Newspaper Page Text
1HTE RAVALLI EPUBLICAN.
Vnl, T. 'STEVENSVILLE, RAVALLI COUNTY, MONTANA, WEDN)ESIYAY, SEPEITM'113IR 5, 1894. No. 3. JA Al The 01 Mis. Mer. Co. over (General Dealers in city Mr. turn ALL KINDS OF MERCHANDISE. age :the 6no eries, rep Jap Dry oods, cool feat The zeal GENTS' FURNISHINGS, the Sfigh Boots and Shoes, nmoi but HARDWAREE, fun and $50 Agricultural Implements e mo ETC. fre stri Missoula Mercantile Co. grc STEVENSVILLE, - - MONTANA. itci to 1 wit nei iso Ja1 erMn fat pel VOl cil of ed phr co' ha th This Space is taken by the di to pt si a d I b Mercantile t AT CIORVALLIS. :See the Next Issue for their Announce ment. JAPAN AND CHINA ;,e poill on ( A Returned Traveler Talks stll .Interestingly. No any The Japanese Intensely Worked Up adv Over the War---Better Drilled Wi Than the Chinese. and fore rail Some interesting facts about the por struggle between Japan and China alrc over little Corea were brocught.to this and city, says a Philadelphia paper, by Cor Mr. IRudolplh lilanklenburg, who re- stre turned home yesterday from a voy- abli age to Japan. He left the realms of the Mikado on August, 4, when the Jar country .was.in the very midst of the flee .beginning of the contest. thm ~No one can imagine," said lie to a stoi reporter, ''how deeply interested the wel Japanese are in ithe war, and bhow dri confident they are that they will de- for feat the Chinese in the struggle. An The Chinese do not scemnt to be so ins zealous in the light. They have not the individeal personal interest that the Japanese have. The lntter are fighting with deep haltred of the Chinese urgiin.them on.. They are better drilled, better equipped and sl, .more intelligent than their enemies, t butcthe Chinese have the advantage fin of tenitimes as many men and much' St` more money. Still, Japan is now g raising a large sumn by a voluntary qu fund. To this every man is willing eV and anxious to contribute, from tu e $50,000 of the rich to the mite of the poor. Even the poorest laborer, who E receives but $12 or thereabouts a month, gives a large part of tlhat ti freely and gladly. 'The outllook now he would seem that Japan will win the struggle at first, and by the time its' Le resources give out the foreign powers will be likely to interfere. It is a oli growing hbeliel in Japan that the Un- to ited States will eventually be inviitedi Cl to settle the dispute as arbitrator. es "It is not a question of annexatilon v with Japan. It is a bitter ight ifa against having the Chinese such close re neighbors. We \who live in this co country lave no idea of the aniinos- co ity between Clhina and Japan.l i , There is one cause of the war that be is well understood by foreigners ill Japan but not by the world in gen- L eral. Japan is riven by two greati factions. One is headed by the emi- a peror and the high otlicials, wiro lt vort foreign progressiveness and for eign ideas. The other is ciomposed of the old dainlios, who were depriv ed of their feudal powers by the present rulers, and they and tihe Si commuon people are opposed to the foreigners in toto. Iissabtisfati(o11 had become so strolng.alld noticeable ti that unless the thoughts iof