THE SEATTLE POST-INTELLIGENCER
VOL. XXXIV_ NO. 144
I Best Values In the City. :
f y Sliced Bacon,
f L T?l ' faneiett. put np In l-!b •
( UB», each
m mm Jt> SSI! cJrftaintng about 4 lbs. A
flrvit. pracnriat Rente. Battle Ax Chewing 2
~ S Tobacco,
~ •£ «*«» »'»«» I
No. Wb- * qt-. regular price # 32c Eatfc
I | Si* .a: price r. u . _ £
,i ""Sfrfe " r " lr . p "".::;: : g New Canned Tomatoes, #
No. TO— l* QT.. regular price JO Per docen. 15c ,
f: ' " l " 1 " * 3Cmst»r2sc. *
IIX aaft ion first i>. Itatt. InllU. K.ih. *
Poopie don t know WliGr/AX, „
That we netl Cigars. S(*/£r\ CumerU^
Sat we do. K-;Jmr Mfr, .a»g. /y fl Monogram,
•6c, 3 for a dollar Vjrff. Sanchez Haya,
Opr. >■ : ■n7 y l MhO* And Many Others.
STEWART ft HOLMES DRUG CO.. 703 First Avenue.
MERCHANTS AND CARRIERS.
Car. Yesler Way and Occidental Avenue.
the season of 1899 this company will bo
prepared to handle freight ot all kinds in
I unlimited quantities destined to Dutch Har
bor, St. Michael Island, and any point on the Yukon
River. Alaska and Northwest Territory. We have
tho best possible facilities tor handling both freight
and passenger business.
COMTEACTS WAY WOW BE WADE OH APPLICATION
TO THIS OFFICE.
I ¥m fcr TWO Days •
t < • .V— ♦
X to show you that our Fall and Winter ♦
X are all wo will give an extra pair ♦
X of pants with all suits ordered on Saturday ♦
+ and Monday. £
I STANDARD IIM6 CD* :
♦ H. I. STANLEY. Motiotfer. ♦
♦ + ♦' '♦ ♦ ♦. -i ♦-T-O r ♦
111-II IBBIIIi « "
JrSrr-a- S.-Y. T. Co.
II CARRIERS AND TRADERS.
River IB: Me Hi). I. do. I ». 3. N. i
Stations ut St. Michael. Mutiook, Hugle City,
6fmxal Offk« - Stmt.
S. R. WAGONER. D. D. S.. Painless Dentist.
1 : *«t Teeth I" -W 3.K Uold Crowna .... IS X
MBK ti ver Filling* up O.oia n..u.g» I fci up
A Ave yea- * sua-tnte« with ali w >rk.
' L * Office 16>.'.4-K Hi .rr HuUd.- * Te'.t-phore Mai"?
« JPiL. Si
Mmk 4 flftTT* *
s has • <. *r--- .4- , s presenpuouj
i itit giaa#"* fUe*J to the letter
Ai. CLAX luVOUyc'Lkiu, upticiaa. 7X Pirn: ScalUa,
SEATTLE. WASHINGTON. FRIDAY. OCTOBER 7. 1 §9B.—TWELVE PAGES.
Gen. Boynton Explains the
Epidemic of Typhoid.
CAMP THOMAS HEALTHY.
Neglect of Positive Orders Opened
the Waj to Disease.
■Head* and Regimental ( omjnand
en Failed to Take Proper Preeaa
tloas. Sinks 'Here Kot Covered,
and File* Distributed Fe«er
Germs—4.en. Lee Take* the Staad
and 9ar* That His Mea Have at All
Times Been Amply Supplied With
Food and Clothing, aad Heady to
4io to Cnba at Any Moment.
WASHINGTON, Oct. 6.-Oen. Boynton
concluded his testimony before the war
commission today. In repiy to charges
formulated by Surgeon Mik> B. Ward, of
Kansas City, that Camp Thomas was With
out drainage, that the water was unfit to
drink, that there was no proper food and
that all of the 4i.0u0 men iu the camp wt-re
suffering from intestinal diseases, Gen.
"Of course, in so larse a camp, some
painful things must necessarily happen.
For instance, when measies broke out the
hospital was quite crowded. But to say
that there was any purposely inflicted
neglect is utterly false."
