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The Washington herald. [volume] (Washington, D.C.) 1906-1939, March 30, 1916, Image 2

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Guidi andi Dostal Appear Be
fore Local Musicians in
- Pleasing Event.
imil Polak Plays Sympathetically.
Musicale %der Direction of
Hercion Morsell.
The eighth snniversIty of the Ruben
teIn Club was fittingly celebrated by a
most enjoyable concert given under the
direction of Herdon Morsell In the ball
room of the Raleigh last evening- The
assisting artists were Scipione Guidi. of
New York. violinist, and George Dostal,
tenor, of New York. Arthur Mayo was
the club accompanist, while Emil Polak
played most sympathetic accompaniments
for Mr. Doetal. entirely without nojs'
The work of the chorus was equal to
its highest standards, and showed care
ful and efficient training. Theve was ex
cellent tone and expression In the difficult
song, 'In the Boat," by Herman. A
group of three songs by the club, opening
the second part of the program. was the
gem of the evening. The pianissimo ef
fects of 'Sweet and Low" were brought
out with excellent results by the director,
while be was compelled to repeat the
dainty "Amaryllis' to satisfy the audi
ence. The rich qualities of the tones of
the osotraltos was revealed in the sub
dued beauty of "At Twilight."
Mr. Guidi played for his first number r
two pieces. "Romance. i5 by Svenden. and
'Gypsy Dance," by Naches. giving as
an encore the program number "Rondo,:
des Lutins. by Basuini. Remarkable -
breadth of tone and depth of feeling 3
:haracterised his playing of the first two
pieces, and splendid technique was shown
in his interpretation of the "Rondo."
Later he played the "Caprice Viennois"
and "Tambourin Chinols," by Kreisler 1
and an encore, also by the famous com- I
Mr. Dostal displayed a lyric tenor of I
pleasing quality and high range. There ,
was much dramatic feeling in the aria 1
y Donisetti, his first number, but he I
grow to like I
A jov
mellow fine
a trying hc
A steady, c
burning pip
knotty prob:
How many
inspired us
Honest, trusty
hearty, kindly:
in bringing you
funl perfection..
Old friend, pipx
mxany of you!
0e Tas 5cM
Wse at i. best ft- a me" at Ansi
longe ad was 411461,1t Ie tie '-ft
aalbers, OVA of which was "Maha
The friends and a irers of the clut
Present were exceea enthudiase
tad appreelative og excellent work dono
)y the ingers and gave the chorus an
vation after their last number, the
eveiy "Reses in Madrid' by Branscombe.
After the concert. dancing was enjoyed
by the club and their guests.
V. S. S.
3ill in the House to Have the Presi
dent Serve Once for
Six Years.
Representative Warren Worth Bailey,
if Pennsylvania, a close friend of .Wil
iam Jennings Bryan who served with
lim as a member of the committee of
he Baltimore convention which drafted
he one-term plank, revised that issue
>y introducing in the House yesterday a
'esolution proposing a constitutional
tmendment providing for a single six
rear presidential term.
Mr. Bailey asserted that it was not in
ended by the resolutions committee to
lind the President to the single term
lank and that Mr. Bryan took that
oint of view-when the eubject was under
ensideration. 'As a matter of fact. from
he Pennsylvanian's account, it was Mr.
Iryan who most objected to the pro
mosal when under consideration by the
,ommittee. Speaker Clark. he said, was
eading in the balloting when the mat.
er was discussed. Mr. Wilson was be
dind in the voting and there Iran still
possibility at this stage of the conven
Ion that Mr. Bryan might be the can
tidate again.
"This is in line with the phrfy ,i6loge
nade at Baltimore. and I think wilth the
entiment of the country," said Mr.
3ailey. "There has been a feelhitg for
ears that the single term wah desira
le. It has' also been felt that a four
ear term was too short."
Millionaire Fscapes MAen Act.
Chicago. March 29.-William Rufus
dwards, millionaire lumber man, of St.
laul, Minn., was found not guilty to
lay by a jury in Federal Court, where
le was tried on a charge of transporting
kda Cox to St. Paul for immoral pur
>oses. Before coming West Miss Cox
ived in Rochester, N. Y.
friend like you woukd
Don't have one that ai
and that you won't
Petter ev'ry day.
ial, kindly compa2
ndliness has brigh
ur for us.
ommonsense frient
e of VELVET - hos
1em has been solved
Stimes has VELA
to"try again!"
pipe of VELVET, Natu
Friend. And two years
r fragrance, mellowness
of VELVET, here's wi
m i-ierd Baem Omn Pot.
