Newspaper Page Text
!y HENRY RUSSELL MILLER,
-The Higher Up"
Copyright, mi, by the
'True! I forget—yon ask notnnig.
Ianw summer you need not have anted.
umlwitowixmit you enough.'*
Ion will do me the credit to remember
•kpt I ask yon nothing thai would cost
tban you are willing to pay."
,. "That isn't true," be s*kl la Midden
ssjeghite**. "You-lt la why I'm a foul
far having come near you-niw tempt
ing me with *v*ry word you apeak.:'
"Am I tempting yon. I wonder?"
afar Voice became uncertain. 'i—1
yon to believe that 1 haven't meant
to remember that 1 shouldn't be
for you. I have no wish to—to
The tremor In her voice aet him to
traejMHinav-^TIMNU without conscious
Intention, he was holding her In
dose, rough clasp and crying to her to
go with bim. She did not resist and
ate did not twusmd. Sbe lay inert in
Ha arms, passively suffering bis not
Mases. her eyes cloned, ber face white.
"My dear, my dear! Don't yon see?
Sea're fighting against tbe thing tbnt
•Man* vour happiness. I'm not afraid
t§ ask now. for I know I can give you
sar more than you'll ever have other
wise. What I want to do isn't so ter
dhte. It is very "simple: I can't set'
wby a few are so strongly against it
Asjd It doesn't mean tbe sacrifice you
••Ink. Already It hns brought victory
the consideration of men you MO
desire. In the end. if we have
spirit to light and T- His
mmerlng phrases halted. He lie
aware of bef closed eves, ber
•JBvsspnnslvenesa. She opened her
and looked at him. His rough
relaxed. Sbe shook her head and
•shed herself away, leaning back In
*Ab." she murmured. «it Is too late!
can't make me wnnt you enough"
•It Isn't too late If yon cnre~
"Is caring everytlilng? Ton know It
sm't. If It were yon wouldn't make
conditions. Ton would use your brains.
your talents, to work out a career. You
ujonM hare accented Senator Mnr
*Ton think ha tr he cried "Then
pea don't care!"
*Ah.** sbe snld resentfully, "yon can
any that? Do yon think I conld unsex
myself as I have done for yon for a
fancy? I— But von wouldn't under
stand. It Is a very practical matter
Life Isn't nil moonlight. It Is all rery
tenntirul to give one's life to an Idenl.
And you're very splendid now In the
Bush of yonr first virtory. Yon would
te still splendid flgiiting a hmre. los
mg fight while you were young, but
when you were a broken down, middle
aged failure, cast aside, a career out
of the question, do you think that I
It wouldn't be romantic then. I'd be
•Jways looking up at the men I onc»
knew, the men who were conquering,
doing big things, nnd I'd—regret. And
Ed hnte you then."
"It seems." he cried bitterly. "I in
spire little confidence. I'm told hr
one liefore I have tried king.
while I am still winning, that I'm
doomed to be a failure!"
"Now It Is you who will not see." She
teranie more gentle. "Do yon think
I-conld care for a weakling? It Isn't
pes we distrust, but yonr Ideal. 1
know more of politics than I did a year
ago. Your dream will get you only
•"appointment Even the big men
Who have done the One. good things for
a country used the forces they found
at band, compromised with evil to
•mate good. And their good stands."
Suddenly she leaned toward bim nnd
•tared a hand on Ids arm. "Look,
sobn.'" Sbe pointed to the north star
gleaming palely in the moonlight.
8 te bad shaken bim, as sbe could al
ways abuke him. set bim to question
ing tbe real value of the purpose that
through forces over which he bad no
ontrol, as it seemed, bud grown until
it tilled his llfexcludlng all else. Her
bund stilPreated on bis arm. yet he
found strength to answer:
"You've Maid It yourself—caring isn't
lie got to hla feet slowly. She. too.
rose. With a sudden Jealous contrac
tion pf ber heart she realized bow lit
tie or tbe grief she had thought to see
was In his look. Strength wn*^ there*
tbe^Strengtb to suffer and to with
stand, and something else, almost a
glow, tbe reflection of a spirit banded
down to this man across tbe genera
tions from ah age of martyrs who
were glad to pay for their faith. With
a great price be was paying for bia
faith, and it became the more precious
«be found tbe need to Justify herself
"At least." she said unsteadily, "yon
will remember that I, didn't pretend
until It was too bite for you to escape
me and then worry you Into going my
way, as many women have done. I'm
not quite so selflsb as that. Am I
wholly ontemptlble?** I
He Judged ber geuerously.
