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TISED IN THE TRIBUNE IS GUARANTEED Vol. LXXIX No. 26,557 First to Last? the Truth: News igt EST Editorials Qfrilnmt _4dv e rt is e m e n ts WEATHER Ftfr to-day er.*, tn-raorrnw. littf?*? chai.?. In temp, rature ; mnrirrate va? riable wind-.. ~~~""*"? ? Fu'l l.-iiiirt Oil I'*?, t tC*P. rl-rht. Ml?, New York Trtb.in? I_i_.j SATURDAY, AUGUST 2, 1919 * * # TWO CENTR??.A?"^ ??Sr *2? ""' (within ? ornni'if .c .h?-,.,,.. i itnm ckwts Kl?t*?h.r. House Gives Up Recess to Meet Living Cost Crisis Wilson Puts Railroad Wage Problem Up to Congres i' ~* "-????- a ^ -?- \_y 3 Plan to Make| Reservations Part of Treaty Changes Offered by Seven Republican Senators ?Safeguard Power of Congress to Make War U. S. Sole Judge in Quitting League No Monroe Doctrine Arbitration ; Internal Rights Are Protected WASHINGTON, Ang. 1.?The reserra tion proposal agrend to by seven Re pabliean Senators as the basis of : ratification of the league of nations ??Tenant is so worded, it became known to-night, that the "reservations and understandings'* enumerated shall be? come "a part of the treaty" and shall not stand simply as a detached inter? pretation by the Senate. While some of the sponsors of the programme regard it as merely inter- ? pretative in effect, clarifying the lan? guage of the covenant without chang? ing the meaning of any provision, toners of the seven believe it goes fur? ther and greatly softens certain feat? ures which, they say, violate national i rights. The reservations as agreed to in definite terms are embodied in a pro- ' posed ratification resolution reading as follows: "That the Senate of the United States advise and consent to the ratification of said treaty with the ? foluowing reservations and under- 1 standings to be made a part of the j treaty -by the instrument, of ratifica- ? tion. t U. S. to Be Sole Judge "I-That whenever the two years' notice of withdrawal from the lecgue of nations shall have been given by the United States, as pro? vided in Article I, the United States shall be the sole judge whether all it? international obligations and all its obligations under this covenant shall hiu-e been fulfilled at the time of withdrawal. '<*>? That the suggestions of the council of the league of na? tions as to the means of carrying the ? Obligations of Article X into effect are only advisory, and that, any un? dertaking uirier the provisions of Article X, the execution of which mty require the use of American military or naval forces or economic measures, can under the Constitution be carried out only by the action or the Congress, and that the failure of the Congress to adopt the suggestions of the council of the lergue, or to provide such military or naval forces or economic measures, ?hall not con? stitute a violation of the treaty. Safeguards Internal Affairs 440?The United States reserves to itself the right to decide what questions are within its domes? tic jurisdiction and declares that all domestic and political questions relating to its internal affairs, in clud'ng immigration, coastwise traf? fic, the tariff, commerce and all other purely domestic questions, are solely within the jurisdiction of the United States and are not by this covenant submitted in any way either to arbitration or to the considera? tion of the council or the assembly of the league of nations or to the decision or recommendation of any other power. Monroe Doctrine Paramount "4,?The United States does not bind itself to submit for arbi? tration or inquiry by the assembly ?r the council any questions which in the judgment of the United States depends upon or involves its long ?stablished policy commonly known 88 the Monroe Doctrine, and it is Preserved unaffected by any provi? sion in the said treaty contained." The seven Republicans who agreed to this proposal as a basis for the ef? fort to bring on a middle ground, Senators of both parties who favor the k**o? plan in general outline, were Senators McNary, Oregon; McCumber, North Dakota;; Colt, Rhode Island; Spencer, Missouri; Cummins, Iowa; Kellogg, Minnesota; and Lenroot, Wis? consin. It became known to-night that the Proposed resolution had not been pre? texted either to Republican Leader Lodge or to Senator Hitchcock, Adminis? tration leader in the treaty fight, and that the efforts of the group sponsor lnZ the plan probably would be di ?octed for the present toward enlarg % their number in order t? hold in Continued on V^gs four Martial Law Rules Shantung Capital; Japanese Now Favor Speedy Return HONOLULU, Aug. 1.?Serious anti Japan.se disturbances are reported a. Tsi-Nanfu, capital of the Province of Shantung, China, according