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Rock River Pilot (Newspaper) - May 31, 1848, Watertown, Wisconsin condition upon which God hath given Liberty to Man} is eternal vigilance; which condition if he break, servitude is at dncd, tHe cdhseijuence of his crime, and the punishment of His VOL. 1. WATERTOWN, WEDNESDAY, MAY 31, 1848. NO. 34. Kork ffihwr plot: XTBRT VTIDNESDAT MORN1NU BT BUTLER WHITNEY, jit Watertmvn, Jefftrton County, Wiscantin. Office in Cramer's Block West side of the Rivei Per year, in advance, if not paid within 3 months, JET" No paper will be discontinued (unless ai the option of the proprietors) until all arrearages. are paid. All letters, and communications by mail, mus4. post paid. _ __ BUSINESS DIRECTORY. EMMON.> 8t DUTCHKR, Attorneys at law. Office in Cramer's West end of the bridge, Watertown. WALX4 F.VMOVS. WIT.T.TAM DVTCIIin. WILLIAM T. BUTLER, Attorney and Counsellor at Law, Notary Public and' Gen'l Land Anrent Watfrtown Wis. Office in Cramer's block, side the river. THEODORE PREMISS, Attorney and Counsellor at Law, and Solicitor in Chancery, Watertown, W. T. JACOB J. ENDS, Attorney and Counsellor at Law. and Commis- sioner of Deeds for the State of New Watertown.__________________________ Attorney and Counsellor at Law, and Master in Chancery, Lake Mills, Jefferson county, Wis.. JACOB SKINNER, Attorney and Counsellor at Law, Palmyria, Jef- ferson County, Wis. 4 J. GILLKT'FKNAPP, Attorney and Counsellor at Law, and Solicitor in Madison, W. T. Attorneys and Counsellors at Law, Dclsn-nn, "ttF. GKORGK Attorney and Counsellor at Law and Solicitoi in Chancery. Beaver Dam. Dodge Co., Wis. ASA C. KETCHUM, Attorney and Counsellor at Law. Solicitor in Chancery, and Geneial Land Agent, Washara Dodse Countv. Wis. L.ARABEK CONNET, Attorneys and Counsellor.', at Law. HToricon Dodge Co.. Wis. rMJU. H. I.A-I1HABKK___________________II. B. COJIJftT JOHN C. OILMAN, Justice of the Peace. Watcrtown. W.T. C. H. GREEN, Dealer in Dry Goods, Groceries, Hard ware, Crock- ery, Wines, Liquors, Segars, Bide the river, Watertown, Wis. West WHOLESALE GROCERY STORE. WILLIAM H. HALI, [late 155 East Water street, Milwaukee. Will keep on ham! the largest and best stelcctM assortment o GROCERIES, LmuoHsand WISES, ever oflbieJ in Wisconsin, which he will sell cheaper than any other establishment west of t c Hudson river. Hotel keepers supplied on j .nost fa- vorable terms. Otf Spring Fashions Received. Warranted to Fit. IttC CL1ISKY FOR YTII, FASHIONABLE TAILORS, WATERTOWN, WIS. respectfully infoim the citizens of VV Jefferson and the adjacent counties, that they have just received the spring reports of lash- ions direct from N Y city. They have located themselves in Watertown for the purpose of carrying on the tailoring business, and would request a share of the public patron- t, confident that they can please those who may favor them with their work. They receive, monthly, from the best eastern Establishments, reports of the Fashions, which will enable them to make garments ia the latest and most approved styles, and in all cases work will be DONE WHEN PROMISED. Both being practical tailors, and they will employ none but the liest workmen, they flatter them- selves that their work will give satisfaction as to durability and appearance. Strict attention to CUTTING, will be observed, and their long experience in the business, together with their wish to please their patrons, makes them confident that their work will give satisfaction. Shop over the store of Jones Jackson, west side of the river. Watertown, May 15, 1S4S. 10 WILLIAM H. LANDER, General Land Agent. Will attend to Land en tries in the Green Bay Land district and will give particular attention to the payment ol Taxes and redemption of Lands from tax sales in Dodge County. Address Oak drove. Podge Co., Wis. Attorney. Solicitor arid Counsellor; Oak Grove, ounty, Wis. _ Palutin? ami Glazing. subscriber having fitted room at his 1 residence, one-fourth of a mile of this village, for the above business, is uow ready to attend to nil calls in the line of CARRIAGE AND SIGN PAINTING, or LiTTEiutfo of any description. Terms for Glazing as follows; the materials to be found by the subscriber: 7 by 9, CO 8 by 10, 3 00 10 by 12, 3 00 At the above prices, the sash will be painted with two coats, and the glass well fastened with tins before applying the putty. Rooms in a style not surpassed in any of the Eastern cities, If cheapness of wori is an object, the subscriber hopes to receive a libe- ral Share of