all were, ci diverted to somle other channel there was every probabililt, of an iternal ti war, which would be a terrible blow a to lthe country. Corea gave the ocp portunity andri that is one reason whvli Japan jumnled so eagerly into thei conflict. -.iAaIPlREIcD IY FRIEE TRADE. "Of course the present war will in jure the country, too. The dcprs- r sion of business at this time is gen elral, and as the. collltry at beit is 4 anything but rich that means ia great deal. Japan is suffering fromn lack oif ipotection to her home industries. It is a good example of the great blow that low duties strikes againstL her manufactures. When it mallde the treaty with foreign powers it was exlrcessly agreed that nol tax ofi more than l5 per cent should be levied upon an imnport. So now Europeani goods of all descriptions camn be pur challsed lthecre at cveni less than they can be made at lminse." ls there incltl excitement ill Ja pan over the war"'" 'On the streets there is very .little j indication that anythinlg unusual is going on. T'rhe .Jalpanliese are IIot very excitable people. Yet indilors when you associate wiit U t1he iii ives You lind it almost the solh, topic o1' conversation. l'he new;spai.ers aren under tile strictest cosirshipi a ndI news is carefully suppressed. .J list before ..ieflt two editors of neWSpla iporsniill T''okio were seIIntencedl . to) six months' imprisonment because they published news of the departure of a Japanese Imai-of-war. ,.There are few distulii rbance there between the native: and the Chinese residents. Yet the insranllce. ageits have cancelled all polcies on Chinese houses for fear of incendiary lires. Most of the Chinese residents are leaving for Chinma. Just hbefire I sailed a vessel took 700 of thenli out of Yokohama. There are only 10,0)00 foreigners in Jap n' and hal'f of themn are Chinese, 1,800 are English, 1,000 Americans and 500 Germans. Mlost of thllel, of couse, are in bhusiness there. Thle lapanese government is doing e. erythinoi' ]i s'ible 1.io r'oltect. a, for inlstance, the IInumber of till ; )lice otlicers was doubled and i.; kept a duty day and night. Not.with anding this none of them feel safe. II o other foreigners lare lmllested ill i fy way. 1)1 Iu tlhis war the Iapallnese ave the hie ivanLtages of their progressiv enss. II. Vi1le China has a larger population hi (d larger army, it cannot ml!ss its pr Irces owing to the absolute lack of (o ailroads. The men caunnt )he traus orted. Japan, on the other hand, 11 ready has a network )of railroads, w lid can get its lien togetlher in to urea, so that its army is really the 1i tronger .because more of il. is avail- 1) ble. dl ,"I met.Admiral Skerrett while in n0 apan and lie said that tlhe Chiuese nii cet was much moere Ipowerful 1,1han 0 itt of Japan and the m111u unde)r- hi toold the m;nagenent (of it very I cell. Japan troopi , are much1 better C rilled thanlll tho- of Cllhinai, is thell irmer lvelo employed meno froIt n merica and Germany to give in- t nstruction in latest military tactics." I Exploring lncle Sanm's D)olmins. Special ordlers 417 and 121, issnedt I y Gen. Ewell S. Otis, commanding he departnlut of the Columbia, ;nggest