Reresentative landon Tells
Argo Lodge Race Has Not
Yet Developed.
Member of House from New Jersey
Says He Will Oppose It Though
District Favors Measure.
Jollity and fraternalism marked the oel
ebration last night of the twenty-fifth
anniversary of Argo Lodge. B'nai B'rith'.
Two hundred banqueters gathered in the
Metropolitan Hotel to commemorate the
The speakers were members of the
House and prominent Jews of the Dis
trIct. Those who departed in their
speeches from the spirit of the celebra
tion and took the serious, dwelt more
or less upon what- was described as a
vital problem facing the Jews-that of
the Burnett immigration bill.
Pleads for Y. W. U. A.
Though his District favored the bill
and in spite of the fact he is the first
Jew to be elected to Congress from his
district Representative Isaac , Bachrach.
of New Jersey. declared he intended to
vote with his colleagues at the banquet
against the bill.
Isaac Siegel. of New York. who was
introduced as one of the youngest mem
bers in the House. pointed out two seri
ous problems facing Jews of Washing
ton. He urged his audience to encourage
naturalization in the District and im
plored them to establish a Young Men's
Hebrew Association here, with suitable
quarters. He deplored the apparent
neglect that was 'responsible for both
Perhaps the strongest address of the
evening was given by Representative
Meyer London. of New York.
''We are facing the most serious and
most earnest moment in the history of
our race. What should the Jew expect
and what should he contribute? Of
course, he has contributed his share of
yow smokin'
et wuth
aion, whose
tened many
I, this slow
v often some
with its aid.
rETS cheer
re made you a
have you spent
md flavor to its
shing ourselves
iwieaA Nhee had eswta.
-#t Wk 0 at the se stun.
S"We bae.met had ii.ne to develop or
eto;swe. haey had t fight for our e
atees. Wait until we eapand, thea we
ell .ge not 0a1Y Momisketurr, busle
te1m41ne. end a aventers, brt philoesphers,
poets, artists, leaders of thought, and
gume to noble Ideals. Let us exercise
Wry Prosue that the world may ox.
1est of uS. Let us become a strong part
af the greet Amerioan people.
Jews lRe SOUad 3. Leaders.
"You young men should devote every
scnent Of leisure to study and, the a.
luirement of knowledge."
Representative J. Sabath, of Chioago,
leciared he was devoting his every mo
nent to the defeat of the immigration bill
f the House. He congratulated the
odge upon its "splendid achievements"
And declared the people of the notion lopk
:o the people of Washington for inspir
ttlon. in fact. consider them rather above
ardinary people. wherefore the Jews here
thould live up to the-Ideals of their order
Lnd race.
Other speakers were Simon Wolf, Dr.
Abram Simon, R. fsold, and Sol. Her
log. Representative Kahn, of California.
m the list of speaker. was called from
he banquet room.
Joseph Strasburger acted as toastmr
er in the place of Judge Milton 9 as
)Urger. who was prevented from ' end
ng by Illness.
Leon Pretsfelder, president of the
odge. introduced Toastma.)er Stras
)urger. A telegram was reyd from Jul
us I. Peyser. past grand president of
he Fifth district, B'nai D'rith, Including
Lil the Southern States., who in in At
antic City.
List of 'l'hoee Preeunt.
On thg committee of arrangements
were: A. C. Mayer, chairman; Sol Her
log, F. M. Pelsman. Joseph Strasburger,
lulius I. Peyser, Leon Pretsfelder, H. 0.
landberg, David Wiener. Dr. I. A. Pels
nan. and Joseph Tepper.
Reception committee: Judge M. Stras
>urger. chairman; M. Isemann, Samuel
)ans. I. Heidenheimer, Isaac Gans, J.
lersog and Morris Hahn.
Those Present were: Joe sworsyn. J.
)eYoung. IH. Berman, J. N. Friedman,
1. Szold., D. Blum, H. Hirsh, 1. Hirsh,
dl. Rosenberg, S. NorwoOd, A. Freud
>erg. M. Stsasburger. Leon Colin, H.
