Newspaper Page Text
VOL. IilJI. NO. 2.
EOCK ISIiAKT, Hili., TUESDAY, OCTOBER SiO, 1903.
PKICE TWO CENTS.
Two Signatures Wanting
in Alaskan Find
ing. OTHERS ARE AFFIXED
Decision to be Handed
to Agents of Two
LoihI.hi, Oft. 20. The engrossed
copy of t lie Alaskan boundary com
missions' award was signed this after
noon, the Canadian commissioners,
Yette and Aylesworth, refusing to
sign the award because they consider
the finding of the tribunal regarding
the islands at the entrance of Port
land canal and the mountain line not
a judicial one.
The award relating to the Portland
canal gives the United States two isl
ands, Kannaghuiiut and Sitklan, com
manding the entrance to l'ortland
canal and the ocean passage to Port
Simpson, destroying the strategetie
value of Wales and Pearse islands,
which are given to Canada.
Gets Practically All.
The mountain line adopted as the
boundary lines are so far from the
coast as to give Ihe United States
substantially all the territory in dis
pute. While the Canadians declined
to sign the award, they signed the
maps agreed on by the majority. Ow
ing to the attitude of the Canadians,
Lord Chief .Justice Alverstone decided
not to hold the proposed public meet
ing, but to hand the decision to the
agents of the American and Canadian
l.ondon. Cct. '20. A draft of the
decision reached by the Alaska loun
dary commissioners as announced by
The- Associated Press, has been signed
by a majority of the commissioners.
Messrs. Aylesworth and Jttte, the Ca
nadian commi-sioncrs, refused to sign.
The decision grants all the United
States contentions with the exception
of the one relating to the l'ortland
canal. The signatories were Ixrd Chief
Justice Alverstone and Senator Idge,
Senator Turner ami Secretary Hoot,
the United States commissioners. They
constituted a majority and ensured
A yleswrtli ami Jclte Walk Out.
Aylesworth and .Tette carried their
outspoken disapproval of the decision
to the point of refusing to sign even
that section of the decision giving the
Portland canal to Canada, and they
emphasized their attitude by walking
out of the cabinet room in the foreign
office lief ore the signaturis of the oth
ers had been affixed to the historic
document, which has already been
printed and is ready for the session
to be held.
liiioiiics N Nearly Completed.
The only thing remaining to lie done
at this .session is that the majority of
the tribunal complete and sign the ap
which Dccompa nies the decision., and
which minutely determines the course
of the boundary in accordance with the
United States contentions contained in
question No. .". An engrossed copy
cf the decision also will be signed.
Create l'aiiiful Kxpres-ion.
The refusal of Messrs. Aylesworth
and .Tette to coincide in Lord Alver
stone's view was only known to a
few persons here, but at the foreign
office and In high government circles
it has created a painful impression.
There is no hope expressed that the
Canadian commissioners will reconsid
er their attitude and sign the engrossed
copy of the decision, which will stand
a sthe international record of the
Gen. Funston in Favor of Higher
Pay For United States Soldiers
Washington. Oct. 20. Better pay
for enlisted men is the plea to which
(Jen. Frederick Funston devotes many
pages of his annual report as com
mander of the department of the Co
lumbia. He says: "There is no dis
guising the fact that recruits are ob
tained with difficulty and that most
of them are not of satisfactory qual
ity. Very few men reenlist. while the
number of desertions and discharges!
"in man)- parts of the United States
ignorant, unskilled laborers working
by the day are able to save above
KING OF TROTTERS
Lowers Record Quarter of a Second
Below Two '
Wichita, Kans., Oct. 20. Creseeus,
once the king of trotters, regained
his lost laurels yesterday by trotting
a mile in 1:511 over the Wichita
track, beating the record of 2:01) held
by Lou Dillon and Maj. Delmar just
one-fourth of a second.
The day for the record-breaking
feat was ideal, and the track was
lightning fast. Creseeus was aided
only by one pacemaker, Mike the
Tramp, who has been his running
mate in nearly all of his sensational
performances. There was no wind
shield to accelerate the speed of the
great horse, and had he not made a
break during the journey it is likely
that the record would have suffered
He broke when he first scored for
the word, but on the next attempt
was sent off, going the first quarter
in 0:30 Hat. There was a cheer when
he reached the half in 0:39, and
when the three-quarters was passed
in 1:."0 the cheer became an uproar.
