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New-York tribune. (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, October 03, 1914, Image 6

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?Cero gtrrU ?ribtme.
- vu RDAT, ?>< liMil H :i. ISU.
Owr.,,1 ?,?j MtUatsal alully hy Tlio Tribuna? Asaan-lsll???.
? \ ? v.rk corporation, OCdtMl tat Rat.!. l'r.'M.lent. a?.
?vnv.1Tiraav.rrt. A'Wros I III'??? <
- \?>mu ai.. M?W York.
I ? Mail. I'oataKC f?,J- ?u'*1?1*!
mt,r Si ,- V - n
S TValtv only. 1 nvor.lri.? ??? .
s month?. ... j "
so Dally only, i m?
I.tl Sunday only. ' >? ??' ? ???
I or- , VN U>1 ^ ":V.l.V?v
?MM ?NO SLNUATl "iV Wl' >' NIM n
ll.aal -.ih-- . s -,
i.vn.Y OHM M
: iina month. ? |H>
DAI > N,T- M
month. I.SVQna nvonih. .'..
. .
..- Toral ?s Srcor.d ClSM I
?? ? -.r.
I ... tndcavera to ?r.sur? ?ha
? ! It prUHS finii v>
. i claim?
Why The Tribune Supports Mr.
Mr w hitman ought to be elected because only by
bla elect it>n ess Ta annasnj'n bold on the state be
broken tbta year. We say this though tbe District
utorney baa been ? disappointing candidate and
though his political course receutlr has not bees
no? which The Tribune admired or could approve,
in seeking office be baa not been courageous, frank
open, si Hi" publie bad ? risbl to expect from'
previous public career that be would be, lie
ha? dodged tbe Barnes Issue, And he baa bee?
llames** choice fot tbe nomination. Als.?, unfort?
t.'iv. hi- hu given polnl to tbe doubt regartttuf
hin purposes by Interfering to prevent tbe election
i anti-Barnes chairman ol tbe Republican State
? ommlttee. Nevertheless, The Tribune thinks Mr.
Whitman vastly preferable to Mr. Glynn. At the
worst there I? only doubt of Mr. Whitman, douol
ugainH which bis whole record In office fights.
There la certainty an to Mr. Glynn, certaintj of
^uutitness established by his record in office.
In office the District Attorney has been able,
? ii.i.ui. Indejiendent. lie has done things which
physical and moral courage, tie attacked tbe
police system bere as no other District Attorney
.-v,-r ?lid. and attained results In the jailing of high
IK>lice crooks which nobody was erer before able
tu obtain, il?- bandied Hie patronage of his office
un a basis of efflcli nry, not of politics, and there La
,i inas* of evidence thai politics never Influenced
his coudutf in office.
?,. i . '.in'- record la one of having done
not one thing displeasing lo Murphy and the little
group ?it upstate Democrats who with Murphy con?
trol tln'ir party. He bas appointed Tanunany men
lo blgb plac? and given jobs to men who tbem
res appointed to office Tammany politicians
utterly unqualified for the work they are supposed
to do. He has maintained an "economy" which
turned tbe state's treasury over to Tammany to tbe
. \t.'iit of enlarging tbe payrolls humlreal* of thou?
-mids vf dollars, while appropriations for necked
Improvements In state Institutions were vetoed
and legitimate business of the >tat?- was ruthlessly
hampered or postponed to future years.
Moreover, tbe Glynn administration Is not iiiynu
alone- it ;s Tammany. Governor Glynn i- merely
the besl "bead of the ticket" Tammany can ;:et.
\ him come the Bensel who refused to testify
in an official Investigation without a guarantee ?t
Immunity from prosecution and the Sohmer whose
?Hi'?' furnishes; fat Jobs for Tammany district
-. \ v..t.- for Glynn Is also a vote for the
i fosters the state < ivii
Service Commission, now under charges of mls
. >uduc1 in office, and the superintendent of i ? ?
?uns nov, being Investigated on Chart'?'* of improper
i.aiiitical activity. \ rote for Glynn i- a v..te for'
the party under which the road frauds flourished.
rammanj typifies emi> and graft
Thus tin- issue becomes Tammany, personified In
Governor Glynn, and antl-Tamm>,ny, personified in
Mr. Whitman The Tribuna > h ?oses to stand against
T.iiuin inj.
The Entente Cordiale Becoming a Pas?
sionate embrace.
