|Paper||Pleasant Grove News|
|Rights||No Copyright - United States (NoC-US)|
|Publisher||Digitized by J. Willard Marriott Library, University of Utah|
|Paper||Pleasant Grove News|
EARLY : LOCOMOTIVE DAYS TITO MEANT JO HAVE HIS- UFLv Vicious Attack by Australian Natives on 'Trespassers In Their Country. . Men .who venture Into the Interior of northern Australia are likely to meet with adventures' at the hand3 of hostile natives. ,Here Is a matter-of- ) J I fnMnn Ti. nine McPherson, engaged in pearl-shelling pearl-shelling operations On July 18 he was fishing for trepang (sea cucum- uer or oeixmus) me- uiuuiu ui uio Liverpool river, lie landed in a din gey on the east bank of the river. ?re a tmph smokehouse fur, the enr ing of trepang had been-erected. He dispatched a Malay with canoes and working natives . to gather trepang around a distant point, while two natives na-tives who paddled the dinged, went off to the lugger, " which was anchored more than a mile out, with a load of fresh water. He remained at the smokehouse with-three old Junction Bay natives, who assisted him in ma nipulating the trepang. . At 3 o'clock In the afternoon, feeling tired, he was house, with a rifle across, his knees, when he was startled by the loud swishing sound of several spears pass ing-through the baugh-covered Jnclos- ure. McPherspn immediately rushed out and saw seven or eight Liverpool rive " natives at the back of the smokehouse with spears shipped and with murder t In - their - faces. Another showe-tet spears fell aroCn3aim and he retired toward the" water's edge 'and as he dodged one another long-barbed spear struck him in the hip. He felt no more, he says, than a burning twinge from the wound at the moment and instantly broke it off with bis hand, leaving about .eight inches, of the -of- hia-blp. The -native at this time were about forty yards away, having never shifted from their first point of attack near some thick bushes. The man who had wounded McPherson McPher-son was in the act of throwing another spear when McPherson shot and 'hit him. He then emptied his revolver at his assailants, who immediately disappeared disap-peared in the. adjacent scrub. Hearing Hear-ing shots, the two Daly river natives -came hurrying ashore with the dingey, and conveyed McPherson to his boat, where he subsequently succeeded himself him-self in tearing the barbed spearhead from the wound. Several barbs shaped like fishhooks were broken off In the process and remained in the wound. 4 The following day McPherson shifted shift-ed his trepang gear and rrew to another an-other part of the coast and started for Palnierston to report the matter and have the wound attended to. No Weddings, No Burials, No Fees. Hecaufe there are- "no funerals, no more marriages and no tiiore baby boys born" in the bailiwick of Max Friedman, sexton of a little synagogue in Madison street, he will escape paying pay-ing anything toward the support of his 12-yiw-old son. Max. who was recently re-cently committed to the Jewish Protectory's Pro-tectory's by Justice Iloyt in the children's chil-dren's court. 