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The Charles Mix new era. (Wagner, Charles Mix County, S.D.) 1???-1911, April 14, 1905, Image 3

Image and text provided by South Dakota State Historical Society – State Archives

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn99067984/1905-04-14/ed-1/seq-3/

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VIM J)UfiISU WKKK.
•tni'c Iti Utlrtal from Uubdtn 1)1 (B*
for Iki U»iIim Have la
World'# Krw C*Rt*n4 on
Tlte fact that Russia declined to ac
cept mis desperate situation as a ran
eon f6f seeking peace can best be ac
-ouiiiM for In the light of the mobili
zation of Uojcetveoaky'b fleet. A vic\
torv on land in the near future Is in*
possible. There was still a chance to
win a victory nt sea. It can hardly be
doubted that, ou the result pf this
iiavnl engagement hung the Russian
government's decision as to its future
course.
'l lie Russian authorities felt it worth
while win back all they hare so far
lost li.v "putting their last llt upon a
lone *hot." Thus by one lucky turn—
l\v Kojestvenaky's victory over Togo—
tin- whole sctale would be turned, and
tlx- Inaptitude, stupidity, corraptlon
ami. general dunderheadedness dis
played by the autocratic government
would be all forgotten In the paeans
of praise which wonld acclaim the
imval triumph. But war moves on
like i tragedy rather tlian like a game
of dice. Foresight/training, ntteutioa
to details, patience are rewarded.
1 Miring the wesjt the two wars of the
Russian government dragged wearily
on. In Manchuria the bureaucracy
enjoyed a pleasant respite from the at
tentions of Marquht Oy«na. A few
shots were exchapged iM-twoen cavalry
outposts, which the general staff at
Sr. Petersburg converted into a vic
torious battle.' What splendid prodl
jtle* of lying that staff ha* performed
in its official reports during the present
w*t!
War at Itome.
At home the war with the people
ha* been conducted with considerable
visor on both sides. In Warsaw the
t&>ps flrod on a parade of Juws. kill
ing four and wounding thirty-eight
Hundreds of people in Warsaw have
been knouted by Cossacks for passing
too near to the government buildings.
At lyxlz, Poland, thirty-eight were
killed ami sixty wounded. by tie
troops.
Batum, Kara and Krivan anar
chy. In Georgia a revolt. In Armenia
the attempt made by ItusKlan agents
to Incite the Mussulmans against the
Christiana (non-orthodoxi has failed.
Both sects bate the Muscovites too
mui to fall upon each other. For cen
turies the mainspring of Russian do
jneKtIc government has been »"divide
et iiupera"—divide and conquer. The
rolisli Catholics haVe lieon arrayed
sgainst the Jews the Russians against
the Ualtic province (Jernmns: the regu-
Further events of the week are:
April fi—At a Moscow conference of
the physicians from all parts of "the'
dnpire to consider wftys and means to
check the spread of cholera, it waa
voted that the extreme poverty of the
Russian people made a fertile field tot
cholera and other diseases, that this
poverty could not be mitigated until
the war was stopped and the system of
government changed, and that, there
fore. a constituent assembly should at
once be chosen on the basia of free,
direct, universal, and secret suffrage.
April 6—A terrorist, disguised as a
Coasack colonel, was discovered with
it: the palace of the C*ar ft Taarskoe
Seloe. Two bOBflM were co area led?
his person.
April 8—The great annual review of
the Horse Guards was held In 8t Pe
tersburg. For the first time in a cen
tury the Emperor was absent He waa
Afraid of assassination.
April 8—Six thousand workman
paraded in the city of ttatelensk bean
•lug banners inscribed "death to the
i'zar assassin."
During the entire week tte peasant
Jhprlslng In the south continued. Moat
inf the landlords have fled from thslr
estates, and 'heir chateaux have been
gifen over to pillage and flame. As
the weather get. warmer the rtsings
are gradually spreading northward.
