Image provided by: University of Oregon Libraries; Eugene, OR
About The Oregon daily journal. (Portland, Or.) 1902-1972 | View This Issue
OOD EVE NINO. r
OF THE JOURNAL
Tonight, fair; Frtdir, litftHtntf
eloiullness; wind becoming: south- ,
srly. - . i -
vol. in. NO. 1M.
PORTLAND, OREGON, THURSDAY EVENING, OCTOBER 20, 1004;
PRICE FIVE CENTS.
SHERIFF ANNOUNCES THAT
; IN SPITE OF CITY COUNCIL'S
nimviHp. T - IcnTniFDC
111 I II 111 S N. ' . Mill Jill. Il.l
M jF BTLS MM Ml mn 'I -X. " ' 1 I "ear
ww- ., . .. .N , ; -;.. . X X- V"
Great Annies - Busied In
: Removing Sad Eviden
ces of Battle.
RUSSIAN LOSSES GREA1
JflpsoestfCasualtles But 8,006 Against
Russia's 25,000 Each Side '
. Is Being- Beovlhr B
u ? loforccl
' London, Oct IS. (Bulletin A AIs
natch from St. Petersburg states a ru
mor Is current there this evening that
'General Kurokl la dying from dysentery.
The rumors ere unconfirmed,
S- Paxla, Oct. 10. -(Bulletin,) AuueiH
Ins; to tha St. Petersburg correspondent
-of tha Tamo, tha raport of tha daft
of two Japanee dlvlalone on -tha Shakhe
river has been confirmed. -
'Jesmal Special Sjrrtce.) '-"
Tokio, Oct. SO. The oppoein arm lea
are now devoting their time to burying
' the, dead, carrying tha wounded snd
Itnown that tha Japanese laft array loot
l.00 ram during- tha raoant fighting.
The further discovery ot Russian dead
Inmeatae that Xuropatkla'a total toaaaa
, wUl raafib 31,000 aian. -.-
f Tha Russians have bean ntnfofead tr
'fl,90 nn of tha IwraMwtk, Tenth
aid atstii ffjlbartaA aorp
ix diTteion of .RuasUuM now on
Kront tha Japanass laft army.
It la stated at tha war offloa that tho
?apajMM laft army eapturad naar
oua Hlch six ammunition carta ana
,0 rifles, 1,000 roands of field gvo
ammunition and TS,t0 rounds of rifle
ammunition, besides alothinc. teats' and
Other war materia, v
Little information Is obtainable eon
eernlne the situation with tha rlcht and,
santar Japaneao arm lea.
Additional oaaualtlea reported Inorodo
It officers killed and 10 offloere wounded.
' Aeeordlns to tho fullest reports ob
tainable hero, unofficial, tho total Jap
s.itase casualties are In tha nalchborhood
of kiusd and woundad. , ,
iosa ey IS lfilamiaH
Tho war offloo Is oomplataly non-ooni--
ejilttal as to what Is bains dona In tha
way of forwardlneT reserves and rein
forcements, but tho seneral opinion pro
Tails tmong correspondents hero la tho
capital that areat bodlea of man are
betas rushed forward to offset tho fresh
Bnen Kuropatkln Is probably reoelrlng-.
It la known that several laWe bodlos
of tnen have been sent toward northern
stations of mobilisation within tha past
few weeks, but tho strict press censor
ship naturally precludes the forwarding
of news of this character. Much of tba
Japaneao success throughout tho war
-fama been attained by the surprises they
have been able to five tho enemy.
It is the sonerel belief there that the
Japaneao are on tho verso of some areat
movement that will end in tha oompleto
rout of tho enemy and that in but a few
days at tho moat Oyama win bo pro-
parlns; wlnUr ooartara in Mukden city,
where tho oampalsn will probably bo
broufht to a cloee, or at tho farthest,
t the paaa north of there.
It seems hardly probable from all that
an bo cleaned hero that Oyatna will en
deavor to push his sucoessoo much
farther than Mukden from his areat base
of supplies, as he will thus have accom
plished his purpooe of oompelllna; Russia
to food her army throughout the winter
season on supplies transported from a.
areat distance and with extreme diffi
Not much apprehension exists hers as
to tho vaunted Clroum-Balkal railway.
