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About The Omaha morning bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 1922-1927 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 6, 1922)
The Omaha Morning Bee
VOL. 52-NO. 69.
M b ClM "tlta IN tl
ImM f. It, ll.Hr Ait t4 w. L II. .
OMAHA, WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 6, 19:
B Stall II Hl I . Ml liM. lllf MM) 41 !.
O.IMM tM 41 IHt tl IWII !! , t't. fait, St.
i . j
-1 -FO ziz!E
Altornrjr Crnm. Sayi Frrt?
Sffili ami Lawful Asscm
blag Not to He Alriilgfd
Ly Court OruVr.
Plan to Protect Trains
By GRAFTON WILCOX.
Omaha lira Invt H Irf,
Washington. Sept, ...-With or
gauird labor leaders throughout the
tountry and r)Kt here in Washing
Ion continuing to denounce the
drastic character of the federal in
jiinrtiiiii against (lie railroad shop
inm'i strike, word came from
administration that the government
does not intend to invade the con
stitutional liberties of the ritirrn
through the Wilkrrson restraining
It was dated at the White House
and later reitrratrd by Attorney
(jencral Daughcrly that the govern
ment will not rnlorre the injunction
to the point of abridgement of free
speech ad lawful ascmhlage. The
Kovernmriit, it wji explained, ob
tained the injunction for the purpose
of dealing effectively with interrup
tion of railroad transportation.
While it was admitted that it
niiftlit be difficult to determine in
some instances just what constitutes
unlawful interference with trans
portation, it was made clear that the
execytive doc not contemplate ac
tion under the injunction which
would invade the right! and liberties
of the citizen guaranteed by the con
Mitution and existing laws.
May Modify Order.
In some quarters the declaration
from the White House and the at
torney general, in the face of wide
spread criticism of provisions in the
Wilkcrson order which would pro
hibit peaceful strike meetings, inter
views by strike leaden and peace
ful persuasion of railroad workers,
was taken at an indication that the
government might consent volun
tarily to a modification of the re
straining order, when the motion to
make the temporary injunction per
manent comes up next Monday at
Chicago in Judge Wilkerson's court.
Attorney General Dauglf.rty, in
supplementing the White House
statement, indicated that there would
be no objection to union men com
ing within the scope of the injunc
tion holding meetings "for lawful
purposes," but that the government
would step in if the strike meetings
are for the purpose of "inciting
riots" or other violation of the law.
"There will be no abridgement of
personal liberty under the constitu
tion of the United States," said the
attorney grneial, "but I have noted
remarks of certain individuals, who
are talking about a different con
stitution, the constitution of the
"I am talking about the constitu
tion of the United States."
The attorney general said further
that reports to the Department of
Justice indicated that the situation
over the country was quiet and that
interference with the movement of
trains would be practically cleared up
by the end of the week. The move
of the government in asking for the in
junction, he believed, had met with
widespread approval throughout the
country. No flagrant violations of the
injunction had been reported he saia
Picketing, the attorney general de
clared, was considered a violation of
the injunction and lie expects the
rmirt will SO hold.
William H. Johnston, president of
the International Association of Ma
chinists, today delivered a defiant ad
dress to the enjoined strikers of the
Washington terminal. He said:
"America must rise and repudiate
any government official or the ad
ministration, if backing his attempt
to invade the freedom of American
citiiens. The Chicago injunction Is
nothing more than a big noise. Such
damn-tool tactics will scare no one.
1 don't like a fight, but, by the
eternal, I'll fight to the last ditch to
safeguard the constitutional rights
Tur l ! T. Column Tw.)
Fair Despite Heat
Lincoln Sept. 5. (Sptcit D.
k,ite the hfit Nrhraskans poured into
the .late fair grounds today to see
"he t slits and buv an unlimited
iiiiaimtv of cold drinks of the tt-
Today was "power farming v
and (h sundry Utes 'f M"1 'if
tirn machinery were tlrmoustrsi
td The IH son fount v boss ami
itl' ihi hv winning J01S out of
pm.ib't J Nil point in the gen
ital Ittrstock lu.Uwtf mtrst te
o il I at ivsaid a tree tt' M
u i.nu la at ti 1'itv t ift1
tnt Nhi.k in tht sani i"nift
1 hr nt.t.!H M -n.ln t $t
?o ass t is tt.ii M y
a )r k
Ii t l'mnci' nit Tariff
Htwly Vti nit IUr1iijt
v s'ttn it, f-t, y t'g
ti f.uM'M mu 11 :f4
,ir t Imi II to viit
ftf. iit tU'd.ng l. t)-ul a '0 i
i pt I t Ml It kl ."i M l
IM . , .miv.... i i l "..,
iti t . . im N Vt .
