Newspaper Page Text
THE WEATHER Friday partly cloudy weather, followed by local rain, and oh Saturday, partly cloudy weather, with local rain and lower torn peratures.
'jgj Semi -Weekly Founded!
Wayne County Organ
t ' 1908
REPUBLICAN PARTY I
, WeeklyNFounded, 1844 3
HONESDALB, WAYNE CO., PA., FRIDAY, JULY 16, 1909.
Insurgent Forces Surround
His Palace In Teheran,
HE REFUSES TO MAKE TERMS
Russian General Offers In Writing
to Surrender Persian Forces
Under His Command on
Teheran, Persia. July 15. The Royal
ist forces apparently have had enough
of fighting and are prepared to admit
the supremacy of the Nationalists.
The secretary of the Russian lega
tion arrived at the Nojllss building in
behalf of General Liakhoff and sub
mitted written proposals for the sur
render of the l'erslan Cossacks under
He asked first that the Nationalists
should cease attacking the Cossacks,
that the Cossacks should be allowed to
continue service under the future Per
sian government and that their safety
should be guaranteed If they laid down
SIpahdar and Sardarasad replied that
the officers and the Cossacks were free
siiaii of ricnsiA.
to return to their homes as soon as
they surrendered their arms, that their
safety would lie guaranteed as far as
possible and that, as the constitutional
government required trained troops,
the Cossacks would be taken into serv
ice and would receive the usual pay.
The action of General Liakhoff fol
lowed a long ilny of fighting. The Cos
sacks, who nre still besieged in the
central square of the city, and those
outside the walls kept up a continuous
rllle and artillery fire on the parlia
ment building, while with shrapnel
they endeavored to dislodge the Na
tionalist sharpshooters from tho roofs
of houses. Their lire was erratic, and
a number of the shells struck the teleg
raphers' houses close to the British le
gation. The British and Russian mobsters
have urged the shah to arrange t&'us
with the Nationalists, but the shah lias
Mohammed All MIrza is now besieg
ed in the Sultnnabad palace, which the
Nationalists have surrounded.
AGED WOMAN MURDERED.
Attacked In Her Home and $300 Taken
by Slayer, Who Escapes.
Poughkeepsie, N. Y July 15. Miss
Emma Brooks, aged seventy-two, was
found in her lonely homo near High
land with her throat cut from ear to
ear and $300 which she had in n pock
et of her wrapper had been taken.
The authorities bellevo she was mur
dered by a tramp berryplcker, who
had been driven off her little fruit
The sheriff of Ulster county has
started a search, aud Deputy Sheriff
Manning Cleveland has sent his blood
bounds to try and track the murderer,
who Is reported to have Ucd into the
BABY SHOT DEAD BY BOY.
Lad Who Fired Revolver 8aya
Didn't Know It Was Loaded.
Revere, Mass., July If). Leveling a
revolver with tho exclamation, "Watch
me shoot the kid," seventeen-year-old
Fred H. Egner, fired point blank at
thlrteen-months-old Annie Tasquale as
she lay in her baby carriage in the
The bullet lodged in the child's
Egner, when arrested, said ho did
not know the revolver was loaded,
FLYNN DEFEATS PAPKE.
Middleweight Has Much the Worst of
Ten Round Fight at Los Angeles.
Los Angeles. Cal.. July 15. Hilly
I'npke, the middleweight, who recently
gave Stanley Ketehel a hard fight for
twenty rounds at Coluia, Cal., but lost
the decision, was defeated by Jim
Flynn. the light heavyweight' from
Texas, In a ten round light before the
Pacific Athletic club here.
First Round. Papke landed on Flynn's
nose with terrific right and left and diew
lilood. l'nnke rained blows to Flynn's
face without return.
Second ltound. I'apke sent a terrific
right to Flynn's eye and caught him with
a left to the face. Flynn continued to
rush, but I'apke did far cleverer work.
Flynn put a rlnlit to Papke's face, and
I'apke deliberately lilt Flynn in the stom
ach after the bell.
Third Hound. Flynn with a right to the
head and a left to the body sent Papke
through the ropes. With half of Papke's
body outside the ring Flynn sent a hard
right and left to the body. Flynn took a
right nnd left to the, face in order to land
a right to Papke's head. I'apke got two
rights to the stomach In close quarters.