to cable advices received here to-day from Tokio by the "Nippu Jiji," a Japanese daily newspaper. The cable added that the commander of the Chinese garrison had declared martial law. TOKIO, July 29 (Delayed).?The col? lision between Chinese and Japanese troops in Manchuria, announced in an official statement yesterday, is regard? ed as significant in showing the extent of anti-Japanese feeling throughout China over the Shantung question. The situation is particularly tense in Man? churia, while news also has been re? ceived of a clash between Chinese and Japanese civilians near Mocheng, in Shantung province, in which casualties occurred. In fact, all information reaching here from China is to the effect that the anti-Japanese sentiment is continuing uninterruptedly, and th. Japanese, judging from various expressions, ap? parently see the necessity of arranging the details for the return of Shantung to China as quickly as possible. Before returning to the United States on the steamer Empress of Russia re? cently William Potter, president of Jefferson Medical College, of Phila? delphia, and former United States Min? ister to Italy, who had been spending several months in the Far East, pub? lished what he called a friendly warn? ing to Japan. Mr. Potter in his state? ment said that he had found in Corea and China a universal distrust of Japan and a rapidly growing, hatred of Japan'? "military arrogance and aggres? siven, ss." Hammerstein Dies at Lenox Hill Hospital Complication of Diseases Due to Diabetes Attack Brings End to Career of Theatrical Manager Oscar Hammerstein, veteran impre? sario, died at 7:25 p. m. yesterday at Lenox Hill Hospital, Seventy-seventh Street and Park Avenue. His death was due to diabetes and a complication of diseases and had been imminent for several days. Mr. Hammerstein lived thirty-six hours longer than his physi? cians had believed possible. Nevertheless the end came suddenly and comparatively unexpectedly. His wife, son and two daughters, who had been at his bedside for hours, were absent from the hospital at the time. Mr. Hammerstein's physician also was away. Dr. M. Schevell, resident physi? cian at the hospital, was with him and summoned his family with all haste. They failed to arrive in time. Since Saturday afternoon, when Mr. Hammerstein waa taken to the hos? pital from his home at 949 West End Avenue he had been making a hope? less but brave fight for his life. He conquered a similar attack a year and a half ago and had told friends he felt as well as ever. Tt was with out? ward expression of confidence that lie entered upon his last struggle. Before dawn Tuesday physicians in attendance gave up hope. Mr. Ham nierstein, they believed, could live but a few hours at most. He had sunk into a diabetic ?<._ and his right side I was paralyzed. im that timo on his | family scarcely le.t nn> bodside. They ? left the hospital ye-Uerday afternoon ? for a short um?* in the expectation ' that no change wss likely for some j hours. I lir. Hammeratein never rallied from j the coma into which he had fallen. It | was only a short time before his death that indication?-*, that the final coliapse was at hand appeared. The body of Mr. Hammerstein was removed from the hospital to the Campbell Funeral Church, 1970 Broad? way. Arthur Hammerstein said the body of his father would not be taken to the late residence and that burial would be in Woodlawn Cemetery Mon? day. He said the body would be the first interred in a new plot purchased in Woodlawn by the Hammerstein family. (The atom of Mr. Hammer stein'8 career it on page eight.) Five Men Blown ?to Bits In Dynamite Plant Blast Fragments of Only One Body Are Picked Up After 300 Lbs. of Explosive Let Go LANDING. N. J.. Aug. 1'.?Five men were killed to-day by the explosion of three hundred pounds of dynamite in a small packing house of the Atlas Powder Company's plant, at the south? ern end of Lake Hopatcong, near here. The cauBe of the? accident probably never will be determined. The men were at work packing, the dynamite into stick?. The building was com? pletely demolished and the bodies of four of the five men were blown to bits. . . ' Fragments have been retrieved be lieved to be part of the body of Augus? tus Madison, of Hackettstown. N. J. No trace has bee.n found of Jesse Longcor, of Newton, N. J.; Frank Linker, of Tn maqua, Fla.; Martin Grogan, of Net cong, N. J., or Charles SkKles, of Port Morris, N. J?, who also were at work in the building. Within live hundred feet of the pack? ing houBe were the mixing house and several nitro-glycerine houses. These were shaken by the force of the blast, but not destroyed. The explosion waa felt for many miles. _? ? Taussig Leaves Tariff Board Chairman*? Resignation, Accept ed by Wilson, Takes Effect WASHINGTON, Aug. l.