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EZ-enatr Uar'u reel battle to bain fought
at the Portsmouth ad of the district. The Pertamouths 0hrwaJiL*, a strong republican ""et which enounee, h'* snoiuslio "a im 'g o he 'b. W says. e e at te New York Meil and hpress, a ofet in e his edo -asse deal, he sou a be moemy inte Btr'w dia Mtri as N h Ad boome save his aMoe, a! ar wan's within 2,gM ef an eIe " ' In fee of the *ad= the Bleir CMb of Portmeuth tohe =nner gn elb of the so&ted te vige et Mr. -andMaW me merpetoed both jib 2iend have thb asi o Ae iIn Port. of talma a WM00q by 0as of as --eviSe statesse The -eenam eksege tht the desesem, h ase e in powerefght yeere.havesfrana Im a e an t dO votee in foer wards am I mn t -e e s at the same ow have -eghta in ag N eeds; that dead m e as endg te .ache the franhise; at a ne applmntes for -mm6lleaon, haveal rted seaeseal *m. Thelisas amt now$ wemelre se alee, "M3 A&OA am o33 VAR. -an- ess No toe oed eugres sieaedi st abimejepaeded byanewspaper war p .. e aidete It bs hard to ta Just whatWbIbeietet -oh__Moore's atth m Ge. M O ern&-a..... of hic or M re oa o aM Cerstnly be ,e, 'abaI ON Ge. Baker 'ees new W Is alde to the attack from eaShea, tugg in fe dieeton in Ca m aod ethr pari et Sellvan county, be osne Mr. 0by, a r--presentatve of that . , wee desated by Gen. Baer in ms e p-ilm eengressoioa esmeadon. Samo comm owfomaum. The greaatS weaks at both Mr. Mawr and Ge. BAer it thea te one from his long service In Coupe" and te ether from his long pmo te of law is WaUeben ae hle0 d upon al most aW ot -r . The *" who op lair may the sate log age ain himore she owed hims. Thee who oppose Baker my he never owed himn . he setrength of the aengresional nominam ts that beth have ale lived in the state, have served in the lglature and re thoroughly ideat"ied with its Interests. They haven't much reputaion outside the elate, but they are well kow. It in here where the votee are and where the claime of the --andle for recognition will be decided. narucaM cK"Gm ron TA NATIONAL TICKET eon. The =hance for the republicame to carry the national and tate tickets me excelent. New unapwhue's strong protection entimmeats will be able to hold it in lie for Harriso just as it did in UK. Congressman Mclinney's Omm for o or le handiap his vai cligand his avowed free trade idea. while his opponent. John B. Smith, to a mans faser a&d protectionist, and enjoys the dim tinetion of having conducted a factory and grow. wealthy at it without encountering any labor isturbencee among his employes. The Australian ballot law still manages to keep the prophets at the hendquartere of both parties at Concord guesing. fear now is that it will not be able to check many uncom fortable election practices which are alleged to have been common in New Hampehire Politica. The votin booth are so construc In this stat that thpartitions dividing them are only ive and a half tet high. If a "worker" is a tall man. and he has any doubt as to the inten taon of a piece of political merchandise to carry out an agreement, all he has to do is to enter the booth next to him, look over his shoulder and we how he mark is ballot. Agn,. very many voters do not seem to catch the idea of the babos; others are illiter ate. come have poor eyeisbgt. All of these turn to the supervisors for --si-t-ne. These oflicers are selected one from each party, but if "sniuence" euld be brought to bear u n one of them, so that he would act with his e u, there would be but one party to do the super vimg and if so disposed could "bunco' the doubting or halting voter in its own interests. These me ame unwelcome bosibihties-good cidanewouldmotsey probabities--of the work ing of the Australian ballot in connection with the historic New Hampshire "eaem." There bas been a gerrymander of the ena torial districts of the state so that the republi cans on a vote of 5,141 have fourteen out of twenty-four senatore soid, while the democrats with a vote of 5.278 mast be content with ten. Tax nAILnoAD IILUESICE. The newr combination of the Boston and Maine railroad wita the Reading system is looked upon with apprehension by New Hamp Ahire people, who have already seen the baneful inghuence of the railroads in its state politics. Henator Chandler wrote to President McLeod of the Readig rging him to asure the public that the practices of President Jones, late oIf the Boston and Malne,were not to be continned. President MeLeod ewer was not wholly satlellctory to Senator Chandler. The New Hampshire Telegrens, a weekly per with the bttie of any '-s'in the state, appeal to voters: "Do no0 vote for any candidate for the house eraate who is Se tool or subservient follower of the Boaton and Maine road, now joined literally by bande of steel to the greatest cot spiracy and aust heartlem monopoly ever formed-the Seading coal trunt." NKNNsotA. Mar. ange Ceniettes In the Campaign Thes Ever Dessee. sesenesen ssTf the Zvtam md@. Or. Pas, Nov. 2, 199. The geeoagtepagnIn the three northweet -erastte, Reen-=a-, North Dakota and South Dakta, has bean the hardeat fought and he. -~~ee asmee - trgecam---on tan ever be Sa.. The damoerate have ade them a fight lag greemd, ae new, en the eve ot election, it latsae though they will aehieve ansm reenita. It to eerai tht they wil out into the republi ca amajoritibe eIn me-- and North Dakota very leargty, and Mmest wt sd four elec tee who U net vote for te sepeblea candi dste for Preddent. It to not eurtoin that the r-e-u---m U lese 4mrelsetore In the two Dlahnaa bat in North Ikea the disafeetion in the partys anabs to greater than It has ever been bed..., when in beeth Dakela the b-p Ram wO net seed eeb steong support m ee bteas temrly. In the three staae the dmemeate have eersed ua strung esamet ag-s what ts oe as whcat ring." They allege thee each a ring, mtn et a --hatl"- et the raliread., amier. n elevator sm et ci er rwest, have foryes held esrelet the wheat omnhae and hae bean eaaml, robhing the grower. They have mad tanh p eal caiaot of Usite hItto ie eharge to smd na there are men e all pentieelIn the list et membera of the copom iamand ompaniem se indicted. aunrecAsa ner amasa=== ion ran wana aep-an--- reteminte by aeginhg that the at atac ts instigated by the enemdam of the Waeb burn-Hatch ati-option biBl and that the repub of he "whatrin." Thes heete the roiepne on th esdesve daring o tire esapis and tha fast that the party bas long emmuthe afmese of the three elates hae lent color to te charge that It hbe counte a.c.d the alleged mseth.et of the road., asifere and olevatol men, and has given It. tacit arval of the "ring." Thie qua is wuwh e . slm e, hbee toeuedon, a mleaeil and cogmea centet asewe ain thete cpaiend is om s..