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The people's journal. (Pickens, S.C.) 1891-1903, January 18, 1894, Image 1

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I.1 -. , '. . 11 . p - Y
U. 0. DoWN. L. E. CnILDRES
AAtr ys a
A. MOGAN Lawyer, Greenvill.,
, . V. Practiee in .al Courts. E
peelal attention given to P okens Cpwut.
Cas. Jan. 7,92
D J W NRWOD Denit Dr.
W. M. Ni.nwoop" Asssanlt, Osle*
8.1 Main Street, Greenvile, S. C.
ville, 8. 1D.. ofice over Addison &
McGods'Drug Store. -
11l4J.I. W1iI,;llMS is now Pwrni
iptitly located at Ilickel, and)eI eLles'
tile Prtsslomal Sorvlcei -to tihe pleoplA of
tlhe town apld surroundiiig cotry. Of
fieu aid residerice at Lite 0 riflin lion-c.
ct. 26--311;
The Exchange Hotel,
0. W. ,XENDERSON, Proprietor.
Marn Improvmeits. Targo R'ons.
speciatattention to Comnercial Tr'avel an
Tourists. Ta41c Fare Unsurpassed.
Fine Climate the.ycar ropnd.. Ap. 7, 9'2
J.'. AQ00OD,. J. 1,. T1HoRN LEY, Ju
Livery; Teed, -01 & I.cbge gtablli,
kasley -and Pickens, S. C..
.- (Oppoilte I lotel.)
Carrilges, Jlnggles.' and Saddle Horses, at
reasonable rates.
*@!.-Your Patronage solicited.
ARNE CLA K. Guo. E. Coorna
ClArk & Cooper,
Deelers iit
TOM1SSTONZS8, of every description
and Wrought Iron -FENCING, Greenville,
S. 0. . Sept. 19, '91.
If you want the finest PICTURE$ made
In the State, go to
Wheeler's Studio,
113 McBee Aveune Greenville, S. C
XRW Crayon Portraits a peciallty
A pril 7-y.
06isses c0yag
Hlats ready for inspection.
Latest styles in
Walking Hats for Ladies
and Children.
Infits- aps and Hats,
All the Noveliti
"All Goods at Cost for 80 days."
Ftrimshed oti 15 daa i'A tem. when
he rt ier % \tct. is siglnid4).
If yotu wiatu an org:au of. Repuratiop
Bly tl Carpenter Organ..
1,OW E14T P'RIC.i OR.UAKif,
W. J., B, S'-ILES.
Nov 9, 93
Dealer in
Wa~tches D~olands & IoweIk,
Oct. 19.-3m
To I~~ty the best~ DRU(GS, at thet
lowest priccs.
Fullhlne of BLANk BOOKS, STA
Closing ont our PAily TS, A T
A full line of AR T IST'S MATE.
'West Greetzville, S. 0.
Oct. 5, 1893.--6m.
$100 Reward
For the Merchant that gives you
more Goods for your money thun I
will. Just notice the following pri
ces :
Youth's Suita at *3.74
Do. Aop 4.75
Do. "do 5.50
Men's' - o - .7
Do. do * 6.50
Do. do - . 7.00
and upto $15.00.
Cfe, 10 pounda to the dollar.,
1r3its, all styles, frotn.4 l'-2.to'6c.
all c<iors 7c.
Good Brogan Shoes 75 cents-eii
er Shoces ins proportion.
A lot of' Shoes, small 'and large
Nos., at cost.'
Childrens course .shoes 12i .cents
per pahs-.
Jeans at 18, 20, 24 and 80 cents.
Can't, bp beat at the pr'ice.
1 will buy your lint Cotton, Seed
Cotton, and Cotton: S'3ed, at inarketI
prices. Also, dr y or green Hides.
Mr. C. IL Parkins, and Rlichard T.
I1alinni/ar6 nowv with me, atnd will
be glad t9 tueet their ftiends.
. RspectfuUy,
J. HI. Brown
- lry 8.n . 0. Oct 1B 189.
Smith c Smith,
Is the Place for
Split Bottom Chairs,
Cribs.. Cradles,
Tables, Waslistands,
Bedsteads, Mat trasses,
Cofihns and Caskets,
1) ay and Night.
Telephone No. C- and 38.
