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3 KILLED; SCORES HURT BY ARMY AIRPLANE AT BALTIMORE
k\\\wvwwu\\\\\N\ , wwwmvvwwwcvw wawa\\mu%ww vcmwswcmvmjcw Ford Given Verdict for Six Cents in His Suit for Million JURY FINDS ! HENRY IS NO | 'ANARCHIST'. $1,000,000 Suit for Libel Against Chicago Tribune Ends in Exoneration of Automobile King?Its Editorial Is Assailed. CASE AGAINST NEWS DISTRIBUTER QUASHED Three Months' Legal Battle Fails to Prove Detroit Manufacturer Interfered With War Activities of The Government. Mount Clemens, Mich., Aug. 14. Henry Ford, multi-millionaire automobile manufacturer, won 6 cents damages in his suit for $1, 000,000 against the Chicago Tribune j for publication of an editorial headed "Ford Is an Anarchist." A jury in Judge James Tuckcr's court returned that verdict tonight j after deliberating eleven hours and j twenty minutes. The cane against the Solomon News | Company, co-defendant in the suit.' was dismissed on Instructions of Judge . Tucker, who held that the news com- i f&ny acted as distributing agents only and circulated the issue of the Tribune i containing the objectional editorial, without knowledge of its contents The editorial upon which Ford based i his suit was published in the Tribune } June 2H. 1916. The editorial attacked Ford's alleged pacifism, stressing his pre-war and anti-preparedness activi ties and his reported opposition to an American invasion of Mexico. Hearing of the case was first set for j Chicagtf, but Ford's attorneys sue- ! ceeded in securing a change of venue j and the case was placed in the Michi gan court. Three Months' Battle. For the pa^t three months the j legal fitrht was waged without a J let-up. Attorneys for the defense ? attempted to show that Ford inter- 1 f? rred with governmental activities ! and that, contrary to reports, he < had refused to give returned mili- | tiamen their former positions in his! factory. Witnesses for the plaintiff testified that t hese men were not j orly re-emplo\ d on their return } t'rem the border but that their fami lies in many instances were pro- : v?ded for by Ford during their time; of service. During the last few weeks of the ! legal struggle, the fight centered j upon the definition of the word 1 "Anarchist." In his charge to the! jury. Judge James Tucker read 10 j less than fifteen definitions of the j ?word. II** told the jurymen that the Tribune was at liberty to criti cise a man of Ford's standing, but j at the same time pointed out that certain uses of the word 'anarchist'' ? were libellous. Judge Tucker in structed th^ jury to dismiss the j * ase against the Solomon News Company, co-defendant, after call- ! ing the attention of the jury to the fact that the news company merely \ acted as distributer for the Trib- J ^ ine. distributing issues of the pub- j lication containing the objection- j able editorial without knowledge of 1 it. 1 \ Judge Defines An 44Anarchist" In Ford's Case Mount Clemens, Mich.. Aug. 14.? Here is how Judge Tucker, presid ing at the trial of Henry Ford's $1,000,000 libel suit, defines an an archist: One who advocates anarchy or absence of government as a politi cal ideal. A believer in the anarchistic the ory of Proudhon. One who weeks to overturn by violence, society, law and order One who disregards the rights of property. One who would destroy govern ment without a purpose of estab lishing another system. One actuated in such an over throw by lust of plunder. One who promotes disorder or ex cite* revolt against established rales, laws and customs. One who seeks and urges the overthrow of all government by force. Foreign Relations Commit tee Will Meet at White House. FULL PUBLICITY ASKED Nothing of Discussion to Be Regarded as Confi dential. Senator Lodge's letter, asking: the President to see the entire Foreign Relations Committee on the subject of the peace treaty, reached the White House last nicht and several hours later Joseph P. Tumulty, the President's secretary, mad-1 this an- ! nouncement. "The President received Senator! I^odge a request for an appointment ? to meet the Foreign Relations Com-i mittee to discuss the treaty ofj peace. Of course, the President: welcomes thig opportunity to mee*1 the Foreign Relations Committee and has fixed Tuesday morning at' 10 o'clock as the time for the meet ing at the White House. The un precedented condition of the con-; ference. as set by Senator I^odg^ in his letter to the President, fits in with the President's own prcft reive as to publicity so that the people of th* country may t>e put in pos session of all the information h~ has about the treaty of peac*-." DiaruMJiion to Be Open. The "unprecedented condition" re ferred^ to is that section of Senetor' I^odge's letter which sets forth th?