-ea.. as..ina-e the te qmtisn. As tothe tarif whchwasthogpeatqgese tein taS e0 nd e arweat te the demo. erate, tere tsono tiga amseal ehange et heart on the parte Mmated -rpa--" The demomeat have aet bean V~wto take ada fae tis, and in a~U. nd North Daheta hae msead in whale er inpartenthe veaes Uthate. hA attemgt at fhete a made Iin loe Dehein, but wan aet perbested, hut there ealstsen iaai-n to deom. Thi elate lt e only one et the thesn where the rp lame have amshene to sdaedeemi di er Derrass. The pre se to eh er the reuen-m e at O eve nmommnawe n ama uwrawa. In M ear of es ae mm..s PmesIW halst. have been uttedsm and am paepiea ps dei , es of am ame es-demseusate have been bassme The tota vette e ste inmIUSUhe ueub mthepreninm 2.M d geedm a f U.S Masem vats humr se IlliUSU piteI.UtoIn UUTNsamie es~d to 3 NEARING THE END. a If l lf lilT h11I. W" t LUNdes of BO& Pti Say. M ROPES AND NEARS. eSsing arw the inal strusgI no the POOL I WAVE. .6. 72 lo a. u m h e of. a m mmmmm was Ghyas lowae sma the be BIMl MA6 ve I" - watr of -eoo Us as.. .a bmese se e a. - to the es sekm. A fa.mM Tahe skdmom oes a =01bow ofaso have o w. ulg~em_ thpaee amthe L RIM m btae~s MWeseut Niesase prt kaem hub m 366 esm ss et em S Mesboedin sse as am asesaof by 4s am dom. peeh a61 ----. at the ap. o o aImeis bhoo _MININ ft",. *0. &.. ll.r. em smmesa h t m sote oter e as mt - hit ama itage taes aG e y ML l.m gb C d th er elo by mbeesam-ds osftn. aka e.to eesya~dns towg hagud ent bm s b ar as bbm ame ase bving == ere eswt go ass b.e lnhe hr smetey s um ts r. Cwewi .b ""= .b atwim ua i the steam o ti etsweatb aws has gwee dealt fe reg dm e a ' t a c M W t h e e s Ie c s b a sed as~~~pa by Then big ut arr e oma m doef nhe a Some Aethe which ~ bo cmhi g m s of s ineesa ae hbe doe oz. p Om~eh thin. Liut. Gee. iCee-a do. aemenezie ate 'siquartee to asig sad be agd pdwau Myrphby so he to Xweiybody is hopufg ft 2100 weathe on aI kw spa tam Voe, Meanwie the Mit tapa of MUS. whtc owbh everybody A to asnagrsw ?SJVICAL O1KAfORS2 KEFY UV. A Imessewwah cmermve thoms ae lw smuphe" to e ha awa med. Asauwn, 5I.. Nove. &-The c.g ays of fm *M@plgM th ougfrut the stat. awe not eed dwt "T Meeatonel eage. up to the gh aad Tw managerp had aders of both person e mam their stmoot eadeavors to got ae ryN oy to bping ito the Pathe wiM eeta ae of tan o petMance o the vbi al ofruh" s ichvd auter s rbd .1 bele =."= c un_ . ofhet Qmrnarup. heetmp bm 4060 yearns. smim~e itroughout flhteTIwt o. TEL A'm asbgkEPs. 47%t sobeay otin"Iu vowe It* ."rce OW TSmgema. Mer.ag made to Nd e0 1W1uu maw UThi pubie utrane. Is A-adwh ean eoin tO eity on Saturday *wALI Cm. .e grnwer. efowh pasm Wares r erstin da to g (11wey Itpot ade baing a oethe pun1 wth aook sPeosn o o th ora ew ofte MUebto e ble bd1ipII-w e eth eu the as tmwaha M dmermew aeay of .eripsere hg into New mewe Notln i *amgousrastaem er smog temden m ehSo speeches ames - anaert 4r the a Ilto badee as Z'awtv m in hispubie theance.H C Wealhn . Weer . F es 4d a...*es ------ator M &Adoes~fte =PU r.tpwameawt h ids bb bo fevobo mes s itww ink be a pim cc every teSs in hob e mesina md kmess tsmhi bea re11 thsa.et of t ae eso e 01010e0 glend sa -ashseks which wE emme ein mf ass seee am t byther g. ~ a -- eL..&La. sgme . a4d. darnpeme..N as with themua el66me e~m sntilmr. eamt iat umas leer --.e-- ie pinow ml Sas pasamt V mee of ern. iti esauine~aeularhueinkm s asst itam wEhs te peea t ateS sae ams afme senis bete ~aea and. sias hatenlamar eese tea whih iesrbemsk -m dc ew Ge Chies et (mmi of Th s ed an i em Newe 3em pamet asammte s wme pinm kme etam me m h esst ali ~, t temthe it 663 .ein..r.....ee~ a,.s9....... ese sse t aamees anpes pea. km i lnarsheml ar Res se eevme Ciams wEs bpm we hsaps.sm s r The avamme nam. Me ofasa ui. M., Nmer , t - ew a.spes pesa etwa. Ata pmeae itak mby tw ho sest . rm the city of hg townsa el erseea eas thihs aimas amssety -... Thiy i peag sese ummete whenes emaeae this V~s ammermnas stan V. Ni... T.a - tat san dessasne sd thee he b inpinaiain seemes aa. M~fai Thesy er -- bu heMra's obatr ha5i.e eensamnsa&em epcen ver *h N i -- is as pt..n b .w .e e ebgn tm a se esamedisemmm -e in 6viPor n mem t plarn ul wi~ml . s am~ar et aba ~wcmma u hy aes atitudefewt hei ahes "ems tin."e for theee aeae as mat. b wtate bd asam GasW eam th othembi Thi wrea m suspetsi~ i gh emGe n T Wa ieeas meeae b * bmie ke a te e camm.etei na agma aame -y au aae *er, of qh1 mr. str.e. hee weh wa s amedt ofr reee~Mv assmisstescs aa ola d h stee Oemh.s hrme am ~-eem screed te a~amer ala. seT a Ceseema e - n~6asa' es aase. el se e sah as a -h----e. emum meambeAete samemuse damassete a Lima, was oueedet of the ave, the demo cratc g three distriet and the alban - 1e. legislature was jointly controlled b the demoerats sad aliance and on a joint ba lot showed the toble have fat 11t nine v'etos st i. 1 n four-a of the gelatere was republican. it was a = t thareere to the amomatie by twing with the amane this fad could apte o state from the repblicans and thy evildery laid plans to ef.. a fusion They were a ittle disconcerted by the absorp tion of the =ience by the pe a party, and they were not able to drive an asy bar gal. with the ppulits. In fat the demo -ie ameawe mythe have Mno U6041% ties with auliets w , and they s deresd the out populist electors so that four a the aime 3 eueeters should be anti-Da risen. AeasXer sWatAs DAVIs. In the legislative distrists this campaig there in very gemeral faden between the demo erast and popuyst and as the soeate of Was holde over the re-election of United Statee e ator Davis, to whom the luane stanu pledged is eriously = In fet he i regarded by many republicans as already do feated. The ames of . J. Kll peceldest 0 the Great Northern rawaad iael Dorms democratic national nteeman, have bes mentioned as probable democratic candidate for the United States Senate, and Daniel Duel Ss of as a democratio-populist fusior In the congressional distries, which undel the recent t have been in creceed to oeven, is no fusion. They hayv been very fairly reapportioned and will prob retan three ,ec three democrat oepoPult. republicans will prob ably arry teArmt, second and fifth districts, the democrats the third, fourth and sixth end the opallets the seventh, which was the botbed of h lae movement in 1880 and thes elected Kittel Halvorsen. ANPUSLlCAN ETATE TiOR= SAMr. The iepublian state ticket with the deep tion of the three supreme court judges is prob ablp safe and may have not more than 8,00C purality. In