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THE ROCK ISLAND ARGUS. MONDAY, AUGUST II, 1913.
r THE ARGUS.
Published dally at lt Second ave
nue. Rock Island. lit (Entered at the
rostooica aa aecood-ciaca natter.)
Rr Islaad Hrrmbrr f (be Associate
BY THE J. W. POTTER CO.
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tral Union. West 145. 1145 and JUS.
Monday, August 11, 1913.
Now If they can pull off a few stu
dents riots against the United States
in Mexico the situation will be com
Having Lad more or less to do with
a corpus delicti or two, Senor Huerta
couldn't be expected to balk at a casus
Mexico's mlnltster of foreign affairs
appears to assume that nothing can
occur In Xcxlco contrary to Mexico's
Just to save time, the powers mUht
insist tl;at any Balkan wars remaining
on the schedule bo played off as double-headers.
In burning the tea vavlllon at the
Abergavenny cricket field tho English
suffragists Just about reached the limit
The governor of Massachusetts is
not yet qualified to Judge whether
having a strike on his hands is worse
than having congress there.
What a blessing is modern inven
tlon! The country's cold storage ware
houses contain 65,000.000 pounds of
butter waiting for higher prices.
tlnent in a few days show New York
and San Francisco closely connected.
Distances around the world are looked
upon with less concern than distances
across this continent were -contemplat
ed only a few Ehort years ago.
Trains are moving faster, steamships
traveling more rapidly, airships flit
ting about, like lightning from center
to center thus have a few years revo
lutionized all travel. '
This record of S3 days for a trip
around the world, marvelous as it, is,
will not stand long.
The next stunt will be to Cy around
or tunnel through and establish a tube
system of transportation bo a pc-rson
may take a seat in a tube, press a but
ton and land in China or Japan in a
Aything's possible now. Verily, It
Is a wonderful age.
BY CLYDE H. TAVENNEE
Congressman frcm the Fourteenth District.
(Special Correspondence of The Argus.)
Washington, Aug. 9. In the appro
priation bill for the current fiscal year,
ated the sum of
$50,000 "to enable
the secretary of
agriculture to ac-
Till: MIGHT Sl'lltlT.
It Is gratifying, exceedingly so,
note that the republican leaders
the senate at Washington are disposed
to stand at tho back of President Wil
bon In his Mexican policy in '.ike man
ner as did the democrats in the na
tional capital uphold and sustain Mc
Klnley in the crisis preceding th
This is no time for small politics or
Jingoism. It is a time for patriotism
end loyalty to t,he head of the nation,
regarding of what he stands for po
litically. When the trouble arose with Spain
the democrats were President McKln
ley's best a'ds. They were his chief
lieutenant, in congress and his '.ca.fl
rs on the sea and in the field. They
won the nation's greatest battles
Dewey, Schley, Evans, I'hlly. Wheeler
and Hobson were among those who
Hon the laurels of the war and all
Tho republicans who are holding up
President Wilson's hands now are pa
triots, not politicians.
M:V T4HIIK llll. I. IIKI.l'S FAItMK.K.
The democratic tariff 1!11 now before
congress dots full Justice to tha farm
ers of tho country, and it is the fim
llmo since 1847vwhlch U S years ago, !
mat impost taxes nave been laid witu
anything resembling fair consideration
of the rights and interests of the class
which produces all the wealth of the
community. For more than half a con
tury the farmers have shared with the
great body of domestic consumers all
tho burdens of a protective system
which enured exclusively to the profit
of certain preferred classes of produc
ers. The agricultural products could
not in the nature of things be protect
ed, for their prices were fixed in the
world's markets by the laws of de-
IMPROVEMENT IX SOUTHER COL
LEGES. In 1D00 only three southern colleges
had standard requirements for en
trance; this year 160 announced stan
dard admission requirements. Thus
Miss Elizabeth Avery Coulton, secre
tary of the Southern Association of
College Women, sums up theadvance
ment that has taken place in higher
education in the south vsince 1900, in
a report distributed by the United
States bureau of education.