VltVy, VVtritt, 4 tUyHin
Oil Fortunes United
New York, Sept. 5. The marriage
here yesterday of Guy L. WagK'mer
and Miss Anne Burnett of Tort
Worth, heirs to two of the largest
fortunes in Texas, was announced to
dar by the bride's mother.
fhe bride's grandfather 'was the
late Col, Burke Burnett, pioneer
ranchman and wealthy oil investor,
who died a few weeks ago, leaving
her an inheritance of several million
dollars. The bridegroom is the son
of W. T. Waggoner, ranch owner,
oil man and capitalist.
El Paso, Tex., Sept 5. The mar
riage of Guv L. Waggoner and Mis?
Anne Burnett of New York yester
Dies at Chicago
Was Soldier, Divine atyl Au-,
thor Spent Large Sums
Chicago, Sept. S. Bishop Samuel
Fallows, presiding bishop of the
Reformed Episcopal church, famous
as preacher, soldier, author and lec
turer, died at 4:30 o'clock this morn
ing at the residence after an illness
of slightly less than a month.
His sudden death, a shock to the
religious world especially but a cause
jf sorrow through civilized human
ity, was unexpected in spite of his
advanced age. He was approaching
his 87th birtday.
The bishop had pneumonia last
winter and to that was attributed
the beginning of his fatal illness.
Bishop Samuel Fallows was a man
of boundless energy. Not only did
he daily carry on the manifold
duties of his parish preaching,
christening, marrying, burying, vis
iting the sick and needy but he
found time to write and edit almost
a score of books and countless ar
ticles, to address regularly many
patriotic bodies, serve as the supreme
head of his church, the Reformed
Episcopal, in the North American
continent; function on many com
mittees, hold numerous trusteeships,
propagandize actively at Washing
ton when that was needed and walk
no less thn two miles each day of
the year for exercise.
Established "Homt Saloon, "
A curious iiHtance of Hihp Fal
low' penchant for tlisroxrnng the
truth prKintic4l!y wa his t-l.ilijiih-ment
in l')07 of a "home mIouii'' as
he culled it in ChUano devote J to
the niliiiit of tfinpeume drink, To
prove that toil dunks could he nil
proliuMy and to the riy nun who
Turn la T I'olKma Tta )
I.oos in (irrat .Norllnrit Yin
t,fft r'sli. Mont, .Vjt J He
chukntf it ih frovji htinif.l i
Ihe tot at Sotthtrni )rl "f led
1st ilvvr!v that .$ C.i'n were v.
mix t, th i!am,i t eii in the
tie fcoihiul i.f .Visi All .1 !
ai huntC'l wttf in ' f' I ni'iii ' 41 1
ll'l tenant, I (! m', ut-i
intenltiil nt the (.Hat ,iilH i!i, tt
iunl.it hit toivt-n tiat t'
W ot nuit.! ry in t i
Klilltr Hull l 1IH4 I'bttt,
tlMutiis, la s,, tnn ki
l Jithit M i I X i i t a
flat! H .ui 'f I I ' ! hmti i
Uta ifu ilt'vi
ii ! si. a-" ti ', ('.!
.t4g K ml it ' anl (i i' 'i i
H,-. V'i" k" . i
. . I . I' 1 1 , h. h .( "
Ihf tin !.,(,(!, tn, s.iti. i,i lliHj 1
i,.S til K t ,1V l.. lid it tfc is
So a,-. ti4
lai.4 .i l,
day unite two of the oldest, pioneer
families as well as two of the richest
families in Texas. The bride's grand
father, the late Col. Burke Burnett,
was an Indian fighter and trail blazer
of the Lone Star state. The fortune
of SIS.OOO.IHK), which he accumulated
in cattle, land and oil, he left almost
entirely to Miss Burnett.
The bridegroom, son of W. T.
Waggoner, was a boyhood friend of
the bride's father, Thomas Burnett.
