The Wealth makers of the world. (Lincoln, Nebraska) 1894-1896, April 26, 1894, Image 1

Below is the OCR text representation for this newspapers page. It is also available as plain text as well as XML.

    VOL. V.
(In the time Intervening between now and
the date of the 1'eople' Independent Male
Convention tul and eueceedltiK coIuhiiih will
be open to the I'opullel of the m a' to pro
pone candidate forth ticket of M. and for
tJiilu-d htau- Senator, and to ehow renaon tor
Individual prrreiiceM. We ehall not have
paefor nytlitii more than name and brief
reamms for the choice made, became we wlh
la hoar from a itrmt many. Lkt no man iik
ton. If any candidate- m to be leading
whom our reader cannot rouclNtlounly mip.
port, by al mean let it know why they are
trenuouely objected to, lint Int li renM'cloii
another' view, avoid anything tending to
dlebarmony If It bepowtlble without eacrlllce
of principle, and ht-arwliltwtiy thone who dif
fer with u, "In a multitude of eouneelor
there In mafety." But wlib rruny 1o hear from
each mint be brlef.-Kdltor MAaaiot.
Fred Jewell for Heoretary rit Hiate,
PLATTE CKMTKHt April 16, '1)1.
Editor Wealth Makers:
At per your request to announco can
didates for the several office on our
state ticket the coming fall, I wliih to
suggest the name of a man, for secre
tary of state, a man whom I can vouch
for as thoroughly Qualified, a man who
has been In the Peopled Party from It
Infancy and one who would be able on
account of his oratorical ability to make
a thorough canvans of the state and
fcaln for the party many vote, ana one
who can carry the democratic county
of Platte for said olllco. His name U
Fred Jewell ot Platte Centre.
Let us nominate Jewell.
J, N. Otflln for Oevernor.
Dukwkll, Neb., April 14, IHUi.
Kdltor Wealth Makers:
' Right will prevail. Keep on. IJryan
has kept hundreds from joining thi
Pop aliats. Us holds them In the Dem
ocratic party, while Sherman, Gere
land, VoorheesA Co,, biped them.
Won. J. N. Oaffln, Is my choice for
governor. We want no libertines, no
one kicked out of the old parties, no
defaulters, no half and half men; but
men of principle, of virtue, honest,
, capable, and that believe with all their
heart In the principles of the Omaha
Mayor Weir can talk, but he appoint
everything; from the old corporation,
trust-loving, people-enslaving, Shylosk
parties. No Weir, pleaso. Yours for
Mollle and the babies."
' Editor Loup Valley Alliance.
Htlll Another Republican Writes Us.
Willowimlk, Neb., April 17, 191.
Mr. Editor Wealth Makers:
I think you ar a wealth makors 1
think If you boat you paper roten papor
then you hit It dound compare the
damocroU with the republican bud
your people party populist party cow
comes the alliance party then come the
Independent party I woulden wound to
bolong to a party that they dound no
what to cull them and you dound print
nnthlncr bud Ilea vou cand nrlnt the
r -
I truth If you party would be so good you
wouldeu have to bjow so much It look
like you party is gaining ground every
where so fur the republican, cared the
the city and even Kansas
You dound neat to send mo your
paper any moro I woulden give you five
cent a year for youra paper for rn to
rend nothing but lies anyway.
Your truly,
Joseph Shbarkk.
Dale, !uh ami McHelirhan,
UFiItulican City, April 8, '04.
Editor Wealth Makeiw;
Find inelosod fl.r.ii for paper. Will
ay that our Alllanea is all right. Wr
propone to keep in the middle of the
road -no (jlon with the old artle,
since they are proving to ha traitors to
the laboring people
What would Wathlngtun nay if hi'
Could come to Waahlnmton and sett thtt
rales ot livestock with breeches on, selling their birthright and en
slaving the ma ot the people? Th
day will come when thy will cry lor
the rook to fall on thorn. They ate a
.1. - .. . . mi
uivgraog to a iruo Koverunwnv, i ht
people inurl rule. OrfariUa all long
t hall no ami ilotory wlUcciue.
In reply to your leuiieit to vxtiuang
view, my uhotee for gttti-rnor 1 W. K
litlej UeuWtunt g'Acrnor, Win II,
lieelti for seitaUtr, W. A MiKe!k4iatt,
J. A. llt'H-Kt.L,
.1 Mrli?u l'rt,"'"' t'nlltUle.
