Mt. Scott herald. (Lents, Multnomah Co., Or.) 1914-1923, June 04, 1914, Image 3

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End of Colorado Strike
In Not Yet in Sight
Union Not Viewed as
Trust in Clayton Rill
Denver—Definite settlement of the
Washington, D. C.
Trail« unions
| strike in the Colorado coal fields,
and farmers’ unions would be l«igallze<l
where the miner» have been out since
In their exlatence and declare«! not to
September 23, 1913, and where 1707
be combinations in restraint of trade
United State» troop* are now guarding
by a paragraph which the house Incor­
the mining properties, apparently are
porated in the (Jayton bill to supple­
no nearer realization than they were
ment the anti-trust law».
week» ago, according to statements
Although it is designed only to clar­
by both unoin officials and mine opera­
ify exi»ling law, organiz«"«! labor lead­
en, assert the final passage of thia
Sixty-six [»ersons are known to have <
St. Lawrence Disaster l/nder In­
No Clearance Papern for Steamer been killed in the disorders and the |
of a fight waged by them for 14 year»
ventigation Danish Ship's
Made Mexican ('untarne
known wounded lint totals 48. Clasai-
since the passage of the Sherman
Captain Hlained.
I mus Violated.
field, the death list as a result of the
anti trust law
for exemption from
strike since last September show« 18 !
prosecution under the law» against
strikers, 10 mine guards, 19 mine ,
monopolies and restraints of trade. On
Rimouskl, Quebec While final tab­ a vote to perfect the labor provision
Vera Cruz The German steamer employes, two militiamen, three male i
ulations of the casualtlea in the sink­ ! the house was rccordeil 207 for an«i Bavaria haa been held here on her ar­ non-«*ombatants, two women and 12
ing of the ill-fate«l »learner Empress of none against.
rival without manifest at Brigadier children.
The cost of the eight months indus­
As ndopte«! the prov»ion sets forth General Funston'» order.
Irelaixl were taring made Monday,
The Ba­
showing that 4<K1 of her passengers ! that “nothing in the anti-trust law varia recently landed a large quantity trial conflict is variously estimated at
from $10,000,000 to $13,000,000.
and crew hail la>en rescued anti 961 hail »hall be construed to forbid, the exist* of ammunition on Mexican soil.
Figures by James Dalrymple, state
perisinsl, Captain Henry George Ken­ : ence or operations” of lalx»r unions or
It is estimated that the Bavaria put
dall, of the liner, was telling his story ! farmers’ co-operative associations or ashore 1,800,000 rounds of ammuni­ coal mine inspector, show there were
of the disaster al an inquiry coiMlucte«! * to forbid or restrain members of such tion.
The cargo was destined for employed in the coal mines of Colorado
. organization» from "carrying out the Vera Cruz, but was diverted to Puerto for the first throe months of 1914 an
by (’«»roner Pinault here.
Captain Kendall in substanc«- «In­ ' legktimato objects thereof.”
Mexico. The steamer reached here average of 10,149 miners, as compare«!
Supplemental to this provision the Sunday.
i'I are« I that he had taken all jsiasible
The captain could not pro­ with 14,035 for the same period in ;
precautions against a collision. His
duce a manifest, declaring to the cap­ 1913.
The total production for the first '
ship hail been stoppl'd, he gave the by Representative Webb, in charge of tain of the port that it had been taken
nquisito signals when the Danish col­ i the biil, and agreed on by the adminis- away from him by the American au- three month» of 1914 was 2,915,665
lier Storstad, which dealt the blow ; trillion, which would provide that such thorities. 1 Later he admitted landing . tons, against 3,638,463 tons for the
which sunt the Empress to the bottom, organizations and their member» shall the cargo, which included also 3000' xame peri<»d a year ago.
From the same source it is learne«!
was still two miles away, but the col­ not be “held or construed to be illegal rolls of barbed wire.
lier had kept on through the fog which or conspiracies In restraint of trail«
The captain of the Bavaria is liable there were 12,364 men working in the
settled down soon sfter the two vessels under the anti-trust law».”
to a fine under the Mexican laws, I mines last September, when the strike
Although the provision was passed which are being administered by the wax called; 7096 in October, the first
sighted each other, and hail rammed
th«) Empress of Ireland when the latter without a dissenting vote, there was collector of the j»ort, Captain Herman full month following the »trike, an«!
considerable debate ax to just what the O. Stickney. The shipment of arms, 10,146 in March, 1914. Against these
vessel was virtually motionless.
