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About The Albany register. (Albany, Or.) 1868-18?? | View This Issue
&3 - .S3. " ' O
PIBLIsncn EVERY SATCRIIAV BY
AI.KAXV f II l.f-.f IrSl. SA ! A Y (HrT;nH?T OS 1)
- . j. , - -- - m , j. , I JLJil A JLF lili -WW,
DAY OF THANKSGIVING FOR THE
WlldLK COC.NIitV APPOINTED BY HIE
nitillJKXT. - .
OFrioe ox corseh of fejky
OPPOSITE W. W. PARRISH 4
CO.S STORE. ,
By the Prosident of the United States of America:
In the year which is now drawing to
its-end, the art, the skili anJ the labor
of the reoplu of the United States have
T" Dollars ; beeu emydoved with meat diligence and
vigor, ana on un.aui'r neius man ever
before, and iho fruits of the earth have
been "ushered into the granery and the
$150 ; Qa irt-.r Cihimu, S-ib. storehouse iu marvelous abundance; Uur
Transient advertisement per feqnaro of ten ! fii-hwavs have beeu lengthened, and new
cr m - itj -7
and prolific regions have been occupied.
We ate permitted to hope that long ,po
t rat-ted Toiitieal and sectional dissensions
One Column, per Year, $K0 : Half Column,
lines or less, first insertion, $o ; each subsequent
inserti.'n, $1 .
BUSINESS CAR US.
:u no distant da
'.:tT tf (VivD v, i f n i
t T " J J , ' '
returning narntonj anu iraternal alleetion
ALUAXV S3 AT 23 EIOUSE. i throughout the republic. Many foreign
rp'IR UXDERSICNED WOULD RESPKCT
JL futly iufirm the citizens of Albany and vt
ciutty th it be has takcu charge of tb'is cstablish
- uie-it, and, by keeping clean rooms Hint paying
stritt attirti in tf lna:ai'W. expects to suit all
those who may favor him with their patronage,
ilavi ig heretofore carried on nothing but
First-Class Hair Crossing Saloons,
ho exne's to give entire satisfaction to all.
yffT Children and Ladies bnir neatly cut and
shampooed. JOSEPH WEBBER.
GEO. W. GRAY, X. D. S.,
(GRADUATE OF THE CINCINNATI DEX
"JT tal College, would invite all persons desiring
artificial teeth, and iirst-elass dental operations,
to sive him a call.
Spe imens of Vu'eanite Base with gold-plate
livings, aud other new styles of work, may be
soon at l.is office, in ParrfJh & Co.'s brick, (up
stairs) Albany. Oregon.
Residence Corner Second and Baker sts. 2
PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON,
SOUTH SIDE OF MAIN
Alba-y. September 13. 'GS-2tf
E. II. GrifEa,
SUROEOX DEXTIST, 0F
ters ii professional Service s
t tho inhabitants of Albany and
i.-iniiv in all t'.se various and improved depari-meutsof-
his iir-ifusio. Ir. tJ. has an experi
ence of ei-r'.leen years in his profession
of x-hirh it.i b en in O: ep'ii.
r t:.e i'
E. F. Rnsssl!,
A TTOKXEY .vr COUNSELLOR at LAW.
t' .mi'-er: 'tit' Hr-tl J'-ft'Str Afttt
. iVill prae ice in the Court of ill j Se -.Hid. Ttiii d,
and !;'.our.i -iu'lieiai Disaxcts, aad ia the Supreme
C i.rt of U:eron.
O.fiee in I'ar.ish's Block, second story, thir l
door wet of Kerry, north side of First st. 1 1
i-tA,Sjecial attention siven to the collection of
Claiuis ;it a'.i p .ints in the above named Districts.
J. C. Powi.i.i.. I- Ft.lNS.
tw!l & Fliiin,
4 TTOItXEYS & COUXSELLORS AT "LAW
- aiit do.ieitors iu Chancery,
(1,. riinn, Notary Public,)
Albany, Or.-g n. Colleetious and conveyances
proinply atteude I to. 1
w. j. niTABinci.. r. m. redfiei.d.
Eiitabilel & Co.,
. EALERS IX GROCERIES AXD PRO-
visions, Wood and Willow are.'Conicc-
to-nry, Tohacco, Cigars, i'lpcs, Motions, etc.