nominating ex-Congreesmat uieson the republicans made the wises choice possible, as he will win beck a portion al the Scandinavian vote which went to the alli ance in 1890. He in opposed by Daniel W. Lawler, democrat, a young St. Paul lawyer and the populists have nominated Ignatliu Donnelly. The whole state campaign hinge on the vote cast by the people's party. If I larger than that of the aliance in 1890 the re publican ticket in in danger. The fact that the Australian system of voting in to be tried fo the Brat time in thie state on November 8 lend each an element of uncertainty to the eleotiot that It is not possible to make any estimate ol the probable result. The three supreme couri judges are probably lost to the republicans, ownig to the democrats and populists having fused on their candidates. mWAoAERs IN THE DARK. The managers of the political parties art almost completely in the dark as to the proba ble outcome. They talk about pluralities, bul have no data for their prediotions. The re publicans having held sway for so long nata rally feel discouraged at the strength of the opposition, but there is but little chance ol them experiencing greater losse, than those indicated. They claim 15,000 plurality for their state ticket. The democrats expect the ple's party vote to * be larger than the al vote of 1890. and that it will sap the re publican strength and so elect the democratu state ticket. The populists claim that thei state ticket is sure of election. IN NoRTH DANOTA. The contest in North Dakota promises to be exceedingly close. If Gov. Burke, the repub. lican candidate, was personally more populau his election would be certain, as in 1890 he ha a majority of 1.628 over democrats aid inde pendents combined. But the people have go1 at into their beads that Burke a identified with the railroad companies and he will lose man) votes on that account. Shortridge, the demo. eratic-andependent candidate, as said to be gain ing strength, and there will be but few votes t< spare whoever wine. The republicans claim Burke's election by 1.525 and the fusionisti claim the election of Shortridge by 1,850. Th democrats and independents having fused or the presidential electoral ticket. the results wil: not be much different from the gubernatoriai vote, though perhaps a little brighter for the republicans. In the North Dakota legislature of 1890 re publicans had a majority of 29 on a joint bal. lot. It is not very probable they will lose con trol. and Senator Casey feels confident of re +lection. In case the fusionists capture the legislature M. L. McCormick will be the nexi U. 1. Senator from North Dakota. Congressman M. N. Johnson, republican, should have no trouble in being re-elected. Ht is opvosed by J. F. O'Brien, democrat, and Hans A. Foss, independent and prohibition. Between the two Johnson's election is rendered almost certain. soVrr DAXOTA's PaosracTs. In South Dakota the republicans are rejoicing that the democrats and independents failed U fuse. If they had the fusion ticket, judging by the vote of 1890, would have been elected b] 9.000 votes. As it is the republicans will prob. ably carry the state by eight or nine thousand perhaps more. The democrats stand committac to the resubmission of the prohibitory amend me.t. while the republicans have not opow the prohibition movement. The prohibition. ists failed to file nomination papers and hav no state ticket in the field. Their vote will be divided between the republicans and inde pendents, the latter probably receiving the major portion. The real contest, it is under stood. is between the independents and repub heann. and reports indicate that the republican will probably have from eight to ten thousanc uirity. This will carry the state and ele The two cosgreseicnal districts will probebl, elect Congressman J. A. Pickler, republican, i the eastern section and Win. Lerdner, lnde padest In the weet. Pickier Is oppoed byJ .Kelley, Independent, and LI Whiteher, democrat. W. V. Lucas, the repub liean canildate in the west, has a hard row t< hoe, the democratic candidate, C'haunney I Wood, being an exceptioally strong man, anc the inde ndent, J. E. Kelly, exepjtionali: ek. vote In the district Is close, and a sufficent number of Indepeadente may vote for Wood to defeat Lucas. The Ceampaign tsestag guiet and Apethetl -nep ne t. megistress. Ssctal Dispatch to The Lsalg segr. Comemmes, Ouro, Nov. d.-The campaign I1 Ohio is closing as it began-quiet and apatheti, except as to registation. The new law re qairee registration osly in the citises of th first and second chassn, so no definite Indica tion of the total vote of the state at the alee ta next week sn be given by the registratico reports. The registration In the ces, hew ever, so far as It goes, beers out the preitioa made In Tn. Biaa several weeks ago that thi vote would closely a proach 900.000. Chairmaen DIck of the republilan siste corn mitts., when asked by Tan STa for his eti mate of the result in thie slate, said: "Our pol of the state is not yet com tbd and I should not like to give out any et of what.w expect until I am able to put It In exact fgr Our poll should have bees completed bythi timme, but unforseess delays in the close oftb work have prevented ma from giving to th preasaslIhad hoped to do ere thismyesti mate of the Ohio vote. It general terms I wil say that the republican presidential estes ticket .111 haeein Ohios alraliy not lees thet that gives to McKinley hat fall and we wi else sixteen out of the twenty-oe Congressmen." McKinley's plurality fast year wa 31,511. is diffeclt torne how Chairman Dick'a predis tie that the =kHlae== will eleet sixteen O3m gressmes can faualed. Tbp redistrictia men, and the six democratae distriete are a stronly democratic that It Is beyond reasomi ble hope that the reppbilseas may carry any a Tan coxoa=monwar, ase~oSs. While this is te, there ag three and pa sibly four et the republ~can distets that m be lest by them. The pluralities are esel,. halrs baSaewam to Tn, Sran, endsee tai lca tegie hedemoate u=nkute advantags. The repuhliee, for lnstanse, er byno mais sure ot eteeig 0.5d. Hodg thetwnt-tesdieit. His opp s gressm Tom L. Jehemen, sualrm an a shrewd penlsima. It is tha *t Cm gresuma K. D. Easter be. a tegchese to be eleted in the feurteenth4e ~~hS It ha a repubiesa ofrliy sheet 1M is alsoc~l Cthat P emone - be se u 4In the ne iisth *e l thoeght has bees made ~ans. ys pi a eey es-Goesmumo 5. 