ll:lt it is not necessary to g.o I' o the Arctic or to Africa ill order to nd regions that require exploring. itates.'lready in this union cont(ain great tracts thalt ive ) L tol be al, u;ately nlippedl, even if they have t 1ver felt the pressure of the white ma1n's 'foot. Under these orders, Lieut. C. P. Ellio.10, Fourth cavl;u'y, is to investi iatl( 'certain unknoll wn country ill he Clearwater river section of Idia 1i0." The general directionllof his expedition is frolml Walla Walha It Lewiston; thence to W'eippe, and over tile Lo Lo trail to Indian postl )llice; thence in a southerly direcl tionll t;o tilbase of e 1 t middle flork oif :Ih' Clearwater. There a ,camp| will le est;ablished, and journeys mamlte in various directions to "determine, as far as practicablle, the solrllces anl.d i 1 ctionlls of implllortntl srl.eai sIII the conlignlrationl and character of the country, imid feisible routes of tIravel. f any exist." The expeditiln may be iabsent aIs locg as sixty days. At the same time Lieut. ,lam ,s A. Leyden, Fourth infantry, with a sinl ilar outlit, his, mTelI beini_,' lmonIltedl, llarmel, Iland fulllrllished with Iral ait S.....~~i l oLt " lO u e , .. ..... adjoining region. Tihe main direc ilthe llullii trl ail to smom p(1oint, near Superior. and acrs ss Ihe divide to the lheadwaters oIf th1e norIth fork of the Clearwater, and. so down lhl Ie L Lo tralil.lo Niew 'Mission, onll Ilam'l ' nli s( lcrck. cIoming out i ain ;it ,'Iorl. Shernian. lThis is to o t )ain i formIa tiou iof the topograplhical features of a1 reionll 'co'ncrning which little at lpresent is lknown.': lThe adv'enturious iIays whlen expe ditions of this character ran so)iI risk of conflict with wild Indi;uls ltyV have passed awayi, ibut the CllrlIllS oIf dliscovery V a le 1nt. exhLllsl.t ed; and when enougl i:s km wO a o i tll Idilaho, tllt ntion ll all he .turn'ld to) other h0 litii es. Altska, for exim ple, is likely to furni:;h a region for investigalt ion far along into tihe twen tieth ceel'ury. -New York Sun. 'releplionini g Throughl the Watentr. Thei( suICCess tlcllt Ila; ati~tendcrl the - recenlt attempt~t s in Iuela~iiil to estah-1, ihClt r1pir:allsttica i actl, a t tier~ hot`-j 51111 1221(11 io i wiX doorlirets iLc tilil slhi ls at iatt iia (ci't frml t ea I othe real rnthed fby I itt i-h t twoipi I ts ill \ Io itn A tmtiln Siiv itt 1 ir. h i-it ii; lIIIr ,sce 1(d thu .2 Ii illl o 11 iw i i i itl iiit sl 1 t ii-cis til Illjt ilt tll t rojecin 1512 i llt l;cr ies tiill ex e i I-lt in deel til t elldll i ltill in Fil 11., ii isov rcti l. iiIll t 1hIe lI iI I t'e-ll . not, Ia e ti Pu1ilt t the lit de ice SliIi ii them. 1ii ioicItltll:A show l~iie ini. tensiy of he so nd an 'ý2;ve al " dto h itac fteoje catilý 1 er. T e e lrllw i-c tIcsud ;m old s jeie~r t ie . T estttl ih nt es i weeeitirt',an l e taw u noie; ecoded Sundwavs cul IN I 'NTI'MELY END. I' 1'. (:.itclling, of I-c.r.....ut1h, Meets a Ci T'Ierrtiblhec Fate. TL A telegr'am was received hy A. t. Kit 1lllnn nll d thi s 1 ll t 11,11rli 1' teolltllali i. tllo nflo'nuittio to tle effect, that the lint >tdy of lJoseph P. (';atihiun , the well of t oiw1n saw, mill mall of Ilicrmout h, the