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About The McCook tribune. (McCook, Neb.) 1886-1936 | View Entire Issue (July 12, 1901)
Tendons President His Eesignalion t (
Take Effect October 1.
IN ILLINOIS RACE FOR SENATOH
The Comptroller Frankly States that He
Wlfrlit * to Retire Only Itecause Ho Had
the Other Great Position Ho Deftlrea
WASHINGTON , July G. Charles G.
Dawes , comptroller of the currency ,
lias tendered his resignation to the
president , to take effect October 1 next.
In answer to an inquiry Mr. Dawes
"I have resigned because of my in
tention to be a candidate before the
people of Illinois for United States
senator. It would not be possible for
me during the next year to make a
canvass for the senate and at the
same time administer to my own sat
isfaction the important and responsi
ble office I now hold. I am inlluenced
solely in this action by what seems
to me the plain proprieties of the sit
Mr. Dawes' term of office would not
Lave expired until January , 1903. His
letter to the president is as follows :
"WASHINGTON , July 5. William
McKinley , Executive Mansion , Wash
ington : Sir In view of the fact that
1 will be a candidate for the United
States senate from Illinois , J hereby
tender my resignation as comptroller
of the currency , to take effect October
1 , next. Respectfully ,
"CHARLES G. DAWES. "
Mr. Dawes entered the office of
comptroller of the currency January
1 , 1898 , succeeding James H. Eckels ,
and was immediately confronted by the
situation in the Chestnut Street Na
tional bank of Philadelphia , which was
one of the most complicated ever con
fronting a comptroller.
He found it necessary , in the inter
est of the creditors of the bank , to
oppose the general plan of a reorgani
zation committee organized by promi
nent citizens of Philadelphia and for
a time he was severely criticised there
for. His plan was followed , however ,
and it is recognized as having saved
to the creditors of the bank a lien
upon other property which was not
contemplated by the reorganization
committee , from which they will prob
ably realize over $1,000.000.
He frequently expressed himself as
in favor of prompt action when con
vinced that the public interest re
quired action at all , and on this princi
ple he acted in the case of the Seventh
National bank of New York. Early
in his term he made a rule levying
a second assessment upon stockholders
of insolvent banks where the first as
sessment had been less than the law
authorizes and he established the prac
tice of rebating to stockholders such
portions of the prior assessment as
was determined by further liquidation
to have been excessive under the law.
This ruling changed the long estab
lished practice of the office and was
upheld by the courts practically with
Comptroller Dawes also organized a
system of consolidation of insolvent
banks in the last stages of liquidation
in the interests of economy , so that
at the present time thirty-seven re
ceiverships are being administered by
two receivers with greatly reduced ex
penses. He also has uniformly has
tened the liquidation of insolvent
Upon entering office the fag ends
largely of the national bank failures ,
of the 1S93 panic were still undisposed
of. During the last four year he has
collected $25.000,000 cash from these
assets , which covered every description
Pension Report Ready Soon.
WASHINGTON , July G. Hon. H.
Clay Evans , commissioner of pensions ,
called on the president to bid him
fiirewoll before his departure for Can
ton. He told Mr. McKinley that he
Lad been taking an inventory of all
pension claims on hand ; that he would
Lave his annual report ready soon and
asked the president if he had instruc
tions or orders to give. The president
made no suggestions. The report will
appear lu a few days.
Rtmawjiy I ml In ii Arrested.
COUNCIL BLUFFS , July G. Eddie
Powells , a runaway Indian boy from
the Oueida reservation at Green Bay ,
\Vis. was arrested in the Northwest
ern railroad yards. He will be held
until the agent at the reservation is
Tliroiiir Around His Tlody.
DETROIT , July G. All day and un
til 11 o'clock the line of humanity
which came to take a last look at the
body of Governor Pingree continued
unbroken. At times it extended but
two blocks from the entrance to the
city hall , but from G this evening un
til 11 the crowd was enormous. Three
and four abreast the line extended
from the Michigan avenue entrance of
theity hall , five blocks distant
i\Yoriciugmen were present largely.
THE PORTO MOANS AGREE.
Assembly Passes Free Trade Resolution
After 1'rutrnctetl Debute.