Just before he reached the wire Cre
sceus broke, and it is believed lost
fully three-quarters of a second. He
caught handily and flashed under the
wire in 1:5'..
LONDON STIRRED BY
Hotly of Woman Missing for Two
London. Oct. '20. The disappear
ance of a woman doctor. Miss Hick
man, which has been a sensation here
for the last two months, has been part
ly cleared up by the finding of lier
body in an unfrequented part of Kich
mond park. The remains were horri
bly decomposed, the head having been
entirely separated from the body, ap
parently by the gnawing of rats.
Miss Hickman, who was a fully
qualified doctor of medicine, was per
forming her duties at the Itoyal Free
Hospital on the afternoon of Aug. 15,
when she left the hospital. Since that
time the police of the whole country
have unvailingly searched for her. She
was a healthy woman. 20 years of age,
and took nothing with her except, a
few- pounds sterling in cash. The
reason for Miss Hickman's disappear
ance is a complete mystery.
Colombian Government Continues to
"Wrestle With the
Washington, Oct. 20. Minister
Iieaupre, at Pogota, has informed the
state department that the Colombian
government is still considering the ca
nal question, and that the committee
having the matter in charge has sub
mitted a report upon the concession
to the Panama Canal company from
1904 to 1910.
The Colombian government having
intimated that it desired to renew ne
gotiations for the construction of a ca
nal this government will not act un
til it has been determined that a rea
sonable time has been given the gov
ernment at Bogota to formulate and
present a proposition.
ANOTHER RECEIVER NAMED
FOR AN EASTERN CONCERN
Wilmington, Del., Oct. 20. James IT.
Hughes was today appointed receiver
for the international Hank and Trust
company of America.
Baltimore, Oct. 20. The Union
Trust company officials announced to
day that they would resume business
Tagrart May Help Tammany.
Indianapolis, Oct. 20". Thomas Tag
gart may go to New York to partici
pate in the municipal election to as
sist in the success of the Tammany
Hall tcket, headed by McClellan.
their board and clothing twice the
amount received by a private soldier
on his second enlistment, and vet on
ly a small percentage of tb.se men
could pass the test in a recruiting
office. If the pay of a private on his
first enlistment were more to approxi
mate that of a farm laborer I am of
the opinion that tlu :e would be a
sufficient number cf enlistments cf a
very superior class young men from
the farms, who are usually of good
physique and who have common
school education, and are not so much
addicted to intemperate habits as
men recruited in the cities."
BAD MAN IS LOOSE
Bell, Whose Specialty Was Steal
ing Mail Pouches and Using
the Checks Found Therein.
HE ELUDES HIS TWO GUARDS
Coolly Walking Off a Train at Phil"
adclphia and Dropping En
tirely Out of Sight.
Philadelphia, Oct. 20. Albert D.
Bell, the mail pouch thief and forger
who was brought to this city from
Denver by Deputy United States. Mar
shals (J. II. Baker and Alvah Davis,
has eluded his guards and is now at
liberty. When the train reached the
Pennsylvania railroad station Davis
and Bell went to the toilet apartment
cf the Pullman car, and while the
deputy marshal was performing his
ablutions the prisoner calmly walked
iO the platform of the car, mingled
with the crowd of pas-sengtrs and dis
appeared. lliiil Confessed to One Theft.
For nearly three hours after the
swindler had made his escape Davis
nnd Baker wandered about in search
of him, and finally notified the local
police authorities. (Jovernment and
city detectives are now endeavoring to
locate Bell, but he has the advantage
of a long start and the officers are
without a clew. Bell was arrested
while he was ill in a hospital at Den
ver. He confessed to having stolen
a mail touch containing alnnit l.'J(K)
checks from an express train on the
Pennsylvania' railroad at (Sermantown
Junction, this city, on the night of
Deluded by Hi Traotabilit j-.
He was held in $10,000 bail for his
appearance in the United States dis
trict court here. In custody of Depu
ties Davis and Baker the prisoner left
Denver for this city last Friday after
noon. As he was still suffering from
the effects of the Hlnose which took
him to the Denver hospital, the offi
cers did not shackle hini. He
was accompanied as far as Pa
cific Junction by Mrs. Sharp, who was
arrested with him but later discharged.