lad been founl near Rock erelk with den is temple cru'1 .h d, al] id(icati'ons fre xTinting" to the facl. that 1ie had been and lead for soml timlll. e The lirst information received in the hi.is ity tlha, stomethin" had gone de vrog' wilIt Mr.,(Catchiung was con- n1 ained in a letter receiv(d h)" C. 11. up \lAL-oud, wrillen yesterdtty at lmita to 1 v 1i. F. b.troin", a 1rother of ter on lecat.i:led, statill tha11 tllhe 111'nor11 1- il la;t mnlltL hal d (1l't l11n1e 1; lnd11111 1e 11 olurnin lastl for 1) . da1 v'. lishing' on r( Rock creek and thi n lthing" had )uee11I ll.l: of (11 f'roI hilll silnce. iutl litt,,le ;tttn ion was paid to Ur. s , latclling"'s extended absence, as he wls :.kow to ( be an ardent sport man and it, wI s ll lieved that he h ill ` 'merely '11co1ulterd 'll( txt.raordi- I 'nri'ly rg'o d ishlilu anl ti ll t .ing and n1t had contcluded to prologuh his outing. Yieslerdaly, i lowever, lth sa1ddle lt ir(se lhtichll Mr. Catlchirll1 i ili ridden i o mie'l' into 11 11it 11. w lurilng1 a lall'er at and bridlet but wilthout auy s( hl. ill. T his ircul, t Iite (ilused intense h( n- fI l e a s i ,e ss :'au l [o n( t e h t- ssi d g u ttt 's 0l l t Iatly i friends and caused ..ravc fea( s fil. for his saf'elt7. .A pl(o.se of abIout t 'l tlly Ille'l ll W (I itlji. lillted W it1.h tl IITI rrou dii-g (ol Itr1 w has l tily o t'g llll Z ( ' m il a ltho rou h Setl e ll o f1" the1 ctuntry lying between C;Irl]L , a u little stati l In lthe N orther l'acilic le ei ht :,iles w e; t 01' o llllarm oito h, and t lR(Io . ('reek I 11(I hil t 1 11 side, was at.1 onel ilnsituted. 01 '1" tlef;' llns askilig for " it lanc, Il' weOre-tl o01ce sent. Lo this Cit:,. m111d 1 rcliel' party of thirteen under the di rection of C. II. Mclel td left. for u ]l li tl tintn th e Resh e ( I1' (h e sei rch ins Oil this 1ltlIill s, , ,'rlhltl(d 1 'ill. The 1' p:ult W+a; tll urell iodll t, lIoll 1er b}) live additional scircllers, l(d the b S c t l f i l lr " o f t h e c ( l l tlr t l i l l ( t 1 t8 1 ti1) l w as , lit;ce taken tip vith il vigor t1 anid etar tlls Ile;; n co lulr u us l'a tle w ith , ilt t,rrlI, +';ke1n ill willch th1 1111iss ing uIatlt. , h hld h,. a(ll who k11 W hi t. l, The result of the `rlforts of this posse is too w ,ll told ill the shborL Ieleg'ram forww'rded to this oity by 1v Mr. Inttlet it. 0:;, this naur'ning. 1" romI whai, call be ]+'arn't at this tihe 1o I " I' 1 t ; 01H, III I iI. , ,tt (daltilh WiIs hllstllitI lentstl a till Was thel, 1 Ire 1sut. of I Ire (cruel Wv,' 1( s in the vi (. itiy of tilh templ e . It s i r e)?0lr led f that, .MI. 'f lUl'hlilt, hll,( htt Y been I thrLuf 1 b'; the hi orse h i' Was rirlil;. f'alling, heavily oil hi-; hlead and st.rik ni, , of thie shirp rocks which are iltl!u fl'll"s ill Lhltf, pa-1't il the cOurll try, causi,_ thie injury which result. ed ill his death. ItL hts cast hben leturned a;s 'et 1 whether the reulllinls Vw;er! f'I' llt d ill this or (lrufittlP C'<lnlt , o' wh tPther N in inq e'st will h'i hld upn he110 1. 