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The Daily Missoulian. [volume] (Missoula, Mont.) 1904-1961, July 26, 1914, Morning, Image 17

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83025316/1914-07-26/ed-1/seq-17/

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RtAIPUTIN, ' ,f.*yStIC, 18 A RE
London, July 2'.---The mystic peas
ant-born Russian monk Gregory Ras
i u en 'whrn .a -·anrderos a attrack
_- made by. , -woman while he was
lsll . me Jn a Siberian village
,ce I; bed-by the St. Pe
iersb corre~pa dent of the Daily
.hrotulg a o'he absolute master of
he Ik usf4dt " pertain thkt no
reat uii4a iurt today 'it' uidir
ucCh. yatic sway a that - $Ith
asps f eputed to ,have
oer Nlcholas of Rusa,
the l hal household., Atys
ieen tl.e,. of' Russia for _tle
years ' ba- ' .. .'
Thfritl putin has bedp ea
epig~/t h.obles of the c9iznt
;ro liby'not falIlen under his ll16
ýice. Hip ahist fros .,St. Peerfi
lurg, during whiqh th$ 'attack upon
him came, wai hbped t~ meda b tlt
lie had fallen into disgrace, but ..~$it
lrevious to the news of his being
asabbeq, .tl anitiouncemebt was bhade
that the had been .recalled to the em
perorie palsce.
This moddith Richelieu is the son of
a fairly wealthy -peasant of Tob3lsik.
*e had but little schooling and led
min uneventful life until about 30 esars
dd, when he developed 3.dligioini r
Dor, became a lay monk and Wei' .bn
a pilgirite. : At the mbhlasteria hbb
visitetl, .i. picked up sa~ie learning
anl"d also mtiagee. to receive a lette*
of introduction to Bishop Theofdft at
St. P4terbubtg. i.his was In 1_~1i0.
ýhrotgh t;he .lnuence of the hiliiep,
the peasaiit began to mebt- the ithlu
ehtia:i $*ple -of the city and .blrt.
fHis mystic philosophy created infer
e4t, and he had the gift of repastee
shd p~bte onuertation.
At first Rasputin stuck .to his peas
ant garb, n" which he made a pic
turesque 'figure. But soon he 'tik
up an elegant style of dressing ahia
living, which exCited the envy $°
Bishop Theofah... The bishop obtained
ah order to exile Rasputin to Siberia.
Blut not only did Rasputin's appiea
to the czar save him, but caused the
bishop to be dismissed to Poltowa
without even tijne to see his dying
Other powerful officials tried to
check the advance of Rasputin only
to find themselves in disfavor. Ras
p.Itin became the intimate of the roy
al family, gave orders to the ministers
a'd conductdd hthielf' as the supreme
The only successful attempt to in
duce the court to send Rasputin away
resulted disastrously for the plotters.
Before leaving, Rasputin wafned the
empress that misfortune Was sure to
follow. When the heir to the 'throne
fall ill, the frightened empress re
called the favorite in haste.
Since his return Rasputin's power
has continued to grow. His counsel
is called for in deciding every ques
tion of importance. It is said on high
authority that he brought about the
ujinisterial change last year that
saved Russia frotn a war '*ith Aus
tria. He lived as a prince, with a
mragnificent villa at Yalta, in Crimea.
One of his daughters by his peasant
wife is being educated in an aristo
c'atic girls' college in St. Petersburg
ahd is chief .biiiatihti- Of the emper
or's daughterf. RIasputin is evn re
pbrted to address the czar as "thou"
ahd "thee," a freedom denied even
the grand .dukes.
A mbnth ago 'Rasputin was ordained
' priedt by a minor bishop of his na
tive diAttiCt. This act has arouSed
the antagonism of the powerful heads
of the chtirch. It is with these 'big
ecclesiasticb that Rasputin Will iow
have to deal in holding his positioth.