"La Loyale Angleterre!" cries "Le Petil Jour
nai" in la rue I'lack type on its front page. Tbe
war BaSJ i"|VV been "ii for sonn- weeks and the
Allies arc doing very nicely on the field of battle.
But the French papers show plain evidence that
the great Anglo-French ?iit ? in ?? is still rather new
ami awkward and a t lin?- hard !?? square with
vari.'us fixed Ideas ..f tbe past.
why did tbe editor of "Le Petit Journal" think
it necessary t<> remark upon English loyalty, for
Inatancel Biniply because of that unfortunate ami
disagreeable phrase which has been drilled i uta, the
lutada . i Continental youngsters ever since the
fiaya <>i Napoleon "La Perfide Albion." These
absurd on up concerning neighboring
iiatia?iis. the wriiei observes, and uow is the time
te realise their falsity and replace them with tbe
truth. Sura-ly:
Take : Ion music hall's conception of a
i reaebmaa It presents ? small, muatacbed man,
arltb a ribbon In his buttonhole and ? im..> Ut,
bepgdng, gesticulating, eternally chattering. ?So
i.- ivnt Journal" paints the pi.tnrc. Equally un?
fortunate and uns.,und, it d?clar?e, i- the Fn ach
caricature of an Englishman?i long, loose lointed
giant, with red whiskers and proroinenl teeth. I.el
us make an end <<f these absurdities!
Tbeaee the defender of tbe entante cordiale pro
coeds t- terms of speech. He hopea thai after
. ictnp. an res Frenchmen will no longer use the
phrase "Filer a l'Anglaise" to signify tbe act of
leaving Impolitclj without addressing the mistress
a.r the bouse, Also, be hopes thai DtfUSaainen will
- to r?'iiiark when it rains torrents: "It's ?,0
weather t" pul even a Frenchman out."
Tbe first "f these Is a pal illustration, as it
happens, ol the cheerful w.i\ In which neighboring
iiatiooa ascribe ?vil habits to one another. "Flier
I l'Anglaise*1 Instant!) suggests "taking Freuch
'?" wblcl i- an old English phrase, it- origin
idfBlfylng . tactlj the tri.-k ..f bad mannen which
tbe I rench pin. w. .1...-. The polnl is clear.
N'elgbburs delight lu thluk <pvll of one another, and
a long, uphill road lies before yu when you et
'your heart on nanistiinc tho pant nn<l uehievlng
a iiniiiitiini of In? bwtbertJ devotion to t*j
nothing ?>f ordinary . hillty.
The Cassidy ?CotWCtioil Affirmed
Tl.eiv is n ??ratifying unanimity In the Appel
late id?. Mon- ttoeJaten agalnal Hi" appeal? ol
.loM'ldi CtWgMj and William Will.It. The ih
-. ntiiig M.i.-s in tin' eaae of lb? ether drfendant,
l.-'iiis T. Walter, jr., a'"'' '':lvil> <<>in|'i?l?.irit'!'-.
Tin- st'iiti'iuv of tin- If I IMItlWd was llfbl ?mil bla
participation la Hi?' biiberj thai of ? fmk agent,
?It tin? WO?f8t
Tfec court ftatta the guill of Um two principals,
coaclualvelj eirtabliahed. Thut was tbo view ol
? wry fair minded obeerver of the trial, and It I?
,-i pleasure to Bad a eornl Ibrustlng able t?>ehnleal
I ?objections with n tinn band i <?? tu bope tin? the
Court ?>t Appeals displays a similar temper.
Mr. Justice Dur:' does. DOl .?\?rt ^1 iinat?- the im
portance of the convtctioen>. Sol only ara? ih?- up>
?rightist? of Ibe Judiciary al stake; the whole
Tamnany ?ystem, wblcb regard? goyeniniesl n?
the tmbjeei of aale and bartar, araa on trial. Jo*
sepb Caaaldy araa one <?t the lenacr bcnchiuen of
th.- H?ll, r.ui he ara? g typieal one, nnd bla at
tenzptcd s;ii?> of justice was of h piece with Ihr
whole vicious ontnnigation over which Mr. Murpby
Minimizing Murphy.
