The tela Dally Wgister CltA8. F.SCOTT. Entered at lola. Kanaas, PostoffIce, as Seeond-Claas Matter. Advertising Rates Made Known on Application. fmacmpnon BATES. Br Carrier ia lola. Gas Citf, Lanyon Tllle or La Harpe. One week 10 cents One nu>nth 44 cents One year fS.OO BL MAIL. One year. Inside county 12.00 One year, outside county $4.00 Three months. In advance $1.00 One month, in advance 44 OFFICIAL PAPER, CITY OF B.4S. SET. TelephonPH: BuBtnesa Office IS Editorial Rooms 222 EDITORIAL CORRESPONDENCE. Washington. Dec. 2X Prof. Willis ~ L. Moore, chief of the U. S. Weather bureau. Is doubtless the most expert meteorologist in the world. He ha.s been studying the weather for thirty _years, and there is no higher authority than he Is on everj- phase of the snhlect. He was before the Committee on Agriculture the other day and among.oCber things made some state" ments about rainfafll, climate and storms, so different from the usually accepted theories that I am sure they wlli be read with general Interest I therefore reprint an extract from the "Hearings" embodying the most important assertions made by Prof. - Mpbre. together with the onestions from memi>ersxif the committee which called them forth: "Prof. Moore. Mr. Chairman, T would like to go on record right here "before this committee in the 'statement that after a third of a century in which I have been watching the processes of storms and measuring the rainfall and keep nace with the floods I have come to this conclusion, that there are no oneratlons of civll- Isstlon that have altered in anv an. preclaMe decree the climate of any part of the United Slates. The rainfall has not changed. There are wide variations that run through periods of several years In succession, both of droneht and of excess of rainfall, both of cold and heat, but the records care- ful'y studied will show that there is practically no change. Mr. McLauehlln. You mean there is no change following on the removal of the forests? Poes that not chan?o soinewhat climatic conditions, rainfall and so forth? - Professor Moore. It Is my opinion that It does not. Mr. Gilhams. It chanjrcs the nm- .off of the water, but not the rainfall? Professor Moore. There Is a difference of opinion as to thai. The army engineers are taking the position that It does not even increase the rtm-off. There is a differeir -p o' onlnion among meterologists about that. We are too hasty sometimes in . Jumping to conclusions; The Chairman. Have your studies led you to the conclusion that tberp is anything life a definite and fixed cvde of variations whlf-h would jus- ttfy vou In expecting after a certain number of years of deficient n!nfa)' that we would have a certnin similar period of excessive ra'nfall"' Professor Moore. There i.s ro r^^al ryde. We can not tel' when .nn excess will be balan-erl br a deficit, except that we know that nature is n • nretly ar«"umt» booVVeepe-. ard in - anv considerable period sav flfteor years, the excesses and the deflcier">- ies win 'be ba'^nced. so that that fif- , tficn years will be practically the - sa"*" as any other. If I am not taking too much of your time I would 'ike to eonvpv t^'^ thouebt to vou, and I th'nk It will aid Jn correctlne manv erroneous impressions that have been held bv i>eo- ple who have not siven much thou-ht to the subient. It is this. The prec'Di- tation on the continent of the United States instead of being due to fore~.- tation or deforestation or to ih<' hreaking of the virgin soil or any of - the oneratlons of man. Is due to the fact that the ar^at cvclonic storms of the northern heralsnhere do not form on the continent of As'a but they form mostly on this continent, on the Rock Mountain nlateati. Those stormr: suck the air in toward the center au'l carfv it upward. Now, when a cv clonic storm develops over the north Rocky Mountain plateau, the suction of air draws in the great vanomus a' mosnhere of the south Atlanti- and Gulf of Mexico. It is the vanor of tlie south At 'antic and the Gulf of .Afexl- CO that determines the rainfall in the Interior of this continent, and It Involves such a stupendous volume that c %/ - The ioods we eat fumisJi enerj;^ for the body just as burning cool jnakes steam for on engine. The •experiments of Prof. Frankland, Ph. D., of Lx)ndon, show that cod liver oil yields two and one-half times more energy ^-than starches or sweets. Scott's Emulsion b piire cod liver.oil combined wiiti hyiMphosphites of lime and Mda. ftformsfat, gives strength, emddies the blood, imrlgorates the nerves, and vepafas tissues. I any SrsrtetSon ^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^ this continent .can he-neglected fw^ferenee and Jeaa• dlttntal .yelocltT.'' so. having any effect whatever. ' Kow.jtbat after It paiwes lalHbde 30 It'has the vaporous envelope of the Pacific almoct a due east motion. So that Ocean is also drawn inland, hut thero volume of air gradually settles do:rn Is the coastal range of mountains that nnd moves eastward, circumnav.'gat-. sheds all the moisture on the wind- ing the pole, and It Is in the great ward Bide, and it goes over Into the current whirling- about the pole that interior dry. To prove that it Is these our storms are only little eddies. area tnat aetermine our r>uaiiti<, KUIU- All of which goes to show that the bined with the trend of our moun- weather Is not such a dull topic of tains, 1 will say to you that If the conversation after all—when you have coasUl range of mounUlns were lev- the right man to do the conversing. C. F. S. 7^ eled down, the Inflowing vaporous en velope from the Pacific, which does not extend upward in quantities such as 1 am speaking of above 3 miles, would flow Inward and meet the vaporous currents that are XoUce. •I iiiu mi»- The annual meeting of the stock- sucked in holders of the Tola Ice and Cold Stor- from the Gulf of Mexico and the At- age Co., will be held at the office of lahtic, and .vou would have a fertlli plkln'over the entire continent. Our January 11 inoP. !• to v m.. for tho barren plain is d.ie to that range of election of directors and any bust- mountains. Further on In his testimony. Prof. Moore spoke of the valley of the Nile which has been cultivated from time immemorial but with evidently no In crease of rainfall whatever. He also spoke of the remains of prehistoric Irrigating s.vstenis in the valley of the Jordan as showing that the aridity of that valley did not date from the destruction of the cedar foresfi? on the slopp.s of Lebanon. • • • Durins the past summer Prof .Moore has been making forecasts of the weather a week in advance, with quite remarkable success, and in re- nlv to niy questions about that he said: ^ We have at our central office a chart the- dimensions of which are about the width of this table. You may see there in oneration around the world probably this morning not less than four or five storms, four or five large cool clear areas, one. two. or three thousand miles in diameter, and you can see the p'av of all of them, some building up and some disintegrating, and all slowly drifting Vow. about three days aeo that hemispherical chart showed that the pre- nonderancp of pressure from the center of .\sia clear across- the Atlantic 0?pan and acrcss the southern part of the United States was all within the region of the Tropics, and our prediction probably you will remembe- was several days or a week of mild temperature a'l over the north Atlantic and all over the United States, due to the fact that with the preponderance of pressure in the Tropics gravity must force the warm current to flow north. That Is a wonderful chart. It Is not>onstructed anywhere else In the world. -There Is no other Congress that is generous enough to give their weather bureau the funds to do It except you. The Chairman. Where do you pet reports from outside of this country? Professor Moore. We get them, of course, from all of the European countries. We get them from the interior of Russia by co-operation with the Russian Gpvernraent. We get them from .lanan and China and the Philippines and from Guam and from Hawaii and from the various islands of the Atlantic and from Alaska. The Chairman. .Are those daily renorts? Professor Moore. Yes., We haye o'lr own observations from .Alaska. We got observations from Iceland, and that Is the most expensive renort we have. I think we a'lowed from one of these lumivsum anpronriatiorr: *1.5flf> for the year, besides the reini- Hr cah'e toll or 'he observations