Not only in entrance requirements,
but also lit libraries, laboratories,
buildings and equipment of all kinds,
as well as in the extremely Important
matter of the training and ability of
tho faculty. Miss Coulton notes mak-
ed improvement. She attributes the
advance chiefly to two agencies, the
Carnegie Foundation for the Advance
ment of Teaching and the general edu
cation board. The former did its most
valuable work through publications
which revealed the wide variation In
college standards that prevailed in the
Bouth, while the latter has been es
pecially helpful through the founding
of professorships of secondary" educa
tion to aid the high schools in their
relation to the colleges.
Together with the betterment in en
trance requirements has come a decid
ed Increase in the amount of college
work represented by the degree. In
1904. according to Miss Coulton, the
A. B. of only two southern colleges
represented four full years of college
work, while by 1914 graduates of at
least 23 colleges will have completed
four years of standard college work.
Although emphatic In her declara
tion that great improvement has taken
place. Miss Coulton declares that
much still remains to bv dene. "Each
of the 367 institutions in the south
bearing the name of college or univer
sity," she says, "firmly believes that It
Is predestined to become tha leading
institution for higher education in its
community. Nevertheless, with all the
education boards, foundations, associa
tions, commissions and conferences
working directly or Indirectly in behalf
of the southern college and the devel
opment of Its efficiency, there remains
the hope that many sham colleges may
within the next 10 or 12 vears be in
duced to stop conferring degrees and
become good preparatory or industrial
schools; that others may die from lack
j cf patronage; and that t.'ie 'ri'-htoiis
remnant' may thus be encouraged to
and should be addressed to the Office
of (Markets, Department of Agricul- J
tare, Washington, D. C.
The first case that has arisen since
the food and drugs act was held to
apply to meat and meat food products
resulted in the seizure and confisca
tion in Chicago, 111., onJuly 28, 1913,
quire ana amuse oi 4,uu pounas of hog casings, shlppea
among t,he people I to that point from me 6-aTe of Iowa.
The Daily Story
SAM JINKS BY F. A. MITCHELL.
Copyrighted, 1913, ty Associate! Literary Bureau.
iF CLYDE H.
of the United
States useful In
formation on sub
with tha market
ing and distribu
tion of farm prod
ucts.' Under this
clause the office of
ed in May with
Charles J. Brand
as chief, is being
organized in the
department of ag
riculture. The pur
poses of this office
are to Investigate present systems of
marketing and distributing farm prod
ucts, to aid producers, manufacturers,
and consumers in devising and main
taining economic and efficient systems
of storage, transportation, marketing,
and utilization; to devise methods for
reducing or eliminating the wastes and
unnecessary expenses of present sys
tems of marketing and distribution,
and to assist, so far as lies within the
authority of the department tot agri
culture, in the organization and ex
tension of cooperative production, mar
keting, distribution ana uuylng.
The office of markets is as yet only
in process of organization. The United
States civil service 'commission has
Just held examinations to secure six
specialists in marketing perishables,
in organization, transportation, cooper
ative accounting, etc., and it is expect
ed that the investigational work of
the office will he gotten under way in
the near future. No publications have
yet been issued, and the office has no
representatives of any kind stationed
outside of Washington. Information
relative to marketing conditions in var
ious parts of the country is solicited,
Tl seizure was made on the allega
tion that the hog casing was unfit for
Owing to a misunderstanding of
press dispatches, announcing that the
department of agriculture had sent in
spectors to study meat conditions in
South America and Australia, many
people have gained the idea that the
purpose of this mission is to encour
age foreign producers to bring their
meat Into competition with the local
The primary object In sending these
specialists abroad is neither to encour
age nor discourage the export of meat
to the United States, but to supply, if
possible, the data by which it can co
operate effectively with the secretary
of the treasury in keeping out; of the
United States all meats produced from
diseased cattle, all meat3 slaughtered
in unsanitary establishments or im
properly refrigerated, packed or ship
ped, and all meat products prepared
abroad 'under conditions that would
not be permitted in the federally in
spected establishments cf the United
States. This foreign 'inspection of
meat has become very necessary, Irre
spective of changes in the tariff on
meat for the reason that since 1905
the total domestic prdductlon of cattle
ha3 been 30 per cent less than the
actual demand. The department Is
using every effort to Increase the do
mestic "production of meat. In the
meantime, however, with the demand
for meat greater than domestic supply,
it is only a question of time when
economic law will cause foreign pro
ducers to seek a market in the United
States. The department, therefore,
wishes to be ready so that it may Join
with the treasury department in ex
cluding all diseased, unwholesome and
undesirable meat ottered for entry,
decidedly practical. Through the ini
tiative it is proposed to submit to the
people of that state a constitutional
Amendment which, in practical effect,
continue t strive after ever enlargrn- i makes the governor about the only
ing ideals of standard and of service."
