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title: 'Bisbee daily review. (Bisbee, Ariz.) 1901-1971, January 19, 1919, MINING SECTION, Page FOUR, Image 12',
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THE BISBEE DAILY REVIEW. SUNDAY, JANUARY 19, 1919.
&Uc Sltsiirr Daily Slruixu
Published Every Day Except Monday, by thet State Consolidated Publishing
MEMBER ASSOCIATED PRESS
The Associated Press is exclusively entitled to the use for re-publication
of all news dispatches credited to it or not otherwise credited to this paper,
aud also, the local news published therein.
All rights of re-publication of special dispatches herein are also reserved.
TWO ASSOCIATIONS FEDERAL ENGINEER
Entered as Second Class
Mail Matter at Bisbee, Arizona, Under Act of 1
March 8, 1879.
SEEK TO ORGANIZE AT STATE MEETING
OLD STATE POLICE
"UNTER DER LINDEN'
tfti'Vl - Thoenix Bureau
PHOilXIX. Ariz., Jan. 18.
SUBSCRIPTION RATES, PAYABLE IN ADVANCE
Suuday (our weekly) per year .
Sunday lour weekly) per quarter
No Subscription Taken for Less Than 75c
(Heview Phoenix tin ream
, Wheeler, government senior highway
engineer, will be here January 27 to
..$ .73 j PHOENIX. Ariz., Jan. IS. Two . attend me conference or me Arizona
2.25 ! widely divergent interests have met : Good Roads association. He will make
4.00 ! on a common ground aau are endeav- i tne principal address at tne meeting
Not Fit to Prjnt
U' the Armenian and Syrian relief campaign is a failure in the south
west, Uiis reason might possibly oe offered: The people were not told all tlie t joiutiy iy tne prohibition
7.50 i orlug to bring about a revival of taut
2.50 1 tamous organization, the Arizona
75 Mate Hangers, l ne attempt is tailing
concrete lorm in the stupe of a Lilt
which is to be introduced in IUj p. cs
eat session of the legislature, having
as its object the re-establishment ot
this police adjunct.
The proposed bill is being named
facts regarding the war sufferings of the Armenians, Syrians, and IVrsians
at tne hands of the Turks.
The truth of the matter is, a book or newspaper would be debarred from
the United- States mails, if it undertook to publish the whole story of Turkish
atrocities in the near east.
The tortures and mutilations and butcheries, the rapes and a thousand
other indecencies penetrated upon Armenian women and girls constitute
the mos unprintable narrative in the history of barbarism. They make the
Invaders of Belgium look like a Sunday school picnic party. And they are
facts, co: ling straight from trustworthy witnesses, United States consuls,
missionaries, relief workers, and escaped refugees.
But without knowing the details ot the whole hideous story, one fact
alone should be sufficient to get a response from the great heart of America:
Right now, four million shelterless men, women and cildren are dying a slow
death from starvation, and will assuredly perish unless we come to their aid.
"Armenia looks to America for her salvation," says a recent cablegram.
Wiiat will you do about it February 3-10?
and tne livestock associations. U n.:e j
the provisions of the measure have j
not oeen made put .ic, it is said tuat j
it is planned to asK tor a niucn larger 1
ana will tell of the advisability of con
strue ting 150,000 miles :f national
li:,tiways as proposed, by the National
Prc-i.ieat Wilson favors the earliest
possible resumption and extension of
highway construction under the fed
eral aid road act, and has written
Secretary of Agriculture Houston to
that ciK'ct. The secretary of agri
cultais is in favor of highway work.
President Wilson's Letter
The president's letter follows:
"Dw.r -Mr. Secretary: 1 heartily
loice than was maintained in tile oiu agree with you that it would be in the
territorial dayj. 'lue neev organisation, t puoiic interest to resume in full nieas
it is understood, will be nioUeled upon j ure the highway construction opera-
Open and Dark Covenants
It will make little difference, except to correspondents who have gone to
Paris aud the newspapers they represent, whether the proceedings of the
peace conference from day to day are made public or not. The American
people, as well as the people of all other countries, of course, have a curious
as well as vital interest in the result of the conference and would like to
learn of this news as it happens, the same as they like to keep track of all
continuing news. But it will not hurt them if they should be deprived of that
form of entertainment now. They know absolutely that nothing is going to
be "put over" on the I nited States at Paris, no matter what the end of the
conference may bring. The people will know all about the peace treaty be
fore the American nation decides whether or not it will become a party to it.