SAN JUAN , P. R. , July 5. In a
joint session lasting three hours , the
Porto lllcan assembly unanimously
passed the free trade resolution. The
assembly hall was crowded with people
ple and cheers greeted the announce
ment that Governor Allen had signed
The free trade resolution begins with
a preamble in which reference is made
to section 3 of the Foraker bill. The
resolution then proceeds :
"The Porto Rican assembly in extra
session , and pursuant to the instruc
tions of congress , does hereby notify
the president of the United States
that by virtue of the Hollander acts'
and other acts , it has put Into opera
tion a system of local taxation to meet
the necessities of insular government ,
and it hereby directs that a copy of
this joint resolution be presented to
the president of the United States and
it requests that Governor Allen deliv
er the resolution in question to Presi
dent McKinley to the end that the
proclamation may be made by him
and , if it shall seem wise and proper
to the president of the United States ,
the assembly requests that his proc
lamation be issued July 25 , as that day
is being established a legal Porto
holiday , to commemorate the anni
versary of the coming of the American
Governor Allen personally read a
message before the assembly , in which
he exhaustively reviewed the financial
situation of the island and showed
that Porto Rico possessed abundant
resources for its needs without draw
ing upon customs receipts. Mr. Hol
lander's report on the island's re
sources was considered sufficiently
definite to warrant the joint resolu
tion in favor of free trade. The reso
lution was introduced in the house by
Senor Morales. Hr. Hollander , in a
long speech , reviewed the workings of
the new tax law and explained the
new system of taxation. He said :
"Present conditions make this joint
resolution possible and the insular as
sembly can henceforth dispense with
the revenue accruing from Porto
Rican customs. "
Several other lengthy speeches were
made. The resolution passed at 12:45
and was signed by Governor Allen.
The action of the assembly is consid
ered the most important taken by it
since the inauguration of Governor
.Vubil.liit Fourth " Paris.
PARTS , July 5 The United States
embassy and consulate and majority
of the American business houses and
stores here decorated yesterday wifh
the stars and stripes and the French
tricolor hung together. Most of the
American residents and visitors at
tended the open reception of the
Untied States ambassador , General
Horace Porter , in the afternoon. The
annual banquet of the American
Chamber of Commerce -j in session.
lh Celebrated at I'oKin.
PEKIN , July 5. The Foarth of July
was celebrated here by the United
States legation guard with athletic
games and fireworks. The German
minister , Dr. Mumm von Schwarzen-
stein , gave a dinner at the German
legation to the officers of the American
guard. Messrs. Squires and Rockhill
and the other members of the United
States legation celebrated the Fourth
at the summer legation in the hills.
Reading : Strike i * Kndod.
READING , Pa. , July 5. The Read
ing railway striking shop hands rati
fied the agreement between Chairman
Boscher and President Baer and it was
decided to return to work Friday
morning. Over 1,200 men were present
at the meeting.
Gompers Recovering Rapidly.
WASHINGTON , D. C. , July o.
President Gompers of the Federation
of Labor , who suffered concussion of
the brain as a result of a fall from a
street car last week , is progressing
rapidly towards recovery. He will go
to Deer Park , Md.
Wreck on Town Crntr.il.
BURLINGTON , la. , Juiy 5 In
formation has reached here that a pas
senger train on the Iowa Central has
been wrecked near Hampton , Iowa ,
and that two postal plerks have been
Flr t Time in Forty Years.
JACKSON , Miss. , July 5. For the
first time in forty years the Declara
tion of Independence was read in
Jackson at the Fourth of July celebra
tion. The meeting was held in repre
sentative hall at the state capitol.
Prof. Fisk is Dead.
GLOUCESTER , Mass. , July 5. Prof.
John Fiske of Cambridge. 7'amous lec
turer and historian , died at the Ha fr-
thorne Inn , East Gloucester. He came
to this city yesterday and was taken
ill soon after arriving ai the hotel.
The cause of death was excessive heat ,
of which he had complained two days.
Mr. Fiske was 59 years of age and was
for many years connected with Har-
-ard college in a professional ca-
In the Great Cities of the East Are Many
Deaths and Prostrations.
NO RELIEF AS YET IN SIGHT
Hundreds Drop and Die ou liurnlnp
Pavements Public VehlcleH Inadequate
to Care Promptly for the Unfortunate
New York 225
Baltimore 2 ?