The Waggoner fortune, to which
the bridegroom is the principal heir,
is estimated at $50,0X),001 to $75,000,
000. Miss Burnett is understood to be
19 years of age and her husband 38,
! Union of Crafts
of Each Industry
Urged at Meeting
Would Increase Effectiveness
of Strike, Labor Leader De
clares at Federation of
Amalgamation of all crafts into one
union for each industry was urged
at Tuesday's session of the Nebras
ka Federation of Labor convention.
"Present organization makes it
hard to win a strike," Frank Coffey
of. Lincoln, secretary, pointed out.
"For instance, if all 16, instead of
only six of the railroad shopcrafts
went on strike, the victory would
have been our by tthis time. The
concern of one should be the con
cern of all.
"The butcher workmen in the last
packing strike also lost out because
other union help stayed at work,
while their brothers were on strike,"
Referred to Committee.
Resolution to endorse the stand of
the Central Labor union in declaring
for a general strike throughout the
ration, in protest against the Daug
herty injunction, was presented and
referred to the resolution committee.
A bill to provide that workmen's
liens take precedent over mortgages
shall be fostered at the next session
oi the legislature, it was proposed.
"Many workmen let their wages
go by default rather than go into
conns to collect them," said Cof
fey. A committee of seven was appoint
ed to drvise mean to taie funds
Lr the families of needy stnkinf
shopmen. Miriigtheinng the labor
press was ali advocated.
Chargtd With Being Asleep.
Thouus J. Cimhov of Washington.
1 1, Cl, Keurtal orgaiiurr lor the
chat ued Nebraska with being "asleep
: at tlie switih," during the opening
S scss on yesterday.
"Vhikiis ai'it UUir laws, like the
anti ,tVrmg hill, ie being patted.
; while ou r 'ehlorofsiimril,' ha
! declared ' f Hunt piesent a Unit
; l ti nt, or n-nnnti..it jud.es will
I Make .t lrn Ji: J alt. out l M "
j I, (.luiu ii t.i ....t t)it audi
i' iff 't V'at.if inh,n.V. .tner it
t e r ' I 1 1 e i ;.f hr.au, i.f
i- ( ! t l;e?,l Milia r lve.liunt
jot lK pry .uieii s uii;vii. Has piS1
i n fed
I I'm i .til y i 1 a i l Htsi
' 'ga vgft aiH-tii ft I J
ji-e !' ( . . t. t itiii ts ti.it
l id i a'-, ii ,
Jl ll Aiirtil. lit! If4tlt lull,
' iiil. i, 'siit s v n,'si
'm.uW I t 'Iwliil -H l.liS
I , tl tlftinB lh ( ti
t.,.is. t . 1 1 i i t.!m 1 1
i. I I i I I' nt
.., t,..ii Hw.tiii tr t' g f.!nl
4 i ... , .,n ! k t m
I -ii' .. I la .4 vt s 'kh,
M ! t J-i j's.k.Hv NJ(ait'l
1 s.tiS t
More Than 500 .Minister At
tend Opening Session of
JOth Annual State
Kearney Woman Cheered
More than 500 ministers, some ac
companied by their wives, attended
the opening session of the 10th meet
ing of the NcTiraska. annual confer
ence of the Methodist Episcopal
church at th First Methodist church
Bishop Homer I. Stunts presided.
The session ends September II.
. The feature at the morning's ses
sion was the memorial address by
Dr. G. JL Main of Albion, who
spoke of the departed ministers, A. J.
Clifton and Nathan English.
Applause greeted the introduction
by Bishop Stunts of Mrs. Louisa
Collins, VI, of Kearney, Neb., the wife
of the first Methodist minister to
come to Nebraska, and "Uncle"
Henry DrLontf, who will be 88 to
day. "Uncle Henry" has lived in
Council Bluffs since 1846, when he
was converted, as he staled, from a
"Mormon to an enthusiastic Metho
dist." Now Conducts Mission.
Mr. DeLong stated he was a "cap
per" for gamblers and the saloon was
his "hangout" around Council Bluffs
;ind other Iowa cities in the eat)y
days. He and some other saloon
gamblers, he said, while on a visit to
McComb, III., went out in the street
to break up a Methodist revival
meeting, but after listening to the
minister five mnutes he ,was con
verted and went back to the saloon
and told the boys that he was
"through with the stuff."