Night culls will be answored by Tele.
phioue No. 38.
03 and 65 Miin Street, Greenville, S. C
The Best WI lrgest
6 F E ET, at $1.75 Each.
07- Please give us a call when you
ieed Building Material,
101 Washi1 ntoin Street,
Oct. 19. Greemille, S. C
All Kinds of Staple and
T~aucy Groceries, Grain, Jiay
md Feed,
We are mak'ng a SPEC..
[ALTY of Flour, and can
:ertainly please as to quality
md price,
Our Christms Goods are~
rriving and we invite you to
aall and sees themi.
Spera E RS rgusog~s.
Corner Pendleton and River
Greenville, S. C,
Drugs! Drugs!
I HEAVE on band at all thues~ a tull line
of pure DltUJGS, CllEM1(CALS, TOL
f1&T AlR TICLE8, FA NCY (1 0 0 1) R,
A large stock of COU~li S-YRUPD) that
will cure yonr Conghs and Col'ds.
A u-of Djamnata EYIN GLASSES
a 8A(LES for y'our eyes'.'l Ill
(t y'OU up so that It. will be0 a: pleasure for
t~e n eao to go to Garderinug
Gardeit Seeds,
Will keep a fqi. line op hand.
Then thdr are PAINTS and OILS -inm
ul rluoe n Devery thing usually found a
g"* Physlelana' Preaemript ions carefully
compond:, day or nIght.
W~hen you come toliaIsly giveme a call.
C. N. Wyatt, MA -
Easie. 8.O.. Fb.9ila n's Old Stand
LOUISVILLE, Jan. 8.--At the an
nual meeting ot the Wattorson
Club, the great Democratic asso
ciatioi of this city, Mr. Henry t
Watterson was the chief speaker.
After some introductory remarks P
Mr. Watterson said: c
If history wore fiction, and poli- c
tics a game of blind-man's buff, d
poots would be statesmen, and e
only children would vote. Thoro t
was never a more deliberative act h
done by a deliberative body than C
the substitution of tho Neal plank a
for'tho Vilas plank by the Nation- J
al Democratic Convention of 1892. s
It was the logical culmination of vN
a campaign of education covering a
ten years. It was an act of the a
people setting aside a subterfuge
of the politicans. It was not dono
at the (lead of night, under whip t
and spur, but between the hours I
of 6 and 9 o'clock in tho ovoning, p)
when the Convention was wide n
awako and know perfectly what n
it was about. It was not jlanned, f
to obstruct the nomination of Mr.
Cleveland ; though, if the Conven
tion had suspected that Mr. Clove- a
land had any hand in the original 0
tariff plank, which it struck out, I
be would not havo received one- 1
third of its votes. Both Mr. Vilas 1)
and Mr. Whitney were assured by t
myself and others that no obstruc- a
bion was meditated ; and it is well i
known that, averse as I was to the tj
iamination of Mr. Cleveland, I c
cogardod it as a foregono conclu
;ion before the Convention mot,
imd had consed to disturb any- -r
,)ody or to be disturbed on that P
iccount. In short, in the most
locisivo and, as far as anything in
American potitics can be solemn.
in the most solomn-at least in
the most serious way-the Con
vention ended, as I hoped finially
and forever, the long struggle be
twoon the forces of light and dark
ness in the Democratic party by (
stamping out. a double-tongued I
assertion of its tariff policy and t
inserting a declaration which no C
hluman being could miisunderstand s
or misreport.
Randallism was dead-Carlislo- IV
ism was rampant. And with Clove- I
land for Moses-Cleveland, and d
is message of 1887-Clovoland, y
is the Democrats' -ideal of tariff it
reform-we wont to the country. It
We mot the onset of tho Ropubli- P
Caans full iln tront. Th ey madc tI
Ltheir fight directly on our tariff "
plank. They described 'it a a I
slip out of the Confederate Coi-- a
atitution-. They denounceed i6 as a
Ca 1hI otu n' is m, redivivijs. There A
was nothing that could be said of a
it, or of us that they did not say. ih
All thle worn out pleas of protoc- $
Lion, all tile exploded shells of r
sectionalism, were throwvn into tile t;
breach wve had made ill tihe wall of d
the robber castle. But thley didl o
not suffice to save it. In spite of
all, withl our tariff-for-revenue-on- _
ly flag flying and our down-with- c
protection dIrumns beating, we (drovo e
the robber barnos out of their t
earth-works, across tlaoir moats ej
and dikes, into their lair, and out o
again, remaining, for tihe first time i
since 1857, comloto mal~stors of v
tihe situation, every dlepairtmoneut of t
tile Government ill our possess- a
Eithler we were righut, or we w~ere v
wrong. Tile vote os 1890, follow- r
ing the passligo of tile McKinley a
Act, seemed to indicate that tihe I'
people thought we were right. I
But the vote of 1892, electing a I
Democratic President and a Dom- a
:>cratic House. arid Senate, wvasi
conlclusfivO onl this point. If it
was nmo.t' so then somebody was "
most ( gregiousl y dleceived. WVho
was it?
