Newspaper Page Text
5B . ' ' 1-HE EVENING STANDARD. OGDEN, UTAH, WEDNESDAY, APRIL 10, 1912. , 5
ft TO MEET
I ( MAY 14 .
,1 I Tne executive committees of the
IJr f state Democratic committee met in
IS fl ' E "ices ot J"dge S. R. Thurman,
33 Boston building, Salt Lake, at
I 7.30 o'clock last evening. The pur-
t pose of the meeting was to make ar-
I ransemonts for the state convention
If which will be held In this city May
If, 1-1, for the selection of delegates to
I f the national Democratic convention.
I i The date for the convention was
f I , changed from May 11 to May 14 on
SI i account of the Inability to secure tho
I , theater on the first named date.
I ' C. C. Richnids was selected tempo-
J : rary chairman of the convention. A
fg committee of three was appointed, to
1 arrange for tho convention and a com-
Ijft mittee of fifteen appointed to look
IH . after the financial end of the cam-
Mi paign. The chairman of the meeting,
fl Judge S. R Thurman, was authorized
ji to appoint a committee of five, includ-
1 ; Ing himself as chairman, an organiza-
l tlon of the state Democracy This
l : committee hns not yet been named.
&) A transcript of the speech delivered
A i ! at the Colonial theater by W. J. Bry-
ffl ) ; an, Februarv 26, 1912, has been pur-
chased from John W. Pike, the sten-
n l ographer, who reported the speech. It
4 ,' nas referred to a special committee
(q '. i which will consider the advisability
p J ! of publishing it in pamphlet form for
jj ' distiibution throughout tho stato.
h I i The apportionment of the delegates
ly ' amons the various counties was based
L upon the vote for Frank B. Stephens
I 1 . for the electoral, collego at tho presi-
I ; dential election In 190S It was de-
rP ! , elded that no more recent voto would
t be a fair apportionment for Salt Lake
.5J county on account of the American
l vote in Salt Iake City. The appor-
Q tionment decided on will give one del-
I: . egate for overy eight3-five votes cast
I " for Mr Stephens, making about 500
I' in all.
I , The members of the executive com-
I p ; mittee were enthusiastic and hopeful
w I' and every one expressed a willingness
to make himself useful throughout
3 I the campaign In the interest of Dem-
r ocracy. Among those present at the
I meeting last evening wero Judge S.
K R. Thurman, chairman; J R. Letch
Rl er, W. R. Wallace, Judge W. H.
if King, Judge J. W. Burton, F. S. Fern
f strom, Ashby Snow, Ray Van Cott and
jjt. Joseph Young of Salt Lako City. Ho-
II ber Jex and Wilford Giles of Provo,
(i and other prominent men from dlf
). ferent parts of tho state.
f LAND SALE
li BTJRLEY, IDAHO, APRIL 20.
I v " "
I SIxty-fi''o hundred acres stato
'I school" lands to be sold at public auc
tion; mini mum. appraised, value, 310
por acio. Exclusions via Oregon Short
I Line from Utah points, April 17, IS
m : lim,tcd to April 24 Thcro
will bo a snie 0f additional lands at
Rupert, Idaho, on April 22. .Por fur
ther particulars address D.'.E. J3ur
ky, Goneral Passenger Agent, 201
Deseret News Building, Salt Lako
Most d sflgurlng akin eruptions,
scrofula, pimples, rashes, etc., are duo
to impure blood. Burdock Blood Bit
ters is a cleansing blood tonic. Makes
you clear-eyed, clear-brained, cJear-skinned.
List of letters remaining in the
postofflce at Ogden; Utah, April 9.
1912. which If not called for In two
weeks will ho sent jo the dead letter
Miss Viola Allen, Miss Bertha
Brooks, Mrs May Boyle, Mrs. P J.
Bell, Miss Vlda Brandon! Miss Mar
garet Chandland, Miss Lizzie Conner.
Miss Jessie Elliott, Mrs. W. E. Geiss
ler, Mrs. Elnora Harris, Mrs. Jean
Hansen. Mrs. L. E. Hobbs, Mrs. Sarah
Hobbs, Mrs Annie Henderson, Marlon
King, Mrs. Marvel Kendall, Miss Fran
cis Kane, Mrs. J. Lanmeyer. Miss
Mattic Martain, Mrs. J. F. Nowman,
Miss Clara Paterson, Mrs Allle Pal
mer, Miss Blanch Russell, Mrs. H.