each day. The British •flove-pmen; biiflf •> ralde over there. ,tnd they knew •''at the from there was the most yaluable In ff'ru'ation to come from that island, ind we nay our proiinr share of the expense for the renort. • * The d'«cussion of tho storms all round the world 'ed n^e to cal)inet. the company at lola, Kus., Monday, nesB required. FR.ANK RIDDLE. Sec*y. Dec. 22, '08. S£X.4T0lt BKADY'.S BILL.' Prepares One Keiatire to CominiNMion Form of dlOTernment. The Register is In receipt of the bill, prepared l)y Senator J. L. Brady, of Lawrence, foi: a commission form of government in cities of the second class in Kan.sas. Tl:e l)iil which will be inti-odiiced at the coming sessit)n of the 'egislature was piil)lished in the Kansas City Star recently. Of the l)il! The Star says: Senator Brady's bill may fairly be said to liaye perfected the comnii.ssion form of government. It contains the best features of the Galveston and Des .Moines j)Iaiis and even goes beyond the laws governing those cities in bringing the' .government of a city back to the people, it [daces the city schools in the hands of the commission and takes the management bnd control of the educational institutions out of the hands <'f ward reiiresenta- lives. The same reasons prevaii for this provision in the Brady law as fur the provision to alxilisii ward coaiiri!- men. The schools are the most iiu- iwrtant and most expensive public in- .stittiiions in the smaftf? cittes. Mis- mana.gement or neglect in the conduct of the schfKiIs is more i!0sily in eveiy way to the imoplethan the condiii-t <)f other luiblic business. In the matter of fnincliit--e grants the people are protected uiide.r the Brady bill eveiv to a greater degree than under the I>es Moines plan. The people not only have the power to vote upon all rranchlses, but the commissioners cannot grant a franchise without receiving "adequate compensation" for the city for such a grant, and at all times the cUy government has the autiiorlty to fix and control he rates charged the people by public service corporations. The non-partisan nomination and election of the comnils.soiners takes the civic government out of the hands of the politicians, while the recall and the Initiative give the people the power needed to control the conin)is.sion- ers themselves. With Senator Biadys bill enacted into law it is difficult to understand how any jnogressive city Kansas will be able to resist the adojrtion of this iip-io-date p::iii of government. WOIM) TE.VCH TIIE.H T».\I>KS. Plan for of Industrial Education .\iiu-rli-an Children. .New York. Dec. 2S. —The preliniin- ury report cf the committee appointed by the .N 'lUional society' for the I'ro- •-• ">^.-- •• I motion of Industrial Kdiication to con- mcteoijnlogical observationj ^j.jpr .i,<; relation of industri.il ednca- " tion to the j-'ciiei -al synrepi of cduca- lioii i .r the fouiiirv lia 's been nnd • ;HiI.::,'. It ri inmends the establishment of industrial iiii|>rovemcnf scboo's and a national departmpiit sween of I with a secretary of education in the "All who are acquainted with educa- lion in Kiiropean nations." sa.vs'tbe re |)ort. "know that in industrial tniin- psk whether, as a general thine c'onrs do not drift from wp=t to east, t To which Prof. Moore replied: r.,.„ -— Invariably except in the Tronic-,, ing we are far behind such conntrie There is no'sneh thins as a storm as Oernian.v. That ihen-> are iiactical- moving toward the west in the mid^'e I latitudes, unless it is temnorarily ySfjS^i? t^n^ W wa Mad yoa a nusbed asidp. The drift of nil stor""^ 'n the rniddle latitudes north of latitude nn is to the east, c'ear iin to the noles because the great movement of the from the surface ui> to n cn- sidprable altitude is all toward the east. Thp air Is running ahp:ul nf the earth, faster than the earth. But from lajltude .10 south the air is moving in toward the enuator to take the niace of that air whi-^h rises from th." intense beat of the sun on the eniia tor. Therefore, a storm orisinatln? in the Tron'cs always moves with 'ho cenerpl'('rift of the air to the westward hut when it epts oii'side of the !r>f|iipnee of the Tropics, then It POPS p'f with the epneral moveme'H of the air in the middle