-| condition that nothing that may be said at tb? meeting may be consid ered a? eorflden^h' While the t-xt 1 of Senator Lod&re'a letter will not be! given out until the President has, replied to it. its substance is as fol lows: j The chairman of the Foreign lie-' lations Committee recalls the state ment of Senator Hitchcock, made m.VTIXrBD ON PAGE TWO MOTHER SAVES SON FROM JAIL Failure of War Risk Bureau Involved in Drug Act Arrest. A sympathetic note was sounded amidst the dull routine of court yes- j terday afternoon, when the mother of i I'onald McCurley, charged with viola-! tion of the Harrison antinarcoli ? act. explained to Commissioner of Inter nal Revenue Hitt that she was unable : to secure bond for the release of tier i son because of the failure of the War j Risk Insurance Bureau to forward I her check this month. Altho'igh no 1 evidence tms been presented by the ? government. McCurley and Reuben Rose are both being held by direction J of Pharmacy Inspector Robert San- I ders. Both of these men served in ? France with the A. E. F.. and Mc- j Cut ley sustained several wounds in action. Commissioner Hitt assured them that he would release them on ' the minimum bond of K'.OOO. Com-I missioner Hitt also stated that the I rases of these two men- would be j heard on August 22. when the gov ernment witness is expected to be | present to introduce the evidence. Jacob Evans, alias "Buck," who is i the husband of Evelyp Evans, wh) I pleaded not guilty to the charge of I having drugs in her possession j Wednesday, offered a similar plea yesterday afternoon on the same charges. They were both released i on the minimum bond until further) hearins Harbord Off to Near Ea?t. Paris, Aug. 14.?Under direct orders! from President Wilson. Gen. Harbord, with sixteen officers and two guard j companies, will leave for Constant!- J nople tomorrow to study the questions of Constantinople, Armenia and other! Near Eastern problems. They will return to Paris September 30. Preisure Put on Rumania. Paris. Aug. 14.?Cutting off Rumania from participation in the Germ rep aration is a weapon the Peace Con ference was considering today unless Rumania complies with the demands of the allies In her Hungarian policy. Airplane Mail (Oversea*. New York. Aug. 14?Airplane mail for Europe for the first time was dropped aboard the White Star liner Adriatic one and one-half hours after she left her pter here today. HERE ARE FOUR STARS OF THE ACTORS' STRIKE IN NEW YORK ? H ^SOTHE-RN /YftS. W#Nt?. M- F/SKE F&AHC/S WILSON Wilson is president of the Actors' Equity Association which called a strike when New York managers re fused to agree that eight perform ances constitute a week's work and all over that be paid for pro rata. Sothern disapproves of the methods of the Actors' Equity Association and is organizing a rival association of actors which managers declare has al ready attracted many of the leading members of the stage. Mrs F*iske. who has been declared America's foremost emotional actress, is supporting the plan of E. II Sothern for an organization of Man** people in opposition to that of the Actors' Equity Association now on strike. tleorge M <'ohan. who is a star of :he stage and a manager as well, has r?-8.gt.**d from the Friars, of which lie **as one of the founders. and from the Lambs' (Tub. and says he'll run an elevator before he'll give in to the strikers. A. F. of L. Support Pledged ToTherr.; $8,000 Fund Raised. New York. Aug. 14?Darkness did not overtake "Those Who Walk in the I>ark" this evening. Thespiau pickets did their b*st to discourage attendance ai the Forty- j eighth Street Theater where the pre mier of the reproduction was given, but at 11 o'clock tonight William A. Brady, owner of the theater, smiled j broadly and declared. "It was a great success." ?