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About Broad-axe. (Eugene, Lane County, Or.) 189?-19?? | View This Issue
THIS ZP-A-IFJUie, HAS -A- "WJ3DE CIK.a.TJL.TIOISr.
W ?JF?f ffff WW W W ffffTf
THI I'lMtl'LB'tt l-AI'IK,
THE BROAD-AXE, f
Z Om l lit QMlk Kry Mth
" HEW TO TUB LINE, LET THE CHIPS FALL WHEiiE THEY JUT.
HUOENE, LANE COUNTY, ORE. WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 22, 1899.
'Ikti lUndwrllluir I on Hie
The decadence of our institu
tions '.in seen every day in the
K7.nlax, liuriMi raring, prise fljrht
lug burring maU her, base Lull
gambling, and the ballut enacted
lor the depraved tiisUs of a rlnas
maJe luxuriously rich nud in
differently selliah by the posBcstiioii
f prfvilegid rnoiifii ilira. Thr
dally MioldM, murrles, rohboriea,
rliua and filllty diseasy "t the
hnurslasa, over-burdonod and dis
satisfied re the other aidi err
the shadows to the llrat picture
Well luay ur heathen friend,
Wong ('Inn Foo, Imast that mining
the four hundred millions of enplc
in -China, there lire less murder in
it year than there are in 1 1 nngh"
hlnlo nf New York, within tlx
'1'lif iUrMiol is: W'lnl i t' I'
il.vie, n ii' I how, when nml liy
wimtn? Tiii is lu-iiic-s. If the
tjiii -llu:ii uf uur day arc- t 1m
n.lvcd, ihry will In- aolvid by
ljti"i:nj pcrnora other are iml
capable of looking into causes, or
competent to liKilliru a 'l.i n un)
per frit Ihu detail iievcvary ti j
tarry tlii r-umi inl t-trutiiri.
Iiitlil-tiMi trachea u tli.it we mutt
;o from a to llio nholf.
nliiio-t rvrrv'omtniitiilv wo
I it !
li.ilf a doii-n r more bisine
H-roin iiti oriMiruti' th iii-lv' in-
to a Coiiioany uud ot lain the
rivilrgo to rrorive niom-y on ih--)MHit,
to loan t'.rrdit nud to
t urrriicy; and it i.k-i not tuln
ininh jthing to o that t!ieM-It-rKona
A j; tilt, mniw one or more ef lln-m
I..iiikr nil! nmK-it with thrin ! r t, the "amp aa that whi. h ( n-.clvc-a
four or -, m ire eu-xesf j1 ; ri, h' lh-j.l.H.-r.it an l jromi t
corner grm-rrvmi'M, pro-pi-rou"
lnulier. or Well-to-do luanufarlur
f ra, etc, and will inoorporaUt and
ohlniii the privilege to furniph gtn,
tUhrra " to bring " water" inl " Un
town; other to buy, uiortRapc.
improve nnd nfl.unN; others to
litiild nnd operajj'htri-el tram -a nyr;
tlhcr lo tonslniat atcam railroad-;
otheri to put np telegraphs and
telephone line; other to Irtike
toll road nnd britlei'; other to
buy and control the oil production:
iilh-T to operate teain-liipi nnd
Mailing vessel; other to iioure
life; other to insure property; and
ot'o-ra to build an I lea hi hoteh,
thentrea, Hata, cto; lo buy, improve
nml ' monopolize i,r.'.-ntiom; to
Inannfacturo nud control Vuhht-r
guodt; elrrtrio motorn; to farm
l.irg tract of Un J; t raie cattle;
to publish papers, magaiine and
book a, etc.
We ace more and more com
panies incorporated every day, and
wo aeo the. lit.lo compnniea lieing
aliaorhcd by tho larger, livery
where wo arc tho individual
IniKine'ita limn aKaix-inting w ith
Iti otaelf other buainea tM-ronM and
taking oat papers of cortortion to
do lome-thing too hig for ono man
to execute. Everywhere we ace
concentration and combination
itiid corporation limited. If we
. look vloso we will fin! that ho or
ho who has business forethought
to get into two or intra of these
1 incorporated coir panic is richer
than lie or oho w ho has only in
coruorated in onc wo will aeo that
thn great wealth, in .ths United
fclaU-s palicularly, has been made
through investment in incor
jioratod companies nnd that there
i scarcely a . successful btifincss
ieron who is not in one or more
uavs connected with them.