These complaints led tJen. Boynton to
enter upon a genera! statement in regard
to the condition of the camp, an<l to give
hu opinion as to the obtuse of it. He at
tributed the prevalence of disease to the
kitchen and hospital sinks. They had, he
Baid, in the latter part of the camp's his
tory been ieft uncovered by earth, con
trary to directions by the surgeon general,
and this fact more than ail others, he cun
■idered responsible for the spread of tiie
disease. This failure to carry out sani
tary orders, he thought, was due to the
negligence of the subordinate officers, the
brigade and regimental commanders.
The frouble only began after Gen.
Brooke was ordered to Washington. Prior
to that time Gen. Brooke required daily re
ports from the regimental officers and
prompt attention to any neglect of sani
tary precautions. This system and the
care which accompanied it had had the
effect of keeping the camp in good condi
tion. When Gen. Brooke !t ft for Wash
ington the camp was necessarily in charge
of the subordinate officers. When Gen.
Brooke returned his time was devoted al
most entirely to preparation for the Porto
Uican campa:gn, so that he could not give
so much heed to sanitary regulations as
he had previously done.
Gen. Boynton elaborated upon the strict
discipline maintained by Gen. Brooke in
police and sanitary matters, but said there
was a suspension of this care after the
Porto Riran campaign was decided upon.
After Gen. Brooke left there was a mate
rial increase of disease, and at one time
almost a panic.
Sink* Left tnrovered.
JReturning to the conditions subsequent
to the di'.c when Gen. I? rook e was order
ed to Washingt >n. Gen. Boynton. «aid the
exposed condition of the sinks had en
couraged the presence of a multitude of
rtiea which bred disease by carrying germs
from the sinks to the tents.
"They were." said the general, "as thi k
Throughout the park as they ever could
have been in Egypt, and they w.-nt b.i k
ar,d forth from the sinks to the mess ta
llies of the men and officers with the great
est :mpunity, covering: everything in sight."
«». r.. llcynton was qutstioned at some
length as to where the responsibility f.-.r
th.s condition of attalrs lay, and he said
that it lay with the brig J. and regimental
"I am satisfied." ho said, "'that the med
ical oflP.< < rs rejKirted to t:iem the condition
and warned them of the serious conse
quences of failing to obey the surgior. gen
eral's orders for the covering of -h» sinks,
but the medical off -ers con Id not give or
ders; they could oniy a !vi . . I « u | 1 not
n> that the command.::g ofl: ers as a
whole paid BO heed to th«-s- rrprmtntt
ti as, but IT. .my of them t;-parently fa:'. J
ta appreciate their importance and did not
r'\" "hem the attention whs h the circum
stances demanded. They should have re
t!\e ; the attention, for instance, that of
••rs !~ the regular army would ha\«
tc'.\ ■. n i u
Gr n !-•••> r.;.>n a ;,l ; that he d'd r •: mean
t■» make any R ■ - UJ .N TFL ers FR • TTI
ivil li r \ I ut there were 9'> me things
they had to learn and many of them were
not a>r:s in sanitation. Furthermore,
rr.' pe -pie le. k--d u; n the camp as part
ly temporary, ard the fa?t that all were
In 'ally cf re-.v> v:r.g orders to
move cajjtd many to be ;ni.flfer- nt to the
f :it -are
I.i . *cu«<.:;g with Capt. H-w- ! t" e
t n of rations supplied to ramp Thomas.
Gen !V-ynfon volunteered the suggastions
thst there had been no complaints from
So; th>--n soldiers 5n the camp.
"A "he continued. "I Ao not be'r>ve
W-; w.. ,:i have heard half the out ry that
hi - -n raised if all the soldiers had be n
fn-rn th- S-->v,th."
G :: I' -lite said that only two or th- a
c: arg.s been received from tho South
and they w. re not from »:■ Hers. The tes
tim/'-y of Gert. BorstOM being COSdoM
comm.fee adjourned until afternoon,
when ft**'* I ■_ »« ,• xn* v t -• 1 ■ ■ 1
Ire II»« \# (URiplilnl to Make.
Q#B K'.tzhugh l-ee was before t.-.e COM*
s.-. r. at i- s afternoon #»*s< on. G-»n I.ee
h." | r.o MMplaftßt to make In regard to
sur?-e* In June, while t • cxpedlt:• na
were b«.r.« e vt-r, of. there *some d*.