the governor and submitted to the leg
islature, with estimates of the cost of
each department of the state govern
mcut as a basis for the appropriation,
It is a singular fact that, of the vast
army of officials who carry on the
complicated machinery of the federal
government in all parts of the country,
but on! individual, the president, is
machinery of government which seems j even indirectly chosen by the people
but the same people seem to feel it
necessary to select themselves such
an army of local officeholders that it
ia the rare exception when an elector
can, by any possibility know anything
Turning directly away from that
form of tha "progressive movement"
which results in the creation of an ex
traordinary number of new offices and
a steady expansion of the fit-id of gov
ernment activities, there is a "reform"'
government under way -in Colorado
which aims at a simplification of the
JAPAN'S HEALTH Kl I.I.S.
The Japanese government has is
sued 10 rules for the preservation of
health which it urgrs all the m'kado's
subjects to religiously follow
Ik r.erhana nothing ( n Ihosp nil
hn r,nt l.-on nvnr:,t. H c , i , i business manager, who are to consti-
executive officer whom the people are
to be called upoi) to select.
The scheme seeks to nicdel the state
government more closely upon that of
the federal government. The governor
Is to appoint the attorney general, sec-
C-Z 7?&s an abnormal mat
vidua!. It wns uncertain whether he
was man or boy. He was undersized;
he had only a few stray hairs on his
face, but there were as many gray
ones in his head. He spoke when he
did speak, which was seldom with a
-Lsqueaky, high pitched voice.
Sam lived by doing odd jobs in the
settlement IIow he came to be there
or who be was no one knew. The set
tlers usually gave him the jobs out of
charity. They gave him, too, their
castoff clothes, which were not only
threadbare, but altogether too big for
him. He went about everything he
did with great solemnity, and It. was
They say the farmers git It all.
They claim we live in princely style.
But still my income's purty small.
Though I keep workln' all the while;
The Sunday suit I have to wear
Would hardly please a millionaire.
They're clamin' us because they pay
So much for meat and other things:
To judge by what they have to eay.
You d think the farmers all were kings.
And ylt I have to scheme, my friend.
To sit out even at the end.
My wife, ain't wearln' costly furs.
And on her hands no Jewels blaze;
I'll tell you honestly that hers
Are pretty much all busy days;
Yes, It Is true that eggs are high.
But so are ail the things we buy.
There may he farmers who have learned
The knack of layln by a bit
From what, by workln hard, Jheyve
But I am not a Croesus ylt.
And wouldn't you want duraed good pay
To be a farmer, any way?
There' leary of st-tc state treasurer, supt-r-os
,jla(. ! in'.endent of public instruction and
cr other by American physicians or
promulgated by municipal health dc-
i tute his cabinet. The governor and his
I cabinet in addition to other duties, are
' ! - i j . . , .1 ,
partments. but, as a whole the rules' u! l" "llu uiu iesi.
urn so ,i that th,.v .ro wnnh ro.iture 6t least oace a during the
producing. That they will have much
Influence on the Japanese because
thoyhave the official stamp of govern
ment, endorsement goes without say
ing. There Is no man or woman of any
nationality who would rot be the bet
ter for following most cf these rules.
j The only one to which we can see any
objection is that advising everyone to
I take one day of absolute rcs;t each
! woplr nnrf nn tlit rlnv tr w-frain frnm
even reading or writing. To refra'n
from reading cn the day of rest would
hardly suit Americans,' nor do we con-
mand and supply, but everything thi r it at all beneficial to the body,
farmer had to buy Increased in cost ! H't a'sne to the mind. If the right kind
through the operation of tariff-made
monopolies on the home markets.