Then, despite his plea to the master effects of the legislation would be. con»igne«l for Vera Cruz, but landed at figures star»«! the assertions of John R.
of the collier that he run his engines D<*m«»cr«tic leaders say that the pro­ I’uerta Mexico, forms a violation of Lawson, international executive board
full s|H<«si ahead to keep the hole in vision would give labor the exemption the laws, and the absence of a mani­ member of the United States Mine
Workers of America, that approxi-1
the liner's side plugged with the Stor- it desired, and asserted that officials of fest a second violation.
»tail's bow, said Captain Kendall, the organized l»lx»r ha«i indorx«-«! the
Brigadier General Funston said the mately 11,000 men quit work in re-I
Danish vessel backed away, the water phraseology. Progressive Leader Mur- question of fines was entirely in Cap- i »ponse to the strike call last Septem­
dock an«l others assert«! that it woul<l I tain Stickney's hands, but the collec­ ber and that about 8500 men are still
rushi'l in and the Empress sank.
“After passing Rock Point gas finally define just how far the exemp- | tor said that he had not actually levied on strike.
At the headquarters of the operators
buoy, I sighted the steamer Storstad, ■ tion went and what it meant.
A clause to legalize such confer-
it then being clear,” said Captain
The Bavaria is held here only be­ this statement was given out:
“It has been impossible to obtain an
: cnees and agreements among railroads cause clearance will be refused until
“Th«‘ Strostad wax then about one as are now ¡subject to the control of the issue of fines is adjusted. The; accurate census of the men on strike,
point 12 di'grees on my starlaiard bow. I the Interstate Commerce commission, customs officials assert that so far as | but a fair approximation places the:
The they know the arms shipment on the number at 2000 at this time.
At that time 1 saw a xilght fog bank also wax passed by the house.
coming gradually from the land and section confirm» anil protects the juris­ i Ypiranga of the same line, which pre- of the men accounted strikers never i
knew it was going to pass between the diction of the commission over such i cipitated the seizure of Vera Cruz by worked in the Colorado mines.
Storstiul and myself.
The Störs
tad agreements and confirms {existing laws . the American forces, was still aboard all who went out last September
Many went to the states
was about two miles away at that against joint agreements to maintain I when that vessel left here for Puerto struck.
time. Then the fog came and the rates.
I Mexico. They assume here that there where there was no strike. Estimates
Storstad'» light» disappear«*«!.
is no possibility that the 250 machine made by the railroads and based on
“At the same time I blew three Oil Land Withdrawal
guns, 15,000,000 rounds of ammuni- tickets sold to miners indicate that
number was between 1500 and
short blasts on the steamer's whistle,
by Taft Is Held Void 1 tion and other war material aboard the this
2000. The number of mines in oper-
meaning, *1 am going full »J>ee<l as­
j Ypiranga would be landed.
Loa Angeles The conservation or­
ation now is 141, as compared with-
tern. ' The Storstail answerwl with
of ex-l’ro»ident William H. Taft Jacob Riis, Noted Author,
148 last September.
the whistle, giving me one prolonged
withdrawing from entry nearly 3,000,-
Holding that the chief demands
After Long 1 lines. Is Dead of “ the
United Mine Workers, with the
“I then looketj over the side of my 000 acres of oil lands in California
Barre, Mass.—Jacob A. Riis, auth­ exception of union recognition, are
ship into the water and I saw my ship wax declared invalid in a decision ren­
was stopped. 1 stopped my engine» dered by Judge M. T. Dooling, of the or, honored by his intimate friend, guaranteed by statute the operators
an«l blew two long blasts, meaning, I Unit«xl State» court, and placed on file Theodore Roosevelt, as “the most use­ maintain their original position, name­
The court held that the Pres­ ful citizen,” is no more. Death, after ly, refusal to treat with representa­
'My ship was under way, but stopped her«'.
the United States ha«i no pow­ a lingering illness, came here at his tives of the United Mine Workers or
and has no way on her.’ He answered
summer home a little before noon recognize the union.
They maintain
me again with one prolonge«! blaut, er to withdraw lands from entry.
