Newspaper Page Text
COLUMBIA, TENNESSEE, FRIDAY, JANUARY 14, 1898.
NEWS AND COMMENT.
The Tennessee Legislature will
assemble in extraordinary session
Two Indians were burned at the
-htake by a mob on the Oklahoma
border last Friday night.
Mk. S. V. WALlAill leave Frank.!
lin and start a preparatory school at
Uoneygrove, Texas, on February 1.
In the Memphis municipal elec
tion last Thursday J. J. Williams
defeated W. L. Clapp, the present
luiuuiiuem, ior mayor, ny a ma
jority of 500.
A conference of silver leaders
was held Saturday at Washington,
the purpose being to form a com
pact front for the congressional cam
paign next fall.
Marcus Aurelius Hanna dived
dowu into his barrel and filched
forth the filthy lucre, and was elec
ted by one vote. There's nothing
the matter with Hanna.
xt uas now oeen six months since
Herr Audree left in a baloon in
search for the north pole, and his
name has been placed among those
who have sacrificed their lives in
xjieodore dukrant, the mur
derer of Blanch Lamont, was hanged
in Ban Quentin, Cal., last Friday
morning. The murderer exhibited
remarkable coolness and nerve to
the very last.
A systematic strike is scheduled
for next Monday among the cotton
mills in the New England states
whose employees have been cut ten
per cent in wages. The strike will
affect thousands of hands.
Ex-Oov. J. S. Hoott, of Texas
denies that he is a candidate for the
vice presidential nomination in 1900
and says he is out of politics. He
adds that he will favor Gov. Robert
Taylor, of Tennessee, for Vice
Representative King, of Utah
who has been personally investigat
ing affairs in Cuba, paints a very
dark picture of the condition of the
reconcentrados, who, he says, are
dving like sheen in the streets of
Dr. Shep Rogers, a prominent
physician of Memphis, was fatally
shot by Mrs. Bandbrink last Friday
The woman then sent a bullet
through her own heart, dying In
stantly. The whole affair is wrap
ped in mystery.
The X-ray saved the life of a lit
tle girl at Harrisburg, N. C, last
week. The daughter of W. K. Har
ris swallowed a thimble, and it
could not be located until the
Roentgen ray was employed and a
photogrnph taken of the inside of
her body. The thimble had lodged
in the lower part of the lung, and a
successful operation was performed.
"Butch" Bradley, the notorious
convict, who, sentenced to life im
prisonment for murder, has during
the past year escaped twice from the
old penitentiary at Nashville, and
has caused more trouble and expense
to the State and State officials than
any other one prisoner, has been cap
tured at last and will in a few days
occupy a cell in the penitentiary
Governor Taylor was an hon
ored guest at the Jackson Day cele
bration at Chicago last Saturday.
In an interview with a newspaper
representative he stated emphatical
ly that lie was not a candidate for
the Senate, and in regard to the
Turley-McMilliu content said: "I
appointed Mr. Turley, who is as
true a man and as fine a Democrat
as Tennessee ever grew, and I ap
pointed him in good faith, and in
his fight for election to the office I
am for him first, last and all the
time, and for no other."'
Miss Sadie Williams, of Chi
cago, deserves a medal of honor
from congress. The successful as
sault with a hat-pin on two robbers
in a Chicago street car was a display
of the progressiveness of the true
wetem woman. As the conductor
was being robbed, two men and
another woman sat in helpless si
lence, but not so with Miss Sadie.
Seizing her long hat-pin, she rushed
into the thickest of the fray, seri
ously stabbing the robbers and
putting them both to flight. Then
. !.. nmA In the
her womaniy eyn'i,i""v - -
front and she inquired
rhetor was imured
he was not, and being a true
man, she promptly fainted.
Excerpts From the Diary
Capt. A. 3. Campbell.
Ciipt. Campbell (Jets a Furlough and
Reaches Home After n Weari
Absent From Loved Ones For a Year.
"And Seven Months or That in
Prison Among a Seini
Contlnued from last week Article If..
Grenada, Miss., Oct. 31. 1802.
Small Confederate victory near
Charleston, S.. C. Yellow fever
raging at Norfolk, Va. A deep
quiet reigns among the Confederate
and Abolition forces. Waited for a
poultice last night until I was worn
out twice over. Kemain in by my
self nursing my arm all dav. I
think I would like to be at home,
and I think my being there would
be appreciated.. Silently suffer
suffer with no one to console or to
try to alleviate the pain. I long for
the golden wings of peace, that I
may return to my loved ones.