Now the proposition is to practically
remove the tax from everything that
the farmer and planter needs for the
planting and gathering of his crops,
his cotton bagging and tics, his imple
ments of every kind, his wire fencing,
his plows, shovels, hoes, takes, mow
ers, reapers and planters, which go on
tho free list. The protected manufac
turer Is to be given his raw materials
free of tariff duty in the general effort
to equalize the benefits. Also the
blankets, clothing, shoes and other
necessaries of life will be cheapened
to the furmer by material decreases
In the Impost duties. So may the tiller
of the soil rejoice, "The day of my de
liverance from unjust burdens Is at
He will no longer be compelled by
Iniquitous laws to buy in the dearest
and sell In the cheapest market.
tensions, to answer all questions con
cerning administration in auy of the
Tho prffposed amendment also pro
vides for a budget to be prepared by
inoro than a small fraction of
the cfficc-ceekers whose names are on
the vast blanket ballots on which the
electors mark their choices. The Colo
rado experiment would . seem worth
trying if the country is always to be
They Both Knew.
The fool siiid one day in the king's
presence. "I am the king!" And the
king laughed, for he knew that his
foul was wrong. '
A week later the kinj: v,ia angry be
cnuse of an error he had committed
and exclaimed. "I am a fool!" And
the fool laughed, for he kuew that his
king was light.
"What are you thinking about, jonn
ny?" asked the teacher. "You seem
to be greatly worried."
"I was reading an article in one of
the magazines last night about the
danger of our forests beln' destroyed
unless something was done to stop the
people who are cuttin down the
"Yes. Forest denudation Is a thing
that ought to be prevented. But I
wouldn't let It worry me if I were In
"I can't help thlnkin' how sad It
would be' if I grew up and got run
over by tho cars, and the forests were
all denuded, so there'd be no chance
for me to get a wooden leg."
I HEX SAW mat AND FLEW CO MEET HIM.
Little Harry's father was premature
ly bald. Frequently the child had
heard the matter mentioned and many
times had he heard his parent expliin
that he had lost his hair before he
was thirty years old.
One day Harry was sent away to
etay for a week or two with his grand-
I ma. When he Was taken home again
he found there a little brother. Ho
looked for a long time at the baby
and then, turning to his mother,
"Mamma, how old was he when he
lost his hair?"
"The Young Lady Across the Way'
IIOW MIAI I. T11I1 WORLD IS, AFTER
A 1. 1..
John Henry Mears, representing a
New York newspaper, has Just com
pleted a reeord-smashlng trip around
the world, covering the distance in 33
days and a few hours. The previous
rercrd was 39 days and a few hours,
mado in 1SU..
Just think of It around the world
Ir. 35 days!
This is a marvel of modern achieve
ment. It shows how fast the world is
moving. Fast trains, fast steamship
and fatt automobiles today are 'bring
ing the various parts of the world so
close together, the world is rapidly
losing its magnitude. Trips to Eur
ope are no longer considered of touch
consequence. Trips across the con-
cf literature is selected, reading on
the day cf rest is a mild recreation,
calculated to take the mind off the
caresof life and soothing to the spirit.
Here are the 10 rules:
"1. Spend as much time out of doors
es possible. Bask much in the sun
and take plenty cf exercise. Take
care that your respiration is always
deep and regular,
"2. As regards meals, eat meat, only
once a day and let the diet be eggs,
cereals and vegetables, fruits and
fresh cow's milk. Take tho last named
as much as possible. Masticate your
"3. Take a hot bath every day and
a steam batn once or twice a week if
the heart Is strong enough to bear It.
"4. Early to bed and early to rise.
"3. Sleep In a very dark and quiet
room, with windows open. Let the
minimum of sleeping hours be six or
six snd one-half hours. In case of wo
men eight and one-half hours is ad
"6. Take one day of absolute rest
each week in which you must refrain
from even reading or writing.
"7. Try to avoid any outbursts of
passion and strong mental stimula
tions. Do not tax your brain at the
occurrence of inevitable Incidents or
cf coming events. Do not say unpleas
ant things nor listen, if possible to
avoid It, to disagreeable things.
"8. Be married! Widows and wid
owers should be married with the least
"9. Be moderate in the consumption
or even tea and coffee, and shun to
bacco and alcoholic beveraces.
"10. Avoid places that are too warm,
especially steam Heated and badly ven
I ' L 4
Stf ... - 7 1
lvi --? -U , A
i u . 1
ens!" cried the
"I gave that
boy hair tonic in
stead of cough
"Neve mind. We make a profit of
90 per cent on each."