* * ,i
Mrs. M. F. Phelan is the wife of t he sepresentative in congress of the
Soventh Massachusetts district. With her two children she has just left
WpI lngton to return To 1e d S T.i Lm-Ian fet TIAUE' WmtOP m
London, J3ily 26.-The Wbmeh
Freedom league has prepared a list
tf di ttrgti tefrte wnr r trck -up its
p titibn to tFe kind to reward with
titles.' m notA and .ib spit.
it4d * re_ r indc im
pdriat al l vice
tie -dorr ,
dMel d&4ho far beeti tits o f o s
to' reete ~~lh is 'the, di ibiiontf'
hdno s 'n hd k 'sig' birtlafl .Th
Wjom n's Freedom league, however,
thinkr complimentary handles should
bd placed against the names of the
mperial services Lady (Lugard
(llor Shaw), Miss Meriel Talbot, Vic
toria !league; Lady Henry Somersett,
Ms. :Annie Besant, Miss Haldane,
ariny'work; Miss Agnes Weston, navy
w rk. -
Social service: Miss Margaret
M cniillan, school clinic work; Coun
cilor Margaret Ashton, Mrs. Bram
w1ll Booth, Lady Frances. Balfour,
Mts. Sidney Webb, Mi.h Eva v -Gbre
Bdoth, Miss Esther Roper, Midri aMry
MiacArthur, Mrs. Creighton; Mt . -1Br
Writers: Flora Annie Steel, Olive
Schreiner, Alice Meynell, Lady Greg
Art! Ellen Terry, Lena Ashwell,
Miss 'Horniman, Madame Clara Butt,
Dr. Ethel Smyth, Lucy Kemp Wldhi
Scidnce: Mrs. Hertha Ayrtbu. Lady
Hiuggins, Dr. Annie Porter, Mi.' G4t
doh Ogilvie, Dr. Scharlieb, Dh. Gar
rett Anderson.
Education: Emily Davies, Francis
Ddve, Isabella Cleghorn, Miss Jones,
Louisa Lumsden, Sophie Bryant.
Distinguished service: Mrs. at.
Clair Stobart, ambulance and mili
taty service; Miss Violet Markham,
publicist and philanthropist; Miss
Edith Durham, .war. correspondent;
Lardy ,Aberconva6, politci;an; ,Mauie
Royden, speaker and 'wk tet.
Matrons of hospitslsi *Ises Moil
togh, St. Bartho~6mew's; Miss Lloyd
Still, St. Thomas'; Miss Louise Vic
toria Haughton, Gry's; Miss E. C. E.
Luckes, London; Miss E. McQll .An
det'son, St. George's; .Ma s .Ysditg,
Westminster; Miss M. McEvoy, Atiti
Vivisection: Miss A. R"'. Bifa, Gt.
Northern Central; Miss I. C. Bennett,
Metropolitan; Miss B. Sherratt, Can
cer; Miss Garrett, Lock Hospital.
Omaha, Neb., July 25.-That the
Fathers club idea has brought good
results in this city is evidenced from
the fact that since the first club was
formed in this city on May 13, 1913,
at'the Madison avenue school by Sty
mest Stevenson and a few enthusiasts,
clubs have been rapidly organized and
12 are now in active operation in the
The object of the clubs as given' in
their literature is "to bring the fath
ers in closer touch with the children,
the schools, the teachers and the
board of education in an endeavor to
bring about the very best riesults for
the betterment of the bhildetn."
Stings or bites of insects that are
followed by swellings, pain or itching
should be treated promptly, as they
are poisonous. BALLARD'S SNOW
LINIMENT counteracts the poison. It
is both antiseptic and healing. Price
25o, 50c and $1.00 per bottle. Sold by
George Freisheimer.--Adv.
T 13 OT If
;:·· } thy. r · '"i ": t, ' -- ý. , ý -'1·l-:·g" ,4. jir!:\+
L, r w
Washirrngtn;- Jly r5. - Membters of
the Congressional. Unlon 'for Woman
Suffrage are still continuing their ef
forts to persuade the house rules com
mittee to me.t ati-n&rpo. t out the
Bristow-Mond.el bill providing for
equal suffrage amendment.
Several score of suffrage advocates,
under the auspices of the Union and
led- by ;Miss Alike Paul and Miss Lucy
Monopoly fightb with a two-e ted
lwbi#d. 'the li h-ppice edge is for the,
eoilsumer, the ruinously low price edge'
is for rivals that it would destroy or
drive from the field of competition.
In the end the public is made to
feel the cutting foNbte of litith 'dles.
In the past repressive legislation
against the trusts has been directed
against the evil of excessive prices,
but the trades commission bill now
before the Sehate opens with this dec
"rhtt untinr competition in nom-'
merce is hereby declared unlawful.
The commission is hereby empowered
ani directed to prevent corporations
frdm using unfair methods of compe
tition in comnbiece."
