THE SUN, SUNDAY, APRIL 28, 1912.
WU TING -FANG WILL BE GLADLY WELCOMED, BACK
Chinese Minister's Picturesque Way's,
Sharp Wit and Keen Sense of Humor
Made Him Popular Here Had
Many Hobbies Visited Constantly
to Study Social Life
WnntNOTOK, April 27. -If he Mill
retain one-half the enthusiasm for
which he is famous In America Dr. Wtl
Ting-fang will have the time of his life
when he return to Washington to enter
upon his third term of servlco as Chinese
Minister to the United States. His many
friend In official ntid In private lifo are
already planning to give him such a
welcome ns has never been accorded
another returning diplomat . His capacity
for enjoyment when It comes to ban
quets and dinner parties and hl power
of endurance when It come to pink tea
will in all probability he tned to the
utmost. The more strenuous the pro
gramme, however, the more gleeful will
probably be the indofatiglhlo Wu Ting
fang. With th" announcement that Dr. Wu
will come to this country a representa
tive of Yuan Shlh Kal, President, of the
Chinese rppuhli", society at the national
rapltal has shaken o!T its springtime
lassitude. Stories of the famous China
man's sayings have boon revived, A nee-
'Intjia f-nmi,,riilti i Ills ipnnt riplt ins. Ills
etartlihg originality mi I his sharpness of undo th whol" country l.vi?h. Tne
tongue are num roils. He is remembered I Chinese Minister w.nons evening accosted
as the man who mnde the interrogation , by n brusque Congressman from the West
point famous, lie was known us "the I with the remark;
the awakening of China. Nearly a decade
ago, in speaking In public In New York ,
China Moving Rapidly.
'China is moving and she is moving with
a rapidity which Is difficult for one who
has not personally studied her wonderful
changes to understand and realize. The
first and foremost force behind this move
ment. Is education. What does this awak -enlti'x
In China ma? To my mind
it means true and lasting peaoe in the far
East The moment China becomes strong
enough after her awakening to maintain
her sovoriogn rights and protect hers?lf
from aggression the far Eastern question
will have h"m solved "
Mr. Wu is blessed, or cursed, with a
vivacity of intellect which has made his
quick wit and ready tongue the them
of many an anecdote. Whon In America
he spoke in epigram so keen and he
pojsed tho sift of repartee in such ft
degre" (hit he m.ido numerous enomiA.s
among public men. Waihlngton still
ehupides at a story that som years ago
hurnm question mirk." .
Wu Ting-fang's Fympathy with the
revolutionary movement in China was
not a surprise to Americans acquainted
with his advanced idem of government.
Hoth by education and from his residence
In England and America ho became. Im
bued with Occidental ideals of civilisation
that put him far in ndvnneo of many of
"Mr. Wu, I hoar there's a Movement
in China to cut oT those pigalts you
fellows war. Why do you woa- the foo I
"Whv," answered Wu Ting-fang, "do
you wear that, fool moustache?"
"Oh," said tho Congressman, "that's
because I've, got an impossible mouth."
Wu regarded him for a moment at.d then
"HOT OLD ARE YOU?" ASKED C'U. "CAN YOU COOK? HOT CAN YOU SPARE THE TIME AWAY FROM HOME?"
i went to evening receptions, he would I entered the room and made his way to
ask of women, with that blind, and child- ; a neat in the front row, lie was all attention,
li'xesrallo of his "How in iiiy children live He asked the medium scores of questions.
you? Can you cook?" "Why do you i tried to communicate with the spirit of
wear so much about your feet, and nothing
I about your shoulders?" "Why are you
not at home looking after your family?"
He delighted in being interviewed
and every nowspapcr man whs cordiilly
welcomed at his hods? in Washington ,
but often the. r-)orter, when Wu's front
door had closed upon him. remembered
in r. died sort of way tint he hid been
under a steady fire of interrelation from
the Minister, and hid not been able i
wedge in edgowNo any of tho questions
he hid gone to ask Wu Ting-fang,
Mr. Wu's curiosity ertnnd'd to every
phise of American civili..n'ioii, and In
w.is nlso an cnthui istic faddist. He
embraced voget.iri.itii.sm. declared thU
his mother, and would probably hive
continued his investigation into spirit
ualism hid not tho newspiper notoriety
given to his new fad cast n damper on his
Wu Ting-fang was graduated whon
a vrmtig man from bt. r.iiil s ( nllege
Dr. Wu establirhed his fortunes when
ho married, his wdfe being a woman of
'I hey have on son, Chao Chou, and
two adopted daughters, nil of whom make
the'ir home in China Ciiao Chou, the
son. is lather of n small boy who is the
joy mid prid of the grandparents.
ricascJ With All Three.