Th«* question, however, of whether Wednesday.
a willingness to meet actual employes
The sound was then about four joint»
the vast area affecte«l by the order of
Mr. Riis was brought home about for the adjustment of grievances,
on my starboard bow.
former President shall revert to two weeks ago from a sanitarium in
“it was still foggy. 1 looked out to
Atout the status of a domain of free exploit­ Michigan, where he had been taken Anti-Suffragists Pass
where the sound came from.
two minutes afterwards 1 saw his red ation depends upon the decision of the for treatment for heart trouble.
Some Tart Resolutions
and green lights. He would then be
Washington, D. C.—The headquar­
alsiut one ship’s length away from me. Midwest Oil company case, which in­ that the patient was beyond medical
I shouted to him through the mega­ volves 17,000 acres of oil land in Wy­ assistance, and it was Mr. Riis' desire ters of the National Association Op­
posed to Woman Suffrage issued a
phone to go full speed astern, as I saw oming. This case has been before the to die here.
Mr. Riis, who was 65 years of age, statement which charges that the suf­
the danger of collision was inevitable. Supreme court for some time and a
1“ shouted to the Storstad to keep final adjudication is expected this ha<! given practically his whole life to fragists called the antis "polecats” in
bettering the condition of the poor of a resolution adopted by the 47th an­
full speed ahead to fill the hole he had ■ month.
New York. He had worked unceas­ nual meeting of the New England
made. He then bncked away.
In their retort
ship beagn to fill and listed rapidly. the climax of what had become famous ingly for their benefit, physicially and Suffrage association.
When he struck me I hail »topjad my in Western court annals as the “billion financially had he given of his bounty the antis call the suffragists “social
to aid the wretched condition of New revolutionists” and declare there is
engines. I then rang full speed again,
nothing in common between the suf­
when 1 saw the danger was so great, President Taft issued an executive or­ York's slumdon.
Riis was the 13th child of a Latin fragist and true feminist.
with the object of running her ashore.” der withdrawing from entry 3,041,000
acres of oil lands in the West. Of this teacher in Ribe, Jutland, Denmark.
The antis say the New England suf­
I 2,871,000 acres comprised the Midway He was born in 1849. Young Riis be­ fragists passed a resolution at their
j field of California. The rest was in came a carpenter’s apprentice. The annual meeting saying:
California Ruilding at
vocation he had chosen did not prevent
“W’e denounce as a gross slander
1905 Pair Grounds Hums Wyoming.
him, however, from falling in love the charge of the anti-suffragists that
The California State 55,000 Enginemen Will
with Elizabeth Nielson, daugther of i equal suffrage means loose morals.
building at the Lewis and Clark fair
one of the richest men in his native an<1 we protest especially against their
ground*« wax burned at 1 o'clock Mon­
town. But she refused him, and when attrjbutjng to prominent t women state­
day morning in a spectacular fire that
Chicago -A strike vote of 55,000 Rus was 21 years old, having learned mpnts
whi,.h thpsp
ments which
these worn«
women have em­
threatened for n time to destroy the engineers and firemen, on 98 railways his trade, he embarked for New York phatically disclaimed.
Forestry building, the Oriental build­ west of Chicago, will be taken as the with only $40 in his pocket.
“These are the antics of the pole­
ing, and houses in the Willamette result of the breaking off of all nego-
Riis built miner's huts in a Penn­ cats when badly frightened.”
Heights district.
Sparks from the tintions for increased wages.
sylvania construction camp, mined
Mrs. A N. George, of Brookline,
The negotiations have been in prog- coal, made bricks, drove a team and Mass., a leading platform speaker
blazing structure were carried by a
west wind over the northern part of ress for nearly three months,
peddled flat irons and books.
At 27 among the antis, said:
the city. Had the wind not been light tically every railway in the Unite«] he spent his last cent in reaching New
“This is perhaps the most extraor­
many other blazes would almost cer­ States west of Chicago, including the York and was forced to accept a be­ dinary resolution ever adpoted by a
tainly have resulted.
Illinois Central and all lines in Canada ginners’ place as a reporter.
At the public assemblage.”