An einenl~lt member of the pros- 'j
ont Governmn I ai Hd to m11 just s
after thoe electio'ns of lasit Novem- -i
ber. "It seems imp~ossiblo nowa- r
(lays for the party loaders to make I I
sure of their voters I" JMo spoke
in a tone of genuine despondency.
"Howi' f aii . 'you expoet any thing
olso," I. r'opied, "when you are al-1
ways deceiving and disappointing I
them? The voters are 'all right.
They know whatethey want and
what they moan. It is that as
oonk as 01ne of these little great' )
men gets into what lie thinks ai
big and a snng place that ho Ca.a I
bout to see how he maiy koop t,i
rid straightway lie sets up for a
itilo tin Jupiter, who knows more
han anybody else. Then the poo
lo, finding him too groat a man
o be good for anything, turn about
ud turn him out, often in sheor
ervorsity! Mon of real genius,
f real courage, of real conviction,
f real inspiration, of real worth,
o thoir duty first, and count the
osts afterward. As a consequonce
lio voters believe in them and fol
)w thei, even as they followod
lay through forty years of sun
nd showor; even as they followed
ackson through thirty years of
borm and battlo; oven as they
'ill follow you, if you daro to be
R brave and honest as Jackson
ad Clay!" -
My friend asked mo what I
ou1ld do if I woro chairman of
io ways and means committoo.
will tell you what I would do,
recisely as I told this eminont
iomber of the Government, my
iuch-loved and very honored
By the aid of the best experts
Ad an .orities I would got togoth
all .io noodful statistical data.
wou I then find a clean shet of
rtpor. I would lay this o1 tho ta
le-niot tho little round one, but
10 big, oblong tablo in the ways
ad eioaiis coimii)it tee room. Then
would open the cupboard con
kiling, among other porishablo
mtonts, the McKinley bill; I
ould take this out-nono too
mitly-and pitch it into the fire.
lien I would draw upon my clean
eco of paper throo linos. Thus:
Article. Duty. Revenue.
I would begin at tho top of the
rat column with sugar. Thon the
uty-say one cent a pound. Thon
ho .ostimated rovenue-say $35,
00,000. Then I would abolish the
agar bounty, making a difference
f $45,000,000 in"'the rovenuo. I
ould follow with tea and coffee.
would continuo, giving preco
Ice, as far an possible, to revenuo
iolding comnodities not produced
i this courtry down through the
Irgest revenuo yielding domestic
roducts-without the least rega rd
> rotectioni, incidental or ot her
iso-and when I got $200,000.000
would iltop. -T'hen I would take
iother bit of white paper and 1
ould frame an- intorinal Revenue
.dt raising $175,000,000 on spirits
Lnd tobacco-making $375,000,000
1 all-and the rest, $50,000,000 or
75,000,000, as tile estimates might
>quire, I wioul~d raise 011111 iniconLe
ux, first oni inheritances and( dlivi
ens, anid t heni, it need rei.nired,
a big incomes.
Theon I wiould~ call tile coinmmittee
-the D~emocratic members of the
>mlmittoo, I mean-and, when aniy
no of them proposed to confuse
1c simp~licity of this perfectly
'ariff-for-revenue-only Act by the
ld cant aibout the dlangor of b)eing
>o precipitate and extreme, I
'ould knock hull out-not down
y saying: "1Road( the (Nation
1 Democratic platform." And, if
notheor should try to befog thre is
uio, to juggle the rotulrns, as it
'ere, by an effort to revive the old
lisleading systonm of schedules
nd classifications, I would tako
im-not b~y the collar, but, by the
utton-and lead him over to the
teopublican sido of the table and
[Ly to him: "Th'lo Mc~iinloy bill
4 burnti up."