"Uncle Henry" now has a mission
at 529 East Broadway and lives at
55 East Broadway.
Titus Lowe in Attendance.
Rev. Titus Lowe, former pastor of
the First church, who is now secre
tary of the board of foreign missions,
with offices in New York, also is at
tending the meeting.
Bishop Wilbur P. Thirkield of
Mexico will give an address this
evening. Last night Dr. C. C. Wil
son of Grace church gave an ad
ents read their annual reports yester
Saturday evening a dinner will be
served on the grounds of the Ne
braska Methodist hospital. Cabinet
meetings will be held each afternoon
and evening at Hotel Sanford.
A. A. Rarplall of Friend is secre
tary of the conference; A. V. Wilson,
Upland, statistician, and H. G. Lang
lty, Central City, treasurer; A. E.
Chadwick, University Place, post
master, and Neal Johnson, Curtis,
Ex-Kaiser's Intended ,
Bride Is Widow, 34
London, Sept. 5. The former Ger
man kaiser's intended bride is the
Princess Hermine of Reuss, 34-year-old
widow, according to a report
quoted by the Daily Mail's Berlin
The engagement, the correspondent
add, will not be announced until
after the anniversary of the late ex
kaiserin's birthday, October 22.
Princess Hermine of Reuss is the
widof of Prince Jean of Schonaich
Carolath, who died in April. 1920.
She was born December 17, 1887, and
is the mother of five children, the
eldest of whom is 14. She owns a
large estate at Saarbor, Silesia.
Conference to Act on
Tariff Before Bonus
Washington, Sept, 5. By a vote of
5 to 3, senate and house conferees
refused today to sidetrack the ad
ministration tariff bill for the uni
fier' bonus measure.
What'll You Have?
Whist du you want a better position,
room a new home ait automobile?
Kwrybody has sni hi want and a lot uf smaller nutl
nit th aid. You want In bo auctesnful snd comfortable
ths twu wants ire sur.
But know what j'aitnuUr things ai tn uur Bunl
today) and. whatever your material wants ar, a l-'k throjii
th "Want" Ad rolumi'S uf Th Omaha ilea will Mp 4
Tha liiih H "Want" A4 swltun l a tUarinsT hsiuw of
all tka wants and tffr uf tha u( Omaha, I sry day
you'll (ni paw ivurtunities X (-t Kat )nu'w been Uuk-
If wkat 4 wan Unt adsertiMd Kara, turn Vwur witK tut
reality-.-all AT lamti l"a ax I as, f r a "Want Aj takst.
The OmfthsA Morning Wet
THE EVENING BEE
In 1907 it swung violently to the
In 1913 and 1914 the country was plunged
into the depths of a profound "psychological de
pression," with no hope ahead.
In 1920 and 1921 the war boom
drastic deflection, bursted bubbles,
and the country was convulsed
Japs Seek Land
in Range of Fort
at San Pedro, Cal.
Senator Hiram Johnson Pro
tests to War and State De
partments Against Lease
Los Angeles, Sept. 5. Senator
Hiram W. Johnson announced here
today that he had telegraphed the
State and War departments at Wash
ington asking that they give their im
mediate attention to a reported pro
posed lease by Japanese of 10 acres
at White Point, near Fort McArthur,
San Pedro, Cal.
The Japanese were said to be
about to lease the property for 33
years as an amusement park. Thom
as Lee Woolwinc, district attorney
here, declared the lease would be
prevented by injunction if possible.
The Japanese interests have planned,
according to a newspaper account, to
kspend $250,000 in improving the tract.
lhe San l'ctlro Chamber of Com
merce sent a telegram to Senator
Shortridge urging him to use his in
fluence to prevent the transfer.
District Attorney Woolwine said
he had "a communication from Lieut.
Col. Tilton, commander at Fort Mc
Arthur, stating that the purchase of
this land by Japanese would be a
a mure I'onifor'.anle
S. Business Pendulum
In 1910 it
in the pangs of
by Army Aviator
Lieut. Doolittle Crosses Con-
tinent in Record Time
. Airmen Praise Night
Trip Over Swamps.
San Diego, Cal., Sept. S. James
H. Doolittle, army aviator who began
a one-stop flight across the continent
at 10:30 p. m. yesterday, eastern time,
in a specially builfDe Haviland air
plane, arrived at Rockwell field, the
army aviation headquarters here, at
5:34 p. m. Pacific time today.