,k V, Neb , ArU;'0, ivt,
Kd.tor Wraltu Makhl;
let U my Uh. l or governor, J.
) , UaffSo of Naundrs eountyf Itsjunant
governor, W, F. Dale of Pholps potinty,
secretary of state, Prof. W. A. Jones of
Adams 'county; treasurer, O. Hull of
Harlan county; attorney general, Judge
Holcomb of CuHter county; U, 8. sena
tor, Chancellor Canficld of Lancaster
All these men, Mr. Editor, have
acknowledged ability, the confidence of
their party and the respect of their
enemies. And there are plenty of
others equally as woll qualified in our
ranks. Then why push men to the
front who have not yet become natural
izrd Independents. Men regarding
whom a considerable number of our
party are not absolutily tun of; men
whose tntlrt sympathy with us is
doubted, whose orthodoxy Is ques
tioned? The men named above are com para
tlvely new In Nebraska politics. They
have not ben candidates for ofUce at
very election for the last five years,
and they have not a record that will
furnish the grand old party a club to
beat us with-
Let us have new men this fall, "in tl
middle-of-the-road" Populists, and we
will surely win,
We are all becoming proud ol oi r
state paper, and rejoice In the munly,
dlgnllled stand it is taking In behalf t f
the wulth makers of the world.
la the language of one of your cor
respondents of lam week, I am, "your
faithfully when the battle wagti
fisrOiiSt." J. bTKI'HKN
For Members of CongresM.
Lincoln, Neb,, April 13, 18i,
Kdltor Wealth Makers:
Noticing that the name of several
Populists have been mentioned of late
for the varluui state ofliees, and having
some views of my own on the subject,
and thinking that the seleotion of
strong congressional timber one of the
first things that the voters of the party
should eonslder, I therefore propose
that we discuss the strength and ability
of some men for those nominations, I
believe we can carry five out of the tlx
distiiots provided we plaoe in nomina
tion good, strong, clean Candida's.
It has been my pleasure to meet lev
ersl men at past conventions that in
my opinion could carry the banner of
of the party to victory, should the
voters chooHO them for their standard
bearers. And to bo brief I will men.
Hon the names of a few mon that I be
llevo would do this.
First I will suggest the name of J.
M. Devlne of Colfax county for the
Third district'; Judge Stark of Hamil
ton, or Judge Bates of York, for the
Fourth dlHtrlct; W. A. McKcigban or
John M. Reagan for the Fifth dlstrlot,
and for the Sixth district Sllan A, Hol
comb of Custer. And with W. J. IJryan
running as a candidate independent of
all parties, it would lnmirc the people
Ave out of six congressmen, and leave
the goldbug Republicans and Cleveland
Democrat but one district .to . make a
pretense of fighting for. "
And now, Mr. Editor, belog a Popu
hat, and believing that the party owes
no man a nomination, I therefore unk
the opinion of others upon i ahove,
Lot us have a free and open dlnousiion
on the subject, as I tl hk it would do
the people and the patty some god.
Very truly your,
(J. K, Woodaiid.
I, N. (Jaltln for Ciov riwir.
COLON, Neb., April 10, 18U4.
Editor Wealth makkks;
In vlrw of the that we are about
to enter id of th mot Important
political oaiuputgns there ha been in
the statu tinuH the organization of the
Independent party, ami a on the sue
0u at the coming election depend to a
cer'aln extent the future ' the party,
It U thoieforu very important that we
lay V foumlittlou of the CHiupalga up
on :irm m.
Tito &r and moat important feature
t the telouitiiii ot the candidate for
our tie ticket. We eanuot bo too
ear fui in thl niattor, Let u not lm
tiht hntiy, there I "fit a much lol in
iiiUt-r. of (hit kind lu Mug t m htty
in Ha tvlucMon of our candidate, and
vi ry fto Hii.oh galuc J y delttratlou.
We i t mi n oa our tti ticket up
en t,o a intty rely lo Ut m t our
eiae, hkw to ho liav prevn Du n)i h
lo l o liontt and in iKpathy (! our
it I generally tint eaa'.oiu in any xi!i
Mtal arty topta won Vt toad of its
tVat uhh1 !, ( )
What Prevents Begularity of Work and
Oommeroial Certainties.
Inequitable Obligations Which Regularly
Cause Failure, Liquidation and
Cessation of Wotk.