The trip to Philadelphia was unevent
ful until this city was reached. De
luded by the tractability of the
prisoner the deputies fa bed to guard
him carefully, and his escape was ren
Went ! the Name ofCronby.
Shortly after the disappearance of
the mail pouch Pell, passing himself
as F. II. Crosby, and Mrs. Sharp,
known as Mrs. Crosby, were located at
Asbury Park. He deposited a r.um
ber of checks with a bank there, paya
ble to his order, and drawn by several
Philadelphia firms. It was discov
ered that the amounts of the checks
had been raised, but when the jMjstal
inspectors department took up the mat
ter Bell had left Asbury Park, lie was
late- located in Denver. Bell is also
known as Hammond and Crawford.
He is suspected of having stolen a mail
pouch at Springfield, 111.
Would Disfranchise -llormon.
Tacoma, Wash., Oct. '20. United
States Senator Dubois of Idaho says
the growing strength and iolitical
ambitions of the Mormon church in
Idaho are alarming the people, who
are agitating the revival of laws dis
franchising the Mormons. Dubois'
position is lmjtortant. because as mem
ber of the committee on elections he
wiil pass on the protest against per
mitting Senator-elect Smoot of Utah
to retain his seat.
Political Holt in Kentucky.
Middlesboro, Ky., Oct. 20 Dr. W.
Godfrey Hunter, who was nominated
by his and the Damsey factions iu the
Eleventh District Congregational con
vention in this city, aird left for Frank
fort. Ky., where he will tile his certifi
cate of nomination before Secretary
of State Hill. In addition Dr. Hun
ter will get out aji order restraining
1). C. Edwards, who has been nomi
nated at Ixindon by a not he rfaction,
from filing his certificate. This throws
the matter into court.
Died a Heavy Defaulter.
New York, Oct. 20. Key. John P.
Peters, of St. Michael's Protestant
Episcopal church, has announced aat
the defalcation of church funds by
Henry T. Edson, treasurer of the par
ish, who killed Mrs. Fannie Pullen
and committed suicide several months
ago, amounted to $39,000. Of this
amount $10,000, the rector stated, has
been returned to the church.
Laid in Walt for Andrews.
Missoula, Mont., Oct. 20. John
Tulley, a teamster of Fort Missoula,
shot and Instantly killed Thomas Ken
nedy, a soldier. Tulley had had troi
ble witn Joe Andrews over a crap
game. He secured a rifle and laid in
wait for Andrews. Kennedy came
along and he shot him dead. Tulley
is under arrest.
Gives Work to l.OOO renton.
Mahanoy City, Pa., Oct. 20. The
William Prim colliery, owned and op
erated by the Susquehanna Coal com
pany, a subsidiary company of the
Pennsylvania Ilailroad company, has
resumed operations after a suspension
of ten days. Employment is given
tQ 1,000 hands.
Pacific Steamer Wreck
ed on Oregon
CARRIED GRAIN CARGO
Captain and Six of the
San Francisco, Oct. 20. The Marine
Exchange reports the steamer South
Portland, from Astoria for San Fran
cisco, has been wrecked at Bardon, on
the Oregon coast. Thirty-one pas
sengers and crew are missing. The
captain and six others succeeded in
reaching shore. The steamer carried
about eighty passengers.
An Irregular Steamer.
The South Portland was an irregu
lar steamer, formerly known as the
Caroline Nuller. She was owned by
W. A. Scammell, of San Francisco,
and sailed from Astoria Oct. IS with a
few passengers and a cargo of grain.
A telegram j-ist received says the
South Portland struck on the reef at
5 yesterday afternoon during a dense
fog. The captain, one sailor, a cook
and four passengers reached shore
and are now at Port Oxford, it is
thought all on board, including 11
passengers and 22 of the crew, have
l ife Kaft Sighted.
