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,lSeMAcBG TUE CRAFT, @MAS ZE
iacharge the Craft, 0 Mister,
The hour of labor's puat,
And the weary, careworn workman
His face turns home at last,
Heart full of joyous gratitude
,Now that his task is done,
That he can view his work and feel
Hie wages fairly won.
Discharge the Craft, 0 Master,
The sun sinks in the west,
Te weary sons of honest toil
Would go to seek their rest;
The Plans upon the Trestle-board
Are finished for the day,
The working tools of all the Craft
Are put with care away.
Discharge the Craft, 0 Master,
The day is nearly done,
The golden vapor in the west
Proclaims the setting sun ;
The swallows whirling in the sky
In lessening circles go,
The columns at the warden's posts
Ivcreasing shadows throv.
Dlumiu the Craft, 0 Master,
From labor for the day,
E'sn as our Great Grand Master shall
Dzmiss us all for aye;
Until the rosy morn shall break
When labors all are o'er.
And the Master's gavel calls the Craft
10 mrnt to part no more.
rTeun comes up and the sun goe down,
AUd th, day and night are the sameas one;
e, year grows green and the year grows
Ard what Ii it all, when all is done?
,-..-s uf s(,mber or shining sand,
"l:dang Int,, tnd out of the hand.
Acnd men go down in chips to the seas,
Ard a hunrlredl ships are the same as one;
Ari backward and forward blows the breese,
Ar.,m what - it ail, when all is done?
A t t:U w!S: n .er a shore in sight
Iett:Lg ,at..; i:ly on to the night.
aT -", ,* -rn droppeth his net in the stream,
And a turirel streams are the mame as one;
AL: th': marlin dreameth her love lit dream,
And what it it all, when all is done?
Tbh Lrt of the fisher the burden breaks,
And aHt: the dreaming the dreamer awakes.
WI a-ra Irdebtod to Mr. R. T. Oillespie, of
ell1", 1*F: go & Co.. for the following fBenton
Ih- st;an:er O)nly Chance hasjust completed
,r sa-cm:l t:ip from St. Louis this season,
av-:r. arrived with all of her cargo at Fort
tbet ,n on the 2J)th August, the latest date on
"rc ri of an arrival from the States, and she
St.e rly boat that can claim the honor of
.wo t.-:, this yar. It is orly a few years
once ,,ch a f-at would have been looked
rr: , as ra utter imnpol .ihility; but skillful
-i,,, aol ,boats aar..Prou.ly built and adapted
to tan. unc.rtainties of the U pper Missouri,
save a'ccnmlplirhed achievnlemnts in the way
-f r.:. at:on of which we have a right to
5 :* st-aroer has '.ercorne obtacles and
Su. i- in~ her rec-nt trip before which
c:~nr !oats, tlarting from It. Louis long in
ads: c~ f ht-, have su'cumbed. The N. W.
i- 'c_ nlay;v's boat Miner andi the Imperial
iHit ..,ut rit.r '.Troe. at ('ow Iland, and
t,.: ni 1.1;1 further effort to reach Benton as
".*-. lhe Zephyr. Centiatlia, HIuntsville
sr D L)er Luig,. wall not reach Benton.
i... Chance l ng:e -,aty t.nsa of freight
_ t-.I ý t, Irhvate partae., and fifty tons of
f~,;e :r G(;vernatnt. Manifert of the
: :1"I.endi.,l. She report± extraordinary
ditc"lty after pirin. the Yelluws.one, and
n.: it not Io.,n for e.tretme light draft, great
power, and .,ipecial adaptation for the exi
.".re uof tL. river hbe must have abandoned
:r t-:p with the otier boats.
-i r, p. rts only ei hteen inches of water
it 1,::! hin's ILrlids, -txteen inches below the
Nar,,- river, channel very crookel, narrow
St f.1i!l of r ,cks andi ,ara.
IL- f lwi. ; r an !i-t of mountain boats
S--t . miet on the trip up:
Jý.v 4:1.---tMt -tearner Ben Johnson at
t o ...., . .July 7th-blet steamer Octavia
S- }; uieil,. July Sth-Met steamer
!a..- L.o,,e r,.turninu with broken shaft.