Fourth ltound. Flynn landed a hard
right to Papke's chin. Papke landed on
Flynn's face with several straight lefts.
Fifth ltound. A hard right to the face.
followed by a right and left to the stom-
ach, dazed Flynn. Flynn put a right and I
lert to I'apKo s head, and they fought
viciously, with Papke against the ropes
as the gong sounded.
Sixth Round. Flynn knocked Papke
through the ropes with a right to the nose
and then helped him back. Papke put a
right to Flynn's Jaw, and they clinched.
Papke appeared distressed.
Kpvpntll Tlniin,! Plvnn nicVio.l TJ-anlfrt tn
the ropes, and a left to the face caused
Papke to slip to the floor. Flynn sent a ,
straight right to Papke's stomach, and
Papke sent a hard right over Flynn's
heart and a left to his face. Flynn put
three terrific rights to the kidneys. 1
Eighth Round.-Flynn got to the face J
with a hard right and then landed a left
to tho jaw. Papke landed a hard left to ,
Flynn's face. Flynn put a hard right and !
left to Papke's face. pose of producing additional revenues.
Ninth Itound.-Flynn made Papke run , Uo is reported to have said as much to
away. In Flynn s corner thes' fought i , - , , ,, .
head to head, Papke planting a right on i n "umber of congressional callers and
Flynn's badly swollen left eye. Flynn j to have Interrogated a number of lead
fought Papke to the ropes, but the Ger- i crs as to the foundation for the report
mTL,ih,Round0-nFlynn put a hard right j tlmt thta fonture might be dropped out
to the face and rushed Papke to the of tno "111.
ropes. A right uppercut caught Papke in i Lukewarm support of the proposition
ine mourn, anu iynn nammerea hard on
the kidneys. They were lighting in the
center of the ring at the end of the round.
MRS. THAW IN COURT AGAIN.
Justice -Mills'. Intimates Sho May An
swer as to Death Threat.
i White Plains, N. Y., Julv 15. Evelyn
Thaw was again in court today ready
to testify for tho state in opposing
Harry K. Thaw's attempt to provo
himself sane nnd his confinement in
the asylum for the criminal insane
The state's attorneys argued that
I they would show tiiat the much
, dispu.ed conversation between Thaw
, and ids wife at the asylum which
Thaw threatened to kill het 'when he
I got out was not privileged, and tii vo
I fore young Mrs. Thaw's testimony on
this point could be admitted.
Justice Mills intimated to Thaw's
counsel that unless further legal rea
son was advanced for eluding Eve
lyn Thaw's testimony la
would be 1
inclined to admit it. The court is in
clined to hold that a threat of a hus
band against ills wife or any kind ot
abuse Is not a confidential communica
tion. Thaw's mother, his two sisters, Mrs.
Geoige I.. Carnegie and the formei
Pollutes of Yarmouth, nn.l 1.1s hvnHmi
Josiah sat near him during the pro-
Evelyn Thaw's attitude toward her,4!"'1 ,nwR- Tll's PP0Rltlf wis all;
husband is puzzling. It Is generally
ueueveu sue woum rauier see mm
conuneu as a lunatic than set tree, it
Is reported that in the event her tes-
tlmony goes against Thaw his attor-
ney will call witnesses to show that
she had remarked that she was glad
to see him In Matteawan. ;
No member of Harry Thaw's family I
is now on speaking terms with her.1
They pass her in court without a look !
TRUST CO, ROBBED OF $100,000.
Official Said to Have Confessed That
He Is a Defaulter.
Now Orleans, July 15. Wyatt H. In
gram, Jr., trust officer of the Hibernia
Bank and Trust company, was arrested
here on the charge of embezzlement
and forgery. It is alleged that he Is
$100,000 short in his accounts. "
The trust officer Is said to have con
fessed to Vice resident Pool of the
Hibernia bank uat his defalcations
would npprox) 4to $100,000.
Ingram ha stood high in business
and social c' ,'les in New Orleans. He
is a prominent clubman and has been
a leader of commercial organizations.
Japanese Sealing Schooner Seized.
Seward, Alaska, July 15. The Unit
ed States revenue cutter Percy seized
the Japanese sealing schooner Taki
with eighteen men while they were
killing seals within three miles of the
Pribylof islands. The Taki and her
crew were taken to Unalaska.
Earl Granard to Rule In Canada.