Maishficld, Ore., Oct. 20. A South
Portland life boat has been sighted
off McKenscy's Place at Cape Blanco
and a tug sent to its assistance. Peo
ple could be readily discerned on the
AGAINST EVIL DOERS
Samuel Boyd and Others in St. Louis
and Whitaker Wright in
St. Louis, Oct. 2. Police Captain
Samuel .1. Boyd. Thomas V.. Barrett,
former marshal of the St. Louis court
of appeals and a member of the dem
ocratic state committee, John Dolan,
chairman of Ihe democratic city cen
tral committee, Adolph Fein ami Ja
cob Wcis-man, members of the lie
brew branch of the Jefferson club,
were indicted by the federal grand
jury today for complicity in the nat
uralization frauds alleged to have
been committed prior to the recent
London, Oct. 20. The grand jury
today brought in a true bill against
Whitaker Wright, the company pro
moter. KATE SHELLEY. NOW
A STATION AGENT
Northwestern l&oad Howards Woman
Who Saved a Train
Iowa Falls. Ia., Oct. 20. Pas
sengers over the main line of the Chi
cago and Northwestern in Iowa will
hereafter have an added Interest in the
station of Moingona, -Boone county,
for a woman famous throughout Ihe
country has been api'ointed station
Miss Kate Shelley, who is now iu
charge of the station, is the same Miss
Shelley who, when a slip of a girl,
discovered a railroad bridge near her
home had been washed away. A fast
passenger train 'was soon due and she
crawled across the broken timbers and
saved the train from a fatal plunge
into the Boone river.
PLAN A GENERAL
Clothing Workers of the United
States About to Unite
Washington, Oct. 20,i-Oiheials of
the United Garment Workers of Amer
ica and Journeymen Tailors of Amer
ica have signed an agreement for de
fining the jurisdiction of the two bod
ies and for creating a committee look
ing to the amalgamation of these
bodies to comprise . all the clothing
workers in the United States, approx
imating 100,000 men.
To Set Two Defunct Baltimore
Institutions on Their
RECEIVERS NOW IN CHARGE
Carrying Too Many Hallway
jects Cause of Dis
Baltimore, Oct. 20. Excitement and
anxiety marks the feeling in financial
und business circles of Baltimore.
Luckily a dozen reports well calcu
lated to provoke a wholesale run on
banks got no further than the precincts
of South and derma n streets, Iialti
more's Wall street distric t, and did not
reach the great army of depositors
throughout the city, thus giving ample
time for the conservative leaders of
business to allay popular apprehension
before It reached dangerous propor
tions. The trouble liegan with the an
nouncement of the failure of the Mary
land Trust company.
No Necessity for u Panic
It was agreed among the leaders,
and so given out, that there is noth
ing alarming in the general financial
situation in this cty, and the mere fact
that temporary difficulties overtook
one or two concerns should be regard
ed with suspicion. As one of the most
influential bankers in Baltimore put it:
"Our linaneial institutions are strong
and have placed themselves in position
to withstand any assaults upon their
Depends on the ISaltliuore People.
Or as another leading banker, per
haps the most prominent in Baltimore,
put It: "It all depends upon how the
people of Baltimore act. If they do
not lose their heads the trouble will
blow over in time and nobody will be
hurt; but if they become panic-stricken
the consequences will be serious. This
is a time to use calm judgment."
TOTAL LI A 151 1. n I lis $1 0,000,000
Concerns in No Way Connected No 'Wid
ows Nor Orphans Involved.
The plain facts in the day's his
tory are as follows: Two trust compa
nies closed their doors. The Maryland
Trust company was the first to an
nounce its suspension. This was fol
lowed a few hours later by the clos
ing of the doors of the Union Trust
company. Allan Mcline. third vice
president of the Maryland Trust com
pany, was appointed to take charge of
the affairs of that company. Miles
White, Jr., first vice presidtnt of the
Union Trust company, was upointed
receiver of that institution. Mcl.ano
gave bond in the sum of S2.000.OtK.
and White gave liond in the sum of
$1,000,000. The total liabilities of the
two companies exceed $10.tMtO,(HtO.
The Maryland Trust company's fail
ure was due .as is set forth in the
statement of Beceiver McLane, to the
investment of the assets of the com
pany in Mexican railway securities,
which could not be marketed. The
Union Trust company failed because
of a run on its banking department,
about $l."i0.oo0 having Iteeu withdrawn
by depository, but the real troubles of
the company had their origin in the
oragnization of the South and Western
railway in Virginia, in which a capi
talization of about $11,000,000 was con
templated. The Union company was
the fiscal agent for the Virginia en
terprise just as the Maryland company
was the fiscal agent for the Mexican
Though these two failures followed
so closely it can be stated on unques
tioned authority that there was no con
nection whatever between the two.