Saturday, rvov. 1. Meeting to
day for the purpose of taking up a
collection lor the poor soldiers.
Slim attendance. Suffered dread
fully all day to-da. Albert Moore
came in to see me and promised to
come again. A letter from Col.
Walker says my regiment is either
at Meridian or Mobile. Mobile is
expecting an attack.
Nov. 2. Arm pained me very
much. Sent for the doctor in the
morning. He came in the evening
and lanced my arm, which brought
me much relief. Citizens run the
blockade and arrive here every few
days from Memphis.
Nov. 8. In pain all day. My
other arm has commenced to rise.
Begin to deapair of Nashville being
taken. Middle Tennessee is again
to be overrun by the Vandals. My
home is to be laid waste and
desolated by them. Our women are
to be insulted and we away and un
able to strike the dogs down.
Nov. 4. Had my arm lanced yes
terday and my health is improving
Very weak and prostrated as much
as if I had had a 6pell of sickness.
Ten Confederate prisoners shot by
the Yankees in Missouri because
the Provost Marshal of Palmyra
was missing. The murders were,
most brutal by their own account.
They only killed three dead and
then walked up and shot the others
with revolvers until thoy were dead.
Where is the voice of humanity
Three men were murdered by order
of a negro "Col." near Hilton Head.
Also a widow of Louisiana, under
the Beast Mutler rule, was mur
dered by negroes.
Nov. o. Northern States going
Democratic. Cannot tell, if the
Democrats do get control of Con
gress, whether or not that will
hasten peace. I am satisfied that
the masses want peace on terms of
separation. . Methodist Conference
met here yesterday. Five or six
tat jovial preachers are now quar
tered with us. One of them, Proc
tor, of Mo., was deliberately shot by
a cowardly Yankee and his arm
broken after he had surrendered
Nov. 0. People of this place are
beginning to think that the Yanks
will have them soon. Recognition
by foreign powers revived again by
the papers, ineysay H is coming
some time, but I put little faith in
it. Have received a letter from
Capt. Love: learn that my regiment
is at Port Hudson, La. You may
know that a man as tired, or tort
and as eager to get to lennessee as
I am, is mad. Sent to the opposite
side of the Confederate lines to be
again bagged. In the language of
Capt. Mouney, of Ark., I don't be
lieve fighting gun-boats is a fair
wav of lighting.
Nov. 7. Wrote two letters home,
one by hand and the other by mail,
and one to Port Hudson. Am hoping
to get well soon now. Mt inphi Ap
pro!, published here, states that the
Corinth army is moving upon Holly
Springs and that three or four
columns are moving into Tennes
see. The cartridge manufactory at
Jackson blew up on the 5th. No less
than thirty lives were lost: opera
tlves both girls and boys. Went to
the Yalabusha river running by
Grenada to 6ee the steamer J. II.
sari lying opposite the town.
The river affords not more water
than Fountain Creek. I learn that
several boats are lying on the river,
run up out of the way of the
Yankees. Citizens of Grenada are
becoming alnrmed, and think that
Yankees will be down on them soon
All of them think that there are no
cowards among Mississippians and
that thev have done the shank end
of the lighting.
Nov. 8. Veut upon the .Missis
sippi and Tennessee Railroad by in
vitation. Country better than
along the Mississippi Central, but
from the looks of the cotton less
patriotic. Saw more cotton than I
have seen anywhere else. Okolona,
Panola, Sardls, Senatobia and Cold
Water are towns and villages on the
road. The depot at Cold Water has
been lately burned, as well as a
bridge near there, by the Yankees.
The road North of Panola crosses
the Talluhatchle. Saw a handsome
young lady engaged in smuggling
from Memphis. Met up with Hick
Balentino, the passport agent on the
road Sold him some Tennessee
money, two for one, for Confederate
Nov. 9. Went up in town and
paid Dr. Bull. Got certificate from
post surgeon.'signed by Capt. Reld,
commander of the Post. Took some
letters, packed up and started for
Jackson, A. M. Glenn assisting me
to me aepot.