'l.at is your business?" asked the Judge. "Schaiupies of a nagogue." came the answer, but an interpreter had to explain that fccamuie means, in Eng-lUh, Eng-lUh, sexton. "How much do you earn" "Eight dollars uud thirty three cents a month." "In that all?" persisted tne justice, observing that the father I an able-bodied, able-bodied, prosperous looking citizen. "Yes. that's all," replied Friedman. When 1. attend. acha ne iweddlng) I get' II. but our people don't marry any more. "When I attend a lenata (funeral) 1 get from 11 to 13, but our people don t die any more " " That s enough," interrupted the Justice, "yon win . I commit the boy and you need not pay anything toward his. support.".' New York J World. . - Not Fair Came. The citliens of Caribou are enrsj;e4 ! eier the actions of a hunter who re- j centlv liot a pet de-r of the neigh- i borhond. During the foret fires lat summer an employe of the Purtage Mill ra n pany captured a fawn, wbkb fceireusat to fcis home aad bad eared for unce. The fawj gr up aruutid the d'wnard and te-anie thoroughly o.ne. It would traiei atoul the ton. raUiR on the neigtktyr. always re-turt;i: re-turt;i: g to It botsw for the niht U . w as tie th conimunity On dar a hunter drti th.rwith tbe i jn the def la the ;ret 4 !t Tl The l !.j;t,atia of the c'tt- a was tuui't&ituc Cerr. it n tniy Cirr uuh the rijn! of the wi-er c.i. t? a? tte tjr . -u; 1 tli:y lar-.i. iitii'ioa IVn-.-r. 0 d Ew9, to He 5e-. T! t r.a 1 Ber ' i J to get ?J tt.H tie irf::?f t-d the vtt-er day In the Criiimtla iifty mrt. pif.s.i !is4, Wr". j?q Mf. ad ; rar and 5 k.rg every 4ay f . jt.ul SiCi.'h a virl:y Tt 1st -tk vrr fwtH'cr wag ftrt; tcck c tc-e-nti aa ai tltl war, was trsl hefor 4 I af aear ...: i I lit ":!' ts a aorvtv f r- e re Mt Cltr IWl aar :4rty h.r. If4 eiH-. i t;a tra't tt to hr fcer b- asi fh ttrnw.rg at tr. Tie vt- rsa taj Mrs, IW.l arr;d rm ttn ttrt of trai!r to hi'i tits Tt t k a,t wn t-t s! f-t aja-t, 4-V;r was a lea-t of Mr. RjU J4t E'era t t S.f tatta tLaf r et leo r4 to rt e aJ ra ta ev-rt asd rcM t-3 ta ge In Maine Are Now Out of Conv -,, mission.- --,....-. Boston. Less than ten years after the famous old Stevenson locomotive, the Roeket, was turned over to the Liverpool &. Manchester railway, in England, to bull passengers and freight over Iron ways preparations. were be ing made for rail -connections between Machiasport and Whitney ville, in the southern part of Washington county, Maine. This road, built in 1841, and recently eliminated - from 'the land- eeape - of the Itfachais river v between seven and eight miles long, and was for freight carrying only. The occasional passengers who went from town to town and back again, rode at their own risk and paid noth '- A V iJSO X dill ' ,1 LJ iThe Tiger. ing, ' It -was not the flrsf'railwa.y in Maine, as there was a . stretch -of track in Penobscot county, known,. as the "BangorTL Oldtowii, or "Veazie's railway, which was laid down in 1836, four years after the Baltimore & Ohio gave up horsepower for steam. The first railroad to be operated by steam In this country was the South Carolina, some time between 1828-"30, but trials with an experimental locomotive loco-motive had, been made before - that were reluctantrhowever, to relinquish the slow but sure horse power until the reliability of the steam locomotive bad been proven. When Maine's, first road was laid down in 1836, the present pres-ent town of Veazie was the seventh ward of Bangor, and Gen. Samuel. Vea-rle Vea-rle was conspicuous as a lumber operator op-erator and property owner In that part of the city. .He"owned largely in the railroad, and that's why the stretdh of track from Bangor to Oldtown was called -Veazle's. . Freight on the Machiasport r Whit neyvllle road was first pulled by an English built locomotive rent. to Maine, by the old Iioston locomotive builders, Hlnkley iVDrury. It was to keep lumber lum-ber on the move until the old