•'You aren't contemptible. It Is only
that you don't love. I^ove doesn't hag
gle or try to drug down. Yon have
mistaken, honestly mistaken, some
thing else for It
you dou't You
to go with ym to tteimHtotaln top **w bseoite i*psctobte
I Will «o. I will telp you climb, I He learned in common with otter
but to that ator-and 1 can't" joung Iconoclasts something of, the ex
If you cared-but was
For a little sbe looked at him un
waveringly. Then ber strength seem
ed to wilt.
"You are right I suppose, and I have
missed a great deal. Goodby," and
west to tbe bouse.
Lesusto and Wild Honey.
SON of the old regime return
ing'to New Chelsea after four
years would have found vast
improvements wrought. Nor
was the prosperity thus attested mere-
ly tbe crumbs from the tablo of thriv
log Mumvllle. It was all New C'tet
sea's own. and ft ted come by the ave
nue of Stephen Hampden's specula
ft**, for the coal company, despite te
roles of the game, was a success fur
all concerned. Already It Was paying
But a great deal more than a "boom"
•CM /happen la four years. That nam
ter of cycles saw William Murchell's
power shaken, totter and crash to the S I
earth. Most people credited this to 2
ta* craft of Mark Sherrod. state treaa- J~*
user and the new minister, and his *J
habit of discussing his mistakes be fffr?V0
than Ma years, as carelessly dressed as JJf, ™K*
men are apt to be who are dreaming 2JL*'
of big things. His hair was beginning
to thin at tbe temple*. Be walked
wltt a slight stoop and with less
•prlng-rbe long, slow stride of a man
who talnks much on his feet
He made it a point, however un
happily his cause was progressing,
never to seem downcast You would
leave bun. probably thinking it a pity
that such an attractive man should
be so unpractical and the object ot so
many bitter and powerful enmities. If
tbe truth must be told. New Chelsea
was more than a little disappointed
In John Onnmeade.
His health was not always good.
He had suffered a serious illness dur
ing one winter and, between the duties
of office, tbe cares of a growing pri
vate practice and the Incessant labors
of politics, bis body bad been sadly
overtaxed. He was still district at
torney, last trophy of tbe reform wave
that had swept over tbe shattered
machine. Pnder the leadership of
Greene, an ex-gutnbter and former lien
tenant of Sheehnn. less obviously tbe
brute and far shrewder than the de
posed boss, tbe f'ltimvflle organisation
bad risen from its nsbes. He bad re
captured all the county offices, except
when John, a candidate for re-election,
had won through personal popularity
and by a scant margin.
Politics Is a hard taskmaster. John
found poor compensation In the fact
that he had become well known
throughout the state. The year after
the Benton county reform he had loin
ed himself to the cause of Judge »rnv.
an honest and capable lawyer who
dared to ask the old party nomina
tion for governor against tbe organisa
tion's choice. Wltb the Judge John
Jiade a vigorous stumping campaign
In every county of the state. He was
lew. he was enthusiastic.-Jie waa dar
ing. People listened. Parrott was nomi
nated easily according to the "slate."
Judge Dunmeade was nor nominated
to the supreme court that year hence
the breach of a lifelong friendship, in
creased bitterness against his son and
many I-told-you-sos from Miss Roberta.
But John preached on. He did more
than attack. He devised and proffered
remedies with a naive disregard of tne
conservative habit of the American
mind that incited mirth in some, ap
prehension in others and bewilderment
istouee and character and alms of the
personal government which lay behind
the formal aud of tbe marvelously
woven system by which tbe dominant
personalities twisted tbe form of gov
•ruiueut to their purpose. Being a
young smu who thought himself in
spired, be was aghast and tue more tie.
termlued to destroy that system. Not
wholly lackiug a sense of promotion
he realized tbe temerity of bim wUu
undertook such wholesale destruction.
But bis youthful optimism and fuitli
in tbe iteople hud not failed. Ilia tusk
was to ex|Kuud tbe machine toHiie
people of bis state. Always be sow
victory just oue year ahead.