-Ths resig? nation of F. W. Taussig as chairman of the United ?States Tariff Commission, accepted by President Wilson on July 19, took effect to-day. Mr. Tau?sig's resignation was sub? mitted to President Wilson in Paris May 81. In accepting it, to -take effect to-day, the President expressed deep appreciation of the services performed by Mr. Taussig. Gem Burglars Torture Woman Take $26,000 4 Masked Men Hold Lighted Candle lo Sole of Her Foot in Effort to Find Jewels; Husband Bound, Gagged ATLANTIC CITY, Aug. l.--Pour masked men entered the home of Charles H. Beck, at Somers Point, eight miles from here, before dawn this morning. They bound Beck and his wife to their bedB and started to scorch the soles of Mrs. Beck's feet to make her di*cioso the hiding place of her jewelry. They departed with $25,000 worth of jewelry and nearly $1,000 in currency and have not been caught. Mr. Beck formerly was the pro? prietor of a hotel in Philadelphia. He retired from business a year ago, and has been spending the summer with his wife in their Cottage at Somers Point. Last night they went to a mo? tion picture theatre in this city, Mrs. Beck wearing some of her jewelry. When they emerged from the the? atre ?-a storm had set in, which grew worse as the night wore on. Owing to t(he dampness or a defect in the lock they found that the front door of their cottage .could not be entirely closed, and went to bed leaving it ajar. Storm Aids Them Tho burglars, who are believed to have seen Mrs. Beck's display of jew? el in this city the preceding evening and to have followed the couple home in a motor car, opened the front door and walked in. They closed the shut? ters and drew all the curtains in the house to prevent the escape of a ray of light, the turmoil of the storm con? cealing their movements. .Mrs. Beck awakened to find the lights in her bedroom switched on and a masked man bending over her. He demanded to know where she kept her jewelry. Half terrified and half obsti? nate, Mrs. Beck kept silent. "You might as well tell first as last," j came'from behind the mask of another i man in the background. "We got ways j of making them talk that, won't." He struck a match and lighted the j stub end of a candle which he drew i from his pocket, and the next moment Mrs. Beck felt the heat of the flame at ; the sole of one of her feet. At that ; moment her door opened and Mr. Beck, who had heard voices and noticed the | gleam of light at his wife's threshold, ! entered. Knocked Unconscious As his figure appeared the burglar j beside Mrs. Beck's bed drew a black-' jack and brought it down on .her head, j She lost consciousness. Two men flung j j themselves upon Mr. Beck and pinned him to the couch in the room. Sheets i were torn into strips and picture wire ! ripped from pictures to make bonds with which Mr. Beck was lashed to the couch and his wife to the bed. The candle, flickering on a bureau top, was seized by one of the men with the apparent intention of trying its effect on Mr. Beck, but just then another ? who had been busy at a dressing table held up a jewel case with an exclama? tion. His fellows left their victims, one of them flinging a towel over Mrs. Beck's face, and clustered about him pawing and peering at the rings, pins and necklaces. At the same moment | a fourth man who apparently had been searching the rooms on the first floor, entered flourishing a roll of bills. Mrs. Beck, beginning to recover ?or senses, moaned to the men to leave her a pair of opera glasses set with pearls | by which she set great store, but at which pawnbrokers might look askance unless assured of true ownership by the possessor. "That's all right lady," said the man ? who recently had .held a candle to Mrs. j Beck's feet. "We don't scarcely ever use those things." They left the opera glasses, hut took everything else they had found. Hnlf an hour after they had left Mr. Beck wriggled loose and summoned help, j The Beck cottage is 200 feet from its i nearest neighbor. -. ? - Silk Worth $45,000 Stolen Silk estimated to be worth nearly $45,000 was stolen from the loft of the Victorv Waist Company, on the fifth floor of 16 West Nineteenth Street, last Tuesday, it became known yester? day. "It couldn't have been worse," said | an ofliciul of the company. The place 1 was nearly cleaned out. The police were notified on Wednes- ; ' day, as soon as the robbery was dis j covered. The door to tho loft had ! been smashed in, but no one knows ? how the burglars got into the building. i Robert Davis, night watchman em ? ployed by the Merchandise Exchange, on the first floor, says no one could ? have entered without his knowledge, and he saw no one all night. 