The revolution Is under way. and
when peace comes and the sullen, hu
miliated army return*, the revolution
-will lnsc its pram* inchoate form and
organise ftself for business.
News ei Mleer Xelak
A *n was bora to Mrs. 3. C. W.
Beekhatt, wife of the Governor ef Ken
tucky.
Rid* have be& called for far moving
the town of Saiphnr, I. T., bodily te Its
new site.
Frank C. Marris, a pwater, enaa
living to Chicago as Col. Franklin Stone.
Is an alleged fugitive from Philadelphia.
Fire destroyed the car barn ef the
Camden and Snbwtaa Railway
par? k Caatden, X. J.a the l«as
f7».ooa
¥.
mmmfimm
4I«|
0 001 NO OF tATI
MAMCMUHIA.
If*
»pit .**».•
Caer*e Trooblsa it Home.
Muchthe retreat from Mukden tbo
dlltitutfk's in (lie way of continuing a
nuri idlui cauiyalgu w land have in
rrnii4| rather tlmu diminished. To
molmiige ana equip a fori* sufficiently
large to resist Uyama would 1m a la bur
of hk^Ui*. The bent that Itussln can
expert to «lo on land, itppareutly, is to
jnniiitoJu u long-drawn-out defensive
actJ» with tlie constant risk of aua
talning greater losses and allowing
Vladivostok to fall into 1119 hands of
the oiieaiy.
^^jMOWtoONIiMd oaMtMtr, ''I
Si* Mi S6#piMMdl
Ummtrt.
NoUltbst*t»4i*g the ban! blewa
UnMl at Mormoiitsui to (kt Heed
Hiuoet h««ri»g at Washington, tte mil
itant missionary branch of that ekweb
Is preparing for a vigorous campaign
for recruits, a Chicago paper aaeerta.
In each of the Western (Mates it main
tains headquarters. Orders hars
reached bars to push the work of pros
elyting as nmtfit More. Last year
mors than 5,000 missionaries wan MB
ployed In this work, and this year tte
total number assigns* will not be laaa
than 7,090. Most of the recralta srs
young men, who report to elders, man
grown gray in the service of the
chnreb. These mlasionaries bring to
the work seal and earnestness that
mean man/ converts in the coarse of
the year.
At Salt Lake City and two other
polnta schools are maintained in whicfi
the work of personal evangelisation la
taught. The brightest and best talkers
among the younger Mormons are a*»|
leeted for this work. Thejr are special-!
ly drilled In the tenets of the faith and
are made thoroughly familiar with the
Bible and the application of its pas
sages to Mot-monism. Before they at*
sent forth they receive a thorough test
and examination.
When a section is favorably reported
npon, missionaries aro sent there.
There Is a perfect division of territory,
so that no effort is wasted. The mis
sionaries generally travel by twos.
Each Is garbed In black and carries a
Bible In hand or coat pocket. They go
up to a house, kBopk. and when tbey
gain the attention of the occupants
proceed to push their work with all of
the pertinacity of the veteran book
agent. If thcy receive the slightest en
voutagwnent *tt»e^ conV eglln and
sgaint They are under instructions to
blck out thrifty, prosperous and Indus
trious citizens of the middle class, and
where poeslble these receive substaa
ffal inducements to Join tl»e colonies la
Ihe Northwest.
These- missionaries are careful to
•state that Mormonism has eschewed
the doctrine qf polygamy, and tbey net
on!y do not teach it, but teach against
it. The younger Mormons, as a mat
ter of fact, are opposed to polygamy.
It has long been recognised as an ua
natural condition in a^civlllzed coun
try. and education is making it more
repugnant to the younger of both
sexes. Many of them refuse to coun
tenance it la any way.
The church organization is so com
pact that it is possible for it to act
quickly, and tbo mall and telegraph
are freely used to transmit edicts.