Mr Wu told an audience which he was
Episcopal ring in England 500 years be
fore it was given me."
As it turned out the expert eye of Wu
had not led him astray, for a gem expert
found that the emerald was composed
of two stones, and not a simile one. I
Thnra nr.i nlnntr rtt intnrnstlni flnnr. !
. ., -.. " .cour.i
notes msi asningion people reran
concerning Mr. Wu. One of them was
of tho way in which he was going to fighl
become a vegetarian himself. I rend ynnr
paper every day and like it, but I would
enjoy it more i' I only know that its muke-s
took care of themselves by adopting vivn.
At dinner given him by the ,4 .
Club in 1903 he expressed his ide,is mi
It has been said," he stated, "il-u
Confucianism la of a negative ii.itur,.
In a sense that is true. We do not tnA
missionaries abroad. Wn believe in t!i
maxim, charity begins at home. We li uu
done our best to convert our people in
this creed. Wo think now that we ought '
to have a Confucian church in foteim,
lands. A movement is on foot to get tho
Chinese in this country to take ltitrre,.t
in the establishment of a Confucian church
in New York city.
The convictions of Minister Wu on the
subject of reform In China have limn
known for some tlmo. Here is what lm
aid on this matter back in tlWfi:
I think that it will be about live years
before China hasa constitution, jjotnesay
it will be about ten years. No have lud
commissions abroad which make thor
ough Investigations of the constitutions
of the most advanced countries. The
reports of these commissions have hen
studied with .he greatest care. Pre.
llminary measure have been taken for
the adoption of a instrument best suited
to the needs of our people. Wo are not
yet ready for anything of that kind, but
our peoplo learn fast. Thero has been
constituted In Pekln already a body slml
lar to the English House of Lords. This
Is made up of nobility. Then wo are
getting the Assembly together. Some
day these two bodies will be Joined to
gether In a parliament and wu shall then
have a constitutional government.
"The spirit of China Is reform. We are
advancing in every direction. Mark my
words, from now on we shall not
merely make progress that will astound a
Chinese returning to his country after a
long absence but to all thoso having an
interest in my country."
When Wu was asked at that time what
was tho feeling toward tho United States
he said, "Very friendly. Just think what
you aro doing. You are freeing China
from the immenso debt which she in
curred at the time of the Doxcr trouble.
You have championed always our terri
torial integrity. When Secretary Taft
was last in tho Orient he made a speech
of vast im)ortance tp my countrymen
We appreciate these tilings, and if the
time should como will try to shov? our
The outbreak in China in lino nNo
brought Minister Wu into prominence.
Thero was much natural curiocity in ihw
country and Europo cs to the manner in
which thia high type of Oriental ingrafted
with Wctern culture nr.d ptogre-s wo'i'd
acquit himself His fidelity 1 dutv in
remaining at th" log-Hie i during th
intense hoit of .a Washington li'imni'T,
his frequent visits to the 1 1. to LcM
ment to furnish or rccehe If I
despatches, his iir'nnity eie'i hen
threatened with person 1 vide no. u i'
ciecl I iv the press r.".d u;.JitW nr "f !
i by the public. . and his iir.f.dlt g f Jt'mr.d
;u called forth tlw i dinir.tt'.oi it
the civiliyed world. Ko"- nvi. irres-ei .
