North Carolina Newspapers

35th YEAR
Says Statements of Distinguished
Physicians Are Attack
' Ob Christianity.
Says Fifty Years Hence All Of
Osiers Teachings May Be
Baltimore, April 20. "I am no enemy
of the saints. I will talk to my friend
the Cardinal about this as soon as I
get back."
This was all Sir William Osier had
time to say in reference to the state
ment that Cradinal Gibbons regard?
parts of Sir William's address on Chris
tianity. Sir William made it clear that
he regretted the exception taken by the
Cardinal to his remarks and that he
intends to see the Cardinal about it.
The statement accredited to Dr. Os
ler was that man has not adjusted
himself to new conditions; that he
stands only half awake.
"Still in the thaumaturgic state of
our mental development," he said, "99
per' cent of our fellow creatures when
in trouble, sorrow or sickness, trust
to charms, incantation, and to the
saints. Many a shrine has more fol
lowers than Pasteur, many a saint
more believers than -Lister. Less than
twenty years have passed since the
last witch was burned in the British
Cardinal Gibbons said he was shocked
at Dr. Osier's statement. "I find that
scientists in any line sometimes make
statements such as that of Dr. Osier,"
said the Cardinal, "and only a short
time ago I. had to defend some truths
that Thomas A. Edison attacked. The
great trouble with these scientific spe
cialists is that they cannot imagine
how any one can disagree with them
They think their statements should go
unchallenged, but this one of Dr. Osier
shall not, and I shall-write to him
asking him to retract it." ,
"I would like to call the atcntion of
Dr. Osier to the fact that Pasteur wa3
a devout Catholic and put his trust in
the saints. He said that as his knowl
edge of medicine increased his faith
grew likewise. He was proud of the
fact that he was a member of the
Catholic church and I am sure he wor
shipped at many shrines.
"What do the things that Dr. Osier
preaches stand for, anyhow? Fifty
years hence all his teachings may be
overthrown by new discoveri ;s. His
whole doctrine is based on theory.
'"The stat.ments attibutcd to Dr.
Osier are an attack on Christianity.
am exceedingly surprised that he should
make such an attack in this age. Thi
Catholic church is not founded on the
ory, and whereas the whole world is
informed of its doctrine, the conclu
sions of Dr. Osier are known to com
parativcly few."
(Special to the Journal)
BHdgeton, April 23. Little Miss
Leu Oglesby the daughter of Pott
matter Oglesby of this place, .had the
misfortune to get her arm broken yes
terday. The little girl was leaning
out of the window in her home at the
. , r . 1 ! J . i
urn C oi ine acciaeni ana in some un
explained way the sash become un
fastened and lell, striking one1 of her
arms A physician was summoned and
he gave the little sufferer medical
attention and she is resting as well as
cotlcl be expected.
Rev. J. R. Smith of the Orphan's
Heights School, near Kinston, filled
his regilar pppiintment here af the
Christian church last Sunday night and
a large congregation heard his inter
esting discourse.
A, ft. Fulcher, one of the merchants
at this place has recently purchased a
handsome touring car.
Tingle Brothers Hardware Company
have recently added a bicycle and re
pair department to their establish
" Mrs. and Mrs. H. M. Bunting spent
Tuesday at Vane chum.
M. Laughinghouse returned Monday
from, a busincM trip to Vanceboro.
Miss Nora Lancaster of Vanceboro
returned home yesterday after a visit
with relatives.
Mr. sad Mrs F. M. Wilkinson of
Washington spent Monday night with
-Mr. and Mr. H. C Laajaaster
E- R. Phillip, left yesterday for a
bualoass visitf at Oriental.
iff. R. A. Hoi ion, who has been
seriouslyrill ftr several weeks, is rapidly
Mrs. Thomas Davenport who live
to C. street is seriously ill.
ML. Bl.nrh Parn f Ar.U.
Visiting relatives at this place.
, . . ,. ... .
The enterprising firm of J. S. Miller
Furniture Company arc plan
niing to enlarge their business by
opening up a branch store in More
head City.
This store, which will be located
n the handsome thr.c story brick
building owned by George Simmons
and which is now nearing completion,
will be opened about May 1 and will
be in charge of R. H. Dowdy who ha..
b;en connect. d with th firm for sev
eral years.
