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UIT'TE aINTER MOIJNT4IN.
VOL. XXII. NO. 34 BUTTB. MONTAIA. TUESDAY SBrING. APRIL 29, t9~20, PRICE FIVE SINATE COMMITI[E RIiSUIJM Till PHILIPPINE INVESTIGATION TODAY OEN. MACARTEUR CONTINUED TESTIMONY AND EXPLAINED ANNUAL REPORT. HE ASSUMES R'ESPONSIBILITY Funston In No Way Responsible for Any of the Methods in Capture of Aguinaldo--haos Would Be Com plete if Filipinos Were Given Their Complete Independence. (By Associated Press.) Washington, April 29.-The senate committee on the Philippines today re sumed the examination of witnesses in connection with the investigation of affairs in the Philippine islands. Gen. Arthur MacArthur continued his examination. He explained the state ment in his annual report of June 30, 1900, that "the United states had ac quired sovereignty by treaty and in a way owned the Philippine islands, but did not own the Philippine people," by saying that these . conclusions were reached after conversations with an in finite number of people and observation and that they represented the bulk of the views of the nationalist party. He then, in response to questions by Senator Patterson, described the differ ent towns embraced within the American lines on the night of February 5, 1899, when the outbreak occurred, and identi fled what purported to~e a copy of the order of General Lung for the massacre of the foreign residents of Manila. Questioned by Patterson. Senator Patterson sought to show that it was not difficult to deceive Aguinaldo by forgery and referred to his capture by General Funston through a forged letter signed "La Cuna." General MacArthur, with considerable emphasis, declared that General Funston was not responsible in any way for Lany methods which obtained in the capture of Aguinaldo. "I am responsible in that matter in every way and pa ticular," said General MacArthur.. "It was one of the decep tions frequently practiced in war, and whatever deception attaches thereto I take." With regard to the order for the Manila massacre, General .MacArthur, answer ing further questions by Senator Patter son, said the order 'he saw was signed by Sandico and not by Luna General MacArthur detailed the efforts made by him to ferret out Luna's con nection with it. Reverting to the Sandico order, Sen ator Patterson quoted from a report of Dr. F. C. Burns, a surgeon in the UTnited States army, as to how he came In pos session of it through a Filipino, who made a copy of the original. The sen ator referred to a later statement by Dr. Burns to the effect that the Filipino might have stretched things a little. Not Responsible For Smith. General MacArthur claimed there might have been two orders. "Would you hang a yellow dog on the testimony that is paraded here 'as to the genuineness of these orders?" asked Senator Patterson. The witness said it would depend on what kind of a yellow dog it was. General MacArthur disclaimed any re sponsibility for the orders of Gen. Jacob H. Smith to make Samar "a howling wilderness." Replying to a question by Senator Beveridge, General MacArthur said that absolute chaos would result should the Filipinos be given complete independ ence, and the United States entirely withdraw from the Islands, but he said he would like to hedge this statement at another session of the committee. He was, therefore, excused until to morrow, the committee going into execu tive session to further consider the ad visability of summoning witnesses asked for by the minority. CAPTAIN OF DEUTSCHLAND DEAD Had a Stroke of Apoplexy at Hamburg -Due to Excitement. (By Associated Press.) New York, April 29.