latitudes. But. as I Btv. snmetimes fl storm moving toward the east, will be intercepted hy a heavy mass of air. wh'ch we designate a hivb pressure, and if that high nressure Is 'arge In magnitude and •j'at'onary the storm cannot go through or over it. and it will be held, and checVrd. and sometimes pushed back a little, but without exception "'orms move toward the east In tho Te»nnernte Zone. I The Chairman. That is due to the re-olutlon of the earth? . Professor Moore. It Is due to the rpvnlutlon of the e.irth and to the sun '«l "ng HPon the earth at tho eaiiator.' It Is a comnlex problem, bitt If vou "•111 vet this thought Ip your n^'nd.i fnr a minntp you will see It. \Vhon the heat of the nun fa'ls on the equator and the air expands. It rises and then begins to go toward (he noles. As it starts towards the poles It has an eastward velocity equal to one itwenty-fourth of the dally velocity of the earth eastward: In other wnrdn, ha«> a velocity of about 1 02« miles, 17 miles a minute, or t .02« m'lea p«»r" hour, toward the east. As that air moves northward toward the nole. when It reaches latitude sn it finds the earth moving eastward >it a considerable loss rate. At 60 deirreea if is inst half. It finds the earth at no degrees 'atitude moving eastwari verv much slower thsn the air is moving, so that it becomes ^n esst«>iv If m\sA. As it mores northward the V no facililie.-s for the training of the -outh t)ctwepn the ages of 14 and 18 fcr iudiisirial pur.-?uits and the nppisr- tunitics for those In the trades to improve their skill by theoretical training is confined to isolated ;i!id ori-:i- t-ional scnools." Toke our No. 410 when Traveling Ea^^twurd Leaves Io:a 7:15 p. m., ar rives 8L Loula 8:25 a. m. Through sleeping cars. This train connects with the east bound trains at St. Louis. Fur further particulars ieall and see oa. C. p. Hale, Agt. The Register's Book-Bindery to I Is In a better position than ever cater to yotir wants la the w ^iy of book-binding. Now is a most opportune time to have your Maga- bound. We also make a speciality of Loose Leaf Ledgers, Blank Book Rniiog and Binding. No need of yonr sending out of the city^for this sort of work. Simply Telepho: •MUSKOGEE RED" AT CHANUTE. The Old Time Printer Spent Christmas Day There. .Andrew Redmond, better known as ".Muskogee Red" the tramp printer who has occupied more good newop;i- per space than sonip presidents of the United States, spent Christmas in Chanute this year, says the Channte Sun. It was pure acciik-nt which led "Ueil" to select Chanut 'e as his plate for celebrating the convivial holiday, an itufee!in-i brakeman liaving ditcii- ed lilm at a tank to-.vn aloni; the Frisco. "Rod" found the tank dry. and concluding that the hamlet was no suitable place for a seif-respecfing printer po.sses.sed of a chronic thirst to spend Christmas, he waited for the f*rst "rattler" and "went under." "It was the first time for two years that I have rode the beams, too." "Red" declared upon reaching Chanute. Ho reached town about " o'clock and tiromptiv "panhandled" all the print- shops that chanced to bo open. He reappeared this morning and rmild not be disposed until one of the frontj office men had promised him a pair ..f shoes—a |)air with thiol; so'es whicli lie could safely use to threaten an pn- feelintr and vigilant brakPMian "Red" Is getting to be a nui;aiice around Kansas printin;; establishments. TItne was when the job work piled nil in thp little country olTici- and his intprniittant appearances wi>re welcome. Now. however, he refuses to work more than a few hour.; in the morning, choosing to sulisi -^t on thp chaiity of the old quad sllu'-ei:;, and the stray diniPs of the yottnger generation who regard with awe and re\-ferenc<-- the name cif ••.\l11sk02ee Red." "Rrd" says be is yea-s of aire now and is gettinp too old to work. nearly cashed in at Wichita one day last week and the experlpiiee seems to have partla'ly sobered' him. I always hit for the small towns hen I get si.'l;." he rambled on loquaciously to an unheeding rifUce force this mornlne. "1 don't want to die In any city atil be uneeremon- iously tossed in the potter's field and covered with tin cans. I want to d'e In some way-side village, for there I'll ho burled where birds sing and the fragrance of the flowers mnv IIOHMII)!