Luxury and overabundance of
everything characteiixcs thg sui
rounding of tho never dying in
corporated individual; poverty,
w retched iibss 'and the absence of
tho common comfort of existence
lire tho lot of tho unincorporated
Land for Sale.
i 327 acres of Timlier Land for
ale. Situated five miles west of
Klmira, on the Long Tom river,
HiiilOwcuty miles from Eugene,
Oregon. Will be sold on reason
For further Information enquire
t'f Jrtines llonijt, of Eugene.
Democratic Tenuis Uepreaent
Thore Is it radical difference
between a democracy and a repre
sentative government. In a demo
tiacy, (he citizen themselves
make the law arid riiKHiiteiid
it administration; in a represents
live government, tho citizens em
power legislator and executive
officer to make the law end In
carry It oat. Under a darn -y racy,
soveraiguty remain uninterrupt
edly with the citizens, or rulhrr
a changing majority of the a iti
ena;' under a representative gov
ernment, sovereignty in rurrciidcr
ed hy llie ciililif, fuf slated term,
to officials. In other words, di m-o.-raiy
ia dirc-t rule hy the major-
jitr, while representative Kovcrn-iiiu-nt
ia rul-i t.v iiuhti d-ioii of
I iiil i'-i-oliin liii-H, inlir-i'lly nndj
j rnii'itrl v r.oniiUo t tin-m.i
() I'l tvi', ii'ih- Cr-l (Ii.- ii.llm m-r 1
ttiil c'lii. Ily (!.' ril'j( - to lu.Si'
govi-rnim nt in ihu I'liitcd Minlt-.H
wh.it it ii:
Thi county, ft.it'-; nnd fiih-rnl
ft vrrniiK'iit'i an? not don cr.i in.
In f rin, tln-y arc qu iil g irhti
otiii id of rrpri'K.'iilau4 an I j
x. t uvee; .u; iu l.irl ll.ry nrc
fr iiiciitly romjilrto i If arc'iii-n,
com lx!ru in arl l uinmlina
ling" of politi.-iiriB that lirrtly
conlrid thT l.nr ;in 1 th'i' ofl'n- and
in pail of the j-rroi iiirnlj pint
or.iry, who j.uri;!i j-o . h xu-latijii
through tho H.iticiuii.
Olrtrvf, ru-t, cirtain ftroi.g
inllill-lirt't for thrt Intli-r th.it ol
tnin in o '.ire dmnK-rncy ;
An ohvioiM iiilluciii'c in, in one
.lie mlilu'iuii t -Hi ll for jHtncr
- a If inU-rta.' W lie it all the
incuihcni of any ldy of nten find
thrmi Ivrn iu efpiitl rt'lati.m to a
profitable eml in wtiich They solely
ire concerned, I hey will surely la
inclined to :ierttluir joint inde-peiidi-nec
of other bodies ill that
resje-t, and, furtlicr, each mcmler
will claim his full phare" of wh it-
ever tM-orlit aris. Hut, more!
than that; something lik equality
of benefit licing achieved, t erhaps
through various agencies of force,
l picoiid influence will be brought
powerfully to bear on those con
cerned. ; It is that of justici4
Kair plav to all the mcmlfrs will
be generally demanded.
In a pure (democracy, therefore,
intelligently controlled self-inter-
U-sJ and a consequent sentiment of
justice are tho sources in which
the highest possible sccial benefit
may I expected to Wgin.
Tho reader has now before him
the political principle to bo here
maintained pure democracy as
distinguished from representative
government. ' My argument, then,
becomes this: To show that, by
means of (he one law making meth
od to which pure democracy is
restricted, that of direct legisla
tion by the cilixcnship, -tho po
litical '"ring." Ixiss," and "heeler"'
may be abolished, the American
plutocracy destroyed, nnd govern
ment simplified and reduced to the
limits art by tho conscience of the
majority as affocted by social tie
cecities. My task iwolvcs proof
that direct lcgislatiau is possible
with large communities.
Any iK'rson wishing to hare his
mind refrithod, touching the his
tory of Oregon since a state, a j'cr
iod of forty year., should get the
Orcgonian of February 14, 181)0.