The Maryland Trust eompa'ny and the
Union Trust company were not joint
ly Interested in any enterprise, so that
the suspension of one had no direct
bearing upon the other. It may also
be stated tha tneither company man
aged trust estates. This is the busi
ness in which the trustees take charge
of properties ami manage them in the
interest of widows, orphans and other
BRYAN FILLS PULPIT
OF A CHICAGO CHURCH
Chicago, Oct. '20. While visiting in
Chicago Sunday on his way. east, Will
iam J. Bryan gave an address at the
First Methodist church at the solicita
tion of the pastor, Bev. J. P. Brushing
ham. The latter noticed Bryan in the
audience and invited him to the ros
trum. "If I were to select a text for
a sermon." said the distinguished
sieaker, "it would be, 'He that sayeth
he loves Cod and hates his brother is
"The text puts it a little stronger
than T would put it, but I can not
change the Scriptures." continued Bry
an after giving out his text. "People
will listen to a sermon for half an
hour, to a political scpeeh for an hour
and a heilf, ami to a play for three
hours. But it would take me more
than three hours to preach this sermon
I have in contemplation. I would ap
ply it to allevilsof this life, even to the
man who dodges his taxes."
Invented Shofiiukinf Machinery.
Newport, It. I., Oct. 0. Gordon Mc
Kay, millionaire and inventor of shoe
making machinery, Is dead, lie yvs
bora la S21; .
Reason that Prosecution in Federal
Washington, Oct. 20. Charles M.
Robb.assistantattorney general for the
postoffice department; Chief Postoflice
Inspector Cochran, and the other gov
ernment officials who attended the trial
of D. V. Miller and Joseph M. Johns
at Cincinnati have returned greatly
disappointed over the government's
failure to convict the two men, the
jury disagreeing. Another trial will
be held, but the officials are unable to
say when the case will be called.
The weak point the lack of positive
testimony that the former government
employes received any moiney is the
same defect the department of justice
fears will develop in the other cases.
Attorneys for the government realize
that it will not be easy to show collu
sion and division of money. In most
of the eases the evidence is circumstan
tial, just as it was in the Miller-Johns
case. In two or three instances, it is
said, the inspectors have been able to
get hold of canceled checks showing
that graft money actually went to
government employes, but in a. major
ity of the trials the prosecution must
depend on circumstantial evidence.
One of the cases against August W.
Ma ehen. probably w ill be the next tak
en up. The department of justice still
has birge hope that Leopold Stern, the
Baltimore dealer in mail carriers'
sachels, will turn state's evidence in
this case. Stern is kept in jail here
and for more than a week has been
passing through the "sweating" pro
cess. STABBED LOVER
WITH INK ERASER
Chicago Girl Wreaks Vengeance on
Man Who Proved Un
faithful. Chicago. Oct. i-'0. May Hayes finish
ed a love affair with George Davis,
assistant day clerk at the Auditorium,
by stabbing him with an ink eraser at
the woman's entrance to the hotel in
Michigan avenue. lnvis was told by
a bell boy that a woman wanted to
see him at the entrance, lie walked
out ami was confronted by an irate
brunette, who began a series of shrill
upbraiding that could be heard 100
yard away. Davis listeued. for a
while and then he turned to go back
to his desk.
At this juncture the young woman
produced an ink eraser and made a
lunge at him. The first cut made a gash
In Davis' arm. the second ripped a
large section from his right leg. and
the third tore a rent in his left check.
Miss Hayes was getting warmed up to
her work when she was disarmed by
Detective Bepetto, of the hotel secret
service. Misis Hayes said that she had
lived with Davis as his wife for eight
years. There was a common law mar
riage, she said, and the man had al
ways spoken of her to his friends and
relatives as his wife. The incident oc
curred on the day of Davis' intended
TO MEET NOV. 9
Commercial Relations With Cuba
First Subject For Consid
eration. Washington. Oct. 20. The presi
dent today issued a proclamation call
ing congress in extraordinary session
at noon Nov. 0. The purpose of the
session is to consider the commercial
agreement between the United States
and Cuba, which requires the approval
n Dfviltr- ti Schoolboy.
lnoli;Vt..n.'J ; 'JO. While Robert
Mavita was' reciting. Andrew Farrell.
1.1 years old. a schoolmate, slipped a
knife blade up through his seat so
that he sat down upon it. The blade
severed the hemorrhoid artery, causing
very serious injury.
