Newspaper Page Text
Zm. LKTTKR8 FROM OUR SPE?
CIAL CORRESPOND EIN TS.
of Interest Prom all Parts of
Banter and Adjoining Counties.
NOTICE TO CORRESPONDENTS.
Mail your letters so that they will
reach this office not later than Mon?
teur when Intended for Wednesday's
and not later than Thursday
Saturday's issue. This, of course.
Applies only to regular correspond
In case of Items of unusual
?ws value, send in immediately by
II. telephone or telegraph. Such
M?i stories are acceptable up to the
of going to press. Wednesday's
?r Is printed Tuesday afternoon
Saturday's paper Friday after
Do rant Sept. 12.?A pleasant
was given at the residence of
Annie Nelson on Monday even
Music was furnished by the
Ion band. Ice cream and cake
wa? served on the lawn, after which
?Id and young took part in a cake
walk In which Mr. McFaddin, of Bar
4tal? took the cake.
Mr. and Mrs. Edgar Du rant spent
svreral days at Mr. John Durant's
Miss Meli Douglass has returned to
fa* dfight of her many friends
especially the younger set.
Mrs. Early Thompson returned to
BMW home Monday after two weeks
stay In the neighborhood.
Little Miss Cathrlne Durant enter?
tained a few of her friends old and
jptsjng at a birthday party last Friday
afternoon. The eyett of the little one*
kled when refreshments were an
Mia. Olivia Durant has been con
to bed for several days.
atateburg, Sept. II.?Mr. and Mrs.
Oay Warrewand tholr little son, spent
a few days with the Misses Burgess,
daring the past week.
Mtss Amy Parker, who has been
the guest of Mrs. James S. Plnckney
tar seme time, left on Saturday for
Maw Bettie Frierton, who has been
^teaching st Pelier for two or three
years, returned on Saturday to re
sessss her duties.
Annie Moore, and Bessie
iwsfl will leave Tuesday morning
?r St. Mary ? College. Raleigh. N. C.
Mr. i. Singleton Moore spent Sun
with friends In the neighborhood*
Urs. R. C. Rlchtrdson. of Sumter.
Is spending a few days with Mr. and
Mrs. R. C. Richardson. Jr.. at "Farm
Mr. W. H. Uarnwell was the guest
ef Ms parents. Rev. end Mrs. W. H.
Bamwell last Sundsy.
Mise Nannie P. Moore has return
ad home, after a very pleasant visit
to relatives and friends on Sullivan's
Mrs. Edward Mclntosh is on a visit
-^r?, btr parents. Mr. end Mrs. W. J.
Mr. T. D. Brohun. of Wedgefield.
spent Sunday in our midst
Mrs. Thomas Childs and her two
children who have been visiting Mr.
aad Mrs. W. U Snunders. have re
tamed to Sumter.
The 8tateburg high school opened
on Sept. 9th, and the young people
?Her s pleasant vacation, are again
Istrd at work with their studies.
F*" After a drought of a month's dura?
tion, there was a good rain here on
Friday afternoon, which came too
I to be of mueh benefit to the al?
ly greatly injured crop*:
southern banker recently told
following about his eight-year
ald son. The boy had been invited
ta Spend a week with ?mrrie little
friends ?n the cbhntry. "SVaV '^ftd
keep me company. Juck sain his
mother "Father goes traveling this
we>R. and I shall be all alone. Here
Is a five-dollar bill for you instead of
the visit. '
Jack promptly closed the offer, and
the banker as promptly borrowed the
gfre dollars, at current Interests, there?
by keeping, an he observed when
telling the story, both the boy and
the money in the family.
Some two months later Jack want
ad to recall the loan.
"What five dollars do you mean?"
asked the bunker.
"Why. the five I gave you."
?*I haven't any five dollars."
"But. I gave It to you. Mother,
didn't I give him ttve dollar*? You
??I certainly did." she replied,.
"Where's >our rerelpt, then?" de?
manded hi* father. "I?o you me.in
to say you've bean loading none]
Without bluek and white t<. h?>\\ for
"Mammle." -aid Ihg boy, SBpeallM
to his nurse, "didn't I give papa live
"You poh' little lasah!" Indignantly
exclaimed the aid WOSJian, "Co'M
yo done gib it to him. hone]
"There, papa.'' said the bu iding iw
yer triumphantly. "there's the bss< I
and while, ol It." the Delineator,
HALLEY'8 COMET DUE.