Learn that New York, 'New Jer
sey and Illinois have gone Dem
ocratic. . Can hear from Memphis
nearly every day. Saw a Mr. Cole
burn, who had been up to Memphis
trying to get thirty of his negroes
tnat nad been stolen bv the
Nov. 10. Slept but little last
night: car second-class and too
cold. Arrived at Jackson at 9 a. m.
Procured my pay to the first of Oc
tober. Got a passport to Chat
tanooga and a twenty days furlough
from Gen. Pemberton. Took dinner
at the Confederate house and left
for Mobile at five. Before leaving I
visited the wreck of the arsenal
that had been blown up.
Nov. 11. Arrived at Meridian at
1 a. m. Paid $2 for breakfast and
bed until day. Paid $2.75, half
fare, t6 Meridian; $8.75, full fare, to
Mobile. Pine woods all the way to
Nov. 12. Paid $3 for supper and
bed at the Battle House. It Is a
miserable hotel; said to be the best
in the city. Left Mobile at 7 a. m.,
for the railroad ' to Montgomery,
twenty miles across the bay up
Tensas river. Paid $9 full fare to
Montgomery. Left depot at 9:45 by
Mobile and Great Northern Rail
road. Considerable number of
troops thirty miles from Mobile to
protect the city from abolition raids.
Fifty miles to the first settlement,
Pollard Station. Troops here. So
far nothing but a pine forest with
some swamps. Met.conductor Stone
at Pollard's. Took dinner at the
Evergreen $1.00, and a sorry din
ner. A Mr. Jay had a negro at the
depot with provisions for soldiers;
something new after being in
Mississippi. Arrived at Montgom
ery at in p. m. rut up at the Ex
change ; best kept hotel I've been to.
The war has had less effect on this
city than any I've seen.
Nov. 13. Paid $2 hotel bill and
$8.75, full fare to Atlanta. Started
at 8 a. m. Pretty country around
Montgomery. Sixty miles to Ope
leika, whore we took dinner.
Bought a glass of chestnuts for 25
cents. Crossed the Chattahoochee
at Columbus at 1:30 p. in. Changed
cars here. Reached Atlanta at 6:45.
Hadn't time to eat anything. Paid
the hotel keeper a dollar to wrap mo
up a snack. Paid a negro 25 cents
to carry my trunk across the plat
form to the Chattanooga train.
raid $G, full fare, to Chattanooga
unangcu cars at . Kingston, on
account of a freight train being off
Nov. 14. Arrived at Chattanooga
at 7 a. m. Dragged my trunk from
one train to the other. Paid 50
cents for two small pies. Started
for Shelbyville without any break
fast. Arrived at Bridgeport at 11 a
m., and crossed the river on ferrv
boat. Got across and found alt the
cars pressed into seice for the use
of troops. Could get nothing to eat
at first, but finally found a negro
who cooked us some dinner and
charged us a dollar apiece. Got in
to a house to lie down. Lay on one
of the filthiest, meanest beds in the
Confederacy. Tho proprietor was
very crusty and cross-grained. Gen.
Bragg had pressed his house and
notified him to move out so that it
could bo let to some man who would
feed railroad and army men. Rail
road men did not come in that
night, so I got to sleep indoors all
night. No one else lived there,
and this old fellow locked his
doors to keep any one. from pester
ing him. Being perfectly exhausted
when 1 reached there, I think I
wouid have gone under if I had lain
out all night as the others did.
Nov. 15. Paid $1.25 for my night's
lodging and breakfast, which I got
after some persuasbn. Took a seat
in the cars to be sure of one when
they left at 10 o'clock. Pretty soon
I was ordered out by the military
authorities; cars pressed again.
Learned that Kirby Smith's forces
were arriving at Chattanooga on
their way to Murfreesboro. Came
to the conclusion that I would have
to go back and give up my trip after
getting in sight of tho promised
land. Made a last desperate effort
and succeeded through the kindness
of Col. Neil, commander of the post.
Paid $4.80, full fare, to Wartiace,
where I arrived just after dark,
without further mishap than the
breaking in two of the train going
up the heavy grade to the tunnel.
When tho rear part of the train com
menced running back it came near
producing a panic.