Illinois Club Women.
Chicago, Oct. '20. Over 200 delegates
to th eannual convention of the Illinois
Federation of Women's Clubs, repre
senting all the important women's
clubs of this city, have left for Cairo
to attend the convention.
Adjourns Court to Allow the
Topcka, Kans.. Oct. 20. Judge C. W.
Smith has set a new precedent at
Stockton by adjourning court so that
the farmers might save their crops.
He presides over a district in the great
corn and wheat belt in northwest
Kansas, and said from the bench that
the saving of a year's earnings was
of greater importance to the peojdc
than the adjudication o a feVr petty
Negroes Resist Arrest
for Being in
Three Are Killed and
ed. New Orleans, Oct. 20. As the result
of a bloody encounter between a band
of negroes led by Pat Met lee (white)
and a constable's posse three negroes
were killed and seven or eight wound
ed in St. Charles parish. None of the
posse were hurt. The surviving ne
groes and white leader fled to tho
More Trouble Likely.
Further trouble is feared. Tlei
trouble grew out of the effort of the
constables to arrest the negroes for
refusing to pay debts contracted by
INDIANA GIRL WEDS ON
Hi. '..o::. :. !:.:.. i t. "0. Kokonio is
;i, f '.I. : t iopt :jt and marriage
... ( : . ! ::ud Miss .Vary
'.o.-ko. Tltth wedding had been
j d to occur at the Lciue of U -j
.i.dt iiirt j.u. Mr. and Mrs. ". :
una . l.oci,e. The quests h;.d assc;s
oied. f..o widd.ug .-upper w as spi t a J
and lie Kev. Cary Taylor, ihe tii
ciaiir.g iei gyma u. had gone upstair-.,
i i f.u.i'.t l io hading the bridal pic-c:-.-:-.
n (Imvti to the parlor, where tiie
oil n.oiiy was to l.e i t-i lorint d. Just
.is t!:.- minister and bride and brloe
i:r::u .ic it ady to swrt .Mi-. I.ocke
l nsl-t ti upstairs ai.d dec'.rnd that the
pun .; dings must stop. lh::t there
should be no wcdd".ng i'i her l.ov.e
Tlu liide-'.o-le was t a lull to l.ir
in . 1:1. w ii'-re she wa:- compelled to
rtiiiove h shots and ordt red to re
main. P'.t se ;is!;k! lur .grandmother
for advice and wa lo'd that the good
book said a woman siiouid desert all
for her husband. So. with the assist
ance of friends she stole away from
the house :i.d went to the hvuie of
a neighlior, where the certmony was
performed. The bride's mother says
the girl is too young to wed, and id
LOU DILLON BESTED
MAJOR DELMAR TODAY
Memphis. Oct. Lou Dillon won
both heats and the race from Maj.
Delmar today. The best time was
ITALIAN CABINET HAS
RESIGNED IN A BODY
London. Oct. 20. A dispatch from
Rome says Premier Zanardelli tele
graphed King Victor Uiiiaimel today
the resignation of the entire cabinet.
nun ft Caviller Srnteifortl.
Trenton, X. J.. Oct. 20. F.noch L.
Cowart. cashier of the Navesink Na
tional bank, of Hed Pank. was sen
tenced in the United States court by
Judge Kirkpatrick to seven years t
the New Jersey state's prison for em
bezzlement and falsification of tho
bank's account. A plea for clemency
was made by Cowan's brother, a law
yer of Monmouth county.
Mexican I'Hilure F-lt iu 'Frisco.
San Francisco. Oct. 20. As a re
sult of the failure in Mexico City of
the International Hank and Trust Com
pany of America, the branch of that
hank in this city is not open for busi
ness. w Iiattlpship to Have a Trial.
Newport News. Va., Oct. -0. Tho
new battleship Missouri sailed out of
Hampton Iioads for the St. Ann trial
course off the .New England coast
where on Thursday the will have h-jr
otlicial Epeed triaL
Time to Harvest Crops
suits. "The great majority of peoplo
in my district," he added, "are at
peace with the world and struggling;
to save the great crops of the year.
I shall not take these men front their
harvest and their farms to sit in jury
boxes to try the eases of the few who
are quarreling. When the crops aro
saved we will proceed to adjust these