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RPIBULIC OR [MPii
Time For Voters to Determine
Which They Want.
QUESTION OF " IMPERIALISM'i
People of the United States Face tc
Face With a Serious Problem--Tin
Financial Situation-Volume of Cir- i
culating Medium Too Small-Elec
By WILLIS J. ABBOT.
What is to be done in Washington i,
the way of politics is a matter now of
political discussion and a matter 'fI
very great doubt. The president hat.
of course, control of the situation. But
what the president is going to do must
be determined by the men who are
back of him and with whom he join-.
He has been beaten in all the. vital
'elections in states which he thought
,e could control. He was beaten ih
Ohio, in New York and in Kentucký
Men are claiming that he won in Ken
tucky, but as a matter of fact he lo.t
The tentucky success was not a pres
Idential success, but a pbiely local vic.
tory, largly due to local interests. The
Roosevelt papers are insisting that the
result of the elections was an ap
proval for the administration. Nobo+iy
knows better than Mr. Roosevelt hilt
self that this is absolutely untrue.
Mr. Roosevelt and Mr. Bryan.
1Nobody will question Mr. Roosevelt's
popularity before the people. The last
man to question it would be Mr. Bry
an. In a somewhat extended acquaint
ance with both of these gentlemen I
have never heard Bryan say one word
of criticism of Mr. Roosevelt, nor have
I had occasion to listen to one word of
Shostility to Mr. Bryan expressed by
the president. This does not mean
ithat they are absolutely friendly iu
dltities. I have listened to Mr. Roose
vilt when he explained to me that Mr.
1 *ryan was not a dangerous man, but
as net a wise man. What Mr. Bryan
sks . of the president I do not know.
SWhen Mr. Roosevelt makes up his
as to whether he will be once
- reI a candidate, whether, unlike
Washington and Thomas Vet
he is willing to stand for a
rlaw, t&ere may be some things
eameerning him. It Is quite up to
to make this determination, and
made he must not-object to what
43an It Be'King Roosevelt?
or three days -ago a lecturer in
w department of the University
, one Professor Drake, said
that in his judgment Mr
should be made king. The
lIaLghed, thinking that 'he was
satirically or at least humor
He assured the class that he
seriously. Here in Wash
l-Ive heard at least twice men
hot strongly for Mr. Roose
pwlOse'poHtics I did not know
e. thatithey thought rthe Unit
needeida king and that there
ise better man for that impe
:I :am but one of -many
irested in publicaffairs, bat
to ie-that if I have had four
men talk to me.about making
t king or emperor the
must have been made
many hundred other people.
ttse Democrats urpd th:at
of imperialism was going
a very serious one. At that
Democratic party did not fear
at home, but it did fear
Wu4l, be established in onr
ties and might ultimate
Today the people are
with the question of tm
Aifhe United :States. It is
to pass over with a
prominent 'me dare to
collegeclasss and as
would rather see a king
tIt Is time for a pro
ilgh time that the voters
rnetry should determine
s want a -republic or a
ameocraey or as empire.
# of the New Trrs
bare es5ulted in WerJ
for western banks
a fect. the diflculty
proceeds to New
hee grarve troe*le
t1 sold today ' at
.&mill that he dai- .--ot
Same utws era~
ito perfectly solvent.
which hisb custoner
is equally solvent. but
,hether there was crren
Sthat section to enable
paysbent of the draft
d for the draft is a
reputation. While sot
e' 'ee.ftort.ble creum
'as not asking for the
r to speculate. But
pLj say assuramnee that
i. This shows what
of ta currency of the
S. BOme years ago the
Ssked that the chi
kaluld be increased
SIt was not done
et the country are
hmat the` cireulating
h£ Llk notes based
If e is done we
had of which it
tad stocks sutb
isntl·y in New
`. lrealUO b
.o:oleers ~ Leth,,r that a;Tord a fair:
n.; :, :,I, AmI,,ica'n rnr" r on"y.
"h'"- I e,:.l l Irs a e !; i 'uI ., d btck timeI
l: :::! i \\h; Ili'-y ':ilted the
'" n : .h l , 'n t " . - l'. , ;. . . o f t hi e ,h i d a y s .
I11: 1 ' IIc'm ' y hali;l a so l It tly ho l,:sis.
