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The Daily Missoulian. [volume] (Missoula, Mont.) 1904-1961, February 02, 1913, Morning, Image 1

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IHE EATHETR T TEN ILL S
AT.ERT.H E DAILY MISSOULIAN ,
Tomorrow-LFaXXXIX. tana'eNO.273. MISSOULA, MONTANA, SUNDAY MORNING, FEBRUARY 2, 1913. PRICE FIVEnyo
VOL. XXXIX. NO. 273. MISSOULA, MONTANA, SUNDAY MORNING, FEBRUARY 2, 1913. PRICE FIVE CENTS
ISCAPS
JAIL
IRA'-E JUDGE SENTENCES HIM TO
ONE DAY BUT IS BEATEN
OUT OF HIS REVENGE.
FOR, ALLEGED CONTEMPT
Publisher of Kansas City Star Used
Article Showing Up Court's Actions
in 'Divorce Trial and Incurred Much
Wrath-Habeas Corpus Staves Off
One Day's Imprisonment.
Kansas City, Mo.. Feb. 1.-Only the
persistent efforts of his attorney in the
fpce of obdurate denials by the court,
.saved William R. Nelson, editor and
owner of the Kansas City Star, from
immediately being placed in jail today
after a sentehce of one day's impris
onment pronounced by Judge Joseph
A. Guthrie of the Jackson county cir
cuit court upon his conviction of con
tempt of court.
The. charge was that Mr. Nelson,
through' his paper, had defamed the
court by the publication of an article
stating that the judge, upon the ad
vise of a divorce lawyer, had allowed
attorney's fees to take precedence over
alimony in a divorce suit that was
dismissed without being brought to
trial.
A hush fell over the packed court
room, when, upon the court's order,
Sheriff Edwin Winstanly grasped Mr.
Nelson by the arm and started to lead
him to jail. Mr. Nelson is 75 years
old.
"I'll not run away," he said, looking
at the sheriff.
"Just one moment," thundered Frank
P. TValsh, attorney for the defendant.
Sheriff Winstanley tugged at his
prisoner.
Mr. Nelson started to go with him.
"Your honor!" fairly shouted Mr.
Walsh, "has the court ever in the an
nals of criminal contempt cases heard
of a sentenced prisoner being denied
the right of a few minutes' consulta
tion with counsel before being hus
tled off to jail?"
"Fulfill the order, Mr. Sheriff," the
court said, and turning to Mr. Walsh
pronounced slowly:
"This court is through with the
case. I wash my hands of it. It is
in the sheriff's hands."
Mr. Walsh pleaded first with the
sheriff, then with the judg., that the
action contemplated was without
precedent.
"Is It the Intention .perely to hu
miliate my client, or amn I to be al
lowed five or ten minutes in which
to procure a writ of habeas corpus,
which is now b'4ng prepared in the
court of appeals?"
Released.
Aften 10 minutes of argument the
court relented and granted the time.
In a few minutes one of Mr. Walsh's
assistants pushed through the c(rowd
with thy writ which stayed the execu
'tion of the sentence and carried the
(Continued on Page Four.)
Another Chance This Week
TO GET THIS
Five Volume $12.00 Set for $2.35
You need this set. Parents, how about that boy and girl at
school? You say they have the necessary textbooks. Well and
good. But have they a reliable set of REFIERENCE BOOKS at
HOME to aid them in their school work? Then look here. For
a mere pittance THE MISSOULIAN offers Everybody's Cyclo
pedia in five volumes, a handy, everyday reference work for use
at home or at school-and every teacher in our schools will com
mend the wise pupils that get this set.
This is the greatest bargain, in books ever placed before the
people of Missoula. Five handsome volumes of Everybody's
Cyclopedia, bound in English cloth, for the small sum of $2.35.
See announcement on another page.
)C00o0.0 CLIP THIS COUPON OOCOO OO
THE DAILY MISSOULIAN
Everybody's Cyclopedia
c..oo " o Daily Coupon o=soo =
This coupon, if presented at the main office of The Mis
soulian on FRIDAY, FEB. 7th, or SATURDAY, FEB. 8th,
will entitle bearer to one five-volume set of Everybody's
Cyolopedia (regularly selling at $12).
++ For $2.35 -+
MAIL ORDERS, ADDRESS THE MISSOULIAN, MISSOULA.