patronage P. P. PURDY. Watertown. May 1. IS'IS. 31rf WATERTOWN BOOT AND SHOE STORE. G. C. WRIGHT, AST end of the bridge, in the village of Wa- j tertown, has constantly on hand a general assortment of w etl made, fashionable Bootiii and Shoes, Among which may be found Gent's Calf and kip Boots, calf and kip Brogans, Shoe's, Slippers, Physician and Lake Mills, Jefferson Co (Also. Ladies' Buhkins, morocco and seal Slippers Has located at the above place for practice of his profession. TOA'IXLKY xoV KS.'M. i Physician and Surgeon, Beaver Dam, Docile Co HAMILTON CODY, Physicians and Surgeons, Watertown. Office over Jones Store. W. C. H A-MIT-TOX. 1 4 J. COPT. _ A. H. M. D. Physician and Surgeon, A zUU an, Jefferson Co. W DR. EGGLESTON. Physician Mid Surgeon. Diseases of the Eye par- ticularly attended to. Hubtisford, Dodge co.. W. Physician and Surgeon, Oak. Grove, Docile Co By Hcbard, Aztal an, Jefferson Co., W. JAIt. >f AXY1I.1.T.. V. US HA tin. LAKE MILLS HOUSE. By Shailcr, Lake Mills, Jefferson Co. Wis. VT. HOTT. SHAH.F.U. KIES8 HASSENFELDT, Dry Condi, Gl'ottries, Crodtery, tlttfdwsffe, .Boots, Shoes, Liquors, at the Dutch Store, cor. ntrof Main and Second sts., Watertown. WATKRTOWN BOOKSTORE, By L. J. Fr.ibert. A complete assortment ot Books and stationery, wholesale or retail. He has also in connection, a general asSoYtment of ready made Clothing. PETER H. TURNER, Dealer in Dry Goods, Groceries, Hardware, Crock- ery and Medicines, Palmyra, Wisconsin. 4 JOSEPH O. SMITH, Practical Surveyor, Ashippon, Dodge County Is prepared to do all kinds of Surveying, Plot ing, in the most approved style. G. C. WRIGHT, Dealer in Boots, Shoes and Leather. East end of the bridge, Watertown, W. T. WM. C. FOUNTAIN CO., Wholesale Druggists and Manufacturing Apoth- ecaries, East side of the river, Bobks, Stationery, Periodicals, furnished to short notice, and reasonable terms HAPPINESS. walking Shoes, half Gaiters, All kinds, of fancy work made to order on short notice, and in the very best manner. Waterloo n, Oct. John Friiik Co. Proprietors of Mail on the following routct tv and from DAILY Stages to and from Milwaukee. From Milwaukee, via. Oconomewoc, Wa- tertown and Sun Prairie, weekly. From Watertown, via. Aztahm and Lake Mills to Madison, tri-weekly. From Watertown, via. Aztalan, Jefferson and Ft. Atkinson, to Janegvilta, tri-wwklv. Fiom Watcrtown, via. OakGrms, Scaverclam, Wauptm and Sang's. to Fond du Lac, tri-weekly. From Watertown to Ft. Winnebago, weekly, Stages will run as above until other- wise published. October 12, 38-17. FIRE UsTsUR ATsTclL (IE Howard Fire Insurance company of New _ York will taKe risks on all property at reasonable rates. G. G. BLODGETT, Agent. G. G. B. is also agent for the N. Y. Mutual Benefit Life Insurance Co. Capital, Milwaukee, Feb. 12. 1848. Applications may be made at the office of the Rock River Pilot Mrs. ELIZABETH EARLL, Retail and Whoksale Dealer in Glass and Crock ery Ware, Sullivan. Jefferson co., W. T. Of Mails to and from the Post Office at Wattrloum, W. T. Leaves for the East every day at 7 o'clock, A. M., and arrives by 10 o'clock, P. M. Leaves for the South) West, ond North every oTrSay.) Wednesday, and Friday, at 7 o'clock, A. M., and arrives every Tuesday, Thursday, and Sunday, by 7 o'clock, P. M. The mail fronl Madisoi? via Sun Prairie, Wa- tertown, Oconomewoc and Lisbon to Milwaukee, arrives from Madison every Monday by 12 o'clock, M., and leaves at 2 o'clock) P. M., and arrives from Milwaukee every Thursday iy 12 o'clock, M., and leaves at 2 o'clock, P. M. The mails for their respective routes are closed by 9 o'-clock, P. M. on the days previous to their departure. Office hours: every day (Sundays from 7 o'clock, A. M. to 10 o'clock, P. M. On Sundays, the ollice will be open for the delivery of letters from 1 to 2 o'clock, and from 7 to 10 [o'clock, P. M. P. ROGAN, P. M. October 11th. 1847. L. B. CURT1SS, Dealer in Dry Goods, Groceries, Crockery, Boots and Shoes, Liquors and Wines, East store in the Cramer block, West side of the river, Watertown. Wis. O'CONNELL, PEASE CO., General Dry Goods, Grocery and Provision deal- the corner of Main wid Wattr streets. Watertown. CHARLES B. WITHINGTON, Jevwlter, Clock ark! Watch Repairer, East end of the Bridge, Watertown, Wis. L.J. Wholesale and Retail dealers in Iron, Stoves, Tinners' Stock, sign of the 137 East Water fit., Milwaukee. Jefferson County House, rpHE subscriber has again taken the above stand, i and respectfully invites tht patronage of the public. The house is fitted for the