Two patrolmen who were the first west of Fort Williams, with the ex­ very first he made his most conspic­
to arrive at the fire, think it of ception of the Grand Trunk Pacific, uous success in the study of conditions
“Death March” Ignored.
incendiary origin, They were a dis- are invovl««d.
on the East Side of New York. Later
The strike vote will affect workers he bought a paper and sold it at a
Chicago—A "death march” of boys,
tance of only a few block» away when
it started. When they reached the on 140,000 miles of railway, who re­ profit, return«*«! to Denmark and mar­ organized by Upton Sinclair, who
scene the entire building was burning. ceive about $67,750,000 yearly in ried the girl who had refused him marched up and down past the Stand­
The Califonia building ivas one of wages.
when he was a carpenter's apprentice. ard Oil Company’s offices here proved
the notable landmarks of the Lewis
Warren S. Stone, gran«! chief En­
a failure. The boys were pledged to
Uniform Act In Favored.
and Clark ex|>osition.
It was con- gineer of the Brotherhood of Locomo­
silence and on the arm of each was
structed along mission architectural tive Engineers, who, with W. S. Car­
Salem, Or.—In letters sent to the crepe in memory of the strikers killed
ter, president of the Brotherhood of secretaries of state throughout the in the Colorado mining struggle.
Carrying out the mission idea still Locomotive Firemen, has heade«! a
Sinclair arrived here Sunday and in
further, three small belfry towers, committee of employes in th«» negotia­ country, Ralph Watson, corporation announcing the plan said that “some­
each containing a chime bell, were tions, said that 30 days woulii be re-
thing must be done to keep the Colo­
on the front end of the building. As quir<*«l to take the strike vote and that drafting a uniform “Blue Sky Law. ” rado situation before the public.”
the walls fell, the tumbling chimes in the meantime no new proposals He suggests that a convention of com­
The police ignored the demonstra­
missioners having duties similar to his
tolled as they dropped to the ground.
would be submitted.
lie held for the purpose of drafting and tion.
discussing the proposed measure. “I
Men Hie to Save Girin.
Lahor Men Ank Clemency.
Munition Vesneln Are Held.
understand that some 32 states have
Philadelphia — Three young men
Washintgon, D. C.—A delegation enacted blue sky laws,” he says in his
Vera Cruz—The Hamburg-American
jumped from a leaking rowl>oat sink­ of labor representatives, headed by letter, “anti that similar bills are to be steamer Ypiranga was still at her dock
ing in the Delaware river late Sunday Representatives Gorman and Sabbath, presented in many additional states. Monday, the collector of customs hav­
and were drowned.
Their four com­ of Illinois, have presented to President Such legislation, should be uniform.” ing refused to accept the bond for the
vessel and the Bavaria because it was
panions, rescued by a motorlxwd after Wilson a petition signed by 1,000,000,
drawn on Sunday.
The Ypiranga
asking executive
Mercy to Criminate Hit.
their own craft had capsized, said that laboring men,
the trio, none of whom could swim, clemency for Thomas M. Ryan, ex-
Chicago—Society is too ready to in­ probably will sail for Havana.
took to the water, hoping the lightened president of the Structural Ironwork- tervene in behalf of the criminals, ac- fines levied by Collector Stickney on
boat could reach shore. Raymond Tin­ res, and 29 others convicted in the cordinng to John B. Winslow, former the vessels amount to more than 1,-
ney was the first to jump. His fiancee, dynamite conspiracy.
E. N. Zoline, Chief Justice of the Supreme Court of 000,000 pesos. Consul Canada was ex­
Sarah German, was one of the girls of Chicago, attorney for the convicted Wisconsin, in an address to the Illi­ pecting the arrival from the capital of
rescued. The others who jumped with men, presented the case to the Presi­ nois Bar association. “The unwritten the Filipino boy of the battleship Flor­
Tinney were John Mouchoch and John dent, who listened carefully, but did law, or sentimental nonsense, is invok­ ida, having received assurances from
not say whether he would interfere
ed to prevent adequate punishment,” Huerta that the boy had been released.
he said. “Our present system oper­
Ship On High Sean Hunted.
hunnton Hare Rebel Peno.
Radium Curve One Man.
ates to defeat justice, and mercy to
Washington, D. C.
Captain Wil­
Vera Cruz—Brigadier General Funs­ the criminal is cruelty to the state.”
Baltimore—It was announced here
liam S. Sims, commanding the torpedo ton began plans to prevent an attempt
that radium had effected a complete
Shoot King'n Horne Plot.
flotilla, returning north from Vera to place in circulation here 300,000
cure of cancer of the throat, for which
Crux, has been ordered by the Navy peso« in constitutionalist banknotes.