This company has long enjoyed an
enviable patronage in Morchead City
and the surrounding territory and their
nam? is a household word all ovei
Carteret county. The new stor: will
carry a modern and extensive line of
house furnishings.
Prominent Anti-Suffragist
cusses The Growing Lax
ity of Morals.
Contends That Influence of Well
To-Do-Women Seaps Down
To Less Prominent Ones.
Washington, April 23. j quite
agree that society women are to blame,'
was the comment made here by Mrs
Arthur M. Dodge, of New York, her
.-elf a .ociety women, and president oi
the Anti Suffrage National association
in discussing the arraignment of "high
society" by a club of Washington men.
Some of the speakers of the club
meeting expressed consternation at
the spread of the social evil, and the
general laxity of morals throughout
the country.
'Society women, are to bjamc,"
clarcd Mrs. Dodge, "because the in
fiuence and the example of ociety
slops down to the les prominent girls
and women who make up every com
munity. These girls and copy
so-called high society in dress and in
dancing. Nothing has happened in
the history of this country or of the
world to lower morals and moral
standards mot.' than the dressing and
the dancing of the present day.
"A remarkable thing is that on one
side societies for sex hygiene and the
uplift of morals arc increasing rap
idly, and on the other hand there is
an increasing laxity of morals. Many
people who ought to help towards
public opinion show their neglect in
doing so in thur general dress and
"It all comer, back to flie proposi'
tion that, instead of working for the
bal'ot, women should sec that the
laws now on the statue books are
carried out. The woman of today
must feel more keenly then she docs
now her responsiblity to her child
ren and to other people's children
With the women of the piescnt time
there is something wrong, and that
which is wrong is hard to trace defi
nitely. It seems to be a combination
of the effect of European feminism,
which has crept over there under a
different name and ha neglected th.
development of the individual by re
suiting in the sacrifice of the home.
"It is a self-evident fact that moth
ers havo iosj tluir sense of respon
sibility to their children, and that
children have lost the respect and
obedience due to their parents. It is
all well enough to talk of reform, but
the reform for which there is a cry
ing need at this time should begin
a home.
"If all the ..women would discharge
this high duty there would be neith
Sf time or any pretense or necessity
for women t) clamor for the ballot
rather than the womanly virtues, can
bring about an improved condition of
Neat Saturday a Mujtkj of the
Daughters of the Confederacy for
District No. 13 will Le I.. Id at Kinston
in the K. of P. hall. This district com
prises the towns of New Bern. More
head City, Kinston and Washington
and a large attendance is expected at
the meeting. The meeting will be open
to any one who desires to attend and
every lady who is interested in this
organization is extended an invitation
to be present.
II you have rooms for rent' or
have lost or found an article, oi
i. - ' .m.,n,ng, US
want ad column on
pale three.
Road Supervisor Believes In Let
ting Public Know What Is
Being Done.
Says The Citizens Are Unani
mously In Favor Of Im
proving the Highways.
Craven county is gaining an enviable
reputation as a builder of good roads
and the attention of the entire State
is being turned in this direction. R.
F-. Snowden who was recently secured
by the Board of Commissioners to
supervise the building of roads in this
county, is a man of action'and believes
not only in doing things but also in
letting the outside world know that
these things are being done.
Writing to the Raleigh News and
Observer of the work being done here
he says:
"During the past two years Craven
county has abolished the "warming
out" system and levied a fifteen cent
property tax to maintain and rebuild
all roads in the county, including six
ty miles of the Central highway.
"The board of commissioners have
direct charge of all roads and have
engaged an experienced civil and high
way engineer to take charge of both
maintenance and construction. The
system, using the township as the unit
or section and employing free labor
"The construction is done with the
convicts of this and adjoining coun
ties and the city of New Bern. All
roads ate to be rebuilt to a width of
twenty-four to thirty- feet in the clear.
The population, bo'.h rural and urban,
arc unanirru ly in fav r of building
a first-class system of highways through
out the county.
"The funds ayailablc this year
amount to $18,000 and we will prob
ably have $28,000 next year for road
purposes. There is no bond issuj.
"The county expects to follow the
present plan until the road's of the
county have been rebuilt. Than a
small levy will suffice ior mainte
nance." The convict force is now engaged in
building and improving the road leading
from this city to Vanceboro and when
this work is completed they will be
transferred to the road between this
city and Morchead City and will spend
some time in improving this.