'il dle',sed ýe l rlntI II VII otlholl .;a Fetrs ill' aii ,itt ILh :iino of hit d( ttt0 h, 1 Oli "'_11 L! ;ip +l!'tI lit lll'l ",ouncer. He Ila'; b)ell aI ri'sidentL of, W Ev st l .,i I lll2" 10( 0 a 1 illrt' lllld lilts for ' l.ea s (' m ille td Ihl >-'i,' Itlil! WV" ich ] a I)P iS mi te 1: 111 , L lt, i l t il h. Ir. tath tl leav t- ii. w ilfe ,t d t.wo childreh, otll'e a dtulI.ht('r of athrtilL '1 \'tIs of age, a brother th d a lot- of Sf I'I'PP Ail g r'Ii r to llIo tl...i- ]li.; - lr1 8. , 1TMi~s rillian Ml..:ILh. hilt : had n tit all'; 'I a ri1ll I 'i . f 1 A it i to" fl. i, 1 ,l' I I l X iiit+' iIt 'I r thic t I. ii Lill I I' ill I r+li(Vlvi 1, 1111 t It -I ' jill i a a(111(- :in ll iii un 211 p I! nllil I ll I Ill-(i I111"1n1 o ( '11 ,1.0 111. f ( r ii hu ail of l II nt ll.Ii It"- til p- hi I II i~. iu (Iii r t lint 1 ti n Ivnll :r (11111 ii .i i Ililil11 'l. ll f( liil 1. 1I(.;.! :il (' Eggs we linld dutiable at three cents a dozen. That's fairly godd. True, the demc rats did i josh Mc Kinley uliunertifullyi' four years ago for "priotect.ing the Amnerican len." But here tlhe come, and witlh a duty - of lnhreeo cnciits a dozen they sl!ow their love for the motlhers of the de(llcratie loostelrs. Tllhen on tle free list is fround "eggs of birds, fish and(1 insects," adl the poor Americani hen dolesn't liknow where s1he is at, for ' the entire Idemocratic congress have dechlaied that she is ntilther bht. ishi I nIor inisctl. ,ut such ;ia ouItragiL lupontnlll 1 :11h Illl alsll . Of tlheir rooste.s is to be expel:cted of the crodid that had ollnte .l.o e iii lformed that there was a diltl'elue: blIeitweeon 'linenll h lydraullii hlos''e" and government soclks.--live r A 1i..As'1ODON UNEARTIIED. Skeleton of One of thc Iargest of the 'Tribe Found. lii'.FALO, Aug. 30.-T-he skeleton of a lilige mrastolllon was uneartled v(es terdat orn the fariluiof Guy I Huvelli Inear( Sheridan, ('hIIlaunuluIIIa countII y. \ Swedislh laborer dug uip onie of the tleeth of t.lhe asltodolll, anid l'ostlnls ter Ired Shelly iiniiediatlely set iniiii at w\ork excavating 'l' the rest. of the skeleton. He lilts beenii ve'ry siccess ful and inearly all the skull has beeni ilaced togetheir iii.tlte Itiarin of the farmiii. It, rn as. res five fel , six inhll(' ls lc'iOS, aiin is ill n excr ll n11l. stalL of prc, ersc '. titL ,. At lI.lt i' X ior seent of the tltih l d iwhat Ippal'rs lto be tilecioll ri'bone lae lt;-o duilg iip, . No traces iof t e liie iii's ioft ti e lg's J.tiave beien discovered ias vet. hbut it is thought thait more of' lihe skele ton will be found on furt her serch. Ilne of t1he Icit..h, all f Iwhiclh ailo i perfect crndiltioni, iitrd and higihly polisihli , weigihi s just fiourL ' sel(i1i's. measures four inches otel wa, twol S( I i : I hail iclihes icolllh'lr atild si e nVa inches i iialn her. 'il'i t rest of the l eeth arlie inotl, lich stalli''er. iA vierteoh'i les biOn tlineartlhied and] iliS lnorO n1:s size indicates t iat the a.liiI al n l hi i''i e of i e lrst ea st of its 1. tribe. 