Main street, adjoining the Express oSice, Albany,
PAtl'SH. . J. C. lK.VI)EXnALL.
W. W. Parrish & Co.,
17-IIOLESALE AXD RETAIL DEALERS
T in Ge'toral Merchandise. Albai-y. The
best Goods til the lowest market prices. Merchantable-Produce
tak'-n in exchange. 1
E. A. Frseland,
DEALER IX EVERY DESCRIPTIOX OF
School, Miscellane his and Blank Books,
Siati oiery, Gold and Sie 1 Pens, Ink. etc.. Post
office Iiuild:n;, Alb:my, Oregou. Books ordered
from Xew York and San Francisco. I
J. BARROWS. L. BLAIS. S. E. YOCSC"
J. Barrows & Co.,
jpiEXEUAL AXD COMlSSlON MER
j( cbii'ita. Dealers in Staple, Dy and Fancy
iioods, Groeerie. Hr.rdware, Cutlery, Crockery,
ib. ts and Shoes ; Albany, Oregon.
"nsirments solicited. 1
I'iK. O. nflaaley & Co., "
.1 NUFACTCBERS OF AXD DEALERS
I In all kind of Furniture and Cabinet
iV.ire. tirt utrect, Mbanv.
Albany Weekly Register
Firtt ttreet, (opposite- Parriah & Co.'s store,)
Albany s s s Oregon.
"l"jr WIXG a vry fair assortment of material
JIX we are prepared to execnte, with neatness
.nu dispatch, all kinds of
Prog r a mmes ,
i of all lcincls,
"': -.. "i"' ' " ."!' '
at as low fiufas as a due regard to taate and good
work will allow. When you want anything in
the printing line, call at the Bxoutbb office.
Slates have entered into liberal am-ee-
inenis with us, witile naticus which are
f;ir off, and which, heretofore, have been
unsocial anil exclusive, have become our
friends. The annual period of rest which
we have reached in health and ' tranquil
ity, and which is crowned with so many
biesiugs, is, by universal consent, a con
venient and uitable one lor cultivating
personal piety, aud practising public de
votion. I, therefore, recommend that Thurs
day, the 2Gth day of November next, be
set apart, and observed by all people of
the United States as a day of public
praise, thanksgiving and prayer to the
Almighty Creator and Jivine Ruler of
the Universe, by whose ever watchful,
merciful and gracious Providqnce alone.
Sta'e-s and Natious, no less than families
and individual men, do live, and move,
and have their being.
Iu witness whereof I have hereunto set
my hand and caused the seal of the
United States to be affixed. Done at
the city of Washington, this f twelfth
day of October, in the year of our Lord,
one thousand eight hundred and sixty
eight, and f the Independence of the
United States the ninety third.
Uy the President :
Wm. II. Skwakd, Secretary of State.
Weath ku. Talk. -Well, thec arc
autumn d tys, resembling the March
weather of what was once called the
Western, but are now m ire truly termed
the Middle State'- The m r:iing opens
bright and c'.vjerful, and yo:i are warm
enough without a fire in the? shop; by
noon the sky is overcist with' clouds, the
'"mist" falls, the atmosphere becomes
chill, and fire is dotnandjd. S itne days
the suu fails to rise, or when it deigns to
shov its face for a few in-)iiiunts, throws
a listless glance, destitute of warmth,
toward the earth, then rolls himself" up
in his cloul blankets an 1 disappears just
when he! is the most wanted. Yes, au
tuuin weather the d tys when felines
mount the she-is, coil up in the corners
of fences, to basic in the fitful sunshine,
while rats an I mice take a holiday; the
days when the shady side of tli3 street is to
be shunned; the days when s oves are
being put up and sun shades taken down ;
the days when the skies are lik the eyes
of a cotpiettc blue and culm and beauti
ful, but deceitful; the davs when you
roll grudgingly out of bed an hour later
than usual and "rumble because vou
were called so soon and at night you
curl 'up between the chilly sheets with
a sueeze in lieu of a prayer ; the days
when it istoo warm to keep a fire and
too cold to do without one; the days
when a '"chest protector" 13 a bosohi
friend, aud a lingi coat is a thing to be
sneezed at; the days when the shadows
grow long early, and the ; wind that rus
tles the frightened leaves at twilight
whispers mockingly of the still summer
evenings that are gone, and mutters
hoarsely of the long winter nights that
are coming, and firows mysteriously over
halfhintcd deeds of it3 own doing of
angry waves and drowning men,, and
" wrecks far out at sea." These are the
days when that same treacherous wind
loves to take you unawares, to spring
upon you from around corners, to swoop
down at you from high roofs, and snatch
your hat from youricad and bear it off
down the street iu triumph ; the days
when the leaves whisper together on the
trees debating whether it would not be
better to lie iu that broad bank of sun
shine on the grass than to shiver any
longer on their stems in the chill winds.