!ay. v -u* t. ,s wa« natural, ar i .« •• >» •-«-n
sup; lies of all kind* had MM with R gu
!ar''v .r! It abundant
f-re have. Of course." :• • beea
on Put Tmok
THE FEROCIOUS DEMOCRATIC TIGER IN HIS NEW QUARTERS.
GEN. BACON M HOLDS OUT AGIST INDIANS.
All Day Long the Soldiers Battle With Their
REINFOKCEMENTS ARE NOW HURRYING TO THE FRONT.
Posse of Citizens Recover the Bodies of Four Whites, and Rescue Nine Wounded—Maj.
Wilkinson, an Aged Veteran, Among the Slain—Mille Lac Tribe Is
Threatening and Settlers Are Terror-Stricken.
WALKER. Minn., Oct. 6—Sounds ct con
flict have come fro.n Bear island alt day,
but people here ar.j still ignor-.nt of the
real situation on the battle ground where
Gen. Bacon and his m<n had their de«i>cr
ate encounter with the Pillager Indians
Up to an early hour this morning there
were mar.y ground for fear that Gen. Ba
con and his command had been ar.nih lat
ed. No direct word had be n received from
any man who participated :a the first bat
Early this morning, how-, ver, the tiring
was resumed, and it has le-n continued
practically all day.
This makes it c< rtatn that Gen. Bacon's
command La still on '-art':* an<i In f.ghtlng
trim It ;s now believed the sold ers are
intrenched, anl in a position to hold out
until reinforcements reach th* m.
Lieut. Col. Harbach, of the Third infan
try reach-d her* late this afternoon, anl
immediately started for Bear Island. It
thirty miles distant, and progr ss wiil nec
essarily be slow
Killed nitri AVonnded Ilnmght In.
No courier has reached here from Bear
Island during the day. so it ts impossible
to learn the resuit -of 'oday's tlcht. A posse
of citizens succeeded 111 landing on EMt
It- .md. secured the bodies of four of the
men killed in Wednesday's fight, and
brought iw ty nine wounded soldiers. The
citizens w- re driven to their boats by In
dians ftri- g from the bush, but no fatali
ties ar** report-d
An effort w is male last night to se. ure
int- !:'g. nee from Bear : e !ar 1, t'lt It f *'».
The dSp .th V -\t Flora sa led c'wf to the
•d. n- and -g: I d for an hour, t <:t no .in
rwfrr.g shot was r < clv«-d. To 'and was
Itnttle « untinard t mil Afternoon.
LOTHRI'P. Minn... Oct. G.-Th.s after
r>oon at 3:30 o'clock it wis learned that
On. Bacon atul Ms small t«.n 1 of s-v r.ty
r sevir/v-tvro men wre ♦»-:*J lighting or.
Heir lsl ,nd. but .* cannot be learn- d what
th»> o-]*c>rre of 'h. ir fighting iwas up
to th.s hot:-. 5 o'clock.
A speci r. train with 215 men cf the Third
infantry from Fort Snelling, under com
mand f Col. Harta--h. of t.-.e Department
cf I'-akota. arriv»-l in Walker at 2 o'clock
f s aftem-.m. Another special train will
I. ave Erainerd t >n:*ht with -■«' or 3W more
Inspector Tink-.r expresses the Of-nion
t'.at » th V«"> soldiers the Indians will be
sub iu-d. but thinks there will be biood
sh'l, and that there may be lots of it
Mlllc I no Indiana on the Warpath.
It s sa J the Indians fr -rr. the M.i'.e Lac
».<f.rv t. <-<n h*ve «»artfd. , to
relieve the Le*"h
la t:>- case it w.'.l require s«'»< additional
to quell the disturbance. They are
r- --•• 1 be well armed and cjir.g north
at a rat-;d rat T *y w Ipr bab'y •••aoh
}'. ar 1 i and L» - i k>i by :otsH»rro*
%t day. ght.
Xwtf duster* cas.o ia altsztMZ ixmx
the woods and reported a band of fifteen
cr twenty Indians going north, and It Is
believed they are an advance guard of the
Milie Lac Indians, or a party of their
scouts. The men t\ere not close enough
to say whether they were painted or not,
but know they were arm<d.
The inhabitants of Walker, Lothrup and
Ha. keneack are t-rriftei beyond measure,
and are armed as far a* arms and ammu
nition are procurable. Little sleep is taken
by the majority of the citizens.