London, July 15. The Earl of Aber
deen will shortly retire as lord lieuten
ant of Ireland, and tho Earl of Gra
nard, who recently married tho daugh
ter of Ogden Mills of New York, will
He Inquires as to Dropping
CALLS LEADERS TO WHITE HOUSE
Some of the Senate Conferees Not
Averse to Killing Clause Re-
lating to the Tax on i
Washington, July 15. Reports that
there was dissatisfaction In the tariff
conference with the corporation tax
amendment nnd that it might lie
dropped out of the bill reached the
I ears of President Taft. and in conse-
quence Senator Aldrlch and Itepre-
sentatlve Payne, the leaders of the
ponate nnd house in ninttprs coniippteri
with tariff legislation, were called to j
the White House.
The conference lasted two hours.
When Messrs. Aldrlch and Payne left
for tliolr homes they would not discuss
what lu transpired beyond admitting
that the proposition to tax net earn-
lnj,s of corporations had been the chief j
,,Y ,.,.,,.. .,
subject of consideration.
The president undoubtedly made it !
dear that he has not changed his mind '
about the advisability of taxing the ,
earnings of corporations for the pur-
la 0t confined. It is said, to the con-
ferees representing tho house. While
all of the ISepubllcan senate conferees
voted for the measure when It' was
put in the bill, it is known that some
,of- them wpul'Lnot be, nverfeo-o'drorH
plhg It In conference. -Sr?" - '
The big disputes over the tariff bill
will be foug'-t out between Senator
Aldrlch and Representative Payne,
acting for the senate nnd house re
spectively, with President Taft serv
ing as umpire so as to prevent any
drawn battles. This was decided by
eonierence committees appointed.
hil to branches of congress.
No formal act on was had in confer-
J""' r "" to ,,utwo ,,,,,1lp" T'JT n
JwNuMioii 1" "'! l tin- tari it bill.
Mir siiicr an liiionuai discussion it
wns said that such schedules as lum
ber, coal, hides, oil, iron ore nnd sim
ilar raw materials could best be ad
justed by tho two leaders, who know
the tempers of their respective houses
c'ut','l'ulng lliese disputes. Of coarse
any decisions readied by Messrs. Aid
rich and Payne will bo reviewed by
the full conference. ,
Strenuous objections were raised by
the house members of the tariff con-1
ferenee to the senate provision in the
maximum and minimum feature of tiie ,
Un 1,111 h'h Klws U0 president au-
l''i " ;' peisoiis us ue
""V l" 1,1 eimirciiig uie
I ivi-pi-nnfpil -Jim nlpwtlnu nf nrnn '
J 1 f1 01 ul Znul1 ,,,1Ies' lu Ma-V 007 ulllcs' In Juue
, ;,," "
" , , , . ,
a "e provision -nmcn pnnmes ror me
t'stahlishment of a court of customs
I i'i'- auopicu
it is nuenueu
deal with all
that this court shall
LUUS lleui irom uie uoaru or gen-
eril1 appraisers and that its judgments
shaI1 1,0 flunl- Tll salaries of the five
Ju,ll;es werc fixpd nt $10,000 instead of
ns proviueu oy tue senate
MOVE FOR EASIER DIVORCE.
British House of Lords Decides Upon
Inquiry on the Subject.
London, July 15. Lord Gorrell, for
mer president of the divorce court,
moved In the house of lords that coun
ty courts be given the power to grant
divorces, as only tho rich can nfford
to sue in the high court, the only tri
bunal in England empowered to .deal
Lord Gorrell urged that much im
morality resulted from the present
law, as the poor, Instead of being le
gally separated, simply drifted apart.'
The archbishop of Canterbury, op
posing the motion, cited the experience
of the United States as evidence
against making divorce easier.
The house of lords Anally decided
to Institute nn inquiry into tho ques
tion. Two Killed In Auto Explosion.
Sylvanla, Ga., July 15. Miss Fannie
Mills and Hewlett Hall were killed,
Mr. and Mrs. George M. Hall were
fatally injured and three others were
seriously hurt as the result of an ex
plosion of the gasoline tank on the
touring car of George M. nil!, at Jack
eonhoro bridge, new here.
Games Played In National, American
and Eastern Leagues.
At New York New York, 3; Cincinnati,
At llrooklyn Pittsburg,
llattcrles Phllllppi nnd Gibson; Ilucker,
Dereun and Marshall.