It is definitely known that at this tlmo
It Is Ineffective, and Ita construction
bas been of such hasty sharactor and of
such poor material that tho severe win
ter season will make it -of no great
value. It will doubtless facilitate trana
porting troops and supplies across frosea
Lake Baikal, as was done feast winter,
but It not believed that It will bo any
where near adequate for tha handling of
such great numbers of men and quanti
ties of supplies as will he required If
Roes la proposes to put an overwhelming
army to tha Held by sprint. .
r Preparing wp octal
-fJesraal Special Serrlee.)
room, Oct. tf. A telegram from Ltao
Tang states that aooommodatlons for
the wounded there have been exhausted.
A oervlos of hospital trains has boon
orsojilsed to ooavey the Japaneao
wounded to Nluchwang where , there
are hospital ships In tha harbor.
(Xeeraal tpeetsl servtae.)
Rome, Oct IS. Tho news pa per Italia
.iCoaUnued am Page H1b4
' v' ''
RKV. D. I. ItADER, WHO fTTRRBD
Dr. Rader Makes Statement Before W. C T. U.
Convention About Women and Then Explains
'Portland's Femininity Resents Remarks. "
"Tlioio" aro spots bad women J than
too women IB Colorado. About half tho
nen la Portland aro had." Rov. I
Radar m an addreea delivered at tho see-
sIob of tho Women's OhrbHlaa Temper
ance njrton last hleTht. W
Tho women of Portland are hlshly
Incenoed ovor the statement that Rov.
IX U Rader, editor of the Pacific dona
tion Advocate, mads in tna puipK
of the First Cumberland Presbyetiiaa
church last evening, addresslns a meet
Ins of tho Women's Christian Temper
ance union, A vlalbts shock swept over
tho oonfTosatlon when he made tho re
mark. Then Dr. Rader hastened to ex
plain, -Oh, I don't moan that they aro lewd,"
said he, "Dirt few of thorn aro actuated
by tho hlsheaf motives and Ideal a."
In many a Ions day a sermon has hot
unniht th women of Portland as
Utd that of Dr. Radar last nlshi. He ox-
niaus his meaning: in straisntrorwaro
terms, but atUl the shook remains, and
It la doubtful If all tho good Influence
of tho present convention wUl overcome
the effect of bis remarks.
Dr. Rader bas been an apostle of
Woman's suffrage for many years, but,
aooordlng to bis addreea, ho has ootne
to regard It as beneficial only to a slight
degree, and many results arising from
It he designates as deplorable. Bspo
otally, be condemns tho fact that bad
women use tho ballot under dictation of
bad men. Social Influences govern them,
tho divine maintains, and ho doss not
know vhshor or not, after ail, suffrage
Is a benefit But ho is still for It, and
hopes for more favorable result
Dr. Rader was called upon this morn
ins and asked to explain his sensational
SCARLET FEVER ,
rapseM MeeateB te The XearsaL)
Tacotns, Wash.. Oct. 10. With fever
parched lips and swollen throata IT lit
tle tots are tocsins; to delirium on their
tiny whits oota In tho Woolssy Homo for
Orphans to this city.
Tho little sufferers ara down with
scarlet fever and some of them ore
threatened with diphtheria. Mrs. Wool
sey, the head of the home Is ill In bed
and unable to ears tor tho children, and
Dr. Maxwell, the physician In charge,
has appealed to the Associated Cbart
tles. The ststa of affairs existing at the
home has created a profound sense t Ion
throughout tho city. In addltioa to the
appeal to the Associated Charities by
Dr. Maxwell. Manager Hover baa asked
for public sid.
Fannie Paddock hospital has fospoad-
UP TtTB WOMBW 09 PORTLAND BT A
"I am not surprised at tha Impression
my address created.... said , Rov. Dr.
Rader. "Tho address Itself was far
from what I had hoped to say and was
surely very disappointing to tho women,
but in my effort to compress tho speech
I had prepared, which would have taken
at least 10 minutes. In Ave minutes I
made tha Impress Ion that I did not want
"My purpooe then and my attitude for
years bas been about as follows: For
10 years I have boon an ardent advocate
of women's suffr&se and have not hesi
tated to announce my position every
where when It was proper for mo to do
so. I had hoped that under tho influ
ence of - woman at tho ballot box wo
would bo able to soma oomowhoro near
the Bden of which we have all thought
and towards which wo hope wo aro tend
ing. - But after living many- years in
Colorado and Wyoming, where women
suffrage bss prevailed, I have found tho
results of the same to bo somewhat dis
appointing and conditions not very ma
terially changed by Sbelr access to the
Thin, as I bav contemplated r, has
come about from a number of causes.