These are the days that remind us of
years gone by of things left undone'
which, ordered otherwise, would have
made life's autumn all Indian summer.
- -- - ... - t
It was a Dutchman who said a pig had
no ear-marks except a short tail ; and it
was a British magistrate who being told
by a vagabond that he was not ruarned,
responded, "That's a good thing for jour
Mvrr'ed people wiil please read a9 written ;
single f.il! s can ral the first line, then the third,
thjn the second, aud finally the fourth line ia
eai-h vei sj : c
That man must lead a liappy life
Who's freed from matrimonial chains ;
Who is diie'-'ted by a wife
Is sure to sutler 'for Lis pains.
Adam couM find no solil peace, I
When Eve was given i'Or a mate
Until he saw a woman's face,
Adam was in a happy state.
In all the femabj face" appears
Hypocrisy, deceit and piide.
Truth, darling of a heart sincere,'
Xe'cr known iu woman to reside.
What tongue is able to unfold
The falsehood that in woman .dwells,
T:e worth in womau we bohoid
Is almost imperceptible.
Cur-d is the man, I say.
Who changes from hi- singleness ;
Who will not yield to woman's sway,
Is surj of perfect ble.-s dues-.
The Story ot the Noses.
At Dcwitss, in the neighborhood of
Prague, there once lived a rich and
whimsical old farmer, who had a bcauti
ful daughter. The students of Prague,
of whom there were at that time twenty
five thousand, often walked iu the direc
tion of Dewitz, and more than one of
them offered toj follow the plow in the
hopes of becoming the son in law of the
farmer. The first condition that tha
cunning peasant set on each new servant
was this : "I engage you," he would
say, ''for a year ; that is, till the cuckoo
sings the return of spring ; but i4from
now till then, you say once you are.ot
satisfied, I will cut off the end ofur
nose. I'jrive you the same right tifer
me," he added, laughing. And he did
as he said. Prague was full of students
with the ends of their noses glued on.
which did not prevent ugly scars, and
still less, bad jokes. To return from the
farm disfigured and ridiculed (was well
calculated to coid. thcwarmest passion.
A young. man by the name of Coranda,
somewhat ungainly iu -manner, hut e.iol,
adroit and cunning, which are not bad
aids; in making one's fortune, took it into
his head to try the adventure. The
farmer received him with his usual good
nature, and, the bargain, made, sent him
to the field to work. At breakfast time
the other servants were ealie-l, but good
care was taken to forget Coranda. At
dinner it was the same. Coranda gave
himself no trouble about it. He went to
the house, and while the farmer's wife
was feeding the chickens, unhooked an
enormous ham from the kitchen rafters,
took a huge loaf from the cupboard, and
went back to the fields to dine and take a
"Are you satiffied ?" asked the fanner
when he returned at night.
"Perfectly satisfied," said Coranda;
"I have dined better than you have."
At that instant the farmer's wife came
rushing in, crying that her ham was gone.
Coranda laughed aud the farmer turned
"Are you not satisfied ?" asked Co
randa. "A ham is only a Irani," said the mas
ter. "Such trifles do not trouble ine."
Bat after that time he took good care not
to leave the student fasting.
Sunday came. The farmer and his
wife seated themselves in the wagon to
go to church, saying to Coranda, "It is
your business tocook the dinner. Cut
up the 'piece of meat you see yonder,
with onions, carrots,, leeks and parsley,
and boil them all together in the great
pot over the kitchen fire."
''Very well," answered Coranda. ''
There was a little pet dog at the farm
house, by the name of Paodey. Coranda
killed him, cut him up with the meat
aud vegetables, and put the whole to boil
over the kitchen fire. When the farmer's
wire returned, she called her favorite ;
but, alas ! she saw nothing but his bloody
skin hanging by the window.