EveF'y-ilthiz tl:1ht b:s I-een s:taid about it
was sa;id ji.stili:laly. But if tod;ay the
I,.oposiiullo of the gtreat bankers of the
United states that they shoult he al
lowed to issue circulating notes or cut
rency based upon the assets of their
banks shall be accepted the only dif
ference between the old wildcat cur
rency and this currency would lie In
the counldence of the American people
in the banks which issued tilhe notes.
But when we lind great banks lending
money upon securities which go fast
downi to destruction how can we feel
that in the future the notes issued by
these banks will form a safe circulat
ing nledium? Why should not the gov
erilent itself furnish the mioney
which is necessary to the country':
W\ .y should it be demandeli that the
national banks or the trust 4onlll;lllies.
the E. R. Thomases or the E. 11. liar
rimans, should be given the op ulorltuity
to supply the money which is neces
sary for the country and for their own
It is worth while to counsider the
meaning of the recent elections. The
most striking illustration of the Dem
ocratic trend in public sentiment was
furnished by Cleveland. There Tom
Johnson, a progressive and radical
Democrat, was put up against a
straight out and out Roosevelt Repub
lican. It is fair to say that IMr. Bur
ton is a man of ability, of standing
and of absolute integrity. It would be
hard to pick any man in Ohio who
would have made a stronger candidate
against Tom Johnson. Besides his per
sonal characteristics, he had the sup
port of the president, of Secretary Taft
and of Secretary Garfield. He himself
said that lie had accepted the nomi
nation only because of the personal
request of these three eminent mem
bers of his party. Yet when the time
came for the people to vote dMr. Bur
ton was beaten by practically 10.000.
In Toledo, O., Brand Whitlock, who
stands for democracy, but not for ma
chine democracy, was elected by a
In New York, Tammany, the regular
Democratic organization, won easily,
although the Hearst organization for
got its professed democracy and fused
with the Republicans.
In New Jersey the normal Republic
an majority has been c%t down to
practically 6,000. It is true that the
issue was a local one. Mr. Roosevelt
finds some consolation in the fact that
It was cut down once before. He has
descended from the dignity of the pres
idential office to explain that this loss
of power ;in New Jersey is in no sense
attributal to him, but is simply the re
salt df 'local conditions or of an off
:year. This may be true, but it is also
,true that Mr. Roosevelt is the first
president who has stooped from his
office to discuss the question of elec
tion returns. When Grover Clevelant
was in the White House and an ofi
election went against him he had noth
ing to say. Whatever may be said
about Mr. Cleveland, he at least dli
not descend to the plane of the ordi
nary politician. Mr. Roosevelt is poll
tician first and president afterward.
Much has been said about Massachu
setts. The Democratic nominee. so
called, was defeated. lie was defeated
by a split in the Democratic party
There was a fight within the party
which was eminently characteristic of i
the politics of the state. Massachu-i
setts Democrats always fight. Mr
Henry M. Whitney, whom the courtP
declared to be the regular nominee.
lias not been for more than twelve
years an active member of the Dem
ocratic party. He has not believed in
the things for which that party stood.
He has been outof touch with the na
tional organization and was out of
touch with the state organization. That
be has strength in Massachusetts can
not be questioned. But it is the
strength that comes from money and
from corporation influence. His defeat
will not in the end be hurtful to the
party. Perhaps the manner of It may
bp harmful, but that is .;et to be de
termined. The outcry of certain so
called metropolitan newspapers to the
effect that the attack upon Whitney
was the reason for the loss of Massa
chusetts is without any sort of intelli
gent foundation. Massachusetts Is al
ways a Republicae state.
The Paper Trust.
A few days .age a number of news
paper owners from all parts of the
United States were in Washington for
dhe purpose of urging the president to
take some action against the paper
trust. They brought an appeal to the
p.esident ,to use his influence for the
destruction of the paper trust. They
asked, first, an investigation Into the
trust itself and action by the attorney
general's office for its dissolution; sec
ond, that white paper and wood pulp
be pat upon the free list. Both of
these requests were acceded to by Mr
Roosevelt. There will be in the presi
dent's message a reference to the duty
on print paper and pulp. How much
this may accomplish is doubtful. If
wood pulp is put in the free list Can
ada will possibly put an export duty
apen it, and Canada is the only coun
try from which it can be imported.