Roberts. Mrs, J. E, Stakor, Mrs. LI1
He Simpson, 2r Mrs. Helen Stokes,
Miss Pearl Sholton, Mrs. Pearl Slater.
B. Andrews, J. Carl Allred, Lloyd
Batson. Leslie Benjamin, Lafe Brown,
Oiner Bergeron, S. Fred Bolllf, Xeno
phon Desslpris, Jno. Duffy, Geo.
Everett, F. L. Elling, J. B. Ellis. L. J.
Egan, Chas M. Forest, Fred Farr,
H. E. Fuller, K. Furugama, S. FreL 3,
Geo. W Gregg, Hoyt S Gale. C. I
Huddle, Bon Hampton, Ed Harness,
Edward Huslllr, Glenn Harper, M. R. j
Hansen, Alfred Jachson, Franz G.
Johansson, Jacob Jochum, 2; Fcwox
ior K. Koplfur. J B. Kelly, R. L. '
Killingsworth, T. KItagawa, Jean Kas
(anloudaki, F. A. Kriesz, Tommy
Lunn, Wm, P. Lethbridge", Ja3. Jno.
Lofiotis, Donald McAllister. B. Monter,
Jno. P Morris, P J. Murphy, Thos J.
Murphy, Nolls P. Neilson. A. L. Pen- '
Pentlco, Emmett Reynolds, Frank
Stines, Oscar Shaffer. Daniel Shaw,
Harry P. Tate, K. Uyonlshi, C. Woody,
Burt White, Chnrloy Young.
Manuel I. Antoniou, 2
L. W. SHURTLIFF, P. M.
Ogden Aerlc. No. IIS, F. O. B , -will
give a privato masquerade. Wednes-
dav Eve, April 10. 1912, at Eagles hall
on Hudson avenue For Eagles and
ladlos only Visiting Eagles espec
ially invited Show your receipts.
Costumes can be secured at tho hall.- j
Hi IS The Cumulative Effect
iff gS of a Bank Account is great. Just as soon as you
Its 5 & ij
I S s bein to save, you will begin to economi2e, and your H a
Pl a 3 Bank Account will grow surprisingly. $ A
w Your account is invited. jj '
J If i I 4 Per Cent Interest Paid on Savings Accounts. H
ft I ff iii'i i i h mn'i uii inn i i T,,i-l-CT,,",yM!'.rv'rf-rTiT'iiiil'jM w w
I w fMM.'.itfiw.iYJji'fJL'" iiiiiiKil i r--iTf irwr n i in mi it jiJ i-rrri
I : I Utah Matsonal Bank 1
: j OGDEN, UTAH 1
If ' United States Deposiary i
I ; Capital and Surplus, $180,000
i ' Gives its Patroes the Flattest I
li j Aeeommodalloe Consistent J
w I with Safe and Conservative j
l i Banking
li ; 1 RALPH E. HOAG, President. I
II 1 - HAROLD J. PEERY, Vice-President. I
m LOUIS H. PEERY, Vice-President.
M '' 1 A. V. McINTOSH, Cashier. 1
I I GonetoaBetterPSace I
I We wish to announce to our patrons our removal to l
W I TWENTY-FIFTH STREET j
I ' Q where we expect to meet all of our old friends and many new I
1 ' 6 ones. Come and see us, we are here to please. I
II I THE NOBBY SUITORIUM
Sji I 223 TWENTY-FIFTH ST.
SI j jmmmjriaiiM iTTT-rin " ' -nTrrrrTTTii
NOW'S THE TIME I
i I I To have your spring cleaning done. First-
f I class work guaranteed. The right prices.
;j 1 DAVISON & NELSON I
I 1 The Vacuum House Cleaners.
1 f I .Offices, 2340 GrSht. Phone 910 1
B I ' -
A dispatch from Washington says i
that the English sparrow, originally
imported Into this country to destroy
insect pests, but known chiefly in re
cent years ns a pest of other birds, '
may come into its own again, accord
ing to the officials of tho govern
ment biological survey.
It has been found that tho sparrow
is a vigorous enemy of tho alfalfa '
weevil, an evil which threatens to ;
1 spread throughout the entire alfalfa
farming territory of tho west as the
cotton boll weevil has spread in tho
So far the weevil has appeared only
in Utah and parts of Wyoming.