London — The Daily Express says A. L. Glass, a railroad official of
department to search for the missing It is conceded generally by business that the police have been notified of a Gainsville, Fla., came here for treat­
Hteamer F. J. Luckenbach. The nine men that the constitutionalist printed plot to shoot Brakespear,
King ment two months ago.
Last January
destroyers and the tenders Birmingham money will lie refused, but, should it George’s entry in the Derby, which is Mr. Glass experienced an irritation of
and Dixie will form in an extended get into circulation, it would seriously to be run at Epsom Downs The Daily the throat which gradually grew
line about 70 miles long as they pro­ disturb the ratio of exchange, which Express adds that at a meeting of mil­ worse. After an unsuccessful opera­
ceed northward to search for the miss­ at the present time is about $2.75 itant suffragettes, success to the plot tion the trouble was pronounced to be
Mexican for $1.
ing ship.
was drunk in champagne.
an incurable case of cancer.
Skipper of Empress Shouted in
Vain for Full Speed.
Ammunition and Wire Landed
for President Huerta.
ADES Is built Just under the od thick grass mats, and spread them
Persian gulf, and keeps its wa­ about the burning deck, beneath the
ters hot, Arabs will tell you. scorching canvas awning. Heat apo­
To prove their claim they plexy kills men quickly on such days
point to the luminous, phos­ of suffering; onezllves each day in
phorescent balls which lazily float
fear be of
­ the heat. Our dizzy heads and
neath the waters at night, and Bay they dry skins warned us of danger as we
are fragments of the everlasting walked with shaky steps about the
boat, seeking some spot sheltered from
Maskat, the picturesque pirates’ re­ the soul-destroying sun. At 6 p. m. the
treat on the rocky Oman coast. Is glass still showed 11-8, but we felt
called the hottest place in the world some slight relief.
Tales cf Marine Monsters.
The sailors say a man who has spent
The morning of the third day from
a summer in this blistering cove may
walk barefoot into Hades—and feel a Maskat we anchored tn the delta of
chill. It was 124 degrees Fahrenheit the Shat-el-Arab, or River of the Arabi
in the shade of our awnings when we This is the name _ given to the Tigris
dropp«sd anchor In Maskat harbor, five ' and Euphrates rivers, after they unite
days out of Bombay. Lord Curzon, who ■ on their way to the gulf. A few miles
visited Maskat, said: “In the heats be ' upstream lay the Persian town of Mo
Braving dangers from
tween June and August the ordinary ■ hammereh.
thermometer bursts; those graded sharks, stingrays and other pests to
high enough have placed the solar ra­ white men swimming In the gulf, we
diation at 189 Fahrenheit The rain-! bathed long and luxuriously in the
fall is only three and one-half inches, | cooler waters of the great stream
and this all comes within a period cf . which comes all the way from Armenia.
two or three weeks.”
Marine monsters of many sorts swim
A new American consul to Maskat I in the hot Persian gulf, and the lur.d
got in the same day I did, writes Fred-1 talcs Arabs tell of them would fill an
erick Simpich in the Los Angeles! Atlantic City reporter with honest
Times. In the silent, quivering heat j envy. One writer says: "Our dhow
of noonday the old muzzle-loading guns ' passed through shoals of giant garfis.i,
of the sultan's fortress, perched high dozens of which, attracted by our lan­
on the red rocks aboye the baking tern, leaped aboard. They had long,
town, crashed forth a salute. The pointed noses and one of our party
Stars and Stripes, in honor of the new was nearly blinded, the point just miss­
consul, appeared for an instant above ing his eye."
At Mohammereh I quit the Kola—
the picturesque old fort, built by the
adventurous Portuguese when they joyfully. Redolent of horses, reeking
with filth, rats and roaches, she went
held this boiling inlet ages ago.
her way. On the mudbank of the
Aspect Is Uncanny.
Gibraltar looks tame beside the Shat-el-Arab. 50 miles below the Turk­
wild, scowling cliffs of Maskat Sharp, ish river town of Bassorah. I found
splintered rocks rise hundreds of feet myself, facing a day s quarantine in
high, straight up from the hot sea. the Persian station at Mohamtnereh.