The really effective way of saving the
newspapers of the United States from
impendlag disaster is for active action
against the -trust which now controls
the print paper supply of the country
it has ceased to be a secret that what the
paper trust is now working for Is. first,
smre proit for itself and. second.to take
tbe one cent paper out of existence.
The president has promised to attack
the trust and -has asked the attorney
emeral to give Mm a report concern
g It. Whether congress will reduce
E tasrF ranet reamans to be seen.
SIX NEARLY SUFFOCATE,
Irank of Office Boy Results In
Close Call For
HALF A DOZEN EMPLOYES.
During Noon Hour Enter an Air-Tight
Vault, the Door of Which Is Shut
4 Combination Knob Sprung, Re
quiring Prompt Rescue.
Chicago, Nov. 23.-Six young women
stenographers mntployed by the Amer
Ican Ste-I and Wire comlpany had a
terrifying exper~inc(' as the result of a
trick play'd on them by the office boy.
There are Ihiity young women etn
ployed in the orlcr department, trans;
ferring invoices on the typewriter.
During the noon hour they play games
until the return of their superior. Six
of them concelv?d a variation of the
piogramme a.yl adjourned to a cavern
ous filing vault to sing. They left the
door partly closed.
Just when the chorus was rol:ing
forth in reverberating volumg little
Willie Oaterfel't, the office b~y, slip
ped up to the va;ult, banged the door
shut and gave the combination knob
a wtiri. The song of the imprisoned
sextette died tway in a shriek while
six pairs of feminine hands, beat on
the door. Th. other young women
stqnubgraphers sprang to the rescue
and Willie hastily decamped.
The vault is 14- tight and none of
the girls knew the combination; in
fact, it is known dlly to Pratt. head
of the filing department, apd he was at
lunch. One rool headed young woman.
however, found the janitor and rushed
him to the spot with a pickax and a
crowbar. A hole was soon made in
the vault wall through which the pris
oners received air. Theysaid th:ey
had nearly suffocated.
Mr. Pratt sooq returned and releas
ed the girls. The office boy was dis
charged. One )f the girls had to be
sent home in a carriage.
Lady Assistant Attorney Gener
New Orleans, Nov. 23.-An outline
of plans for stamping out peonage in
the south was given out by Mrs. Mary
Grace Quackenbos, the only woman
who is special m.slstant to the attor
ney general of the United States. Mrs.
Quackenbos was recently assigned to
investigate peonage in southern states.
"One thing which I am compelled to
fight against," slid Mrs. Quackenbos.
"Is the fact that few persons yet real
ize my motive and purpose. With
proper support I believe I can com
pletely wipe out peonage in the south
i within the next year."
Mrs Quackenbos' prediction is based
partly on the belief that peonage is
not at all general. In her opinion im
migration into the south will not suffer
material setbacks from the exposure
of this oppression on foreign labor.
She says charge s of oppression in the
south recently made In foreign coun
tries were almost wholly due to letters
w-hich immigrants have written home.
and a governn 'nt investigation .hv
removing the cause for such letters
will benefit immigration.
Mrs. Quackenbos has gone to .Jack
son. Miss.. to .inosecute a peun:gte
charge there against O. B. Crittend 'n,
a planter. Wh' n this case is settled
her investigation will begin in Louis
RIOT AT JOLIET.
Brought AboUt'by an Attempted Wage
Reduction of Quarrymen.
Joliet, II., Nov. 23.-A riot occurred
as the result -if a strike following an
attempted wag- reduction among
stone quarrymena. Strikers and men
wishing wnok clashed In a bloody fight.
Revolvers were u;sed, but most of the
shots were fired in the air to intimi
date. Stones were thrown and a num
ber of men on both sides hit., but no
seious injurle4 are reported. The
riot occurred, in the vicinity of the
Western 'Stone company's quarries at
Southeast Joliet. The wage scale of
20 cents per hour for ten hours. It wa'R
announced, would be reduced to 17 1-2
cents per 'our Zor nine hours. In con
sequence the men in the various qnar
ries have been on strike since last
1 Monday. Friada; men from the quar
ries at Lemont went to Joliet to take
the places of some.strikers and this
precipitated the clash.
Two df the Maimed So Badly Hurt
They May Not Survive.
Sandusky, 0.. Nov. 23.-In a headon
collision between an interurban Lake
Shore electric railway motor and city
car a dozen me: were injured, five so
seriously they were taken to a hospi
tal. Two may die. The police ar
rested Motorman Baldwin and Conduc
tor IAndis of 'he interurban car and
attempted to arrest- William Jakes,
conductor of =he city car, but Jakes.
although injured, escaped.