That enterprising paper has 9ci-
al edition devoted entirely to mat
ters pertaining to the formation
and adoption of the constitution of
Oregon, and of Oregon's admission
as n stale into the union; nnd also
account of tho formation of party
lyirs and the nctioti of all tho
promi.ieut m.e:i of that period. It
would pay K stcuro a copy of the
Oregon inn, containing the account
of tho observance of the fortieth
anniversary of Orcgou'l admission
into the union.
It is slrange to rrflecl that
much fivvdoni l ectins u chain,
and to.' li.Kv h rest a mm mo.-'.
In memory of tU ' I-nnR
hcarlilv viieh we had today ninny
Old (irlnn-a ia d..nd
We nrVr rhall him more;
He wire u iii)f;lehreaatvd roat
That "but toned down U fore.
Ilia lmrt Waa 0Hn aa the day, ,
Hia fwling all were true;
Ilia hair it aa irx lim- to frrry, .
lie wore- it in a o,u'ic.
VheiinVr waa heard the vii of in,
Hi brenit aith pity burned;
The I rp', round head ii.on hia curio
Fiontivory was turm-d.
Thu t v-r prompt at pit y'a call, .
Hi ki-v no haae d-ain;
II in eye wi-rn dark, and rallu r nmall,
Ili.H ne wan uijTiilii.f.
IK- livid nt pea'-t- with all innnkiiid,
In fin -i.d.-f.ip In- e,as Irui-;
Il."at had p- t U t holt-f l hind,
ili- paiil.iliKinn jM-rc l.'lui-. ' ,
I5.it piH.r old (irin.cc ia imw at reef,
Nor1 fn r niifituiii-V frown;
IK- had a di'Uhle-br-atd v ct,
"". The-ptrijM-n ran up ami tlown. i
He mod-i-t n.i-rit c-'iiht tu find,
And pay it its titi"-rt;
He hnjitiio in.ili. c in his mind,
N roHle n hi rhirt.
Hih iif iphliri he did not nhue,
Waa tociuhle'ar.d jiay;
He wore not rights anl left for ehoe?,
ltut t liHiip-'I them every day.
Hit kirow lrdjr, hid from jmhlic jjnw,
He never brought to view;
He made a rioibe town nut ting day?,
Aa many people do.
Thui, uudirlurlird hy anxious care,
Hia pcnct-ful mooientb ran;
And t-v-r)Udy paid he was
A fine, ld gehtlemun..
Our English Cousins.
ny iiox. a. o. itAiii.FY.
Kx- iovcriior f Arkansas and Au
thor of 'The I 'anger Line
I he comity rxifline ana prac
ticed In-tween the people of this
country and tho Knglish ditTers
from kluit of any other two nations.
the Knglish n-umiii?. the role oi'
mother, while tho Americans ac-
ccpt tint of grown up eons.
Whether this emanates from the
historical fact that the Prilgrim
fathers left Knglaml, dissatisfied
and disgusted w ith Knglish customs
ami laws, to build up a system
based upon the rights nnd interests
of the people instead of one devoted
to the interests of wealth and aris
tucrncy and nobility ns it existed
in Kugland then and exists there
now, and therefore should bo looked
upon a wayward children th.it
should le forgiven hy their kind
mother aud encouraged in their
new and haxarous enterprise; al
though it was not exact iy KngJish:
or whether they shorild be ronsid
ere.5 guilty of an unpardonable sin
and should be punished according
ly, is not important in this con
nection; the history or two wars
and the causes leading to them is
sufficient answer. ,
The United States was then an
infant in swaddling clothes, but
has since grown to tho full stature
of manhood as a nation, with all
the rights and privileges of a na
tion among nations, w ith tho motto
"Wjswill be just to nil but subn.is
sivf to nonet? Americans love
their country, its form of govern
ment and institutions and they
are ready to protect them from all
who attempt to assail or destroy
their handiwork, whether the at-
tack is mado by armies and navies
or in a subtle, snnke-like manner
by trying to undermine their finan
ces with gold.