Finally, I would say-t~o thomn 1111
Gontlemon, I am a Domiocra t. In
coordanco with the Diooeratic
landato I have prepared here ai
'ar if--for-revenue-only Act. It is
:) simple a child may un)dersta1nd
,; it is so plain and' honest that
o advantage can bo taikon of it,
am11 going to report this bill t.
hie H ouse. Vote against it i f you
Lareo!" Tlhis is wihat I would (do if
3vro chairmnan-supposi ng, I say,
hat I were chairman-of the'wvays
mid meanis commllittool.
Well, anid what wiould happon?
Nhy, all the big cowards and thc
ittlo cowiardls in tihe party-I mear
noffice-wiould hold up thoil
mands in holy horror. Som
would call mo a lunatic and oth
ors a fool. The robber barom
would roar back on their haunchoi
and howl. It would look for t
while as though holl had brok<
looso for cortain. That would noi
phaso me a particle. I have hears
tho wind whislo through the rig
ging many a time, and lived t(
toll the talo on dry land and ii
dry garments. I would stand b3
my guns and fight for my faith
and in tho end I would got mor
votos for my bi!! than I fear car
bo got for the Wilson bill, as orig
inally roportod. If passed, w(
should have something worth hav
ing, and, if it should fail, as il
probably would we could go to th(
people with a squaro issuo-a plair
issuo--an issuo soparating th(
lambs from the kids, sending tei
cowards to the roar and the wolves
in sheop's clothing back into tih
Ropublican party whoro they be
long-and brnging tho whole
question to the finality, whether
wo aro to livo under a protective,
or a rovonuo system.
I appoal from tho solfishnoss and
timidity of the politicians to the
con1non honesty and coninonl
sonso of the people. I apl)oal from
the rapacity of the American aris
tocrat, rolling in luxury an(]
wealtb, to simplo and homoly go
nius of that Americanism which
won tho llovolutiolary battlo fi a
liberty and made th Constitution.
I do not confuso the issuo. I an:
not the slavo of a singlo idea. I
knoW that theory is one thing and
practice is another thing, and tht~t
statesiansihip is a practical sci
once'. But ho i; no statosman whC
dos not hitch tho stoods of action
to the hackney coach of theory,
and oven thon-as hto stands with
the roms in his hands-ho must
look far beforo, seeing not 0111
with tho eyos in his head, but ou1
of thoso eyos of tho mind tha
reach much further.
I boliove in tho integrity am
courage of Grover Clevoland.
believo in the patriotism and gon
ius of John G. Carlisle. If w<
coul( put tho two into one Jacksorl
would live again. I am giving fIe
Administration the most earnest
and disintorested support, becausc
I boliovo it is trying to do right
and becauso, In the main, my judg
mont approves tho fruits of its i
tontion. My judgmant doos not
apprl)ovO tile WilIsoni bill oither in
method or in detail, but if it is thc
host that can 110 got out of Con
gross so 1)0 it. 1 shall say nothing
(10 nothiing, to make its transi I
harder. It is, at least, som() (1.
groos hotter than tile McKinley
bill, since it p)rocoeods upon the
lower and1( not upon the highei
scale, and faces in tihe right diroc.
But it is far, very far, from a
mecasuro that can 1)0 truthfully do.
scribod as5 omblodying tile idea ol
"a tariff for revenue only." It i
mloroly hlotter than the McKinloy
bill iln dogroe, not inl kinld, and1( ii
protectionlismn is ver to hoe dlilodg.
(1(, I doubIt tho Trojau-h.lorso strat
egy to which it seems to incline)
We liv'o in tho ago of th(, Carnogici
andl thel Goulds, niot in that of Pri.
am and1( En'oas.