Sine*- the np'isng of the j!e*r inland In
dians the Indians at the Leech Lake agen
cy have been qu.< t until today, but w >rd
h»s arrived tonig.it from the- agency that
the Indians have broken out, and the au
thorities have no control over the-m, ani
ftar there will be more bloodshed.
(iriiernl t'lirlsinic Imminent.
MINNEAPOLIS, Oct. 6.-The Journal's
Walker special says:
The tug Chief, with 100 men and a gat
ling gun, started for B.>g-Ga-Wash-Gv■-
Shish point at 5 o'clo k. The men are in
a bad temper, and there wiil 1*: trouble
on the mainland t night. The Indians a:
Leech Lake are being reir.f reed by Cass
and Red Lake Indians In large numbers.
A general uprising is certain.
Inspector Tinker has wir- <1 the sec retary
of the interior that 200 men will not be
enough. He repeats his f th.at the Ba
con command is annihilated.
Lieut. Humphrey rr ale most of the
agerry chiefs sign promises of gr> >d be
havl r. They did not like to do it, but de
rided to accede Gay Gwa '"hi Wyx. a
Bear Island chief, swears that th» ma
jority of the R- ar Island*-re are not ho*';!-.
"I am |Oin| to stay by the whites." h*
sail, "and many of my bra v. * will do so."
Another expediti n star's In ten tnin
u*e;i aboard Flora Capt. LMirhes and
fifteen good men. armed to the teeth
I am now satisfied that the survivors of
the Bacon corr.marl have fallen ba k to
•he I'imb'T camp, six mil--*# inlan 1 fr :n
where y« »*erday s engag'-nvn* was fcuah-'.
The plan is for the 200 reinforcements r. w
en route to go from here by train to Lath
rop, mar-'h overland to the battle ground,
and v y dividing forces as the point is ap-
I roa-h f "l. • th< twines b*-*w e* two
ffres. There ought, h • wev«r. to he 4-X) men
Instead of ?> to rover the gr3ur;<l
DESCRIBES THE FIGHT.
Wanmled T*dU Hnw th«- In
dlnn« Mman *tl*rk-U iIkIn»«»n
Picked Off bv tharpihootrri.
WALKER. Mim . Oct. Capt. Shee
han. depu'y marshal, who *« wound'-<1
tn Whir.*sl»ff frht. arr:ved hero today
and giv-s a rraphie aroount of th» anion
up 'o rh»- *1- eh- «• s.rted ba<-k. He rays:
"We landed iN- " P> o' . - k » --•-rday
on th» «oua*t •' f r--,-.- on
?• * :n.j;nland. dlr • y ■ • • * B. r -.and.
N**r tne shore is the lotr of Iv-e Ah
Wu if* ezJi. (UM. Jti*txsa i til Iwt.y»
soldiers along the shore to protect the
landing place, and the remainder of the
troops marched across the point to the
w.s-t side, and along the «>hore for a couple
of miles, looking for some lnd.ans who
Minud to want a council. I remained be
hind with my :nterprete: a, and arrested an
Indian I wanted near the houi» and sent
him to thr-> boat.
"While 1 was talking with other Indian*
I «aw *'x bucks armed with Winchesters
come out of the house and go inland, They
did not fdvak *o me, although I was the.r
agent for five years, and I f> ar«<! trouble,
and called to the twelve soldiers who .were
scattered a!org the shore.
"About that time 'i n. Bacon returned
with the troops. Half of -he men s'aeked
arms, and the order was given to unload
til' .r equipments. As they did so a -hot
\m • tiied. m] tiring almost Immediately
began. The soldiers formed in a semi
ircle. facing the ind ana, and the twelve
men who were with me rushed up to pr<>-
:• ct the right flank and drove the Indians
back, securing a favorable position. One
of tljf m« a was sfi<*t in the fac**, one in
t;e arm r: r. d a third in the leg. i do not
know h'.w many other m- n were wounded.
"After ur first rush we h<td the of
the position. T e : g- house w-:ws "«r
lirivs, and it was um-I ts a hosp.ral, and
the m-n sought the cover of and trees
.ird settled down for a Jong light. It con
tinued during the d»y an I evening, at.d
w *.<• ren- w d this m rrdr g, alth ugh t was
never - d hot as durii g'h tir»t hour or *o.