In tha first and most Important place, a
vary largo number of good woman who
aro faithful wives and devoted mothers
do not desire tho right of franchise.
They very much prefer leaving all such
matters to their bus bands and sons.
Hence It hi difficult to get thorn to vote.
"In tho oooond place women who do
vote are frequently exorcised by the
cams Influences which actuate men la
deciding for what party or oandldato
their ballots shall bo east They arc
Continued on Pago Three.)
, . . . r - . .
ed with nurses and the appeal emanating
from the building- that houses the 47
little waifs, has touched- the mother
love of every woman In Teeome, and
offers of aid are coming from the homes
of rich and poor alike to relieve the
fevered brows of the little ense, whose
childish laughter la now-, hushed and
from whose lias fall onla low wens of
It Is feared by some that the con
tagion will spread to Other sections of
the city and become a general epidemic
aa numerous visitors have been at the
home and returned to their own homos
during the pact week, and although
some of the children sere Ul, It was
not known that they were victims of
diphtheria or ooarlet fever.
A rigid quarantine has been ectab-
llshed and everything possible Is
dose to stamp cat the alsssss.
IN A RIOT
Monterey, California, the
Sane of a Murder
' ous Melee, t
450 MEN PARTICIPATE
One Man Killed, Aio!hcr ' Fatally
Wounded aod Others Receive .
, -' - Escape. ,:-v
(Jeafasl Sperlal service.)'
Monterey, Cel.. Oct. SO. In a brawl
In one of the most notorious houses In
the city st I o'clock this morning three
negro- soldiers killed one white soldier
and ZaXaiiy wounded- another; after
which they made their escape.
Severai white men, members of -the
Fifteenth United H tales Infantry, and
Fourth United' States cavalry, from
the poet, ware In the resort when three
negroes, -all members of tho Ninth
United States cavalry, entered and a
light followed. The white men attempted
to eject the negores and the latter drew
pistols. and began firing.
The white men replied to the fire, and
It le, believed that one of-the negroes
was wounded; Two white men fell at
the drat Are.
There had boon considerable 111 feeling
manifested prior to tho open warfare.
The Fourth United States cavalry had
arrived from the caet to relieve the
Ninth cavalry, and -It Is charged that
many of Its members wore intoxicated
on their arrival at tho post.
; They wars entWtatnod by the Fif
teenth Infantrymen and as the 'night
continued the Intoxication, spread. It
is asserted by some that a quarrel took
place in the bouse prior to the arrival
of the negroes, and that Several men
other than those reported bear lighter
wounds. In the tight with the negroes
knives and pistols wore freely used.
' Tho man killed was a member of the
Fourth oavalry, and the one fatally in
jured a member of the Fifteenth In
fantry. Whsn the news of the shooting spread
over the town, men swarmed from ail
the side Streets, resorts and saloons of
tho town and a general fight approach
ing s riot began, in which 460 men en
gaged, but fortunately there is nothing
to show that weapons were need.
The "buck" soldiers of the Ninth
lined themselves up against the Fourth
and Fifteenth, and tho street for s time
was filled with fighting men. Tho In
fantrymen wore victorious, and It is as
serted by some of the participants set
lira to the resorts out of revenge. Not
only the house In which the fight oc
curred, but the two adjoining, wore
completely destroyed, while tho In
mates fled to the strsef In thin garb.
Another story Is to tho effect that In
the melee a. lamp In the eentrat house,
which was a two-story frame structure,
was overturned, and that while the men
were fighting in the street In front the
are spread to tho other two buildings.
In the oon fusion the three negroes
who commenced the shooting made their
way to the railway station, whore an
early train was pulling out for San
Francisco, boarded It and escaped.
Before R was known that the negroes
had taken passage on the train, the lat
ter bad arrived In Saa Franciseot where
the polioe are now eeerehlna for them.
KING EDWARD HONORS
Josraa1 Special Ssrvke.)