Tills In the Mont Famous of All the
Celestial VIshorn of Tills Clus*, and
Its Appearance Is Awaited With
The various astronomical telescopes
of the world are now trained for the
first sight of Halley's comet, Whose
reappearance Is nearly due. This is
the most famous of all the celestial
visitors of this class, and its appear
a nee Is awaited with the greatest in?
terest. It was first noticed nearly
two thousand years ago, eleven years
before the birth at Bethelehem a
sword of flame was noted In the sky
at night and filled a wondering and
credulous world with fear of evil to
Since then the comet has been seen
at Intervals of about every seventy
five years, its last appearance being in
the year 1S35. It is now due afcain
and all over the world astronomers
are making ready for close and con?
tinuous observations, not with the su?
perstitious fear of old, but with high
hopes of adding to the sum of as?
Edmund Halley, a famous English
astronomer, was first to advance the
theory that the comet observed by
him In 1682 was the same one to
which historical reference was to be
found from time to time since before
the birth of Christ. Ho noticed a sim?
ilarity in the orbits of the comet
which he observed and 'those of the
comets appearing in 1607 and 1531.
Investigation led him to the belief
that the orbits were Identical and that
the same comet was paying flying
visits at regular Intervals to the sun
und should return again after an in?
terval of seventy-six years.
The comet is now said to be ap?
proaching the earth from the other
side of the sun, and any day it may
be announced that some one of the
hundred mammoth telescopes already
pointed to the designated spot In the
heavens has located the wanderer on
Its return from its seventy-five year
journey through space. A few months
later it will become visible to the nak?
ed eye and the amateur astronomer,
willing to forsake his bed an hour
before daylight for the sake of
science, will, by looking toward the
southeast in the constellation of
Orion, see the flaming head of the
comet, and behind it, trailing past
stars removed from each other by
many millions of miles, the curved,
shining nimbus of its tall.
The closest approach of Halley's
comet to the earth Is given at 13 -
000.000 miles. The distance traveled
since Its last appearance is estimated
at something over four thousand mil?
lion miles; the time consumed in the
latest Journey, seventy-four years, one
hundred and sixty days.
THEOLOGY MUST BE 1U2PLACF.D
Dr. Knill G. Hirsch Says That the
Sociologist Is Usurping the Place Of
"The truth is, the function which
the pulpit might All in these days is
largely preempted by the sociologist,
the social engineer," says Emil O.
Hirsch D. D., in answering the ques?
tion "What Is the Matter with the]
Churches?" propounded to him by'
Theodore Dreiser, editor of The De?
lineator. "Settlements and similar In?
stitutions devoted to the betterment
of social conditions and the bridging
9t the cha?m between the wans an \
che classes have usurped the place
erstwhile held by the Church.
"Would the Church reclaim its lost
ground, it must adapt itself to the
^eyalllng sociological obsession and
act as the go-betweeri for the acParaN
ed components of society: To tht*
men of means it must brlh* hOmfc Ino
feelings and view); of Mil Itsf favored.
To those Upon" Wwott the burden Of
the social Conditions is heavier and
h^nVftsi, it must bring the message of
fraternity. The Church mu?t demo?
cratize itself. The distinction between
the clergy and the laity must be min?
imized. The clergy shall grow to be a
body of trained experts, not m arch?
eology and old languages, but in phil?
anthropy, using this oft-abused term
in the larger connotation, as embrac?
ing whatever affects the life of man in
Its Individual and socialized relations.
"Theology must be replaced by
ethics, dogma by deed, the aneient
books by the Inspiration of the living
realities, and all this lit up by the
passion of human love and the con
sclousness of man's Inherent nobility,
and th?* sublimity of high ethical
ideals toward which humanity is pi -
groceini with safe foot, cotiitni hei:r
Sf and BSarOTi perfect Justice and all'
snctlfylng righteousness, The church
<?f good?wtll win. in iheasure as it
dads Its vocabulary, regain what In*
Hue nee In other days the Church
i leldtd over hi< n 11 nill be both
teacher and mediator, tin prophet of
belief days to come and tin Inspirol
I to nobler Ifrei and deepr love among
Thfet /ear-old Louise when riding
en a rapidly m wing ? lc< trie car
Intently out of the window s few mo?