comfort of those who call upon him, and no exertion will be spared to make it an agreeable stopping place EDWIN BALDWIN. Aztalan, January 15 I.. J. rABWX T. BLANKS, TUST PRINTED, a complete assortment of J blanks, of every description, copied from the most approved forms, printed oo good paper, and will be sold reasonable terms, at this office Pilot Job In Cramer't Stock, WtttAvenut, Waterttwt, W. T This office is supp with a new and fenera assortment of type .necessary for the prompt neat and expedition execution of BOOK AND JOB PRINTING. MISS 1-HCELH CARET. Sweetly the morning breaks, And the glad earth awakes From the deep slumbers that hang o'er the night, And in her rosy beams Nature rejoicing seems, As if her mighty heart beat with delight. In the sweet dreams of night Angels on wings of light Came and made lovely the hours of And in the morning'u beams Still I am dreaming O, I am happy, am perfectly blest: not wealth noi fame, Mine is a lowly narr.e, Humble the path that my feet have still trod; But 'tis enough forme That I am born to be Heir of eternal life, a child of God O, there is perfect bliss E'en in a world UKC this, Happiness is not a fable nor dream, And they must err who say, Heaven is far away. For it is nearer to men than they decrn. And while 'tii mine to be In limb and spirit free, Bowed not by fetters, by care, or by pain. While, though I've none beside, God as my friend and guide, O, I will no neiei complain! THE FARMER farmer shi'e, the life forme" I love its quiet scenery; I love it-, shades, liills arid dales, t love its cheerful fireside tales, I love to tend it-p flocks and herds, I love to hear the singing birds, I love the sweet salubrious air, I love the prospect wide and fair, I love to plough, I to sow, I love to gather, love to mow, I live ihj new mown grass to smell, I love to hear the tinkling bell, I love to tread the grassy lawn, A long the brooks, among the corn, I whole, but can't rehearse. His pleasure all in prose or verse. WAIT LITTLE LOGGER. There's a good time coming boys, A good time coming, When the printers shall be paid their dues, Their children have new frocks and shoes, In the good time coming The devil's pittance sha'l be paid, His pantaloons sowed stronger, And a bran new hat to crown his Wait a little lotlgdr. There's a g'ooc! time coming boys, A good time coming, Subscription shall swell in size, Proportioned to the cntorpiiiC, In the good time coming, And ery faimer in the land Shall feel his mind grow stronger, Patronizing country prints, Wait a little longer. Thure's a good time coming, boys, A good time coming, When an editor can pay hi-> debts, (Which now too orten he forgets.) He'll settl-e ofl'hls old To make his credit stronger, With half dimes in his fob for change, Wait a little longer. Centra's Boom. A few years ago I accepted an invita- ion to visit a young friend with whom had become intimate at school, and vho lived in a part of the country sever- il hundred m les from where I resided. There was going to be a grand musical estiva] in the cathedral towrtjfcar which icr family resided, and they were anx- 'ous that I should arrive in time to get horoughly rested before it took place circumstances, however, prevented my reaching them till the very evening be- festival with the "ore the commencement of the and though I was greeted warmest welcome, yet I was a good deal annoyed to find that my letter had not been received. They had naturally concluded that there was no probability of my making my appearance among shall soon be in a sound sleep and I suppose I may have a candle in the morn- ing, if it is too dark to see to dress there without one Lucy volunteered to be my compan- ion during the night, as she said she thought I feelrather'nervous alone that, before marriage, Air. Ashbourn had told her he thought no mancould ever forgive his wife if he found she had any secrets which she did not impart to him and so fearful was she of incurring his displeasure, that she had told him a great number of details respecting the iyvii in f ll J expired; there was a plunge- 'Shriek The boys crowded and when the party separated, about affairs of her brothers-in-law, least hour aftermy arrival, we took our should think she had willfully kept up and down several flights of stairs and; him in the dark so many, indeed, that through some gloomy passages, till we she often had an uneasy feeling lest some entered the door of a large apartment, unpleasant consequents should and my first exclamation was, "What a'from