Within two days after President Smith
lars against the old orthodox Ar-' has formulated one, 1^ is In the 1
lands
of every Mormon church offloer within
a radius of 100 miles. IMsclpilne is
rigorously maintained, and disobedi
ence has met 'With such prompt pun
ishment that it is rare nowadays.
menlans against Mohammedans ,land
lords against peasants: workmen
ajiainst students priests against bish
ops bureaucrats against, aristocrats,
mt now the whole bad system is com
ing to an end. The people of all sects
nini races are coming to see that their
true enemy Is the autocracy.
It is asserted that the Morman
cliftrch ia growing more rapidly than
any other in the world, and all credit
Is laid to the thorough organisation
.for evangelisation. Recruits are com
ing Irom ail parts of the globe, and the
general policy of the church to mass
its strength _in T'tali and adjoining
8tatea la still being followed.
Half of the vote In 8aIt Lake City la
cast by Mormon*, and in the remain
der of the State the church polls 90 per
cent of the total. In Idaho nearly a
third of the voters are Mormons, and
this fact has given the leaden then
Immense political power, since by
throwing It one way or the other po
litical control is fixed.1 There Is no
fanatical political feeling among Mor
mooa, and tbey readily obey the order
of the church, which has many emi
nent politicians on* its offlcisl roll.
World's Urtwt VlMtlag Dock.
The largeat floating steel dry dock la
lie world, which is being constructed st
the dock department of the Maryland
Steel Company, at Baltimore, te now
(•early complete. It if ecpceted that it
will be floated ia May. The dock Is for
the United States government and has
bean plsnned to raise the largest veasel
in the United fftstea navy. The contract
requires thst it shall lift a 18,000-ton
battleship, but this cspsfity witl be ex
ceeded. and tts maximum lifting pewae
will ba 90,000 tens. The floating dock
contains 11.000 tons of steel and hat
2400,000 riTeta. It will reqniie ISO tons
of red load and ilnaesd oH te paint IL
Its is Sl.250.000. it ia S00 feet
long over all. 100 feet wide between fend-
acoat
auk 3tM
13* feat wide over all and 43 fast
an the side wsSs dear at the pan*
Horror* of CMU Marrtasa.
eaae which cease before Judge
tea In Chieago diraeee eowt a few da ye
ago Btartrntaa the evils of child mar
riage In a shocking autaaer. Mia. Lisaie
(Mian asksd for a divorce fm
Olaon. whoaa she charged with
Sbe Is 98 and ia the aMthar ef i
*e was 1&
A diesree waa puMi te John ft
Crekia, wfceae wife daasrtsd him rfi
vftar they were married in 1ML
i than IS years aU.
i .S
1
CbfrlM Sanger Metlm. who before a
Mmmlttee of the Censertlrfft Legisla
ture declared that great aboae* «xf*C
as to railway ntn,
and that tt is time
they were stopped,
ia president of the
CBAS.
The Middle West U aetounted a good
missionary field. Every campaign ia
carefully planned Crorn headquarters.
Men have previously been sent Into
varioua parts of a State to spy out
profitable territory. If the investiga
tions disclose a Roman Catholic com
munity or one peopled by Europeans
with equally tenacious ideas about re
ligion, little time U spent. The most
favored sections mo those where Nor
wegians, English, Germans, Swedea
and emigrants from Eastern States
predominate. It was early discovered Clover ^Leaf
that the emigration to those sections
was largely from that class nf people
which found its means too small, in the
older settled sections to purchase (and
at prevailing prices—the hotneseekera
with small means, in other wonts.
clerk In the cashier's oAce of the New
Qampehire Northern Line. His rise
was rapid, for within five years he
waa assistant to the manager of the
Boston it Lowell & Concord, and In a
short time was general traffic man
ager. He held the same position on
the Union Pacific and en the New
York New England, and was also
president of the Northern Pacific.