Tlie Cauee of I' laanclal I'anloa,
fW reprint be'ow, from The Arnna, part of
the Moat valuable article which ha aniwarcil
for ream In any of the iiiitii.lrire, an article
eiilltlnil, "The Oauee of Financial 1'anlca," by
Mr. J, H llfnuettof M I.oul, We xliall (five
our reailnrit mere ot It In uueeeillutt' lmic
of Tea We. th Makkiin, frnerve the
I taper containing what w print of It and aiv
hum wiriest circulation pomeihle, The teconil
ane third limtttlment will aet down to the bane
of the evil, and will conUln new ari(umnnt
and truth. -Einn in Wiiu Uakhh J
(Con tin end from laat wnk.)
its most dangerous manifestation is
the unequal distribution of wealth.
Men toll as long and arduously as ever
and their toil Is far more productive,
ycttboiowho toll become none the
I loher. The more wraith produced, the
more idlers there are. to ue it, and the
greater tho numberof pooplo clamoring
for bread. The more productive tho
toiler's work, tho tnorc extravagant be
comes I he lives of those who toll not.
Ever 1 there found a ny to divert this
bard -earned wealth Into the lap of luxu
rious ease. A woman who ha never
produced a dollar's worth of wealth or
anything clso will spend enough on one
gown to keep half a dozen families of
laborers for a year. Horhuiband (r
father or brother, or whoever she de
pends upon for support, in as idle as
herself. Whero does thi wealth come
from? It does not make itself. It is
evidently a part of what numerous
laborers produce, and tho families of
th cue may not at the lame tlmo have
enough to eat, We amort in our laws
that these luxurious idlers have the
right to revel in the laborer's wealth.
Why, then, are the manses so poor?
Evidently because tho classes are io
rlcb. There 1 not wealth enough to go
around when so much is wasted. Where,
then, should intelligent beings look for
the cause of distress? Manifestly in
artificial economic laws that allow lux
ury to take part in tho results of the
aborer's toll. If one-half of a family
aro iptndthrlfts, it i catty todetorjnlne
why the industry of tho other half will
not thrive. Why docs not the same
rule apply to the great national family?
If there were a rule by which two
brothers ;oould take : tho bulk of the
wealth produced by four and live in ease
upon it while the two who toiled re
mained upon the borderland of want,
all could easily see the injustice of the
proceeding. Dut when the two para-
sitio brothers lncrcuso to hundreds of
thousand, and the tollers to millions,
we tacitly admit that the spendthrifts
of the family have aright to the weultb
which the tollers ' produce. Nobody
who understands the situation will have
tho hardihood to say that such a pro
ceedmg is just, and whutever the edict
of popular prejudice or. Ignorance, phl
losophevs aud toucher should not hug
vain delusion. Thoy all admit that
something is wrong, and thero is a
tacit understanding that tho trouble 1
with tho distribution of wealth.
Wealth is distributed according to
certain law. Tnero are fixed rule a
to what percentage of tho results of
production shall be taken ly activt
toller and th potmeaoor of iiouwinulat
td wealth. If theeerule werejuir, their
result would bo just. Mut the remit
of theo rules, at leant to the thinker,
appear to be a monstrou lojua'.loe,
The rule thotnoive, then, uiUHt be un-jut-
Tho mot Important rule of dis
tribution are the law of rent and inter
eat. They are the baU of our economic
nyntei.!. Kent ha been fully dtteutaed,
and proved oonvlualvvly to belong to
the (ample In their uurporuto capacity
- to the stale, Irterct remain to b
taken )ofure the bar of jiinUct). M.itl.
the condition of the mane and the
t'. of btislne loudly demand that
the bU of our i-eiiinmle, lam m r
Mumlneit. I liilcte,'tulisr rUhiv
I i. on tru or faUa pi un '.(.. .'
r'Vety artlolu of .Utl pft .ie.Hd h
oi m hai viltU ii It K e fosenttal p, I ,
pie eftUea) and Hul tt nplnte
i I'd. Natuie lend it 1 1 him lu!f,i-t.
lmrl Uttits; t i er a lin.e alio n n.tiu t
ahrown, 1 he eotidllluii i f the U 41.
U i"mtut ue, Mah nmt ppulace tin
eeaslnglv to keep his stock of wealth
intact. There uro no exceptions to the
rule; the moro indispensable an article
is to humanity, tho mere prompt and
certain its decay.