* sink down Into mv trave. Bo when I sot sick at Wichita I hit for Aii ;;nHt :i Just as soon as I was ab'e." XiHyi STATK TO I'KINT HUOKS McXral-Slone Conililnp Will KItrhl for ^ Pnrentt. Topeka. Kas.. Dec. 28—^Tom .McNeal state printer and Re|)rpsentatlve Bob Stone, of Toneka, have Joined is<=ue.= and will make the fight of their live-^ this winter for stale publication of school books. .McNeal snys the I 'eo- pla can get just a<» good books as the« have now for half the money anrf produce fUnires to prove it. Stone .thinks that the present book^ can be I iDtfirored upon at half the expense. ;ba«, rnuaedbls' bill and is preptrttig Amu-?ements. pens that the hair-brother lev.^ this .\ext Weilne.-iilay evening ;ii tli'- ^irl. so lie takes her away. I.in t'le fli-and llic.'itre-guers will lijsve ;ni np- '•ill:'!" follows and the meeijng of the portiinliy of witnessing for );;•• f:rs, '^^o rivals, the villain and the hero, time in this city tlie .Mes.-i.-;. S.ni S n::il;es one of the strongest and most and i.ee shiiborfs ^nat iirodiieilou r,i intert^siinir seen.-^ rvei- p-.-.-sented on "The Wolf." tile newest fioin llie pen th.' .Vin'Tiean stage, of KiiKene Walter. whU-h has score^l The two men inc-et in the rlark and an enormous suecethe past sea.nn. fi^-;,' f,,r t!ip i)0.';se.-:sion of the girl The moon creeps up. c:i|ia(-!iV business and was tal;eii to and the victor strikes a match and Chicaco. where is phased Chif;!'.."! holds it above his victim's face, amusemeni. seekers for more than Then comes the great ai>i'l:ii!se—for thrpp innntlis, the -'stiinili:!:; rPo:.i the riuht man has been vietnrlnM^- and only" sign Ixdng etinsplonon-ily liis- ihe play has a happy endiiip-. played at ivearly every jierfuvmance. The piece will li,> |)resenieil le-re "Tl)'" Wolf' tells a stoi^y of :i ul:I w)t)i ji p«.ti;iilaily stroiig east am! who wa.s betrayed niid seni ir) lii-r ttie seetiie environments preeisel'.- Die death in I 'lP <'an;idia!i llM(l;<on B:i'.- same In eiepy detail as that iisi-d in conniiy. Her hn'Mnotlp-r s(i«-ks .New York and t'hleai'o. man ami ninlx lilin aiienipting to lure ,'^>;iits ar»- on >nle at .Merc'innffl another yoiins Kirl to ruin. It Lap- Ji-weli"-y store. Ir) pre";; It liaid. •'l|f,v. .iloiji the -LnMli iiiioniili'v ef •leh ie:.':.-!.rl.)ii7" :isUed of .•te- .Vc.l. "l friif'S-" ilnrn i- sniiie '|ie ~siliiii •ihoiii ri.a-." ' lid h-. 'I'li It won', do any liirii' to avltaie it If tin- pr".*.—.! 'ins:|iii''o!i 1... asiiliis; state pnlilcti- ;ioii we • !(-iId liiiow It w» e :ir!y a = •;r..a!-!tile. tlifii we ran chan.:e ilf-' ^m .-'lMitioii •• TlIK .^rimiK SIKMV .M.\Rr». Sjiace far ii Fxliibils Far Has iloi-n .ippjlrd for. Kasisas City, He.c !•<<.—'VVTiil (fic •tealera and motorlws hope will ;i»e their biggest and best ntotor car shew '.3 to be yivcn In Convention h^ll the week of :March 8. A W»jn»ttle« of five 1- ^i,- ' men .-ieleeied by the Katisa.^ CI'-. Au- lol' '.I • • l ;iil -r>' -I'l laiiea is -to Iii-il:t if I'lie pi e:ilirl:;;ir.v arr .inge- Ineiiis f.,r Ilie • linw. f)-.'. M'-I.s uri- co- •inei;it ;n:, with il'.e ili' . < r.-i lo i-iiikc •l;e '•luiw M Hnrre- ~. .Vi 1 incetJiiL' in tl -e Kiippcr hotel vert, ;-.'!-iy af ;i' lire:! 1 -.k-»-nty -tw«> deal- e!-- applied r <:r e .v!,!())i .<pacp. This is near!;- twire :|r>nv a.- e.vbibited la.st ypi 'r, and the iiimitier does not Include :h'^ dealers til motor car accessories wh'.i urt^ief to h» heard from. \:i the arena flonr in the i>i.? bnll Is not lariTB etiotich to provide S |»ace for alLcf the dealers who will evhibit. arrangements will tie made to divide the arcade behind the boxes into booths, also. It Is exi>ected jthat a.-* many as 100 motor, cars, repi«seAtatlve of all the Ijitest models, will be shown. ~ ^THE SCHOOC'LUMctt^f Ks Preparation Should B* ,llad^%,j ; ^ , Matter of First Impcrtanofc ;«^^-^; > The school child 's nSonday 1 Is a matter of more Importance most persons think. There Is no daQtit, that it Is something^ of a bother toi prepare it. It must be doine ImmetUatfr^/r ly after breakfast when there la so mtieh that Is. to be dond and so little time iti which to do If' The cook la waiting for orders, the inarketman or j:r.j.er is at the door for the list of ihiiiy supplies, the postman-is maklils ! • "• '—ard at the front'door, and I lie 1. unity breadwinner is gulping down his last monthful of coffee be- lore iii.iking a mad rush for the train. .Vt that moment, too, the baby •^Insists on having an audience with Ihe lineea of the household and will not be ••post- p0m.1l." * U is Indeed a trying moment and one (lair of hands quite too few. The teinidatlon is strong to s.ay, "Jost jget a %(;w cookies .