Pittsburg and vicinity 51
NEW YORK , July 4.--The heat
\vhich has worked such havoc on this
city recently was somewhat mitisatu'd
lute yesterday by a suc ° e > iioii ct thun
derstorms , which sent the mercury
tumbling down ten degrees between
the hours of 4:30 and 8 p. in. Never
did a downpour of rain receive such an
enthusiastic reception as did this cut ; .
The thunder and lightning were heavy
and many houses were struck , causing
fires , but so far as known no person
was killed or injured. During the
last downpour hail fell in quantities.
It was after the hottest July 2 in
the history of the local weather bu
reau and a day that almost reached
the city record of September 7 , 1SS1 ,
that tiis cant relief came.
The morning opened with the tem
perature at 83 at G a. m. , and in an
hour it had gone to 87 , and in another
hour had climbed a point higher , jump
ing all the way to 93 by 9 o'clock.
The wind was scarcely perceptible and
the humidity , which was 59 per cent ,
aggravated the conditions. Then the
mercury kept on climbing , registering
95 at 11 o'clock and going up to 93
between 12 and 1 and stayed there un
til after 3 o'clock. The humidity had
fallen to 41 per cent. The suffering
caused by the heat was unprecedent
ed. All the ambulances in the city as
well as the patrol wagons and many
other vehicles were kept busy answer
ing calls. At the rate of about one a
minute the calls came in over the po
lice wires all day , breaking all records
for the amount or ambulance service
and providing patients enough to
crowd all the hospitals.
The official temperature up in UIP
lofty weather bureau remained at ! ) .
the temperatures on the street level
ranged from 100 to 106.
The terrible fatality of the heat was
shown by the large percentage cf
deaths among those prostrated. Out
of 328 cases of prostration leported up
to 11:30 o'clock last night , 14S resulted
Among the most prominent victims
Tv-ere the Rev. Dr. Newland Maynard.
the Episcopal clergyman and lecturer ,
and Jacob Rogers , the former locomo
Between the hours of 2 a. m. Tues
day , and 12:45 : a. m. yesterday , Wed
nesday , there were in the boroughs of
Manhattan and the Bronx , 158 deaths
and 178 prostrations.
The same weather conditions which
prevailed in this city were experience. !
in Brooklyn. It was estimated by the
police at midnight that during Tues
day there had been sixty deaths ami
150 prostrations by the heat in Brook
PROCLAMATION IS READY.
President Will Soon Issue Statement
Opening- Indian Reservation.
WASHINGTON , July 4. Secretaiv
Hitchcock informed the cabinet today
that the proclamation for the opening
of the Kiowa , Comanche and Apache
Indian reservations in Oklahoma was
completed. The secretary will go over
it with the president tomorrow and it
will be issued either tomorrow evening
or July 4. It will fix the day of op < 2i-
ing and will prescribe the methods and
rules to be observed by prospective
Secretaries Hay and Long were the
absentees at today's meeting. Little
business was transacted. The most im
portant action decided upon was a
change in the civil service rules re
garding clerks and carriers in the pos
tal service. The age limits within
which applicants could apply for posi
tions as carriers heretofore have been
21 years as the minimum and 40 as tha
maximum. The minimum for clerks
has been 18 years , with no maximum.
The civil service commission proposed
H uniform minimum of 18 and a maxi
mum of 40 years. It was the opinion
of the postmaster general and the rest
of the cabinet , however , that this
maximum was too low and it was de
cided to fix 45 years as the maximum
for both classes of employes.
Facts About June Weather.
OMAHA , July 4. Only twice in
thirty-one years has the mean temper
ature of June been so high as in 1901.
In 1871 average for the month was 7G
and in 1881 the average was 75. This
year the average was 75 , three de
grees above normal for the month.
The highest temperature ever record
ed at Omaha in June was on the 28th ,
when the mercury reached 100. The
mean maximum temperature lor the
mouth was S5.4.
GOMEZ TALKS WITH PAU1A.
Conference Supposed to Hare Bcnrlnj
Upon Cuban Republic.