The vat pyramid seem at first glance
etornul; batalthough their existence ba
covered but a point in tho history of
short lived men, the hand of time is
already grinding them to the dutit
Etornal Itomo Is In ruins; the palace of
the CVmr have crumbled to decay,
More terrible than the Goths and Van
dals i the edict of nature reclaiming
her own from the evanescent imprint
of the feeble bund of man. Palmyra
and Thebes are but half-forgotten names
Babylon but a symbol of iniquity.
Scarcely loss perishable than man him
self are the works of bis hands. Re
move the preserving care of labor from
man-made wealth, and its destruction is
but a question of days, Agreatdynasty
of kings might own the earth, with all
It bright cities and all its teeming
wealth; yet if no toller's hand were
raised to save, the scions of that dynasty
would starve as they watched their fair
cities crumble and the earth become a
wilderness., Even after a quarter of a
century there would not be a king left
to tell the tale.
If we turn our attention to articles of
0Jmmnn use, we shall find them more
perishable still. The staunchest ship
will scarcely brave the storms of half a
century; place her Idle and unattended
In the docks, and he will rot in a do-
cade. The locomotive, with Its frame
of steel ai d its coat of imperishable
braits, If active, will scarcely outlive the
youth of the hand that fashioned it;
Idleness will not lengthen its career.
The average useful 1'fe of a machine Is
but twtf i-two years, and the , rust of
idleness will destroy It sooner than the
wear of work. What would become of
our electric systems, the metallic nerves
of mother earth, if abandoned to the
destroying power of nature for even ten
years? We could hardly determine that
they bad ever been. If abandoned for
a quarter of a century, the continent
would turn into a wilderness, scarcely
loss wild than when Columbus landed
here. Our roads aed streets and
wharves and shops and dwellings, if
left to themselves, would not survhe
tho hands that built them, lists would
goaw where judges sit, and serpents
hiss where social revelry now resounds.
Think of the things most neccHsary to
man; of what ho cats and drinks and
wear. Let labor drop its hand; aban
don tli vatori, crib, storehouses, stables
and herds, to the worm, rats and
weevil, to the inclement elements and
the deserted fields, and humanity would
bo starving within a year.. . The cart'i
would bo a savage-populated wilderness
within ten year. In the matter of food
and clothing humanity literally livrs
from band to mouth. '''h' ':MQiJiy-;
Why, then, this idlo boast that the
OHpltallst can afford to rest and feed on
wbat bo has? If young fJould, the in
heritor of his father's millions, refused
to work with his hands for a single
month and others ( refused to labor for
Mm, b" would be in a worse condition
at tho end of that lime than the mean
est denizen of Whltechapel. If labor
or diverted him today, not all the
effort of his puny hands could cave
even A wrick of his mighty fortune
from tho destroying hand of nature. Ho
would be as poor a a savage before he
had time to turn gray. Djllan cannot
savo ttmn-cr-aU'd wealth, bond cannot
save it, the edicts of capitalists cannot
sive It- it i labor with the hand, and
tli ut alone, which inukt aud does pre
l rve it. Humanity live on man
orcatod wealth. Tho Imprint of labor'
hund muni bo placed on he treasure of
mother earth More they income cur
rent in nature gnat blinking homo
There aro 110 exception to tho rule
I'lieno example are cl'ed a tnntancesof
tho laherettt decaying property of all
wealth, but the principle need no
proof; U U nolf evident when thought
upon. Let any one point out a ulrigle
iiutaiHitif tho Inerva, of it own
.WHMi d. of man created wealth, or where
a isjit m pt lab r supplies thu want
of nine, and will ykld the dUcumleii
H it hat I tin' hcnimptloq of the
!na '.? Jlowiloi ho justify inU'r-!
t, i-ik'Ki Mnl'eily on the tu'tip j
on tia? wuvHii lu wUltt.i it the
i t ui .! Inln-rtihl l i'"p rly of lueroAno
Sou ay hI di'tiy the pi-iolUou thut
-vhiit o-'o pn ,! io, ! .U ti ll
'.iliy hUowu; tbl U the b
of the
plea m property, H follow neuearl!y
that nothing is his own which he has
not produced, directly or indirectly.
The practice of interest taking, then,
asserts the producing power of unaided
wealth at every turn.