The young lady across the way says she saw in the paper that the
English suffragets had made aa attack on the cabinet ministry and for
her -cart she thcusht thev would do much better for their cause bv not eet-
1 ting into any religious controversies whatever.
Eccentricities of Genius.
"I wonder," said the beautiful grass
widow, "if it is true that all geniuses
"I suppose it is," replied the young
man who had succeeded in getting a
four-line poem published In a maga-
rine. "One of my own peculiarities is
that I never can . eat without first
rubbing my fork with my napkin."
"Our Johnny has saved up $6 which
he is going to spend for fireworks on
the Fourth of July."
"I Buppose you expect Johnny to go
put. in a blaze of glory."
Msry had a little lamb,
She swapped It for a pig:
Tho price of bacon and of hat
Makes Mary's fortune big. '
"So they are going to celebrate
their crystal wedding?"
"Yes. Neither of them has ever
L II, t I . . ....
ueeu w ining eo burrenaer ine cnilaren
to the other."
Generally tie man who tries, by act-
tog In an eccentric manner, to appear
to be a genius is merely imitating an-
liner s iaulta. .
Mrs. De Butt (making out" a list of
invited guests for dinner) Can you
mm or any others?
Mrs. Von Setter There is Mrs. Kunv
"I had thought of her. but she l!d
not try to ' smuggle." Philadelphia
said of him that he was born for a
church deacon and had failed to de
velop. He was the butt of many a
joke, but he didn't seem to mind it,
and he was supposed to be too obtuse
to understand that he was an object of
One of the settlers, Jim Bunkers,
was especially inclined to guy Sam.
He would send Sum off on fools' er
rands, then abuse him for not having
gone in the right direction, or to the
right person, or for having committed
some other stupidity. Jim's disposi
tion bad been soured by 111 success.
He had left his wife and children to
seek his fortune in a new field, open
ing a store in the settlement to supply
the people round about. But his profits
were small, and his losses from bad
debts were large. The consequenco
was that he hud put off sending for
his fuinily from year to year and was
getting discouraged. I
One summer the country in his vi
cinity filled up considerably, and by
autumn Jim noticed that the demand
for goods was increasing uud his stock
needed replenishing. Encouraged, he
resolved to use all his capital as well
as his credit, go to the nearest city,
lay in a good stock, and there was a
prospect that in one yeur more he
might feel warranted iu sending for
his wife and children. He had com
pleted his joiiniey and was returning
wlien, a few miles from the settle
ment, whom should he see sitting on
a 1 05 beside the road but Sam Jinks,
looking more solemn than ever.
"nello, Sam!" exclaimed Bunkers.
"What ure you doin' away out here?"
"Waitin' for you." .
"Waitin' for me? What for?"
I Biid news."
"What's happened?" asked Bunkers
in a sharp, irritable tone.
"I don't like to tell. Better wait till
you git home and see for yourself."
You doggone fool! What did you
come out here to tell me bad news for
and theu tell me to wait for it till I
Well, if I must tell, your store was
broke into last night"
Bunkers' countenance fell. Just ns
prosperity was coming his hopes were
dashed. Sam got up off the log. Jlru
started, and the two Jogged oiv
Did they git away with all the
stock?" asked Bunkers.
"I hain't been inside the store to
What time did they break in?"
About 10 o'clock last night"
Didn't the neighbors know anything
No. None of 'em lives near
"How did the devils effect nn en
"Pried up a winder."
"now many of 'em were there?"
"IIow do you know so much about
"I was there and seen it all."
"And you don't know how much
stock they got away with?"
"I came away before they left"
"And didn't give any alarm?" ;
Sam made no reply to this, but bung
bis bead. Jim gave him a look of con?
tempt and could scarcely refrain from
"Sam," he said, "you're too stupid to
live. You should have run up the
road to Martin's and told him."
"Now, why didn't I think o' that?"
said Sam reflectively.
- "Because you were born a fool and
will never be anything else than, a
fool. You have missed the opportuni
ty of your life. If yon had given the
alarm and saved my good I would
have looked out for you for the rest of
The two proceeded on their way for
some distance silent and with mourn
ful countenances. Bunkers' indicating
that the hopes he bad cherished were
ruing having missed the 'bpportu'nify
of his life. Presently the former asked:
"Did you get- a sullicient sight of
the robbers to see what kind o lookln
persons they were?"