"What have you done V said she to
"What you ordered me, mistress. I
have boiledthe meat, onions, carrots and
leeks, and'Parsley in the bargain."
"Wicked wretch !" cried the farmer ;
"had you the heart to kill the innocent
creature that was the joy of the house?"
- "Are you not satisfied ?" said Coran
da, taking his knife from his 'pocket. '
"I did not say that," returned the
farmer. "A dead dog is nothing but a
dead dog." But he sighed.
A few days after, the farmer and his
wife wont to market: . Fearing their ter
rible servant, they .said to him, "Stay' at
home aad do exactly as joo, see others
"Very well," said Coranda. i
There was an old shed iu ihe yard, the
roof of which was falling to pieces. The
carpenters came to repair it, and began,
as usual, by tearing down the roof. Co
randa took a ladder and mounted the roof
of the house, which was quite new.
Shingles, laths, nails and tiles flew he
tore off everything and scattered them all
to the winds. When the farmer return
ed, the house was open to the sky.
"Villain !" said he, "what new trick
have you played me ?"
"I have obeyed you, master," auswered
Coranda. "You told me to do exactly as
I aw others do. Are you not sati.iicd
And he took out his knife.
"Satisfied!" said the farmer; "why
should I not be satisfied? A few shingles
more or less, will not ruin me." But ho
Night came ; the farmer and his wife
said to each other that it was high time
to get rid of this incarnate demon. As
is always the case with sensible people,
they never did anything without consult
ing their daughter, it being'' the custom
in Bohemia to think that children always
have more wit than their parents.
"Father," said Helen, "I will hide iu
the great pear tree early .in the morning,
and call like a cookoo. You can tell
Coranda that the year is up, since the
cuckoo is singing ; pay him and send l.im
Early in the morning the plaintive -cry
of the cuckoo was heard through the
fields. The fanner seemed surprised.
"Well, niy boy, spring has come," said
he. "Do you hear the cuckoo singing
yonder? I will pay you, and we will
part good friends."
"A cuckoo!" said Coranda; "that is
a bird that I have always wanted to get
a sight at."
lie ran to the tree and shook it with
all his might, when, behold ! a 'young
girl fell from the branches, fortuuately
more frighteued that hurt.
"Villain" cried the firmer.
"Are you not satisfied ?" said Coranda,
Opening his knife.
j "Wretch ! you kill my daughter, and
you think I ought to be satisfied ! I am
furious. Begone, if you would not die
by my hand '."
"I will go when T have cut off 'our
nose," said Coranda. "I have kept my
word ; do you keep yours."
"Stop," cried the farmer, putting his
hand before his face ; "you will surely
let me redeem my nose V
"It depends ou what you joffer," said
. "Will you take ten sheep for it ?"
"Ten cows ?"
"No; I would rather cut off. your
nose.'.' And he sharpened his knife on
"Father," said Helen, "the fault is
mine ; it belongs to me to repair it.
Coranda. will you take my hand instead
of my father's nose ?" -
'Yes' replied Coranda
"I make oue condition," said the
young girl. "We will make the same
bargain ; the first one of us who is not
saified after marriage shall have his or
her nose cut off by the other."
"Good," replied Coranda. "I would
rather it was the tongue, but that shall
1 Never was such - a wedding seen at
Prague, arTd never was there a ; hapiier
household. ' ;' Coranda and the beautiful
Helen were a model pair. The husband
and wife were never heard to complain
of each other; they loved with drawn
swords, and, thanks to their ingenious
bargain, they kept for long years both
their love and their noses.
, ;Leon Gozlan used to say that a French
woman will love her husband if he is
either witty or chivalrous; a German
woman, if he is constant ' and faithful;
a Dutch woman, if he does not disturb
her ease and comfort too much,; a Span
ish woman, if he wreaks Tengeance on
those who incur his displeasure ; an Ital
ian woman, if he is dreamy and poetical ;
a Danish woman, if he thinks that : her
native country is the brightest. and hap
piest on earth ; a Russian womanif he
despises all Westerners as mjserablevbar
barians ; an English woman, if ho suc
ceeds in . ingratiating himself with the
Courts and the aristocracy ; an Atncri-
-can woman, if he has plenty of mo
t i " . ' .