I snents, ihen exclaimed. "Mother) just
j look >?t the sticks (telephone poles)
j rurinlni ii' me!"
SEMINOLE PROSECUTION OPENS.
John Y. Garlington and James Stobo
Young, Who Are the Principal De?
fendants in tlie Notorious Semlnole
' Securities Company Case, Are In?
Columbia. Sept. 10.?Thejptichland
county grand jury today returned two
true bills of indictments in the fa?
mous Seminole Securities case, the
!*J,ate against John Y. Garlington and
James Stobo Y'oung. indictment for
conspiracy, breach of trust with
fraudulent intentions, and larceny,
and the State against John Y. Gar?
lington, James Stobo Young. C. J. He?
bert. Orville H. Hall, C. J. Cooper and
B. \V. Lacy, indictment for conspiracy
and obtaining money and other prop?
erty by false pretences and represen?
When the Semii:ole Securities scan?
dal was unearthed it created a great
deal of discussion in the State.
Those in the last indictment were
charged with conspiracy, fraduleat
breach of trust and grand larceny in
connection with the sale of several
thousand shares of stock in the
Southern Life, which had a par value
of $50 a share, to the Semlnole com?
pany, at the rate of $108.66 1-3 a
share, the total sale figure being
The other bill names Garlington
and Young only as defendants, charg?
ing them with conspiracy and obtain?
ing money under false pretences in
connection with the exchange of 7,
500 shares of stock belonging to Gar?
lington in the South Carolina agency
of the Rome, Georgia, Mutual, par
value of $100 a share, but which has
practically no market value, to the
Seminole company for 75,000 shares
of stock in the Seminole. which was
selling at 50 per cent above its par
value of $1 a share.
This prosecution is being brought
by the receivers of the Semlnole, and
it is likely that it will be followed by
a number of cases. Assisting the so?
licitor is ex-Solicitor J. William Thur?
mond, ex-Attorney General Bellinger,
of Columbia, and Dial and Todd, of
Laurens, have been employed by
Young and Garlington, who are the
only defendants present.
The cases will very probably come
up next week.
Dun's Trade Review.
New York, Sept. 10.?Dun's review
tomorrow will say:
"Operations in industrial lines are
still expanding and in some branches
of the iron and steel trade record
outputs are the rule. In fact manu?
facturing Is in the forefront as re?
gards activity and In some branches
skilled workmen are not plentiful
enough to supply the demand. Pure?
ly distributive trade has tapered off
a little at large centres as interior
merchants, having finished their pur?
chases, heve left for their homes. Still
Jobbing trade as a whole is good.
"The earlier gathered crops, such j
as wheat, cotton and oats, are being
moved to market quite freely and the
good prices being realized on the sale
of these products will make for easi?
er collections and growth in trade.
"Building is more active than it is
penally at this season."
The "Dutch Prophet" of Columbia
\V. P. Houseal has made many cor?
rect weather forecasts in late years
For this month he says the equinoc?
tial period commenced on the 14lh
bit., with greatest storm danger the
week containing Sept. 17th. This
period will extend to the 29th, after
hlch the const section will be safe,
it the equinoctial storm is c ntral
I rl It v 111 fee us bad as lhat of Au
v.dsi S3; 1 Sftft. Present conditions
however promise that it is likely to
break up and fro out to pea.
A PLEASANT WAY TO CURE
Poor deluded victims!
Continually sprinkling and spray?
ing and stomach dosing.
What are you doing It for?
Trying to kill the cattarrh germs?
Might just as well try to MW a cat
with fresh milkv
Stiel ;ng a piece of chewing sum
In the upper lei* na'h'd corner of the
right ear woVdtl (daughter just as
You feafft kill the germs that cause
oateJrVh unless you pet where they
j Yon tan get where the gorms are
by breathing Kyomel, the powerful
yet ioothing antiseptic, which is pre?
pared erpocially to kill catarrh germs.
Jurt breath it in that's all. "t gives
joyful relief In live minutes. it is
guaranteed bj J, F. \v. DeLorme to
iure catarrh, or money back.
it Is sold by leading druggists ev?
erywhere. A complete outfit, Includ?
ing Inhaler, costs $1.00. Bxtra bot?
tles, ROc. Cures sore throat, coughi
??| take especial pride In recom
mendinj Hyomel to asthmatic suffer?
ers, i"- i know by experience thai it Is
a remedy thai cures, I have not
since using Hyomel had any recur?
rens.f asthma." Mrs.. Win., pur"
ton, Owosso, Mich., June 22, 1909
9* 16*94* 10*8 W. 9*16.