I Tho bureau of entomology has rc-
I ceived from its agent in Italy a num
ber of parasites which feed on tho al- f
falfa weevil and these will bo sent ,
to Utah at once.
HOST PULL Oil
A Few Applications of a
Simple Remedy Will
Bring Back the Nat
"Pull out ono gray hair and a dozen
will take its placo" is an old Baying,
which Is, to a gTeat extent, true, if j
no steps are taken to stop the cause, i
when gray hairs appoar it is a sign I
that Nature needs assistance. It is
Nature's call fpr help. Gray hair, dull,
lifeless hair, or hair that is falling
out, is not necessarily a sign of ad
vancing age, for there are thousands
of elderly people with perfect heads j
of hair without a single strepk ofi
When gray hairs come, or when the
hair seems to bo lifeless or dead, I
some good, reliable hair-restoring
treatment should be resorted to at j
once. Specialists say that one of the j
best preparations to use is the old- ,
fashioned "sage tea" which our ,
grnndparcnts used. The best prepar-'
ation of this kind Is Wyeth's Sage
and Sulphur. Hair Remedy, a prep
aration of domestic sage and sulphur,
scientifically compounded with lator i
discovered hair tonics and stimulants,
the whole mixture being carefully i
balanced and tested by experts.
Wyeth's Sago and Sulphur is clean
and wholesome and perfectly harm
less. It refreshes dry, parched hair,
removes dandruff and gradually re
stores faded or gray hair to Its na- (
tural color. i
Don't delay another minute Start
using Wyeth's Sago and Sulphur at
once and see what a difference a few i
days' treatment will make in your 1 1
liiia ii i:jj;ii cuiuii la uuuieu 10 wu
public at fifty cents a bottle, and is
recommended and sold b all drug
gists. Special Agent, A R Mclntyrc.
Brigham City, April 10 Complclo
returns from Brigham City on tho
waterworks bond election and partial '
returns from tho county of Box Elder .
show that on the waterworks bond I
question, for the Issue of $35,000
bonds to increase tho size of the pres
ent city plant, the total vote was, for,
172; against, 15.
On the road bond issue the vote,
while not so one-sided, Is apparently
largely in favor of voting $175,000
bonds for roads and bridges. Tho re
turns from sixteen out of twenty-five
precincts give, for, 35S; against, 224.
Blackfoot, Idaho, April 0 In a
running rifle battle between Max
Smith chief of police, and a Mexican,
the latter was killed near hero today.
For several days Mexicans had
been in town, drinking heavily. This
afternoon Chief Smith attempted to
arrest one of their number. Pedro
Paxloda, who was intoxicated and
disorderly. Tho others intorfered, but
the chief succeeded in taking his
prisoner to tho jail.
Returning to the spot where ho had
made tho arrest, and where ho had
left his bicycle, ho found ono of tho
Mexicans smashing tho wheel with an
axe When called upon to desist and
submit to arrest, the Mexican ran
north along the railroad tracks. The
chief pursued and a few minutes later
was joined in the chaso by Sheriff Do
Kay who was returning from Idaho
Falls by automobile.
While tho chief kept up tho pursuit
Do Kay attempted to Intercopt the
fugitive, who then took to the fields.
The chief followed, exchanging shots
with tho Moxlcan at a range of 100
yards. In a few minutes tho Mexican
fell. When tho chief and Sheriff Do
Kay reached the man ho was dead.