Tiger, one of the two engines recently sent from Washington county to Portland was 'being built. The name of the English Eng-lish enplne the first to make steam noises along the way, was the Phenlx. The Tiger-was completed and sent by schooner to Machlasport.in 1M2. Tho following year marked the 'arrival of the Lion from the same firm, and the Phenlx having iUne duty while the American engines, wore being made, was returned to Boston. CABLE IS NOW IN OFFICE Chjcagoan Sworn In and Takes Up Duties as Assistant Secretary, Secre-tary, of Commerce. Washington.. Chicago has- reason fo feel proud, fer no city In fhe country coun-try ha as . many representatives In lni)Mrtnnt positions In Washington than the Windy City. The latest of President Taft's selections from Chi cago If Benjamin S. Cable, who was sworn In a few davs ago as assistant secretary of commerce and labor. Mr. Cable succeeded Ormsby Me-llarte. Me-llarte. who retired from, the .depart s Pr t,. 1 A- Beniamift S. Cab'e. , trcnt of cmp r- n l j tkv law Ct Is a 'n of t ' Ca'-V of te Oksfn. U ltv j rae- P fv'.lnr. He l ivr ty jrwfe:i j J I the ;t ?.i! t : . , yf i...-r 'rj Nli'i Witirtt Faroe's Wett. ! Xvr.' , V t i- ff"a l-i". j ja u-at m kf c---i". h-r tit aad af-t-'4 4-v---4 .. i;i a i ...r i ! r i-.7 hit k nr. i t-ov t't:-- t-r hr fa--e tiir nl'4't ta a wti t (Tsve .vrus A f - ' si u f rty a ar. ' a. at J ' -i'-lnsl -,b a i- --- f i-al ta Nw York ti-yU asW 4 i4 wocifa s:rs wfco Is iev red fie tu esfe a ;-''..' & ii.l f-at Engines Used ' Half a Century t f A 4- r w w 'II as? it f 1 J. '4 J IS'.' V 1 to : A -. 'JA WfLBUR DNESBlT. "Riley's r oee t w r ap pe-d t n rhyme, Joyous as the summertime, sum-mertime, i -; ' Honey-sweet an a Jewel-fair Roses, rosea, red and- rre! ; Poet of the golden heart, Wreathe more roses by your art In them t th breath of spring And t h e whole -orld --Blossom- -tng. - J Aye. and hidden deep witMn .. Is what makes us all akin ' hat Ood's world Is fashioned or, Human firith. and human lovel --- - Rily'ii roses! Dusk nd dawn Of the Wonder days j sgone. j And the - marvelous perfume Of a song that burste la bloom! - ,.: Mr. Tiddem's Experiment. lfenTown.a., Nov. .,28.-Eleazar Tidd'em last night tried a new and novel experiment in. the effort to cure his gray mujif the kicking toabit, Mr TiddemB:mWe ia celebrated for it's kicking propensities. Determined to stop the kicking. Mrf Tiddem chlo, reformed the mule and then chained Its hlnd " Ba"nrtl 8and conUinlng -$4,000 in silver.. Jgreen-backs Jgreen-backs and small change, the savings of a 'lifetime. Coshocton, O., Nov. 28. A strange phenomenon was witnessed at an early hour this morning. Shortly after sunrise a dark body appeared la the eastern sky and sailed over this city, accompanied by a strange humming noise." Its speed was calculated at a hundred miles or more. It is thought to have been an air ship. Fort Wayne. Ind Nov, 28. At nine o'clock this morning a meteorite soared overtbt8Tityfnmt-east-o west. It left a trail of sinpke and vapor va-por In UiPwake, and emitted a" shower of sparks." Its speed was so rapid that a telescope could not be trained upon It. Prof. Glidmore says It was a young comet Kankakee, III.. Nov. 28. Farmers In this vicinity came to town this morning morn-ing with an amazing story of a shower or money. They say that about the middle of the forenoon -a strange, weird, whizzing noise was heard, and colncldently from the sky fell hand fuls of pennies, nickels and dime. One of the coins was shown to your