In those days—to be exact, three
years after tbe destruction of tbe
Sbeebau machine—there was strife iu
tbe organisation* of both parties. Upon
the devoted beads of Murchell aud
Duffy, tbe respective bosses, hurtled
abuse from strauge quarters. Anxious
cries rang from tbe deck of tbe ship
Murchell bad steered so long. Tbeu
the storm burst
The biennial election of a sfatwtreas
urer was a* bund. There appeared to
John one day a plausible gentleman
who discussed the troubled waters. He
was In state of righteous indignation.
Murehell's domination bad continued
too long! I'atlence with bis tyrannical
ways has ceased to be a virtue. His
uutituess bad leen proved by bis
breach of contract to let Sherrod suc-
eeed Beck. Aud be. tbe uiesaeuger.
to say. in confidence, that
will And that out those able and distinguished patriots
and leaders. Mark Sherrod and Phi
lander Parrott. were organizing a re
volt and proposed to make the treas
nrersbip nomination a test of streugtb.
And they had commissioned bim to
urge that other able. etc.. John Duu
meade, die man wbOv bad "licked
MurcheU In bis own back yard." to
Join the reform. He was deeply hurt
when John refused.
Halg. who also bad made New Chel
sea ate legal residence. Invented son
dry lurid epithets to describe John's
fMry and urged reconsideration. John
"Hot I thought yon wanted Co pot
Murcaell out of business?"
"Not alurcbell. I've grown' past
Tin rather sorry for Mm just
And I'd rather have Mm run
than 8berrod. Its the In-
stitution we've got to destroy-** he
taM me himself once. Nothing's gsined
if we substitute one boas for another."
"Then what are you goteaT*•**. my
would have added a year to our ealcu- J0* [*for« *y»U:ht on the night be
laUon and said that the tatttat btow f"* «*»»»tloii John learned that
ted been struck at his power when on "*?,
a certain June day. In company with ™m for Pberrod's purpose:
Jim Sbeehan. be bad sought to press *J STi dwindle to a faithful
a bright faced young man into his J?Z
•ervlce. When the convention met. Kberrod
it It was your good fortune.to be a S
•We lieutenant. Governor Parrott f^rte^tao! been beld. te was hlm
Murchell would have placed the credit ••toBl"heJ «°. discover that nearly
blame elsewhere. Handle hstftbe fl^
^f^wtes ehosen were-
resident of New Chelsea at that time JJ tlie roll call of
yon will remember how John Imn- ™"«Bnto ta trnml
meade appeared when be was .thirty- 2
llve-a grave, quiet man. looking older 1 2 S1"*3**"1
}er the prellmlnnrles
•enny. Only money talks In thbr con
rentlonr Even the Joined
hi the roar of laughterdelegates
And then the
eoup was accompliabed. Tne Parrotf
Sherrod candidate was'wttbdrawn and
Sherrod himself substituted. Amid
confusion that amounted almost to
riot he was nominated.
I A nonpartisan candidate was put up
that fall. John and Jerry Brent were
most active In his support They made
what was said to be a remarkable
campaign, nnd In every county they
were met with tremendous enthusi
asm. People flocked by thousands to
hear them nnd cheered themselves
hoarse as the young orators excoriated
the bosses. But on election day the
people marched to tbe polls, voted as
they had aiwnrs done and elected the
old party ticket by a majority of
more than 100.000.
Tbe campaign fixed John's place
firmly in the public mind. This place.
one that a practical man would have
thought twice before seeking, was won
•t the cost of much of his buoyant
optimism. It "almost cost biro bis life
also. A heavy cold contracted during
the last davs of the campaign eventu
ally settled Into a stubborn case of
pneumonia. There were many n-nxlous
davs in tbe Dunmeade home. Nor was
Miss Roberta'8 anxiety unshared.
Through three consecutive nights
Hugh Dunmeade never sought bis
conch, but kept a'constant vigil bv his
son's lKMlslde. listening to the painful
breathing and. without protest, to the
reproaches of an Inner voice. When
the Christmas halldnvs arrived John
was still confined to his room.
That winter Senator Murchell varied
Ms program by spending the congres
sional recess nt his legal residence*
And one Sunday morning he came
face to face with the Jndge and Miss
Roberta In the vestibule of the- Presby
terian church. It was the first meet
lug In more than two years.