The sets are too bulky to be sent by mail, but out-of-town
readers cari have them for the $2.35, the set to be sent by express,
shipping charges to be paid by the receiver. OUT-OF-TOWN
READERS need not wait until the days of distribution, but send
orders any day of the week and shipments will be made promptly
on the distribution days.
GR DIR-ON CLUB
HAS FIN-E
D'INNER HELD AS TRIBUTE TO
PRESIDENT TAFT 'AND PRESI
DENT-ELECT WILSON.
FUN AND FROLIC PREVAIL
Bryan Predominates in New Cabinet,
as Portrayed by Mimics-Nebras
kan's Double Says He Tried Three
Times to Sit at Cabinet Meetings
Taft Makes Good Loser.
Washington, Feb. 1.-President-elect
Wilson, President Taft, Theodore
Roosevelt, William Jennings Bryan,
Rip Van Winkle and a lot of other
notables were portrayed to the Gridiron
club and its guests tonight at the an
nual dinner, when many men of na
tional size sat at the banquet board
and saw themselves frolicking about
to their own amusement.
The dinner took the form of one
graceful tribute to President Taft and
another to President-elect Wilson. The
club began by .having an inauguration
of its own president, Rudolph Kauff
man of the Washington Evening Star.
His inauguration procession marched
into the banquet hall to the blare of
a band, and included a club of Prince
ton professors, a contingent of south
ern colonels, hurrahing for the "solid
south" places for veterans; the "Wanta
Eta Pie Frat" of college boys; Tam
many's phalanx; the "In Bad club," in
cluding George W. Harvey, Henry
Watterson, August -Belmont and
Thomas F. Ryan, and finally a squad
of suffragettes, shrieking "Votes for
Women."
Some Things Missing.
When the din had partially subsided,
it was announced in behalf of Pres!
dent Kauffman that he did not think
much of the *parade, as there were
some things missing.
"Where," he asked, "was the Champ
Clark Houn' Dog club?"
'Went broke at Baltimore," was the
explanation.
"Where's the Underwood protection
phalanx?"
"Pulled off the train by Bill Bryan
and slapped into steel shackles," was
the answer, while the Harmon "Ohio
buckeyes" were being entertained at
Frcnch Lick Springs at Tom Taggart's
expense.
Such as it was, the new president
was obliged to be content with his in
auguration, and received the sacred
enmblem of office, the golden gridiron,
with the statement that this being an
era of economy and reform, he would
he allowed neither salary or traveling
expenses.
Hardly had the guests turned again
to their terrapin whell entrance was
demanded and achieved by the Sigma
Pi Pi Sigma fraternity of the Yale law
school, which insisted in initiating two
new members into the club. The dinner
(Continued on Page Four.)
SHE CAN'T GET OVER IT
QWODROW
~I ,. wwooP.
EQUAL SUFFRAGE BANQUET
OUTDOES ALL EXPECTATIONS
HOBOES THROW OUT
MILLIONAIRE
BROTHER
JAMES EADS HOW GETS THE
GRAND BOUNCE AT NEW OR
LEANS CONVENTION.
New Orlean, .Feb. 1.-James Eads
How, the self-styled "millionaire hoho
leader," who first organized the
"('asual, Unskilled and Migratory
Workers of the World," and called the
first hobo convention, was repudiated
as a leader by the hobo(s in convention
here today. How tried to inject social
ism into the Iproceedings, and today
the former leader was told to get out.
Tired of How and tile monolltonous
fight between him and President Jef
ferson Davis over the question of so
cialism, the hoboes broke up the con
vention of the "International Brother
hood Welfare association," threw How
and principals out, and organized a
"hobo mass llmeeting.'"
How declared e' was not a socialist.
but merely a "philosliphical anarchist,"
and tried to tell the delegates that Jef
ferson Davis was himself a dyed-in
the-wool socialist. 'l:he hoblmes, how
ever, howled Ilow down and stood by
Davis.
"Down with How and his postag^
stalmp philosophy; lhe has never given
us any of his mythical millions."
shouted l)avis, and lhe hoboes yelled.
After alpropriallting $1 for 1the pur
chase of tltbacco for hoboes in jail
here, the conventlon adjourned to meet
in the open air on the river front onl
Sunday afternuoo.l
BIG SUIT WITHDRAWN.