*W> ask for a square deal." read one of the banners they bore. "Watch your step if you buy a ticket tonight. read another. Mr. Brady also announced that the F'layhouse. which was dark tonight. will open tomorrow night Four hundred members of the Fr.are Club called upon George M. Cohan to night in an effort to have him recon sider h^ resignation from the organi zation. * ??I'm only a little fellow. * George .-aid to his visitors, "but there is no argument which "ill br.ng mc back either into the Friars or the Lambs > during my lifetime." , Many asurances of support were re- 1 reived by the striking actor* at their j meeting this afternoon .in the grand ball room of the Hotel Astor. A total of 58.000 in contributions was announced by Frank Gilmore. secre-j tary of the Equity Association. Hugh Frayne, organier of the Amer ican Federation of I^abor. assured the strikers that the federation was solid- , ly behind them and ursed them to j stick until* the strike was won. Others who spoke were Francis Wll- ? son. Dudley Field M alone. Marie' Dressier, Ethel Barrymore, Frank Ha-j con. de Wolf Hopper, l?lonel Barry-1 more. Ed Wynn and William Karnum. j ? Senators A sk, ! Reasons for j Melon Prices | Claiming that his constituents had j complained to him about the ex- j jorbitant prices of watermelons in1 Washington, Senator Nat Dial yes ! terday took up the cudgel in de-1 I fense of his State's "red rinders" at I the hearing of the Senate subcom ! mittec investigating the high cost of living in the District. "Why is it?" Senator Dial a?K ed C. B. Fillius, market master, "that watermel ons have been thrown / in the luxury class this season?" "Exce p t i o n al shortage of sup I ply," Mr. Fillius returned. "We are j getting thousands less this year than in former seasons." I Pursuing "his quizzing Senator Dial i learned to his satisfaction that any | one in the Capital who wants a I watermelon can purchase one at ; wholesale price if he goes down to j the wharf and buys it. "Every Sunday," Mr. Fillius de clared. "1.5D0 or 2.000 residents floclc to the wharves to purchase melons." Testimony showed that ordinary melons are sold as low as $4 each 100, that choice ones bring around $35 each 100. and select watermelons catch the fancy price of $50 or $b0 each 100. Meat Costs of Packers Questioned by Retailer Bills Produced W hich Quote Higher Kigures to Senators Than Those Offered by I 'acker Representatives In Testifying. Winding up their examination of Washington meat and grocery re tailers, Senators who compose the subcommittee investigating the high ??ost of living in the District yester day examined und^r oath the drst actual producer to appear before th^m. I*. D. Cassard. who farm* a 240 acre tract at Muirkirk. Md., was this producer. lie testified that he be lieved supply and demand was the only factor determining prices on the market and that h?? believed he rightly . arned his approximate net profit of 15 per cent. Mr. Cassard explained that he did not sell direct to retailers but to re tail traders who. in turn, sell to consumers. He said he also sold to hucksters and commission mer chants. Charles A. Ryon, George Thorne and W. E. Fowler, thr^e other pro ducers, were scheduled to give testi mony yesterday, but they were not present. More is expected to be heard from farmers at the hearing of the subcommittee this afternoon at 2 o'clock. E. G. Yonker. of the Sanitary OONTTNUM> ON PAGE FIVE. OBJECTS TO ERECTION OF UNSIGHTLY BARN Erection of an "unsightly barn" be tween the Lancoln Memorial and the Arlington Mansion and the new Am phitheater here will be immediately halted if a resolution .ntroduced in the Senate Wednesday by Senator James D. Phelan. of California, wins favorable action. "If desire to offer a resolution in or- ! d*>r to check that vandalism, for it is the destruction of the beauty of na ture. I ask that the resolution be read and ordered to lie on the table under the rules, to be taken up for considera tion when the Senate readjourns Fri- i day." MISSING CASHIER FLIES OVER POLICE j Ijorain. Ohio. Aug 14.?While police ! of Memphis, Tenn.. were seeking Will iam Treble, the missing assistant! cashier at the Ix>rain C.ty Bank, i Treble flew over that city Friday In an j 1 airplane, bank officials said today. They declared Treble's flight was made in full view of the police looking for him. I Treble left Ix>rain August 5. after a shortage of $100.00 was discovered in ? the bank's accounts. Strike Threatens France. I Paris. Aug. 14.?The