"Tbe doctor tells me John ought to
fo south and won't. If it's on account
of—er—money matters." tbe senator
looked carefully trat Into the street
"III be glad to help out"
"No. sir." the Jndge pat to stiffly.
"If John needs money it is my right
to provide it." It bad not occurred to
Mm before to exercise the right
"Stuffr said the senator. "I know
W HagM V*carta*
"Wo Doomeades. Senator Murchell
uVm*t accept charily from oar political
"Our political enemies! Have you
turned reformer. Judge?" alurcbell In
quired innocently. "1 thought you
didn't believe iu agitation."
"At least my sou Is an honorable
gentleman." the Judge retorted. "He
doesn't go about deceiving his friends
wltb promises be bus no Intention of
keeping" Here tbe Judge certainly
"John," declared the Judge later to
Roberta with 11
1 concealed pride,
"doesn't need charity from me or any
one else. Only justice. He's an honest
but misguided man."
Others thsn Senator Murchell over
•tepiied a custom to spend tbe Yuletide
In New Chelsea. To John, by way of
Halg and Miss ltoberta. came rumors of
very guy house party on the ridge
that bad been led- by( some strange
whim to ex|erlence tbe novelty of a
•Aunt Roberts," ho snid, "jrou'ro the
worst fraud in CfoSsteadssV*
country Christmas. One day Miss
Boberta brought to Mm an armful of
-roses sent by'Katberine.'
I went to call." ate explained, "on
Catherine Hampden. They were ask
ing about you and somebody suggested
•ending flowers. So ttet little Miss
Haines went over tbe house and got
together all they bad. Katberine help
ed ber." she added. "Sbe suggested it"
"That was very good of ber."
"John, sbe Isn't engaged yet Why?"
*Is"tbat a^conundrum? Probably, 1
should say, because sbe hasn't found
any one wltb tbe required combination
of talents and possessions. Or it may
be sbe has found him and be—let us
not be too ungallant—doesn't know it
"Jobn. it isn't too late for you."
"It isn't too-wby. my gracious!
Aunt Roberta, sbe likes nice. sieeB.
prosperous gentlemen. Honestly now.
you could never lit that description to
me. could you?" He laughed very
f*o as omrrnrcun.]
FLUNG FROM A WINDOW.
of a Death Sewtenos- In the
Middle Aflss In Bunsmia.
How many people know what refeu
•stration means? Yet it was once a
popular method of executing criminals
and was tbe mode of capital punish
ment used in Bohemia to tbe middle
ages and later. Defenestration means
"throwing from a window." but that
did not always include all tbe arrange
ments made for tbe doomed man's,
exit from tbe world.
In Prague in 1419 the council cham
ber of tbe hradscbin, or town ball, was
used as tbe place of execution. There.
In the presence of tbe assembled no
bles, their invited guests and tbe dig
nitaries' of the city, the unhappy
wretches were cast from a window
eighty feet to the courtyard below. I
If his crime was an ordinary of
fense the prisoner was merely dropped
on the stones and allowed to lie there
bruised and broken until death put an
end to bis sufferings, succor being for
But if be was guilty of treason or
any act of violence against a noble he
fell on the sharp spears of a squad of
soldiers or dropped to the tender mer
cies of a pack of fierce dogs specially
trained for tbe purpose, or he mlg'it
be flung to wild boars previously en
raged by being pricked with spears
The last time defenestrntiou was
practiced was just before the Thirty
Years' war. wheu tbe Imperial, com
missioners brought nn unwelcome mes
sage to Prague ani were promptly
thrown from the window. This pre
cipitated tbe war id abolished tbe
custom.—New York i*ress.
Heedless Use of Opiates.
It Is perhaps a conservative estimate
that only 10 |er cent of tbe entire drug
country is applied
to tbe purpose of blunting incurable (,tg
pain. Thus no per cent of the opiates
used are, strictly speaking, unneces
sary. In tbe Innumerable cases that
have come under my observation 75 per
cent of tbe habitual users became such
without reasonable excuse. Beginning
wltb small occasional doses, they real
ised within a few weeks that they had
lost self control and could not discon
tinue the Use of tbe drug.—Charles B.
Towns In Century.
dt. Paul, Jan. 13.—lieutenant Gov
ernor Burnquist worked Saturday in
preparing Ms committees. He said
that they will be announced next Tues
day morning. It is expected that Mr
Burnquist will give the Progressive
Democrats good representation, so
that there will be harmony and a good
working organization In the senate.'