There is no use in these references that angry and disappointed corre
spondents are making to the president's demand for "open covenants." The :
president did not mean and could not mean that the people of the whole!
world should be appraised of every step to be taken at Versailles. It was
unthinkable that such a procedure would be followed there. What the presi
dent meant was that the people should be bound by no secret arrangement,
such as bound the entente together. While it was known that an agreement
including France, Great Britian and Russia existed, even well-informed citi
zens cf those countries did not know until war had been declared what those
nations had been committed to by their foreign offices. Even members of the
British parliament at the outbreak of the war professed ignorance of the
terms of the agreement.
In denouncing "secret covenants," the president did not have in mind
a secret treaty that would directly affect the people of the United States. Our
constitution had already made us immune from such dark agreements. Our
foreign office, even if disposed to that sort of diplomacy, could not impose a
secret treaty upon the United States. The president could not do it. What
he had in mind was the secret treaty as a menace to the peace of the world
an agrement binding together a group of nations for offensive and defensive
So, within the meaning of the president, the treaty ot Paris will be an
"open covenant," if it should, turn out to be a covenant at all. But it will
not be a covenai between the United States and the rest of the world
unless it shall please the senate and the people of the United States. Ari
me constauutary system wmcii 114s
proved so successtut in the en 01 ce
ment of the law in Pennsylvania.
The necessity tor the Hangers is
equally pressing in the opinion 10 each
of the interests behind tne movement.
The stockmen declare that they are
not furnished adequate protection tor
their sheep and cattle, under the pres
ent agreement. The "dry" supporters
are convinced that by clothing the
rangers with sufficient authority, they
would effectually break up tin; prac
tice of importing liquor into the Mute.
Since it is for their mutual good they
have combined to bring about the re
incarnation of the hard riding minions
of the law whose achievements shine
forth so brilliantly from the pages of
EOR STATE PRISON
The People's Money
If the railroad administration does not succeed in its program for an ex
tension of government control for five years, it will have to confess failure.
Nothing but a gateless pipe line into' the federal treasury can save it.
Hence the feverish haste to do something.
The chairman of the house interstate commerce committee, himself an
open advocate of government ownership, has introduced a bill to carry out the
administration program. Extension of government control for five years and
another revolving fund of $500,000,000 are the two features, it would be more
appropriate to call It a dissolving fund.
The railroads have been under government control a full year. Much al
lowance must be made for war conditions, but state socialism should not be
allowed to slip in under cover of them. After a full year, only a few railroads
have signed the agreement for government compensation end the net earn
ings of.tne roads have been grossly inadequate to meet government rentals.
The railroad administration announces its intention of reducing rates and
maintaining high wages; but it has nothing but the hope which springs etern
al in the human breast to justify its le!ief that it can make both ends meet.
The plain unvarnisueu truth is that the present plan of the administration
is that at the. end cf five years the railroads will be so hopelessly indebted
to the government that government ownership will be inevitabe.
It is time for the people to step in and make themselves herd. It is
their money which is being used to exploit this experiment in state socialism
and they bhould have something to say about it.
There is no reason to doubt that a five year continuation of government
control would involve the loan by the government to the railroads of at "vast
to'iO.OuO.OOO a year with little to show for it beyond a railroad wage scale
which would uemoraiize every industry in ci United States.
' With some of the increase in railroad wages we are in sympathy. It is
a fact that before the war railroad employes were poorly paid because govern
ment regulation had reduced the railroads to such an extent that they were
unable to pay fair wages. Tossibly it was necessary during the war ta pay
high wages to keep employes away from the munition factories; but wages
should return to a level with those paid in other Industries, when abnormal
conditions are removed. .
Government ownership will involve the payment to the owners of a sum
larger than nas been raised by Liberty loans during tho war and the con
tempiatic.il of this burden superimposed on the war debt is staggering. If
the people realize the true purpose of the present move of the administra
tion, they will thwart, it pronipily; but they must act at once. After March
4ta the uanger will be negligible. I'oston Commercial.
The Horse Scores
(Kevk-w- l'hoi-tiix llurcaul
PHOENIX. Ariz.. Jan. Gov.
Thomas E. Campbell today celebrated
his forty-first birthday by putting in
one of tne most strenuous days he has
experienced during his present term
of office. From 8 o'clock this morn
ing until this afternoon he did not
leave his chambers.