menace of a j nation-wide industrial tie-up leaped to j ' the fore again tonight when the elec ' trie and steam engineers throughout I I France issued an ultimatum to the; I effect that unless their wage demands 1 | are settled tomorrow they will go on j | strike. Pastor Stricken by Storm. j Philadelphia, Pa., Aug. 14.?Battling I his way through the storm to ineet his wife, the Rev. William Q. Ben | nett was stricken with heart disease land died near his "summer cottage at I Perkasie Park, last night. He was pastor of the Fletcher M. E. j Church. Farmer s Share Of SI! Meal Is Just 82 Cents The farmer gets just *2 cents for producing the food products served in a meal for a party of five at a hotel for $11. Representatives of the State Farm Bureau Federations, call ing at the White Honso today, j produced price lists to show President Wilson that this was true. The articles included in the meal were given as steak, potatoes, corn, broad, butter and .-offer. The return to the farmer on those same commodities, they as serted. is as follows: Beef, two pounds, 36 cents; potatoes. 13 cents; bread. 2 cents; butter. 7 cents; coffee, cream and sugar. 4 rents; corn. 20 cents. The object in giving this il lustration. tho delegation said, was to show that food on the table costs are out of all propor tion to the price to the producer. ATLANTIC CITY LASHED BY GALE Ocean Piled High Along Waterfront and Heavv Rain Falls. Atlantic City. N. J . a up 14 ?From the Inlet here to I^ongport. Abseeon Island, today bears the marks of one of the heaviest summer nor'eusters in the memory of the oldest inhabitants After nearly 24 hours of gale, raging at a 50-mile gait, piling the ocean high on the beach front and trans forming seven miles of meadow back of the big resort into a ruging sea. the storm is subsiding today, and thousands are enjoying the spectacle of Neptune's rage from the boardwalk uad piers. The rainfall for the 24 hours, start ing at 5:30 yesterday until ttoe same hour today, was JVC* inches, the heaviest rainfall ever recorded here*. Trolley Rcrrlcc ^unprtiilrd. Trains are running ;is usual today over both the Pennsylvania and Read ing main lines, but the West Jersey and Seashore third-rail line Is out of commission Waves, battering the inlet loop of the Atlantic City trolley system and inlet Tiotels. compelled the ahandon ment of car service above Rhode Is land ave. after 9 p.m. The high tide on the westerly side of the island flooded scores of boat house homes at I^ongport. Margate. Chelsea and the inlet section, and washed boats high upon the marshes. The tent colony in lower Ventnor was practically obliterated after dark. Five flying boats wei^e wrecked. The gale picked them up as if they were toys and battered them against the boardwalk. Jersey Liquor Licenses Void. Trenton. N. J.. Aug 14.?Uquor li censes, granted throughout -New Jer sey since July 1, are void, according to an op.nion rendered today by Su preme Court Justice Swayzee. In giving his decision, which involved j a license granted Hugh Meehan. the| judge nullified between 500 and 60? li- ; censes in Jersey City. j QUICK ACTION ON NEW FOOD LAWS Messages Sent to Absent Representatives Asking Early Return. Actual consideration of the legists lion recommended by President Wil son for relief from the high cost of lt\ing will begin in the House Monday. Tfcia aUiJOOrTmont was made yes terday by Republican leader MondeTI. J He said all absent Republican Repre-j sentalives have been urged by tele graph to return to Washington by that time, in order that no time may be lost in disposing of bills as they come from committee?. Minority Leader ('htmp flark stated that he had wired a similar request to the absent Democrats. It is the desire of the two party leaders to maintain a quorum until all the high cost of living bills have been acted upon and the calendar el^a^ed of all other important matters. The first measure to come up 111 tho House will be the admin .titration's bill which provides a penalty for profiteering and extends the scope of OOVnNTT.P ON PAGB FTVF. ARMY BLANKETS WILL BE SOLD HERE TODAY Sale of Washington 9 allotment of -.