Sunday, Nov. 10. Found the
officers of the 48th with recruits
at Wartrace, waiting for trans
portation; Saw Sandy Oliver,
who said that he was captured
at Perryville, but made his es
cape. Mr. Sykes, Lieut. Akin
and I, with three other men, hired a
hack to Shelbyville, nine miles, for
$2 apiece. Got dinner here and
hired a hack to Lewisburg, twenty-
one miles, for $5 apiece. Found that
the owner had been a Uniou man
till the Yankees stole four negroes
from him. Reached Lewisburg just
after dark and got a real Tennessee
meal: biscuit, fresh butter, ham,
milk and coffee, and a clean table.
t hought it win trie ht meal l ever
ate: and only 50c. Got a horse from
Dr. Johnson and reached home at
eleven o'clock. With what delight
no one can tell except one who has
experiened a return home after an
absence of a year, and seven months
of that !n prison among a semi-civil
TO lit COSTISCTD.
Mr. Uryan (Juest of Honor
Jackson Day Celebration.
"Andrew Jackson" the Text
His Speech His Great Battle
with the National Banks.
Similar Context It lielng Waged
To-day secretary Gage Gets a
Severe Indictment McKln
Chicaho, Jan. 8. A host of Dem
ocrats celebrated Jackson Day by a
banquet at the Tremont House this
evening. The Hon. William J.
Bryan was the principal guest. He
was received with cheers when In
trdouced, and spoke in part as fol
"It is especially fitting that at this
time the American people should
recall the name of Andrew Jackson
and gather inspiration and encour
agement from his public career. We
are engaged to-day in a contest very
similar to that in which he played
so conspicuous and nonoraole a part,
During his term of office the na
tional banks attempted to overawe
the representatives of the people
and control the government. He
grappled with them and overthrew
them. Arrayed against him were
the very classes which have forced
a continuance of the'gold standard
in the United States, in spite of the
almost unanimous protest of the
people the same classes which are
now trying to coerce the government
Into the surrender of the sovereign
right to control the money of the
country. It seems that every gen
eration presents a combat between
the producers of wealth and the
money changers. The latter, con
ducting their campaign in secrecy
fasten themselves upou the body
politic and prey upon Industry until
their hold is broken by an awaken
ed and indignant public.
Gage Gets a Koait.
"The present secretary of the
treasury, Mr. Gage, is eminently
fitted to be the instrument of the
flnancers in their effort to complete
the scheme commenced twenty-four
years ago and continued without
interruption until the present day
He possesses a sublime faith in the
superiority of money over man, and a
supreme contempt for the rights
the interests and the opinions of the
people at large. He knows that the
gold standard was adopted in the
United States without any party
ever asking for it; he knows that
for twenty-three years after its
adoptiou no party ever dared to com
mend it; ho knows that in the cam
paign of 18'J!lthe party composed of
bolting Democrats was the only
party whicli dared to declare the
gold standard a blessing; he knows
that at the polls 90 per cent, of the
voters registered their opposition to
a single gold standard, diuering
only as to the means of securing bi
metallism; he knows that the presl
dent, to whose partiality he owes his
position, sent a commission to
Europe to beg other nations to help
us get rid of the gold standard; he
knows that the senate and house
with scarcely a dissenting voice
appropriated $100,000 of the people's
money to pay the expenses of the
commission while it was seeking re
lief from the gold standard; h
knows that l ranee, by joining in
the demand for international bl
metallism, condemned the gold
standard ; he knows that the farm
ers, the laborers, and to a large ex
tent the manufacturers of England
desire International bimetallism; he
knows that the maintenance of th
gold standard means unmerited ad
vantage to the money-owning and
the bondholding classes, is uude
served punishment to the vast ma
jority of the people of this country
and of the civilized world ; and yet
In spite of his knowledge of all these
facts, he is deliberately planning
the gold standard permanently upon
the people or the United Btates.
"Mr. Gage knows these facts, and
yet, m spite or that knowledge, he
is seeking to organize a money trust
more dangerous, not only to the in
dustries, but to the liberties of th
people, than all the other trusts com
bined. At such a time and unde
such circumstances the memory of
the hero of New Orleans ought to be
invoked in every State, county and
hamlet, to arouse the people to a
sense of their danger.
"Twelve months have elapse
since we celebrated this day a year
ago, and every month has borne wit
ness to the failure of Republican
policies to bring relier to the people
Just after the passage of the Ding
ley bill our opponents were boister
ous in their announcement that
prosperity had returned. The Re
publicans were given run swing
They framed just such a law as thei
hearts desired and their brain3 de
vised, and what is the result? Read
the daily papers and you will fin
the items of news arranged under
two heads the formation of trusts
and the reduction of wage3.
