law ought to stop her.
"United in Marriage" Better than
"the Holy Bonds of Matrimony."
We read with interest that certain
young and hopeful persons are to be
"united ir the holy bonds of tamrt
mony," and this not altogether novel
announcement suggests the Influence
of the marriage ceremony upon the use
of language. Trains start at 12 o'clock,
and then somebody is said to be mar
ried at that hour, but, as a rule, though
It may be 12 when the cars start, It is
"high noon" when the clergyman
makes his declaration to and about the
waiting couple. Nobody has yet ex
plained what makes the noon "high,"
but the fact is accepted as an incident
of the occasion. Just so, while now
and theu some people are "married," it
Is expected of them either that they
shall be "united in marriage" or in the
"holy bonds of matrimony" or else be
"joined in wedlock." And weddings
are not alone tn their stilted phraseol
ogy. Take funerals.
Generally we are told that the "sol
emn burial service" of the Episcopal
church was used. This is alwass a re
lief. Friends might have selected the
humorous service of some other church
or have had service for baptisms of in
fants, and, when it is made clear that
they had a solemn and a burial service
at a funeral you realize that they have
done the proper tiling by the one who
has "passed away."
That phrase recalls the story they tell
of the late and much-esteemed Judge
Pardee, of the Supreme Court and of
Hartford. Some lawyer, speaking of
in expected witness, said he had passed
away. "Died, sir," said the judge. "In
this court people die, not pass away."
Similarly, meetings are "holden" and
wills are "proven," and people who use
those terms seem to think that addi
tional weight is given thereby to the
statements they have to make. The
fact Is that the simplest language Is
the clearest and the strongest. Hart
ford Courant.
Outdo.- All Others in This Particular
1'orm of Decoration.
Of all the cities of the world the rich
est in monuments is probably Berlin,
even now, and if there Is another city
which can boast of more monuments
than Berlin's sixty-three it is destined
to be distanced by the German capital
within a few years. For when the
Avenue of Victory shall have been
adorned with all the statues in contem
plation and when the monuments to
Bismarck, Yon Moltke and the Emper
or Frederick shall have been completed,
the "Athens by the Spree," as the Ber
liuers love to call their city, will pos
sess not far from 100 monuments to de
ceased worthies. As might be expect
ed, the names ou some of the monu
ments would have fallen Into oblivion
but for thera. A few of the really great
men have two monuments apiece, and
one of them, Frederick the Great, is
honored with three monuments In dif
ferent parts of the city.
It is worthy of note that the scientist
Helmholtz though recently dead, has
already had two statues erected In his
honor, one in front of the university,
thfe other on ttie Potsdam bridge. In
view of the military traditions of Prus
sia, it is rather surprising that of the
completed monuments thirty-two are
of civilians and only twenty-nine of
military men. The remaining two are
of women, Queen Louise and Empress
Augusta. Schiller was the first civil
ian to obtain a monument. An Inter
esting statue :s that of Jahn, the father
of turning and turn vereins. The figure
stands or a mound, the stone of which
were sent from all parts of Germany,
and even from America.
Among the others to whom Berlin
has erected monuments are Goethe, Lu
ther, the two Humboldts, Lessing, the
scientists Siemens, Gauss and Roent
gen (the discoverer of the X-rays), and
the poets Chamlsso, Uhland and Koer
ner. New Y'ork World.
The New Chief Justice of the Ohio Cir
cuit Courts.
Judge Silas Marion Douglass, the
new Chief Justice of the Circuit Courts
of Ohio, has been a lawyer but seven
teen years and has attained to his pres
ent eminence upon stepping stones laid
by his own efforts. A farmer boy uutil
he was 21, he began at that age to
teach in country schools, paying for his
college education with the money thus
earned. Iu 1883 he was graduated
from the Cincinnati Law School, and
in the same year he opened an oltiee
in Mansfield, Ohio. He was elected
Mayor, then City Solicitor, and theu
Circuit Judge. The new Chief Justi- e
is a native of Richland County, aud ic
47 years old.
Not Ashamed to Own It.
Judge Ed Jared, in his recent experi
ence as a census enumerator lu Mur
freesboro, bad to get a "cullud lady's"
census, and the following dialogue was
called off:
"How old are you, Mary?"
"Oh! Lordy, mister, I dunno."
"Were you born in Tennessee?"
"No, s: I was bawn In Salem."
"Where was your father born?"
"He bawn dar, too."
"Where was your mother born?"
"She bawn In Eagleville."
"Can you read?"
"Yes, sab."
"Yes, sab."
"Speak English?"
"No, sab." Murfreesbovo Tftws-Ban.
Baggage smashers are to be found 04
very trunk line. ,

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