London, Oct. to. Kins; Bdwerd today
gave a lunch at Buckingham palace In
honor of Rear Admiral Jewell and other
Amerloan naval officers. Ambassador
Choate, Secretary White and Naval At
tache Stockton wars among those pres
ent. This action comes somewhat late In
tho day as considerable comment was
made by the British press wheeT the
American fleet arrived, owing to their
not being received with more honor.
U. S. PROTESTS ON
BEHALF OF JAPAN
(Jeeves! Bperfat gerrlee. e
Washington. Oct. 10 It IB
stated today than aa order waa e
transmitted by telegraph to the e
American embassy In St. Peters- d
burg to eater a- formal protest
-on behalf of the Japanese govern- 4
msnt against the alleged ueo by e
Russian soldiers of Chinese eoe- v
tomes. The United States gov
eminent sets merely as the me- e
dlum of transmission of the pro-
test, but takes so part la the die- d
ww www wwwwf
e i, t-
VOTE TO LICENSE
i SHERIFFS ORDER
Sheriff Word Issued an order this morning: that poolroom gambling:
In this city must not be attempted, notwl tha tending the action of the city
council in adopting an ordinance licensing ouch estabHsnments.
Through Under-flberlff Morden, he notified the proprietors of the
Portland Club and the local manager of tho Warwick Turf Exchange that
this afternoon. In ease they attempted to sell pools on the eastern rsoeav
torn would arrest them, and seise all thq apparatus used in their work.
1 have investigated this matter carefully," saM Sheriff Word, 'and
have secured the beet legal advice In the city. I am ooavlnoed that eo"
ducting a poolroom Is la violation of the state law and as such eomes
wlthls my province. The city has legally no right to adopt si ordinance
that conflicts with the statutes of the state.
"The selling of pools Is gambling there Is no question about that X
am determined to prevent all Infractions of the stats law so long aa I am
an Incumbent of this office. If tho poolroom men see fit to go ahead
and submlMo arrest and have their property seised and then make a fight
In the courts, all right. If they win and the courts decide that operating
poolrooms Is not gambling within the meaning of the ststute, well end '
sood. Otherwise the poolrooms will not be allowed to run under any cir
cumstances. The men who favor the selling of pools on races assert that the
stats baa no Jurisdiction because poolrooms are not specifically men
tioned la the codes. Neither Is kspo. If I remember rightly. Anyhow, g
shall do exactly as I have Informed the poolroom operators I Intend do
ing." ' v ; -
TAKES SANTA FE
StfltaanoHiTm 0ne.of tlie, Rockefellers
to Tak Place on Big'Railway System's
s : Board of Directors. V
Uoerxel ftpeeUI service.)
. Now Tors. Oct. . Fallowing the
ptuchase- for. the -account - of John t.
Rockefeller, by Kuha, Loehgf Co., of a
block of 171,000 shares of Atchison com
mon stock, it m said that at the next
meeting of the board of directors three
of the directors will resign and will be
succeeded by James St 111 man. K. H. Kar
ri man and either William Rockefeller or
John D. Rockefeller, Jr. .
The purchase of Atchison by interests
dominated by the Rockefellers will bot
tle up the Rock Island and force It to
either build its own line to the Pacific
meat- -which could not be verr easily
financed just now, or establish connec-U
tlons on such terms aa the monopolists
of the transcontinental business dio-
The removal of the Atchison aa an in
dependent line places tho Pacific coast
MARRIED IN A PEST
HOUSE BY TELEPHONE
(Jearsal speclel Berries.) '
Philadelphia, Oct. JO. Braving the
danger of contracting smallpox, Mrs.
fiva Lyons, a widow, - today married
Frederick Mehern, who Is critically 111
with the malignant disease, at the mu
nicipal hospital. Four miles away from
tho pesthousd Magistrate McClceryaaid
the words over tho telephone that tied
the nuptial knot, while the bride was
sitting by the bridegroom's cot. The
magistrate road the ceremony and the
words were repeated by Superintendent
Morgan at the hospital snd of the tele
phone When the questions of love and- de
votion were reached the magistrate
asked: "Do you swear to keep her in
sickness and In health tj' The proxy
repeated the quostlos to, Mehern. "I
will," ho replied through the transmit
ter; loudly enough for the magistrate
to hear distinctly. They wore , then
pronounced maa and wife.