-Emil T. Boas, the New York agent of the Hamburg American line, received a dispatch from Hamburg today saying that Captain A. Albers, of the steamer Deutsc'hland, died this morning of apoplexy. No particulars were receIved, but Mr. Boas believes that the stroke was brought about by the excltement due to the accident to the ship. Captain Albers was the commodore of the Hamburg-American line ileet and had been In command of the Deutschland since she first went into commission in July, 1900. HISTORY Of STOCK INDUSTRY RANGES OVEROROWDED AND CAT TLE MUST BE FED. NOW MAKE SPRING SHIPMENTS Feed Plenty of Hay and Have Fat Beef For Chicago Market in the Early Spring - Some Queer Methods. "For the first time in the history of the cattle Industry In Montana. the stock.growers have been prepared to send 'beef to the Chicago spring mar ket," said E. ('. FParnham, a cattleman of Northern Montana, in an interview at the Butte this mornlng. "The remarkable fa4't about it is that the overcrowding of the ranges Is mainly responsible for this happy state of affairs. "Many of the big iattlemen In our section have been compelled to put up large qultantitles of hly and prepare for the hard wlnters. "In -past years the range was generally good enough to take chances on, but the country has been so well setiled up that even whe're the rI'ange is good, the water is fenced In, and so the large owners have be'en compelled to Insure them selves against a hard winter by putting in a large supply of hay. Fat Cattle. "],Last winter was one of the mildest we have had for many u yearll, and at the end of lI:t month cattlemen fountd themselve's comting out of the winter with comparatively fat cattle and plenty of hay on hanld. "Now comtes this boom Iln the E'astern markets, and Ill1 they have to do IN to feed plenty of the hay whlch they have over, and ahtich, whit the green grass Just ,tarting, make.; these Monltalna Lef steaers lock like corn-fleds. "It Is hard to ac(ount for the wodellr fu' decreatse in shlpmncnts to the ('hicago tlarket during the past foutr years, as the following table, compiled by the see retary of agriculture,. show\s: Month. 1900. i1'09. 1898. 1897. July .. .... 5,700 A ugust .... 45,100 26,000 40.742 9,200 Septem'ber . 49,600 (;7,800 84,756 99,600 Octoul r ... 3',700 07,900 52,;27 76,700 November . 2,500 15,000 17,350 21,100 Total ....142,500 177,300 195,175 2:16,600 It will be seen that there was a de 'crease of nlore than 40 tper' cent fromi tile shipment of 1897 in that of 1900. Decrease Accounted For. Theb decrease may be accounted for in somemnanner Iby the fact that the foutnd cities are beginning to use a con silerable quantity of Montalna beef, anl also from the fact that there is tmuch more native beef used In Montana than there was five years ago. It was not an uncomlllmon thing fort the ranchers of Northern lMonltna to ship beef to the Chlcago market and get ,le tween 3 atnd 4 cents t poud for it onil the hoof, and then purcihase cunnellt corneid beef at the little cow-to\(wn stores for 15 cents a pound and upward. "If the. price whlich beef has now reached will only ketip up a little longer until the cattlemen have an opportunity to get the steers now being fattened to market, It will be a great thing for the stock industry of Northern Montana," said Mr. Farnham, "so while you people here in Butte are complalning about the price of beef and figuring on taking to beans instead, don't forget that we acre rejoicing in the stock country at the cause of your misfortune." 4?4499 44 O 4?90O > 9 4 O 4 WILL SELL THE ISLANDS. 9 @- @ 4? (By Associated Press.) 4 e Copenhagen, April 29.-The bill 4? 9 providing for the sale of the Dan- O 4 ish West India islands to the 0 4? United States, as amended by the 4 4 landsthing, came up for discussion 4 4 in the folkesthing today. The party i in the majority submitted a pro- , ,i posal, as follows: 4 4 The rigadag (dlet-composed of 4 both houses), approves the ees- 4 a slon, on condition that the inhabl- 4 O tants of the islands declare in O , favor thereof by a plebescite, sim- 4 O liar to the one taken in 1867. O 4 The folkpsthing, by at vote of 4 9O 8 to 7, adopted this proposal. 