<?00,000 army blankets will begin at noon today at Twelfth and E streets southwest, the War Department an nounced yesterday. The sale will con tinue until all the blankets are sold Prices range from each for new. all-wool blankets, to $! for reclaimed .cotton blankets. To prevent dealers from buying largf lots, the quantity sold to each person will be limited Hungarian Cabinet Formed. l-ondon, Aug. 14.?The Hungarian cabinet has again been reconstructed, a news agency report said todav Here s One Cop Boys Proclaim "Regular Guy ' j A blue coat and hra^s buttons do not always mean that a kid must stop playing ball or have his equipment ; confiscated by a stern guardian of th?? law. | Charlie Lee. George Jackson and Tsadore McCarthy. ag?d 6. 7 and v. respectively, all residents of the block between Thirteen and One-half ana Fourteenth streets northwest on Ohio avenue, last night had an experience that left them a little in doubt as to the reliability of their eyesight. ! The copper on the beat, who is a regular fellow, was passing up the ! street, and the bo\ s were having a three-cornered game of catch. The , ball went wild and the boys went | breathless. The sphere bounded on ! the sidewalk and hit the cop on the ! leg. i Three juvenile Walter Johnsons ? stood aghast and visions of viewin ! the green fields from between iron I bars arose before them. Hut here the unexpected happened. | instead of seizing the ball and giving I chase to the youngsters, the regular ! guy forgot that he was the majesty of the law incainatc and stooped, re j gained the ball and tossed it back to j the kids. I Children Victims of Rail Accident at Parkers burg, W. Va. WITNESS DIES IN RESCUE Motorman Failed to See Approach of Engine Un til loo Late. SPECIAL TO THF HERALD. Parkersburg. W. Va.. Aug 14 ?Of a party of Sunday school children and their teachers who started out for a day's outing this morning eleven are dead tonight and several others are dying as the result of a collision between the Monongahi la Valley Traction Company special car and a Baltimore and Ohio switch engine here this afternoon. The victims were all from R^no. Ohio. The special was trailing a regular ear. but Motorman Barn- ? appar ently failed to see the approach of the engine toward the crossing 'n time to avoid a crash After fie set his brake? h* K-aped to safety. Th? impact forced a steam pipe from th'- engine through the wooden rar from which raiding steam and water was thrown on the imprison ed occupants. E. F. Anderson, passerby who wit nessed the tragedy, fell dead while attempting to break th" car win dows to effect tbe - >cape of the steam and its scalding victims. Both Parkersburg hospitals are taxed to capacity. *11 doctors and ?ven dentists are enjrajred in caring for th^ injured, while a general call for nursing assistance is being well esponded to. The identified d**ad are. Mabei Goddard. Kermn Buehl. 8: Bertha Waterman. 4: Oia Matheny. 4; Marv Smoot, 2: B^rt Bryner. 3: Mrs. Jessie Kidd. 76; Willie Waterman. E. F. Anderson. Mrs. W. B Childers was seriously scalded about head. Mrs William I. wis. slightly scalded: Roy Child ers. badly raided aoout the boay. and Miss Celia West, seriously scalded in chest; Ray Parsons was slightly injured. Miss Blanche Rice, scalded internally as was John Isener. POLICE UNITE FOR MORE PAY Full Strength of Union Guaranteed. 109 New Members Added. Taking in 109 new members aT a meetinc in Musician's Hall last City Policemen's Union. No. K.71S. with a membership of 604. cuarantced it? strength To flght independent lv for higher wages foi every privue on the force. No one above the rank of private will he accepted as mem ber. I-. F. Draegei, First precinct sta tion. presided. He appointed O. C Turner and Spen<v r Roberts lo the executive committee. Another meeting will bo August 28. Forma I ?r-ept n r . r of the followinff basic pay as acceptable to the union was made: First-class privates. *l.*v\: after one year s service. $!.!**>. after three years' servue. 