Four Hundred Laid Off.
Albany, Nov. 23.-About 400 men
employed in ,h? shops of the New
York Central an ' Hudson River rail
road have been laid off. This is about
one-fourth the force.
More Gold Engaged.
New York. Nov. 2?.--l.azares Freres
engaged $2.000).w))0 go!d Friday and
Goldman, Sachs & Co. $800.h000. Total
up to tmoon FrI:(ity was $76,200.041'.
*IcGuire's Private Secretary.
Os:th:i. Nov. 23.-Earl Croxton" has
"evn nr.,..UoiEtoJ '-y Con Crr:'ssmal MO
n* ^t. frirov.e secretary.
BUILDING A HOUSE.
Many Women Are a Match Fo; .!
"I don t want to pInt np any more
.O0'es for women." said a successful
bui'der. "The idea that women may
not be safely trusted to look out for
their own interests under such circum
stances is a mistake. Many women are
much smarter than men even if they
can't call a piece of timber by its right
"Women nearly always begin by
saying that they know nothing at all
about house building and that ther
trust to your honor to do the right
thing by them. Before you have the
cellar cemented you learn that what a
womanI says and what she means are
not always quite the same. In the first
place,. she hasn't any real confidence in
either your honesty or ability. She is
prying about all the time to watch that
you don't cheat her or spoil the pre
cious house. She will deliberately
measure the outline of a window.
gauge the capacity of a skeleton closet.
inspect the contents of the mortar box
and test the quality of the lumber to
verify your statements. One of the
first things she does is to commnit the
plans to memory, and she spends all
her spare time going about to places
where other houses are being erected
acquiring information in regard to
building. Usually you couldn't fool her
if you wanted to, and there are very
few contractors who are mean enough
or smart enough to get ahead of weo
men who employ them. Even the
plumber, bad as is his reputation for
industrial probity, would hesitate to
take advantage of his woman employ
er, especially if he had reason to thinki
her well informed in the matter.
Ah, Pity the Poor Builder!
"You know that it is almost impossi
ble to make the completed structure
agree in every small detail with the
original plans. Well, I once had a wo
man bring suit against me because
owing to some oversight of my employ
ees a two paned window had been in
serted where the plans called for a
four paned one. I explained that this
oversight was really a loss to me, as
the two large panes had cost me more
than four smaller ones would have
done. She replied that the reason she
objected was because it would cost her
more to replace the large panes than
- WAT(HING THE BUILDING.
the small panes should they ever be
broken! She won her suit and dam
ages. She claimed the latter on the
score of the delay the suit had caused
her in taking possession of her new
Where the Contractor Loses.
"Another woman for whom I put up
a dwelling asked me after I had begun
it to make some slight changes in the
kitchen. When the building was com
pleted she refused to pay for it because
it did not in every particular agree
with the. plans. I reminded her that
she had asked me to make those alter
ations, but she would not or could not
remember. She threatened me with a
suit, and as I knew by experience
that she would probably win it I made
peace by letting her have the house
for $500 less than the contract price.
"Yon see, when a woman makes an
appeal to the courts the builder has
little chance. The judge will say:
"'The poor woman didn't under
stand. You can't expect a woman to
know anything about building.' And
the jury will come in with a chivalrous
verdict for the fair plaintiff. The sym
pathy of the entire courtroom is titb
the lady, and after the judge has mahle
a few scathing remarks you are g!ad
to sneak out of court, even at the ex
pense of several hundred dollars.
A Hopeful Sign.
"It is quite possible that the build
er's unfortunate experiences have prej
udiced him against women in general.
There is another side of the question,
however-the absolute Indifference of
many house builders to a woman's
preferences and suggestions, even
when she is his employer. Women
know better than the average man
what is desirable and convenient in
the planning of a dwelling, and their
sharpened intelligence in dealing with
contracter and workmen is a hopeful
sign. Experience will teach then.
falanss and consideration In dealing
ETU L DBANK
When Brains Are Antago
nistic to Clothes-The Elastic
Misery of Not Being One
self at All Times.
"Wylv." remarked Mrs. Cynicrl.