correspondent. It was still warm to the touch. As this, rain .of money occurred oc-curred In the same district where the showers of finh and frogs are observed occasionally, but little credence Is placed In the stpry. Davenport, la, Nov. 2V At six o'clock this evening Mr. Hartl' j Mlm-mers, Mlm-mers, a well-known cltlzi-n, was astonished aston-ished to observe a large quantity of greenbacks drifting through Hie atmosphere. at-mosphere. He procured a basket and In a short lime had collected l".6. In notes 6f various denominations Then he made known the stranc occurrence. occur-rence. " Tk'fiver. Col , Nov -:. A metirHe" fell here to-niKbt. burying f 60 feet In tbe ground, and having a -wnell as of burning money. Allentown. Pa.. Nov p m. Eleaxar Tiddem has Hied a p'iuon In bankruptcy Liabilities. f.oi. Assets, As-sets, one mule. QldManGiddles VOdsdrvx-s. Vanity l l'lnc tain at-jut xnie- tblr.g uj doot poxss When a - man think an rr.ee ts se-king hi.-- be leaves t -1 1 r clews a " his . .. , . . i . 1. A l A I 1 e mi ft. -r r wnerea '. iui V I a foot p: it if a stray t!!-r! The Man Who flat a Kind v.. d lor Everybody g eoeraily Is 'd of avtr.g m-'ihirg up hi sli ', ljj. Lw , f Jri' -'Ai r' "S " iJ .. Tte at-r ma fxte oa -vr tuc.it Ul'zi kk4 4 .". Jrt a t-f vr ' v.n dale t-a far t ;-r If a ri '. da a e t!rt aef co-. t fh.e r-tr.hf ti i-.- .te ks to4 ii"' tt ' t -. 4 'thsk Eore aio-jt a'rer fcve (IS. fe : S ':I 1 . a I i i" n I ,7W 'i S terv'lll !! Ill ' WOO? . - ' Handshake Led to Political Advancement of Thomas L. James Was Due Largely to His " Very Genial Met hod of " Shaking Hands.1 . By E. J. EDWARDS. Some men Philander C. Knox, for example- aye became presidential cabinet members through their pos-lession pos-lession of certain peculiar qualifications. qualifica-tions. OtUers have been given port-folios port-folios in full payment of Bolitlcal debts or uartv service. Thomas L. James, nostmaster aenerat under Gar- 1 Beld, is, perhaps, the only man who ever won a cabinet cbairwlth-a handshake. hand-shake. How he did this, all uncon-iciously uncon-iciously has never been prjnted hefore so far as I can ascertain. In the second administration of Gen. Grant-it was deemed expedient, for business reasons, to name a new postmaster for New York city. Presl-. Sent Grant requested Senator Roscoe Conkling to suggest somebody who would make Just the kind of postmas ter that the metropolis needed. "Of course," said the presldentl"he must good business man as well." Senator Conkling Journeyed to New York several times m talk with the politicians about the postmastership. N'one of them, however, was. able to help him. He could find plenty of good Republicans who would have been lad to take' ' the office, but not Why Shrmqn,W Famous Statesman'aStprv. of HowJ He Adopted the Mask of Reserve. When Secretary of the Treasury. By E.'J. EDWARDS. ' Those of -us whose memories reach back to the t line when John Sherman as President Hayes' secretary of the treasury do not need to be told that It was as head of the tr usury depart ment that Sherman received the popu- j lar reputation tor personal irigmuy which clung to him to the day of his death. "Iceberg John" that was the favorite nickname for hint when he was secretary of the treasury, Just as recently a certain distinguished son of Indiana was hailed as "Cocktail Charley." I confess that my first slslit of Sec retary Sherman, as he strode one day Into the office of the then fiscal agent of the government, only served to ' i .! , ..... i