After a hurried luncheon he left for
Florence to make an inspection of the
state penitential y. The executive was
accompanied by the members of the
state board of institutions.
The officials will interview the new
warden. Powell, regarding the applica
tion of the principal which will gov
ern the institution in the future.
The primary object of the trip, how
ever, is to examine the condition of
the machinery at the prison. It was
decided to make the inspection after
the submission of a report by Engi
neer II. L). Campbell, indicating that
the mechanical department was in a
very bad shape from lack of repairs
and misuse of the various units.
tions under the federal aid road act.
and to do so as speedily as possible.
I understand the necessity which ex
isted for their contraction during the
stress through which we have been
passing, but that obstacle is now re
moved. I bolis'. e that it would be high
ly desirublj to have an additional ap
propriation w.iJe available to the de
p.innient of agriculture, to be used in
conjunction, it possible, with any sur
plus state and community funds, in or
der thit these operations may be ex
tended. It is important not only to
develop ,Mod highways throughout the
country as quickly as possible, but it
is al-:o at this time especially advis
able to resume and extend all such
essential public works.with a view to
furnishing employment lor laborers
who may be seekng new tasks during
the period of feadjustnienl. Knowing
Lhat the department of agriculture and
the state highway authorities iu each
otate have been carefully working out
road systems and develcpiin, plans
and specilications, I have no doubt
lhat all activities 1:1 this field can be
vigorously conducted through these
two sets of existing agencies, acting in
From Secretary of War
The following letter has been re
ceived tunn Secretary of War Baker:
"My Dear Mr. Secretary: I am in
full iireeiuunt with your view that
there should not only be prompt re
sumption ot road construction under
the federal aid road act, and under
such further authority as may exist
for separate state action, but also that
additional funds should be made avail
aide to ycur department for tho ex
tension of such work. The war depart
ment, as you know, detailed one of its
officers to serve with your bureau
of public roads in its consideration of
highways which might have a valua
tor military purposes, and I shall be
glad to have the closest possible co
operation continue as the work en
"NEWTON D. BAKER,
"Secretary of ar.'
' ' ?V ;
'oviri.v Phoenix IJuieaiK
PHOENIX. Ariz., Jan. IS. "Food
is not the only problem in Armenia
and Syria. Hundreds of thousands.
Mrs. Front zen
Owing to a severe attack of pleur
isy am! rheumatism, which has in
capacitated Mrs. M. E. M. Fra.itzen,
state chairman of the American
Committee on Devastated France
and the American Fund for French
MAYOR TO APPOINT
MEETING IN CAPITAL
STATE SEALER IS
TO PRESENT BILL
iKi'Vit - I'lioenix lluvvaii)
PHOENIX. Ariz., Jan. IS Following
out the recommendations embodied in
the governor's message to the fourth
state legislature. Robert E. Merritt.
state sealer of weights aud measures
is preparing a bill intended to make
this department operative. In the
event the desired legislation is enact
ed, radical changes will be made in
this office, and the scope of this worK
extended to embrace the entire state
instead of being confined to certain
sections as is now the case.
Under the present law, state inspec
tions of weights, scales and measur
ing devices arj comined to prec incts j
having a population between iwn and ,
50U0. 'The operating clauses are so
clumsily framed that even within this I
prescribed area the department can!
accomplish little good, while the
aLuses that an; declaieu to c.in in the 1
territory of sparse population not cov
ered by the present statute are said to
more than couutci balance the little
that is achieved in the districts out-!
side of the cities.
State Sealer Merritt proposes to
HIGHWAY PAVING TO
BE STARTED SHORTLY
Preparations for the beginning of
the paving of the Bisbee-Douglas high
way have been put under way with
the ai rival of Mr. Oswald, of the Os
wald ccmpuny. who hold the contract
for the paving of the Douglas end.
A rock crushing plant and storage
bin for the product are being built
at Pauls quarry, beyond rorrest, as
1 warehouse a'id stock barns near the
('a: timet & Arizona mining company
smelter at iJouglas.
Actual paving will start as soon as
weatlier conditions moderate, Mr. Os
WOULD FLY FOR U. S.
eliminate: the population definition in
the rural districts which would bring
unuer the jurisdiction of tho state de
partment all territory except the cities
with 'more than M;y inhabitants.