her communicativeness. arise strange room The floor was covered with black cloth, and the walls were hung with the same material the window curtains were of black velvet, and the drapery of the bed 'They had arrived in the evening at Harrowgate, and were quietly taking tea, and arranging their future tour, when the waiter entered and asked Mr. Ashbourn if his name were GirTord, as a gentleman xvasofa similar description; while its' was inquiring for some one of that name. Canopy was surmounted with bunches of A negative answer was, of course, given, sable plumes, which nodded in the night and the door closed, when Aunt Laura breeze as we entered, for the window "Gifford is very like Clifford.' "Mr. Ashbourn's eyes actually flash- ed fire as he "What makes you think of Clifford she said, 'as it once happened "They drew Jots to decide this point, it fell upon Ashbourn the ten minutes and a stifled d to the bank, sut nothing was to be seen. "Ashbourn now first experienced tho reality of such a thing as fear he plung- ed into the water, but in vain; an hour pa-ssed, and still no trace of their little :oinpnnj9n in a few minutes they would summoned to return to the house, and now were they to account for liia ab- sence '.'They joined hands and took a solemn oath never to betray Ashbourn, but to say they last saw Clifford (for you must have already guessed their unhappy vic- tim to have been my little uncle) on the bank, whence he had had been leftopen to make the fire burn up more quickly. The counterpane was of black velvet, with a broad white border exactly resem- bling a pall, and the rest of the furniture was of the most sable hue. "Poor Aunt Laura spent several years in this said Lucy; "and it you are not too tired, I will tell you Avhy whilst we are curling our hair." So after we had seated oufselves by the blazing fire, I began by saying "I either fallen water. or 1 C to be my name it reminded me of it. logjurns upori his noble conduct in risk- should have thought that melancholy looking gentleman had been the occu- pant of this and I pointed to a small picture over the fire-place of a crossed her mind, handsome, bui extremely wretched look-1 "Bul he was not to "He rose and walked about the room in violent agitation. "When was this, he Speak me No more reserve, if you please, madam "She tried to calm him, saying, that as she was only ttt'o years old when her father changed his name to Fitzgerald, it really was a circumstance which rare- thrown himself into thi? "Ashbourn then again plunged into tho water; the alarm was given, and every assistance procured as soon as possible. Asbbourne's exertions were prodigious and after the search was abandoned, he received from his mnster and teachers the most distinguished cu- be pacified. After jng, younj man, who'was leaning his a11 thf Pfiris he had been at to prevent back against a tree and gazing upon a anY disclosures takmg place after river flowing before him, with what I marriage, to have the most hateful., thought a misanthropical and bitter look. in existence to him as Lucy said that picture was not placed there in her aunt's days and I then asked if her aunt were an old lady when immured here. "Just was the re- ply, "when she closed that door upon the world forever; and very handsome. Mamma one day met with an engraving, which she said reminded hersomuch what Aunt Laura was on the day of mam ma s nnd told her so. I have seen it it is and a lovely She showed it to ht'r, dare say you may called 'The Brides- thinjrit is. "Aunt Laura said that day had been a their name represented to him as once borne by hur She became terrifiud at ing his own life for that of a fellow crea- ture almost a stranger to him; while pHy for the sufferer seemed almost lost in the censures heaped upon him for his stupid- ity; carelessness, or disobjdience, for they were at a loss to which to attribute his going into the water. "Most of the neighboring gentry invi- ted Ashbourn to their houses, anil load- expression of esteem, with more substantial ed him with every ana ir'arty of them gifts; and his evident reluctance to speak of th'e __ occurrence was altnbuted to an arriable modesty, which shrinks from hearing its own praise. "An account of his heroism was also sent to grand papa, with the tidings of the very willful way by which his son met with his death for, of course, to the world, very wretched one to her. 