'iT he il uss iare boith i the IB rii and are in lirst-rata conditis h i. \\ 1 hen fl i id t ihey Wel'e ilea'o' og'th 'l', both sl uck down iltoi I h.' rol l , Ihe topis being iabotllt eighteen inch 's below tihe SUrfie, :ild whcl, is left, of thlln is at least four feet, The only of bier nutstodIn ever is found in this slate waIs discovered ..... is. o;lt~''41iD.1 tiiIe y'ear's ;11 o. I t have m easured liftn' ln to t1igh lteen d feet ill lengith, lid was nearly as t high. Local scientlisls Ij'r - ;o'o Ill it1sko a full exnoniliaiion of the lo "' i' :\' ntiii d ,tlit ii d rs. h0 1ationai dIii ulmliiatit p1 rl it. l ll o.i "bucsted wnrders" at the pr"s- l Flt day. t irs tri the list is t r vit lr, "chill ,f destiLlv.'' Two t ears ,it this prodi.'_!y was ekclted by i 1.. horful .1 jorit.i, l _l 8aCp l tic ti 1er wixxli7 Wii 1, ciiii 1ti I a tionx , ii e l hl ltiet whip liver the ital-g 'for tiell title, :11!d so oLt1nL wVis (r - lr', ; Utl i m ctuii t iSi' I at ]is ("ll ) l Tress ipatssedi a i ill alm us t annihlli it ig silver, ll his i desires werue latw. u it iee's uII I lid. Iltx"r t ic.red liilp tpains , i it i ll trust n a p1 t ui liof iT ,reinc r':ardnI a tarill bh ill;, i ind tliholgh i iinftrdiCId I) tlhe hwto' itiu Ii r iver was not a fruluih to viuig. ie. tir ' Vei rl.ii. i r ct. tl r h 11 rl tlllrt noi lo lgl er, a ult Iiln: dil :ti.,,l" of 1',13, i Moth dlOF it i rrti r " wii lllt'r who lu has biet laid n hiii li shelf is 1 ilaoni, of Vest ','lry.inia. After the lpa~stal of his bill thrum_,h l.lt house. \ils.n W ·s ltla ed by i a;ll Arili' f('le llt r; -; lItiridlcuu. but the Smnatou putt up a tariff bill of their w\n arod ,oar ,elv informwid t.he WVest \ irginia r'formlu r I hit. he could play duck wihl i his ill. Even the a:tsistaance of ('l.velanld could ont make Wilson a winner, and his; rfrowets nau.ished before t hat of ulormanl. Wilson, the wond'r, the leader of tari. reforIill rr, lei. too, is Intloriouisl\] tusted. David S. Iill, of New York, is st ,llr h uflenlCTa.tiC YV, 1dP'r who }hI S 1-passed h}' as a power in politics. All can renintrber whel Hill wa. .p lit ical phenomtenon, and how, on the ltckikhanl and ]]rblolt]wer occasion,. he ,welted it to Grover. lut. lill isn't. linalrallilg :malty (lutuurrals under his banner .jist HOw. Poor. mnes 1Mrplhy faithfully follows in lvte's ' footsteps, but, aside f.am hIim u Hlill is without a fullowing. h., too, i- blusted. and the l"four time wvin iIr"' from New Y(t.. is.no longer an electric wiloer. i 5o,t o, Ill] down the democratic: ine, are busted political wonders. icThe rng, of their name has depart eid, and it is ,oubtful. sifter the clus ing record of vacillating'. anud coward cc, anld silbservilency, arnd ''perfidy ind'tlishour."' whilether there will hbe ine on thie entire dieniocratic list at Washilstol hlo Wii "ill clowseitis'uareer is hihly honored as wlhen lie began. -River Press. CI.EVEI.ANI) AS A V'FOT.i-'LUYER. low lie Tried to Influen.cc Legislation by "Jilocklis of I'i tronllge." ]low are those wio who were the advo altes or hell apoilogists of the pur llase of o'.lle.s Iher tariff reform with rilices pleased witll the resultof their har.,ain? (u'rinimn Maiid his fellow iiemlocratic corrupilioinists in tli sen ate have their lienlchmein in office, ibut whati, lhas blecome iofi' tail ' re fr iln? The very menn lwhioln Mr. Clevela:ind appiiited, or allowed his subordin:tltes to appoint at Mr. fGor imai's demand are now supporting lie latter.in his thus far successful