QUARREL MAY BE LAID BEFORE
Friend** of Both Explorers Stand
Flrhl In Their Opinions?Peary Is
Still Near Buttle Harbor. Where His
Ship is Beine: Repaired, While Cook
is Homeward Bound on the Steam?
er Oscar II?France Wishes to Act
New York. Sept. 12.?Little if any
progress having been made toward
settling the Peary-Cook controversy
over the discovery of the North Pole,
sentiment in this country and abroad
?trongly favors placing the whole
matter before an unbiased scientific
commlssilon for decision.
Dr. Cook's adherents are standing
firm, producing everything at hand to
Commander Peary's discredit, while
the Peary backers, encouraged by his
repeated denunciation of Cook, ac?
claim the commander as the only dis?
coverer of the pole and defy Cook to
establish his right to the achievement.
Both from Germany and France
there came yesterday recomemnda
tions for deciding the famous quarrel
by scientific methods.
Wireless dispatches last night told
of Dr. Cook's homeward journey on
the steamship Oscar II, gaily decorat?
ed in his honor. He mingled freely
with the passengers and related more
of his experience. The Oscar II is
due in New York on September 21.
Commander Peary is still in the vi?
cinity of Battle Harbor, Labrador,
where the Roosevelt awaits him. Mrs.
Cook remains in New York.
Scores of newspaper correspondents
are awaitlvg Peary's arrival at Syd?
ney, where elaborate preparations
have been made for his reception.
In New York the Arctic Club of
America is completing arrangements
for the banquet to Dr. Cook on the
evening of Thursday, September 23,
while the Hudson-Fulton commission
congratulates itself on the prospect of
having both explorers in New York
during the celebration.
Dispatches from Paris indicate that
France would not be averse to acting
as mediator in the dispute.
Cook on Homeward Journey.
On Board the Steamer Oscar II,
September 12.?(By Wireless Tele?
graph via Christiansand:)
Dr. Frederick A. Cook, whose arri?
val yesterday at Christiansand was
greeted by a salute of seven guns from
the fort by the special order of King
Haakon, was given a notable farewll
when the Oscar II steamed out of the
port. He was welcomed aboard the
ship by more than 1,000 passengers,
who crowded her decks, headed by
Capts. Moler and Hemphill, with all
the ship's cfllcials in full uniform.
The Oscar 11 sailed down the Fjord,
accompanied by a score of excursion
steamers, with bands playing the na?
tional airs, The liner was gaily dec?
orated and a splendid suite had been
reserved for the American explorer,
who found some difficulty in making
his way to his quarters. At lunch
Dr. Cook joined freely in the conver?
sation of the passengers. The ex?
plorer was compelled to relate furth?
er incidents of his Polar trip. He told
of a report that was current among
the Eskimos last year that a dirigiVK
balloon had sailed over Gretnland,
and it was thought that Walter Well
man had made a start for the pole.
During the afternoon Dr. Cook held
a reception which was attended by
Sydney Eager to Greet Party.
Sydney, N. S., September 12.?All
Sydney awaits the coming of Com?
mander Robert E. Peary to give wel?
come to the finder of the "Big Nail"
when he first sets foot on the Ameri?
can continent after his successful
search for the North Pole.
Mrs. Peary heard no word directly
from her husband today, and she does
not e*pect him here before the latter
part of the week.
Commander Peary is moving south?
ward in the same precise manner that
characterized his methodic e l and well
calculated dash for the pole. The
Roosevelt Is being overhauled and
painted at Assizes Harbor, near Bat?
tle Harbor, and her commander has
ordered that every injury sustained
in her long stay in the ice cradle of
Cape Sheridan shall be removed bc
I fore she sails for this port. The bunk
era of the Roosevelt are being filled.
! as it is calculated that it will take
j nearly live days steady steaming be
i fore she reaches this port.
Commander Peary, in ail probabil?
ity, will remain here two days and
then go with bis family t<> his home
<m Ragle Island, in Case.. Hay. Maine.