These are adequately protected
against fraud and negligence by the
inspectors provided by tho various
The abolition of the present fee sys
tem is also advocated. Thi.-, would af
fect the cities as well as ilie districts
directly under the control ot the Matt? I
seuler. The revenue now deii.ed Iroin 1
source is inconsiuVrat'le anil con-!
Register a victory for the horse. The conquering motor car is not yet uni
versal victory, even in Washington, the stronghold of artificality. Secretary
of the treasury Glass and Postmaster Burleson have asked congress to let
them nave, horses and carriages, according to tho old custom, instead of the
automobiles that modern usace prescribes for cabinet officers. The house
committee on appropriations has graciously consented, aud amended its loB'8'jtnjs M
I.itiv: bill accordingly. . J stimtes a perpetual trout of petty an-1
Andrew Ja' kson, who gavo his favorite In.rse lasting fame by tying him 1 I1()Vall( ,.. -j m. increased efficiency, ac-1
to the picket f-nce in front of the White. House, would appreciate this. I cording to .Mr. Merritt. would more!
It is a triumph, but probably the last. I-t horse-lovers take what satisfat-I than compensate lor the trifling loss j
ticn they ran trim this reprieve. The horse is doomed. Most men living will
probably see horse-drawn vehicles forbidden the use of city streets. Arizona
The fact that General Pershing is courageous
iiim to be audacious in politics.
e would :iustain.
Since it is manliest the act can hoc
be enforced by one man. the bill c.ills
lor the appointment of two deputies ,
! and a c lerk to c arry out the piovisiuns ;
war does not leu'P' i f the contemplated law. i
KILLED WHEN PLANE f-LL5
SHKKVKl'OltT. Ui.. Jan IS. I.t
A. Elliott, ol ll.iSLim. Ma.s.. die
;h'ht of ions ii.j..; i s i
1 hcily lUlil ii fr:;i tuivii sk;ill he
Hid be iii:te as safe on Prussian soil a t.ie letircd j ( (.j,',.,j ln, ;ik, ., u.mi.i v. Ii 11 ire .
' plane leil Utar ti.e lair fciouuX-.
; - i !
Ai,.,'' ' ....
'. .: ' H . .
:. : .V- J
It " , t K vfc. '
I r :-(''
t . !. 5
! f ' ' - t- " - . 1
..-r, t .. .. ki
Max Harden asseris that the kaiser was merely a tool in the war. Wil
helm never got near enough to the hard work to be regarded as a battle-ax.
AiiiiTK an so;d:er.s
Kd.sci is in liolland.
Jeut. Chrihtian Donhausor.
Liut. Chi-istian Ponhauxer. tho
German aviator who "modestly" con
f.n cr t.it h" sot down 1 ifut.
Qucntin K.'icvrlt. has n Hmbition.
ile wajits to fix for Uie U. S. ,
driven out crv.cily by the Turk.i, must j wounded, has issued the request that
te reinstated in their hemes and af- a ,,,e lora, womp wh(J ,,ave gewin.
:'crueJ an opportunity to become self-1 ,. . ... ,, t
jupportinci These problems require !'or lhe A- K K xv 1:1 t,,iMr hom, s .
iIih bii-CRst measure or simnnrt lroinituin it in at the Ore office at once'
I This work has been out
Anxious M have tho city of Bisbee
well reprrsrnrel at the Arizona Good
Roads convention, which opens in
1 h(.ei::.t January 21. Mayor Jacob
the rhiiritahlt iniblic." I This work h hn nut upvpral I t-r'c-sl"-1 Wits lookout yester-
The above received from Food Ad month. Mrs. Frantzen knows whold3' lor five representative citireus
uiinistrator Hoover b: Charles Willis, has ths work but is unable phvsically ! ho hli aPPoiuted delegates,
state directof of the united drive for, to gather it up at present, so much!;' U!,e he has ttled upon the men.
relief in the near ea.,l, who is now hill clin.bins would be involved. All;" b,i ta!1 .,lniluc" t!lem to "tept. the
organizing the work in preparation of it m ist be in by February 1. she n:ayof Wl!! allIlouni'e n r.ames until
ior the triple flrive Februrv 10 to savs. as the last box to be p.u-ked.Uey have detinitely to attend
17. at which time Arizona will belaud shipped will be made ready on! "lue ''''P"1ance of good roads and
asked to raise SISO.OOO. its quota for a!that date. ,strects to the citizens generally, and
national lm;d of 43,O0n.0iO. for the. Mrs. Frantzen has gien up tlie ':'ore Partn-ularly at this time when
relief and rehnbitution of these strav-' work rooms in the Central and Gar- ,0 o;k is needed to furnish era
lng and pershintr people. Ifield school buildings. S!.e desires in 'Payment for many of the retumin?