(SpeeM Dtapetes te The Journal.) -Tanoouver,
B. C, Oct, 10. P. E. Jack
son, a commercial traveler, of Victoria
was arrested last night by the local
polios charged With smbesslement from
a Victoria arm. He will be taken back.
' Jeeraal Bpertat fferrlee.)
1 PemMns, N. D.. Oct 10. The business
section of old Pembina was damaged by
fire today. The loss will reach $100,000.
Nearly a block waa burned.
Orders for northwest wheat oonttnue
to come from all sections east of the
Rocky mountains, but they cannot be
accepted. The lack of oars stands In
the way. Tho following notice, . which
has Just been sent out by the Great
Northern railway, has put a new front
on the wheat business: . .
"No more cars will be furnished to
Interior shippers until the blockads la
the Great Northern yards at Minne
apolis and St Paul Is broken.
The trouble has been that the elevator
owners to those cities have their ware
bouses full of grain and are storing
wheat In the cars.
rinding that they cannot secure much
more wheat the eaetera buyers are call
ing for northwest floor, and the demand
for It has doubled during the past few
days This drain on local supply Is
causing a short ire In the ooaat mar
kets and today the quotations on hard
TO GAMBLERS i
at the mercy of a combination of rail
roads more extensive snd powerful than
aver dreamed of oy C. P. Huntington.
The oil trust seems m a fair way to
dominate the railroads of the oountry.
This new Is taken on the street
complete oorroboratlDH of stories which
have from time to time been circulated
within the past few weeks. At the first
Instance of Rockefeller: stepping Into
affairs publication of statements, that
he probably Intended to master and
dominate the railway aystama ao the
west were Immediately denied 'from a
presumably authoritative Standard Oil
souroe. . ..
Despits these denials, however, there
has been a continual encroachment of
Standard Oil interests into the railway
field until now. It Is sn open secret that
Rockefeller practically controls the sit
uation. FATHER ATTfMPTS TO
MURDER HIS FAMILY
Jesrsal BpssUl Berries.)
Reno, Nov., Oct. 10. About 4 o'clock
yestsrday afternoon William Hamilton
made a desperate attempt to murder his
wire ana oniia at tne wrtggs house, la
Carson City. The husband and wife
had family troubles before and agreed
to separate, be taking the custody of
the child. While all three were la one
of the rooms yesterday he locked the
door. Drawing- a . revolver he told his
wife he meant to kill her and the child
and then commit suicide. She became
desperate and a fierce struggle ensued.
In which shs got possession of the re
volver and by a lucky throw hurled it
through the transom. Then he began
choking ber. The little girl screamed
and assistance came just in time to
save the woman's Ufa The door was
battered down and Hamilton taken to
JalL Hamilton wrote three letters that
make the ease revolting. In one to hie
mother he told of the terrible crime he
was about so oommlt.
Joeraal Special Basrice.)
St. Louis, Mo,, Oct. Wi At the
shtns of this, the third day of the annual
convention of the National Association
of Local Fire Insurance Agents, papers
were presented as follows: "'Western
Local Agenta," John F. Lyon, Taoomo,
Wash.: "Shall Agenta and Com pan lee
Co-operate, or Shall the Making of Rates
Be Left Solely to the Companlesf" Don
aid McPherson, Louisville: "A Short
Talk on Insurance,'' Henry W, Katon,
New York. The convention will con
clude Its business tomorrow.
wheat patents are advanced II cents a
barrel over those of yesterday. Deel-
srs predict sow that wheat and flour
will go higher.
The demand for lumber and shingles
that eomes from dealers In the east
and middle west districts to shippers
and manufacturers of these srtlelee oa
the Pacific ooaat,' baa a tendency to
make the famine In oars more severe
than tf wheat alone Waa the only ar
ticle for shipment to fhe east While
the demand for cars to be used In the
lumber business may be said to be
practically continual during; the entire
year, the demand fer cars to be used
in the transportation of wheat comes
only at certain seasons,- and while no
ticeable to a certain extent every year,
is, owing to the action of eastern grain
dealers attempting te store rhelr prod
ucts in the otra. more pronounced ihaa
State Law He Believes
Overrides the Act of
the "Solid Seven.-
WARWICK PAYS LICENSE
Several of the Gamblers Expected to
Take Advantage af toe Defeat
af toe Mayor's Vetat7tbe
-M. I Nesse, manager "of the Ware
wick club, waa asked what he intended
to do to view of the sheriffs order not
to open his poolroom In spits of the
council's action of yestsrday to licensing'
that form of gambling.