This provision; has been objected to
as vague arid confusing, and as leav
ing to the commission too wide discre
tion. It falls to define the term "un
fair competition," and the point is
made that what one man might hon
estly regard as fair another might
consider unfair. nIOw, it isasked, can
a corporation know in advance what
interpretation will be platefd upon this'
proviston by the commission, or by the
courts if appeal is taken from the de
cisions of the commission?
Competition Driven Out.
The public has sden coimpetitioni
strangled over and over again by the
familiar old method of cutting rates
or prices in competitive territory'
while they are held up in noncom
petitive fields, and when the trouble
some rival was driven to thi wall, of
prices shooting up again to the old
range or even higher levels.
Repeatedly in early days on the Co
lumbia the old Oregon Steam Naviga
tion company and its successor, the,
O. R. & N. ran off the river with:
this bludgeon independent lines of
steamers called into service by public
outcry againet the high rates and
autocratic bearing of the monojpoly.'
The new line would begin with a mnod
erate reduction in charges, made im
perative for it to justify its appear
ance. The old line would promptl
cut under the cut rates, and thus the
war would wage furiously until, in
some instances, the two lines would
be carrying passengers free.
In the end the public invariably
"fell" for the superior resources of the
monopoly. Sometimes a consciousness
of public welfare led many patrons to
give their business to the new com
pany, but in the end that faded away
and the men who put their' money
into the venture cursed the public as
fickle, treacherous and short sighted.
The Stanidafd Oil company and a
ntumber of ' independent competitors
are at war at present. The flercest
competition is reported in Hudson
London, Jtly 256.-The teresy case
of some months ago, known as the
"Kikuyu controversy," is to be revived
at te,.meeting here of the central
eonsultive body of the Anglican
church. It was to this body that the
Archkbishop of Canterbury referred the
charges brought by the bishop of Zan
zibar against the missionary bishops
of Uganda and Mombasa, Africa, for
adnitnistering communion to noncon
'the controversy is largely one of
chrch discipline, but involves the se
rious questidn of high and low church.
The low churchmen defend the African
bishops in holding service with and
giving communhion to metmbers of thb
Presbyterian, Methoeiet and other non
conformist sects, since they look for
ward to amalgamating with these
bodies. But the high ,church party
says that such communion is impos
Mble beoMuse df differences in uuc
trine'and therefore stands in the way
-! a'oinion of the Church of .Dndiahd
with the Greek and Roman Catholics
in a single Christian church.
The consultile body will place its
findings with the archbishop, as prl
mate of England, who will pronounce
jtfffllult later.,
Burns, visited the capitol a few days
ago and itrged on the committee their
desire that a special meeting be called
at once to consider the suffrage reso
The women were met by the repub
lican and progressive members of the
committee who declared they ,were
in favor ,f reporting the suffrage bill
favorably. 'l.~ tdemocratic members,
tcouhty, 24. J., .*here gasoline can be
b6dbht-va 14* 9 cents a gallon, and
in parts o! 'teias where it is being
sold in some instances to dealers as
low as 8 cents. In Missouri it is sold
as low as 11 cents.
In California some dealers are giv
ing away a quart of lubridating oil
with five gallons of gasoline, bringing
the price below 10 cents a gallon, as
agalnist the Standard Oil price of 12%
Oi'rintrily this product sells
throtghibt the tJTited States at "par.
ity'"--thkt iii, the price in each com
munity approximates a certain stand
ard, plus the cost of getting the.cr:de
oil to the factory, the cost of refin
hng and the dost of transporting the
refined product to the consumer. But
Jn the pendhng war parity has been
Berlin, July 25.-War Minister von
Falkenhayn, whose tactless speech in
the reichstag on the occasion of the
Zabern Interpellation undoubtedly con
tributed greatly to the strength of
the vote of censure against the gov
ernment, is genearally clynsidered to
have made another exhibition of bad
political strategy by causing an action
to be brought against Rosa Luxem
burg for insulting the German army.
Even the loyalist press is criticising
-him severely, and the unexpected ad
journment of the process for an in
definite time, against the strong pro
tests of the defense, appears, when
taken in connection with certain other
aspects of the case, to indicate that
the war minister has realized he has
exposed the most vulnerable point of
the. institution Which he had intended
to protect.