Somewhat Indignaul 'denials, of the story that
Murpby In to retire come from the powern ni Tant
many iiaii. N'obods Iherecan see whj the-CMer
should retire or boa his reUremenl could help
Gorentor Glynn'a cnndldacy or make easier Presl
lient Wilson's support ?'i that candidacy. Murphj
N for "tin- uplift If uplift i- the word." Whal
more could anybody **k't Moreover, be isn't a
slut.? i>uss In' is only the bead of the Democratic
organisation In New fork County?for thai there
Is the i?'siiiiioiiy of the late Mayor Caynor. And
nobody, not even Governor Glynn, who baa renewed
bis faith in "eountj autonomy," could objod to
association with Murphy, the local leader.
Minimizing Murpbj i- u favorite ?game of Demo
i-rtits and Demo? atlc newspapers In campaign
Ume. 'I'll.tly trouble v Ith II is that the thing
v.iint wash. Murphy raaj la; only a "county
leader" according ta Governor Glynn's euphemism,
but he remains Ibe counts lender whose wishes
dominate all the other founts leaders and whose
policies become the policies of "tin- organisation."
Murphy is the big boss. The Democratic part} Ins
come int?? power because of biro, n must shoulder
liiiu and I??.- responsible for him now. Governor
was nominated tiecnusc he bad Murphy j
favor. I!'- cannot escape tbo burden of thai not
even If Murphy should retire. Governor Glynn
was good enough for Murphy. Thal is the storj of
his nomination and is bound lo be 111 ? - story of this
campaign. Sot all the support of President W1J
son, int .-ill tin' GovemorV declaration! of Inde
pendence, can blol "?it the fact ol Murphy's ap?
proval and Tammany's support. Murphj cau'l be
minimized to any extent thai ?'ill help Governor
The United Slates as Ocean Freight
Any effort ??n tiw President's par? lo crowd
Congress Into considering the administration's bill
for the creation of a government owned and
operated merchant marine would bave offended
the country. The public bad begun to con?
gratulate Itself "i? the fad thai this measure
had died n natural death, it was drawn op
in a hurry In order i" ineel au emergency.
Bui ?i little reflection showed tbal the em?
bargo en mir export ?>f commoditlea to Europe
which followed tin' outbreak of the war was
due not to the lack of available freigb
tiers, but to a dislocation of the machiner] of foi
eign exchange As soon as thai fact became evi?
dent the country turned awaj from the Inappro?
priate remedy offered by Mr. Wilson.
If tiif government should buy up freighters for
list- in tli?> transatlantic trade it would soon Und
itself conducting u freight business m a loss, since
?is scale of operating cosl will far exceed thai uf
the private owned foreign liner? with which It
would be competing. When exchange had read
justed Itself and transport conditions bad become
normal again the administration \\.i?ii.i have a use
leas flee! "ii its hands, and would have to ti?- Il up
oi dispose of ii mi the bargain counter.
if the acope of the hill bad been limited to sup
plying facilities which do not now exist and rre
nut likely to be furnished by private enterprise lu
the direct route trade with smith America there
would bave been far more excuse for It. Only
through Bubaidles or government operation can new
direct routes to South America be established. Such
an Investment would bring Its return In time Yet
II Is not now the most Immediate need In tbe cam
palgn for the development of ou* commerce with
South America. As Mr. John Barrett bas re
marked, difhcultiea In exchange must be overcome
before ?the countries to the south of us will be
ready to deal with us on a larger scale. If we
wanl t.ake smith America a better customer
I we most Orel revise our exchang and credit meth?
ods. After that there will tx ample business for
dlrecl lines of government owned steamships.
The Rising Star of the Little Nations.
]'.- -nun fought no! on Is for her sell bul for every
small nation in tin" world. The fad Is becoming
Increasingly clear as the profound bearing ol tbe
Li?ge resistance upon tbe whole campaign i- re?
vealed, (.'all it paying a deb! i i gratitude or what
you will, the attitude of England and Prance ton
anl Belginm Is unmistakable?. Unman nature
cannot help bul r?sped and admire a courageous
defence againsi overwhelming rdda,
The case for the small nation was put by Mr.