4 4 4 4> ·a o4o 449 0 4/ a ''11 4' ·a ·; · 9 JUDGE CLANCY IS MIXED ON THE ARBOR DAY DATE Judge Clancy got tangled on his Arbor Day dates this morning, and the held his court up till about quarter of 11 in find ing out where he stood. This was the Missoula mayor's Arbor Day. The executive head of Missoula, living in a hot section of Montana, where spring comes betimes and shoves Father Winter over the edge of the world before he is ready to go, declared this Arbor Day for today. The governor fixed Arbor Day for the rest of the state for May 13. Judge Clancy got the two mixed. He could not get any inrformation in' the courthouse about when Arbor Day would come off, or whether this was the day or not, so he went down town to the newspaper offices and telephoned the clerk of the school board and the street car office, collecting data. Even Farmer Dobson, engaged in his spring farming in the courthouse yard, could not set him right, and it took about an hour's work before he could get a decision in the matter. When he was finally convinced, he came back to his courtroom, where lawyers ,had been wait ing to present a proceeding since 10 o'clock, and who had been receiving bul letins of his progress in the Arbor Day investigation from the various places ht visited, and opened court. Before he began work he announced: "I didn't want to hold court here today if this was Arbor Day and a public holl. day. It would be a big joke on me it I did, and all the proceedings were set aside as illegal." It Js not believed that his decision that it was not Arbor Day will be appealed from. 1COIRIT-MARTIAL Of O[N. SMIITH IS RESUMED OFFICERS TESTIFY AS TO THE TREACHERY OF NATIVES AND WICKEDNESS OF BOYS. ONLY ONE WORTHY OF RESPECT Captain Connell's Death Wound Ad ministered by a Filipino Boy Only Fifteen Years of Age-Quot ing From the Record. Manila, April 20.-When the telal by court-martial of Gen. Jacob iH Smith was resumed today, Pedro Bell, a boy "mascot" of ('ompany E, of the Ninth infantry, commanded by ('apt. Thomas W. ('onnell, who was massacred by the Snmar natives at Ialangign, testified that he saw C'apt. c'onnell's death wound, given by a boy of 15. The witness saw several other boys of the same age among the natvels, who took part in the massnnre and thought he could, himself use a bolo. Waldo E. Ayer, Gen. Smith's adjutont general, said he had been closely in touch with all the movements and knew Gen. Smith's plans, purposes and feel ing at every phase. lie added that on the. general's arrival, the coast was de serted and he saw the same towns filled with people when he left. But so far as the people of Samar w"r-' concerned, lie met only one man worthy of respect, who was sincere, patriotic and honorable. He admitted how ever, that the mman with this lunllifica tion was born at Martin I)uqule of Tag;n a ncestry. First Lieut. Van D)Nman, of the Twen ty-first Infantry, who had charge of the military Information bureau, described from the records, the treachery of tlrh natives in Samar. Wanted for Murder $1 Seattle Peddler. NOSSIR KAHN. RO3OUL KAHN. ]''hotograliphs of Naissr Kahn and Rav.,uja Kahn, the Afgt hans who not charged with the Inurd..r of Amlir All, or Mi,rtll, the Hikh pedidler, who, on a' count of r'chiil hatred wats murldelred lnear deatt~e March 2., h1v1\e beon revoIlved by (thief of Pollce Lteynolds. While tMr. leynoldls and ID)tective M,,r[phy have no reos.oln to ibIl.vIe that the live Afghans now hii Ilutte were Ip)lCatetl In the murdoert Iof thelr country mann, thiy m'ay have some privalte Infolrum: tiun conernillg thel crime. Deny Knowledge of tlhe Murder. The authorltles alt Seattle are convliif,,d that NaIasI. Kahtn and IaIula Kahn are either on their way to hlutte uo 'e in British cIolutnlha. Pettl Kahn who, with his four frtlni; are In Ihutte, oadilt that they know Nassh' and Itas.tult Kahn, hut dislulm any knlowledge. of cOt tipilrlley it kill Merell. They have infornmed Chief of Police Ietynolds that they will assist hiit aind tlh Seattle authoritles in captar:sng the guilty ,partieS The coroner's Jury has foullnd thaltu Merell was mulrdtired by NatsitI Kahnii and Hasoula Kahn. There could be uit Ion charge, that of cosplh'ay, pllted against any of the other Afghans. Received Letter From India. 