Frau Luxemburg, who is one of the
leaders of the extreme radical wing of
the socialist party, said recently in a
speech in Freiburg against the mis
handling of soldiers by officers and
non-commissioned officers:
"Day in, day out, there are enacted
in the German barracks dramas of
which only a small part becomes
known to the public."
General von Falkenhayn saw in
this statement a slander of the army,
and he promptly made information to
the state attorney, with the result that
a prosecution was begun. Vorwaerts,
the centrbtl socialist organ, thereupon
published ýn appeal to its readers for
witneeses to acts of. brdtality against
private adldiers. The stlc~cess jof this
appeal fi s evident On the first day
of the trial, when attorneys for the
defense submitted a list of 920 men
who were willing to testify to mal
treatment of themselves or other sol
diers in their presence. General von
Falkenhayn protested that this testi
mony was irrelevant, except in so far
as it covered cases having a fatal out
come, either through mnishandling or
through stllcide to escape further mul
treatmeht-the latter a thing that re
,peatedly bcourred. Anything else,
said thie war minister, could not be
considered a "drama."
Against this construction the de
fense protested, and the court without
definitely deciding the point, prepared
to continue the process. The prosecu
tion then demanded a list of the de
fense's witnesses with specifieations
of the acts to which they *Wwe pre
pared to testify. The defense sub
ntftted such a list, and 'an adjourn
ment for three days was granted to
enable the state's attorneys to investi
gate the cases. When court recon
vened, the prosecution, at the instance
of the War minitster, demanded an in
defiitite adjournment. A letter from
GOeeral von Falkenhayh was sub
mitted, in which he declared that the
defense's list had been submitted to
the military courts for action in the
cases specified. He was unwilling to
proceed with the Luxemburg case until
courts-martial should have determined
the truth or falsity of the allegations
upon which the defense bases its case.
Attorneys for Frau Luxemburg ob
jected to an adjournment. Since the
last session their witness list had in
frbaged 'to 1,012, and the thdicationb
Wete that It would conttiue to Vlotw,
To wait the action of courts-martial
in all these cases meant an indefinite
delay. Moreover, one of the chief is
sues in the case was the leniency with
WHIEh ' inltllftW cobtats 'h i4iid 'biritalI
hokever, were not to be seen. They
tre known to be hostile to equal suf
frage legislation.
'ihe delegation included Mrs.
Charles *ell, wife of the Callforn)tt
congress.t.n; Mis Ellis Logan, presi
:dent of the Disirict ]Federaldon of
Women's clubs, and Mrs. George
,Odell, who was grand marshal of the
march on the capitol May 9.
wiped out in many competitive dis
tridts. In New York city, for example,
gasoline was selling up to last Wee.
as high as 25 cents a gallon, and in
some garages is now selling at 23
bents, while a short distance away in
Neiv Jersey cutting has lowered the
price to 9 cents. It is admitted that
the biggest reductions in prices are
recorded where most competition is of
.lventy years ago almost no one
Would have proposed legislation for
bride wars of this description. The
Conbuming public would have expleri
enced a feeling of glee and joyfully
Seized the comparatively trifling re
lief- afforded it by the btief petio8 of
low prices. Progress is seen in the
altered tone of ptblic sentiment. The
people have had driven into their con
sciousness the fact that excessively
low prices, when made to "clean up"
weak rivals and clear the field for
long periods of complete control of the
matket, are to be regarded as an evil
and not a blessing. Hence the de
mand for laws that will deal with both
ends of the market thermometer.
officers, and they objected to having
the present case made dependent on
the outcomlle of prosecutions to which
the defendant was not a liarty and in
which the defense had no confidence.
The court rebuked this statement as
"unpermlissible criticism of the wtr
minister," and granted the adjourn
ment asked for.
Ilowever the case may finally ter
linate-assuming that it is ever real
ly brought to trial-it cannot help di
recting attention to the undeniably
great number of excesses anginst pri
vate soldiers on the part of their supe
riors, and this number, although it
has been somewhat reduced in the last
few years, is still shamefully high. The
press, in objecting to Gteneral von
Falkenhayn's proposed washing of
dirty linen before an international
public, cites a case of alleged misuse
of a soldier, ending in his death, which
thas just transpired as the result of
an anonymous letter to the parents of
the dead soldier. A musketeer of aL
Dantsic infantry regiment, who died
two weeks ago, is now declared to have
been fatally injured by his sergeant
major during barrack drill. An in
vestigation is under way and the ser
geant-major and captain of the comn
pany have been suspended.