Th1e( cry of the poor~ goes upl t<
God for work I But there is n
work. Why? Becauso we can pro
duco mn nine months more thai
we consume ini twelve. The rom
ody? More consumers; wider mfarl
kets; freedom of trade with ali
mankind. Let us out of this blac'
1h010 of protoctionismi, where, wit.]
ban~ks burstin~g with mnoney amt3
miillioniaires mlitiplyinlg by hun11
and(s. Let us out, out to th
worIl, anid, wVith p)lanJts establish
od(, pro'cossos por1footed and cheap
01n0d, trade mnarks andI~ paitonta car
rying all tihe protection that 110n
esfy ought to desire, and wve car
moot andl beat all our comnmercia
rivals-yea, England--m over3
neutral market, recovering thosi
markets that geographically be
long to us, but wvhich have boom
stolen from us hy our sensoles
p)olicy of restriction.
I have read with exceeding car
and deop) concern thpo reports ac
-companvaag the newly-introducel
mieannen of tariia rii. Tn
Democratic report bogins by a
masterly declaration of tariff-for.
revenue-only logic, to end in (n
actual exposition of Protectionist
practice. Thte Republican report
seizes the weak point effectively
add both in its sarcasm and its
offrontery shows us how impossk.
blo it is to placato the implacable.
-For the chairman of the ways and
moans committee I entertain the
very greatest respect. Ho is an
able, conscientious, patriotic Doni.
ocrat. He has'encountered diffi
culties and mado sacrifices and
ondnred disappointments, which
should earn him the sympathy
rather than the criticism of hi,
party associates. But with sub
mission I think ho has been forcod
by pressure and not by his own
.consent to bring in a measure that
strikos a blow at the cause of gon
uine tariff reform, and may et
tho p9licy of revonuo only back
ior many years to come.
I do not claim nearly so much
for froo trade. I claim that it will
make more work by creating wider
markets. I claim that it will do
croaso the costs of living in groat
or monsure than it will roduce'oarn
ings. Tho question of wagos is a
question of supply and domand,
puro and simplo. In the crowded
cities, wliero mon must work or
qtarvo, thoy take what they can
;,'t and wagos or low. In now and
less crowded conimunities, where
opportunitids aro open to all and
good nio are at a promnium, wages
aro high.
As our wasto placos aro filling up
the problom is how shall all who
want to work bo kept in stoady
0111 ploy ment? Relatively, wages
are bound to go down as popula
tion increases and labor-saving ma
chinery takes the placo of hand
work, and the problem is, how shall
wo decrease in fair proportion th<
cost of living? My anspor to th<
first problem is by breaking dowi
ithe barriors that shuit us out fron
froo commercial intorcodrso witI
the rest of the world, which wantl
as much of .ua as wo want of it
And to the second, by a fairer dis
tribution of tho fruits of labor ho.
twoon the emnployeo, and tho om.
ployed. But, I am asked, can
theose two things b dono withoul
ruin to the Amorican manufactur.
er? My answer is that they car
bo dono and have been done to the
eminent good fortune of Ameri
can manufactures and comnierco
and can be done again to with th<
same result ; that we have ha'd good
and bad seasons under all tariffs
high and lowv; but that tihe low tar
iifY offers advantages to the many
biy curtailing subsidy and limiting
monopoly, while a high tarifi
pours wvealth into the lap of the
few by the opportunities it offers
to combinations and trusts. Fom
proof I point to tile operations oi
thirty years of protection; enorm
one wealth in a few hands; a uni,
versal struggle to live among th<
many; doeper, darker contrasts o:
life, and discontent everywvho.
There will not be such excessivi
and unequal profits to tile mann
facturer. There will not be s<
mnany great fortunes accum iul atos
by the spoilod children of monop
oly. The trusts will be harder ti
form anid maintain, and hene few
> or in lnmber. Bunt thoerf will be
- more general diffusion of the rea
i wealth of the country. Therewvil
- be more work, and steadier work
.. and a greater demand for labor
1 The living of the poor will hi
- cheapenod. The living bf all ivil
Ibe bottered. Socilismn wuill b)<
1 shorn of its nmost potoxu rgumen
- and on10 firobrand at least wvill bc
. ex tracteod from tho~ brai n--one b)u'l
lot frm'llto weapt1o-of the anar
. i ist.