Castles in the air have for their tim
bers moonbeams. ,
A Veu and Ink .Sketch of i.uee:i Isabella.
Correspondence of Xew York World. ...
Pahio, Sept. 23.
I am sure you will read with, interest
a pen and iuk portrait of the last Bour
bon that sits on an European throne. It
was contributed above four weeks siuce
to a French newspaper:
Spain requires at this moment a. great
King, or a great statesman, or lacking
the latter, a great pcop'e. I;tt it has
only Generahtwho conspire. Princes who
are exiled, a. Queen delivered over t
every contradiction, and to the protection
of all the saints in heaven.
The Queen of Spain is only thirty
eight years old; she looks older. She
has the common characteristic ol the
whole Bourbon family, caused either by.
regimen or excess,,-e appetite, or both jQ guch away as to finish the job at the
these causes together, namely, all the Joor auJ pa33 out" with the proceeds
family go from early youth to middle age Li . L , u
. J J - tne preacher, eyeing; him as he went-
. ' out, observed:
ooesity and premature wrinkles. J lie
TUe Insulted Pig.
Old Billy Bump, whHe on a lark, f
Was in a gutter laid ;
Xear by, a swine, wish visage dark,'
Itis&Uumi l couch had made.
Some one passed by, and with a groan
'J his peaceful pair espied t
lie glanced, and, with a solemn tone,
. This ditty forth he sighed:
"How fitly matched I each ralmandfrtii
Witii heavy breathing sleeps j , f
And each to know, you only see.
What company lie keeps !"
The m.-in slapt on, hi3 giddy brain ,,
' ' Of sober thought bereft? - ef
But,stiil the slur produced a pain
, The hog got up and left. ,.
To be Read Between Meals. r
A fe years ago, at the conclusion 'of
a sermon, the preacher requested some
j one to pass" ground the hat and "take up
j a collection." A young man jumped up
; and commenced "circulating the hat"
poriraits of Isabella II, Louis, XVl,
Louis XVIII, Ferdinand VII, and of
Louis Phil'ippi, represent all or them
3'oung and brilliaoi in their youth, or
thickened by maturity, and aluust sud
Queen Isabella's faca is round, her
features arc strongly m irked, her nose is
slightly turned her eyes are small and
blue, her hair chesnut, her complexion
highly colored. Fortunately for her.
nature repudiated from' her parental in
heritance the enormous, and unusual nose
of her father, but, unfortunately, fdic
does not possess the enchanting grace, of
her mother, Queen CJiristine ; she has
nothing which reminds one, of her pn-
retits, she has nothing which reminds one
of Spain. The radiation of thought is
lost or belied on that un meditative face.
Her voice is strong, slightly hoarse,
slightly masculine. IIr manners are
those of a shopkeeper's wife, familiar and
withmr-originality. Louis XVI., an ex
cellent locksmith ; Charles IV., a good
furniture maker; Christine, a zealous
amateur of painting, and possesses a rare
skill in embroidery ! Qneeu' Isabella has
no taste whatever for letters or the
the fine arts, or for the .manual arts.
She dresses richly, as becomes a queea,
but she looks like a queen iu Sunday
finery, and not like a wom?n who adds
the coquetry of her sex to -the attraction
of her oHie j.
While h-T mother reigned she gave her
name to a color, "Christine Blue." No
cloth, no ornament, no color has ever in
Spain borne Isabella's name. Her way
-of life is convenient, but not exactly in
accordance with the laws of hygiene.
She sleeps longer than is reasonable.
She breakfasts gluttonously, as Louis
XVI ae, between one and two o'clock.
She very often hetrs mass at four o'clock
V. M., which makes the pist of Court
Almoner very dangerou.; for the health.
According to the doctrine of the Church
of Rome 110 priest can celebrate mass ex
cept fasting, no morsel of food shallpass
his lips until mass shall hive boctjecle
brated. To fast from the previous ".mid
night until 4 o'clock P. M.f must ted ou
the health. i i - .
Toward evening the Queen takes a
drive in the retired portion of lletiro,
and sometimes in the most frequented
avenues of the favorite Madrid, drive
Saturday she' goes to Atocha church to
pray. Whenever she publicly leaves the
palace she goes out iuj a stage couch with
six horses, escorted by cavalry, and fol
lowed by fur or six -immense coaches
drawu by mules such coaches as those
cardinals at Rome ride in.