3. &hs ~es b~G~th:is *6m!doe pre hehaU the s teser (isee 3 does. alki Got tiebet af his w~U , b fds ~muu~t~ Thisuf wiU le ave him. howerjIna n ositiunless there should b r r0.ato n h and there are so signs of sueli thing now. -40amIm ro A CANInUATS QnuastouND A political sesation has been created il . week by the arn-ounceent from the deasoser state committee that Col. C. L, Poorman, r ,licanea dwiate for Congress in the si th distrit, is not eligible. Col. Poorm was appinted seeretary of state by Gov. M MINo when Se of State D. J. Ryan r signed to becons o world's fob ezeenti - . nmmlesowr last spring. A new law of I winter makes the eserstary of state ex-o Istate SUimor Of elections. Col. W.A. Tayl l'|ais the Ohio statutes forbid any e4 -on Meer to be a candidate at any lectic oer which he exercises control and eit numerous instanes where such officers ha a resigned for the sl purpose of main th"i selvee elble As candidates. Col. 71orm - laughs at assertion that he is not eligibi I but good la are Inclined to think the qui - tion of ty Is well taken and suggest th C oL.r at ones resign as secretary Sslatse. To this the democrats reply that th - will not elp the matter, as the statte to whit & the provides that to be eligible to el , tion Porman should have resigned S k ofie at least ninety days before election do I It is too late now. L The question evidently gives the republica i uneasine, as in any event the congression election in the sixteenth district will go to ' r House on contest. and as that is likely to' democratic Congressman Pearson's chances g back to Congress are materially Ii -proved 30 DmocAt1e wsOuSMS to Oirv oVT. Chairman Parley of the democratic ste committee says he has no figures to give on His committee has been too poor to underta i to make a poll of the state, and he makes i claims or concessions. Evidently he does e expect to come anywhere near to carrying ti state. He has not made an active campaig and not a single campaign meetinghas be held under the committee's auspices It well kbown that the committee has been arty-stricken. but democrats charge that CM man Farley has not done even what he mig have done to arouse his party to action. MaJ. . J. Bancroft, editor of the Columbi Press-Post, the central organ #f the party an a politician of many years' experience, gave Tus BaA the following statement of his vic i of the situation in Ohio: A DEWOCEATIO EDIo?0'S VIEWS. "While Ohio has not cast its electoral vote f a democratic Aesidential candidate since 18b the inilications are now that if it goes for H. rison it will be a remarkably slim pluralit Cleveland in stronger in Ohio than any oth democrat, and will get republican support every precinct; apd if the defection amongti republican toilers in the factories and mines as strong as it has been found in three co: gressional districts his chances are good carry Ohio. Col. Taylor of the Enquirer wi no doubt defeat the other Taylor, owing to tI Foraker-Sherman feud and the determin tion of the Foraker bosses in dozens of the larp counties to secretly knife to death the Sherme candidate for secretary of state. The sta was gerrymandered last winter to give ti democrats only six Congressmen, but they ha the best chances to carry five more,giving the eleven out of the twenty-one Congressmo namely: Tom Johnson in the twenty-first di trict, Ititchie in Toledo, Bowler in Cincinnat Turner, the one-armed candidate, in the Zane ville district, and Pearson in the Steubenvil district. Judging from the registration in ti cities and large towns and the feeling of tt rural districts the total vote will exceed that I8" and will reach up to 925,000. the dem crato making large gains among the young mi getting their first votes. onaccount of the tar issue, which has also brought them a lar I number of recruits from the republican par among the studeuts and school teachers." MICHIGAN. Republicans Will Probably Carry a Maje ity of the Electoral Votes. Correspondence of The Evenine, Star. Gna4D RArDs. Mic., Nov. 3, 1892. The campaign in Michigan will wind up c Saturday night. A few final grand rallies a I announced for the ere of election day at vario points in the state, but the speakers will be t: candidates for office addressing their hor people, and the purpose will be to keep the who have already made up their minds in li rather than in the hope of winning any ne converts to the faith. Judge Morse, the dem cratic candidate for governor, has been ma ing afternoon and evening speeches for ti .weeks past and will close at his home in Ion on Monday night. John T. Rich has bet making a dying tour through the upper peni sula and will close at Lapeer the night befo election. The congressional candidates w close at or near their respective homes. Wh( the ballots are counted next Tuesday night ti results will be known of all the speech makir and toil, but nothing is certain as to the resul until the ballots are counted. The campaig has been the most unique in the history Michigan politics, absolutely devoid of excit ment, pyrotechnics or brass bands. No ron backs have been sprung and personalities ha not been Indulged in. The canvasses have be< made in every district, but the results are u satisfactory and uncertain, and both parti claim to have made gains. The results may a landslide in either direction and whi whichever way the election goes there will many sore hearts and disappointed morta yct nobody will be surprised if the other fe lows Win. Tan sTATE TICXZTs AZZ cLOGI. Barring landslides the prospects at this wr luig are that on the state ticket the election w be very close. Michigan has been a republica atate ever since the party was organized. gave Grant a lurality of 60,000 in 1872, Hay 25,000, Garied 4,000, Blaine 8,806 and fo years ago Harrison carried the state by 28,0( Two years ago the democrats elected Gic Winana by a plurality of 11,000, but the to1 vote cast was 76,000 less than in 1888, and fu] two-thirds of the stay-at-home voters werei publicans. The vote this year gives every I dication of being unusually large, and wi every vote out the republicans expect to ehi their state ticket. When they lay aside the party enthusiasm and get down to facts, ho ever, they admit that as a candidate Rieb not the strongeat sman they could ha nominated while they recognise In Jud Morse the L>est vote getter In the democra party. Rich will inevitably be cut in ma quarters In favor of Morse. but the republics a are hopeful with a normal plurality In tI s favor of 15,000 to 20,000 that these inroads u . not overwhelm them. soras or Tva namocnuts. , The democrats are counting for their at - ses upon Mors's popularity, upon republic a dissattifaction and upon the resulte of thn - proslyting lbors in the rural districts. Fe