'The, Butte polio'' dlepartmlent in stilt ::king upon the. .a, nlld 'tare t inl hOi of capturing the murderers if they sliw upo here. One of the strong points int the ,uase, th.r fait It:.t Mirill war: i native of o1ne of Iilldh's utuounttlin p)rovinces andt \w't: fr that Iason haitedl y hte Arfghans, whtose ipeople ha\ve for centuries been at war with his, was prll'o l Iy it letter sent to Mernll by t ntoephew fromn Northern India. The wrlter sends hits eplstle from Northern P'nllJtbi. The letter shlows tlhat Mertll was Ilnterlldilg to go home within a short time and hladl heoen sending money home, for sllnt IInontlh past. Seattle policte have the letter and Lhae Hsent a copy to the Ilutte sltulths. ICE COMPANY TEAMSTERS HAVE ARRANGED DIFFERENCES. BREWERY DRIVERS MAY AGREE Icemen Jubilant Over Their Victory All Interested to Hold Another Meeting at Which Plans Will Be Discussed. Indications this afternoon point to a speedy settlement of the disagreement between the teamsters and their em ployers. ~ecretary Clarence Smith of the West ern Labor union was notified today that the teamsters employed by the ice comn panies of the city had adjusted their differences-the employers conceding to the demands of the men even before they had commenced a strike. A delegation from the teamsters em ployed by the brewers was also present at the labor headquarters and prepared an agreement, the terms of which are being considered by the employers this afternoon. It is believed that the drivers of the (Continued on Page Three.) POINT OF ORDER OMNIBUS PUBLIC BUILDING BILL TO GO THROUGH. BE VOTED UPON AS A WHOLE Speaker Henderson Overrules Objec tions Made by Mr. Craemer of New York-It Cannot Be Amended in House. (Ily Assoclated Press.) Washington, April 29.--Immediately on thle convening of the house today, Mr. J)alsel of Pennsylvania, from the corn snlttee on rules, presented the special or der4 for the consideration of the omnibus ,;puflic building, under the terms of which thid ill without opportunity for amend mnts, will be brought to a direct vote after three hours of general debate. Mr. Craemer of New York ralsed the point of order that the special order sus pended the rule which permitted the offthring of amendments and that no rule could be suspended without a two-thirds vote. "It is apparent," observed Mr. Crae mer, looking about him, "that they are ill in the barrel on this side, as on that," (laughter), J 1 IIHARN[Y IS OV[RRUI' D IN F [ORBIS-EVANS CiNT[MPT CASE ISM1 SOrT SOAP AND BLARNEY 1E3ITISH NEWSPAPER8 HAVE WCIRE HEADS ON NEW AMER ICAN SHIP COMPANY. EXPLAINS THE COMBINATION Oioss Receipts Will Be Pooled and Then Divided Pro Rata-Majority of the Ships Are Owned in England. (fly Associated Press.) London, April 29.