Theodora P. Shouts, who haa accept
ed the chairmanship of the new isth
mian canal commission, is a Chicago
man, ami is be
i e v e y i s
friends to be the
best kind of 130,
000 man the Presi
dent could have se
lected. Mr. Shonts
Is president of the
Rail­
road. It is under
stood that he made
it a condition of
acceptance that be
should have a free
haud In bis work, and this was imme
diately consented to by the President.
Mr. Shontg waa born in Crawford
County, Pennsylvania, in 1855, and has
been in the railroad bun!tie** since
18&1. We Ms been svccessively gen
eral superintendent, general manager
nnd pri*ident of the Toledo, St. Louts
St Western Railroad. He Is a gradu
ate of "Monmouth College, Illinois, and
a brother-in-law of John Drake.
\S
Xew York, New
Haven St Hartford
Road, and one of
the best known
railway men In the
country. He was
born in 1851 at
Lowell, Ham. and
began bis railway
career In 1MB as
1 IIKO. I*. KliOM/.
The Princess of Wales, who is a!
leged to le stirring up strife In the
British royal family, because of her
opposition to tak
ing an official trip
to India with her
u s a n i a a
a u e o e
Duke of Teck. Her
full nuftie ia Vl-,
o ri a Mary, but
generally she la
known as Princess
May. The couple,
who were married
1-iumess o» WAUsa July. 0, 1883, havo
tivfe children—four sons and a daugh
ter. Princess May was engaged to
wed Prince Albert Victor, elder broth
er of her present husband, but he died
in 1802 before the marMage waa sol
emnised. After a period of mourning,
at the special wish of the late Queen
Victoria, she. then wedded Prince
George, now the Wnrt of Wales.
The Whittier Home Association of
Massachusetts proposes to erect a ststue
of the -poet In some public psrk.
The sncecssor to Senator Bard, of
California, ia Frank P. Flint, a man
whose record is such as to give prom
ise ef prominence
i n e U n i e
States Senate. Mi
ls a lawyer, of
middle age. who
liaa displayed great
brilliancy in the
handling of Import
ant cases and who
is regarded aa an
orator of more
than usual ability.
He had strong op- *ha.mc j\ h.iat.
position in the aenatorial atruggie.
Senator Flint was born in Msasacbn
aetta and went West to get relief from
asthma. He Is a large fruit grower.
Police Inspector G«staf*oa of Beaton
Is making a tour of inspection of the po
lice department* of the larger cities, of
the United States.
Andrew J. Hoffman, foreman of the
United States grand Jury at Chicago
that has been Investigating the meth
ods of the packers.
Uvea on a farm
near Mendota. Ill,
and ia highly es
teemed. in
tics be is a Demo
crat, serving regu
larly on the Demo
cratic Town On
a I Committee.
Mr. Hoffman is as
sistant snperriaor
Of the township.
j. momiAM.
and takes a conspicuous part in fann
ers' Institute gad Ckaattaiw work
He la married nnd haa a family.
lueloesdo will celebrate the MOth anai
vscaary st the dtseovwry af Pike's Fesk
on Nov. J& 180& A ststne aasy be
•rsctsd in be4or of uai, Stefan Pike,
c. & *».-••* ymwmm,
Hiduwi Msybrick. wka. as "Stephen
Adssss." hss *Thten masy pupa tar
aongs, has retired Areas the concert pist
Mr. and Mrs. lehn F. Beyfl hsve giv
en a park ef twenty aaras te Sea Bafaai,
OaL
Centset V*
tmm Viwi ttf timtk.
Vie apifir- «rMi which
strike hp* tmimewS «fnr
pHsery *d Sc «f CMmt
••sd te we wp the ia*
tire tUf ssai erswsste i.
mmum with the s
v.
the mm ia Jane, :.s w. .* Ih -.
aa» "-1PMI was inei..-. §,
-**f u eae «f nti leilflgal
trmm early wnm astS late in tm ml
teraoon, la wte.^. the t-i strifc
srs with tiboosends ef i' •athhew had
meay socoaMers, sr" eishs were
tt—*1 need by the and
The Chieago Employers', Association
announced itneif to he hacking the fight
sgsinst the teamsters sad declared Its
ptsn to sppiy u the federal court for an
injo .-- .OB.