Threatening Fire Brought Under
Contiol Personal Notes.
(Special to the Journal)
Ernul, April 22.-Fire escaped from
some men burning over some new land
nd caused much excitement yesterday.
It was some time before it was brought
nder control.
Mrs. Smith, who has been very ill
for some time, is not any better.
A number of our titizens made a
business trip to New Bern yesterday.
J. E. Avery of Cove City ,Mrs.
R. Avery and child and Miss Steven
son of Ernul left Monday morning,
nroutc to Norfolk, Newport News,
Portsmouth and Cape Henry on a
pleasure lrp.
Thj frost of Tuesday morning did
serious damage to I ish potatoes in
his section. Reports from Pamlico
county are that the crop will be ser
iously cut off as a result of the unsea
sonable weather. The fields look
brown and parched. In the immediate
vicinity of Oriental the damage is
less,' the close proximity to a large
body of water having operated to the
advantage of the crop.
In this vicinity, the potatoes look
decidcedly "sick" and a' I over Eastern
Carolina the damage is understood
to be quite considerable. As th.
"snap" was very general it ib believed
that the crop will be short all around
and that this will result in higher prices
o thai the proceeds from the crop
may be a. large at they would have
been had not the Irost occurred.
A letter received by a local cit zen
fiom a gentleman in Nor.olk stated
that both beans and potatoes in thai
section were damaged, the b.-ans being
killed outright in some instances.
The Broad Street Juniors defeated
the Dunn's Field baseball team yes
t 1 da v a ternoon by the score ol 4 to
2. Th; battery for Broad street vat
Gillikin and Bryan for Dunn's Fialc
SattcOMitfce and Prior. The gamt
was played on the" Academy Green ant
wa wittneased by a crowd of interested
Washington, D. C, April 21 So
completely hasth" Democratic adminis
tration handled the governmental reins
since Woodrow Wilson went into the
White House, according to what con
gressional leaders said here today in
discussing the future of the tariff bill,
that there is no. a look in for the Pro
gressives anywhere on the po'itical
horizon, and it must be remembered
that it was these same Progressives
tnat tne ucmocrats most icareu at me
polls last fall.
The tariff bill has run the gaunt
let of the Democratic caucus, and in
stead of coming out of a shapeless wreck;
it will emerge tomorrow practically
in the same condition as it went in.
Changes have been so few and of such
Utile consequence as to lead the Pro
gressives to believe that they are per
manently out of the running. They
had hoped thai the caucus would mud
dle itself so badly that the tariff bill
would have to be sent to the legisla
tive repair shop for alterations, to the
benefit of the Progressives aforemen
tioned; nothing of the kind happened.
The master hands of Oscar Underwood
and Woodrow Wilson at the wheel
steered thj craft into safe waters. The
gauntlet has been run, and the. dan
gerous shoals passed. Whatever ob
jection the tariff bill would encounter,
so far as the House is concerned ,has
been met safely and passed. It was
there that trouble was to b expect
ed, if any where ,and the absolute eas.
with which Congressman Underwood
and President Wilson have cleared the
narrow passage has not only proved
them adept legislative skippers, but
they have convincingly shown also to
the Progressives that there is not a
chance for the latter, Wilson has
furnished all the progressiveness that
the Progressives wanted and he has
made a complete success of it.
In the Senate the little objection
that was formally shown to the pres
ent tariff bill has dwindled to a neg
ligible quantity, and the Democratic
majority in the upper house undoubt
edly will make as perfect a job oi ta
riff mending before it is done with.
It was also pointed out here today
that with th" prospects all the best
lor complete harmony between Bryan
and Clark, the only discordant note
of the Baltimore convention passing
into history during the last day or
two, and with Bryan in entire accord
with President Wilson in every act
and deed, there is, in rea'ity, not a
chance for. the Progressives, even with
the wonderful Roosevelt as their lead
er. The truth aboft it i that Wood
row Wilton, Oscar Underwood, the
members of the Cabinet, and the men
upon wohm the President is leaning
for advice, arc proving themselves too
strong a proposition for all the boasted
power of the Progressive movement.
Washington, Apr'l 23. Congressman
David J. Lewis of Maryland, father
of the pa eel post, announces that he
will open the fight in Congress within
the next two weeks for a reduct'on in
parcel post ra:es, for a higher weight
limit and for enlargement o' its class
ification so as to include books.