The actual distance traveled by
Lieut.. Doolittle to San Diego from
Pablo Beach, near Jacksonville, Fla.,
was roughly computed by army of
ficers here as 2,275 miles.
Lieut. Doolittle flew over eight
states. Air men here said that his
night flight over the Florida swamps
was one of the finest achievements
in recent years by military airmen.
The daring aviator was paced in
from El Centro, Imperial Valley, by
Capt, William M.. Randolph and
Lieut. C. L. Webber, each piloting a
Fire Razes I. C. Trestle
Near St. Louis, Mo.
j St. Louis, Mo,, Sept. 5. t By A.
; P.) A oO-ioot woouVn Iresile of the
Mllinnis Central at New Athena, HI.,
'.10 miles southeast of here, Mas ile
jstrojed by fur trly today. Trairc
'hai Keen rerouted over the Illinois
I Southern and Mobile Ohio. Ilh-
I nois Central officials are con.lm tuivi j
n m test iK anon, I nry say tiiry wil'
have the destroyed tie. tie replaced ,
J tistin. Ii4y May (uit
U. S. Supreme llem li
Washington, Sept. 1 Keuietnriil
; iti iu the i, rin court bemh it
: miller cisi.lrrain,n Uy Aston-it
f J'n'ive William K Da, it as tl
ti. ia!'y sitls-d lay at the White
M 'usr, bill Mr, Day is n.tt !. tul
l. amioutu hit dfih.n be h
J, tn itoi.ot to w hal exlfnt ).. it..! i
urni'st of th C himi.-V'hh i tii
lUmu Culilliii.dinl wou'il lts!fl(?ff
iwiis fen tU at a mirioWr ut !.
ItUll HettrU HrittU-tl. j
H. ! S I H P I 1 -i
i'4 ar I wirt t tr itn aiik ns
i! fca'ts, ks l t . ., r ... iiiwii
V' .iit, al '' t! tti,ii
t i sit ikJ hrasi i . t.i, .
m. it t ttiiS) . ti n a
ii..Kn s.i.J twin i h- t
' .I-'- f
la.st tti ii
aoKtiuuiJ t'i n,.
swung back to the prosperity an'
But suddenly, under the stimulus of gigantic
war orders, the pendulum swung violently to riot
ous prosperity, with a mad saturnalia of money
making and money spending.
Ajid now, with the pendulum trying its best to
swing back to the prosperity side, industrial war
fare is obstructing it and holding it back from
its natural course.
Will Be Reached
Today Is Belief
Rapid Advance Is Ueing Made
by Crews Working
Jackson, Cal., Sept. 5. Some time
Thursday the 46 imprisoned miners
in the Argonaut mine will be
reached, it is generally expected here
today. It is also generally believed
that some, at least, of the men who
were trapped underground by a lire
and falling rock nine days ago are
still alive, as a report yesterday that
answering signals had been heard by
a member of one of the rescuing
crews was followed by others in the
same tenor today. '
The rescue crew working from the
.1,600-foot level of the adjoining
Kennedy mine toward the Arironant.
iimsnen a iletour
a ueiour arounn a virom
rock obstruction and todav readied
one ot the old tunnels connecting the
two mines, this tunnel was open to
the extent of admitting men to work,
although muck and rock will have to
be taken out to allow the passage of
wheelbarrows and compressed air
and water pipes, which probably will
be laid tonight.
Alter traversing ,t.;J fert of this
tunnel the rrsrue crew will be ready
to cut upwards 75 feet to the 4..MHI.
loot level of the Argonaut. This
w ork may he star ted ti.ulwlit and it
expected to progress rapidly, per
haps as lut as two feet an hmir.
since in tiidi ciittnn! the rock (..it- 1 the nomination in open executive set
away from lite ret of the imjit 4iihi and without the usual leterenrt
Ut as it is dct u tnil.
in tuner innir t rrv.
i mil ti e J,VMno leul t l the Ken- !
mil mine. Im h ne sutml!ima mre 1
iiruv mine, uui n ne siitm iiimg ninre '
than tsi ft-ft of u tmnu l tl, r, ,f
im thrtmuh I4in.rt n ...urtis.id
..imr r.nk K.-r to, they si.r,i I , i
ti,. iUJ.,n.,. .!,, (. t . , t . .. '
tor a.!nii.s..iit a r and
water an I I .!
s r ;
I ft M.
t - sM
l ' Ik m
It hl Tuesday
. , s ...s r ,i
ti t-,,-1. ,
ss I ,
1 . s
, I . .