»rniag the report af a federal In
junction President Shea ef the Team
sters' Union said
'ft te not obligatory upon t%# express
emnpanies to deliver to Montgomery
Ward St Co, There te a clause In afl of
their ewntt i :-i fmelag the et
from respan. )4lity in case ef a- ..es.
lockoota or other iasbfjity to fuMU
aaue."*
ONLY 800 OP S.000 ARE ALIVE.
Indian Karthnanha XIUs Almost All
the People et tCoagrrn.
The lstMt seeoaate show thst the la
dles earthquake was «atn moes disas
trous than at {•-. believed. Of a total
population of i. i ly S.ooo in the town
of Kangra it is beiievei that only 000
are left alive. Many of theie have fled.
Of the polie* only a deputy Inspector and
four sergesats sre alive. Many people
are still imprisoned in the ruins.
Dharmsela, Kangra, Pslanpnr, Dha
wen and all the neighboring vftteges
wer» completely wrecked. Scarcely a
building remains *i and Inc. Not much
dsnisge was done at Haripor, Daragopl
pur, Nadstim or HaatJrpur, hut Sujan
pnr (having a population of a boot 6,000
aouls) ia reported t» be in rales. There
Is no new* from Kuln valley, but ac
cording to native rumors great damage
haa been done.
An efllcial dispatch from DHarmssls
aays the place i« a scene of complete des
«Utkn. wing to the aeeretty ef labor
Rest diQculty is eaperieoced la *xcs
vsting the rains, bnt the Ohnrkas are do
ing excellent work.
At Simla. India, the vice-regal ledge
has been declared unsafe as a result of
the earthquakes and Lady Canon, wife
of the viceroy, and her children and the
viee-regal staff have moved into bonsai
situated within the lodge gronada. Lady
Curson's bedroom was considerably dam
aged.
An investigatioa shows thst the dam
age to the vice-regal lodge ia so eaten
sire that the repair* will take severs 1
months Lord and Lady Carson, jw
ever, probably will be able to acre
eoathesst wing during the aeesen.
A cablegram received *n Philadelphia
from India by the Rev. C. T. Watson,
accretary of the heard ef foreign mie
•i'ma of the United Presbyterian ehniek.
«IIIM that all of the seventy-two mis
aionarles escsped the
CHICAGO TO OWN RAILROAD*
Dnane's Klectioa to Mayoralty Makes
This e Certainty.
The victory et Judge Kdward F.
I anno In Chicago, when be was elected*
by about 25,000 majority to succeed
Certer llsrrisoa as Mayor, means mack
for municipal ownership. He raa on a
1
«latform for city ownership and opera
tion of etreet railroads and so pronounc
ed to sentiment in favor of this plan
that hh chief opponent. John M. Bar
las, also stood for it. though en a mov
coaaervative heais. Dunne'a elect km is
the greatest victory municipal ownership
ever woe.
Concerning hia plana Judge Duane
aaya:
"First. I will appoint a corpa ef ex
pert engtneeea to make a carefal aarvey
of all the street aaileaye te the city, ev
ee will know jnst bow the city,
it secures control of the lines, will
be able te handle the pcopoolUnn. This
wm take time, bnt 1 believe Ohm. before
many months yon wiU see the cky of
Chieago earning aad opsratk* at least
one street railway line.