a years ago the farmers were thrown into c s vuisione by the British free trade eearecro bat since then they have become accustom - to contemplate the terror with calmness a - deliberation. They have talked the tariff I their school houses and grange meetings. T Ji Paer' amlance movement two years ago U a great educator for them, and since then th have been reading and thinin, and the dew s cratic party ==-nages are b sful that the i a turns next Tuesday night ho that tis a waek amg the farmers has not been in val . The fsrmer. as a whole, however, are repb I can and their faith is founded on the conditie I that existed a quarter of a centuygo Tb a haven't recovered fromn the peuisoft t war. The detmocratic farmers are mostly t younger amen and foreigners, and a great ma tef these will be at the polls thisyear whowq not there four years ago. In the abeemee et a policeal eenvulio I ~ eulenstate tiuket will be etems a ra, whos es-- for election are iset of all. I eavaLAND mAT ear Tan Ea010BoAE. Tots Of the elsero the Ade-e-eare sne. eleoting in the first, eighth and tenth adi ' eleetor-at-large for the eastern district,ad il V aems four votes In the electoral cisge I 5 Cleveland. The demnoorate are enient - the asend, sixth ad seventh, and In these d g tricts the republicans admit the dieati e fteedistriets are lest to the1 a enffl eetslotstBbe east I S.With the ~ase of the po, I Nit the dAoatm riamost eriain of er e lag Oe touth ad heek upon the twelfth.a e possibility, ,m fdgI ito om est to i k --- esee reseive two Mii :t TeE son e est usefti V in theesttegbaiht sble to paetaw f-e. Wonuseestesy at -1mgs eas y e e oes in th e twa enaSian 0satWniri a e s eses s msa to and Stout in the sixth both have hard tows to )- ho. for re-election. In the fourth, eleventh an a and twelfth the combination of yopplisto and democrats and the more we campaign conducted by the = = agatint the re Je publeas will have an efeet uothe normal l republican puralities. The th, where Oe- 0 gresmaEn E. Wheeler is the candidate for to 1- re-election, will in all probabhlity end John W. of r- Moon, the repblican nominee, to Washington. I" a Mae ehbW evyn making canvasses this TI t- year has been the relstance of the vets to ch a- express their intenilons. This is in morked Ie ro contrast with the situation four yesre ago, to 1t when every republican raised up his voice at ad 1o the manties of Harrison's name and when dea- ar ir ocrats did not hesitate to tell thci prefereces. all D- In this district four the republican c party manage pred M votes r eft what the results would be, but this year they we re are not dead sure within 1,01 and admit it, w a- although they hope to pull through. n LITTLE mownT WAS NEN stPNT. do * In Michigan very little money has been spent w for campaigning purposes, and this has been g, a oldely becaue the no-mary funls have not tb it been obtainable. The Miner election law made be h Michigan a state not worth much as an Invest- hi o- ment by the republican national committee tn s either with money or speakers, while the dem- am F. ocratic national have not had the la money to , alt they have been more wi as than u y liberal with speakers. The tr l Australian ballot system has dampened the si to ardor of the Michigan men, and that clause in b >s the law requiring sworn ofttements of all ex- 81 f penditures by candidates and committees has he a- made them somewhat circumspect in spending lei money unnecessarily, as too big a sum of ol money spent would look bed. In this city the 0c managers of republican as well as democratic campaigns have been so hard up that the necen seary funds for the hall rent has at times been a Le serious problem. What little betting is being ne to done in the state is on Cleveland in New York, e t Indiana and general results, slight odds in lej e favor of Rich and even that the republicans lei I. give Harrison eight of the foutocen electoral pi in votes. to Is -pa F- DELAWARE. r- - - n it Both Parties Working Vigorously-The State th In DoubL bl 5 Correspondence of The Evenine Rtar. o d ELToW, MD., Nov. 8, 1892. ai 0 Both republicans and democrats are claim- B" ing the electoral vote of Delaware. The pres- r! ent campaign is the hottest in the history of bi r the diamond state. ha Both parties are making a desperate fight to al place the state in their respective columns and at present it must be conceded that the demo ,r crats have every reason to be hopeful. Dela- p n ware for years past has always cast her votes ai e with the democrats, but this year she can be un i safely set down as doubtful. The republicans tl a claim the state for Harrison by 500. while at 11 the democratic headquarters it is claimed for * Cleveland by 1,000. There are three counties V in the state. viz: New Castle, Kent and Sussex. 5 e The first named will in all probability give Har- ef Srison a fair majority, notwithstanding it is Of e claimed by the democrats. The two lower ari e counties are expected to give Cleveland such a de e majority that will overcome the majority that m u New Castle will give for Harrison. t k, Both parties have made a thorough canvass reg of the entire state, and the best stump speakers th In the country have been called into service by tb both parties. The republicans are holding in e meetings in all parts of the state and working as they were never known to work before. e 6e The negro element is being worked for all it is 111 )f worth. Every night meetings are being held v< in the negro churches and schools. The republi- er cans are confident that they will succeed in at I placing the state in the Harrison and Reid jU e column. The campaign on the part of the he Y democrats is just as vigorous as that of their in opponents, if not more so. to, Realizing their danger the democrats have been holding meetings every night, all of which of are largely attended, which go to show that w - there is perfect harmony in the party. cr One of the biggest events in the democratic thi circle during this campaign was the address of JO Hon. Bourile 'Cockran of New York at Wilming- thl n ton last evening. It is estimated that 10,000 gU peomle were present. The democrats claim to have just learned 18 from reliable source that the republicans in Le tend to vote a large delegation of negroes D te living in the first district of this county, close e to the Delaware line. The fight between Rev. Co J. 8. Willis. the republican nominee for Con e gress. and J. W. Causey, the present Congress w man. is a close one, but Causey will probably r -- be re-elected. Be VIRGINIA. The Republican and Populimi Deal