Tho Women Clerks' Trade Union of
Berlin, Germany, which haa worked
tor years for Inclusion in the imperial
system of pensions and insurances, has
lately rcceivod assuranco that thoy
are soon to be admitted on excellent
: S & jgP Hundreds of Suits and Coats at enormous reductions. The jL 1 H
yk Prices which these Suits and Coats should have sold at j'Wm& 1 H
I wlfillk are now C0ItlPetely disregarded. m f jw " 1 H
' v if mM Thursday and Friday they go at unprecedented M .Jlf 1
I VmM ' after Easter reductions. I w ffl 1 1
IWtwX s&fflM$y For a suit that l3 vr0Tth s30-00- 1
For a suit that Is worth $20.00. sixA Lmr These suits are mado in the I J
These suits come In Blues. Tan, T (F latest styles and all new ma- 1 H
-,,. w,, A torials, strictly tailored All I M
Grays, White serge, Yhlp Cords is i iiil
and Fancy -Novelties All sizes. .. -tap. i -df - I iiifl
I ats QATFPiwrF W 5H1cfc PaIIPAI drf,sses, sale H
Ih COATS, SALE PRIUii W l iw0.iJwwO PRICE $9.75 H
tjw. ID Strcot and afternoon ureases In
serges, mixtures, etc.; beautifully
Mxtures and serges beautifully Lawn Waists beautifully trimmed and embroidered, values Q4T trimmed with contrasting mater- H
trimmed and embroidered. The up to $1.50 ... tJ'O'L to $20 fa H
latest styles of tho season Valuw Hundreds of styIcs ,n ovolty WaIsta bcautlfuliy Q 7 Val"CS H
ranging to $20. m to bo flh "JC embroidery trimmed Values up to $S.O0 J JL & O ' ' M
closed out at F a J .H
Silk Waists, Net Waists, Chiffon Waists, also many many flfij DO HANDSOME H
900 QJTT XT PTTTTT high-class Noeltj Waists will bo shown. Values up to $5.00 POCJ "IVmVnRT TV POWlVl llllllH
. COATS An opportunity that seldom come3. H
Just received a new shipment of M jtfP gn "Jc am f"'o nj O Mm Anv hat in tho house worth up 1
I them Thoy all go at special re- BiffigfjM. .iTJT. mPm,, - y,wJf mujT'j uJ f.i'BB to $7 00' your Q I lH
1ST Of LIE
According to a copy of the order
signed by Piesldcnt Taft, March 2D,
received yesterday-rat the Utah land
office, approximately 1G.300 acres of
Utah land have been withdrawn from
location, entry, or sale. The lands
are to be designated as public water
reserves and certain springs are with
drawn so that they will be accesslblo
to all. The land is described as fol
T. 12 S., R. 12 we,, unsurveyed: All
lands within ono-quarter mile of
Wildhorse Spring,' located approxi
mately in what will bo when surveyed
T. 1G S , R. 12 W., unsurveyed: All
Milady's Toilet Table
By Mrne. D'MILLE
Of course, not every facial blemish
can be removed by simplo homo
treatment, but there are many com
mon afflictions that yield quickly to
proper enre and attention. A truo
beautifior can be mnde by diosolv
ing an original package of mayatono
in a half-pint witch hazel. Gently
massage the face, neck and arms
with this, nnd yellowness, dark and
muddy patches, pimples, rough and
red skin will be banished. It makes
tho skin smooth, soft, white and sat
iny and preserves tho youthful charm
of tho face.
Superfluous hairs cause many
women annoyance (and embarrass
ment. These an bo' quiekly and eas
ily removed by applyiug dolatono
pnste. Mix a little powdered dola
tono with enough water to cover tho
hairs; apply, and after two or three
minutos rub off. wash tho skin, and
the hairs will bo' gone.
You can avoid catching cold by dry
shampooing for the removal of dust,
dandruff and excess oil. Put a cupful
of corn meal in a fruit jar and mix
With it an original package of thorox.
Sprinkle a llttlo on tho head and
brush out thoroughly. If anything
will make the hair grow, therox will,
and this treatment keeps tho hair
light, fluffy and beautifully lustrous.
For tired, Boro. swollen or aching
feet there is nothing better than
Mother's Salve. Indeed, it will re
lievo pain In any part of tho body
hcadacho, backucho or sore muscles.
It Is easy to use, quick to act and
should bo In every home, for It al
loviates suffering from more serious
afflictions, such as rheumatism, lum-
bago and neuralgia.
lands iltHin one-quarter mile of Swan
scy Spring, located approximate!) in
what will bo, when surveyed. Sec. 19.
T. 11 S., R. 13 W., unsurveyed All
lands wjthln one-quarter mile of an
unnamed spring-, located approximate
ly in what will be, when surveyed,
T. 17 S., R. 13 W.. unsurveyed: All
lands within one-quarter mile of An
telope Springs, located approximately
in what will be. when survoyed, Sec.
T. 11 S., R. li W., Sec. 3, lots 1 to
15. inclusive; SW 1-1, W 1-2 of SE
1-4; Sec. 4, all; Sec. 10, B 1-2; Sec.