Iralove, A.- C. Nayer. Joe Strasburger,
)r. I. A. Pelsman. I. V. Freudberg, Max
loo6man. L. I. Schoenthal, I.. Heiden
ketmer. H. A. Jaffe, H. Rose. H. Sand
erg. A. Simon, S. Richold, L. Stern, A.
Laron. L. Morris. s. Herzog, I. Shapiro,
iso Baum. A. Fishel, R. Sworsyn, J.
'isenmann, M. Eisenmann, A Eisen
nann, D. Schiller. H. Glanzman. Sol
Freedman. Jake Kohner, A. Schiffman.
I. Bachrach, S. Gans. J. Herzog, H.
limmelfarb, Joseph Meyerwitz. S.
'reedman, J. Freedman. Leon Prelop
elder, Samuel Katz. J. Katz, A. Brand,
'red Belsman, Herbert Adler, Herman
ichrot, Ben W. Kline, Dr. Ben New
ouse. J. M. Stein, Max Stein, R. Stein,
'. Stein. Dr. Charles Gordon, R. J.
tichstein, Hyman Levy, I. Groaner. A.
ichumacher, M. Schumacher, D. Louis,
;eorge Cohen, M. Cohen, B. H. Brili. M.
Volf, Milton Kronheim, Julius Reis. Mor
Is Gaas. Ben Dreyfus, Clarence Gros
ter, Joseph Ornstein. Nathan Weill, Nate
lamuels. Harry Wolf. Phil Friedlander.
leorge Friedlander, Charles Wolf. A. 1,
)enbits, Leon Brill, fr.. Rudolph Beh
end, Joseph L. Tepper, Theodore Picard,
d. Rosenbloom, Harry Sherby. F. S.
lichnor, J. Carroll, A. r. Strashurger,
lam LOuIs. I. Goldstein, Sig. Kaufman,
4ax Fischer. D. Weiner. M. ). Rosen
oerg. Albert Foer. Frank Foer. Ben Liv
ngston and M. Rosenberg.
miform. and the American collector
>f customs?
Who Abandoned Americans?
"Does Mr. Wilson mean that It was
he owners of property in Mexico who
ecured the attack on American and
>ther foreign men, women and chil
:ren at Tampico, and secured also the
lirection from President Wilson and
;ecretary Daniels to the American war
ressels to protect the American civil
ans to whom Mr. Wilson had denied
he protection of the Stars and
"Does Mr. Wilson mean that prop
)rty owners in Mexico were respon
ible for his alternately placing and
ifting the embargo upon arms and
nunitions to Mexico until every ban
lit who wished arms with which to
ihoot Americans had them?
"Does Mr. Wilson mean that these
)roperty owners got him to go to war
)y taking Vera Crus after fighting
n which several hundred Americans
Lnd. Mexicans lost their lives, this
war being entered into for the pur
)ose of getting the flag saluted, and
then abandoned by Mr. Wilson with
out getting It saluted?
"Mr. Wilson through these three years
ias actively interfered in Mexico, and
broughout the time he has consistently
nterfered in behalf of some representa
ive of banditry. or the forces of
mnarchy. He has done everything he
sould against or in disregard of the
nen who represent the only chance to
ret peace and orderly liberty for the
liexican people.
Wilson's Second Mexican War.
"He is now engaged In a second war
n Mexico. He is waging a war against
Villa, with whom but a little more than
t year ago he concluded what was in
Mect a treaty of peace and friendship
lormally entered into through one of
:he highest officers of the United States
trmy, Gen. Scott, by President Wilson's
"Photographs of Gen. Villa and Gen.
icott, and the other participants In this
extraordinary bit of treaty-making, were
>ublished broadcast through the press.
"I most earnestly wish peace in
bitexico, and with Mexico, and every step
kir. Wilson has taken with ~ regard to
kiexico for the last three years has
ended to taks peace impossible.
"As regards Mexico, our government
mns apparently believed it could insure
,eace by helping first one and then an.
,ther' among the- warring chiefs of ban
litry. and now it is endeavoring to prop
tp Carransa against its former favorite.
'The President Is right to use the word
iumiliation. It is that and more than
hat for the Atmerican people, and it
epresents ghastly misconduct on the
>art of our governmental officials in the
>ast three years."