NEW YORK , July 2. General Max
imo Gomez has been spending much ol
his time In conference with Tomas Es
trada Palma at the Waldorf-Astoria ,
Neither would divulge the exact nature
of their talk. It is thought General
Gomez is here to sound the head of the
Cuban junta on the question of his can
didacy for the presidency of Cuba. Gen
eral Gomez , who is himself a presiden
tial possibility , declared recently in fa
vor of Senor Palma. When this subject
was mentioned to Estrada Palma last
night he said :
"I would rather not discuss the mat
ter. It is too early anyway and the Cu
bans have not yet made up their minds
whom they desire for president. "
General Gomez will leave the city
this morning with Senor Palraa for the
latter's home at Central Valley , N. Y.
He expects to go to Washington tomor
row and call upon President McKinley.
Before going to the capital it is possi
ble he will issue a statement covering
the object of his trip north and setting
forth his views on Cuban affairs.
AMERICA INVADING CANADA.
C.ipltnl from the United States Is Bujlnjj
Up the Dominion.
LONDON , July 2. J. Henry Bour-
assi , member of the Dominion parlia
ment and some years director of La
Review Canadienne , has arrived in
London for a holiday. Interviewed by
a reporter foi' the Daily News he re-
fered among others matters to the way
American capital is invading Canada.
"American capital , " he said , "is
spreading around the lakes , up the riv
ers and along the railroad systems. It
is breaking down the barrier between
Canada and the United States. The
Americans are not conquering us , but
they are buying us. When this is ac
complished it will only need a slight
political difference with the home gov
ernment and the annexation move
ment , now dead , will revive.
"Then you will have to look not to
the half Americanized business men of
Canada , but to us French Canadians ,
who have saved Canada for you more
than once and may have to save it
again , unless you hopelessly alienate
Spanisli Claims Considered.
WASHINGTON , D. C. , July 3.
The Spanish treaty claims commission
held a session today and heard argu
ment on the question of taking testi-
many in Cuba or other foreign terri
tories. Several attorneys presorted
arguments on the subject , but no de
cision was reached.
The motion filed by the attorney for
the government to dismiss the case
growing out of the sinking of the
Maine for want of jurisdiction was
called up , but in the absence of Mr.
Fuller , who prepared the motion on
behalf of the government , the case
\vent over , subject to call.
Buying : nricsotiri Lead Velds.
NEW YORK , July 3. The Herald
says : With the passage of a check
for almost $1.000,000 from the Morton
Trust company of this city to the
Union Trust company of St. Louis ,
the first definite step on the part of
the Union Lead and Oil company to
ward the acquirement of title of all
purchaseable Missouri lead fields has
been taken. More changes of titles
for large amounts are expected soon.
Damasre at Fort Crook.
FORT CROOK , Neb. , July 3. A
windstorm verging close upon a cy-
jlone passed over this section yester-
3 ay about 4 o'clock doing consider-
ible damage. The depot bailding was
anroofed , a section of which was car
ried fully 300 feet distant. It was
scattered in fragments for an entire
jlock. Lightning struck a telegraph
lole near which a soldier was pass-
: ng , riddling the pole into splinters.
Hie soldier was not hurt.
Wrecked nt Rock Sprl""s.
SALT LAKE CITY , Utah , July 3.
special to the News from Chey-
mne , Wyo. , says : Eastbound Atlantic
sxpress No. G on the Union PaciSc ran
nto the rear end of a freight train
it Rock Springs last night. Between
ifteen and twenty persons , all but
.wo of the passengers on the east-
jound train , were slightly injured.
Fraffic was delayed for nearly fourteen
X w Revenue District.
WASHINGTON , D.C. _ , July 3. The
lew revenue collection district em-
) racing North and South Dakota was
> stablished with Herman Ellermand
is collector. The office is located at
Vberdeen , S. D.
Flsht on Plan of Settlement.
GUTHRIE , O. T. , July 3. The gov-
: rr.ment's proposed lottery plan of
iettlement of the Kiowa and Com-
nanche country is to be contested
) y settlers who expect to take claims
vhen the country is opened. The
> lan of contest Is the legality of the
[ rawing scheme. Among those who
vill be leading plaintiffs is Lewis N.
lornbeck of Mince , I. T. , who has
> een a government surveyor. He has
etained counsel to make his case .
Some of the New Statutes Which Be-
braskans Must Now Obey ,
THESE ARE NOW IN f ILL EPFECT
Laws Herewith Givnu Were Without the
Bmergency Clause and Were There
fore Not in Operation as Soon as the
LINCOLN , Neb. , July 3. Following
is a partial list of laws passed by
the recent legislature which went into
effect July 1 , all other laws passed hav
ing had an emergency clause and were
therefore elective as soon as the legis
lature adjourned :
H. R. 38 , by Fuller Providing for
mowing or otherwise destroying the
weeds along public roads.