I sirengmen in my minu iiiu i'T"i" bad received of bis superlative brand of taciturnity. In all my life. I thought. I had never beheld another man so cold Therefore, one limy Imagine Im-agine wjiliwhal Inward feelings I knock.l at7te door of Mr. Sherman's house In Washington some yeirs later, and Just after h- hsd given up the treasury portfolio to return to the sen ate, where he had first taken a seat nearly twenty years earlier Mr. Hherman revived me In what appeared to be his' library It w evening; a comfortable fire plowed in the grate, books lay upon the table, and some of them were well thumbed A I entered he put aside the evening paper he was reading, and I wss ac tually thrilled by the cordiality with which he received me His handshak" was that Of a frind. his smile was fascinating As we chatted atut the matter which had called me to him, I found myself wondering how It was possl lie that this grat statesman bad gain ed the sobriquet of "Iceberg John" how It bad come to be said of him that he rivaled Geo Grant as a man of Hence. Finally, tbe Idea seeming t cbsess me, as It were, I tbtured to ay to him: j "Senator Sherman, you do not ! appear to me like the n.sn I saw three years ago Then you were d!nt. of frigid manner, and I thieved that those who apt.kf of you t! t klest niaa la publw: life were ur-l Nv I fled that they were wrung tfcV I was wrung I cant und-rssatd the d;fT rence I shall never f. ret the n.srner n tih th sat-r thrw b k titt'Jd and laga4 t -arttir- Ut?h'-r wtl6 graJ.!ry -j!',ld ttto a n.i! -f Chwk:. Then, wten h Lid.gi r-d ;ro6trt4 of t ar-emmec. be n J to m: with a twicM si:i l;r.ri-i tn his eywe: "Ye. i,v' th J .'d ft' ! - r I J. 1 1." w! . r r.- at all, aK-f ar a 4 arvth rs w!,. u I d'1 .vrtwfcr F.'S::t I ? that tfca tsifrf' t ' t Pa as :! rit oo. !ti-"t iwl-ly iwl-ly i Jkl Gratis ' ' '? - l w tf o.-m I-.. . i. ..j ,t v t wss r .r i . s,..,.,. - .K . .. Pr. its. sTarT ee ,.,r Very tsr'stt? t 4 a fa rT- fw."a?rf-?;.sg 'te riri! s ;v to P-ir yvefl. If feas- kf ;lr till r-wvf ;l r'y flit . Isl t-ac, lav t4Y.. lti w.-k r.r Ccc$r at tie l.ve4 i J I T 1 1 w. INSL. J2X J.tf dnet one of them had any business .standing. .stand-ing. On the other hand, there were several capable business men whose .names were suggested, but hot one of them knew piVich about polities., ' On the last of these trips Senator Conkling lunched ..with "Tom" Mur-phy,-thejirollector of the port of New York. Utterly unlike as Conkling and Murphy were, yet th,e warmest friendship friend-ship had grown up between them. A t the luncheon Conkling and Mur- phy discussed and dismissed from consideration several names brought up" as possible material forthe post-mastership. post-mastership. Then, luncheon over, the two men strolled down Wall street toward the custom house, Coukling walking- With h.ls customary Btride and certainly r conscious of the fact that many persons stopped to look at him and say to one another, "That fs Roscoe Conkling it was the purpose of the two to enter the custom house, but. Just before be-fore they reached the broad steps leading to . the .doors Collector Mur- I phy stopped jand geiUlTi!njh. stop also. Then, diraryira tronkiln-ffe, the top step and'10iiking'Aanda"'wllh:t - some one. Murphy exclajAejl..: $ .On lusptred: "Senator, there's your"m1i!" "I see no man except Tom James," replied Conkling. It to" make the basis -of ourcurrency system Irredeemable puper money. Congress had authorised - the--resumption of Bpecie payments on the first of