New 11 Believed to Be Aceomplished. co Correseoedence of The Evenine Star. th ,e RicHMoN, VA.. Nov. 8, 1892. ti n The startling disclosure that the sepublicans mi te and populists have certainly made a fusion deal pa 9 in this state has created the greatest excite- w ment in political circles. The ballots now in eo the hands of the democratic authorities, con- In - taining the names of the republican electors w r- and populist Congressmen, leave no doubt that c( r the deal, which was announced over a month de ago exclusively in THE STAN, is a reality, a. A was in effect then, but no public disclosure could be made until now. tr le This fact throws a new light upon the canvass t e and presents the contest in a new phase. All of the three parties have changed their tactics is as a consequence. The democrats are appeal ing to the "democratic" populists, telling them "we told von so," and declaring that they must now choose between Cleveland and Harrison. w STo say the least the democrats are making the m an disclosure count in their favor. There are ua jt thousands of farmers In this state who would n , vote the straightout third party ticket who lv ar would not think of touching a mixed one con- w o. taining Harrison electors.y v. REPUBnLicANa NOPE ToOoAnaY TEN STATE. al The republicans are very quiet on the sub- * Lject. It was through their effojts that thea fusion plan was adopted, and this being well p, lh known they are unwilling to go so far as to sI et deny the fact. They hope thog this scheme tU ir to earry the state for Harrison and defeat sev raofthe democratic oongresional candi is dates. This Is, however, very Improbable, se re since already the erstwhile democrats who ,ware led into the populist ranks are deserting 0c in large number., although the fusion revels- ci ytion was made scarcely twenty-four houre ago. I eThe populist leaders are puruigan entirely ra y different course. They are lodyand indl- 51 unantly denying the euistance of afusion'dea They pronounce It a campaign lie of the most malignant kind, and through the columns of ei their organ and circular. are urging the third ti 'party men to place no credence in the fusion vi r eof the more conscientious pplas er however, are "hedging" by saying thtthe gi n. ballots containingr the n=ae of republican electors and third pryOengresmen are solely tU ,d the work of the m~pbieans and that they (the ci a opulists) had ntigwhatever to do with it. nTeysythey will hv toaltont populist Il tickets at the polls on election y. at as winAT T~a topuLisy cmsaaan says, yState Chairsman Pierson of the populist ~ party said, when approached by the STam rap- ia ~,resentative: "The statement published to the n. effect that the republicans ad people's party li- are working together is untrue In every partlcu as law. The people's party has providad tickets ay with the Weaver electors and third party con-6 te gresional nominees and nope with the Earrn-b me son eleors. If the repusblicatbe choo'e to print N my the names of peopl's party congr-eicual can ye didates on their tikt tis amsatter that I am not going to bother myself about, asthe repub to llcans havenot beenaskd to de soby the pee ill ple's party committee." of Onsternation has been ernstea in the a- list ranks by the n mn that Mr. a- LI.ansmaa the bestsneown samam te vte o oelad. Mr. W. E. Grnthe pls1 daefor j set in this(the th~) whoeis he hsiJEuplothe v~otte5toSWeSr mis with that elemsent. e was esently invited b er the oored Eartsa and 3egd Gab eithi ft is ~metaddseas ye stub is at had. e hn ye o teoutesy and ne et sy appecationet yer viae a* eatest et i t a ngi envs Iam a - --ha- petle des., ienespy e t in t e ddecith we y, peepls pastebhus he-fan== mrim as nties. I an b eser MM ml ae to that euteatesur h~su i s a.m w t. 4 Urns, esigp hee e ,his lWtter has greatly -iqAh--d the agre s d they do s hesiate to say so. I:rnas ux nolraT h greatest bits e been egedered the pelifal It in th ety by the wbe in estesh of democratic reg-strag by de NeI antheettees for varilan viaA. the elsetion law. The M rt iet serre 4 Monday and asseres ease have felowed. a democrate ae ak counterarsts upos e and voters the .o it has developed Into an alarming state Of airs. A number at Regrow have ben rested at the imtase of damoesut for egedi git- a Te demsaea mthat y have proof that thee negrees her have been couvieted of petit areesayer presented themselves Ii ing at place at 101 the are found not to reside. Kr. B.. Sheppereon, ne of the best known mrs in the city. is under arrest eharged th refusing to register an alleged begal colored ter. Wham the ease was bresght ore the eral co m.. ner Mr. Sheppere stated a he negro who : fer tion had an convicte of I are ny, t be gave n an pportunityto b to th con Wry,.hc thenar=1= I negr oeh are that he had not been convicted of pelt -ecny, but failed to 0satain his statement by tess and during the croee-eamination eot; idicted himself several times. The commis oner placed Mr. Shepperson under a heavy ad fer his appearance before the United tse grand jury. The democratie counsel d the negro arrested for ary, and so the ral-political fight goes. Tis is but a sample the many cases which are now keeping the mminoners of this district very busy. LIYRILr TIERS KXPBCTRO. Kowever, during the days between now and it Tuesday lively times may be expected in ery direction. An interesting phase of this [al political warfare is that the populist tders are working hand in hand with the re iblicans. This has furnished a Ane oppor nity to disclose the co-operation of the two rties. Heretofore the populists hee been irking under cover, but as election day draws ar they are getting bolder. and in cases where ere can be but one line drawn they invaria r straggle over to the republican aide. In her words, the leaders In the populist party e fighting the democrats only. but they are willing for the converta from the democratic nks to know that they have any love for the publicans, knowing that there can be it one result. In this connection it a transpired that the populiat leaders Teed to the fusion plan with the distinct an rstanding that the republicans should keep e mixed ballots low until eleeion day. ken populist representatives would be at eash ecinct in town and county to pacify any who ight kick against the fusion scheme. But fortunately the ballots fell into the hands of D enemy through a traiter in the populist mks, hence the disclosure. AN ALL1SoSn co(SsPISACT. City Democratic Chairman Patteson makes exciting announcement this morning to the oct that he has received reliable information "a