H. R. 5G , by Miskell Providing that
in counties under township organiza
tion the township road tax and the
county road tax shall be paid in cash.
H. R. 55 , by Fowler To exempt can
didates for township , precinct , school
board and village offices from the cor
rupt practices act provisions.
S. F. 255 , by Currie Providing that
graduates of other cuuituional institu-
tutions of thto state besides the State
university , who have completed cours
es which place them on a parity with
the University of Nebraska graduates ,
shall be entitled to first grade teach
H. R. 58 , by Miskell Provides that
in counties not under township organ
ization the road tax shall be paid in
H. R. 51 , by Mead Making It a
crime to threaten to accuse any per
son of a crime or offense or to do in
jury to the person or property of ai-
other with the intent to extort money
for pecuniary advantage or to compel
the person threatened to do any act
against his will.
H. R. 14 , by Crockett Providing
that all damages caused by the lay
ing out , altering , opening or discon
tinuing of any county road may be
paid by warrant on the general fund
of the county.
S. F. 115 , by Arends Provides that
hereafter the license tax for peddlers
plying their vocation outside the lim
its of a city or town nd of peddlers
selling by sample outside the limits of
a city or town , within any county in
the state , shall be 525 for use of one
county , $50 for those with a vehicle
drawn by one animal , $75 for those
with two and less than four animills
and $100 for those with more than four
H. R. 215 , by Hall Authorizing the
governor to appoint a joint commis
sion to determine the boundary line
between Nebraska and luwa.
H. R. 29 , by McCarthy Provides
that when any person shall die pos
sessed of any personal estate not law
fully disposed of by a will , "The sur
viving husband or wife , if any , and if
; here be no surviving husband or wife ,
Lhen the heir or heirs at law of the
deceased shall be allowed all arti < Jes
3f wearing apparel , ornaments arm
household furniture. "
H. R. 208 , by McCartny Authoriz
ing the governor to appoint a joint
jommission to determine the boundary
ine between Nebraska and South
S. F. 103 , by Currie To amend the
eform school laws , changing the age
inder which boys and girls may be
sentenced to the Industrials schools
from 18 to 16 years.
S. F. 193 , by Young To provide that
10 judgment heretofore rendered or
vhich may hereafter be rendered on
vhich execution shall have been taken
> ut and levied before the expiration of
ive years next at the rendition shall
> perate as a lien on the estate of any
lebtor to the preference of any bona
ide judgment creditor or purchaser.
H. R. 20 , by Brown Providing for a
ivstcm of traveling libraries and au-
horizing the governor to appoint a.
itate library commission.
S. F. 134. by Ziegler To restrain
oale animals from' running at large.
Authorizes the sheriff to sell any male
inimal running at large and not re-
leemed by the owner.
S. F. 134 , by Martin Providing that
whoever , from the time any ballots
ire cast until the time has expired for
ising them as evidence in any contest
hall destroy , attempt to destroy , in
ight , or request another to destroy
, ny ballot box or poll book , shall b"
mprisoned in the penitentiary , on con-
'iction thereof , not less than one year
lor more than five years.
S. F. 121 , by McCargar Authorizing
ity councils to levy a 2-mill tax for
hs support of public libraries.
n. F. 231 , by McCargar Providing
or compulsory education of children
latween the ages of 7 and 14 years
iy requiring parents to have such chil-
Iren attend school at least two-thirds
if the number ol weeks school is held
n the district.
S. F. 44 , by Van Baskirk For the
TOtection of cattle owners and requlr-
ng registration and exhibition of
ides. It provides that every person
ngaged in the tutcher business shall
: eep a record of all branded beef ani-
ials he may slaughter.
FATHERS ARE RESPONSIBLE.
the .Mothers to Train the T
"The influence of a good , manly , up
right man is great on his young daugh
ters , who look up to him with rever
ence , in leading them to noble aims
and teaching them to avoid petty
scandal raongerlng and uncharitable-
ness. May I suggest that the fathovs
should take their share In the writing
of letters to their children at school ?