1 President Blamed for Conditions Economie His of Country Developed While . He Was Abroad, Republican Whip Knutson Declares Bills Offered In Both Houses Committee of Three to Report to Cabinet on the Remedy Monday WASHINGTON, Aug. 1.?Develop? ments to-day in the efforts of the government to reduce the hig*h cost of living were: The House, at the request of President Wilson, agreed to defer its planned five weeks' recess and con? sider demands of railroad employes for increased wages to meet the high prices. The national officers of the Brotherhood of Railway Conductors conferred with President Wilson re? garding increased wages and the cost of living. The Senate again discussed in? creased living costs, but postponed action on the Myers resolution, pro? posing reduction in currency circula? tion. The committee of three, appointed yesterday to consider means of re? ducing living expenditures and re? port to President and) Cabinet Mon? da.-, began work. The House Interstate Commerce Committee reported favorably a resolution directing the Federal Trade Commission to investigate the increased price of shoes. Resolutions and bills designed to alleviate conditions of living were introduced in both houses of Con? gress. House Complies Quickly Of the half-dozen important develop? ments, however, the request of Presi? dent Wilson that the House forego its recess a*- least temporarily to consider wage requests of the railroad workers and to study economic conditions was the most unexpected. The alacrity with which the House complied with the request was taken as an indication of the deep impression made on members of Congress by pleas for relief from all parts of the country. President Wilson, it was said at the White House, had the subject of eco? nomic conditions before him in a va? riety of phases. In making his request to the House, he said that he expected important recommendation* "within a fortnight" from his advisers. ?Shortly before the President sent his request to the House it was learned that the conference of Cabijiet mem? bers and other officials assembled yes? terday by Attorney General Palmer to initiate measures for relieving the average man from high prices would reassemble Tuesday and would have a new member in the person of Julius Barnes, director of the United States Grain Corporation. An invitation to him to attend was interpreted to-day as meaning that serious consideration would be given to the proposal to sell wheat at the market price, allowing the government to absorb the difference between that and the $2.26 guaranteed the farmer. Would Cut Other Prices Several officials have expressed the opinion that a free market for wheat would result in declines in the price of flour, which would bring down other staples materially. The Department of Justice is under? stood to be prepared to put the entire law-enforcing machinery of the govern? ment back of any campaign that may be decided upon to stop extortion in the prices of necessaries. The President's letter urging post? ponement of the recces was addressed to Speaker Gillett, Republican Leader Mondell, ?Senator Cummins, of Iowa, and Representative Esch, chairman of the House Committee on Interstate and Foreign Commerce. The lateness of the request brought an outburst of indig? nation, divided almost equally between Democrats and Republicans. Representative Kitchin, of North Carolina, Democratic whip, declared himself 'not surprised," but voiced the sentiment of many Democrats by say? ing the House should have been told sooner. Turn of the Republicans Representative Kitchin told the Re? publicans that after the Democrats had been led about at will by the President for six years, it was now the Republi? cans' turn to mark time at the Presi? dent's whim. Representative Knutson, Republican whip, declared the President's prolonged absence from this country and his un? pardonable failure to call Congress in extra session immediately after March 4 undoubtedly caused the very condi? tions complained of in his letter to Mr. Mondell. "Most of the large committees in charge of important bills which will tend to cortect the condition which the President mentions are not ready to report," he said, "and greater speed would be made if the House will re? cess and allow the committees to work without molestation." "It will take jg. month for the rail? road bill to be reported out," Repre? sentative Anthony, of Kansas, said. "It will take three months to report out a bill to reorganize the army. The Sen? ate will not consider anything but the Continued