New York Hotel Arrivals.
Bpecial to The Wsshington Heral.
New York. March 29.-The following
Washingtonians have registered at hotels
hiarlborough- Herald Square
W. Rt. Farden. J. S. Koch.
E. F. Ingraham.
V. Goldenberg, dry goods. etc.. A. H.
Baum. house furnishing goods; Hotel
C. KIng & Sons, dry goods and general
merchandis: H. King. ready-to-wear
snd millinery; Hotel pumbegland. .
' oodward & 4athrop, .dry goods. etc.:
A!. C. Gaebcell, spen's ~f~rashing goode;
MiGS 5. Mart. wemnen's bowne ad ct
t~nie Misa A. .Mets,''handkerchiefs;
P'ourth avenue.
Paraguay Is said to preduos about
srenpthwod'ouptof petit
ieaves .of the sour erane, It is ehiedy
mied i tha'4mbetui'e 0$ perflume,
, Asee" Wapeatog een to OCmee.
tfee With nobbe4es.
Authorities of the Marylad Agrietil
tural College and residente of College
Park M&. are aroused over the numer
ouq .depredations and robberies that
have been committed in that viginity
during the pat two menths. It is ex
poeted that a number of students of the
0ollege will be moon arrested In connee
tion with the robberies.
Albert U. Tuttle. of Rye, W. Va., is in
jail at Marlboro, Md.. ebarged with
breaking into the railroad station at Col
lege Park. It Is understood private 4
tectives from a local agency- ae work
ing on the case, and that the arrest of
Tuttle was the frst step toward round
Ing up the offenders.
Henry Young's Latest Victim Freed by
Court When Deserted on
' Honeymoon.
New York, March 29.-Marriage has
been called everything on the cal
endar. but It remained for Henry
Young, alias Henry Ludin, alias Mor
ris Harry Pearson, to make a business
of it.
Mrs. Augusta Hanson Young had
her marriage to Young annulled today
in the Supreme Court by Justice Co
According to the testimony Young
made a practice of marrying women
with a little money In the bank. With
in a few days after his marriage, by
some pretext. he would induce his
new wife to withdraw her savings and
tten them over to him for invest
ment. He posed as a customs of
From Augusta Hanson he got $855;
from Anna Nordberg. $265, and from
Fannie Johnson. $760.
In the case of his last victim he
entertained her and her two sisters
In New York three days after his
-marriage. Then ha, decamped with
her funds.
Progressive Friends Voice Confidence
in John McGrath While He Waits
Hearing of Appeal.
Special to The Washingtom Herkl.
New York. March 29.-John McGrath,
Colonel Roosevelt's secretary, will cer
tainly stay in the Raymond Street jail
until Friday. He can't possibly get out
on bali until a certificate of reasonable
doubt, which his lawyers have asked for,
is granted. Argument on Its applica
tion will be heard Friday morning.
If the certificate is issued, McGrath
will at once he set free on bail. pending
a decision by the Appellate division of
the Supreme Court, as to whether or not
he deserves a new trial. If the certi
ficate is withheld. he will be transferred
to the workhouse on Blackwells Island
to serve the rest of his thirty-day sen
tence for assault, unless his attorneys
can find some other way of getting him
Meanwhile. McGrathj Progressive
friend&. convinced at List that it was
really their "Mac'' who languished in the
Kings' County jail. expressed their
loyalty in a statement signed by State
Chairman Walter A. Johnson. National
Treasurer H. II. Hooker, and other
Big Majority of Republicans in
Legislature sack Hughes.
Boston, March 2.-A poll of the Re
publican members of the Massachusetts
legislature shows that Charles E. Hughes
is the overwh.lrning favorite for the
Preslden y. Members from practcally
every section of the Stat. declare uin
equivocally that they prefer Mr. fughes,
and in giving their choice not a few ,aid
that they were reflecting the opinion of
their constituents.
Of the 1N) Rtepublican member-. 110
have been interriewed. an! if this num
her 75 were for Hughes. . for Roosevelt.
9 for McCall. C for Weeks. 3 for lede,
I for Root, and I for Curimins. Twenty
two were undecided.
Defeats Mrs. harry %. CurtIs in
Golf Chaaoplonahips.
Aiken, S. C., March 29 - In the finals
today of the annual wome's champion
ship at the Palmetto ;o:f Club. Mrs.