Lloyd George In I.und.m recently In words thai
deserve ??> be rememben d :
The greatest art of the ? orld work a!
little nations. The moa! i ring ? ati re of the
world eame from little nations. The great?
ture of England cam? from hei was a
nation of the eise of Belgium . great empire.
roie deed: that thrill humanity throut
erations wen the deeds uf little nations fighting for
their freedom. Ah. yes, and the salvation oi man?
kind came through a little nation. God has ehoseti
little nation;, n. the vesssls hy which II? eafi
choicest winea to the lips oi humanity, to rejoics
?heir hearts, to exalt their vision, to stimulate and
to strengthen their frith, and it We had Mood by
when two little nations were being crushed and
broken by the brutal hards of barbarian our ?shame
woald have rune, down tin- everlasting ages.
rim list is. indeed, a long one. There seems i"
in- something i.ullarly favorable t" Individual
genius in the atmosph?re of a sturdy, Ih>iuo
state. Holland ?ith ?her Ueinnrandt, Venice, Flor
??''-. Belgium and, a> Mr. Lloyd George -
? I in Elizabethan days, are nbvloiui and stir
ring examples. The service that Riigitun hu don?
i i., place high for all the world i" see and remeiu
bar the honor. I he courage and ibe ucbleveiueut <?i
tbe small natlou. He? exauiuli will live long, i
The Conning Tower
Cheer Up I
\, ; , ol the > beery ? hool
\,, thi or? i ii Worn ilanl on;
To my . i" tters, -a ?? rule,
Such Si Ncsbit, Cooke and Stanton
l ii.n elllllv I gchufll I '
i have nol lh< kindly manner.
Still I might have aome effect
Didn'l Boston grab the bannet
v.- von W...1 v An- you worn
Dailj do you ? rave tbe morro* ?
S'ightl) do you seek thi morn '
\,,-. < ?h. ?re you ilirall to Son
[?"utile i- vom . v. i v w iah?
rryli u v.iii fevered bunting
! to not throw away Ambish?
Didn't Boston ' op the bunting?
\r< ? oui pii ?I - dull and Ion ?
\re mi i.iiu to but i the fi :'
\i ,? v ?m dova ii as > ou eau go.
I hinking things will ne/er \<
ol ? ..h h i the raging wave
rwhelm you, Idler, dreamer,
i ,i .no ,i le ?son from the Bravi
I tjdn'l Boston cop the Stream?
i laka from lit si? ai o? na grou -
Maj I quote from Dulcinea
Hurricane: from zephyrs blow
\iiii, pursuing ilii-> idi a,
Who ' "'I' ' i your renl to?da)
i Ince wa - but .i ? ellar tenant
? a o
I mi poet . . .
I lidn't Boston win Ihe pennanti'
\\c ate reading, In accordance with our annual
custom, tbe pre scries dope ; and In accordance with
our annual custom we present, for the benefit ol
the tired sporting man. a digest of tbe Oral ..<?, ???>
words by in experts: If tbe athletics make mon
run? than tbe Bravei In Ibc first game, tbe Ath
lelics will win ii s., for il.Iher games. And
whichever tenra wins four frames will -vin the ferie
< ?m- only forecast, outside of picking the Alb
loties to v in. is m?t?orologie? I. For Friday, Octo?
ber :? : Partly cloudy, w Itb . 1.
.1.. .-i RdKRY TRI
..??? York Ma i. il Jo i i
. ; . ? '
i ira ?um- i ? il ri porta
The Paterson Orphan Asylum has engaged Edgar
T. Honey and George Candy to conduct a UK?ne>
raising campaign. William Meakle, according lo
the Pateraon Call, i- head of the finance commit
tee. Should read Treacle, probably.
But Mr, ? ale K. Boots, of Ira in. < i. Isu i i
' beer leader al New Haven.
I in Sp?cial Newspaper Part) Abroad.
in Pai Is wa bad quita a lima
To make ourselves understood In i
1 trat w? tried French, then German tai
Ibl] Bpanisfa iniRiit bring our wa
,r hand motions wa i ?? b. si u
That's ;.ll was heeda d, 11 o ild.
Some . i storm In Pai I - wt re i"i fi
. ? '
J>a Place de la Con orda contained mu. h hii I
w Idle v. raadla.- was meal
in tin- Tullleriea and Louvre were gardai
na - at Notre i ama and Ifadelina :
From the Tro adero wui ifforded an excelleni vien
their iitmiij. is vv re so
Ii ndid ? s church upon Mont M.-itr.
Might play in thla arar an Important part.
va - la ft gay Paria with man) reg? I
ga> Ing, "That i 'Ity v. ?? '11 aever foi
\ certain shoe store is advertising u -.do t.f
duueing pump-, und ?;. S. K. think- ?i would be i
zippy idea for lb.iceru lo bill tbe footwear an
-'?a Ragtime Pumps. [To ? 's No
... piration ;
l hough ray veraei may not show it,
1 have longed to hear the na'.ioi
a i y in ehorui : "Than
With a burst of metercd gladne
I would wing my way to j:lu.