on next page Watch for the Casualty List Among the Innocent Bystanders Says Carranza P?aos to Expel Anglo-Saxons i Archaeologist Asserts Mex? ican Takes Advantage of Germany's Sowing Se e d s of Bolshevism j New York Tribune Washington Unreal WASHINGTON, Aug. I. -Germany ? planted the. seeds of Bolshevism in Mexico as early as 1915, and Car? ranza, aided by Bolsheviki and syndi? calists and without a real Mexican constitution, is planning to exrel the Anglo-Saxon from Mexico, declared j William Gates, archaeologist and i writer, testifying to-day at the House ' Rules Committee, hearing on the Gould j resolution concerning a Mexican in? quiry. "What underlying purpose seems to have animated the Carranza govern- | ment?" he was asked. "I separated the other day from the general officials of Mexico two mjo who had political dreams," replied Mr. Gates. "These are Alvarado, the first maker of a Bolshevik and syndicalist state, and Carranza, who hoped to be? come the Ceovge Washington of the Latin-American "indication against the Saxon, to expel An^lj-Saxon invest? ments and influences from Mexico." "And Anglo Sqxons also?" he was asked. "To weaken them to the extent that they counted for nothing." was the an? swer. "That is Carranza's reaction." "I wish you would explain just what you base that statement on," said j Chairman Campbell ' "His own declarations, his conduct. and also a number of documents, a treaty entered into in 1015. an offensive and defensive alliance between the Carranza government, fi^nr?] by the : head of his Cabinet and the Bolshe : viki and I. W. W. organizations, the i immediate and constant going on of I Bolshevist propaganda." Raisuli in New Revolt Men in European Uniforms He ported in His Ranks MADRID, Aug. 1.?Tho situation in the Spanish zone of Morocco, where the bandit Raisuli recently was reported to have begun a new revolt, was de j clared durin? debate in tho Cortes to I day to be growing serious. Deputy j Barcia called attention to disquieting ; indications reported in engagements on ' July 10-12. He said men wearing Eu ! ropc-an uniforms and using hand gre '?? nades of the latest model were araon? the contingents fighting against tho Spaniards. The Marquis de Lema, Minierer of Foreign Affairs, in response to the Dep? uty's statement, questioned the accu? racy of So?or Barcia's information. Peace Treaty Approved By French Committee ?ARIS, Aug. 1 (By The Associated Press).?Ratification of the Ger? man peace treaty was recommended to the Chamber of Deputies to-day by the Peace Committee by a vote of 34 to 1. Two members were absent. The Polish Parliament yesterday ratified the German treaty and also the treaty for the protection of minorities bv a vote of 245 to 41, ac? cording to dispatches from Warsaw. Daylight Repeal Passes the Senate \ WASHINGTON, A-ig. 1.?The Senate I to-day decided to have the proposal for repeal of the daylight saving law : again run the gantlet of Prenden: [ Wilson's veto. By a vote of 41 to 12 I the Senate passed and sent to the President the separate House bill re? pealing the daylight saving measure. During brief discussion of the ilou^e bill several Senators predicted that the measure, like the daylight repeal i i. i e r ' on the agricultural appropriation bill/ would be vetoed by the President. The separate House bill wns pas0ed June 18, but action in the Seriate was ;i?> pendeil until to-day and in tho interim U..' President vetoed the rider and the House was unable to enact it over the ' veto. The Sonnt?1'.-; action now places vir-I tually similar repeal legislation again before the Pre: ?dent, The only differ? ence in th?' vetoed rider and the bep arate bill is that tho latter would not j interfere with standard zone? of time. Senators who voted to-day againh?, I the new repeal measure were: Repub? licans, Calder, Colt, Elkina, Lodge, Mc- ' Nary, Phipps and Sutherland; Demo- ? erais, Gerry, Phelan, Pittman, Thomas | and Wal -h I Mass. I. Many Democrats joined with Repub- j licans in favor of the repeal bill. Possibility of Nationalist Revolt in Berlin Hinted LONDON,, Aug. 1.-Reuters* Berlin1 correspondent, in a dispatch dated Thursday, hints at grave political ten- j sion in Berlin and the possibility of | an attempt late in the summer b> the Nationalists to carry out a military rnnp. "The political atmosphere in Berlin,"; sa; s the correspondent, "has become : surcharged owing to recent disclosures i and recriminations following them. The material thus far produced is frag mentary, but the government parties! are in ire advantage over their oppo- j nents in having control of official docu ments. No one has come out of the i affair well, but the Nationalists prob- ? abiv have beer, injured most. The real import of the campaign i? more significant than might appear at fil.