"A few days ago I picked up
copy of the St. Louis Globe-Demo
crat and found under the Jnnocen
and unpretentious headlines
"Weavers and Spinners," seve
otiees of wage redections from four
f the six New England States.
Is this the result which they
promised would follow 'the opening
r the mills instead of the mints?'
If our enemies boast that they have
uried bimetallism, we point to
tlu se wage reductions, as the weep
ing willows which have sprung up
about its temporary tomb. Why is
not some court asked to enjoin the
employers from uniting together to
reduce wages? Can combines
gainst employes be innocent if co
operation among miners is a crime?
'A few days ago an association of
millers tried to justify a reduction
of wages by laying the blame on the
laws passed for the protection or
the operatives. Their complaint is
Ignincant because it emphasizes
the reactionary tendency of present
conditions. If this 'grinding
process' continues, the laboring
classes will lose all of the advant
ages which they have gained in the
last quarter of a century. Instoad
of shorter hours for adults and
more education for children, we
shall be asked to lengthen the
hours of labor and to dwarf tile in
telligence as well as the bodies of
the children by manual labor during
the years when they should be in
school. How many plagues will be
required to soften the heart of our
financial Pharoah? Does he not
know that now, as of old, 'bricks
without straw' but presage the com
ing of the day of deliverance?
Prescott tells us that the Aztecs
were in the habit of offering up hu
man victims to secure the favor of
their gods. Our opponents some
times speak in disparaging terms of
those who inhabit the land of the
Aztecs, but let it be remembered
that the huge sacrificial stone that
once surrounded the great Teocalli,
in the capital of the Montezumas,
now harmless and unused, forms
one of the most interesting exhibits
in the Mexican National Museum,
while in the United States fresh
victims in ever-increasing numbers
are being immolated upon the altars
erected in honor of the gold
Political Prodigal Return.
"Since the last celebration of
Jackson's Day, thousands of politl
cal prodigals have returned to the
old home, and thousands more are
growing weary of the husks. The
reception of those who have re
turned has depended upon the spirit
which has animated the prodigals.
Those wno nave come back ac
knowledging the binding force of
the Chicago platform and willing to
work harmoniously side by side
with the brethren who went not
astray, have been taken into full fel
lowship and their wanderings for
given. Jiut those who have swag
gered back, boasting of their Inten
tion to remodel the house and revo
lutionize methods have found neith
er fatted calf nor banquet hall.
"There is no humiliation in ac
knowledgment of error. To a large
portion of our people the money
question was a new question in 1SWJ
and as we demanded aillnnative ac
tion, the timid and only half-con
vinced arrayed themselves again
us. Since the election there has
been time for further study, and
events in rapid succession have
been vindicating the position taken
by the bimetallic forces lu the las-
The Republicans, too, intoxl
cated by success, have been disclos
Ing schemes, which were carefully
concealed during the contest. We
may therefore expect continuous
accessions to our ranks.
"I can not closo without impress
ing upon your minds the necessity
of extending and perfecting the
work of the cfubs, which are neces
sary to supplement the working o
the party organization. We must
have clubs in every precinct
mrougn them we can keep ou
forces in fighting condition, collec
campaign funds and protect tho bal
lot box from fraud and corruption
"I have so much confidence In the
earnestness and intelligence of those
who are enlisted under the baune
of independent bimetallism that
am sure all things needful will b
"I therefore bid you be of good
cheer. Unless all political omen9
fail the twentieth century will open
with the money of the constltutlo
restored and the motto "Equa
Rights to All and Special Privi
leges to None" the controlling prin
clple in all the departments of tli
government. Then will our peopl
sing a new song of a nation re
Garwood's Sarsnuarilla for the blood
guaranteed to cure. A. is. rains
NASHVILLE'S Git EAT GIFT.
150,000 Infirmary to be Ituilt )y Six
tern of Charity of St. Joseph's.
In a few months Nashville wi
be the possessor of the finest in
firmary in the South. The beau
tiful surburban home of Judge J. M
Dickinson, on West Church stree
has been purchased at a cost of $.00
000, by the (Sisters of Charity of St
Joseph's, and upon the site a modern
and fully equipped hospital build
ing will be erected, costing $100,00).
Work will be commenced March 1.
T1IK SKW JOl'KNALISV.
Sixty-nine pages of rubbish,
Twenty-two pages of rot,
Forty-six pages of scandal vila
Served to us piping hot.