The English jieople, who control
legislation, are money lenders and
manufacturers. The great mass of
tho citizens, such as operatives,
farmers and wage-earners, while
a large portion of them are
voters, have io mote voice in the
enactment of laws than tho Fiji
ino result is miliar-
t-oVt.t. All laws enacted to serve the
pur;.osi a of the money h n.leis and
niiiiiiifru tur.r The people' inter-
Zine" e rrprnliK! Old Grimr and
that rood old man,
ests are ignored until after poverty
and hunger drive ahem to desper
ation, resulting in breaJ riots ar.d
innumerable strikes. Then, and
not till then, wiil a crumb lie
thrown them from the rich man'
table. Kngland, grand o!d Erg
land, with its phalanx of literati,
its skilled artists and artisians,
its millions of rhnp-ketper, me
chanics and wage-earners, is whol
ly under the control of the money
lenders aud manufacturers. In
alluding to the English govern
ment or its iiunipulaters, the
money lenders allusion is in
tended to the Knglish people, for '
whom I have the greatest respect.
England is attempting the subjuga
tion of the nation with gold,
and the extension of her ter
ritory, whenever and wherever
tnero is an opjx'lunily, direct
ly or indirectly, to add to her
accumulations of the yellow metal.
The cry of money lenders is.
"Hold, more gold!" In this they
are seconded bv the Government.
The gold of the nations must lie
cornered as fast as their accumu
lating interest will bring it in.
Wherever the rugged cliffs and
mountains of any country are
found lobe rich in gold deposits
the bugle of conquest or diplomacy
is sounded, and whichever policy
is thought to lie the most success
ful, i adopted. If the cliffs and
I mountains so coveted belong too
young ami weak government, a
few millions are loaned and great
interests nnd friendship is pro
fessed ui til the young government
finds it cannot meet its obligations
promptly and then comes the gnat
English warship, bristling with
mammoulh guns, ready to batter'with extended arms signifies
down their cities and destroy their
property. A settlement is finally
consummated by the young gov
ernment surrendering tho gold
territory. If a strong government
Is found in possession of valuable
gold territory a moro diplomatic
ltdicy is pursued, but with an
eye single to tho one idea of golJ.
Obstinacy is a bad thing to live
with and to have to submit to, but
infirmity to purpose is a worse. In
the former you have at least a
....... ..f ...k.i:i a .
with the latter yon are Ike a eaf,lcroM ,np iraiK' m""ns 8K'I'"
. , . .v. . . .'I LnUM... u. .Irel-
mil - tsiriin on mo Current, 1UI
topscd about on the f.m. .mi
w here vou w i!
lainli'il n a .
have not tl:e;
Pnrjnrj And Th Pen I'apfr;At What Ace
A man rtnndiue at the corner of
i .... . .
llUmett and t 8ih trc-!t
might have heard the following .
conteraation between a Broad-Axe
representative and three prominent
rjiizens. One a stock man and
farmer, another a prominent min
ister, and a third a prominent
8tork man said: "I esy It road
Axe yon have been giving the
taxdogeTt bail Columbia, tat I
think siaee the late tat levy I c nt
hardly blame the taxpayers for
"Its purj'iry, or pancrism it
eem, id the minister.
Siil ths lawyer: It lik? the
man in Jackson county wId was
brought up before the court for j
rivinj' in a false list of his property '
who said t th court, '-tieiiilcmen;
youhnv g.t m? in a boh-, it- tho
i.er.itciuiarv" or the im irli ime." I
And the Kroid Axe man left those
tliree citixeu still diiu-ti'sinc the
pr''Hi.-iition, and what was the re
sult we s-av not.
I'lii-mins Ihr Klenhant.
While the leph tnt i pursued :n
f iot in Nubia it i invariably
sought in the depth of the forest,
where it has jt?ssalai for shelter
from the noonday sunid also for
21 Inars. The bur.ter having
tracked hi' quary to its retreat is
obliged to us the utmost stealth in
approaching it, the 'e'ephant being
a light sleeper and awakensd - bv
the slightest unusual sound. -
The diffleulty of moving through
a dense thorny jungle without
making any sound dissimilar to
those which might be produced by
nature, such as the stirring of the
branches by a, slight breeze or the
occasional dropping - of a dead leaf
is greates tl.an can be realized by
one who has not tried it.