"The traction qeeetioa depends in
great maa»ar« en the actio* of the
eenrts, bat ia cases where legal proceed
ings aw panlMng I will endeever to being
sboat en hnnsediste settlement. Of
runtee. it wH he years heist* the city
will come kite pn«sM«iua of att the street
railway franchises ef Chicago, bat we
wifi gradually assume control of the dif
ferent lines and in time 1 siacerely be
lieve the day will eome when the people
wiB eentroi the entire afreet railway
•ystem of Chicago.**
Chicago will spend flfflMKKMMIO in
puncbasing the railroads' rfdkts aad a»
aeta,*
Pwaldeat Bnaaeeeit'n enta«y el the
family doctor leeaOs the fact that, ua
aodead by the ganstnl pnbfie. one of the
spednl gasets who mt by the Preat
dsnt's aide at a recent dinner he attend
ed in New Tork waa the eM family Phy
stdau, wbe had pralflal at the future
PrmMsf s birth, the veawrahle Dr.
Mr
misMm ef
many kinds were seried by the
ing fsetioa, w ssriens
Police, with drawn rftfh*. attacked a
&J009 men, wsmea and bays who
had anrmmded ss esprses wagon in
MMieon street jast w«t ef Wabash ave
nae shortly after aeon. The strike aym*
pathiaers Mfnssd to be kini by the
peQes and merned the attack. Boys
armed with dabs and
aasaalted the
boys were etobhed by the peBee and
women ran srresmlng iote the stores te
escape the violeaca.
finally beaten back and the wi
dacted to ita destination.
•a naeseal adasfle wm iatredeeed in
another locality. Egg shells eenuinlng
scids were hurled «t the police, and non
union men with a earavsa of wagena
from Montgomery Ward & Co. Several
ef the loaded eggsheDs hit pettcemc
non-anionMs and horses, la the fact
of the dangerous missiles the police
charged the mob and drove It back for
a block.
It ia a £amBy
the •aemealta that
gst hia teeth so hard that Dr:
had te Is ace bis gnaw te help
thRngh.
i,
lint ewore te be Us fersrar as', latea^
ly, giWipad away
Aa* an, Uunft a aamathln* te
tiaCa why wa^ll ahrsys h
Baekfae til
We
the teres we knew
Bnt ma —tar nay naCUaf te ban
the gals ws
Var knew the i
better fsOmi
AnT wafre cbewtn' the
my Pinto heess an*
If yet^re teen an* laat n'.npnaC 4an*t
bach an"kieh an1 rm*.-*
Art shake the drem e* the city aa*
•m the epra pin. r.fe
Strike far the Oed made prams if
yea'rs wMdn* to be fm
Omm Its en the plehaa V
my Pl^e hone an1
Inter
I atOTJDJiai'
YYyifyjnArwviA
OL. COOPLJQaa «m s
tired e*aer. who pcsmyd a
hanlatmi aetate, waa ricS, and
la etttrdy health, caartifglnf
••rrtce fa India. And
bappy. Decavae l|e
Ancvwtoa aa n
that ynnng man waa nplttK^ ftetter
Mr worse than the «vera
moreover, ttoe cohmel ptned for alielp
mate to take the ptm ef the
who ted been enrrlni «V by
fever. So it ivaa that te did net enjay'
Ufa be should have.
Soddanly mattera lank a
tWB.
A ynnaf lady of strikingly prepna
aeetlnt appearance—Mlilicent Van
John, «a& daughter of Rev, AJeyalne
Vanjohn, the vkir^ad
WJr BW CQIOSW HV iH
at a iutA»»KAnrt nrrn
which ran par*Del With tt.Mi.
aa be paced along hia favorite abrob
bery walk. Being en Ua ewa ptnpsrty
Inspired bl« with tnaiaaat te tad
at her aad she had blnshad aad
down, He hurried Into tte
and shut hlns^f ap In his*
•tody.
1 w te aaM to binmell
-Oh. Ona! I to foal
*i
m.
ejW esa^r
MaMT Wt
*he fan# te be.
Ker warn is te
r..v. saw naf
MI
am—well. 1 am good-looking iky
waietcoat la of decent girth 1 tare
a pood complexion, aad a maa la otOy
aa old tl lt btk, VHhtodtft I?