live of w or dim", under t v same ir-
cumstanrer. would h-,ve m. de .so fo.v mis-
off age. Ho said franklv that he e.victed nt.- w.,u. i,iJ,,ir
Honekong, and later pursued his studie.s addressing in Newark once about the man- , to liyeznu years, and told liow ho expected ' " ' ' s.,)ti, .... .Ai,n, nn ,J vru.e
at Oford, l.ughind, acquiring then' the
status of a Rritish suliiect. Iiter he
returned to China, entcied the scrvrie
ef th (lovernment an I in 1ST! cime to
j America as Minister front hi ni'ive
country. In lixis he returne l to America
to servo a second time in th same capa-
During tho Hoor troubles he prove I
, as "Nothing more than an .'.ppotl In
ho liid found tho secret of perennial , himself a master diploma'ist. At other
youthfulness in "pure food, pure air and times his diplomatic career was not
his countrvmon More than forty years
ago he pointed out in China thft cruelty
and absurdity of binding th" feet of girl
children and tried to organize Ills friends
and relatives into n league prohibiting
the practice. At that time tho proposed
reform met with little sympathy and it
was not until many years later 'hat the,
first anti-foot binding society was
organized among tho Chinese. Indeed It
was only nfte' takini; up her residence in
Washington that .Vn.o. Wu submitted to
an operation by a New York specialist i imt it is said that John bharp Williams,
that enabled her to straighten out her who is known as to be plain as he Is brill
crumpled toes, adopt American footwear , ant, took the old Chinaman's words to
and walk with something of tho free and I heart and has nover cared for him since,
easy swing of tho American woman. Wu camo honestly by his title "Tho
Wu Ting-fan? hid Ions tnted tho Human Question Mark." His curiosity
Manchu dynasty at Pukin, Also he was ' with regard to American Institutions
one of tho first to foresee and to predict nd customs was insatiable. When he
".So I should Judge, air, from some of
Upon nnothor occasion at a public
dinner in Washington when sitting next to
John Sharp Williams, thon mino ity
leader of the House, Wu Ting-fang made
the remark that whiie ho himself w.vi
merely iisuful, Williams might also be
considered ornamental. Maybe Mr. Wu i operator and watching them work tho
was onlv trving to sustain his part of I switchboards, Vviiition was another
tho dinner talk, and spoke in all innocence,
pure thought," and announced that hu
expected to livo more than a century.
Ho was converted to temperance by
Mrs. John H. Henderson, wife of ex
Senator Henderson of Missouri, one of
tho mo-,, popular hoste-sos in Washing
'ton, and even gavo up h national lever
Fascinated by Aviation.
He visited Edison, explored tho in
ven'or's Iiboratory, and learned the
intricacies of the telephono svstem by
sitting for hours at a time beside telophont)
above ipproach. On one occasion, when
tho House of Hepres"iitut iv was (lis.
cussing Chinese exclusion Mr. Wu, clad
in flowing purple robes, swnope I down
upon the ntnaze.l Congressmen mid deliv
ered n naive tirade against the policy
under discussion. A maiilur escapade
on tho part of n European diplomat wo il I
doubtless have mined a stor.n of indigna
tion in America. In tho enso of tho Chi
nese Minister it was overioolce.1 with the
remark. "It is only Mr. Wu."
Or. Wu-fing Tang's exuberant and pic
turesque personality has to some extent
overshadowed that of his wire. Mine.
Wu. She assimilated American ideas
with ns much eagerness as h"r diuin
guishod husband. Sho labored inde.
houny or Minister nun, nnd ho was
fuscin.ited by Wilbur Wright's (lying
exhibitions. Ho plied tho aviator with . fatigab.y to learn English, and though
uestions and was eager to get in anq ' sho never attained tho fluency possessed
airship. by her husband she made gratifying prog-
Ono evening at a spirituilist seance j ress. She became exceedingly fond of
in Washington ho appeared and took his social life in Washington and during the
first plunge into tho mysteries of tho j season enjoyed a constant round of din
supernatural. From the moment ho tiers, balls, concerts nnd lectures.
ner in which his marriage had been ar- to do it. He was going to give up all
, . , .... ""nwm.n.ua. m,u '".reason and to the sense of justice inhep i.t
I never talked to my wdfe until I mot Tho result was marve lous, he told news- , . . ... .
i i i tfi i i , i in mankind,
her to m irry her. he said W hen I was paper men. who were as ready ns ever .
engaged I was obstinate, lleforo the mar- to got something unusual from him. ,
ria was arranged I nslted that I be al- Mr. Wu was also credited in newspaper
lowed to see her, They refused, but when stories with having been converted by!
1 peisi.stcd and asked to be allowed to seo , representatives from the W. C. T. U.
her on the r.ly. they llxrd it so that I could ' and to havo climbed nhoard tho water1
i wagon. Just how long ho rode nnd when ,
he stepped off is not? told. Mrs. John H.
Henderson, the Washington woman whof
i was responsible for Wu's conversion,
I would never ndmit that ho had fallen
f rom tho wagon. He had merely got down
j to pick up the whip, she s-iid.