On getting within arm's length
of his came, the swordsman slowly
raise hiru-elf to an erect position
and deals a ehishing cut on the
black sinews of the nearest f.ot
about ten inches from the ground,
at the same time leaping nimbly
back to avoid a blow from the an
imal's trunk. The cut if properly
delivered, bites sheer ti the bone,
severing the large arteries and in a
short time death ensues from
hemorrhage. Gazelles are hunted
hy n powerful breed of hounds, inj'gin to bo serious on the subject
build somewhat heavier than a
I i i : . . e l : r '
prrvir'owi. in epive oi oeii.j; inr
swifter than the hound, the ai-liv.
falls a victim from a nervous habit
of constantly stopping to look back
to see if it is pursued;" it also ex
pends its strength by taking great
l"un"s ,n fl" "'most vertical direc
I tion, thereby not only losing time.
b,,t exhausting itsell, so that it is
overtaken without difficulty.
. One whistle signifies "down
Two whistles signifies "off
Three whistles signify "back up."
Continued whistles signify "dan
ger." Rapid short whistles "a cattle
A sweeping parting of the hand.
on 'a level with the eyes, signifies
lVtwnward motion of the hand
Beckoning motion of one hand,
Uvd flag waved np the track,
Ned flae stuck an bv the road-
side, signifies . "danger ahead
Red flag carried on a locomotive,
signifies "an engine following."
1 Red flag hoistc-l at a station is
' "fi"1 to "stop."
j lanterns at night raised and
' lowered vertically, i a pignut "to
i T.anterna awnntr at rijlit ancles
8 .-. - .B
nifies -back the train."
iValh is tl.o dropping of ll.e
f'o'vi-r that Hi- fnii! ii.ny -veil.
SbmiM Women Many.
Ideas on tho subject of tho g at
"n,rn K,rl marry have
nu,:lu" a C"nsiurai.ly. Where
Jnve nd daughters were mere
gooiB ano entities ani men hal
the princiil aay in the- owlter,
I'Ule girls were cruelly forced to
marry at the beginning instead of
the completion of the change from
childhood" "to womanhood, they
were made wives, that ia to syt
while they were still far tram being
perfectly developed women physi
cally, aud were utterly immature
mentally, with alt their natural
womanly instincts, which aro the
,...! .,r..;.Ui,. iU ....i,.. ..:n
in abcyane. .rortunaUlv the'.,
iniquity and absurdity of this has
l'efc" thoroughly excised, especial-
'.v tl"ce we. have hal women
tdy the' ioWrc'ts of
t',c'r own pr' that now if
l"'',lU - ,Jvnl'l " pitchfork
tieir littla daughter of from1
twelve to sixteen into matrimony,
as they did with impunity 'not so
v.-ry Ion, az, the whole com
munity "would " cry' shame " upon
them. In India, unhappily, this
pernicious custom still survives.
ko that we have an object lesson
on the subject ol its disastrous
effects both on the little victims
and tliM ra.-H.
v, . . .
o whole , tendency ot the j
modern rystcm', of -education for
girls is to prnl mg their girlhood.
The ghastly doctrine that this is
ne:tssarily a wicked world in
which misery must bs our portion,
no longer finds general acceptance.
It is a favorite axiom with us now
adays that every age has . its
pleasures or should have, with a
fair chance childhood, girlhood,
womanhood; and the consequence
is a growing effort to preserve the
baltnce between them, and to get
the full value out of each. Oar
intelligent girls begin to have
ideas of their own on the subject
of the disposition of their lives j
prompted, no doubt, bv mothers of
a new order. They do not care to
bo put off with half an education,
and hustled into matrimony while
they should still be doing their
college course. They like to enjoy
as 'they go along. They coir.bine
recreation with study, and delight
in everything; ard it is not wntil
ih?y have had the foundation of a
2 od general education that they
' u" matrimony
"Serious" is quite the right word
for their attitude. The meaning
of lift; has begun to interest them,
and they pause to inquire. They
Jo not care to lie legislated for by
some dear Old. gel.tlcnian from ' Keucrnuy pre r o lunwjr,
Palestine, who never knew an i bu' i't at what ag it is some
educated woman in his life, ard wh l lard to doter:iiino. It seems
w as accustomed to think of thei m that the only possible
I highest ladies in h land as spend-
ing most of their days sitting on niost ovioas, n.iuioly, when she
the floor euckiug sweets. The at- arrives at. years of discretion,