---"'uift Soau)p and Illnr .ne," "The Hhlpowners and the A.i,eaeit ntlnoded GloveIrnment," are two snare hands In this afternoon's Iliape's here. They are fairly repjrestaltili iv't of the generlt im|preeston erit' lt by what the mrinistry applies to the qlltltionllH in the h;'use of 'onlmonln In Ireg'rlard to the "'A lll'rt'aniauition of ('nlmern,'e." altitude. "The comubine," lMyas the Il\l'rplool E:x )I'('HHes, "% 11ll pro)\ve muc( h 1 mue (a"lorlabl)le. to HritllIh intereie iliii t h up to the ptes'ent been susp|etot. Th 'ere will (e no n :' of Briti1h hihllis to J. I'. MolgKatl. There will Ibe a co'llllltlllion of enrota p,'o es l' registelred In Alml'Iriil iIn the a~IiHst oi I lt nomnl l ll pital, it'11hh will h. lthe |ali~vdln. l vlanl, orr enl , bunt in the varl' Sns fleetI entering the ons.ination. l*'ae'h tligo and i isl inger lout will iie v'!ued 14Psepar ltl't'. Thot'' will Ii' an lrutri'trlnl t s o fui" li fr'eighI ratl's lur 'rj T A JUDG HAREY voneernctil, stillt~l till- contnlplllles pooled w \ill deviat't, the gross rail hits eurrtl al b~y each·1 Iiitct. iiioInI lL wvilhlthe I eipilil. Tt wIll thus le eiavh l1hmn will h.4' iiiilet hilil 1y1 othe 13 o' nlcn Wly III Iiillde tiiii laIMIM.'' 111i ii II o II th ' ll iitllts. 1411111 1(14 MI41 l.. ti'olh ltg, I' (l 11 i ii I titli-tly, 1(111 n i t lII Jloliglly 1t1h14(s 1 Ins ilihh (AIIM Ixu it ly to~ Iliritir h Interests."c. The shwlcr't~lrnhietr's' I1Nc'tlllg of the Le~y 111111 in the 11 IA)INIIII ( mutt as Mll eht 'i) * ull't Ili 13i ll1 lullln, whlih wsii rhxa4t ly I a Ihi ll·I lt in MJ1ol dl s Yu * ll '14il iti IT iS ANNUtLED. i 4iý Iiit'l i'''tat In Iiiiel' ii 11111iil 1 . · 11 LI ·I(nuiI April1 :tit. '1'11" IInIIo(III( " Second~nll Jttdl c'lul 1)1s1111.1 rtnul·t of d Q! fdhvrl' fow, 41 Hn WIII)JII Iiilll il' it`~ m wt'It of ('rrlllgr:Iul for 1l11llullutwnt ')' 4 of1 urdeº"r off aul,.\vy of yullkke Hoy ·4, holds thus life far]:, , In 11(. '1111. E rust' L lu rii i (Itr rlllrlrll wlllh IlroMIt º·-·rer ily ý" co ti rl. I I Is, I 1(.r.cr'ore 11'1111 111:11 L dieil~lloli In ou Ito Ilse orde).1 1 lr of slur ·i, vy, andll it it :uunltl11 d. ., ": : :. . . . . . LIABILITIES, NOT ASSETS, HAS BANKRUPT BURROUGHS (hIp, Jil3 to Itz'I Mouutuan.) 1I.r3l-,a, Aprll 2,.- 334 f1i l 1' 44'g H(II 4.41H ,(Oull, 144444' 3434.444343444 41 IfhII l. 444441 to 4'11y spljiidg. d I, ul:41r'ujt. 1Ihi 1,1111 iN-, $1,140; 4141434., 4444344, Ju41y44 II44hiI(444341. Ihl.4i414 lH, $58624l S; 44434444, $3 37i.43 (loth wil h('III 34(4"11l H'' 44413414(44'oz '114444443 1.444 ((4433444'lI al J% 144 4 4444( 1:, 4'4'4p44'4lV4'y. Watson, the Inventor, Dead. Illy AH-b04hle',d I'r4414.) l'a(444'344443, N. .1. Apri44l 23.. 'Wil44434l (1. ¶al433443, i44 434V434344, ,114(1 ett 1him Ilornl h've y'sI'31iy 434:'41 87 y'nr4,, Ill the earjly '5444 h44 34(43 tt~ 43444 334344144V'ov 3 y14e 44! 444'44'4l43 434444343ii· 444'. ll . I4434 443 1441 4434 o f H ew43 4 'l' rh4 4 4 4 1 3 4 , 1 w A mon' h41 3 4 1 4 4 4 ' 1 4 4 % 1 4're("e I4434 4,44414444 Ii344' 1 4I3443IroadU 114( couplelr, thIolrrmar~lln of ·),l h are nowoM In ' INJUNCTION WILL ISSUE. 4' 1eII(I-ut, Apri4 29. ITD the '((4(4' i '4 It,Hlon vs4 3 '4 lly 4 4 (4 ' (1'n'44n- 't· ria ten c~r,rrll,;rly I)II· alnlnl the dlll 'In d) i444 frown,3 (x4ruli o44443 44 f4' 14a443 3 4.( 4 44f' 1t4h' I'4'3444y1 4v1ah (4444 44111, f ' /' 44(44 o1 443 l Ih44 t the4 (144 444hlll 43 44 I133' on 4444p344ll'44a334, Illiag 1444rl o1 4' ', $444,444(44 444341 44' h 414 l 34'44 lI3 4' 4 oll (4 ha44 444 "'1 434 ll43444'41, 34344' 4433434 4444l 44(4444 44444' * 4' 34. "vf 44·~/4;/14>4 4i4 ··/·..;4.4A'44.4i 4j SENATOR RAW LINS RETRACTS HIS OFFENSIVE LANGUAGE , (Ily Assoclated Press.) Washington, April 29.-At the (onhclu sion of routin businesI In the Renate today, Mr. Ituwllns of ITtah madite a pet' sonal statement as to a report of his speechl made by the Asseoclted Press, to the effect that he had In effect charucter Ized General Chaffee as "a dastardly villain," on account of the alleged bar barities committed in the Phllipplnes. Mr. Itawlins said that an unllnlt.otnal injustice had been done him, and quoted from his speech, in which he sauid: "I am unable to fix the responslile head and emanation of these harb,aritles which would disgrace the annals of even a cenui-civilized country, not to 'peak of the nation which claims to hold aloft the e.