,ng and perishing people. j behalf of the committee to extend her : !iol,utrs or !""ll,rs. 's something every-
trials, in sight of the goal of freedom. thanks to Prof. C. F. Philhrook. Mip - ''.!Ust aid Mavor Enck-
star.d ior lack oi iunds, iu immediate 'erintendent of school., the teachers 1 esterdJ.
danger of starvation or of death from : and pupils of t!-e public schools. Missi At the meeting of the council
tlie diseases of war and huneer." said Hilev nd her nunils. the Sitrs of ' ' u !,ua-' '"''i- cu ensiiieer m
Mr. Willis today at state iieudquar- Loretto and their pupils for tli ir loyal
icrs. "There are 3,050,0i)tl souls, 4." support during the activity of the A.
per cent of whom are orphans in des , F. F. W. and A. 0. D. F., in fhf War-'
..erate need. Catholics. Protestants 1 ren district. Mrs. Julii Avtell of the
and Jews alike have been the victims 1 Tombstone school and the children;
of Turkish oppression u'Vd ci Turkish 'there whe worked faithfully for die
government orders to e.terminate or 1 cause, through t;;e Pisbee committee
drive Irom their homes and industries of A. F. F. W.
every ether people in the near east. While i'h work rocnis are goiiu
c'atholics. Protestants and Jews alike; out of exis'er.ce. the committee
are lecer.ing every help within the Icampaign Im-ally for nien.bershlps and ,
Mwer of 'he committee lor the united ! throughout
drive for relief in the near east. Istate in the near future. At t e com-
Tresent the grades and the city at
torney will have ready an ordnance
1 embodying them, so that we can pro
ceed to t ie next stage in the paving
,o. upper .Main siie.t, Mibway ailev.
;0. K. strt' tipper Brewery avenue
and Naco read.
"li will retiuire at least 60 dav bs-
, (fore we can let contracts and get
...I!.. . 1.... t .
Willi ican iu fi"iuK. ma 1 icei as
n'liiiuvi'i iiiui ir.e people i;i lOeiK
Cochise county and the " 1 l"' u'" " l,;e i'lHi.-di 10 pave.
'tis e.:i'iiL,:i i:.e quesnoii aircauy naei
j heen passed upon."
10 alleviate the suffering of these , tion wf'.l be based upon paid up-mem-.
.-stricken people. The expense of col-i bershlps. Th-ie are many people in! j-j . .
leetion and of di.-tribittion is met in-itlie Uanen district :;o have pledged ' Jy VlJflClU JxVDOIlCO
t hpHKit'vi'M fn :in in r:illnir tun, is for
t'e refugees. This money, together
tlh that derived troia rxhibitlun o:
!n;:;f')n ricture. which will be shown
throughout the state scon, should raise!
.-. good turd. 1 Th.i- tho Aau-riran deushN.v u ia-
The plan :.' v ration fll be for ,xho Uc!,t.r,.0!, the praise tnr t!i.
one nun 01 ire in inev ooiaun-u 10 re
.Haiti in the hand of the local com-
vate'.y," said Mr. Willis.
BISBEE MAN POSTED
IN RHINE GARRISON
Killed in Action
. j niittee
The cf'or hi
!f will be
j ( hi-keie" and stoc; the funis. The
' Ameiican committee has pledged itself
I to iii l devastated Fiance and has
p-cm sed tic- Seri;-e d S-ttte to run
1 tinvie to do rj ior at least two year.
arii.s and th.tt
j,ble to r" iht
tiroiiri' Crnzaii. .iillilcl.v an eul
nii,vU ii,.. uuitii,.k e,i.,.n . mltiM pense'H.
hut" .,ve n m..ml,er f l. "-,.! i:.n unit ' replant oil hard and Vineyards
which has been fighting in France,
has written his brother. Joseph Gro-
gan of thi:; 'ity. that he is alive, well
and a member of the allied army of
occupation, in garrison at Honn. a city
on the Uliihe, ,u miles over the Ger
man frontier from France. Hu hopes
soon to be able to leave the army and
return to his work in the Warren dis
Mr. Grcgan left here in September.