11.. W 1-2, SE 1-4, Sec. II. all; Sec.
25, NE 1-4 of SW 1-4, S 1-2 of SW
T. 12. S R. II W., unsurveyed- All
I lands within one-quarter mile of Cane
Springs, located approximately in
what will be, when surveyed, the SE
1-4, Sec. 23, and the SW 1-4, Sec 24.
T. 1G S.. R. 14 W., unsurveyed- All
lands within one-quarter mile of Coy
oto Springs, located approximately
In what will be, when surveyed, the
W 1-2, Sec 13.
T. 1G S.. R. 15 W., Sees. 31 and 35.
T. 17 S R. 15 W., unsurveyed: All
lands within ono-quarter mile of Wil
low Springs, located approximately In
what will be, when surveyed, the esc
T 17 S., R, 15 W., unsurveyed: All
lands within one-quarter mile of Tule
Spring, located approximately In what
will be, when surveyed, Sees. 2 and
T. 17 S., R. 13 W., unsurveyed: AH
lands within one-quartor mile of
South Tule Springs, located approxi
mately in what will bo, when survoy
ed, Sec. 14.
T. 10 S., R. 17 W., Sec. lo. SW 1-4 j
or NW 1-4.
T 10 S.. R. 17 V.. Sec. 32. NW 1-1. I
T LI S., R. 17 W.. Sec. IS. W 1-2,
SE 1-4 Sec. 10, NE 1-4; Sec. 20, N 1-2; ,
Sec. 30, NE 1-4; Sec 31, SW 1-4, W
1-2 of SE 1-i. ,
T. 12 S., R. 17 W., Sec. o, NW 1-4;
Sec. G. N 1-2.
T. 12 S.t R. 18 W., unsurveyed: All
lands lying within one-quarter mile
of Granite Creek.
T. 12 S R. IS W., unsurveyed: AH
lands lying within one-quarter mile
of Trout Creek.
T 13 S-. R. IS W. Sec. 4, E 1-2;
Sec 5. SW 1-4; Sec. G, all; Sec. S.
N 1-2; Sec. 9, N 1-2
T 16 S R. IS W.f Sec. S. SE 1-2 of
NE l-l, NE 1-1 of SE 1-4; Sec A,
T. 1G S., R. IS W., Sec. lo, all; Sec
T. 18 S., R. IS W.. unsurveyed: All
lands lying, within onequarter molo of
Knoll Spi Ing. located approximately in
what will be, when surveyed, Sec 10.
T. 11 S., R. 19 W., Soc. 2G, W 1-2
of SW 1-1; Sec. 27, all; Sec. 2S, E
1-2; Sec. 34, NE 14; Sc 25, NW 1-4,
T. 15 S R. 19 W . Sec. 31, S 1-2.
T. 17 S., R. 19 W., Sec 7, N 1-2;
imii i n-i-n i i ii ii- i nwiTiinr
Sec S, NW 1-4
T 17 S , R 19 W, Sec. 21, all, Sec.
29. NW 1-1 of SE l-l.
T. IS S., R. 19 W., Sec S, S 1-2 of
NE 1-i; Sec 9. SW 1-4 of NW 1-1.
T. 20 S., R. 19 W., Sec 3, E 1-2;
Sec. 10, E 1-2; Sec. 15, all; Sec. 21,
all. Sec. 22. NW l-l; Sec 2S, NW 1-4;
Sec 29, NE 1-1, S 1-2; Sec 31, all;
Sec. 32, NW 1-4.
T. 14 S., R. 15 E., Sec S, SW 1-4 or
SE 1-4; Sec 10, SW 1-4 of SW 1-4;
Sec. 17, NW 1-4 of SW 1-1; Sec 21,
SE 1-4 of SW 1-4; Sec 2S, NW 1-4 of
T. 15 S., R. 15 E., Sec 4, NW 1-1
of NE 1-4; Sec. 9. SE 1-4 of SE 1-4.
T. 15 S., R. 1G E., Sec 30, NW 1-4
of SW 1-4.
Efforts Being Made to
Get Match Pulled Off
In Near Vicinity
Salt Lake. April 10. The following
message was received yesterday
morning by ono of tho local promoters
originally associated with the John-sou-Flyun
bout, who wired Curlcy last
Saturday guaranteeing him $5,000 If
he would stago the mill in tho vicinity
of Snlt Lake.