"should a woman's brains be ant:::
enistic to her clothes:' :
"Meaning the short haired variet 'y rr
put in the bachelor. 91
"Meaning the shabby, dowdy kind." N
she rturned ''lThere's Mrs. Ilrightl .' k
She writes fir the mlagazines. Well. o
you ought to -ee her at the breakilnist V
table. She's a perfect sight. Iit, :! F
Mrs. Fluffy, oni the other hand. \w\ho
brain resemll.s that of a sparrow.
makes a pictulre of herself in a crisp
muslin trimmed with pink ribbon and
simpers bewitchingly over the cofl':,·
cup at her adoring husband. She
doesn't have to utter epigrams. In,o
just to sit still and have him look at
her. Mrs. Brightly, on the other hand.
might he a silver tongued orator and
the mial sitting opposite her would
never notice anything but the spots on
her kimono and her curl papers.
"Why, there were two girls I knew."
she went on, "both married. The fir~t
was a college graduate, a very clever
girl. Her people gave her a pretty
trousseau, and everything started out
well. After 1: : baby was born she
went all to pi, as far as dress was
concerned. ' :loppy blouses and
twisted ri', ... o und her neck in
stead of ~ica;.;l. collars. The other"
girl was of the stay at home kind
She made nearly all of her modert
trousseau. After she became a mother
she was quite ill for a long time. ,but
her first act on becoming well enough
to be on her feet again was to fix over
and have new clothes made, which
gave her a more attractive appearance
than ever. Today she has three chil
dren, and you would take her for a
/ : /
SHE WAS . HIF'rP AT TH'E BRWAKvsTV
girl, w. ' -'e brainy w,)man 'witrh:
only on! ; to take,care of is sli d
shod in .,. manner .and appearanve..
"I wonder why." she concluded. An'!I
*h5 hknholnr Chnand "Why?"
A Matter of Conscience.
Women are adepts at juggling ,Awit. .
their consciences. They do just as Ian
things as men, but tell them'to t!ahei.
faces that they do and there will .,
trouble. They always have some del+.
cate diplomatic way of retfrini-;
from calling a spade a spade.
Here's a case that will illustrate rn,:
A highly-religious woman had a haus
band who was running for office. Sh'e
knew that a certain workinglna
would not vote unless he was paid fors
it, and.it was a case where every vo e
counted. So she said to her husband':
"Don't buy his vote, of course. That
is horrible. But give him this twodoi.
Isr bill as a little present for himself.
and be sure when you give it to, h'ina
that you say, 'This is just a little gif:t
for you,'" as if she didn't know :an
the man didn't know, and-oh, what"-ia
That's just a woman's consciencie -,
and the way it works!
Nothing Equal to Dignity.
Blessed be the woman.who cannot ber
I don't mean the boldltype, but slt"
whose quiet dignity and justified :,'t4
opinion of herself make her feel frtee
from awkwardness in any gathviri - I
She is never betrayed into selrf e,+t
sciousnes by any turn in Jhe co.-.verM;a
tion, and the little annoirntcs th;at
ruffle most women do not ditress her.
She rises absolutely superior\t, them1
There is no slavery more g;dli;:,
than that which f,,rlces us to .eonrt,.
our real thoughts through rmo'ves- of
policy or from fear. And tl-Iho !:
nothing more hm:niili;ai;ni thlan ,t fee'
awkward in the 4lresen'ce of le'1Ct'
who are only sul,eriort to uy ,;ln l~i.'
we think them so.
I would like to say to e ery w,m::e..
"Speak your :,.:nd like a free won.a;'.
regardless ,!i consequences. ;ld hold
up your head high, with a propEr 'o
spect for your own dignity. no mattor
where yeou my be."
A IMI --M-
A Society Woman's High
flo-wn Fad The Woman's
Club Invading the Tropics.
Japanese Criticism of the
Automnolilinlg u1ti l to Ic a e .a . i '
ble sport. bult now it is hl( il.
One ha;s 10 have coulag'e as wll :a
mloney to Ih a :balloonist in the pro"o :ll
stage of the development of t!I art.
firs. .1 ax lleis(chmanuon, t:t" v l
known .ocio13y leader of ('ill'i:lrtl. i.;
one of h11: !mii.-t illtrepid of ao! ,,..T'
While aIro;d both MIr. and lir\
Fleischm:lann became interested il 1,:0
MRIS. MAX FLEISCHMANN.
looning anti when they returned to th a
country provided themselves with a
well built airship, in which they t.:,
frequent ;:s",ents with success. 31::
Fleischmann's latest air voyage was a
trip of 1::7 niles between North Ad
ams, Mass.. and Meriden. N. II. Sl e
was accompanied by her husband a1't
a friend. Mr. and Mrs. Fleischma.lll
'were among the most enthusiastic i
itors to the recent aerouautic coengr' -s
at St. Louis. It is said that lMr-.