"This morning a I oat made a landing
w-.th .-"tru- provisions and O.n, llacon
iv mt.-d to s- nd the woun led b-n k, and -mti.t
me d«>wn t > arrange matters, ari l I went to
t.'ie ?t-.imir In a corn* I thought d<iwn
o-;e w .md ! m n, and tha «aptatn of th
-1 >at brouitht him off -h'ire. h it h* f. re the
• ■•h-r* e -uid b>- mov ! the Indians opened
A h-'t fire on t'.e boat and we had to leave.
"Aboat - \ mill's out w* l met the Flora
g IK in w.tn th.riy or m-re irmed men
<«n 1 everything the soldiers needed W hen
I left 'ii-r. •ad been five kilbd and eight
« ut: led, i«-e: i'H the Indian policeman.
Three w-re k. f don't know the
r tr.:- a of viny of the kbl* 1 or wounded,
'x< ep* M . W'.lk r.-son
"Gin. Itaecn handif d hi- m*n nvignlfl
• vt ly. .ind was on it.-? ftr.r.g ine our og
the wool* Af tho engager-n- en -ourag ng
h s m»n a:>d dire.--;rg the o'^ratloris. Me
was ably B' cot;ded by Maj. Wilkinson un
til he was killed, and Lieut. Ross, tin ier
fire for the first time, showed himself %
**n "iSrl".'er. He r.tithe men at the
o;» ning % \u >. and rtayed rght wltn t», m
a!' *he tme.
"it ** ,x.;<*«•• 1 'e to tell how trwtay Indian*
ar»- In the attacking party, but I should
ay not !►•.*» :t r. 1 .'«• or and we do not
know how many tw are joining them.
They evidently h id the thing all planned
out, and wer* ready to begin firing at the
signal. They cenr*ntrjit*d fart of ther
t-re n the -a»* t . • "I ' m away an 1
s- r- no m- -.r-- ? »• r*at. ev.-
: \ "hirking '*;ey eoci.i the
»' oie forre.
"The newsnaper men. Brill. }i<ra.t.->n and
Knappen. were ail in go ,d ana pa when 1
left, doing the.r f are of duty on the line.
No cne of them tad ba*a injured."
Several of small •••■ »»s and *he t- it,.
er Flora w. rt ort dur • r.;gt,* and
erly that t»rr;:. : •«, end- • • :-n ■
I r <visior<« for 'i n. Biion's • «-i» igucred
Caai~zusd ea I'Ast Two.
PRICE FIVE CENTS.
111 HI Mi
Eager to Open Trade Rela
tions With This City.
FIRST BOAT UNEXPECTED
Will Do Everything Possible to
Make the Line a Success*
The Lndlaf City «• tk« Urgnt ui
Moat F«rtU* I«Im4 la tk« Hawal>
'•a Groop— It 11M B««a Bottled
p P *»T Coiutuerolol and Ttaa*>
portatlon Moaopoiira, and Thaak>
folly Keoetves the Pruapeet ot Re*
ltef—Hllo Will Be Prepared to
Ship Cargoe* of Froit aad Sa«ar>
W tiling to l'orchaae from Seattle
IIILO. H. 1.. Sept. Seattle hits made
proffera of trade relations with ths Ha
waiian islands, ajwl ;t :» very evident that
but one of tiie twv> ports <*n the lslanla
Hilo, .a willing to do buasneeo with Pugot
Sou ink Honolulu and San Franesaco la
tereats are so closely allied that it is go
ing to take unusual effort to divert the
trade which, has been so ilrmly established
between those two cities. Such conditions
do not exist at 11110, and lui progressive
residents offer on their part. Aloha. good
will and a trade, both export and import,
to the sister cities of th« Northwest. They
realise that Honolulu has for years been do*
in*: everything possible to misrepresent
Hilo and and its resources, while in reality
the Island upon which the latter place 1»
located Is more productive than any in ths
With the advent of the new steamship
line the bananc. industry has been given a
fresh impetus and It It more that likely
that within the next month acres of
heretofore Idle land will be planted in ba
nanas and pineapple®. The augur cargoes
go to tho coast by sail and wIQ coretlnue
to do BO until the present contracts Aipirc,
so that the promoters of the new line oan
hardly expect much in the way of return
freight from 11.10 during the tirst few
months of tho venture.