At Uoston Chicago, 8; lioston, 2. Bat
terics llrown nnd Atelier; Tuckey nnd
At PhlladPlphla-St. Louis, 0; Philadel
phia, I (11 Innings), llatterles Harmon
and Phelps: Mnoru and Dooln.
Second gnnie St. Louis, 11; Philadel
phia, 2. Hatteilcs Lush and lircsnnhan;
Sparks and JIartell.
STANDING OF THE CLUBS.
W. L. r.c. W. L. P.C.
Pittsburg. M 1M .733 Phila'phla 31 42 .4i
Chicago... 47 20 Ml St. Louis. 30 41 .423
New York 43 2S ,H Brooklyn. J 49 .317
Cincinnati 40 M .52! Boston.... 22 52 .297
At Chicago New York, 4; Chicago, 3.
Batteries Hughes, Lake and Kleinow;
r lenu and Sullivan
Second game-Chicago. S: New York. 2. 1
Batteries Scott and Owens; Lake, Kiel-;
now and Sweeney.
nononl by mdT 'H
At Cleveland Cleveland, 4; Philadel
phia, 3 (12 innings). Batteries Young and
Easterly; Coombs and Thomas.
At St. Louis St. Louis-Boston game
postponed by rain.
STANDING OF THE CLUBS.
1 Detroit.... 43 2S .032 New York 33 41 .401 1
Phila'phla 45 29 ,ms Chicago... 32 44 .421
Boston 4tf 32 .500 St. Louis. 30 4r. .SM
Cleveland. 43 32 .573 Wash'ton. 23 50 .315
cit 3Crsey cll'-provlJence. Jersey i
At' Baltimore-Baltimore. 7: Newark. 5. !
Second came Newark. 5: Baltimore. 3. i
At Buffalo Toronto, 3; Buffalo. 1.
At Rochester Rochester, 5; Montreal, 4.
STANDING OF THE CLUBS.
w. u. r.c. w. t,. P.C.
Rochester. 41 30
Provl'enct 3i, S3
.30.1 Newark... 37 37 .500
Montreal.. 33' 3? .479
Buffalo.... 39 3S .frti Toronto... 3G 41 .4GS
Baltimore. 3D 3S .500 Jersey C'y 32 41 .433
WESTON FINISHES WELL.
Five Days Behind Schedule on Arrival
at San Francisco.
San Francisco, July 15. Edward
Payson Weston, who started, on March
15 .to walk from New York to -San
Francisco In 100 days, finished his "Jong
tramp five' days over his schedule. His
last lap from Benic la,, thirty-four :tnlles
wtSt.fiv'as; lri ipdtlnie.' '"'I'-it ? .
Weston has lost twenty pounds on
his journey across the continent, but
EOWAltD P. WESTON. 1
he looks well and declares he is ready ,
for the return trip of 3,S1)7 miles,
Iu tu last tw woeks of Mar(,n Ue
' w.-llkpil ll-a mllps. Til Aurll hp wjiIIjp.1
i" nines aim since uie iirst oi JUiy
1 4oU miles, lie nau very bail weather
on nbout nfty of tll0 105 aaya le was
on tMe road-' IIo aId not wajk ou Sun.
HOLLWEG MADE CHANCELLOR.
! Von Buow Leaves Office With Thanks
, of tha Kaiser
Berlin, July 15.-Prluce von Bulow,
chancellor of the empire, retired from
office and was succeeded by Dr. von
Bethmann-Hollweg. He is the first
German chancellor compelled to leave
office because of an adverse parliamen
tary majority. The change Is regard
ed by the Liberals as a long step to
ward ministerial responsibility to the
The emperor presented Von Bulow
with the Order of tho Black Eagle set
in diamonds and with it a cordial let
ter expressing his majesty's reluctance
at parting with his chauccllor and sub
scribing himself "Your grateful sover
HIBERNIANS APPEAL T(f TAFT
Want to Be Consulted as to
Atlantic City, N. ,T July 15. The ex
ecutlve board of the Ancient Order of
Hibernians at a special meetlug here
passed resolutions calling on President
Taft to give consideration to the de
sires of the United Irish society in tho
selection of the design for the statue
to Commodore John Barry about to bo
erected by the government
One of tho objections to the design
given first prize by tho national com
mission headed by Secretary of War
Dickinson is because of nudo allegoric
al figures Intended to represent phases
of Irtoh history.