Jul, l'::--1Mt B3elntn at Liberty. July
i4t;.--.Mt .\n:arar:th and Thoutp-on below
-·.;- l-I. July i~th--Paued Last Chance
av.,ua ouzx City. July 19th-Met Abeona,
Antl..hpe and Jennie Brown helow Yankton.
Juiy 2t!,-Met Agnes at Yankton. July
2,;a--.Mt B3ag LI,rn and Lady (trace below
Cr: w a -.k.. .iuly 25th--Met Lilly below
'.l F-' oillv. July 27th-Met Ida Fulton
abo.e (),3 Fort -Sully. July 29th-Met Silver
Laka N. 4 ,l,.w Fort Rice. Two of her
c.i...rji w uinde.1 by the Indians. August
---M.-t I., t!. Rock and passed Mouutain
*.r atv- I ort Rt:ce, the latter high and dry
a Lar. Augu-t3d--.Met Sunset and Nymph
i. 2 e,,.lhw Fort Ilerthold. Overtook and
P-,:.ed -teals,.r Centralia bound for Benton.
.1Au;ut 4tah-Overt:,ok and passed steamer
C' ri,.. Aogu-t 5th-Met Ida Stockdale be
Iw Fort liultr. The Indians had fired a few
arruws on hoard. August 7th-Met Viola
Bel3 .Itbrv Fort Union. August 9th-Met
Lu-i: ti-lw Milk river. August 13th-Met
Giut,: and Richmond below Muscle Shell
rver. Auau-t 16th--Over.ook and passed
LiI `!).r at iGran,] Iland. Augu.st 19th-Over
tlo,, 1111,or and Imperial at Cow Island, hay
in atbanuoned their trips. August 22d-Met
Tom `',t..ee at Dauphin's Rapids.
MANitrPkaT orV sTAxa E'LY CuANCa.
Cunr agnee. -P A P, Helena, IS pkgp drugs;
I P' Co'.per, lHelena, 1 box mdse; arfae &
Pack, Benton, 51 pkgs mdse; L Daems, Yir
tlnla, 5 plkgs mdae; Thos Watson, Bannack
Ci.. I water wheel and anages; Diamond
City Mining Co. 124 pkgs mdse. 1 engine.
-_uller ai"d quarts mill; Coover A McAdow,
Basemrnn City, 1 smut machine and attach
lemnt; T J hawe,. 1 case mdse; W H Weimer
A Co, Helena. 21 pkgs iwde; N W lFr Cos
Benton. 7 pkgs mdse; Dodge & Co, 16 pc,
amac.unery; U S Uoveromenj, 800 sacks oats.
Llq OF CAIN PASSaneasa.
Major John Addis and S. S. Harvey, Dia
cor d City Mining Co., A. Klinesmath, Ed
ward Merlin, W. U. Clarke, .4. Brum.
FROMK EMlIGANT GULCH.
Di sclaimer-The EmigraSt Gul lines
EatToR Poer: Having just arrived a Bose
man, I had an opportunity of seeing the pa
prmr, the irst for several days. My eyes hap
bened to light on the article in the Port, of
Aug. 17th, signed "Qai Vive." Imagine my
Surprise when I tell you that, having resided
t Emtgraont Gulch for the last eight weeks,
It contents is all news to me. The pamage,
"nerly all hydraulic and bed-rock uame
eompaniee here have had to eufpead operatloe!
bn account of hands leaving for the Upper
Yellowstone in quest of easier fortunes" is
entirely a mistake. There ave been oely
three hands employed in the jlck-those by
Jaime Dewey A Co., excep t oe that had s
tvt in e re theey were working,
ad these three are still a work. There ar
o companiee at Emigrant QulIk who have
sdud operastime" aiee the l e oep.