Duluth, Minn., Feb. 1.-Fee owners
of the Nonnan mine, near Virginia,
Minn., have settled and withdrawn the
$1,000,000 suit for damages which they
'brought in the district court several
months ago against the Oliver Iron
Mining company.
The terms of settlement were not
made public. The fee owners alleged
mismanagement of the mine and that
heavy loss of human life had resulted
from the m ism anageme nt.
VOTE OF THE FIREMEN
WILL FAVOR A STRIKE
New Yrk, Feb. 1.- -(unting of th
strike vote jest, c(omplOeted by the fire
men and some engineers of the 54 east
ern railroads will begin here on Mon
day. That the vote will show an over
whelming majority of the men in
favor of a strike if necessary to en
force their demands, the railroads 0on
cede. The men have notified the rail
roads that they will insist upon their
demands or else demand arbitration
under the Erdman act. The railroads
offer arbitration by a board similar to
that which settled the engineeers' dis
pute last year, declaring that only by
such a body can the Interests of the
public be adequately protected. The
firemen Insist that only under the
methods they propose would they be
properly safeguarded.
Rally-Day Affair at Palace al
Graceful Compliment to
the Cause and Its Talented
Leader in Montana---Crowd
Is Unprecedented and the
Speeches Are Brilliant.
If the ci'anp,aign forI equal suffrage
received as niusii'h of an initial iItetus I
in other sections of the state as it. did
last evening in Missoula the ,battle is
half won. Last eve\'ing niarkeld the
lauinching of the cmpallllign which is
eventually to re.sult in thei( hallit for
womnn Ill MonttIla alld If a tlpropitious
beginning is any criterilln tsuecess will
mark every move niaie by the wo\ilil
in their cldieavlor to sclure the right
to vote. It was lmoret than just a.
banquet. It \Vias an endeavor in the
part iof' Mtiss.iula to pay some sirt of
adeqluate triillte to MJiss Je'l t!toe
Rankin, loldilr of the state campaign,
who is soon It depart for the national
fiell. It w.as also a. feast of rejoic
ing over tihe fact that the legistituri
had agreeld tI sub ll nl t lhit quli.stiiiin of
suffrage to Ithe vterls of ith slite.
As eflore liinlliolnid, it was ;its tlhie
first gun if the camlligln of educa
tion to be tiged biy the woiilien folr a
voilc ' In the igovernmllent t\\'hli rlllies
thein il. will as thei nmen.
Thie ivenlinig WaVli. thorolighily ilenjoy
able. A synI sInll ll of siipealkers - - all
possessed of miore than aveirage abil
ity--iladite Ih afterlmath of tie hbun
quet a treail whichl will nliot sion tie
forgottlen. The atteli.nllnce surprised
thte list s;liu ilne. It was oiiginlally
collteplatLeid ito have plaes set for
75. Early in tile gane it b.eumin il p
parent that there would be nuiny
mlne than 7 lipresentll, btll. whein the
timie (ine to file into the Palaei diIn
ing rmini it w\as found that over 200
had availed tlihemselves of this oppor
tunity to pay tribute to tiho eel1lus of
equal suffrage and to Miss Itakii.
Miss Stewart Presides.
Miss Mary Steowart, dhan of wiioiien
at the univi'rsily, acted as toastlims.er
and filled this positiioin i it inlanner
that testif, strongly to theI wisdioml
of the Woillleln in ehargn of the affair.
Her rislity wit and thorough f';iliiilar
ity w\ith tlh sulijectt of the vi %ntingl
mande her miiilnently suited tii her
piart which slie carried tllrougih in a
flawloss fashiolln. Tile speeches wilre.
interesting llld witt. .11lln , who
carne with the ideia of leaving with
the coiffee, \were on tlh grounlid utlil
the last sptllker hadl filnished. They
"remain.ed to worship." In view if
the fact that the crowd Wri as so muchlii
(Continued on Page Eight).
BOISE MEN PAY
THEIR FINES
lise, Idaho, F]-.. 1. --With ap
proxilmatly 160,0001 ripenniles on
tributed, Captain It. Sheridan, C. It.
'lioxon and A. It. frlzen today
,ipaid their fines otf $50110 ach, ls
ssessed Iby the Idaho supllreme court
in contelrpilt castes resulting frollil
publllcations in the loise Capital
News of a decision of the supllrl:lii
court, harring p·rogressiv\ electors
fromn the hallot.
i'ontrillutlions aine from ev.ery
state in the Unlion and ('anada.