1.285 Tubs Butter Seized In Chicago 1 h:cago. Aug. 14?Twelve hundred *nd eighty-two tubs of butter \-alued at $55.000 were seized by Federal au thorities here at the warehouse of the Central Cold Storage Company today. Officials previously had announced no seizures would be made until a complete survey of fo< d conditions in Chicago had been made Pohich Welcomes Heroes. Newington. Va.. Aug. it. A welcome home reception will be given the re turned soldiers at Pohick Hall Satur day next from 0 to 11 p. nr. under the p. u spices of Pohick Church. Accotink l^odse. I. O. O. F . and the Civic 1-eapue of Potters Hill. The ? amp Humphreys Band will plav Hifh Army Officers Testify. I?k>ut. Cen. Rullard. who commanded the Second army in France. and Maj. Gen. McAndrews, who was chief of stafT for the A E. F.. were en Mod l?e fore the Senate Military Affairs Com mittee yesterday to dMieuss the War Department's plan for n pr.?ce tim^ ariny of .".00.000 men. and foi universal military training. Lieut. David R. Stinson Risks Life in Attempt tc Avoid Accident at Land ing in Baseball Park. WAS MAKING FLIGHT IN RECRUITING DRIVE Victims. Mangled by Pro peller Blades. Hurled Down 15-foot Embank ment When Struck by Machine in Landing. SPECIAL TO THF HKR4LB. Batiroore, Aug. 14-?Three chft <lren were killed; eipht other per* sons "were seriously injured, mm scores of other spectators received less serious injuries this afteruoot when S-C 38121. an army airplaw piloted by Lieut. Darid R. St? son. crashed into an iron fence a Patterson Park baseball field aiw crashed through a crowd of se* eral thousand persons. Uat Stinson made a mo?i heroic bu futile effort to avoid the acci drnt. Thrrr In LM ?f The dead nr.': Klsie K lima ? year* ?14 **" North Madeira ??treet. William Kroart. 4 year* *** North Madeira street Lawrence Mirhafl S \ears o!i. *' So?ith Mad ra street Those injured: ratherine I/e?ch1nsky 11 year: old. *2* Madeira street. right banc crushed: Walter Klima 6 veara old *31 North Madura ?treet kn^i crushed; Gustav Ftri^kroth * yea*-t old. 2225 Orleans street injured about the head: Miss Emma A Polph. ST yar* otd 11? Rocheata' place, lae. rations ?>f the head: J? ?r ph Ritto 5 yoarf eld. Norf* Montford avenu'. abrasion* of t h? knee: Emily Anderson 14 year* o'? (colored >. South Dallas street lacerations of the . face and body Siptnund Jorital * years *ld. ? North Montford avnu'' Several thousand pei-son:- most!* I children, had gathered watch. th? landmg. which was*from a flight ?? connection with recruiting for ti)? a'- iation service. After circling aroutv the post several times. ?ho?ti> afte* i it reached the land'.ru? field the aero ' nlane. which had a* t*s paasencer; l.icut. Stinson. the pilot, and flrr ' Class Serpt N .1 Pulwiler. anded ?r ! the center of the stadium. $tin*oai*? ll^polr Kfl#n. <);..tsid* ?'l the three-fool fe? e en circling the ricld. stood more t ha J | spectators, most of them ch.ldren. breathlessly watching the machine ?t Stinson and those of two othe? piloif who had made the trip with h ? San son saw th? crowd in fron' ?>' I rn at"4 ? r\or?r-,l nil hi- efforts to t??mr tt ? plane to a dear, stop ' ef?-re each?-. ih?' fence. Might c-tlumnf d-^ep the hildree ; stood. Stinson in ? Inst heroi. effort ; to avoid an accident, re-started th# I motor and attempted to ascend a sec ond time It was too late Mad *h* ; machine ri?en lime. Stinson wou'i I have be- n ea"*ht in a network telegraph wire.- on Kllwo-*! avemi* ?and would proba'ly have b. en killed ' But his readiness to sacrifice his lif? was of no avail, for the riant Curtis? ; plane crabbed thnciirh the fen e ?'?a into the crowd Harlcd Down Kmhunlmril. Scores ol ? luldren were hurled dowr 1 a fifteen-foot embankment by th? ncht wing "t the aeroplane. Others J were mowed down b> the left wing 1 of the maehine. At least h doecr j were .aught by the sp#*edil\ revolving ' blade.- of the. profiler and were t>adly ? injured 1 The three ? hildren killed were two i boys, eaeh al*>ut S yen it old and a ! girl about in \ears okl They wer# ' killed outright by the blades of th? ' propeller. A second accident occurre.1 on the ' scene of the tracedy when an army truck *as sent to Patterson Park tc ' haul away the <lama.-ed airplane. An j army touring car accompanied th* ! tru?*k and it is believed that aft? . reaching its destination the gears w-crf left in place and aome one turned oa th. |K>wer. The ear ciashed Into tu? | truck, breaking the !ck of ("apt <"len j denm. Motor Transp??rt Corps, and in j jurtng a park policeman and a bny. Italian Airmm to Fly Hfrt. | One of Italy's greatest war heroea. jl^ieut. Senoi Angelo \'at??h Piair.a. ' It. I. N . is in Wa*hingi<m Mc **" 'ri\?d in America fioni liah several 1 days ago. bringing with biiu an llaW j ian dirigible, of the ? type, in ! which he will fly over W asbuiKi'-n I next wM'k a.- a demon-ttttiioi ?? I R. | .Navai oflicuda ol 1U efiLutua.