, When the Chinese Minister was inter-
i viewed here ill JSow York several years
i ago, or rather himself interviewed the i
How much do you earn n year?" i reporter who came to see him. Mr. Wu
"Oh," said the other, "I earn twice ns tool; occasion to inquire ns to the prova
much as I am paid." , lence of vegetarianism nmong metropoli-
"Yes?" said Wu. "Do you find it dif- 'tan newspaper men. The reporter in
(1 cult to sive anything on your $20,00i) question was not a vegetarian, nor wus ,
a year'" (his city editor who ssnt him. The re-,
Wu had a bland wav of stating facts porter nlso thought that there were few
that he know to bo facts, At a 'dinner in reporters in New York who could stand I
the vegetarian racket.
A Vegetarian Champion.
"Give them all my compliments," said
Mr. Wu. "Tell thrtn all that they should
emerald become vegetarians. I believe that' it wdll
do them good. And toll your city editor.
go to a house and seo my bride pass by.
After sitting in a window for several
hours 1 saw three women pass, I was
satisfied. Hut 1 did not know which wau
to be my wife "
Mr Wu hun always been interested in
thn American way of courting.
Once while ho was enjoying nn
Interview by a newspaper man ho turned
to i ne of the correspondents nnd asked:
Washington he once sat next a very well
known Iiishop. '
"Will you lot me seo your ring?" said ho. !
Tho Iiishop of course did, and then tho I
"That is tho best imitation
I ever saw,"
"Imitation?" said tho Bishop. "Why, with my compliments, that I think your
that is impossible. That was used as nn paper would be n better paper if he should '
ANswnsrn vi m you mkn wt h
THAT root, MttSTACHl"
WAYS OF YEGGMEN, THE MOST CUNNING OF BANK BURGLARS
BY A YEGG HUNTER
Of all the thieves and crooks that oper
ate In the country the yeggman, or bank
burglar, is tho most cunning and sys
tamatlo, and In the majority of coses
the most desporato. Homo people havo
an idea that a common tramp house
breaker is a yeggmsn. but Out Is far
from the truth. In nine cases out. of ten
jreggmen are intelligent, educated men.
There Is a bond between thm as strong
as that which unites any brotherhood or
union In the country.
Thero are not mora than fifty good
yeggs In tho United .States. To be success
ful the yegg must understand e very llttlo
4etail of tho work, because a slip usually
means a life. Whon a man becomes too
old or Is disabled or for any other cause
cannot remain an active mombor of his
gang ho then instructs tho younger nnd
leasoxperienced memlwrs. In all tho tlmo
that I have been connected with bank
investigations I havo never known of n
oaoe in which one yeggmsn double crossod
fiootherand I don't think that can bo said
any other branch of thlofdom, I will
explain some of the methods used by tho
yeggs, also somo used by tho investigators.
Four or five men usually make up a
gang nnd those gangs are scattered over
the whole country, each having Itsown ter
ritory, For instance, one gang had tho ter
ritory between Allnny nnd Huston on tho
jtosion anil Aiiiany roan, in tnai case
tho memlmrs would Iw scattered out i
nlong the road liotwoon lioston and Alh iny
looking for a bank or post office which
may lx easily blown. It sometimes takes I
them alx months or oven a year to locate
the job anil got everything in readiness
for tho "touch off." as they call it. One
successful job with those men equals
a great many smsll Inuls that nt her thlovns
When th" Jnh In spot ted the gang is called
together and every detail is gone over
and the plana are mapped out. Each mem
ber looks over the bank and the discussion
of methods sometimes last a week. I onoe
knew of a gang operating In Indiana
who were In doubt about a job and who
sought ndvioe from a gang in Maine.
That probably took three or four weeks.
I mention this to show that they absolutely
will not "turn a trick" if there is the least
doubt about its success.
After tho job is located and their plans
aro settled tho next, thing they do Is to
get tho tools and make their preparations.
Common yellow soap, fuse, caps and
nitroglycerine ore needed. The soop,
fuso and caps are easily obtained at any
hardware or grocery, but the nitro
glycerine is not so easy to get. If no
other method is available it must be
taken out of dynamite sticks, and that
is almost an art in itself, being a very
For an ordinary shot they take five
flvo pound sticks of dynamite to make
enough nitroglycerine, or "soup, " as they
call it, for tho job. The utensils consist
of two lard cans and a quart whiskey
bottle. The bottom is knocked out of
ono of the lard cans and holes made all
around the sides. A charcoal fire is then
built and tho lard can is then set on it.