(utclheon of honor and justlee and falr dealings. "Di)d Chaffee alone, unailded, in cold ness and in Ibrutality and In navsge and unirelenting disregard of every human etimenlrnt or 'ossiboility or human suffer. Ing, coe:i]vce this nhilultous scheme? Whernce? F'rnom what diabolical source tas it derived? The American people ought to know, "Is there any penalty under the sun adequate enough to he meted out to the dstatrd villailn who has thus brought dlshonor upon the Amerlican army, and the American people?" The tenarte then begarn consideratlort of the hill to ratify an agreement with the Slrux tribe of Indians of the Rose. bud reservation in South Dakota. 'Justices Inquisitive and Asked Many Questions During Argument IN COURT OF LAST RESORT After Full Argument by Judge Lind. say on Behalf of Judge Harney and T. 3. Walsh on Behalf of the Attor neye in Contempt the Proceedings Are Annulled-Many Authorities Submitted to Support Both Sides of the Case. ( lMp lrtl 1t) Ilter M,1Iounitll.) Iltelenl, April '-. ---At ) o'lock this aftlernonoll the stpIlreme court llade' vol4 and of no l ffe tihe ftiutls olrder ou Jutdge Ilt.rney, ('cminltllt gll It'I 'itody of therhff or .I ilvetr how, Mes,,rs. .1. 1'. For lt ,l and 1.. . I':vaI s, re'ºiutitle Itutto ttorttIeyi. ', ,I HO-ct'llied tiutllt11tI lt of court. The ond.r, whiclih hais no rnmtlldetely llken thIe clld tout of Judge llarney'S mtils, alme ittietly fteo. the ltsl of Chief Jusdic Ietri.tllty, ia follows: "Upon examination of the judgment of the district court whereby the pet. tloners wete found guilty of contempt, and in pursuance of which they wevl committed to the custody of the sherif of Silver Bow county, the court finds that the same is void in that the said judgment as far as contempt in the presence of court, does not recite any fact showing that a contempt had been committed. 'It is therefore ordered that the judgmecnt be alnnulled; that the peti tiloners lw dic;harged from custody and that their ball be exonerated." 'I'. I. silil 1'.i 111 'fl Ivili lug M14514 Foibrb X( I'':1"iii , lok uii use case aiiii briefly 'll~l i l l I· ll~l I'l I tLb M( uhf'· (.)ILIII L lriy fIIfgiiiis,11 Ihci' upI11l y ii. 0I1. MllliIIIl JMualy l11inly 1in liiiilJE Iiiii Iil tii 4 i Ittl'np /rOtu c 551111114 'I'h~n Il' (lit tll fro m all MI. \Yo1* Of the 'tV liii Ibli t iitii MMItti Iton c'..naoi ate'! ligHt Haliii,.i sa Iiil Mi. W'aIsii; "'themq itfliduiv~ltu a 1e*« Ilirliil"t toi iihe iro~iftj.~ Iilg, M iii iii ur' ii. ifii bIill of~4 Fsuri"tf i~ni 'IodIIU'i s hIllu I"I hg lii1114 tihieili IitI]Jof .I I 1 1 1 1 1 ' . 1 15,o 1r n 1 1' l a u i O id ib u s , p a r t o f 1411 l, r4 , iil fM;I1I I' liir i 4i 111 .%i 14~ ii i lc~ irlh Mill hci iI i if IllllyI. Li t. tW III1.I\JI J Not in Contempt Now. fay ilIffIvIl c 4o 11111i . 1t r Iif i th 1114 sie, tan ja u ll liltini o a lls 1 11'111w''m gave it reiM( t'ot' hulII hsg Momsrs. I~r~ollb ? lll hr'rrv icl ns In 5s11d, 5 ouch' 'Io1Rlikn for titiiili Mig htg ii'1 111(111.c1 Iin Li) K1 iiit Mr. WhII5 is llWhllg Iin tills r1llcn 1l1 by .titilr hirl' 3', Ilgil p ii Ltia 4ni i tlt'billf t of 4X '1.31.iilii 111(4, tn ''i'i' le tilll r iiy w hat of. M lsrulig. Alh'lc, Li iII Itl( 14 wlllii hln to Mlii 'I ii lf ll Iii 1111' 114u ff 1 t' I u ll 1 Not1in Contempt Now. Mi uiuii I tli,1i hig e Moil In uIfIglit le bar, fu Ililllnil, hl riii' IIUL.t (1 thi l ult 111 tlea 1ififHot If lii l~ 11111111n L iThe lllIIItfl flori 11 11 1 adl Iha ii oul fog l I lint wtiiii't'i', iLL ihi Il hc"Ilc~IIIv so stillr. 1 h1" II v1'd rtlll l d 1! davlls 1v Il rr' lly tr11l·1 The n; 1 bllc liLvve MO stIll'3'1 l lst 1 f:tlfll i ilhh'14 i to iv I tni'" e ay Iwrll ,I it ;lily rlr llldl nK IlnipL otvcr!lly de. ItIIluir I mc fIrllll (lit Ilihcla ',' re 'k Al llatn 1. ll h1I W1lllil 141'Llllit 200 of .11341ge Il r'n1 y, b g11 th'; statement ox