Fathers have no right to complain bit
terly that their grown-up daughters
only come to talk to them whea they
want money If they have taken no in
terest and active part in their upbring
ing. Love creates love , and the par
ents must show their love If they wish
to invoke response on the part of the
children , " says Ethelinda Hadwen in
Chambers' Journal. "The parents
must also curb their tempers In their
intercourse with each other , for ds-
peace in the home plays havoc with
children's nerves and tempers. If you
wish children to be good tempered see
that their nerves are not overstrained
and over-excited. Children especially
little children should live very calm
and uneventful days , and the persons
who surround them should be of quiet ,
sunshiny dispositions. The children's
pleasures should be simple and inex-
peusive , no matter how wealthy the
parents may be. They should be kept
in the background when visitors are
present , and in no way brought for
ward and shown off , else they become
filled with self-importance. They
should be encouraged to make their
own amusements , and should by no
means be given everything for which
they ask , whether reasonable or un
reasonable. If the request be unrea
sonable the reason for the refusal
should be given , and if the request be
such as may be granted it is not always
well to give the coveted article at
once , as in later life we cannot have
all we want , even though our wants
seem very reasonable. The discipline
of drudgery should not be forgotten.
The modern tendency is to do away
with drudgery almost entirely , but I
think that a mistake. Certainly let
the parents guide , help and direct their
children , but do not make life too easy
for them , let them take their fair share
of trouble and responsibility. "
How a Trnit Loader Work * .
There is a mistaken idea that the
men who direct the great corporations
are continually engaged in a vast
amount of detail business. That is
not the case. Modern business has
made the position of the trust leader
one requiring not only brains , but
brains of the highest order. It may
be that the president of a trust does
not perform an official act once a day.
It may be that his work is confined
to initiating the papers that his sub
ordinate heads of departments submit
to him , but the fact remains that he is
the brains of the concern , and that if
he signs papers without knowing their
contents he does so because he knows
thoroughly the men who submit them.
It has been said with truth that the
most successful men in these business
es are those who do nothing when
things are going smoothly and who
do everything when they are going ill.
Instead of taking away from the free
dom of action of the men who direct
these concerns.modern conditions have
added to their responsibility. The
whole system of trust organization de
pends upon making each man respon
sible for the work which lie directs.
So long as he achieves satisfactory re
sults he is not interfered with. It is
said , for example , that the president
of the Standard Oil company never is
sued a positive order to his subordi
nates. Whether it is a matter of giv
ing employment to a workman or car
rying out a deal with a government be
merely suggests. If the subordinate
prefers to substitute his own judgment
in the matter he is permitted to dose
so , but he is held strictly responsible
[ or the consequences. Leslie's.
A Scttlnc Ileu'-i Journey.
Buckout & Co. of Tarrytown re
ceived a carload of hay recently from
Michigan. When Station Agent John
H. See broke the seal on Lie car he
was surprised to hear the cackling of
i hen inside , and on investigation a
arge white Leghorn hen was found
strutting up and down on the top of
; he hay , and in one corner of the car t
was a nest containing six eggs. The
iar was sealed up in Michigan twenty
lays before its arrival , and the hen
ived in it all that time without any
: oed or water. How the hen get in t
.he car is a mystery , for it is loaded 1
vith heavy bales of hay. The her.
, vas in a healthy condition after its
,000-mile trip , and Mr. See turned it
) ver to one of his men , who will now
: are for it. The eggs were disposed of
vithout an inquest.
Life > "oar the Kquntor.
Rev. Father Grison. of Stanley Falls ,
Africa , writes that Europeans have a
ery inaccurate idea of tropical tem-
icratures. He passed eight years at
he equator on the Pacific coast , he
ays , and never saw the mercury
.bove 85 degrees , while at Stanley
7alls the maximum is 90 degrees and
he nights are deliciously cool. On
he other hand , there are frequent
empests of indescribable violence , and
"ather Grison has counted 66 light
ing flashes in one minute , the thunder
eing continuous , and has seen ten
hunderbolts stmke within a radius of
few hundred meters in the sspace of
wo hours. Youth's Companion.
A Brilliant Comet.
The brilliant comet visible in South
Africa is an object of great interest
o the soldiers. A private in the Buffs
. -riling from Balmoral , says : "When
first saw it I thought it was a veldt
re with a rocket ascending fromit
. star of exceptional brilliancy w s
Icse to it. "
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