Then the other can is filled half full of
water nnd placed on tho first. The water
Is allowed to become lukewarm nnd then
the sticks of dynamite are placed in the
water. The whole affair stands about
After that time tho water is allowed
to cool nnd is then strained through
a piece of cheesecloth, after which it is
again allowed to stand. In n short tlmo
the nitroglycerine rises to the surface
and is skimmed off and placed in the bottle.
Tho yeggs call this process "making roup."
Sovernl times it has resulted seriously,
and in one inslanco it led to the capture
of two of tho best men in what was known
as tho K. and T. II, gang.
It happened in this way: I had heard
tho gang was between Princeton. Ind.,atid
Evansvillo, Ind., nnd had been keeping
a lookout for them. Tho bank protective
agencies keep men on the road whose
duty is to keep the head offlco informed
as to what yeggs are in certain localities.
If a job is pulled off the head office will
then Know just, about whom to look for.
I wason this duty.
I had been over tho pike between Prince
ton and Evansvillo about three times and
was walking from Evansvillo toliabstadt,
along about S o'clock in tho ovoning, when
I noticed two fellows coming down the
railroad track. I did not. pay any par
ticular attention to them until, when they
C.ot near, I noliciMl that ono fellow seemed
to be in trouble, as ho was leaning very
heavily on his rompnnion.
On approaching them I saw that tho
coat, of the Injured man was half puio
and ho wn covered with hlood. His part
ner nsled my help. On examination I
found that, tho man had lost one arm and
his flesh on the same side of his body was
badly lacerated. I told his partner that
it wouldn't do for tho man to walk to
Evansvillo, as he was sura to dio on tho
Wo rigged up a rudo stretcher nnd
carried him into Evansvillo, inhere ho was
sent to the hospital,
I, pon questioning his partner I was told
that the man had been struck by a train,
but knowing what I did about nitro
glycerine, I had serious doubts as to tho
FARMERS SELLING THEIR PRODUCTS BY COOPERATION
Farmers' organizations all over the
country aro studying the problem of
how farmers can get tbeir products Into
tho homes of consumers without leaving
half or more of tho pecuniary returns
in tho hands of tho middlomen.
In tho West the mattor of cooperation
In marketing farm produce has made good
progtess. Producers are uniting to send
their vegetables and other produce to tho
city, where a man in tho employ of tho
organization distributes the commodities
lo tho retailers. That agent receives n
salary. A great saving has resulted in
most cases in which that plan has boon
tried, the farmers getting more for their
products and the consumer getting his
vegetablos, butter and eggs at a lower
A Colorado fanner In describing the
conditions which formerly existed said:
"I shipped cantaloupes to Denver which
sold in the city for l to a crate., For that,
shipment I leceived less than 50 cents a
crate, out of which I hail to pay 12 cents
for the crate. By the time tho middlemen
got through with my product thoy had
received nearly two-thirds of its value.
I labored from April until August to pro
duce my crop and they handled It in
"One year tho farmers of my com
munity shipped $'.'00,00') worth of canta
loupes, Of this amount tho middlomen
received IlL'O.n'ji) and thn fanners $sn,n:xi.
This Is not only true of cantaloupes, hut
almost every other crop the farmer grows,
whenever tho middle-nen, especially the
commission cinders and th transporta
tion companies, must handle it,
"I shipped tomatoes in baskets con
taining twonty pounds, On tho oity
market thoy brought 75 cents a basket.
The express company and the commis
sion man together received 3H cents,
leaving me si cents not, I being obliged
to pay 10 cents for each basket. The mid
dlemen handled those tomatoes in ono
day. I labored six months to produce
them, besides being obliged to have
lands, fertiliser, tools and many uthir I
things to produce the crop."
Ily cooperation the profits of the ml I
dleman are .eliminate 1 and at tho write
tlmo hotter transportation rates can bo
seciuo.l by a unite I body th in wh"ii
each shipper acts as an individual.
In sumo parts of New York Stit m
Ohio nnd tho middle West great (liitnll
ti"s of butter are produced in cooperative
crenm'Ties. Tho companies are on'n;n.i."d
of the, farmers anil dtiry.ii-vi of a glvjn
section, who take th?ir milk It lha oivam
ery, where an exp.ut. li'ittnr miko" p'M
pares It for market. Th" stoek of tV- onm
pany is divided among the farmers a:xl
lifter tho buttor is sold and all tho ex
penses paid the profits am divided ac
cording to tho holdings of the stock
holders, Tho directors of thoso creani'U'i s
are now considering a new plan of mar
keting the output.