4L that failed sme hae age; ed which
took place before any rews frem t uppm
couatry had been reclved. What I do know
of the gulch spoken of in the oommaiea
tion, is this: On the edge f te r-re ,
pitching i tewards the galeh severa
were taken ost, prospecting all the way
two bits to a dollar and a half. Several other
pans were taken out of the same plaes sad
no prospects obtaned at all. Back of the
rim a little, nothing could be gotten. No
,laims have yet been staked. All the prws
pecturs in the gulch are at work together
sinking for bed-rock. They are already down
twenty-Ive feet, and nothing struck. Some
are very conodent-others "don't go much on
at." There are only two persoas ia the Yel
lowstone section who could posibly be bene
itted by a "'stampede," and they are Mr. L.
R. Freeman, correpondenl of the "Demo
crat," ·sd your humble scribe, who are at
present selling roods there. But we were
told, long ago, that "honesty was the best
policy," and I trust that neither of us are de
sirous of having a stampede in here and wit
urns a failure. " Qui Vive " is undoubtedly
honest in what he has written, but he heas wen
gold and become excited.
In haste, D. W.
BosEMaw, Aug. 25, 1807.
H. M. ALDEN.
Henry M. Alden has been the manag
ing editor of Harper'r Weekly for a long
time. Alden is especially fittid for the
editorial chair. His judgment is clear
and quick, his literary taste almost irre
proachable, and his ability to execute a
large amount of work very extraordina
ry. He occupies an unpretending desk
in the editorial room of Harper's build
ing, in company with his long time com
panion and friend, Dr. Guernsey, whom
he resembles strongly in some particu
lars, and differs widely from in others.
Alden is a young man, not over thirty,
we judge; tall and slim; wears a full
beard, and hair carelessly looked after;
pays little attention to dress and less to
"good looks." His manner is modest
and deferential, except when he is pre
occupied, then it is likely to be a trifle
brusque. Alden has little ambition, it
would seem, save as an editorial worker
and historical writer.
Mrs. Jennie Croly, who professes to
be the creator of "'Jennie Jun.," is a
lively, dashing celebrity. ina very mod
est way. She is the editress of Deinor
est's .onthly, and, so long as it had an
existence, also edited Youny America. a
child's paper, published by M. Demorest.
Mrs. Croly's strong point is the fashions.
She furnishes New York correspondence
principally about fashions, to several
journals in various parts of the country.
It is said that she makes $100 a week
by sending out duplicate letters. Mrs.
('roly is an extremely unpre'tentious lady,
humorously characterizing herself as
nothing more than a "literary cham
bermaid." Personally, Mrs. C'roly is thin
in figure. with kind grey eyes and fair
hair, and mild and pleasant manners.
Mrs. Croly is the wife of I). (I. Croly,
managing editor of the World. She has
several children and resides at Orange,
This pretty alliterative name, belor:g
ing to the light literary world of the
New York weeklies, is generally sipl
posed to be a non de plume merely. It is
not. however. The lady who owns it is
a daughter of Judge Vaughan, of ('in
cinnati. Miss Vaughan was reared lux
uriously and well educated. but there
came a reverse of fortune, which made
it nect.essary that she should sustain her
self by her own efforts. This she has
done, we believe, for some years, by
means of her literary abilities. Her lit
erary reviews in the Leader are well
known to readers of that paper. She
also writes with a icon de plume-that
of " I,' sperance." Miss Vaughan is
very much ente,.nlu-d in private life for
her virtues and critical judgment.
A Lake Shore 01i Traln of Forty-slr
Cars on Fire.
On Saturday night, at about 10o'clock,
a freight train of forty-six cars. on the
Lake Shore Railroad. a part of which
were laden with petroleum, met with a
serious disaster about three miles fromn
Brockton. one of the tank cars taking
tire from some unknown cause, and
bursting forth with such force as to
throw three or four others from the
track. The concussion was so great as
to burst the tanks, and the oil was
poured upon the track and into the gut
ters, flooding ealh side for a distance of
a thousand feet or more. The blazing
oil at once spread along the track, com
municating with the cars laden with
casks of crude oil. By well directed
efforts the conductor of the train was
enabled to detach all but some twenty
cars and relieve them from danger, some
of which were also laden with petrole
um. The balance of the train was en
tirely consumed by a fire of terrible in
tensity. As near as we could ascertain,
being on the spot at six o'clocliin the
morning, some twenty or more cars
were entirely destroyed, together with
some five or six hundred barrels of oil,
and all the other property on board that
was not saved by the timely efforts of
those in charge of the train, in extri
cating a portion of the cars on each side
of the fire.