Fleischma:nn's Christmas gift to Ii.
husband will be a balloon coStl, :
Clubs In the Canal Zone. E
\li5. I I, in \sirik. HBosweii inas I a
turned fn tit l'mauai. to withit h "
went at tihe I'ltlu1,rt of the secrtet:ar
war to see if -<i:e .~rild not infuse so.. ,
brigbhtnes i:l i :re so-rul at:Iis.p) h''
of the ,ann!l zsr,e ly ourgan i::iw5
mIen's club. The t women in 1':;:/ ::
are not so hilly as their nortlheu rn
ters. Mlost of tli, aliens have left tlh-ir
children at hol.re in schools, andl hout
keeping duties.ame very light. In cae
town exists Ia Varoug feeling of c.':',
between tbo.:.e who do manual 1l,.t"
and those whre do not, although
some cases t5e fornmr get more mol '
than the httiler. \Mst of the woo,' !i
were unacguainted with their nest
hors, and :leeir dijsatisfied attitude.
was comulnliating; it~elf to their il,",
bands. Wtiss Rosweiil organized a i-c
ries -of cltabs -along iraactical lines; such
as gardPuin c-lu bs. dtfvoted to. improf
ing the appearance of: the towns:- un:!
sicai chibs. :v hich wir take an: itetr1
in provfidmu concerts and *nterita,
meats for the public., and tany oile -
useful oeganzatlons. She left the n."
men of the canal ct runtry as..,ý ý -elh
astic in retard to b er as are .all '.,
know her. 'iss Bos .vell orgasiaed 'fT
,wmen's Republical clubs and Is :
Imember of the well sire department f
:the Civic .federation as well. as maenv
other feminine orga aizations. She is .i
southerner. :althougl she now lives in
the ,north. dividing her time- betwee)n.
Washlnglon:indsNe iv York.
A *CJlevr ~lapanese.
In the-land of' the chry.sanrthen l :i,,
with its t''aigis ins of ge.lwe lC 'i,.
light tripflins wcVbu i. t.iwiti auiretole-,
ecrapy hel:- i" i.n. }el hy jewecied d
ggrs, I l ..,so..l.i,..i'ry doctrines of ?!,.
nflew twoi lai:u O dal.ily tn; il
their -"~y, ::hi sunl sweet Pitti S;:
and hr-: I, iii -.'! txist no more. I
rope- 'au e~-. JiElr)poan i1ea1s :1itl L.
ropfan rlt "l!l,. rin are graduallyy eli"
inat.ing rlw.U y sani henm n ll maid. t,
of the nr- lst -1f .J;:pan' new w'Oh,,ib
is the c-I:;a nhil; nlI:,,e. ilanaki, t l., .
now toilirieg 11-ih '.on.itry with hier
pany of .laf..riete player's. 11o;::
Greele.'s gra':llidl.ghter. M.iss Nizx
Greelev Smith. Ihas been intervieitiig
this nettw tm1nun1li of the orient in r.-.
gard to the inew- \o lall of Amei.
One of litoe i' . stlartl!ing lisclb+.l ,.i
made 1 " .1ltie. I!:' oks. : t icei t
fling frm,, i t ., .fni!ivih e s. tntl;,noi .
that the i, ch 'l, , t Iha b en PI! %(ii l ' .:.
kimono h r-tn i',TW-d over l'o, b
to right i`+ I i ', -.; ,"rt". :t I t ia l
From righ, i . I; : ; Irgl -.:.
Ameri,-ltn f;:.itii-'< i i vte I, l a':i
it. M ile. iiU ;.; n a,. ;l . s g ".'. • -
In Japan :lI -.e f ,oP !,rn; r
cut to lii. II; I'e t' " :'."t"s age. T ."
older a worait.in *" Ilie si:nl:er :.rn,
MARCIA WILLIS CAMPBET.r.
- ~L,~.-T-- ~ _p.