I "Chicago, UK, April 9. -Las Vegas,
N. M . has guaranteed $10,000 and El
Paso, Tex., has dono nearly as well,
but I greatly prefer Salt Lake, so if
vou will raise $7,500 1 will positively
pull o fftho fight in Nevada.
This promoter, like the other Salt
Lakers, had withdrawn from the pro
ject, but when ho saw the difficulties
fjurley was encountering the promot
er dotermlned to make one more ef
fort. He himself subscribed $1,000
and then called up four other Salt
Lako business men, who agreed to
give $1,000 apiece.
One of the original promoters who
would have profited most by tho .
match being brought here, had sub
scribed $2,000, but when negotiations
ARE YOU INSURED?
Your Ftmlty Will III THINK THIS
AcprtdMeU '" OVER
J. W.Reeve s' '?&
' III 1-l -77 ---..- I-,, EdJ I M I II JM-yrP 1 H). HJI'j lull1 i Mil' I I jl CTr.T.VW- I II 1 i i -
i I ' ' c I Nridiiici& I IS I PSip fl I h traces &uj- co.
j j Models I 30 d 20 mmmJi Reduced - 0r H
wero called off ho drew down his H
What Is needed now to tost CurleVs jH
promlso Is someono who will get busy H
in financing the matter. Tho promot- H
or who Is in telegraphic correspond- H
ence with Curlcy is such a busy man H
that he has not the time to deotc to H
the matter He knows where he can IH
pick up $5,000 at a moment's notice H
and has no doubt that the remaining H
$2,500 would be subscribed if somo IH
hustler went after it. IH
After Curley's many statements H
concerning the bout there would 'do IH
no absolute certainty that the mill H
would be brought here, oven if the IH
money were subscribed. Indeed, H
many of the best informed persons in H
fistic circles believe it will never bo IH
staged anywhere, but if the $7,500 did H
not get the mill none of tho monev jH
would be spent and so no one could H
lose anything by subscribing. jH
Curley's optimistic manner of talk- IH
ing was what created the misunder- H
standing between the Western Pacific
and himself. Curloy speaking casual- lf
ly said be would "guarantee" that at H
least 10,000 persons would go to Won-
dover. The railroad agents took, this l
literally and before going ahoad with
the arena, they demanded that Cur ley
back up his guarantee. It developod IH
then that Curlcy meant that he was l
sure that many persons would be l
present, but he was not in a position
to really guarantee it. lH
That and Miss Helen Gould's oppo- IH
sition decided the Western Pacific to H
It is almost a certainty, however,
that if the big match Is held at all IH
Salt Lako can get It by offering $7,500, H
or which $5,000 Is already available. jH
ROGER W. POWERS M
ADMITTED TO BAR H
Salt Lako, April 10. Sworn in at H
the bedside of Judge O. W. Powers, IH
his father, who has been ill for sov- IH
eral weeks, Roger W. Powers, not yet H
22 years of ago, was yesterday admit- jH
ted to the bar of tho supremo court H
of Utah after passing with unusually H
high credits an examination before H
tho board of stato examiners. H
Mr. Powers has been attending the H
law department of the University of H
Michigan, but was called homo by the M
illness of his father and is pursuing H
his studies in tho law school of the H
University of Utah. Ho intends to H
return to Ann Arbor to graduate next H
fall. Mr oPwers has entered the law wM
firm of Powers & Marlonoaux. I
Judgo Powers, senior member of H
tlic firm, is steadily improving and H
cxpcctB soon to resume his duties. jH
THOROUGHBRED JACKS M
It you want the best jack you ever H
saw you should see J T. Halo, 1417
Washington avc. He has 3, color IH
black, 4 and 5 years old, 15 and 15 1-i H
hands high. Prices from $700 to $S00.- H
Meot the Jady MaccnbeoH at the ft
Colonial Thursday night. H
DIVERTED ATTENTION H
"Why do you encourngo your 'boy ' H
to take so much interest In hie stud- M
"Well," replied Blignins, "I suspect H
I have unconsciously been selfish in IH
Uit matter. It kec3 him from com- tM
Ing home and showing orf how mucli H
more ho knows aboil philosophy and jH
tho higher inathoma'lcs than I do.' 9M
Washington Star. I , IH
Road tho ClaMsfJcd Ads.,, H