, . t.S..i
Senator ()jiom'( by 1'res uf
State, Many Former Lead
rr, Keiiiiblirail Macbiuc
Wet and Drys in Fight
Milwaukee, Wis.. Sept. 5. (By A.
P.) Returns from 50 precincts out ,
of 2.523 in Wisconsin for the United
oiaica arnaiuiiai iiuiiixiaiivii iwiit,'t f
showed Senator La Follette leading
W. A. Ganfield by almost three to
one. The vote in these precincts, all
of which were outside of Milwaukee
; county, gave La Follette, 3,722; Can
I For governor, 57 precinct gave
Blaine, 4.514; Morgan, 2.248; Mc
Henry, 138. These precincts were
! scattered among 28 out of the 71
counties of the state.
Milwaukee, Wis., Sept. S (P.y A.
I'.) Preliminary steps to control
the Wisconsin political situation at
the November election ended to
night with the close of polls of the
stale primary election.
Senator Robert M. La Follette,
leader of the progressive faction, and
W. A. (ianfield, his opponent, who
was backed by the citizens' repub
lican conference, were confident of
Stands on War Record.
With the weatler lair snd warm,
giving farmers nn opportunity to
visit the polls, ,r:aications were that
a heavy vote would be the answer
in otic of the most strenuous politi
cal campaigns fought in this state
Senator La Folette, who made his
campaign on his record on the war
issues, opposition to the four-power
treaty, the Er.ch-Cummins act, New
berryism and for the retention of the
primary election system, was opposed
with a fe wexceptions by the entire
Wisconsin press, many of his per
sonal leaders in former years, who
split with him because of his opposi
tion to the war, and others who ob
jected to his endorsement by Victor
L. Merger, socialist, who was denied
his seat in cosgress on account of
Mr. Ganficld appealed for support
on the ground that La Follette is
useless to Wisconsin in Washington
for the reason that "he is out of har
mony with his colleagues in the sen
ate." On the democratic ticket there is
only one outstanding contest; Mayor
A. A. Pentley, LaCrosse, is runaing;
as a wet, and Karl Mathic, Wausau,
has the dry support. Mrs. Jessie J.
Hooper, Oshko.sh, is unopposed for
the United States senatorial nomina
tion. The wet and dry issue also cropped
out in the contests for congress. Both
sides claim that they will control.
Vardaman Is Behind.
Jackson, Miss., Sept. 5. With com
plctc newspaper returns from eight
counties and incomplete returns from
26 others, compiled at 9 tonight. Hu
bert Stephens was leading James K.
Vardaman by 11,220 votes in their
race for nomination for L'nited States
senator. The vote stood: Stephens,
34,562; Vardaman, 23,342.
Primary in Nevada.
Reno. Nev., Sept. 5. Five candi
dates are seeking the ' repjtililican
nomination for United States senator
and two are after the democratic
nomination for governor in the state
wide primary today in Nevada.
United States Senator Key Pitt
man has no opposition for renoniina
tion in the democratic party. The
candidates for republican senatorial
nomination are former United Slates
Attorney Samuel Piatt, State Sena
tor inane lawiicr, i. ongressmaii
Samuel Arentz. State Senator Peter
I Buol and Mrs, Lvdia Adams Will-
for U. S. Supreme Court
Washington, Sept. 5. Former Sen
ator George Sutherland of Utah wss
nominated todav by President Hard
ing to be associate justice of the su
preme court of the United Sta'ea,
land the senaie within 10 minutes aft
er the name is as received count mrd
j is a commuter.
1 H tr Hrillist Fulitllv
If..-. ... p.. I... I..,J
iiiiii s,nt jiiiiit'i it". in
ltiiHrr, lolo, S.pt. $ -Within an
,,r l'' " '
v! uW '-l"'4',hs iit';m.d.i,s trit
tm.'iist't ril Sli.l IT.il.sl, o
I in. I... t, 1 tr , I uul k-o . Mason, a
i roiui.i. nt dfiii .t m letiter, f t
la'ly iiiotrr l ttln-it hit t ar p'iin. .(
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