Missouri senit the largest number
of contrlhutions with Pennsylvania
second. The pennies were taken
in a dray from the newspaper of
fice to a bank and the fines then
paid by checks.
DELEGATES HOPING
FOR INTERVENTION
BY POWERS
ALLIES AND TURKS THINK EU
ROPEAN NATIONS WILL TAKE
DECISIVE STEPS.
loi.ndon .'h. 1. 1I Tnrl'ish and Ra.tl
kiln |l('l tllly arters t11.' explortation hasI.
been iniitelse the \hole day Of e.(tlle
move by the powers, either cnllhtlvwly
or separal''.ly, to avert thie threitened
war. I l...I I nal si t Austria, tll ( twoi na
tions mosl t iltm'tested in neal'r-'iastern
huondit 1ons, and (lirant llritan, whiih
ha l)rl ll i- l resl ilns, a1r host of the
llconference, foi ll wishing toll se, It sue
'etd, are lo tked to particularly fur ani i
ef'fort It bril.o the tnarrow gulf wh th'
leptiart 'lles tt Litton termIs of 'ti.li tOi
Although the deleg'ates thanked ieng
lland in gl.ng terAns for heri hspi
tality, .mne of tht'en think she did nut
give B Is mI I ll110$ a .istatlm , a. shit lligltl
have givenl \' . T'hey point nu' t Itall t they
causI(, :1 grut distancel frut lls the Hllk'tn
Siltsig l Ito l idoi ll , Whiit, i II1t 'lit W .y ,
is nit o ladapt l to i tll itrc iur L ' between
del t"gati( is, only be t i lse they trustdll
Ihat ]ic tis inflhiien inl fvor ott f lip lc
w.utn l Ii' tit lf traseistrongly felt. Theo
delegates if thiestit m ovind ippse ther dlea
mf returxning to tirlnn for the conlu-d,
siIn ilv pece if satheat ittois reneth o
tiey crnek, wttr ntirfied their reee hi
ive g..,VH 'fII i tll ht t the so slle of the
ethT Ig Juw tnkt thet Trkith reply to
cor powers' t afforded to hpooe basien
flr resuming peace negoltations, 'I'hey
gesten froin tgig thity vihw to the at
tention of . . ilg:rig, but any attempt
by the powvers tow\'ardtl iL reoellellathan
of tin be}lliger'lnts is hampered by the
fart tlIhlt olnly two days remain *before
"'he 'T'ur'lish delegates have reoelved
ilnStrlg.ctions fr)lll their governl en, t to
r1 ne'w11 '" 41,' .h.' ation t) the l'yrept,. n
t;ttives of the powers and to the (irit
ish 1f reign secretary, Slr Edward
c.rey, that 'T'urkey desires peace antd
(Contlnul.te on >Pagei Four)
SEATTLE DETECTIVES
DIVE TO FIND LOOT
Sa((tl(, Fet,. 1.-The mystery of the
theft of large qanantitl(s of brass and
cpper front several machinery houses
in Seattle probably was solved today
when 'ity detcitives donned bathing
suits ;taid dived to the hottomn of Wolf
creek, on the north side of tlhe en
tr~ance to the harbor, and disclo.vored
several thousatnd piounds of copper
wire, copper and brass ,fittings, cables
and pliees of brass machinery. Soon
after the detectives made their su1
marine explorations, William Conrad,
who lives in a sailboat at the mouth of
, the creek, was arrested while on his
way to at junk shop with a load of
copper wire, alleged to have been
stolen from the city lighting depart
menTOt.
SINGLE TERI
WINS FIRST
ROUND
WORKS RESOLUTION PASSES THE
SENATE BY ONE VOTE OVER
TWO-THIRDS.
NOW GOES TO THE HOUSE
Six Years Is the Limit Placed on Time
for Any One President to Hold Of
fice-Roosevelt, Taft and Wilson Not
Exempted-Many Efforts at Amend
ment Prove Futile.