Harry tRMontagne defeat.d Mrs. Harry
A. Curtis, one up.
In the consolation Mro Gouverneur
Morris defeated Miss Elioheth Porter,
4 and 2.
In the second round t ay, in the
twenty-first annual Sou ;hern Cross
championship, Eben M. B ers, for six
yrari the chmpion, went down to de
feat before his brother. J. A. Byers.
The latter played a magnifilcent game,
making a 70.
For the District of Ciuomtia. lanlad, and tir
sids-Partly cloud. alightly warmer Tiursday.
FPday, fair and wanner; entle - moderate north
erly winds.
Fair weather will nreail TIn-day and Friday
east of the Missisippi Rier, e-ept in the loer
Miispsipti and loser Ohi,, %-e-. where rains
are prohable. and in the Up-r e regm where
raIns or anqw are probiable l,' a. ith lower
tteearue.- It will be warmer Thursdaoy in the
Oihio Valley. the 31iddle Atlanice Staes and the
Routh, and also on Friday ins the Miiddle arnd South
Atlatic States,
.Midnight ... .........4112 noo . ...41
Sa. m............. 601 a . ...........
4 a.m. . . :'4t. m .......43
e a. ..... .36:10 a ......4
S a. m.............. 40 4 p.' m.......... 44
1I.-a. mn.............116 p. a.. ........... e
Highueot, 45 .Lowest. 3.
Rtelative humnidit- a. om., 15. 2 . in., U: S p.
mn., 95.
Raoinfall (8 p. in. to 5 p. m 1. e.el. Sours f
sunrshine, 0. Per cent of poewil le nshiumne. 0I.
Teumperaturs sams date last yea-Htighest, EE;
lowest, M.
Highest. laat Rain
today. sIgbt. 8 p. in. feB.
Ashsesilie. N. ......41 26 44 0.02
Atlanta. dis.............. 58 l 12 ..
Atlantic City, N. .T...40 3 0 0.12
Boeton. Mass.............. 41 28 C .e01
Bufalo. N.Y............ M- 4 40 ..
Chico. ill............... C .0 ...
CIncinnati. Ohio0........ Ii 50 (0.02
Duluth. Mina............ 46 :'O 3 ..
Indiarapolis, hnd....... .i: 52 ..
Kansas City. Mio........ 42 60 ..
ILes Angeles. CWI....... h6 i 60 ..
Miemphis. Tenn...........i 42 62 ..
News Orleana. La....... 54 12 ..
New York, N. Y...........6 36 40 0.18
Philadeltphia a...... i' . 4 36 44 0...
Pittsburgh. P\ ....... . oh: t2 0.62
St. Ianuis, M0. .......... . 5 42 54 ..
Sa Franchsco. Cal.....70 i1 6Ce ..
Toledo. Ohio............64 3 40 ..
Avoids Train on Sunday.
Huntington, W. Va., March :!9.-The
Rev. Napoleon Burnett. 65 years old. is
back home after walkirig fifteen miles
to Dreach a funeral sernion. He refused
to .ride In a train to preside at the fu
1 Iof James H. Clutta at Green
on Sunday because of religin
J. , July Augua & Sesembr.
Csr te
74 of
all wow
Costs No More Than If
You Went Alone.
Inmr Colwrdo srein. Malt Lake Otty. lelow
tka. L Geaeied It1 tamer T sip ti
ii. P. and mBfo. Mi n
For Detailed Information Address
EZ. R. Recter, Kgr. 101 6th gt. w. W.
Cha. F. Liage.. Anst. S3U A St. N. W.
Or Call at Chemt. & Obie Tieket Office,
Iass F St. N. W.
Philadelphia Bourse and Joint Com
mittee Urges Wilson's Proposed
Investigation of Transportation.
Philadelphia, March 21-President Wil
son's action in urging the adoption by
the House of Representatives of the Sen
ate resolution providing for an Investi
gation of the transportation problem and
railway legislation by a joint commission
today was warmly endorsed by the Phil
adelphia Joint Committee on the Reason
able Regulation of Railroads through its
secretary, Emil P. Albrecht. who is also
secretary of the Philadelphia Bourse.