Fevered phraaea; fitful aadnei
Would I weave ?nto ray story.
Nol for rue the Jingling vei
I would chant :. nobler meter:
Tempt nu not with ei eaterce
Higher are mine aim . and reeti
i: it srhene'er with wild elation
Tremblingly I smite the lyre,
i ..mes the swift and kind damnation:
"lie's ? clever versifier."
October I. This da; 1 did east up my accounts,
and liini I bnve as n m h money in tbe bank
bank tells me I have, which Is a rare thing, foras
much .-.s I often err in mj subtraction. I find I
have ?.:: over what I owe, which gives me greal
content And 'I. Llebler scnl . ;his day (Z fot
iba- wager we bad upou the Braves und the
"Giants,"' which ?'?w- nie ES to the good Bui I
shall not hav.- it for long. 1 tear. t?i.i -.u a
let tye to-day, the first time this year
i p. ami to ti.pci market al Fort Lee
Ferry, and bought tome eggs and vegetables, fine
ami fresh-appearing, and very cheap. ia>... god i ? i j. t
(any five great bap of produce home, in no wise
ashamed. All evening at tbe office, where i did do
my stint, with vast enjoyment and pleasure to
(1) Oat) -once 1913. (2) (lli, Dear. ? es.
Dear F, P. A.: Since nheu (us pe** paragraph in
'im i hi Robert Bridges been poet laur?ala
and? Some few mouths ago, an bngliahmuu
who ought to know told me thai Alfred Nov.- a-as
such, and I believe you will find thi> corred If you
if you do discover thai I am right, will you
admit, l". P. a . thai your Information is not sltoays
| authentic? fount for accuracy, Pcoou.
Lady who poundesl "Al tbe Devtt's Ball,'
A luiiii'.ii time?, I've heard those rag refrains.
Art ih.-u not "vim- fearful h- t the wall
Maj Crai k under the ajtralns?
What bettet theme for a last line than the patent
leather pump- i;. 1. i:. gays be baa just had made?
the Boston Bt ? ? ? - Brand.
s\ urranted n.'t to rr
1 P. A.
?-?s-.? ? ? ? ??- ? -? ?- - ? l??r
? ? <!'<W-S?tk??r.,
j?--*r ' - *??????????-* ? ?^ ^ j
"Mr. Murnhy will be a very old man with gray, gray whiskers?before any one takes his plate as leadii
ol ?Tammany Hall."??Thomas F. Foley.
Can She Do Justice lo Two Jobl .?t
i youi
till:. -
!? ? teacher
ii h i t - ... justice ti?
two jo .'? not her pi ? ?.
.. mother'? place with the
.? i,
li.-i .. ?
Ami can ? do
hu.ibanil i mal
uppo >ed tl at -?
?ivi ? lui ? I it juatici to the unmur
11.-.I ( ..un. ha -i been
K .1H.V 1. ('OL?
i . Del. J
Governor Glynn's Campaign Will Not
Be Carried by Tammany.
To the I
Sir : \ tul, Tin Tribune I. ada
all the New '
:. ..1 i ? . ap.
n many
i . . paper
ir. .
Then to be
not be car?
i i.ii i Governoi
I il bird to
n tii.it
pena to be
for Govei ..m,
? i al ( mini '
man Met omb -. i Wi'.
sun Demon
Olynn i Whatevei help Mr.
Whitman maj get from Tammany will
have to I rt. It
iront ? ? end.
\. I , ..!'-.. Oct. '-'. 1 '1 !.
Dr. Dernburg Aaaerta lliit the British
Fleet Wa? Mobili?ed Early in July.
To thi
Sir: Mr. Maui a A. Lo
tin- unpi? ? I Britain
iKn ot' her peace?
ful Intenti
Dot I ? ? know that
? ??[ ever
linee the
..turn thought ?t mob?
ilising. ? D<
? hat the wh
the 1
I tllHt
I- rt-tii-h
i l.iiijli-i ?'? ? "ha pen. . to b<
? on a wai
So the who
. ned to be mob I n the
i nputes <
l. 1814.