2,000 Men Attack Workers
In Steel Car Mills.
SHOTS FIRED; MISSILES THROWN
More Than a Hundred Nonunion
Men Injured In the Melee.
Entire Pittsburg Plant Is
Pittsburg, July 15. Following tho
striking of nbout half the force of tho
Pressed Steel Car company's employ
ees at MeKee's Hocks, near here, the
, entire plant was closed down, Immcdl.
ntely after which rioting commenced
between 2,000 strikers and those em-
ployees that had remained at work.
When the first of the workers reach
cd the outer gates of the plant they
were attacked by strikers armed with
pieces of slag, iron and other missiles,
and special watchmen stationed there
commenced to fire revolvers over the
heads of the crowd. One man was
wounded by a bullet and another ar-
rested. He was rescued by friends,
" the watchman was compelled to
nee for his life.
Several thousand strikers gathered
about the gates of the company later, ,
nnd fights and rioting continued. More
than a hundred nonunion men were !
more or less seriously Injured by the;
sinners, anil only the arrival of a
sheriff's deputy and a squad of special
officers prevented serious loss of life.
A hundred deputy sheriffs armed
with Winchesters and 200 stnte con
stabulary are guarding the plant ol
the Pressed Steel Car company.
The company attempted to bring a
nnmber of strike breakers by steamei
to the, works, but the" rioters lined: sk
-banks of the, river armed, wth 'prlck,
slag ', and', revolvers. Thr-lr? fnsUlatle
"was. returri'ed Joy sheriffs,' onvjEBsfiboar:
.but- th; lanri-bfrjmana'preJ
Several guprds attempted to leavt
the plant for a nearby restaurant, but
were set upon by the strikers and com
pelled to beat a hasty retreat.
In a later attack upon nonunion men
six strikers were seriously wounded
by deputies bullets, and fifteen work
ers were Injured by missiles thrown
by strikers. The guards lined up and
fired a volley
into the ranks of tho,
The striking men nllege that slnct
, a pooling system of pay has been hi
troduced they have been receiving less I
pay for the same number of hours.
they worked previous to the change, i
On the other hand, the Pressed Steel!
Car conipany asserts that it is paying !
higher wages than before the pool I
wage system was In oiled and is will-1
i,,.r t.. ....... i,,a-u i,n..
spectlon to prove Its assertions.
MEXICO TO BAR RACING.
Concession For Track Near San Diego
Will Be Rescinded.
Washington, July 15. The conces-
i slon crnntpil bv the Mexican covern-
' .i',i .
I IHCHI IU U .SVIlUlCUie Ol IIOIHO IUCO piO
motors in California for the establish
lucnt of r.1C() (,.,.(, nt Till ,luulm, a
village in lower California just over
i the boundary of the United States,
will be rescinded.
When the granting of the concession
became known the people of San Diego
protested in strong terms to the stnte
department nnd requested this gov
ernment to get It revoked. Tho state
department told President Diaz that
the encouragement of horse racing at
Tia Juana, which had become out
lawed In the state of California, would
be an offense in the eyes of the people
of that state. It expressed the hope
that the Mexican government would
rescind the concession.
The state department has assurances
that Its request will be willingly com
PRICE OF WHEAT RUSHED UP
James A. Patten Manipulates Another
Corner on Chicago Market.
Chicago, July 15. James A. Patten,
who controls about all the small avail
able stocks of wheat in the west, has
manipulated another corner In the cur
rent July option.
Speculators who have been selling
wheat short for two months on the
theory that the new crop would come
rushing lu awoke to find themselves
in a hole, with Patten In command of
Tho price went up 7 cents a bushel,
due to buying by shorts. It would
have gone much further if Patten bad
not let go of enough to keep tho mar
ket at $1.27.
As a result of the sharp advance in
wheat, flour was marked up 10 to 20
cents for the best descriptions of old
wheat variety, while now wheat flour
was advanced 10 cents a barrel.
CARDINAL GIBBONS REPLIES.
Takes Issue With Former Supremo
Court Justice on Divorce.