\\W:\Shilnton, Iebh. 1.- ,\ 'nlstiltltlllll)
Il nnlle indl tnt'it \ hilth \ x ull reix riltt
the prel' iidtltt til : sMnig, telur I" MIx
y'(r. llls l \aml 1ouh l l \\'hnr 1 dl'oW \\Wo lr inll,
Th,,d ire Ro ievarlt \Vol i nit'l in If
r ft |'l'r t r igain Se'tl lng ehltii'tl t s
alpprolled todaly byv thlt Sq'nl;te ' (1 1 tl
ii tlhree dalys' fi.ht in \\h11 .h th, p''rl -
gresxi\'es joined withI mainy '.iruli
nsilt In opposini the rirl't'Xtl''td Ilresi
dentill , tl, the , at' l: M p mh1t,,d (11'
itlri tinal \'ttil'ti l'i tlitbll Li v a Mi ll I'
il' 4' to 'li 13. TIlt' lIltn.glIig \.\hwh II
in,-i 1irotli-ed I li Insti rL tt l l th' (i t ijltlll
thin in' itlrle f thM t M irst llti.'tM of
I r milnlii . I "'hl"i It nit f Ii ffI'M 111 tlhe
prehihlent sltill t i e t sx yol rs; lnd 'I
MiitrnIiI \\'l' l l Ilr H htlt i thelIlIl h' I i lib
lh t' liiti"i' dli'-Ith r d i It ]oIerl t I -
d]uthi', or acted il. pr'es.id ; nw t undllher the.
c'o ll 't i ill iil illi i tI I i lIM ittI ' ill xIIl i
s-liani'c(, therl ,oif . i.Ill Ib, *lih ilid 1, hi olh]
"''he prellt th nt, to. ,ethr with n v'ie
IrlllX'illt llit, 'll MIltlI I I' IIII th)' 'in' l ,lit
+'hall be elhct'Ld as follow.. * * *"
'The r so1luht,1, ill prl' o( o ,l frll ' th o n'lll -
.t tl I' tn i l I n Ii'' li - l i I i ' i I (lM · i- i il
Dattingerous iiaiondmn o os(
the hou.se I'o" its. a+ppr vlll\.. If raltt
rlit there hy 't t'iv -thi'ds ','otlM it will
e submitl ,d ti the hIil' toi rs t,1" th,
ilt-ti ' \iii n i t ill ' It ' tfi'e ' iti 'e wheu
I th ie I-ftillt' I lh i ti e 4tii Ii ' l llult .l " thl,
hfill Hit l' P it i flr hhilly IItM rlI v MltIl iIt, i
'V iii, i 'iblli Ilf l'utit, l lIr ,llllll iill llll'.
p nllr d j llll(' lll't.l l M1 eres f l [ (ittl i , lll
''All xvIt il' MIltiIti Mlti' VIIIlit M .
uIltvitIt i x'l;d to u h'.ttu e it s1 I(h111; itI
tlc~ l IIll' ll II1"1' (( 1 lh1l'lli'l"1 111 1·1''slll'll ,.l t1
t il't'. lixll i II 't111 II'uur t ' I flh ItIllli'
A i'ui i ll hi 'I i flll u l t l 'ilt Ili u I. "
tllhlell rel i rt hhlll ,. NIIn l illl lh ,n itlin, I t
I( l'- 'Ml i t1 I lt, l'',tt %l r h , ti
%'IIIH %'(1| tl dllll('lll ,IL. t 11' tiT, lllld ill
1iII1'\·lli~lll~ll, l~iy.llilll"~:1(1111 .lllh'l'llill Ill
i'"'lit l ·l tha, ] wrubllh 1lll hlit exfl'l, wh ited
III 'rovs' takeI offs.-('l r t 1111 March . 1)117
lit! lllll1I(. Irll'/lll ft1 I lly I~ll iiHJ)"I I)I:, j'i l:
whas ilt. a, il , 3IX t, ', anId. I t
"lnte id llie lll l n, I'..lllular S t l 'lyiil il
ill t~ ill ;lllill.' nt filtiall. Ins i ll! he r I.'-;
I>;1 th* r..ll m.ill. Nainforlll \\edI'I. hillm
• +lf t':,s-t the' dI*'idling vili,,
Dangerous Limitation.