At nightfall the Queen returns to the
palace and eats with as much appetite
as in the morning.. She is sometimes
seen at the performances of the Theater
Royal and of the Opera and although the
theater is only gunshot from the palace,
she goef there with the inevitable pro
cession of cavalry horses, mules, coaches,
and lackeys wearing flesh-colored stock
ings and those immense hats vorn by the
grooms of. the Pontifieial court.'. After
the performance, he queen presides over
the Council of Ministers, and the secret
camarillas, after which she is free and
disappears. ' - : -
.There is nothing purer than honesty,
nothing; sweeter than charity, nothing
warmer than love, nothing brighter than
virtue, and nothing more , steadfast than
'atfth. These united in. one minu, iorm
tfttf purest, "the sweetest, the richest; the
brightest, the holiest and most steadfast
" If that young man
runs away with that money, he'll; be
damned." A deacon sitting by thewin
dow, seeing him make off down the street,
responded : " And if he hasn't run
away with that money I'll; be d d.
During the recent Saratoga races, tbe
following . sigular wager was won. In
the bar room of the Union Hotel a num
ber of the sportsmen fraternity wero as
sembled, and in the course of miscellane
ous conversation carried on, an official of
New York ci'iy declared his ability to eat
the croks that had been drawn from every
bottle of wine that had been drank by
the company during the evening. iA
congressman in the crowd offered to bet
100 on each cork that he couldn't do it.
The bet was accepted, and the believer
iu "light diet" immediately set to work
aud iu a few minutes won c-, 500, having
mastica'cd and swallowed that number of
corks. The " corkist," two days after-,
wards, declared that he had not suffered
the least inconvenience from his unsavory
supper. '. ,
The junior class of Hamilton College,
in' 1859, to avoid amorning recitation,
placed, on the nigt preceding, a cow in
the recitation room. Next morning, as .
usual, after prayers, the class filed out of
the chapel, their faces wearing a smile
that said, " e have htm now, and
inarched to the door of the recitation
room, and there stopped. The genial
proiessor soou uiaac nis appearance at
. "! . 11 vri.a ' An, mnnnnfl Lnl irtu'i n rv - k
- O -f
" A cow ! a cow in the recitation-room I"
" Yes, yes," replied the Professor, '.'I
see; that accounts for the number of
calves around the door!" ,
J he sultan ot uurnu, central Atrica.
has received several valuable presents
recently from the King of Prussia
among them is a carriage which had to
be taken to pieces and refitted after the
journey. The workmen sent for this
purpose were amused at the manner in
which "the vehicle is used. On gala
occasions the carriage is drawn by the;
grandees of the' Court, and the Sultan n
person walks by its side. ; i!
Paying His Tit iung -The " Salt
Lake liniortvr is responsible for the fol-'
lowing: v -v--' '
Y-i.-.i.. : r . .1 . i
u 1111c iu (.uavui.iiiuuu u lew uayt ago
with an old "apostate," who.;was disfel
lowshipped a few years ago for not. paj-
ing tithes, we asked what he thought of
that system; to which, elevating the eye4
brow aud leaning his head thoughtfully-.
to one side he thus replied in brief:
"You see, I was always very particular'
about payiu up for a long time arter. I
got here. Finally it came a fall when I
had 10 very fine hogs. Well, to do the
square thing I drove one of them up, to
the tithing yard and butchereu the rest,
and set into cuttin' 'em up. Well, sir,
about the time I got it' done, here come
one o' Brighams clerks and took one
tenth of the. hams,, one-tenth of the,
shoulders, one-tenth of the lard and "so
on clear through. Soon after, here come .
the Bishop, and insisted on a donation,
for such a purpose, and not long alter
somebody for something else, and, sir,,
when I got through I found I had -the
meat o' just one hog left. Well, I went
nn to see the President about it. and
4 i 1... :j li t. 1.1
wnai uo you 1.111 or. i suiu, iuai go
home and ask the Lord about it, and see
If he don't tell you bro her Brigham's''
iiiaiuuui.n 13 biu iiiil, uiai, vua c uuiv
given the Lord his share." Well, I went !
homo bud didn't say much but I thought '
iiie.juiu runs u iuuu v
It is oftencr woman thau her wrongs
that needs to be redressed. . 1