Baltimore, July 15. Cardinal Gib
bons in an interview here replied to
remarks of former Supreme Court Jus
, lice Henry B. ltrown on the subject of
divorce made before the Maryland Bar
' association as follows:
"Justice Rrown has taken exception
to my views on divorce and remar
riage, lie referred to the founder of
1 the Christian religion as an 'Idealist'
whose sentiments are not adapted to
llls enlightened age.
j "The learned Jurist will permit me to
i say that the teachings of Christ have
' been the basis of all Christian leglsla-
tion for nearly 2.000 years and con
tinue to be the light nnd guide of hun
dreds of millions of souls.
"We are Indebted to this divine legis
lator for the Christian civilization that
rules the destinies of Europe, North
and South America, Australia and
large portions of Asia and Africa.
Neither Solon or Lycurgus, nor Jus
tinian nor Napoleon nor any other
framer of laws ever exerted a tithe
of the Influence which the gospel of
Christ exercises on the human races.
And there is no subject which he
treats more fully and cloarly than the
question of marriage. In three of the
gospels lie proclaims the unity of mar
riage and permits separation of a mar
ried couple only in the cause of adul
tery. "I don't see why a law that has been
enforced and cordially accepted in ev
ery age and country where Christianity
dominates should be considered ob-
solete or impracticable in the United
"Divorces nre inultlnlliHl not lpeanj
ministers willingly assist at 111 assort?
ed marriages, but because loose "legis
lation on matrimony renders It easy
for married parties to annul the mar
INDIAN LAND FOR SETTLERS,
Goyerriment Opens 700,000 Acres In
Idahc, to White. Men.
sTep'was talSni "In. tiiS JjoWi5g" open
to white settlement of 'more than 700,-
000 acres of -igrlcultural and grazing
lands iu tho irorthwest.
The government offers to settlers
three Indian reservations thnt of tha
Coeur d'Alene Indlnns In northern
Idaho, that of the Spokanes in Wash
ington and that of the Flathcads In
Montana. Itegistratlon begins today
imu wl" nuiniu man .vug. u.
About 3,750 farms will be opened fot
settlement. For several months the
land office has been receiving from 80C
. -t nr i..ii -f .... .
lo eiu- u ua.v no. , vli .o
w,,1,'ra ""luirlng as to the condklons
f-'verning the lottery. Only 3,000 oi
1K'1,lc cnn 1,01,0 to recuivo the
U must be understood that the lands
"V " to JC, B,lvc awn-v- but ,.raU8t
he paid for within five years on terms
! flxcrt ''-v tlle K'vernment. at the rate oi
1.IM.1 l.-l IU ? l.L'l ilULL. J.I1L' i.lllUia
to lie sold measure 100 acres each.
PLATT 76 YEARS OLD TODAY.
i Ex-Senator Picks Bingham as Candi
i date For Mayor of New York.
Freeport, N. Y.. July 1.". Former
United States Senator Thomas C. Piatt
celebrated his seventy-sixth birthday
hero today. He declined to proffer hla
opinion on national politics, saying;
"I'm only a looker on now, you kuow."
IIo had no hesitancy, however, in
naming General Theodore Bingham,
who was recently removed ns commis
sioner of police by Mayor McClellan,
ns the best candidate for the next
mayor of New York.
"I think lie would make a strong
run," said the veteran politician. "Ho
would have the great advantage
which comes of being thrown out of
office by McClellan."
HAFFEN DECLARED GUILTY.
Governor Hughes' Commissioner Urges
Borough President's - Removal.
Albany, N. Y., July 15. Declaring
that Louis F. Haffen, president of the
borough of the Bronx of New York
city, has subordinated his duty as a
public official to his political friend
ship and personal interests," Wallace
MacFarlane, appointed by Governor
Hughes as commissioner to investigate
charges against the borough president,
In a report to the governor finds that
President Haffen has been guilty of
misconduct in office which should sub
ject him to removal.
The charge that Haffen has wasted
public funds in the maintenance of
highways and sower systems, public
buildings and offices and that he has
appolated Inefficient nnd incompetent
subordinate officers and employees are
declared to be sustained.
Charges against Haffen alleging mis
conduct In ofilce were filed with the
governor last fall at the Instance of
Mayor McClellan of New York, based
upon an investigation by the commis
sioners of accounts.
. tbe.ppenfog: tqi4jij.J:&'C
-oi lanu opeaL'JH-wxaxs Diaoerroe urai. .