If Interest taking is right, compound
interest taking 1 right. The principle
of compound intorest is that a dollar,
without any exertion on tho owner's
part, will grow Into two dollars In a
given number of years, four dollras in
less than twice that time, eight dollars
in lean than three times the original
period, and will keep on Increasing in
snore than geometrical ratio until the
ono dollar, with its intercut, would,
after a time, represent all the wealth
on earth. The rate makes no difference
a to the principle of the thing. Money
at compound Interest will just as truly
Increase indefinitely at five as at twenty
per cent, though more slowly, to be
sure. Money, properly speaking, is not
wealth; it is but wealth's representa
tive. The wealth which money repre
sents has been shewn to have within It
an Inherent, essential principle of decay,
not growth, The dollar, Its represen
tative, comprises the same principle.
The foundation prlnoiplo of interest,
then, is absolutely unfounded In fact.
What Is really lent Is the wealth
which the dollar stands for, and the
dollar is used but a a measure of value.
Yet this thoroughly absurd assumption,
that Jbo wealth represented by the
dollar increases of itself, Is the sole
ethical ground of interest-taking. On
wbat other ground does the capitalist
demand a yearly lnorease of what he
has lent an increase whloh in a few
years will amount to vastly more than
the original sum? The interest which
the capitalist demands is not the re
ward of iabor, for the capitalist, as such,
tolls not. The money which be has
lont out does not cost bim as much
trouble as though beside him In hit
vaults. I speak of the capitalist proper,
the coupon clipper; the man who grows
rich while be eats and drinks and
sleeps and plays; the man who makes
as large an income while travelling In
Europe as while engaged in his ofllco
in New York. The aotive business
man's Income la from another source,
and it is not necessary to discuss It
here. All who lend money, however,
are junt to far capitalists.
Again, proceeding on the assumption
that interest taking ii right, we will 100
to what absurdities it will load us. A
syndicate of less than a hundred Ameri
can capitalists, If allowed to collect in
terest on tbolr capital, even at a low
rate, and reinvest It for one hundred
fifty years, would, at the end of that
time, own the earth and all real and per
s nal property thereon. This is a sim
ple mathematical proposition, capable
of exact demonstration. Anybody who
doubts the truth of this statement may
set all doubts at rest by computing
compound interest on one billion dollars
for one hundred fifty years at Ave per
cent per,; annum. Great corporations
tend at present to extend their invest
ments and to docrease the number of
important share holders. A syndicate
coming to own tho earth under the
rules of interest 1 not improbable.
One-two-hundred-flftleth of the pjnula
tlon have under such methods, come to
own eighty per cent of the wealth of the
ouuntry. Many corporations live more
than a hundred yean-. Tho dilllculty
of the problem la to get a syndicate
large enough, and we are rapidly dis
posing of this difficulty. Will any
thoughtful man knowingly upport a
principle that might give to ono hun
dred men, or lets, all of the wealth of
the earth, to tho exclusion of tho other
billion and one half of the human?
The phtlowphy on which Interest tak
ing I founded 1 the anno of ahuurdlty,
yet all men seem to ncuieco In the
Dut tt U said that the wealth loaned
by the capltaliit aid the man who um-i
It, and that he should therefore pay for
it uo. It Wing ucl aid tho capital
It far n.ore, even though ho never
receive a cent lri Intercut for It ue,
l b la'ntrer who uc capital mora than
repay it owner by keeping It Intact,
NaUru in her illvluo wUdoiu has le
eive 1 that wealt. hU r.ot W hoarded,
Alter a f:w sort yetti, if not tueii by
tlu ba'idn ol Ub r in prthn tng m--ro
wealth, ttutitio reclaim it a her 00.
I k not tho 'air.-r, then, do the i
C-tplUlUt thij t of seivh-e by
takin.'Ut wealth and prenvtvitij It
from the wro a I rig hand of time- and re
turning it to him Intact:' It U no an
0. 45
wer to say that tho laborer I at the
same time producing more wealth, part
of which is for himself, Dy that very
act be keeps the world moving, keeps
up the march of civilization, keeps us
all from the fate of poverty-ttrlcken
tavages. Here again we meet with
nature's inexorable law; "Toil or per-1-h"
i the docree pronouneed against
tho race. It is only by fraud upon the
remainder that some are exempt.
Labor can, unaided, gain a livelihood;
It has done so. For unaided capital
there is but death sad decay. How for
tunate for the cauitalUt mat he can
make the laborer bis mediator! For
there Is not one article of wealth which
can survive without such mediation.