In oommcntinir upon tha favorable ad
vantagea of direct eommturicaUon betwrrn
Battle and HUo Editor Btacker In Ut«
Hawaiian He-raid says:
"A* a wheat produolng etate Washing
ton dot's not take second place with any
district in America; her frur.ts are anion*
tht> finest in the world and her potato***
why, b!your heart, a Washington po
tato Is big enough for a meal for an entire
family. She product* hay and grain of
every description arel Hilo is ready to
consume the product, not all, of course,
but a share. Our merchants here can have
on sale the finest apples that grow and
Sound oysters that tickle the palate of
anyone who enjoys something deticlously
tooth.-«ome. Hilo has never had such an
opportunity, not even in tiie trial days of
the San Plego-HHo line, for California
product* nothing to equal the product*
J. W, Mason, president of the Chamber
of Comm< rce, Is enthusiastically In favor
of a steamship line to Seattle. He said;
"It is <he realization of one of. our fond
est hopes, and we expect that the City of
Columbia will be she means of placing
Hilo bffore the world In her true position
—as the principal commercial port of the
Hawaiian Islands. 1 am in hearty accord
with and will assist in every way postrible
the people of the Sound in maintaining
the vessel on this run. I believe this can
t?e done with very little loss to the com
pany at tiie start, which will decrease
with every visit. it is certainly a moat
opportune time for the steamer to coma
here and I will gladly scour the country
districts t.> a m at in securing return
freight, and If the sb up< r dors not have
a full car*'", it will be through no fault
of the merchants of Hilo. Tn order to in
sure a continuance of the line, which we
all hope and pray will prosper, w» aisd
prop'«*a to ord< r «*>'ils from Seattle, to he
shipped on the nest voyage."
W. H. McCasslll, a prominent business
man, appr*' tt>-s the en- rgy with which
Seattle j« >p!e arc making a bil for the
PUnd traile. H said:
"You have jto-ahead people up there,
and, a* you were Ktirceasfitt !n nuking
S- ,»??!»» th<» p'aoe ?o o i-tfit fur the Kiondlk--,
t*> «h'»uld > u :•!«■> be ?»h'e to convict our
Tr*rehanta of your advantages over any
,ooa r rety. I f 1 J ißttfl d In saying l th.tt
v.- ». ; r pond to she exhibition of
Jn '-eta dishlM? th» iv w l.n* and hope thwt
- r |• 1 j•'e of Feat tie will never "nave caune
to regret the initial utep • he ha# takes."
E. N Holmes i-a.i ■* tliat the beat Hi*
d> r;..-»■ that h« in h«'arti!y In favor of a. new
lne U the fact that at the pi««ot tim*
h* ha.i A lejfer < n the typewriter cancel
ir ? h:«« laet or !• r for fel from San F*ran
cfln th< future hi* »h!pmeot» w!JI
come dire<~t from th<- Sound.
W. it. Smlrh, •stUor o? <tho Tribune, nld:
"Th*» of this coun'ry ar« *ti<-h
that rot on!y one bdt two steamer* crmtd
lx> made to pay between the Sound and
HUo. W« have 'he fin**t «u<cat for refin
ing purpoe*"* th;<-*. rwe to th. t*nlt-d
State*. two-thifi-ii of whi-h Hh.-pm*nt is
nt'ed up V.y the -i-'.xr tru*t and
*h'p «-omjrjrii> operating b»*ffn Ran
Fr inci-o> nrri Ho?»/»)ulu It »>/< art* to me
that one of Heattie's
l would be the htrlld.n* of a tugar r«e
finery. In which enterprise the j !antatlor»
owner a w go hard-in-hand, i f'So a!eo
ha* «7,!■«»'• of land for the develop
rr • *?• <>t ' •<?*••• ar -i fruit, whfetj ihe la
an*s-/us to turn ov»-r to the government,
lr order toaf K *'!! t<" up. Th**
< 1 <r.d has ! creaa*d in value 3
I (-r cert, durlnjt the paat wvk, on ae»-
cour.r of an ou'le: t*'r.g provided for th*
ffoufM of *.h;« l^'and."
I>r. Nicholas HUfW' I
*T ■ •« ?«n e*c-:b r.t opportunity for
v, r ■ en'rrp' -"•« city of th*- imlsM to
#**•• re :-- 'r. > >f .#} snd. »!re t
.• •: n ;:.. t»:< n w.a <:-/!> r«-d in tKe dins
future, otherwise lllio would now be pre-,
parad to da bu«U*3a wita
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