January, 1879. It was necessary "fo the secretary of the treasuryto prepare pre-pare for that Important' event. Furthermore, Fur-thermore, several other treasurjr operations oper-ations of very great consequence, some of which depended upon my discretionary discre-tionary direction, were- then In contemplation. con-templation. "One at the head of the treasury department, I discovered, that there were hundreds of men hanging upon Tiy very words, watching my looks, prepared to" Interpret In one w ay or Lincoln Wanted Cheering Up Seqt for Judge Trumbull to Spend a Night Swapping Stories at a Dark Period of the , Civil War. By E. J. EDWARDS. What do you do when you want cheering up? How Lincoln, at the dark period of the civil war. sent to Connecticut for a typical down Kast Yankee to cheer him up. was told to n'ie a few months before hit. death by Isaac 11 Uroniley. to " whom I."fn-coln I."fn-coln appealed In his eltreftrity for help in getting the c heering up tie so badly needed AH his life long M"- rotnlev was a newsletter man. nut. whn he told me the anecdote, he as eured me that he believed It had never been printed, and until now- I have never told the story In print. "In lr.A," said Mr P.romly to me. "I was the proprietor of a republican newspaper at Norwich. Conn I was nn. l th rlltietll of that tow n W hO Invited Mr Lincoln to visit Norwich on the eve of a state political cam- palgn. torlc appearanc at Cooper Colon In New York city As Mr Lincoln rrt c.f us bade Uncotn g4 night, all Ms way to Harvard to visit his son , j.,, t r three of us never to se Hubert, then a student there. J him araia. thought that, without Inconvenient j "Two years later, when the eicltinsr to hin.eif. he c:ld make, one or two ; T,BU f ,he war had ail but eTaced poiitirsl addn sss In Cofioectirut j tt.. fi..,rr of te meeting of IJncoln We!!. Mr Uncoln grarioutsly ac- ' at)J Trumbiii frtro toy mind, t wa-cep'ed wa-cep'ed our invitation, and la due time j ,?(nibed to re-ei written word he delivered a peeh that became ; (mm vjr. ine,!n that he woy'.d b 4 tr d"S- t.al ! heard tsim A brilliant audlenr Kvery person in it waa j artuatty pel!bi.r.d by the m's in j d f. . r. ':t t.'m power of s'Hi'ij t... !.! rl sr afterward I fc af 1 ;-. B wh Wfe t.r w r l'-f t '-r r d!r tt-at r.n h i th-y r tbe tjll of s .-re Mr Ia".3 r.h4 wkh re who knew fc r i s'.tij M-f-.-i! of v, tfc.t be r-t Ii!--'-dearly !"-! a g -i t. : r cf S'.r : to d U. and . r. ..'-e.1 i aa - , '.a! t trk-'r Lo tad a t .r.d atie - -Now, tare !-d la t wsSi.V-r tag tew tf I"IU' b; '' f,r mt was ' d ir-j.t-4 a a W-..iUst stnry t:-r. i'jdce Trwi b-.!l. . a !. - ; f'v -t who ts kewa ta t ry as Tr:a t i!3 w iat Vd ly t Mr I U: at his tL a4 a k,a. 'e,-j ft f 1 e i ( a fifTI lM -.W. w rorted Sir. Lis.-: to hie roots aad tar l.rrfard h!a sad Ji -Tt tiv'att tt two a. a . bU k v JLJUWXM V5 it ell --tTF-hT the man-fr mesn.-T torted Murphy. "He's a good enough politician, he has a wonderful knack, of making friends of everybody wltti that handshake of his, and he's one of the best deputies the custom bous ever badW ' -'Three days later Mr. James w& walking up Broadway"wit!t a friond. !r-h time was about five of th aftei'-niKHv.". aftei'-niKHv.". Fassiiig. a tiewspaper office, the-friend the-friend glanced casually at "Its bulletin board. Then ht caught his compau- i(Mi by the arm. " "Hello", .do you see. that, Tota James?" he cried. "Look at that an-l noum.-enient.