Mr. Lewis has been studying the
operation of the parcel post system since
its establishment by the Postoffice De
partment. For the past month he
has ben at work on a speech which he
will deliver in the Hou-e advocating
changes in the parcel post act so that
it can be developed into an agency
for a reduction of the high cost of liv
ng. This speech will be delivered
during the tariff debate.
Mr. Lewis, discussing the operation
of the parcel post with a correspondent
said his observation is : hat thegreatcst
defect 111 ihc kystcm is the high rate
for local packages. He declared the
pare.1' post can never bo made a trans
portation eojtdtHt between the suburban
or rural pfofTucer and the city cOrsum ;r
until rates arc establ'shed which will
invite this trade.
He thinks that this local rati should
not be more than, 1 cen. a pound, and
that if such a rate is made and packing
regulations are mod tied there is no
reason why the farmers within a radius
of 100 miles ol a big city cannot ship
their Droduce direct to- the city con
sum jr. -
If this is. done, Mr. Lewis feels, the
question of the high cost of living will
be solved.
ng for
House Will Administer Rebuke
To Banker Who Slapped
Senators and Representatives En
joy Special Privileges In
Their Speeches.
Washington, April 22 The House of
Representatives has taken formal steps
to investigate the assault upon Con
gressman T. W. Sims, of Tennessee,
by C. C. Glover, the millionaire presi
dent of the Riggs National Bank, of
Washington, and to determine whether
or not Mr. Glover invaded the rights
and privileges ol members of the House
when he slapped the Tennessee Repre
sentative in the face to resent the
latter's criticism of him on the floor
of Congress in connection with certain
real estate deals.
Five members of the House were
appointed a committee by Speaker
Clark to nake. the investigation, fol
lowing the adoption of a resolution of
the highest privilege presented byt
Representative Garretc, of Tennessee.
The committee is directed by the
resolution to report to the House next
Saturday. Among the witnesses will
be Representative Sims, the man as
saulted; J. Fred Essary, Washington
correspondent of The Sun, of Baltimore
and C. P. Daily, of the Washington
Herald, newspaper men to whom Mr.
Glover gave a statement of the assault.
The action by the House followed a
long conference yesterday between
Speaker Clark and several House lead
crs. Because of the unusual and serious
nature of the affair it was. agreed to
hav; a select committee named to re
commend to the House a course of
procedure. The Speaker named be
sides Mr. ' Covingfon Representatives
John W. Davis, of West Virginia;
Charles F. Crisp of Georgia; Pourty
of Iowa, and Nelson of Wisconsin.
All stand high in the House as lawyers.
The Garrett resolution was adopted
with only a few dissenting voices.
The Constitution provides that for
any speech or debate in either house
Senators Or Representatives shall not
be questioned in any other place.
As an incident to the maintenance
of its integrity the House ol Repre
sentatives has on several occasions
asserted its inherent right to punish
for contempt. In 1832 Samuel Houston
attacked Representative Stanberry, of
Ohio, on the streets of Washington,
for words spoken by Stanberry in
debate in the House. Houston was
arrested on a warrant issued by the
Speaker, arranged at the bar of the
House, and after a hearing was publicly
punished by censure of the Speaker de
livered under order of the House.
The Supreme Court has on two, occa
sions decided tha under proper circum
stances the House of Representatives
has the power to punish for contempt.
Members of Congress who discussed
the matter today regarded the questions
raised as very serious ones. The ln
cgrity of the House is involved, they
said. On the other hand, the assault
on Mr. Sims by Mr. Glover was for
words spoken in a former Congress.
The case will probably reach the Su
preme Court through habeas corpus
proceedings if the House orders the
arrest of the millionaire assailant of
the Tennessee member.
J. E. Turlington to Talk To
Craven Farmers.
Next Saturday afternoon at 2:30
o'clock Dr. I. E. Turlington, Superin -
tendent of Craven County's proposed
Farm Life School, will deliver an ad
dress at Ernul school house and every
farmer in that section is extended an
invitation to hear him.
His address will be in chc interest
of better agricultural conditions ia
Craven county and as this is a subject
in which every farmer is vitally in
terested it is hoped that thcre will be
a large number present.
Member of the State Board of
Health In the C ty.