- "Not last night when they come,
but I seen 'em this morninV5
"Yes, they was there this mornm
Bunkers groaned. What a trial to
have to deal with such a numskull!
"You don't mean they didn't have time
to get away with all the stock in the
"I dunno; they was there at sunup
"Had they gone when you came
"Do you mean that they were per
mitted to do as they liked with my
store from 10 o'clock at night till sun
rise this mornin'?"
"And not a neighbor interfered with
"The neighbors didn't know they was
"After you saw them break ftj what
did you do?"
"I listened for awhile to find out
what they was about." ,
"What did you hear?" f ""4'
"Did they have a light?'-
"First off. but they put it out."
"What did you do next? You didn't
stay there all night, did you?"
"I went home thlnkin' I'd come here .
In the mornin' and break the news to
Bunkers, not being able to make head
or tale of this incoherent statement,
concluded to hurry on and find out for
himself what had really happened
whether any of his stock bad been
left and why bis neighbors had not
taken any action in the matter. lie
had shut up his store, since he had
no one to take his place while he was
gone. Now he regretted taking such,
a chance. Martin was his nearest
neighbor, about an eighth of a mile dis
tant Tho next Saunders, lived on
the other side of a hill. It was very
easy for robbers to pry up a window,
go into his store and appropriate what
they liked. On second thought ho was
not so much surprised that they should
take their time about It
The wayfarers plodded on in si
lence till they came to a rise In the
ground whence they could see Bun
kers store. Smoke curled from the
chimney. The owner stood looking at
it in astonishment
"It can't be." he snld, "that the ras
cals are strong enough to defy th
"There was five of 'em," suggested
"Five desperate men. well armed,
might bo too formidable to warrant
un attack thut is, by any force that
could be collected within a few miles.
Mebbe they're waitin' to git In more
men from n distance." .. -
"Like enough," Sam put in.
"Shut up," growled Bunkers, Irritated
that Sam, too stupid to give au alarm
when he saw a store broken into,
should offer an opinion.
There was another silence while tho
two descended the declivity. Present
ly Sam said:
"Air you goin' to tickle "em all alono
Bunkers made no reply to this. IIo
was trying to think what it all meant,
what to do. Tho truth is, he was
badly rattled. He walked on in si- 1
"How would it do," asked Sam, "for
me to go ahead, see what they're doLn'
and couio back to tell you? They
wouldn't do nothin' to a measly chap
Bunkers uttered an exclamation of
contempt He was not the man to put
a fool iuto danger he would not en
counter himself. ,
As they drew nearer a girl about
fifteen years old came out of the hcise
and stook looking tip the road. -.;
Bunkers stopped stock still.
"By jlugs!" he exclaimed; then add
ed, "If that don't look, just like my
From this time he forgot all about
Sam, who dropped behind and disap
peared. As Bunkers drew nenr tht
store he hastened his steps, for be saw
his daughter, and before be reached
hoc bis wife came out, holding bis
boy, Jim, by the hand. They saw him
and flew to meet him.
Mrs. Bunkers hud got a legacy ard
used It to surprise her husband by
taking berself and children to Join
him. She had arrived in the night and
had been obliged to break into the
house for shelter. There was a happy
But where was Sam?
Bunkers found him and said to him:
"Sam, anybody who calls you a fool
again I'm goln' to lick him. Yon got
it on to me splendid. I said if you
had given the alarm I'd 'a' taken care
o you for the rest of your life. You
come into my store and I'll give you
a salary. If you're smart enough to
fool me you enn make somethln' of
yourself. Anyway, you'd better try."
Earn tried and succeeded far beyond
bis employer's expectations.
Aug. 11 in American
1807 Robert Fulton's pioneer steam-
: boat in Hudson river, the Cler-.
mont. sailed on her maiden voyage
from New York to Albany.
ISCT-Sensatlonal acquittal after a
sixty days' trial ot John n. Sur
ratt charged with complicity in the
assassination of Lincoln.
1 SOS America u attack on San Juan,
Porto nico, repulsed.
Moderation Is the silken string T;n-
t ritiw. tliritifvh th. Tfnrl rliatn tt !!
.blighted, Sam's indicating that he.w;js virtljes.-l'uller.