At the same time he is not expect
ied to penalize the men who voted
against him. They will be treated
fairly, but will not te placed in posi
tions where they can block progres
Rinee Is Also Busy.
Speaker Rines of the House of Rep
.resentatives is also framing Ms com
mittees. He is expected to announce
them Monday evening when the House
convenes. It isexpected that progres
sives will te on, guard in all of the
Important contmitteeai. an that issues
involving important legfstation will ne
put squarely up to the House for
adoption or rejection. Legislators
generally have gone to their borne*
Brewery Control of Saloons.
One of the'objections to the commis
sion of three idea Is that it is an ex
pensive organization. Wisconsin stu
dents of the bill favor a smgle com
misrioner. That was the idea of Mr.
Kneeland two years ago.
Third party Progressives are work
ing on a similar bill, and they may
make one of the state officers an ex
officio commissioner. If the state au
ditor was relieved of his work caring
for state lands he would be the of
The speaker of the lower house of
the legislature is hating Ms troubles,
trying to apportion 68 fobs at his com*
•sand among 600 applicants.
Anyone who bellows that the prin
cipal Job of the preMdlng^officer Is to
gain enough votes to insure his elec
tion and then perfect an organisation
would think otherwise if he spent a
few hours with him at him rooms at
the Merchants hotel, St. Paul.
8t Paul, Jan. 11.—In the beautifully
decorated rotunda of the state capt
tol, surrounded by the members of
Ms military staff in their gold-braided
uniforms, Governor Eberhart received
more than 6,000 persons last night.
It was the first inaugural reception
held In St. Paul for 15 years, the first
of its kind In the present capitol. The
last previous reception was given by
Governor Merri&m li 1898. Mrs. Eber
hart stood with the governor.
The capitol Insurgent house mem
bers began their attack on tbe Rines
organization by repeated attempts to
amend the report of the committee on
rules, In an endeavor to lessen tbe
control of the Rines forces. They
were defeated at every turn by over
whelming votes. The strength of the
Rines forces reached as high as 100
St. Paul, Jan. 10.—The session ol
the house Thursday was not only
lively and interesting one, but bad spe
cial importance because of a division
which is regarded as indicating tbe
alignment of the opposing forces. The
Tote taken was on Representative
Pfaender's motion to give the minority
representation on the rules commit
tee. This committee is in effect ttat
speaker's cabinet and its duty, while
not defined anywhere with special
clearness, is to direct the cause oi
legislation. Mr. Pfaender's motion
Morgan to Sail for Egypt
New York, Jan. 8.—With the Pujt
*. x.* .committee continuing at Washingtoa
lOnnetoU UtfliIaU~e Attain of the tWk Weeic-Liii
r* Maken Hard at Work. WM
away with the brewery ownersh and
be introduced In the senate at an early that an outsider would notice,
date. The senate committee appoint
ed at the special session to investi
gate this problem in formulating its
report. This committee is composed
of Senators Saugstad, Rustad and
The committee held sessions in Min
neapolis until the courts decided thai
it could not compel witnesses to ap
pear before it, since it was not a Joint
committee of the house and senate
and was not sitting during the ses
sion. When the committee hold ses
sions In St Paul only one or two
witnesses appeared. It was largely
game of waiting on the part of the
senators. The senators declare, how*
ever, that the treatment, accorded
them by city officials and brewery
men who were summoned has simply
•roused the people of the state.
According to Senator Saugstad then
hns teen much information sent to
the committee by private individuals.
N. J. Holmberg of the House Is at
work on a civil service bill. It will
be an adaptation to Minnesota condi
tions of the Wisconsin civil service
law. This law places the work in the
hands of a commission of three mem
Representative Kneeland of Minne
apolis had a similar bill in the House
at the last session, but It was taken
up late and did not get through.
finance., p. Morgan
0 of promi
isent witnesses In the investigation
sails today for Egypt on the steamei
Adriatic, to interest himself in buried
treasures. Just shout a year ago Mr
Morgan visited Egypt to see the pro
gress of an expedition which he flttec
,out to make excavation near Khargeh
It 13 expected he will visit the
vicinity In the present trip.
waa defeated by a vote of 48 to 61
which indicatea that while the organ,
isation is safely in control it has but
•mall margin to spare.
originally proposed nor the tempered
a 8 S
to Minneapolis wm difference in legislative procedure
Occupies Day's session.