•mil some bread and butter" or ".Vsk Mary to make yon a snnilwir b." TIio fact Is, however, that I lie mother who permits any other dnty to intiTfere with Ibis important matter makes a grave mistake. Instead of iillowing it to remain until the last iiionient slic should provide for It as site \vonia for any other meal of the day. On tlie day before she shonld make siin> tiiat she has everything at li:!nd witli wliich to put up a luncheon th.'it is l«itb dige.stibic and appetizing. From a Hygienic Viewpoint. .\ppeti7 .ins --1bat Is precisely what iiii>.-ii :,.-h<Mji lunches are not. The notion [iiijii u bealtby child wiU eat almost cmytliing ifiven him Is not based on :o • la.ite knowledge of the Juvenile .•;y-iiiii. It is only the child who has been eii.u'ageil during the entire morning in the inosi active outdoor exercise tiial. wits aiivtbing and everything ivl.ieli is set before him without re- iii:n-k. The Ijoy or girl ivho has been . sbiit III) in a close room since brMk- f.ist time engage<l in more or less earnest: )ip[ilieation to study Is quite a liiflerent pro|)osition. if the child is studious tlie blood has been drawn from tlic stomach to the brain and la too faggeil to feel bnngry In the ordinary seii.se of the term. When the luucli basket Is oiiened and the nnat- tractlve cold "snack" appears the /eel- ing is ono almost of disgust l.o-.kiiiff at the matter from, a hy- gi.-'iilc: viewpoint, the fonndatlon. for tlll^ noonday school lunch *^hoald be laid at breakfast. That beans that at that hour of the da^ the child Shonld be given a uical sufficiently substan-, ti.-ii to enable blni to get alphg With the sim|ilc refreshment whicli the dr- ounjsl.-iiiees permit iilni. to |tek*-<str. SCnoOLDOY'S LTINOH BASKET. noon. Let him begin the day with fruit, fn-sli or stewed; preferably the latter; u good supply of well cooke^ cereal of the bind ^e prefers with cream and nu extra gljiss of milk as a ijeverage, a couple ot eggs cooked,slpi- ply and as much bread and butter as lie can dispose of. Fortified with this tioi'i-isiimciit. the child will not need anything until nigbt ;,save the dainty and sensible liincU which he knows he will titid iu bis basket. The Proper Food. Nowadays the best authorities de-/ Clare that a growing child should be given altout four times as much carbo-. Iiydraies (starchy food) as protelds (tneat food) atul that he should have lialf as niuc'b fat as meat Usiially. children tire fed too much starchy food, and not enough fat. The starch keeps! up tho beat of the body, but it does-, not make l>oiiu and muscle. This slioiil 'd be borne In miud, and If a child eats no meat for his breakfast be should l»c supplied with meat or Its equivalent for lunch. Tliero should be sandwiches, of ' coiirs«'. That doesnt mean that those • saadwkhos should consist of two thick and Irregular Hiloes of tough and not nhsolutely sweet bread with a hunk of strenuous moat thrown In between. Let the slices be dainty and synunet' rlial and the meat either mlocad or sll-.-od very thin. Be sure also that there IH.S'IIUU ..urioty about the aand- wichos. Let thoin be sblcken one .day. bam tlio next ai of peanuts, If mold of Jelllc<l nd an occasional :ta]'at hey are liked. A chicken to be mMiiti with thin bread and butter, a, MATad 1 appio or a small bowK containhii^^ia*. tard or sumo other toothsome it^Oftf w ill all bo appreciated and wIllLv^tli* proper thing from a health atninatat < Cake and cookies and dongbna^^en apples,. oranges and bananas ;VV |Mdld be provided sparingly >and aQmithinf- more dainty sobstitnted tot'- tbttn.- XotUng sabstantial enongk «^4ftnaad' hard labor/mni tbttdiceaHiw <inai'- aboiild be prt ilto |.tWr^ '
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