R. O. Self, who is connected with
ine oiaie u. ..... n. , . ... ..v
chy making an inspection of the haajth
the State Board of Health, is in the
ditions of the grad d schools of the;
city. Several days will be taken up
.. ... 1 11. en :n
in ins wora auer wnicn mr. .tcu w..i
go to some other part of the Sta c to,
make similar inspections.
On May 19 he will return to New Bern
and will devote some time to the treat
ment of hookworm and other intesti
nal diseases. Mr. Self is an expert in
the treatment of disease of this kind
ane comes to New Born well recommend-
In many schools in this and other
States the health conditions are lar
from Derfccl and in North Carolina
JS?Jj . .
irr ham. HnsTON's
Boston, April 22. "Society dances
clipse in boldness anything attempted
in public halls and are mainly responsi-
ore ior the abuses developed in dance
ha'ls, said Mayor John r. Fitzgerald.
The Mayor's statement was made in
connection with an announcement that
unless danc.e hall conditions in Boston
are improved he will close up "the most
offensive place." and might be com-
pelled to adopt a uniform hour io
closing, either midnight or 1 o'clock
,, , B
for all ballrooms. .
A committee of the Public
League which called upon the Mayor
to ask for stricter municipal regulation
... , , . .
of dancing, had expressed surprise that
the Mayor should include hotel ball-
rooms with the cheaper dance halls.
exempt the hotels from conforming to
the midnight closing hour," continued
the Mayor. "As far as my observation
goes, they arc the worst offenders and
they could well set the rest of the city
a good example. At very few of the
debuatante parties and fashionable
social events in the Bay does the
dancing begin until nearly midnight,
and it runs until the early hours of
the monring."
Proprietors of Gaston Hotel Will
Conduct Popular Seaside M om a visit wnicn me ownei m m
Resort. I building, Albert Arthur, made to the
, lice headquarters. An investigaticn
Many Improvements And Repairs by two detectives resulted in the find
To Be Made Before Resort ing of a grave and the bodies.
Is Opened.
k ,mt h Wn mado hv
the Norfolk Southern Railway Com-llivc1 in the house since 189-
nam owners of the Atlantic Hotel.! Marie KOmmichati, who is 49 y.ars
at Morehead City, that they have leas-
cd this popular seaside resort to Bland
and Cherry, proprietors of the Gaston
Hot J in this city, for a period of five
yCiirS. ' I
Both Mr. Bland and Mr. Cherry
are well and favorably known to the
majority of the travelling public,
having been engaged in the hotel
business for a number of years and that
the Atlantic Hotel will prosper under
thein management there is not the
least doubt.
In an interview given a Journal
reporter yesterday Mr. R. A. Cherry
who is in charge of the Gaston Hotel,
stated that he and Mr. Bland would
make a number of repairs and improve-
ments before opening the Morehead
City resort and that it was their in-
tention to make it one of the most
popular seaside hotels in the State.
The hotel will be opened for the season
on June 15 and will be in charge of Mr.
Cherry, another throughly competent
hotel man taking his place at the Gas-
ton during the few months that he is
In the past this hotel has been con-
ducted by the owners and they have
given Morehead City an excellent
tra n service auring me summer mum....
Thi3 same service will be continued,
The b'g motor car will be placed on the
i:, K,...n Now IWn and that noint
1 1 1 iv, . - - r 1
and will make trips whenever necessary.
! In addition to
lition to this there will b, special
operated there each Sunday and
, trains
the low round trip rate from all points
on the Norfolk Southern line wfll be
in effect. ,
With the addition of the Atlantic
Hotel Messrs. Bland and Cherry are
now the proprietor, ol seven popular
tMe.i. th State, the Gaston mth.s
ciry. ine fxuou, v,...Bv
at Rocky Mount, the Louise at Wash
ington, the Bland at Raleigh and the
Atlantic at Morehead City.
V. A. Tolson of Croatan Succumbs
To Heart Disease.
News reached this city yesterday
, J.K rJ V A
"nS sudden death ol V A.
lolson at nis nome at v.nn,
t,.ret county, on the previous night.
. . . . '
The deceased was sixty-two years 01
. . . ,uerin for ,ome
, u , Ai
1 l,mc
C Wi n M.Kn. n.v
- eas
- !CQ(
His condition, howev. c, was not
serious and hi.- sudden death
was eaiiseVy unexpected.
Mr. Tolson was a brother o. Mrs.