-. .-ight. It. is not merely a squabble aoout past lustory. Both sides have been sparring for an advantage be? cause of the expected decisive political struggle that is approaching. "Despite tho superficial tranquillity ? of life ner?, the inner tension remains us great as ever, and possibly the late | shmmer will see an attempt at a mili? tary coup by th? Nationalist?." World Pool to Halt Profiteer Is Allied Plan Supreme Economic Council Asserts Prices Mu*, Go No Higher and (.alls on America to Help Out LONDON. Aug. 1 ? Ry The Asso.-i it< Press). -Steps toward international collective purchasing of foodstuffs to check profiteering and speculation, i which are declared to be rife in all ' countries, were taken at to-day's meet mg of the ?Supreme Economic Council. The return to the system *n vogue during the war was proposed by the British, French and Italian representa? tives. The proposal waa referred t<> a committee, which will coordinate the plan and present it to the America government, with an invitation for it? cooperation. ? The members o" the i-nanci! _1 it d they rec-'gn.zed that pi f.troring; and speculation had been golf.,!* un general? ly for some time, t, it >" .-?,. toward ?in<*Birutited price raising dur? ing th* last thirty days are consider? : alurming. This was r! i??. th" members believed, to a sharp fall in the I prospects in tho last month Callad treasonable It was pointed out. however, that while the harvest prospects were leas favorable now than they ver? Juif I, there was no reason to believe there was not sufficient food to last throusrh out 11)20, and there ?ras no reason Por the undue advance o' prices. Ail the members o? the council igreed H was n< essary for tin* States to cooperate ?n the collect!vi buying plan, because at the present time the United States la sopplying such gr?"Ht quantities of food to I that the -ollective system *? I'rited States would virtually bi t'.nr the buyer af.Rin*<t the . As tho food restrictions in the I ? ? ed S ??tes ended with the coming of peace and the food sdministratl? demobilized, it wan pointad on? Herbert Hoover, representing th? ed State?, was not authorized to hind the country to snj ?;'r".m?*iit, and that reason it was decided to ; the plan in the hand* of the commute? Halt !h (ailed The members of '.lie < < after hearing evidence of Em conditions that the natio': can not and will not in the pre* eial condition b ? subjected to *>. increases in the *_>????"__ of nee?) It was mair.taineil by soma that unless something wa? don? 'he Allied nations would Rnd thi m te a position <>f be?ng ah ?? to ? purchases of food staff a for Germany through the Separat o is ? n but unable to control I a r ??-?? they themselves must pay. The member? despaired cf red | prices much below the level obtain : j. three months ago, but they were, deler Continu*4 on next page RR, Shopmen Start Strike; 35.000 Out 450,000 Involved in Call for Walk-Out in Demand for Wage Increase to Meet Cost of Living President \ppeals For Law to Help Seeks Riglit to Arbitrarily Raise Kates if Needed to Meet Men's Demands WASHTW.roV. Aug. 1. A new labor crisis, growing out of the hgh cost of living, is f.-icing the riu roarl administrai So pressing are the demand? of '!?* railroad employes for more pay to maintain their standard of living that President W Ison, ving extended conferences with Director Ge-iera1 Hinos, to-day House of Rep? resentatives I ? "'d r* ???H of v ve we? I .- Io mor? row and r< m "? ton 1 sider I ?? I which would i.'?? uing the i '? i ?ork ers T -.? House to-night i he ev< planned i ? ... the Pr ? ? ' I . he re : ?? ' the i,' pub committee at i Shopmei Oui Meanvt le the Fed ?'s ' Union ? order, affe I 7 i five ' 1 ousai d?sl riel ai e n p< 1 walked out. The i'1 - - t tool ? . egislal Cnnt et to crea j comm ission | of thai bodj making bod sary, increa ? ? ; rates cov? '?:?'? : I, there for? ? 0 g th? railroi . Th is was t h< ? I ? ? ? ' ? ever was as^< d b; ' I e to order the Jntei mission to advance rates. Mr Wil? son's letter Esch and < Ho . 1 : Se '?ate Int? ta C 1 conimit 0 the Moor ongri ' ' ! - r t here sha ; '' ? ? ? .. ? . c h a ? ?. -. '?failure The ? 1, ? [la ? ml -t? ? g r ?? House to 1 1 ' '.he red I . .. .'. I ? ,, ? ' ' ( 1 ndi lur? 1 u B| i pui">,i I I ?on 7.. da ? 1 i I ??? ;? ? "A ft!" I ? I ? ' i 1 I \ l|l>l!ll'||W I ' I : ??' IM ? m ? . t It . 1: ?? ' HI MS, lit ; rector wV.tcti 1 um ne* you ?rill *iir<?? w>th m in I thinking ;? ivtaina nt attar fa* try j acrtous thought, and far action *j?? "May I not say that 1 concur 11 *Vb?