Where he will rest lor a da\ or two,
proceeding thence to Washington to
make his official report to the govern?
ment. While here lie will confer with
Herbert U Bridgman, secretary <">i the
Peary Arctic Club, and will acquaint
himself with tin latest details ol the
Pear) -(Jook controversy.
That Commander Peary is prepared
'to substantiate by evidence his stai>
menl thai Dr. Frederick a. Cook <'.i<:<
'not reach the pole, is stated by near?
ly every one ol! the large colon) of
explorers, scientists and others who
have gathered here to greet Peary.
Peary Said to Have Incontcstlble I?roof
"Commander Peary will have with
him incontestible proof to support ev?
ery statement he has made in connec?
tion with Dr. Cook's trip in the Arc?
tic," said Mr. Bridgman tonight "Ev?
eryone who knows Peary realizes that
he never makes statements unless he
can prove them absolutely. When the
proper time .arrives, and that will he
when Dr. Cook has made his statement
over his own signature, the proof will
be forthcoming. I quite agree with
President Huhhard, of the Peary Arc?
tic Club, that Dr. Cook might have
learned weeks ago in Greenland of
Commander Peary's discovery, and
that in the interim he wove the story
Of his discovery of the North Pole.
News, you know, travels fast among
the Eskimos, and it is quite likely
that Dr. Cook heard of what Peary
Mr. Brigdman said he felt much
flattered that Commander Peary had
stated that he was the only logical
candidate for the Polar commission."
"The Belgium government lv 18$b '
Mr. Bridgman continued, "sent an
invitation to the several nations to
attend the International Polar Con?
gress, which met and adopted a pro?
visional constitution for an Inter?
national Polar commission. The Uni?
ted States Government designated me
to act as its representative at the
Congress, and I took my credentials
from the various geographical so?
cieties, Artie and Explorers' clubs.
Two years later a definite call for
a meeting of the commission was is?
sued and the conference was held in
Brussels in May of that year.
"The commission was designed to
develop a sort of co-ordinate working
system of Artie exploration, which
would have prevented just the sort
of controversy that now has arisen.
Few of the representatives at the
meeting in Brussels were authorized
to bind their governments to what
was accomplished. I made my report
to the State Department at Washing?
ton, and later Commander Peary was
designated as commissioner for this
country. Comamnder Peary felt that
I should be made commissioner, but
nothing further was done in the mat?
ter. Signor Cagni, of Italy, president
of the International Polar commission,
has issued a call for the commission
to meet in Italy in 1911."
Peary to Seek South Pole.
Commander Peary has planned to
organize an expedition to search for
the South Pole, but Mr. Bridgman
said tonight that Peary would not
Sydney is putting on a holiday ap?
pearance for the coming of Peary.
From flagstaffs and windows United
States flags are flung, and the head?
quarters of the welcoming party is
beselged with visltou. Mrs. Peary
and her two children, Marie and
Robert, Jr., went for a drive this af?
ternoon, and later visited friends. The
little son of the explorer in company
vtth the French and American con
sels and a party of correspondents, to?
day visited the French frigate Isly.
Young Peary was photographed with
Commander Durand on the bridge.
The French war ship probably will re?
main to extend the welcome to Peary.
This is Marie Peary's birthday.
She was born sixteen years ago in
the Artie region. Her middle name is
A hnighlto, which was the name of the
old Eskimo woman who made the
little girl her first suit of fur clothes.
Mrs. Peary said the name Anighito
meant "sharp-pointed mountain."
Miss Peary received many presents to?
The Roosevelt probably will en?
counter heavy seas in the St. Law?
rence, as incomming skippers report
stout northwest winds. They say also
that icebergs have been seen in the
Straights of Belle Isle. In view of
these conditions, Commander Peary
will doubtless be delayed in his 460
mile run to this city.
Mrs. Peary said tonight that she
had received a wireless telegram from
Commander Peary at Battle Harbor
today, saying that he was well and
would keep her posted. She added
that r,o definite time had been set for
her husband's departure from Battle
Harbor. Miss Marie Peary received
a telegram from her father, congrat?
ulating her on her sixteenth birthday.
FARMERS UNION MEETING.
Union (Sons on Record for Educa?