light aglainst ther administration. Mr. (C:levland. whether lie likes it or not., imulst divide with Maryland democrats thile criedit of having made Mr (; 'or t in's pre.;enti position antd influlence possile. i' auned iagainst hlif by lthe eperiic:ie of his firSt 'teru. Wxii ilv:aireo of lie part. ornial played lp'ieir to anld at the Chicago conventolin nl' lf 12. there was no eX cusel fr i'r. (flexilanid's failing to (cllt loose froi'i himi alltigethler; cut l/ooe tri iii, ihowiever, the presi dlnt dlid nit. Again withl the hope of iprei l''i vig "h'll'trniiiio ' in thle par I, ani d of iivaning ti 11h ca Sue iof a sound c 'lren'lil anid a reformted tariff hii surreere'' d icn Gcrmanll all thei li'led ral p itrona'il e ini MII iryliid, ex cipt he' posl inaslter at, ialtiiincre arid lthei districtl, atl:or el . Mr. (orilan lprouplit.;.lld.t his friendl s coniill riie anld lies iii khept the ul inall tion for the district attorni'iie'y li ' up for inllh ii lthe; s llnat. Iisg :racefutl as ltis teen thlii' itoiry of tihe Cor rian ii ll, ree'kiig wit' h coirrupltionii as hl s l'i ee ' very i ' st (1 of its progress, we icannot i'pretend'll to feel iany regret that lhe' attempti: ito biluy vfrmani and hiis pals with ollices, id toi keep I heii hought lll ngI , iiloii hil to count thtem , hl S i'tiilll toi llui - Iiht, The SlUier 11nLt is believed to have boiilil'ht wilth i oeli. otiies for the sugar :+chliiedul it wiianted. Mr. Cleve lid. his irilends ad ilti, boughtlit, or suptpioh hi' hbad liiitili, with oiluices vie;s fior lite' r'pe' l ii' lithe Sihermani act aild the piteige iof I tariff re'form Bill. 'lie shi-r; I1rust uscid its own m o V. alli. Cl, vilanId .l.,sr.t a sc'ess which hcloht, nio Io ililm. but to tlhe Lt ioliiui ;ls;s i ,v il ;t tarill' refirmuers. M r. f'levciu:id ru ,.tl hiis iliate rs" with the uil ;oil reI;ultl . Fromi the out ' ine, it is ]r ball' ich, 11 it 1 ht trust took lni chil iii' ;'alil ntdlid e silir of the deo live'ry of Lint ' ods lbeforet' it paid tile price. In no othier re.pets do tlhe(l lira'ilns diill'er in essentials. One is vry wilit ts had as th olther', what ever lifl''re e t.hre may be in t'he da;iracter of the mion concerned in th eir .--- . lid i nl il'l ol is C ivil ,'S '; . o Sieeintg 2711 Miles. Ai Ohi~'l Isilli k '!1i17101 rill Ornoinu Its I ii w dotlic1 i'lo t 1 1 0>t1 in Cali 11!e oil a ilirtro wind loCrltly climlbed bId a insislts that lie saw 1110 othicr 1.)11111. i Iii WIlli i'i. U 1lie lie is flii was at iin1t -I.ut, tilli- li iii ii iunap heiu~la i~iarld" lii ((11w 1111· I:('aati! iall tIh.l ie -f 1 ii nlIIru oilus' tlol the !i. II' In Is' Illline iill (II. . ),i d c ii· Tliili\.0ii ýl an iiid Jealmas2 z I ie115o 1 1 ! (ll IC _U fr> et. l 31Illiitii t liiiiil winilin s unrtoin S ta (I 1.1.10 1 f I 'r iii h lii 1 h-1 l 11t 1t 1fat a mI liesi I Ii 1 1111 liI lilrell o u111111 obser I'd this10 iifwol s1ee that theveC a 'ii Iir ,t11'011t (orizo linenturm s-ntutlil uit (if Ilo ld would stripe thie tops of `BastaIlia wwcrr tha~~l lt ium bctai one statd 01 1ou 1. 'i( dl ut h c1 1 putl atir s, ll It 1, liridlt whe i.iw r I on t a CIII it; ItIl l1 hien o11 MolllItt hd whith 11 dr-