. i. , , . .
J. B. Watson of thi. cky and she and
Miss Nancy Watson and William
Watson of this city, Mra. W. S. Mc-
f 1 .1 . V A
tf.Br Whalty
mmi .nwwsavinc
a.tended the fuaeral
. . . r- . .
was neu at iroaian wt,,
Woman Explains That Mother and
Sister Were rrejuoicea
Againat Cemeteries.
Declares That Both Women Died
Natural Death Telia of
Burying Them.
St iou:s Anril 23 The bodies of
Mrs Ernestine Kommichau and her
daughter, Selma, were iound shortly
Men noon ye8terdlyi immurred in
concrete in the basement of a bu ldin3
at 3412 South Broadway.
, .. .. .. i.,t
The bodies were so disinteg atcd . nat
.. . ,-a- ,. c.. ,i-
identification was difficult. Kom ll.c
rf was ded a c..uciuX.
rf was a proce)ain urn
... ... .. . , ' . w
of the kind sometimes used to hold
y .
The raves were decorated with two
small cedar trees, awirecross and a
mussel shell. Under the corpses was a
I 1 r
,ayer ul 4u---
Mirie Kommichau, another daughter
was arrested at the City Hospital
shortly afterward and held for' an in-
vestigation in connection with the
Marie stated that her mother and
s ster died of natural causes nine
months apart and that she buried them
in the basement at their request be
cause they feared ghouls.
Marie was taken to the hospital two
weeks ago after she had broken her leg
in a fall down stairs. A week before
that time neighbors noticed the ab
sence of her mother and s'.ster and in
quired about them. Marie replied
that the mother had taken the body to
Illinois for burial.
The finding of the bodies re ulted
premises this morning. He noticed
a pecular odor ana tetepnonea 10 po-
..... . a.
Arthur said the Kommichau family,
consisting of the mother and two
daughters .he latter middle-aged, had
old, told a reporter at the hospital her
story of the deaths and burial 01 ner
mother and sister, sh; explained tnat
with her mother and sister sne nan
li.i,l 1 nAtinn crrtro in t Vl front"
tUUUUVlLU "v.l atu. "
room ol the house at aoutn uroaa-
way for nearly 20 years. Continuing,
she said:
"My mother and sister we.e afjaid
of being buried in cemeteries. They
feared their bodies would be s.fcn
and also that they would be buried
alive. That was the only reason I did
not have their bodies attended to in
the usual way.
..My mother died nhft' 'months before
my giater 1 don-t rcmcmbcr the exact
date but sister died February 10,
and j ggUrcd jt back at that time, so
. know thcre wag mnc months difference
jy sister died of heart trouble and from
tng too many headache powders.
My mother djcd Df Qld age. Before
my motiwc d;ed sne made sister and
me promige that we would not take
her body out of the houge B0 the un-
takjrg COuld get her. We had no
doctor for her there has not been a
doctor ; our house for 10 years, and
a doct0r could have done mother no
I od
, KhnwrasP. whi(.h
1 put. asva av7 " 1
we took from the notion store, and
A nl. .... ,,f nariB amnrwi thr
Pun:u !" T T
nnA rarlra tn IfPPII thf AIT OUt.
.,., rontsinin the
- w room Nq onc
. . . n;hKnr. WaH
and they
J about her.
.yhcn sister died I knew that peo-
e tf
P Qut , wag keeping h
K h ould ask about mother too.
bodj J mother
. g , had uken
uau uivu
her to Illinois for burial.
"Then I took both into the base
ment. I laid them on the basement
floor and poured plaster of paris and
cement over them."
Marie said she needed neip in re
moving the body of her mother from the
showcase, and she called in a German
woman who was passing the store and
1 .
whom she never saw uciurc.
"She was Clumsy, coitnuucu ..,,
I y
minH ftbout .faying. I never saw
I. , and j not know whether
1 ..
4he cver toid anyone.
Marie said that one man. Adam All-
meroth. living on Lami street, between
. . . . n . . I I.... .t. . .tk
1 hird ana Druu, - - -
He is a very religious man," said
jarje "He has called on us now and
then for a long while. He said prayers
over motrm . oooy . u
bodv. I don t think he anew in. uuaai
' bwmtt, for I
don't .ememb M
King him."
1 not to allow
Marh? asked the
- J the bodus oi her mc
.... 1 en

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