conspiracr formed by the republicans to rest democratic judges of election at the strong mocratic precincts in the city early in the 'rniug of next Tuesday. Mr. Patteson says he is elared for the emergency, and will have men dy to qualify and carry on the election when a regular officers are taken into custody by aUnited states marshals, bo that the voting ky proceed without long interruption. Statements are still made to the effect that publicitn state Chairman Mahone is aboo *ely indifferent as to the result of the electoral te in Virginia. A personal friend of the gen m's who was in the city a few days since dted to Tut TrAZ correspondent that he had it had a long private talk with Mabone and had no love for Harrison or the present ad inistration and would not turn upon his heels have the President re-elected. The marked netivity in the state on the part both the republicans and democrats in the y of public speaking continues. The demo its have arranged for several big rallies in is state between now and election day, when hn Ilandolph Tucker. J. Ham of Georgia. . "Sam Jones of politics," and other "big no" will speak. NEW YORK. iferences Between the Talk of Parties and Their Bet-ing. rrespandenes of Tb. Evenlar star. Naw Yon&. Nov. S. Isu. The situation is certainly a curious one. The publicans claim with great apparent earnest es that they are confident of carrying New >rk state. Yet the force of bets of $i,000 to 100 that Cleveland will carry New York stand itaken. The democrats claim that they are nfldent of success on the general result, yet e force of even bets amounting to a hundred ousand dollars, perhaps hundreds of thou ads of doflars, stand untaken. They are ap rently confident of carrying New York, and ien you ask them about Indiana they express nfidence in that state. With New York and diana it is more than probable that they mid win, yet they do not back their claim of nidence with a doliar of money. Even those mocrat. who, a fortnight ago, were doubtful em to have picked up courage, especially on New York and Indiana, though the most them now admit that Connecticut is ex smely doubtful. and will probably go republi a. As to West Virginia, they do not concede at by any means. They are confident that e south will be solid, and that West Virginia still to be counted as a part of the south. Col- RALDBSUAW ANXIOUI. I met Col. Halderman of the Courser-Journal, to has been here for some time on business atters. "I flnd," said ha. talking of the sit tie. "that there are very few changes, ap ratly, among the men who hare bean voters former presidentIal years. I have talked .th a great many meen whom I have known for are here, but fail to find any changs" "What do ' ou think is likely to bethe gem al result of the eleetion?" "I am hopeful, of course, of democratic onc es. yet with the imamense fund whick the se ablicans have at their command and their ill in its usa I am, of coures, anzioes about e result." "What about New York?" "New York. I think, will be democratic. I a no good reason to doubt that." "And as to Connecticat?" "The indications are not particularly em uragiag for asin Comnecticut. Freea all that ma gather I should think that the ehances are ,ther favorable to the republians= of ta ate." "How about Indiana, your neyber stats?" "Our people are comndent Ida. Of rerse we cannot tell what the developemats ef e next few days amy be there. The fight is a ry hard one, and Ilam extremnely hepeful as the resnlt in that state." "As to New Jersey, Delaware and West Vie nla?' "Oh, I do not think thaw. imy doubt about ceo states. They wBi be in the demnoeratic Arna, I feel confident." This talk with Col. JSalderman was at the offman Rouse. At the Fifth Avenue, a few a away, Imet E Higgins, formearly ap tanet cerkat reauryDepartmeat, e did not wear a very cheerful leek, and If he ma confidant his consa==m and teak did met dieats it. "How do you account, Mr. Higgins," I aid, !er the curios condition of afairs in segard the betting. The demsocrats are wiaig to it nearly two to one on Cleveland carrying iv York, thaw express comfidesce in his carry g Indians, Vhow Jersey, Delaware and West rginia, yet thesy are unwillig to pu .p any mny en thegeeareutaprnly "I can answrthy," he,m .ul~ de a srLtig by getting the h Tiik with the aresge m---- privately "Ml de I poeem teeteps. asee ml ad 0nd "met OW u " and he wtel% yes m the chief of Wheek he is afbmid wthe inperir --- and me and .sperior smedto et te republi Mmm. o average *0 amonet is mt over ,hee - wth 6b@list In the aim and oapo. rims" Ad Shky e the lande of his posy th . Meo theof believe lse that liob mPairmtnd is muk in exo s4 he dmosi .nd sae way they have a Nor that this eadition of supter skill ad sinew." of war will knsk them ain O *e lal reon& manasRCANS mon coWDU9S0. Thoe msa be no doubt that On eupubosm.. Wo more comesat as to * general set am are dh demsemoals. A Nipe fti m Indma may* that a mmosm of th statse made by * temocrate indicates that they wi hil 4.0"0 short of carrying Indiana. It mar be tmat in rormation of th" ort is dh eause at republisma bonodonce. It must be that dh repubheam re mot comedent ot New York eboe, althnu"h he registratioe has been i their Inver. 1ey havep ty of mmy to bet. but the* do not nh0 bob oosed at big odds om New lork, ret *r are conideatly very osidsoet am to the Penel reslt. If half that is aid about the am o==t mossy in hand for am in this election is true dh 0t6er In the close states will have a em rmeday. It is probable that notor ee rourth of what is said in this particular is trme. It I asserted. however, that the domoerats have within the last day or two raised a smillion ands Wtlt of dollars. and asrIoms of a simiger ebs heter are maide with reference to the epubli maM. Whether any of th moemy Is to be used in an improper way can ontly be surmaised. That thr be legitimate use for immo- suems undoubted. for there will be a tremendous ermable to get every voter out. and the mse of mm for bringing voters frofm their hemos to the polls in, of course. considered a legitirmate one. while probably inducements may beoftered to other- for the purpose of keeping thems away From the polls. NORT CAROL.NA. A state Regietraret Eltestenas Amos i Talk Witk Chairimg Maves. CorrP-d-mo of The Evenin. Ftar. RALes, N. C., NOW. 2, test Interest in the election is now intonse, and there has entered into it a new element. Dlay before yesterday chief supervisor of elections A. W. Bhafer of this district ordered the ar rest of a state registrar of election. The sman arrested is B. G. Reid of Halifa eounty. Two United states