It Whs Settk-d, and with the War Lord
Overthrown Wr Shall ll.ivr
Laating Peace.
i ? 'I rib ine.
\\. V. I?, i.-i quite i ight ii
? . | jlai .:'- attitude
\\ r. En< : i I wan
-,,i ry for .. I, paid car bill
and w.i- forgiven,ai -In- Bhould bi
had a liffereni.( opinion a
opinion ? - :
u i lame fool ol a Kii t t ion
*r| ,,. by thi - ., ' a a Gi t itiai i, there
would have beep no war.
o? vi,a; tin- Ger
and France
tut take wil It, but thei
are many of ?heir dead i of fit
cruelty that are absolutely true. I hav<
;? nephew and niece engaged in tl
Croa ? work In Prance (thi ?
. and l kn
i man army of invaai?
thej write me an true in i
"Win- I I en, w?
. Europe, al
be Gi i n U. S, A.
Montelair, X. J., Sept 23, 1911.
A Somewhat Excited Critic Pile? on
the Adjective? of Scorn.
1 lived in both En
d formed de
opinion: regarding th ?
admired the (ii i ?
? hei e. I - .
oapered gi it
.i tj, o? di
. and education ?
in the ??....
i ftrat arrived in London ..
from Italy. .
that tl
lutelj horrified n-.p, fot I '? i
world wht
found that London w.i> ?n
? i but ?-ill. .
aa .". ir i the ,,, .,..
i he
i Englishman i? a slum d
-1, dirt, cuiiiuiiiv, creep
. The
\ il o Sas .. twe I millions
? urns in the
kicked from pill
by landlord* ,..- agricultural laborer
siau- I nj body with
. i..i ,.i ?i ? ? of a irentleman t.ilk
an will
he will hardly re
viiitj . and i'. made
an impression on me.
aum up: The English, l
? liberty, justice, fail
moral neaa, godlt
? catauigue,
- ; .- i nal .-i! ... hj pociita >.
. ida i and creeping crawlera,
equal in the world, and the
will be gr? atly benefited :
? '? mi ?rable, e\il
ill MuN A IP.Ai V
Wo Build ' York. Sept
?I ,
Its Basis in American Blood, Literatur?
and Laws.
the Editor of TI
? ?
:' ...
iting the pro?! ?
\ ni i. an ?. He in
une of his valiant ancestors
an Am.-lu-an officer in t'.e
ition. Mo-t America'
: liberty did,
? the direct i
men and inheritoi
iid ?nstitutio
red ?
. .
IIS? ;, ,,,.
I, of German blood,
i watchword was, like
a present K
? - i fht" and coa
kind of rule ha^ not rlui.i
ice than. In <iei m
still prevail-. Hiid has its high?
? ? in Kaiser Wilhelm, i
? mtrary, Parliamei .
?? people. .
.-::. and "my people" '
B . hark baa i I
: of 1812 t.. evoke anJ
stir u| : hatred ol
? is a Ion;; tima ago
h and American opinion has com
? : dong the
line. The same language i
ture, similar laws und institutions, dm
ilar an l familial
igioUS, tiea Of kindred and corn?
il tend to unify and harmonise
rations of these
?i speaking race
. il ird foi Gei many
? n with lia '
valiant exponent, t
,. the <lend ?? ' *\raa ?
\ . i ican pa 3
... Brit on
. n i ly
al th. . f the indi? Idual man.
or the laat fifty yeai
power, com?
anil diamembermi I
In 1865; then u
"island ?
ousm WILLIAM F. " -
Sa . i ark, & .
Their Preference for Exclamation? ?
Again?! the Fact?.
Sir: "The Pi
un fail \
of a loi ajr?*-??
?idea ?.'
like m<
with no mon
I have beei I
that your n<
an?, othi-r ? ?
or gai
open to unintei
ity ?I"
eut? v.
auc i
roperljr y**rL
* ?It!?'
their individ i m*. ?*'!B?.
th.? who ' 'J? ivr
?am, thertbj -' ."* ^
ridiculous uiul ..
Mil?' tu ral
-? and in?
Republican! in ?he Jersey Pn??^
. Republicana i"'"-" ^
More countiaa in the t?te. ...??r.
klyn, Sept AKtut'
I ri _
When Did England Br.ame R
fender of Sm .11 Nation?
?''i'.* r**
? "
cum.' inf. it ? v..I?
Ne* ' '? *

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