From the north a narrow bay opens Back of me. on either bank of the
into this mass of peaks and crags, at Karun—which comes down from the
whose feet clings Maskat. The whole Persian hills at this point and flows
aspect of the place is unctanny and into the Shat-el-Arab—lay the flat,
weird—like Dore’s pictures of Dante's mud-hut town of Mohammereh itself, a
“Inferno.” Not a trace of vegetation monotonous, sun-baked village blown
exists. Food is largely brought from to fragments by British guns in their
war on Persia a generation ago. Near
Near the beach stands the sultan’s by, halfbidden in the changing mud, a pretentious structure for this banks, I observed an old wreck. Later
part of the world. A huge lion from the I learned her history; she was the
Arabian desert is kept In an iron cage famous old Fox, once a blockade run­
near the entrance to the palace. When ner in the American Civil war. But
Lord Curzon was in Maskat he saw a how she got to Mohammereh. 15,000
woman, who was accused of murder, miles away by sea. I do not know.
confined in a similar cage very near
the lion.
In the narrow, crowded bazaar,
every Arab 1 met carried a long curved City of Scrantcn, Pa., Believes It Has
knife, and a firearm of some pattern.
Plan That Will Accomplish
Their rifles were often inlaid with sil­
Two Purposes.
ver. and had the stocks wrapped with
deerskin. Slavery was abolished—offi­
Scranton, Pa., has struck upon a
cially—by treaty with the British some I plan which it is believed will solve
years ago, but so many blacks had I two of the most difficult problems that
been previously brought tn that they have faced the city for years. Sev­
have left their impress on the people eral abandoned mine workings have
of Maskat, with whom they have caved in recently near the city,
mixed. The Maskat Arabs appear causing damage to property and en­
much darker than those farther north. dangering the safety of persons living
Scores of thick-lipped, woolly-headed near them. It is the intention of the
blacks from Abyssinia and Zanzibar officials to fill the old workings with
were mingled with the market throng: ashes collected tn the city, thereby
many of these were slaves belonging making the surface about the city
to wealthy Arabs. The bazaar trade safe and solving the ash-disposal prob­
itself, which seemed to consist largely lem at the same time.
of guns and ammunition, besides of
In a paper read at a conference In
course the usual articles of cloth, city hall J. G. Hayes, director of pub­
skins and food, is in the hands of Hin­ lic works of Scranton, deviated for a
du t riders. Guns of every description moment from the subject under dis­
were for sale, and It is from this traf­ cusslon to tell of the new plans, ile
fic that the sultan derives much of his said: “To eliminate entirely the pos­
income. Camel caravans take the guns sihllities of surface disturbances ant
inland from Maskat, and carry them subsidences in Scranton many plans
around by land to Koweit, and even have been tried and all have failed.
across to Baluchistan. All the tribes Commissioners have been appointed
of the Interior of Arabia secure arms and attempts made to have the mine
through this source, which they after­ laws changed so as to hold the mining
ward use against one another, the companies responsible for damage to
Turks or the English In Baluchistan, the surface, but without success. At
as the case may be.
the present time, however, we are
Maskat is above all a city of song contemplating the flushing of 75,000
and dance, of good times and high life tons of ashes, which our city collects
—as Arabs know it. In all Arabia, it annually. Into the old mine workings,
Is said, no maids are so fair as those under hydraulic pressure. By thia
of Maskat Here, too, flourish the method the etty will be beautified ex-
black arts and superstitious sorceries teriorally and rendered safer interior-
which are openly avowed and prac­ ally. If our plan is a success, in the
tised. “Baled-ee-Soharah" the natives near future we will have the surface
call Oman, which mean» “The I-and of Scranton as safe as any city In
of th«»»Enchanters." The water front the country."
is alive with weird yarns of fancy
magic and occult mysteries. Half the
Of Course Not.
fiction of the Arabian Nights could
"1 can't find my wrench, bawlM
have been lined bodily from any of the the plumber.
same sort of stories which are told
"You waste a good deal of timq
and retold tn the coffee shops of Mas- looking for your tools,” criticised the
kat any night, when the blazing sun la bookkeeper of the establishment.
"Ncrv, I always know where to find
From Maskat north the heat by day my pen."
aboard the Kola became more Intense,
"Well, a fellow can't stick bls monk­
reaching 126. Sailors slopped sea water ey wrench behind his e*r "