Seventeen hundred pictures
Death, disease and despair
Lies and fakes, and fakes and
Stuck in most everywhere.
Thirty-four sad, comic pages,
Printed in reds, greeus and blues,
Thousands of items we don't care to
But only two columns of n ewe.
Royal makes the food pure,
wholesome and delicious.
ROVAl BAKING POWOffl CO., NEW VOfiK.
"M: kkh to thke."
They were singing, sweetly singing,
And the song melodiously
On the evening atr whs ringing : '
"Nearer, ( My Uod, to Thee: '
n my eyes the teardrops glistened
As it stirred the twilight dim.
And I wondered as I listened.
If it brought them nearer Him.
Were they like the wanderer weary,
Song mid life. in sweet accord,
Hosting in tho darkness dreary
In that nearness to the Lord?
Had his spirit ever souirht them,
to uo slighted or denied;
I have heard its murmur often,
t elt its meaning deep and sweet.
And then my weary heart would softeii
winging at m v Master s feet:
"Nearer Thee" ) precious feeling!
Nearer Thee in gain and loss;
Nearer Thee when I am kneeling
in the shadow of Thy cross!
Nearer Thee when love descending
rails in blessing on my head;
Nearer Thee when 1 am bending
O'er the graves that hide my dead!
Nearer Thee in joy, in sorrow,
lis the same where er I roam,
Nearer Thee to-day, to-morrow,
( my king, my Christ, my home !
Frank L. Stanton, in Christian Advo
A WAimXG TO TKI STS.
Member of the Nitalivillo leo Trust
Were Klne.l & 1,000.
Nashville, Term., Jan 8. Mem
bers of the Ice trust indicted in tho
Criminal Court last summer for
alleged violation of the State anti
trust law, were to-day fined $1,000
on a plea of -guilty. Only onu in
dictment was returned.
Prosperity comes quickest to the man
whose liver is in good condition. De-
Witt's Little Karlv Hisers are famons
little pills for constipation, biliousness,
indigestion and all stomach ami liver
troubles. A. I!. Unins. ly
A ;hurch Story.
N-t verv many years ago, in a
country church in tiie west of Eng
land, the rector, preaching with
great earnestness for home missions,
took for his text, "r-eeu me with
food convenient for me." As he
came down lrom his pulpit, well
content with tho eifeet his eloquence
had produced on the congregation,
the disturbing thought struck him
that he had made no arranuement
for the collection (sure to ho a
liberal one on this occasion ). As ho
passed - through the chancel, ho
whispered hurriedly to an intolligi'iit
choir boy, "t!o into the vestry, take
the plate you will find on the table,
bandit round to tho congregation,
and then bring it to me." The boy
departed on his errand, -and tlirt
rector took his place within the
communion rails and gave out tho
oiTertory hymn. The last words of
this had scarcely died away when
the boy stood before him, a plate of
biscuits in his hand, and an
apologetic expression on his chubby
face. "Please, sir," In- explained,
in un audible voice, "I've handed
them all round to everybody, and
nobody won't take none!" London
Mrs. Stark, Pleasant Kid go, o., says,
"After two doctors gave up lnyboy to
die, 1 saved him from croup by using
One. Minute Cough Cure." It is tbe
quickest and most certain remedy for
roughs, colds and all throat and "lung
troubles. A. 15. Haiu. ly
Joo. E. Akin Elected Superintendent.
The Road Cominiss-ioin-rs for
Maury County mot in the Circuit
Court room last Monday, and elected
Joe E. Akin,' of Hampshire, Super
intendent of tho County Work
house. Sam Ilardison, of tho 3rd
district, was clectsd work-house,
guard. This work-house has proved
a valuable institution to tho county,
as many miles of Macadamized
road have been built at a nominal
cost by using prisoners to do the
Ilchlnn, (caly. M.fdit fj p.i!m, M,np!tc mi'.
ana aimul : r
oily, in. .thy !;!!, i' ,
lnir, cii!y ca);-, nil i
With TTi V 1.4 S.'a!
,iin'li., l.l.n kh. :..t-
it, f-iiiiiuj h.ur, iu h
! l,uu-ii ti wuirii l.athl
'! ifinix- Kui'iutiugj
1 M U.
TTH PBT ISO Cm.
I'llue 1. Whit Hand," ftca.
nsc pza rs?v