This committee was formed a year ago
at the suggestion of th- Philadelphia
Bouroe to inquire into the need for a
more centralized and simplified system
of railroad regulation. It cunsists of ten
of the leading trade associations of Phil
adelphia. and has proposed a reorganiza
tion of the Interstate Commerce Com
rmssion Into district court, one for each
freight district. with a president. judge
and six associatee. three being business
men atti thte- xpert railroad men
The president iudges of the district
courta olid cnstiitute an appellate
body sitting at Wanslington and known
as the Supre me Interstate Commerce
Court. The cou r 1s would hav, to do with
the regilation of %sages as well as of
Bishop Confirms Class.
K - hop AlfL-I Harlinz last evening
confirmed a lare ,la-S4 of young folk at
the ('burch of the Nativity. the c-ass
being coisirsed ,f memnibers of both
Nativity and Rtes:rrection chapels Rev.
Fn-h ^I . Thonipon Is tht %wcar at
N at 1it y.
A Practica
YEARS of experience he
perfect preparation.
introduce its merits to th
the most modern machine
that the greatest care is
greatest attention is paid
practically perfect preparal
Herein lies the gu
Castoria for the baby, and
and counterfeits. The sig
the wrapper and red on t
AOins T a
Loss :
- Emet cony of Wranner.
Suits at $19
and $
71e Suits at the above pric
extensive preparations we have
Suit Styles at I
We Have Pre
For the Girls Abo
First Suits---1
--Navy Serges or Poplns and n4
models, perfect in fit. Especiall
for Girls,
$7.50, $10.50, $12.50.
Caucus Indorses Plan to Have Govern
ment Take Over Factories
Making War Supplies.
By unanimou, sote. the House 1em
cratS last night in a party caucuF -n'
on re(cord n favor of governm'-nt ownI -
ahi, of all plant. engaged in the manu
facture of ordnanec and murtlosns f
ar The ca cu A was alld 'rinar.I'
for the purpose of cormmitting the part!
in the House to the: Senat :. bppro
1riating i11.oAMM for the pur ae of
constructIon of a g- ,rnment armor
plate plant
ke 'lark advco-ated K e n me r
wnership "f munitltr I an:r. an H.
res.ntatile Taggart. of Woaaa quot-d
Prebident Wison as am. adoca!e ,f g' -
ernmnent ownership of such institutions
Only one "BROMO 4. EINIL"
T get th. 07ane., <=U f- f" name LAA
T ,~ BRRItNt) Qt'NINE I f I
1W. gRON E . r d it '
ily Perfect Pi
6ve enabled Mr. Fletcher to ir
These years of labor: the am
e public: the investment in i
y, mean a vast amount of in
exercised in the selection of
to every detail of its prepa
ion in the finished product; Fl,
Lrantee of the absolute safety
the warning against irrespon
-nature of Chas. H. Fletcher tl
ie bottle is the mother's safeg
Extracts from Let
Parents to Che
Mrs. John W. Derrick, of Lexingt
for Casora, I codld net do without it.'
Mr. and Mr.. J. A. Gaines, of Rip
baby ' pietar. hoping it will induce s
Caatoria a trial. We have used it hineo
Mrs. J. G. Parmian, of Nahvil, '
my beby is due to your Castoria-the fi
He is never sataed with one doee, he
Mr. and Mrs. A. L. Johnson, of St
baby wa two weeks old he cried so mzt
gotasome Castoria and he is now strong
It, and are very thankful to you."
, 7 atDetly
.50, $22.50
es ame 00"bl example of the
Made to provide wonderful
'opular Prices
pared a Sale
ut to Wear Their
3 to 16 years
at Shepherd Checks; attractive
for Misses and Woren.
$10.50 to $25.00.
7 at 5entb
mpera Superior to
~ alletbers.
(g 909 7th St
Gets $1.850.000 Locomotive Orders
ake Castoria a practically
>unt of money required to
r manufacture, including
rested capital. It follows
each ingTredient, and the
ation. The result is the
tcher's Castoria.
in the. use of Fletcher's
ible makers of imitations
[at is printed in black on
Cry For
tes manufactefncudin
es.te cal.tcher.ow
eaingdC, enay , an thidenr
leyTon., Th :e eltis ter
etpoor' atimothrsgiv. e
innt., sIe oefFecher'o
ail ae rs f man
tates Pintd in. layck"he our
Chwdierythn Forhite

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