"I haven't decided what X will do tf
Sheriff Word -attempts to confiscate our
property and close our room, said Mr.
Nease. "In fact, I haven't heard any
thing from the sheriff announcing his .
intention of doing anything of the kind.
"We have always been under the Im
pression that there were ao state laws
prohibiting poolrooms and when ws were
granted the privilege of opening by the
olty, of course we opened. We have
expended -quite a sum of money In pre
paring our place and when the ordinance
carried yesterday over the mayor's veto
we thought that gave us permission to
"The contingency that tne sheriff
speaks of must arias before we deolds
on what steps wUl be taken." .
The Tots am the Toto -
Cou bellmen whose votes have reopened
C. si Rumelin, first ward,
Matt Foeller, second ward,
: F. T. Merrill, third ward. - -.
A. aS- Bent ley, fourth-ward. .
B. D. Sigier, fifth ward.
L. Zimmerman, sixth ward.
. .JUIC irocrrotl- assent ward, rw
, J- .P. Sharkey, eighth ward, -
Sanfcrd Whiting, at large. Vv
-Councilman who. voted to sustain. thS
mayor's vetot , - .
H. R. Albee, ninth ward. . ' '
A. F. Flegel, tenth ward.
' The Warwick dab of 1st Fourth
street, the old rival of the Portland club.
Is the first to take advantage of the
new poolroom ordinance and scours a
license under the ordinance passed over
the mayor's veto yesterday. M. L. '
Nease of that club appeared at the of
fice of the city treasurer this morning,
paid tioo for the privilege of conduct
ink book making and pooleelling . for
three months and secured his license.
This Is the club which fitted up elab
orate gambling rooms last summer. It
expended an enormous amount of money '
to furnish the. elubrooms. When tho
time came for opening up they were
prevented from doing so by the polioe.
It was thought at that time that the
Portland club, not desiring a rival, had
brought Influence to bear upon the
mayor and the police to prevent the new
club from opening. The , equabbie
finally ended In the mayor erderina the
poolrooms at the Portland club to close.
Besides the Warwick club. It Is stated
that several other clubs will open pool
rooms throughout the city. Including the
Portland club, Frttss and Biaaler'a if
the poolroom at the Irvlngton track la
continued it will also be reuutred te take
out a license. It Is expected; however,
that these rooms will be closed ss soon
aa tho rooms on this side of the city
open, ss ait the trade will be diverted to
the larger and more popular resorts in
the business section of the city.
Portland will soon be a wide-open
town if It can possibly be made such by
the "solid seven" to tho city -council.
The "solid seven" have openly declared
themselves la favor cf a return to the
old fine systsm and desire to throw open
the gates Of Portland to all the touts,
gamblers and robbers who will fioca
to this city from all parts of the sous-
try during next year.
Pooleelling and bookmaking has sow
been legalised and the next move will
be to allow counter nickel-ln-the-elol
machines to run. AC 'the next meeting
of the council the present ordinance
prohibiting them will be rescinded. A
license will then be ooheuled in the form
of a fine.
Thle license will be either li or
tT.IO a quarter, the amount to be de
cided upon at a conference to be held
between the olgar merchants and mem
bers of the council who axe to sympathy
with the novement.
If the plans revealed to the speech of
I Zimmerman, chairman of the council,
supporting ths passage of the ordinance
over Mayor Williams veto are carried
out, the move following the lloenalne; .
of the slot machines will be the legal
ising of ail other forms of gambling.
1 am In favor of aa open town," said
he. "I want to see gambling run and
pay a revenue to the city under police
protection That Is what I want I be
lieve in aa open town, wen reguiaiea.
In his speech be showed how it bed
bees planned to pat pooleelling under
the fine system last spring, the same as
other gambling, how the mayor hail
broken faith with tha council sad had
enforced the ordinance closing out all
poolrooms, how the irvlngton track had
been allowed to open, hew all gam Win
had been prohibited through Ihe or.
of the mayor and why the present s
bad been taken to reopen the town .
gamblers. In order, simply, te s .a a
revenue for the city.
Councilnuui Sharkey ee "
man's sentiment W
voles be related a p"
need of ths eity f"
next breath be !