Heretofore tho butter his Inen inf
lated through the Urg? city oommMlon
houses. Many of the stockholders havo
regretted to s"e part of the proceeds from '
th siIj of t'u bin " gi int) th hinds
ol' t'u i!-rn-tilsi;:i d'llsr., h l Ihg that
all tin pr.illts should bi divldod between
thn stockholder. and the ooiuumjrs,
A plan H uo.v on foot ivimr; miny of
thosi cooperative cro I'n.ui m whloh is
to In triad oil this sunmr whereby
the commission dealer Is to ha eliminated.
Tho Idna now luing worked out is to unlto
a !:i"g) mimhr of ore.i'nvrios for thu
m r'ketiiii of t'r' output Directors are
tj In iirmd, who llki all th i other ofll-i"-
of lh) individiu! eonpi'ih are to
net wi!Vml iiv i'ajy a- t3 om;jlo a
com,) 'i "nt. np ri iiid.I mm li hivd
oharg) tit lh'' iv-dvin; an I distributing
end of the businw In fit city, Ho is
to d tho work now djn b tin commis
sion uvin, only ncti'u as an nmployiij of
th unit v n, ni. 'fix.
Ilic'a iHMriiM-v will r?t liu it indv
PMil'MM avl in llvlliilitv uilv ths
ihv ay e,, nui-elv uuttinac with the
others fur thu solo of the produota and for
su;h other benefits as tnav aeerii". Tho
n.iminss from such tr.i a-ran? im int wrmfil
1)3 divided pro rata .among tho creameries,
according to th.i numli-r of pound pro
duced. Tho project has Iran discussjd for
nearly a year and is mtin with great
favor among tho united dii'ymj.u, The
promotort; of t'ri plan si thiro is n'J
limit to tho posslbllitl js of Hiving oiimi
a tn'rgjr his Iujij fonnd. Tin silis
min is to not only sell the butter, but
b'.'lng tho representative of a I i-gj numlnr
of crunirhs, ewh o:ij of which Ins
from twinty-flvn It u huudvjd stock
holders, he will bo in a position to buy
feed and other supplies for farmers'
needs at an advantageous price.
If tho plan" Is successful it will mean
a very malarial less mine; In tin cost of
creamery supplies for tho consumer,
and when the united creameries project
is on a successful basis the plan uiav be
extended to other branches of the mar
keting of agricultural product.
tnith of that statement. I asked him to
accompany mo to tho place whoiv the
accident hatipened, but lie refused, s.vi"'4
it was too fa'', so I started out mys'f.
Tho trail was easily followed. I h id
gone probably live miles out along tlvi
railroad when I came to a place whom
the trail tinned off. Following it 1 came
to tha "soup camp," which was loea i
about bilf a mile from the rallroa 1 in
a hunch of tree and Irishes
I could smell the n't-g'-co-itio r-i;
before I I'MCU"! t n spot How t i" 'el1 v
over es -aped uhve ir nore . lan 1 can ! II.
for the hushes for tiilcn yard) n ''"id
hud been nil torn up by the ' 1'
Anyway, there were the remains of t '
camp lind it didn't take a diction:!: y I"
tell mo that I had lo;,i tod niv men I
notilied the offlo and the twojwerea
rnutixl Tim fellow that was imured w 1
three mo:i"is in the hospiliil ha"..
special guard and died nt l ie end of
ti.ne. The oMor got a ter u in ' ic Ind
prison nt JoTeixruiv'll That '.es ,n
thnt "milking soup" has si;ne::ne
astrous res'tll .
It so.noli-r.es takes as many n 'i '
shots to blow a safe. I'our holes are d' H I
mound tho combination kr.o'i nn I 1 "
nitrogylceriue is poured III the 'i l
soap t'unuel.s be.ng lis-i I. A dvli.
dip nnd fuse lire then attached, '
blankets r.re thrown over the i-'.'.l'e r.n I t
slut is t inched off. Tim men in-ide fir
themselves fuso down waul on the fo r
After tho wiiV.to ha cleared lh" '
is Bometlines found ready to be n'V..
'Oftja thero is a strong bix which !''
fir.it shot does not harm. In that ca-s
u second and sometimes a third shot I, ' t
bo fired off intho same niiinner lis thelii-i
In cm tha citlasiw hear the explai n
t ho nisii win ar." w.'.t zhlng outside giw t n-J
insldo nwn the alarm ami endeavor to h"I'
tho tnwn nt b-.y. giving thoir inside i jil
a chc.nco for n clean getaway with tm
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