11 (, joining uie c.iiHiuiaii iiuces as a.
TAKES STRONG ROLE
first entered the 1
trenches in April of last veiar and be
tween that time and the signing cf the
armistice saw much action.
Tp last lelte-r received from him by
his brother, previous to that ef yester
day, was written on November !. two
davs prior t. the armistice being
lteautitnV Kaliliyn Williams, stalely
and polished, with lh.it aristocratic
tearing that so ami' v fits her for
! role's of patrician character, i. ad-
mirably adapted t the role of Charity
1 Coe I lice-.er ill "We Can't Have'
! Everv 1 hin.,." winch is to be shown at
ui other w as we:rried about i th
his fate, but the explanation ot the
loirj Mle-nce was i;ive'ii when he said
1:1 his latest lettc- tuat witnin two
days after the signitm of the armi ;t ice
he had left his old station iu France
and marched 1"" miles to llonn. The
march was made in heavy order with
lull lieid equipment, all experience
which Mr. cJni-an said he would not
GUILTY OF MURDER.
11 . i:u. coin., .hiu i- ji.M'
uicci. It'tind mniiy tenia;.' in the
rhnli'. l a hi: ri id lh" luunler of his
t!i jni 41 tiiii'iii mill a Hi" In-
I.;. ri- theater toda. As the tin
pv witi of ii wealthy New lorVcr
an vve;'k. moral aharactcr, she per
travs tin ro e iih a ictiucment mat
is cuii.iiel'Mu in its artistry. Miss
Willlani.i ieci,;lY made a rial sac
ii's i t -;. 111 l !) . I . H. In- MilU--.it-ciiill
mtuie. "Tlie WI'.ispiTini:
Chorus," ami In r ii.nniot ruble char
iictet iat i ins 111 the past inti-T aio
.stamped her as an ,m in 01 wciidiT-
I11I c!saliii; and ma. 1
aill v. She i- said to h;-
. . lull.:
ic i rsetl-
; 11 : 111 1 11 1 1
' 1' 11
j sale in action.
I v : ti t y o; er Cerman
I ho liiie will ever be
) !c t tl ey ijwv him." is t.ie t ibute
CiVe-.l til V.'.llkees who went over th
t.'P by c pt Charles J. Moore i.ie
..asedi. nph-w ci Mrs. A. T. Hoy
; e f this city.
apt-i Slocr.; as awarded til.'
1!: :h...i h.-;i sini c m.s for h:s
I heroisi . 1:1 n t:oa cn tho .ndon rivrr
iri Fravae. V.c lui his men thiouh
I h. ivy ar':!!i ry fire ar.l reorsanUrl
' the:.i aflc t cy . ad be; :ime scattered
I vv!-,'ii oi:l.-m ti-is; 1. bri.ue across
i the riv r. lie ".a.-i si-verely wemndi J
' i -: r ! M 1; fi.:hi;n. but coii'inued giv
i it! instructions to his subordinate
Icr carrying em the work.
I s'hortl. beiore ita-eiving his la'al
; Viininil. Captain Moore wrote Mrs.
1 ilcy. prni;ng the d.euhbo; tor his
work 'ii the battiefii'ld :
'.ct us hone. he v r
j e , crv ti 'd .- w Ini i- eve n : t.
j ih-il.lrg t! cir latr share !
i ii a v ill ri t u shi. k a;. !
llai I cue let ia' If. I Via this- v.o
uCe will en r be abl to pa, the debt
I at the, me 1 to the Ameri.-in doiud
tiov. He tui'Ues mile aiie: nu e wi'd
ti., pi'i.'iiis ii.i his back, li. waits m
hi., -liniv tn in h wliiie a territie- tu ni
t'lidiiiciit lim-.i on. tie hvit the
lop. Uni's ritle lire, an: unci; .e n;,
Hie. niachiiie tun tire. shLn ii, I. hith
e ilisi es, nas shells and eiiuid tas.
'And content! It's ennu-'i 10 niakd
aii hody Maxell's. We've been tlirm' .ti
it ij.iv, ;(, id I Know tin- debt (ho eve
th M "
i e apt ai 11 M e
' rh.'H'.s ,,. M :or.-.
t:i:i-. .iViu.1''. Au