Birmingham. Ala.. Sept. 10.?The
feature <>t- the closing session of the
National Farmers' union was the re?
port of the educational committee,
which was adopted, favoring compul?
sory education, more country schools,
longer terms and more competent
The organisation overwhelmingly
v ted to Increase the salary bt the
president t<> $3,000 a year. The secre?
tary's salary was raised to $1,800, and
the annual dues of m< mbers were in?
creased from v to i?; cents s year.
The farmers adjourned without
making public the minimum i>ri< .
eided upon for cotton, but it Is al?
most universally understood to be i"
TARIFF COMMISSION NAMED.
Commissioners to Aid President in Ap?
plying Maximum and Minimum
l?rovislons of New Law.
Peverly, Mass.. Sept. 11.?President
Taft this afternoon announced the ap?
pointment of the new national tariff
commission as follows: Prof. Henry
C. Kmery of Yale, chairman; James
B, Renyolds. of Boston, assistant sec?
retary of the treasury; Alvin H. San
dera of Chicago, editor and publisher
Of The Breeders' Gazette.
The board is authorized to employ
experts to investigate foreign and do?
The announcement was made by
the president after a conference with
The new tariff commission is to as?
sist the president in the execution of
the new tariff law, with especial ref?
erence to applying the maximum and
minimum clauses to nations which
are unfriendly and friendly in their
tariff relations with the United
In announcing the selection of this
board, authorized by the Payne tariff
bill, the following statement was giv?
en out at the executive offices to?
"The president and the secretary of
the treasury have agreed upon the
plan under which these three gentle?
men are to constitute the board and
are to be given authority to employ
such special experts as may be need?
ed in the investigation of the foreign
and domestic tariff."
It has been a question until today
as to whether the new board should
consist of three or five members.
No intimations were given today aa
to what salaries the three comission
ers are to receive. Congress appro?
priated the lump sum of $75,000 to
cover salaries and the expenses of the
investigations of the commission^ j[?
COL. MICHAEL J. O'BRIEN DD2S.
President of Southern Expres* Com?
pany Suocuirrbs to Pleural Pneu?
New York. Sept. 11.?Col. Michael
J. O'Brien, president of the Southern
Express Company, died tonight from
pleural pneumonia after an illness of
three weeks Ic his apartment-* al
Col. O'Brien was taken ill Just
three weeks ago after a trip, accord
leg to his arnual custom, through
Europe*and was removed from tho
steamer to his apartments la a criti?
The funeral services will be he'd at
St. Paul's cathedral. The interment
will be in Chattanooga, the family
REFORMS MC ST START INSIDE.
Cardinal Gibbons Says Law maker
Can Not Legislate Virtue of Tem?
perance Into Men.
Baltimore. Sep... 12.?"Prohibition?
ists all over the country are making
an effort to suppres the use of intoxi?
cating liquors and while they may
succeed I don't think they will. Re?
form must come from within and not
from without. You can not legislate
for virtue," said Cardinal Gibbons to?
day during the course of an instruc?
tion, following the pledge given to
members of a confirmation class.
"Believe me," he continued, "when
I tell you then is no vice like that of
intemperance, no vice that is followed
by such dire results. Its effects are
found everywhere and sometimes
even among churchmen. No church
should tolerate a clergyman who
"Understand me, I do not mean to
say that it is a sin to take a little re?
freshment, but it should be taken at
the proper time and once you are of
age you are not to make up for ?ost
time. The Catholic church does not
advocate extremes, but. wisely and
safely steers in the middle course."
SUES CASH REGISTER COMPANY.
Attorney General of Ohio Institutes
Columbus. Ohio. S~pt. 10.?Attor?
ney General Denman today hrought
quo warrantO proa edings in the
Franklin County Circuit Court against
the National Cash Register Company,
of Dayton. Ohio, (authorized capital.
$10.000.00^.) praying that it may be
ousted from its charter, that a rcc? Iv
er be appointed to wind up its af
falrs snd that its assets be distribut?
ed among the stockholders.
The petition alleges Illegal restraint
of trade, conspiracy to form a trust,
misapplication of funds in the carry?
ing out of alleged unlawful business
enterprises, In the purchase of per?
sonal items and the payment of per?
sonal expenses of officers and agents
land spies of the company, and in the
payment of alle&ed excessive tees and
salaries to favored officers and agents
at the expense of minority stock hold?
U sometimes seems to the rest of
.Ii- that *u?>vess tomes to a man In
I spit.> of hims-'lf.