tempt to shackle them with oldjThis hrppens at various ages,
and inapplicable dogmas has re-! according to the character and
suited in rebellion, and a dis- capacity of the girl- Some girls
respectful attitude toward some of j r0 sensible women at ninet-en;
th-ancients, out of which have some are never sensible women
developed very decided opinions t all. The Gentlewoman,
on the subject of married life as it r
should be. The lord and master' The Broad Axo and Silver
theory they ridicule. .What thev I Knight-Watchiaan can be bad
demand in a husband is comrade,
friiml flliil liti'ot at ait t iinr i ,
attainments aud talents Jy nil
means if possible the girl kuo.vj
q'li'.c enough to sco the advantage
oi i.iai; out one who miss; ap-
predate her all arounil for what
she is worth, and help hor to the
full development of such powers as
sho may posses. ' She decidedly
objects to marry an extinguisher,
w,, would tell her that her proper
piace is in tne nursery ano aueuen j
with an inflection on the words '
which conveys bis ojinion tint
nursery and kitchen are more
worthily regulated without mental j
attainments, and the care of thein
necessarily precludes any further;
degree of cultivation. To smha:
suitor the modern girl replies:
"Kot for me. mv BOod mm 1
. .it'- v
Versatile being, in whom ate
i'"finile P-wbt.itiw. and I mean
'l. in mi' iii'.-t ii lllT-ril. l I
Ijo doinj I ma'xa tlio most if
too, nnd it e-cry iu' vit'i v),-
cms) in conUft." "
Thinking thus Icr hfrself, tha
modern pfrl grows fradtu Uy 'mora
self-respecting. She recognize Uio
full indelicacy of being bdeUght' at
warea to the market to be disposed r
f to a euitor, ano: area ro sense In,, v.?::
neniicr. un un sxsucr coum ant f
nnn - rteri - one" xaowa itml . .
woman'a life Is tm tonfrr con
ridered a failure tlmply because
she doca not carry, and this makes
bet not onlr indenetidenL but also '
sotnewbat defiar.t the potitica
bssngetill afhcieatly new to-ins
wondered attend not wholly
The pendulum, boweywr, ewinga
towad approval. We have
jeering at "'old maid" -even in
i j - . ...
i7ioririen hi nirm - tins rm m n
whose indejndence And varied
interest make th;-m the envy of
many a married sister whoso
j health has suffered and her liberty
ij'-t-n circumscribed ny what , ara
only loo often the thankless cares
of married life.
Early marriage meant early
ageing for women, and one con
seqU'nce of prolonged girlhood ia -thf
postponement of middle age.
Women preserve their youthful
nes much longer now than u-ed
to be the case.
A very old lady told me that
t w hen she was a girl it waa the "
cornxv ming lot wotxn -of tritrtr
. . - . . ,
10 cui on ner own nair ona wear
cap and front. In this way thn .
alidicated all claim tt yonth and
gave up any pursuit which might
bring upen her the reprtah of
youngness. It was considered un
seemly to lie anything but staid
and middle-aged at thirty. Nowa
days at thirty a woman who baa
had a fair chance in life bT just
beginning to enjoy herself thor
oughly and ia looking and '( feeling
her best ! L
She has got over the worst . part
of her education, her principle
are formed, she knows the world
ond knows herself and what she1
cn do rJ. barring accidents.
she may reckon on another thirty
years at least of active life. Some
of the handsomest women of the
day in England are over forty and
are proud of their age, but then,
thanks to the modern system of
education and the bicycle and
other active pursuits, women ot
forty keep their figures, and look
and feel no older than women of
thirty used to d-.
From all of which it has come to
pass that the niod.-rn girl niarriea
later in life than her predecessor.
5he feels that there is no hurry
and takes plenty of tiiue to look
about htr. The healthv-mindcd
n8Wcr t0 " question I aiso tna
j for 11.35 a year.
Not In It
He has no enemevs vou sat;
: My friend your boast ia poor;
j He who hath mingled in the fray
i Of. duty that the brave endure,
Must have made foes,
i If he has lions
. Small is the work that he bus done,
lie lias nil no Irani iim the ,
He has sho4 no cip from pi rji.red
He bus never turned the nng to
He has len a eowird in the fight.
Subscribe for lb- Bnmd Axe and
lhe Oregonian. Fh- two pj;eis
Will only o-iat "U ll.T". Tie
Itwo rmoer .-i.ntiK wu'o
1 1 PMrs s-rJUI wou.o cvrl
lty tho explosion f a powtleT
mafcizine at lliu.g-Chow S'JJO svl