Let us suppose that a man has a stable
full of horse that he cannot personally
use, and the value of whloh he wishes
to preserve for soma future time; would
not the toiler be doing him a marked
service by taking these horses and
using them, and keeping them for ten
years, and at the end ef that time re
turning In their stead an equal number
of good young horses? This would be
wealth lent without Interest. (We are
now dealing with wealth, not money.)
If tho capitalist bad kept these hersas
they would all within tea years have
grown old and unserviceable, and he
would, la the meantime, have had to
pay for their keeping. Under the in
terest syitem he would compel the
toiler who borrowed his horses not only
to pay for their keeping, but, when the
horses bad grown old, to give him back
two good young horses lor each one
it does net require a philosopher to
deoide who has the beat of the bargain,
We mut keep the fact constantly in
mind that the bortes represent wealth
which ttiu owner cannot personally use
at tho time he decide to lend it, but
whicb no wants at some future time.
Under the present system he would sell
bis horse, and put toe money at inter
est, for although horses beoome useless
with the lapse of time, we have a fiction
that the scraps of paper which .epre
snt tie r value lacrease la worth with
eich ruing sun.
There is a house on a principal street
of a growing city. The location Is the
beet, the appointments of the mansion
are irreproachable. It would make an
excellent habitation; but it it owned by
an eccentric old lady, and no tenants
cas. stand her nagging, consequently
the house Is left vacant. The snows of
winter have blown under the doors and
through the window cricks. 'Big
patches of mould have established
tbemsolveson the damp floors, Rate
have gnawed holes in the flsors and
plinths. An urchin bent on mischief
threw a stone through the window ot
an upper story, and, a heavy spring
raia storm coming on, the upper floors
are flooded. Tho plaster cracked ana
fell, and tho timbers warped and twist
ed. A seed fell upon the stone steps
washed Into a crack, swelled, and grew
and the steps are misplaced. The
damago on the building from natural
causes in a year amounts to a couple of
hundred dollar;. The next yoar is not
quite so bad, but the next still is worse.
The heure remains vacant, and U soon
a ruin. It has lain idle for but fifteen
years, yet half of its original cost has
been spent in repairs Is not this
building wealth? Is not all wealth
subject, to the same law of decay? Is It
true, then, that tne capitalist can iff rd
to allow bis wealth to remain idle? Did
tne bouse grow in value in fifteen) ears?
If one occupied that house during those
fifteen years and Blmply kept it in re
pair, he would be doing the owner a
very substantial favor. The owner
would be saved all outlay for repairs
and would still have the Habitation fit
for occupancy.
A great mill has been built in a pros
perous manufacturing dlatriot. Tha
ore which was consumed by tho plant
occame more uinicuit to get in that
locality and other field of supply wire
opeued at a distance. The ore at the
new locality was more easy of access
and could be manufactured more cheaply
tnere. ine inaustry was transferred
and tho mill flrt built wa shut down;
the doors were cloned sod the budding
was lelt to stand. Twenty-five year
paased by. The new mlr.o became ex
hausted, and the old center of lndutry
revived. The -jorporatlon which had
shutdown 1U mill year before con
cluded to start again. An elder seed
had gotten between two heavy piece
of machinery rutd there taken root in
the accumulated volt. As a remit the
heavy plce werd thro a ou ut place
and the whole plant thu derangru. Jo
another place tho front of wlaf-r had
catted a wall to cave. The bulldioir
had become haky and un afefor up
Hrtlog the heavy machinery, U it
had ttMntroyed the lino baring and
weakened tbo cok'. Tht plum a-t a
ruin, and but a very small percentage of
tho maehluery 0 nnd be u d In the
eotitri:c'lon of nw mill. Tint was
w. at h li lt to tii-li; did It fr-row? N iw
it Oil plant had boi n k'-ptlu operation
a-i It fought ho In n had 10 interest
N un oi-n atidt d and kept l r pair.
even tttcutf't tlie ntiwi bad livvr got
leu a ft v (or lu Uit, tt.iy would bt
i ll (,, V. 10 "f thi p'ant botti r of
! I'l't v wmiui hi K-oii done, a wrv ub
iu'U! n.-rvto, Ti U woo'd tn .1 nd!-sr
int. ri. T.'i wlm
on ii l!if Imtil woul.l protmnl V lio tK(tt-
tl4, Uwiuld bo reelprooHy if ser
vice, ;Uiutuu'. Niii"wvk" """"
at -