'But 1. must'Mcdical was in. but first tell you what an odd will grandpapa made. He was so afraid least any one should marry his daughters for money, that he left his house and estate to them jointly so long as they were single; whenever they married, and were to have no right to any of the property till they became widows, when it was again to be their home if they it. "Now Aunt Laura was to be married afortnijjht after rnamma, and it was very natural she should be sad at the idea of this place being let to strangers, for no- body knew how many years, and that neither she nor her sisters could occupy it again till many sorrowful scenes had been passed through; but she was al- ways very superstitious, and when at his increasing violence. "And your little he. too a Clifford "She, had to pause, for she said it had i f u u- i u was necessary lo make it appear that never occurred to her to think what his.. t t the boys were so well watched that no accident could happen to them except by their own choice. Grandpapa sent him a valuable ring as a token of g'tatitnde. winch, with the uhor trinkets, was in the d.'sk. that scemod ns if inado of leaden m >ments, sad the manuscript, had dragged themselves at last to a close, yet on lookmo- back it' seemed as if it bin the hour before that trembling hail will be afraid to think of this on your death bed had for him not one moment of the voice of conscience had never been fora moment of his every second name was but it must have been Clifford, for she was only a baby when he died at school in England. "She described her husband as work- ing himself up to perfect madness, and she was little short of it from grief at having so offended him, and never doubt- ing that she had, indeed, been wrong in never having told him. very Be- fore morning he was in a high vain it settled on the brain, and a few days terminated his wretched life. "Aunt Laura neverceased to reproach herselfas his murderer, and shut herself enjoyment they were to dve up all their share of in dejection. After fe she had been m tins wretched, volunta- ry captivity for six years, mamma ha'l to come here as we If st our dear father and Aunt Laura gradually became in- terested in us little her health and spirits improved as she brooded less intently over the melansholly past "When I was old enough' to learn to h- h jj she took ffreat pains in teaching ing or waking he saw the image drowned s hjol-fellow and by stranger he met he expected to hear his guilt proclaimed "No one, so far as it can be ascertained, ever broke his o.ith, and whether any of them have hau'ited by the same terrors, as feeling that they were parta- write, she took great pains me, and one day she asked mamma it there were any desks about the house that I could be allowed to use. There was a desk of Mr. Ashbourn's which mamma thought was Aunt Laura's and 1 j M and a companion had one brcAight it to her; it proved to be full of writings of one kind or ether, and 11 ning stolen out to have their fortunes told by a gipsy. Her companion's doom was to be an early death. She had long for- gotten the prediction, but that morning the account of her friend's death had reached her, and she could not banish from her mind the words which the gip- sy had ad dressed to herself, that 'between her being a bridesmaid and a bride the interval would be vofv short, but between the bride and the widow shorter still.' 'She tried to fancy the spell was brok- en, by her having officiated once as a bridesmaid, when a little girl in India, before the prediction was uttered but it was of no use, and she became unhap- py. She was distressed, toD, when she re- flected how little she knew of Mr. Ash-; bourne, whom she should soon promise to 'love, honor and obey and she felt alarmed lest the cloud she often saw on his brow should becort.e settled there, and that she might not always be able to make him cheerful as she could at pies- ent. "Neither mamma, nor my other aunts, nor their husbands, particularly liked Mr. hem and from the numerous party as-j Ashbourn, though there was nothing and the whisperings that I per- ceived going on between my friend Lucy Vlanners and her inferred that my accommodation for the night was not "ikely to be effected without inconvtni- mce. I expressed my regret, but Mrs. Vlanners assured me that I should have icr daughter's room, where I should be very comfortable and Lucy said she and Anne would have no objection in the world to sleep in Aunt Laura's room. wh'y not put me there I in- quired, "and leave you in possession of you'r own room Is it haunted I ad- ded, seeing a look that I could not very well interpret, exchanged