superi4orn. a republisma negro and a third partyite called on Reid and demanded his registration books in order that ther mtight inspect them and make copies. Reid refused to allow the books to be inspected. Thereupon the supervauirs telegraphed to A. W. Shafer, chief supervisor, at Raleigh, and the latter ordered that Reid boarrested and brought before him and not before any other comms stoner. Reid was brought here this afternoom, shafer claiming that he only had jurjdictioa. lie required Roid to givea*l .000bond for his ap pearance. The arrestoflkeidansed intense indignationsamong the democrat, and is declared to be worth 500 votes to their party in Hali fal county alone. %oalo of the mast eminent lawyers in the state, after investigation at the request of Democratic Chairman siAmmons, do edared that Shafer is acting in deaneF of law and in excess of his powers and that his action is a clear effort to fore the enfrges of the people in favor of the republican party under which he holds the oice of postmaster of the city of Raleigh. They base their opinion upon section 2029 of the United States Revised Stat utes. aTTonNET oEZ33AL DVT1N0's OPINIoN. Attorney General Davidson today gave an olpinion on the matter. In the course of this he hays: "Supervisers in county and parish election districts have not a right, as super visors, to challenge voters, or to make lists of registered electors, or to scrutinize ballots or returns: in fact, they have no duties te per form with respect to registration, but shmply to be in the iinmediate resence of the oMoe holding the election, and witness all their pro ceedings. including the counting of the voles and making the returns thereof. 'They have no authority to make arrests, and those functions only pertain to election of Congrmmee." maraUcrsoms To SuPRavISONS. This is going to be a celebrated case. The current opinion appears to be thai Shafer has in his excess of seal both gone beyond the law and ijured hie party in the state. It is slleged that d superrisors had planned to get the registra books wherever they could and the nages into their own poll books. W the iatter Chief Supervisor Shafer had furnished them. On the poll books are printed those instructions to supervisors: "A correct transcript of the regutration list of roar pre cinct, entered into this book, earefuir check ing under their respective beads of tiose who vote, who fail to vote or whose vote is rejected on election day, and the return of this book to this oflice on the day after the election, with your signatures attiched, is of the very Armt importance. If you are hindered, delayed or obstructed in any way in the porforumaee of this duty by any oiecer of regastration or at election, or by any other persons whatever, or if your aciate refuses to egoist you in this work, you are raured to report em oath with out delay to sel the facts relating thereto, with th ames of parue and witnaseo thereof." The desmoeraste claim that their prospects ow brighter doily and that things have gone idedly their way. Factors of ame- they consider tho exposure of the Gidhogitea*d attempted a==simatim of State AedIor gamd ertin and the arrest of Register Did. cRiarn Rarms' tAvatuse.U Republican Sste Chairman Eaves today said? "In the past two or three days I have ome t .....oci..inat ..,.opu...t..ets.I... stat..,.r.....et icket,..rtei..willb....n doig Iemae estainhisameumeat em Ther' , Everyone who hs demk ft knows that these is Iosaadig ifemi Saratoga Kissinge Water a ue -m e.. s m.. l.. arietean lowerb but so mans emn pe ha use in At whba kind Matse. Disutiaisse th--s. deram tha Au takes, Im a masubetmie water. boe tines the q etg11o lngredints to and all stomach i. Fine table mst is ueqignsed. Sad ealy tn bettles, and boited wih Se SUlieas Au Goea uy thrlg ba ht etemid rock. Gut prmasmesumthe antasee Sprem, U. Y. AT * j TAKE statiM ~R~I~l UN1 g O wenewm a t la I f . . iwre. I - - tea. of lm wle ann.. ml mfwa ...o r .m et eghmma 6a& mon o. bm. e..a u th.M -. Q . am the e ow m go&*= Nee pop.list. wp mem. iwseu a" . -. - e of 11" --ftftemo Eae " met m ow 401 Oft tacpt I I#m& got Petits" 1OM se vtesa 11mm no asi a" u -#e gwr. Vuibw am so rw mee....... ~ Wme~ "Leam Usa. omal 1s -asmeen that to V40V Nm~w cwmely ts 4@mmeame howe ehef~iged the vot 46 ingres. Iis ..." dol me oew wn ta -.eb m-t vetubbaus votes. as in Sa.m to.e dtEde trih.ee .fbasm.e. .a m. I p t t of Im PO Ok leetem .. ma be. ..9 . .t semedow Iv tam been wm byamm tug. I ". . .o we we. T r.man. wemm t. m...6i Ib w i p Wds~.hs~ .amr Ime .d* w me tot .ti..e. at e ap e marked .y aee o.. .St . a ba.. Al berody a te .p.me f.r w go. IAe ..ok" w ozkftg A bamy eon pw de to ae. ..e.. Te ase .esst te the lameevebt M& popeft is o @ends@& he topubbomm; e. an adst heer ing quiet am nm u's te pep NIVIN the-' - - ORb' et of b mew . the CaL Fro. t .. Mm Kae I&A5 . .= b hat d'- whb ,p:-.! s!ipe saq elaskei m oeyftiave, ot doI c WA farelso me b4r g tkhet wow"d he boot up. Isa u bow ha A W Masim a a aa ie Qd - l . . he soIn 18. A sun ab ow"t rnom" tab a., .1rt wrme tw mm amhm SOU the d~toL the lam Susane thm nea OW wte* tar 0,Pad to etOILW0 amasEmi he ba a seweo atto of=4w of beask eel Was ives imoeftme. esmlm.& TOdaY he emo have a6MVw boma daqm. thus edeml in a be t 60 eas. Hame es obb to-"oet of.omso beass.sem toa heamp aew INe eah- toblte m e-L ..es ma * .6m 1104 the r7pebtie .. th ad om. im.albo the spookiTf de"sbw thoy eve soild.. the -- the isdam vatee the him, da in si o "d my thAW W propabis moettosf "me 8"004w, the ame" MWi at eoor-of~mrpme~ ecomesh ullo Owe of leinaee in mid "o bow hem to as out *hemat C= I,,* lte ZOWr, toasembbete A DREADFUL OIUUI Stmr e -6eiu~ Mr. Woine IL Pahearof low Ti w %a a clrce of hieme su e ee masii aa oelve lisst ampamiute "Poas "we vigorom swescomos. TUN wa" he lim;ama ling Is me awte% a angs peb ames as 46 a limy oemaum6 sad he ow*ms ows4oo Tito mci en da m omids wooe loas F& 48go oe ieui. k te Pdow Idea.~h m igsa"e be with phydedialrbag Sbi mm -o - Am se 4111 day be was amil Irae pomewaI wuf et tam" to tafe ta tune. There 4: we tb?Meam mae ml am Amedc. today to te ee Cmment so wt. Pe km.. Zat. "PUr" at e a e a M. shamsue serve " M" Of um&a. A moddime tION Mef6 of peemmeaa rs emad in "mrNoe M s ~be* amt the Iaa*o.i abut& =61-0=1 oms.U wavoWabut a weadeles? As m smrter boar ay e am ee whhit a mX71 B~na 0 1 do ha! =~ tasateky ther* e r ew Pas Ws"Wa 'a the W%"& am Is fac theft Isb ha" am u tmeleda 4. theba Wtehekqsttw my ant omit Lu mdrmgist a ina. hat -ts Itden as U5 be kWtoS bawases - mm ?~K~v~aar wYR 24012 ff~rneuftaft P~br aw Weew, b.t t a" "