I amy be called aa old tort. Well,
ttere are ptenty ef e*en older toato la
world. I—wall—I wijir*
Miss Vanjeha wga wplrtayat-the
tdeatteal tow the ant day, aad the
on tor
a week, aad tick day the
little comedy waa played—
ahaaprg eyaa on tte part af tte oolenel,
tte part
ef M|sq Mliiceat Vanjohn.
DM Miaa Vanjohn watt np that
laaa ab ragidariy wHk fixed p»
poaef Why, ef cenraa aha did.
Panctnally at e'ctock every aftor
wn Angnatna Choplelgh, Jr, net fear
at tte top ef it It waa ratter aa add
tfelag |n
knosra
totter to to
By Jove. Millie, iCs aa toacfetot
aattar—that tttmit. Atoaa*g
fela rival la tov«r
That evening llr. Gaa appeared a*
at aa on
"We#," vaa the (rsedag «f Ida par
it "yea are feat
that
"What a danea af a harry yea aaa
to. totfear daa't waat
9^jrtte?ttM%Mgto It, (tear
aaato(( dtot
rm to lera, tfeara aB."
"Aad I'm
«t «M |m any? tt
beyt A My
si—^
X4MT
IrOid
"Wbe la *eT*
I inrt waa* to gh•
-Afl n^t aB rtgfct I
am sbIrs |e atandy 4kmrn,w*k
wite i dan't t*mr mm
to* tn.be n
my neck far t«m w
And new, my lagr, I'm jalgg to«
lab jvm. What tto yen toM to i
the twat aaiUely thtof 1 abeold d»l*
"Oln^np ^patto*." aald One, "a»
arU jmir orcbtda gg pnA ay fee
"M*
lag to be married, tnn.'
Tie eon affected tbe
boy. tt
I any rto aotnc tobaawi^
that I have my ay*
—that some m» baa a leciprncal
on a»e. rni net aatli mm*M» afcr*
"Net nMt tt," repfted Own '^to*
•W nak arte
af ynar attoatlaan lar*
"Weil*
tag, "I've a i
XM,dec. aa rm tpc* a» to tte
•bent yenr lanianrata. Bnt i wtIL
Do yon knew Mlae Vanjetor
brawn knig. I
"Yaa, yea -thafa the
to'te Mm.
mtf," nald tte
•. "1
that If I can acrew np my ptnek 1
shaft apeak to fear tn-merrear."
That evening thi
Xju4e** rneatved aa
iter la the shape of
t, a gt
ipmso iw
of MgftaXi
ae^fed In tmm the
hjrttaartd htm fa km
Hi wi Nwri o
rpttoe -«te.
who wm» reaUty a tm~m
very wefl ef Ona,
heard* Mthettemfctefttm a.
*t aay,. Ona,*, tearad tte
toavtoc
for feed, "(toato aw Mall Mag
Mrs. cteplelf* bnrn JbrpOr aftor
Mire teamed,"
A «nr d*y» aftsrwapfis kflteaat
VanJMuk wag qntotly aad ummttnto
rjbm. Angnatna Otoplolgft
la Leaden. Vattfefid to hie ward, tte
feia totter af Ms
marrtam aad talltog him Oat te
aHUNlffS Hwl OT OMr nNHwUp
to lafvada
iff*
Tte waa tt gaijr tfeat to
to any, te waa ptoytag a* danaer- tor
wwmx win oh vwi
aad' tte «ager «pat
te awiNtod tte anfval ef hto
aad Ua danghtor-ln-law. fee eent away
ntaahnl every tt* ttet waa aet fea,
••ito 'iteiif
Tte dnor nag, Tte
anpad aft to aaawav tt
-a- —.^n. -m
-Hm, ae," te aaid, "I'B fear#Ita i
p|ll tp
Gas entered. 'wm''
"Here I aaa. toMaer teaald.
"Tan. yea feat wftannp-^
tte ootonet. impatiently.
Gaa vitt eat, aad
MIlScMtf.
Tte
lite a toaw^
Bat te
a anile ttet
ef caKara. aa gift waleh
MM

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