between them. "Oh dear, no was the reply "but it is a very gloomy place, we are not in the' habit of putting strangers there." "If that ia I said, "I am so ti that could positively be said against him; but there was a moodiness and abstraction that never left him, except in Aunt Laura's presence. To others he always appeared as in that picture you were looking at just now. "The marriage took place, but about week after Mr. Ashbourn was taken ill a't Harrowgate, where they had jufct arrived; er know in this world.'' "And your I enquired what effect had disclosure upon her "Oh, to her it was a most dreadful said Lucy, "to find she had actually been the wife of her brother's muiderer! She l.ngered but a very short time and my last recollection of her is the look of intense agony which she was reading the shocking ac- count. She was never well enough af- amongst them a manuscript, entitled, 'Sketch of my miserable Life.' "It beorun with describing- tlie indul- O _. gence of his mother during his early (te_wards [Q any Of us to be tne childhood, his impetuosity of her encouragement to his acting always from the impulse of the moment, and nev- room with her mamma speak of her last days." kites to er suffering him to be thvvailed. He en- over'the tered school a perfect tyrant the timid' feared the ral- lied round him as a leader in evrything daring and forbidden. "He was about thirteen when the event occurred which gave a color to the whole of his future life. "A river skirted one side of a large field, where they were often allowed to play they were prthib'.trd en any ac- count whatever to bathe, except when a teacher was with them. And one win- ter's afternoon, when the boys were left to themselves, a timid little fellow, who had just come to school, was heard to he wondered uny one should think of forbidding it, as he should sup- pose no boy durst venture in for fear of getting out of his depth. "This wa3 enough for fear, he declared, was a word unknown at Hartford school go into the water the little fellow should, therefore he might [as well do it with a good grace. "In vain the child protested his utter nability to swim, his dread of the cold, for he was still shivering from the change'gives his readers good advice. and in less than ano tired that it will make very little difference where I am shut up for the night, as ther A'unt Laura was a widow, and th% sole inhabi- tant of this house. Of course, her sis- ters came to see her, but she did not wish them to remain and she very soon had this room and dressing room fitted up as you now see, and never again left them. "Mamma could not help fearing her mind-was affected' from her conduct in this as from the strange account gave of Mr. Ashbourn's becoming nor was it for some years that this which he had recently experienced to our "If you "want to buy goods cheap, go climate from a hot one. All took Ash-jwhere they advertise them. Merchants bourn's part against the stranger; they, who are tco stingy to advertise, are too 1 i 1_ u Lucy and I sat up very late talking events connected with "Aunt Laura's Room." Nor did we say "Good night" until we had corre to the decision that, although Mr. Ash-' bourn had certainty very sufficient reas- ons for wishing to know every particular of family history with which his wife could be connected, yet that we wonder- ed she had not benefited by his example, and inquired whether there were any reasons on his part, which, if disclosed at a subsequent period, might forever de- stroy that to which she confi- dently looked "We resolved, however, that the warn- ing shoufd not be lost on ourselves. METHODIST CHURCH SOUTH OUTLAW- General Conference of tha Methodist Episcopal Church, now .in session at Pittsburgh, has by a unani- mous vote, rejected the Southern dele- gates. This is considered a most impor- tant matter, not only in itself, but in its bearing on political The editor of the Indiana Register He says: led him to an overhanging bank, told him he had ten minutes to deliberate wheth- he would do it like a man or a crimnal. gjve you a fair bargain. A Chaplain atone of our Stale Prisons, His tears and entreaties but steeled their was asked by a friend how his hearts the more against the cowardly spirit he evinced. Meanwhile the elder boys, all eager to sh6w were contending who should give the oners wore. "All under was the answer. Tammany Hallhaa been the scene push, which they foresaw would be 90 balls the present season i AAn an
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