-'- , Mri James'looked and read: "PresU dent sent to the senate "this afterudoo the name of Deputy Collector Thomat L James as postmaster of-New York' York." .-- .. ' " Well, -that's news to me." gasped Mr. James. And it was. Neither tlft president, Senator Conkling nor Cul lfi tor Murphy had even so.: much as hinted to' Mr. JafiresVutoa,hert. ing considered for tbe pBs'lmfeterehijx - Nor did he learn until after he had become posimaster how his handshake had gained hira political prominence; Yet when hls.;buinesa admtnlstratiba . of tli'e New York" postofflce led to Til i ' - 1 1 .-. .. nnutilliiitM1 renSral-- ftvi .t-seie1-iiu" IP, ey-";--."- . tiTrdw"ed hWself a few min ew minutejflelsure' hn -which . .to marvel at Uii ay. in which his handshaking melfiOd ol making friends bad ultimately made of him a national government figure-(Copyright. figure-(Copyright. 1WJ9. by K. J. Edward another Anything that I said or.ap-pearecUtfthlnk. or.ap-pearecUtfthlnk. I realld that m$ only protection agalnBt speculators and tubers who were trying to take personal per-sonal advantage in advance of.treaa-iry of.treaa-iry department operations, was ln.put--tin on a mask. Therefore, I trained myself to make my fare expression less, v. "After we redeemed specje . payment pay-ment there came the question of'ree-fundlng-tone portion of the public uVbt. and I found it necessary to niain'totlu this mask during all that agitation-, also. So the tdna that I was an Ice-burg Ice-burg took even deeper hold on the popular Imagination.. But the moment I entered Hie senate chamber, on the day" of the Inauguration of President Oarnejd, 1 was. myself again. I feit like ii boy Just out of school, (Op) right, la, by li i- fcdrd. Mr I'romley continued, "tnrh reoog nl.i-d in the other a congenl.il spirit, and with the formalities of the Introduction Intro-duction barely over, Lincoln ss!d:. " Judge Trumbull, they tvll t.i that you know more rcmkI stories than any other man in your state, and from all I've hesrd about Connecticut 1 reckon there are a v good many giwd story tellers In the state. Let's swaj series" " "Linedn began with an anecdote of I hi, piiiirle When he had fmlshed.-Judge fmlshed.-Judge Truinbtiil ame back "with a down east'varn And "Vi ty went ( )n anil on notching storb s. Timet 1 pnw. mMtilicht atruvk. and t1H tber were at It. "At last It occurred to me that Mr. Lincoln ought to get some sit ep. so I said: " Judge -Trumbull. Mr Lincoln ia im take the six o'clock train for Providence, Provi-dence, and he ought to have sots sleep' "Lincoln protested that he was get ting better rest than sleep would give J jllm th(. (jj ot rtorr truing went on, and. as a result It was not until tbr i or)Ct tb,t Judge Tmttjb-jll and the gi4 ? i ttr;J;4 fadnr J .c jrun,Su!i to -t.oi to Wahlngo ami t I the n t wi!b hini. "T-vt all .So, w:!ho!t kre-iw-!rg M pr;.iat w SB' d to . J ;- Tmr I estetdej th, Invl- -!. -. to tt'i td he in tra. rot k ' .f S wti! t' pre J--.t wa.!te.J ..f -. M'd arid wert on to V.'ah.ttf'-n t ci hd th. 5 ; 't lanf t tie WI Hots artd b. - -r4 ",'.- lJr:f!a"s arewerce th- re wa it-'-r--d ttv li'seo'a that !.--U'ter cely 84 hJtn to rt ci? ' ,ti tW st or Ira W!!iksia c-tt ft.:...r-; ffe;rt fer-t tx.lt! evrt? rtrht : fi the war he ILiiMtsi.ffJ tf. r.:.'i 4 a tn: storr tH;g reUi- a's-o ?. it rwae ahoqt tSt. t-sa? i;?ie to -5i ttht. tlwse ta t tt g?-tr fn t ti. a ght, . wi ao cc ' la a'l V, 'r: n kj:Ef atit It. A ad aita it xr t - - for tt J.r- t i f tt v-'-!t gqel y, tie U? T frtr "T- e-cUfd e-cUfd t l' tr't f' tf I swarf:rg s-'oriew ar?-d a a ;. i r t i - .