Berlin, July 25.-The "sharper
wind" predicted for Alsace-L-orraine
as a result of the change in vice
roys has already begun to blow. One
of the first indications was the recent
order forbidding army recruits from
the relchsland to be mustered into
regiments of their home provinces.
Another is the following paragraph
from the "Official correspondence" of
Strassburg, the organ of the govern
'it has recently been observed that,
especially upon tile return of excur
sionists from over the French border,
flags and badges of all varieties in
the French colors are Worn in a con
spicuous manner. It is therefore ad
visable to diredt attention to' the fact
that, under article six of the decree
of August 11, 1848, and under numer
ous decisions of the courts, the pttb
lic exposing of these colors consti
tutes a punishable offense, subjecting
one to imprisonment and considerable
Repeated incidents In the conquered
plovinces show how widespread the
anti-German feeling is among differ
ent classes. The most recent incL
dent is reported from Saarburg, where
the pastor of the state church refused
to have the church bells rung In
honor of a visit of the viceroy, Dr. von
Da1lwitz. The mayor intervened, call
ing attention to an otdinante requir
ing the bells to be rung on such oc
casions. The pastor still refused. The
maydr then summoned gendarmes,
who demanded the key of the belfry
and rang the bell. themselves.
Berlin, July 25.-There is no such
thing as white slavery, in the sense
in which the term is usually em
ployed, according to Dr. Kopp of the
ierlin police department who ap
pea.ed as an expert Wvitness in the
prosecution of Samuel Lubelski,
Charged with decoying girls over the
Russian border and sending them to
resorts in South American and other
Cities. Dr. Kopp said:
"There is a widely held impression
in the public that innocent girls, by
force or trickery, are placed in houses
of ill repute and held there against
their will. As a matter of fact, a case
of that nature has never occurred.
Even the various associations organ
ized to prevent white slavery have up
to this time never been able to point
to a single case of this kind."
Dr. Kopp declared that the testi
iony against Lubelski mst be
weighed in the light of the general
public's erroneous conceptions, which
had ufrliestionahly influenced the
witnesses against the defendant.
There were. indeed, agents who se
cured modest comlilssions by phlaing
women of ill repute in resorts, but this
Wras the sole folndatlion for the dolu
i.bn concerning the existence of a
white slave trade.
Nearly a year ago another promi
nent criminal atthority of (;rmnlany
declared that not one case o1f lth fir
cible detention of an unwilling girl in
a brothel had ever been established in
Germany. There was at chorus of
protest at the statement, led by the
organizations engaged In fightilg the
alleged evil. The expert ansttiveritl Iby
inviting them to submit, proof of a
case of the kind. They have not yet
done so.
Brussels,. July 25.---.Iday marked the
beginning; (i II series if l'l:ii orate fetes
and pttngtnts in honor of the opening
of the new ll. lllrt l m riiir o ar illii miil of
Btrussels. Thei iceleiirl tnl is to eint
a perioid oif four daysi and will includel
a ni is, otr i ri nitrtive fiteal ires.
Amnohg the sllpecial guests of lit(- of.i
ston are the Lord Mayor and Sheriffs
of 1ondotln ani similar offlilals reprle
senting many of the ilprominent itlies
oin thie conllnn.
Dangers of Cholera Morbus.
In inllmost ev'ry neighrll thnol o sotr
onel hals lied fro 111 n ii atlil of i'hol -
era imorbus before ii ,diti'o coull lhe
pIrtocurtd or 1a phys]l(i ain llunlintointl ..
Every faiiily shuinh ll i. rltared I'r
sucl aln emerlgency. itrs. 1. M 1. n\V
der. Ilerkinter. N. 'Y., s. as: "Ausiltl
four y.rs ago niy h'sh;li di hld iii
attack iof cholerat Ioturht s. I ave lhilin
C.ham itnirlin's I'lile, 'h l.r, an
Diarrhoe ltumedly and it relieved the
pain inmillutiiely, anld tio or it. ri
doeses of It effec'ted al ''are." . or sal.
by all dealers.-Aiv.
It is estnimated tha:t I1;0.00 horsepi'w
'er can be develolipd iirmn the St.
Lawrence river.