The debate occupied the greatet
part of the day's session. At its con
clusion a number of bills were intro
The short hour the senate was Is
session was enlivened by a personal
explanation by Senator Duxbury who
took exception to 8am Gordon's crit
icism in last week's paper, to, the of
feet that while the senator from tha
first district was much given to talk
ing one way and voting another, with
all his faults he wnsn^ut all a bad
sort of fsllow. "A person with a sta
gle-barroled muzxle-loadtng style ot
mind Ub tbe late lamented 'King for
a Day.' said Mr. Duxbury, "cannotDo
expected to realise" so and so and ss
and so. After this outburst tbe senate
settled down to listen to the clerk
drawing off the titles of new bills to.
traduced and, when, tired of the oxer
else, took an adjournment from ltsaa
haustive labors until Monday.
St Paul, Jan. •—Specific loglaUtioa
recommended by the governor In his
annual message which was read yea
terday before a Joint convention of the
senate and house, Includes the crea
tion of a department of public domain
and a department of agriculture as the
first steps in the complete reorganise)
tion of the state executive depart?,
meats. The governor also reconV
mends putting every office in the state
on a salary basis and the abolition oT
the fee systems. "If," he said, "thr'
fee inspection service of this state
were abolished and placed under de
partments where it rightly belongs, tbe
state could save enough money to pay
for the entire reorganisation of the
state departments and yet have a con*v
siderable balance to turn over into the
treasury" Otter measures reoanv
Legislative and MngMsekma! re
Presidential preference primaries:
State control of securities:,
Workmen's compenaatiow law. *y
Laws for the better ragaistloh
women and4 child labor.
Extension of the consolidated rend
Good roads legislation.
Larger appropriations for state pub
lieity and development purposes.
Abolishment of appeals in civil ant
criminal cases except on final Juda
Establishment of a legislative refer
ence bureau connected with the state
Initiative and referendum.
Measures for the care of wives and
children of men convicted of crime.
The establishment of a system of
stato aided county tuberculosis hos
Prior to tbe meeting of the Joint
convention the committee on rules,
which consists of Messrs. Nolan, John
son, J. T. Conley, Knapp, Davis, Peter
son, A. J., and Orr, made its report
The changes, while considered import
ant, refer to modes of procedure ant
are too technical to be of general in
Insurgency later appeared in a re
solution submitted by Representative
Lydiard of Minneapolis, the effect of
which. If adopted, would be to have
committee of the house and not the
epeaker, decide what house officials
are necessary. The resolution will be
The senate met for the transaction
of business after the adjournment ol
the joint convention. Bills were in
troduced at this session. Senate File
No. 1, of which Senator Sageng is the
author, la for a constitutional amend
ment to give women the right to vote.
Train Falls Through Trestle.
Mobile, Ala., Jan. 6.—Two men an
known to have been killed nnd a score
of persons Injured, when part of
New Orleans, Mobile A Chicago pas
senger tram, crashed through a treatls
at Leaf, Miss.
Christiania, Jan. C—The Scandina
vian peninsula is still snowbound. Fat
a week past Norway and Sweden have
experienced the heaviest snowstorm
of twenty-five yearn,
Motion Made Durlno Debate.
The motion was made in the debate
on the motion to adopt the repofJLof
the committee on wt.nl This njftrt
introduces a ftmterW changes!Is
procedure, among others the'vesting
in the rules committee»«Jbthority te
arrange for tbe meetings of legislative
committees. The two Dunns, R. 0.
and H. H., attacked this proposition
tooth and nail. "It puts the house la
legislative hobble skirts," shouted
Harry. "It is an Infamous rule," sol
emnly declared Bob. Tom Kneeland
nnd John Lennon, in no wise averse *f
to taking a fall out of their fellow dtl- ,.
«en of Minneapolis, W. Nolan, itl
Joined in the chorus. "It Is the sugges
tion of a despot," affirmed* Mr. Knee*
land, nnd' Mr, Lenaofr g**# It ss ht» r"ij
arm conviction that wbwr ffc somes te
dictation the rules committee eouM
give pointers to the caar of all the
Russlas. The rule way somewhat ^1
modified. Notwithstanding the display ,,
of fireworks neither toe rule itself as