I do not predict tihe millonnium
No Act of Congress, but God's wvil
- alone can hasten that. Bunt ft'e
trade may, and I believe it will
l witness the realization of the drean
r of that statesman who braved th
e xocrations of the rich, and li<
- cown power, with tile hxodo that hi
imight "leave a name someotine
I remembered with oxpressions <
good will in. the abodes of thou
wvhose lot it is to labor and to ear
their brow, when they alhall recrm
- their exhausted strength with abui
.1 dant and untaxed food, the swee
e Loontinund on annond namn 'l
*140"O."BRG1.(" ]CDT
"What do
or Bright think of .11A. 47
ary cut down to. $80
Well, neighbor, that deped -
what is reqdiIred.-of the.13
Commissioner to do. If,as repo
ed, he is only to play clerk i
offico, it is too high. Su p
wait until we see the law o t
subject before we play thp
act-that is too common 11o,W
you and, I to gain notoriety. -
Thoroewill be a meeting of all
the Trustees of the Free Publio
Schools of Pickens county at Pick.'
ens C. H., on Saturday, February
8d, 1894. Each and every Trustee
is requested to attend, as business
of importanco to each and every
School District will be discussed, -
W. W. F. BRIGHT, S. C. P. C.
Teachers and others holding
claims against the School Fund for
the fiscal year 1892-98 are roquest-.
ed to' road the following and gov.
orn themselves accordingly: "It
shall be the duty of the County
School Commissioner, on or before
tho first day of Fobruary in each
year, to report to the County Treas
uror a statement of all school
claims by him approved for the
fiscal yonr last preceding; and the
County Treasurer shall thereupon
closo tho school accounts for that
yoar, carrying over any balance to
the crodit of tho then curreut fiscal
There are more private schools
running in this county now than
for soveral years past. The publio
schools have not done. what was
oxpected of them, and the people
are coming to the rescue. Go thou
and do likowise.
All ia boing done to get books
in this county that can, be dQne,,
and with all the rapidity that Is
The followin g is a list of . Abo.
nam118 0nd numbers of the School
Districts in the coufity:
Crosswoll, No. 1; Dayton, 2;
Zion, 3; Flat Rock, 4; Ruhamah,
5; Symmes, 6; Tabor, 7; Calhoun
8; Central, 9; Johnstone,s, 10;
Liberty, 11; Union, 12; Easley, 18;
Mauldin, 14; Lenhardt, 16; Farm's,
16; Lathem, 17; Maynard, 18;
Cedar Rock, 19; Bethlehem, 20;
Roanke,21; Gates, 22; Long
Branch, 23; Garvin, 24; Kings, 2 5;~
Palestine, 26; Six Mile, 27; Pra.
tors, 28; Wolf Creek, 29; Town
Crook, 30; .Pickens,. C. H., 31;
Glassy Mountain, 82; Mica, 83;
Carpenter's Creek, 34; Olga,. 85;
Oolonoy, 36; Ambler, 37 ;. Hagood,
8; Twelve Mile, 39; Martin, 40;
Mile Creek, 41; Gap Hill, 42;
Bethel, .43; Shady Grove, 44; An
tioch, 45; Hampton, 46; .Holly
Springs, 47; Rock, 48; Grove, 49;
Rocky Bottomi, 50; Eastatoe, 51;
Cano Creek,. 52; Horsie Pasture,
- Ricked ei Wrong Man.
> A young Poughkeepsian a few
1 days ago pickod up a friend on
-Market stroet and took him home
>to lunch without notifyings the
- formebr's wife. She called him obe
i side and explainedl that- there were
1 only a dozeni raw oysters, and when~
1 thoir friend had eaten his quota ofw~
, four bie mus ino~t bo asked to ,tale
.,more. All his the husbapd prgn.
i isd to .roinember. '.When their
I g'uost 1ggi eaten his .oy.,sters
the hiost.pisked him to take some
more1'. Th'be wvife looked .distressed
and the guest declined. '.The hue
-hamd insistled tha .his friend te ould
- have .somn oro, , The~ wife fooked
as if .sheo.wera in. agony and t 6
.guesit ;fAirmly.refused ,to al~lo*
I i'est ;of the oygters. to be bromt.,
s' from the kitchen. Later jhe wife
,said to the husbanid:
* - "How could you .urge m to
o have more oysters when.1 Ie plain.
1 ed to you that there w en't any9
a. "Imvery sorry," said the. peni.
ftent husband, -"but I forgot all
ie about it." . ./
n "Wh~t .do. you an4pose I was
it kicking you unfler the table r'
i- retoi'ted the wife.
t~- "But. you didd6 kick m4," said
the husband.

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