The memory of Samuel Langhorne Clemons, or Mark Twain aS hoe was
better known, will be honored this f all by a group of his ed 'ob,,n*l-,.
misated by thd later generation of Hanni bal, Mo.. when the abprpov..bg
will be dedicated. Clemons was a n ative of this taw,. .. ...,
i i
ITlerlin, July 25.--Fears that the time
is rapidly approaching when tile pop
rtation of (ermnny, like that of
France, will biecome stationary or
even go back, have been dissipated
for the present by an ~stilate in the
latest year book of the imperial Ger
mali statistical office, piuttting the pop
ulatlton of the enstire at the end of
the first half of 1914 at 67,812,000. This
compares with 86,981,000 in the previ
00s y'ea' and showS an incrense practi
cally the sarmen size as was recorded
from 1912 to 1913, and exceeding the
gain from 1911 to 1912 by 44,000.
('olmparisomns with the growth of the
polulaltion iln icralnce give striking fig
ures. In 1872, following the Franco
Gitermalni war, France had n. popultioton
of ab-l.t 3:,000,000, only 5,000,000 less
than (Germany. In 1911 she haid less
than 40,000,000 and thle nunimer has
tdeclined since then. Thus her in
('IOtisei in 42 years Ilhas ieen less thafml
:i,0 iit0.000i. :gtinist an increase for (.er
l yi if 26(,000,000.
'ith, tritmendonus increase of Russia
sav:l\es the triple entente from being
ovtrwhelmed by numbers by the triple
allinnce. Germnlry alone las three
fourths as many inhnbitants uts (re:lat
Britain and France together, and Als
tria and Italy ilddl roindlly 80,000,000
to this numiher. T'he great Ipopulatiton
of Russia. however, brings the total
strength of the trllle entente to 253,
000.000, aiilnist 152,000,000 for the
triple alliance.
I.ollo n. ,l ly ll' b. ''hI di' 'cussin on .
ih t r l 't' ii i iV' il I" O1 a i'l ld ll it0 11', a ld
tinti l b e -, ra i:.lr d IrVrt hi wit'a 'y or ' i tari
IrllsV tnlltltll w 't I t g i i to the 'inltcn, S till
conl inl aiti. 'T!ii o i:lt t i(f nlii'l tic l to nIs
It't . t iyll, inry I . \\:llk r, it In:IV: ll e i
n'or' f cI'Iokn-Ih't'tlr't n i'lor'e Pr.psies, whto
r Ill'lit'. tha wIhi lst , I I',r y .teult may
h,' 'rfl 'tli N I'Ii'tin. y itn his i'i(' I' st I h'o
iti\i-rli~ fi'tll~ l'l'ta I. wisuti I .iihtrtc hitIi
I Ut'il ill li w ol\ ll''l D ii nil Shilp Dill0
lI:-o I. ' Igih ,t l l.
Maty il I,.11 oIt le p.thh, he assli:'lt, ilitt
ilthe \w.r..hil olf lhl, f tlurii will ei l ,rely
it c ti ih wiiti r'l \Iet ntot goil, i '-o
iltlii 14 th's'lit 1ir mlrt ls 'in. tli t , au
\\111 le +.llhnltorf4.l whollil.er thiligtr
I'roceedluilit .11r. WVilke~r dtu.1lu'es ihalt
I weli ! ll a ar il llll tll at i f\t~ 1 hl ilfl'i'l
l'Il lil t"1o a' submlt!'rged'I hniileh' lilp, bilt
he poiilll. ouit tha! it w is ailsoi a foir
t'l v fronllt tiho Irl.-slbml i nelill day.s to
Ill, Sllmt ribi l ei. lh ill tolday.
Thie ;idllill'l ofl niaval eni neeil('rilng,
h, 110 .%says hll.. b!eeI vlqy lrallih lthi ldd
ih riniic4 thl. pi-,, 30 y'ours. anld lith
gretl'iul i nll.4 iinl'll firmis arle bettelr
., ltuililld Itldiy foir .olviin'ig. the0 pri'ob
h,'iilN Ihat; Wi s ei>i lhlili li l ahly tlly
ll. dy' ofl Illl t,\'.r WPIl' ill the 10illh ry
ni tihe warhl.
Mr. WValkler fiirthtr exlpie.sses the
. iniol flhilt if lily tif the laiige enl.. -
lin Tthig i n rlity tcliosell Il allaelk tie
probleiml if plrov~inll ieyls "illi i,:irs
ft i" ..Ubltr'hlne it will not lie long |he
fo etlll hoe ui. bllll ml~ls Ilml aivol\ tl.

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