Trho W h,:If, \\';1 chllrnlitlriz~d |by
thq i'li it t~iiill of1 thle prol'l siv' es . t'i,. I ll;
the' Iplo.lo+.ted iliin t dllllinln Wa. ;I dllll
goroull hlim ltatilqi Illoil Ih ' rIght1i< o1'
Ill' e pll elh ; ;alii by" tht' effortl!- of ullii)
hd lll efltr M 0 ,. ( H l i litilqh fl e 111, lU,;dll
tionl thatl 11 W mllh I l l lint ,b I'trllanIttiv.,
"\l l . off 111t ri. h , Iii ll, I l i !. i
.vhether the.y desii'. It1h rli ,(hlw l io l
Hou evlt',r'l Tl':ft olr \Vil,.,i," ,.:bh .etl
IttaIII I. it, nel il l IflH i gl i tl H ,. dl11l1
"All wvl shouiih ,trill. Ill iI. i.. lt
+ ill~ o i l pll qu ll i bl."~lf
' llit.. liniil., lld iellll W ;Hils d ft'Aled,. Nol
liturl \V illlifIIt il ih, illt le lllhlr effo' rt' lt
p 'ovhld , h\' atilnellillllrl for :1 lim il~i
1l.=11 for" tw lp fouill Pt-I ,lr teiIIII f.1" |hi
proshleni, willh tilt lprovision itihi it
(('onltinlh',l all I':ll41 mi,01r. )
Stop Right Here
Get This Thought.
¶ 1Millio, s of dtlllies are sl,'S nt ttnnuatlly to make I; ,. tlhink.
To l al:e ygull T IINK "of nus'. le-b I ling, I n) blood-XIm4ki.it .
foods; think of the corrnet, .lotlhts io wear; think or thiu.:s
to 1ma1ke yo\ur lifi' 1111 ti li \'B s of your" family hal,l~i.,r ant1
mor'e ll joyabhle'.
SThe powe'rful fort.e ,s ld to make y4' think1, that ar,,,l es
your enthutsiasll ;1d11 stirs you to atl'ion, in advertisitt.
¶ Manufatil'trers who adve'rtise are helpiing yol to get th, lest
out of life. You can help yourself by readling the alvrtie
mnients ill T111E M 1lS.(Ii8IAN cll1ae4ly a1ll constantly \'el'yv
(lday. In this way yolL caill buy the Iestl f ee'tl'tllhin, ilat lte
lowest price.
¶ THINK 1 e)fore volu 1i1y. THINK of the' rnl,'-na;k thalt
identifies the reliable fromll the unreliilale, the kniwn quaillity"
from the unknown. THINK of the satisfaction of always ;et
ting the Lest that money can buy. and act aeeordingly when
you read the advertisements in 'IIIE MISSOULIAN.
LITTLE DONE
IN MONTANA
ASSEMBLY
REVIEW OF SESSION SHOWS
EIGHT BILLS AND TWO RESO
LUTIONS PASSED.
MUCH WASTED EFFORT
Three Hundred Thirty-three Measures
Introduced and Fifty-one Defeated
Squelching of Consolidation One of
the Most Important Acts of the
Thirteenth Legislature.
ln i1 \(·r l i'1 i, .' I'' t i , l l"i'. 111 1. )~11 ~ ~ . 13` 1
Illt` l , I" b. 1. I Tlht l ii I S .ills tlIo,
las lli tl' l l 'l-. t iti i' r ' lii s iI II r sdll til l
liir·-·dln l) I · |,.ir l l'ili lItt s''t I ''t
i t' lim of :c:lii tills iissillt't , lI 1 dlin.,"
l'': it 1t' li t' 'tltdi t t1i. ts I:llid siin.l lt l
li. g'liv'ersi , l if thi .g iillabi l t lt ll]
ehlltl r t I ntl ro,(,l Iil' duIZ i 0 i] il the- 11.em! iltl,, i-ofI
\'1hih'l 01 0 : i. l'(lll : I 1:1W til I \'l.Were
kilhlti. O" te c hsilli ill. intlrn
dii.ed(, :it halVi, hl.,n k~ltl lilld and ,venl
it is. i' :liti' ilthi l . i II I rtitil, is is lin',
ilhrit ll l v" 1,i ll, " , 1.,l llt lill8 ilIlt iii ·t.
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till, lt l...I l ' I \'1l I '.ll t li l's iii .\ i'ntil
House Bills.
lilt b I S into ii ai t cr ss utititlit's ithi
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Bitterly Fought Bills.
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