The fire spread with fearly rapidity
along the track on each side for nearly
a quarter of a mile, and until the oil
reached the culvert and left the road,
consuming in its way fences, telegraph
poles, and every other destructible arti
cle that came in its path. Indeed, the
liquid fire spread with such rapidity that
a shanty occupied by a poor woman
some distance from the scence of the
disaster, was lapped up by the flames
with so little ceremony that the occu
pant barely escaped with her life. The
debris of the wreck and that portion of
the track upon which the cars were con
sumed show the intensity of the fire.
Heavy rails and even car wheels were
melted and bent in every shape. The
ties and rails of the track for a distance
of several hundred feet are so used up
as to render it necessary to replace them
before the road can be operated there.
ORGoIN or TSn WiORD LADT.--It WS_
the custom at the time of the Plantage
nets, and previously, for ladies of die
Unction and wealth regularly to distri
bute money or food to the poor. The
title of lady i. derived from the Anglo
Saxon, and literally sgniles "giver of
bread." The purse, with similar mesa
lg, was named as reeptedle for alm,
sad ot as am iaveti for the presetra
ttos of mosey.
THE NEW WRA.
"Satisbotion our Motto, Low Prices our Aim."
GI EENBEACE AT PAPLa
Cole Saunders's Novelty Storel
BLUE FRONT', - - - HEL.ENA, l&. T.
AS JUST lURCEJRIV3D Aem an Seas m aa of Mt .em.. seem e as mmo y thad t t ab ta be men oto be
pre.ntad. Baving psehasd hueavtly Sm Ar hands, at gruia, we as. urtoed I th m koe .r ,.,d
othe auSem obe-Orf b Ueerthme at wheasl ume.BL In order toheimnlae ales , weilko
United States Currency at Par !
and sell at priem wthia will inees all eenomical pensem t
Patronize the Novelty Store I
Os a w armtiles at wlsale we may ei - ask a small adwseen go primes, but will make to the laters o
every buyer b patrswls. thais ioe.. Cstowmeea u pal y to gold duat will beallowed a lar prhmi m Sr theame.
BOOKS AND STATIOmERY.
Novels, by the best authors: 500 Reams Nee Paper,
Prayer Books. Catholic and Episoopal; 300 Reams Leber Paper,
Bibles and Testameats, 100 Rems Fooleap,
School Books, all klnds; 100 Reams Legal Cap,
Toy Books for Ch.dren, 100,000 Bef Ienvelope,
Arnold and Bsetr Inks. 00,000 White Eaveop,
Masilage sod Sealiag Was. Pariamed Nos Paper,
Pm Rold.r. Psls Peas, Puia-Ug Psper.
.arobhld's Gold Po" s. Drawi.g Papers
Notary Pable Preases. Drawing lntrumeuts.
Misi.g Blaks, Blauk Books forMerebsa
Ballng Peas, and I. hot everything Blank Books for 1oals, Bankers.
pertalning te a lrst olm sad fr everybody;
Stock to Statinery, Pm usad Memoranda Books,
Facy C Go-cods.
Ladles' Baskets, Retieules, Hair Noet Braids, Trimmings, Cheeks, Cribbage Boards, Dreaing Combs, Tuek Combs,.
Buttons. , Bp and Permery. Lubia's Extracts, Imported oap Pooket Cutlery. Tablo Cutlery, BRaors. Mirrors, Hair Brushes
Hair Oils asd Pomades, Poce Books, Shaving Materals, Cloth Brushes,. Tooth Brushes. Hair Pinas, Needleo. , Beads,
Back Gammon Beards, Ches Mea, Cbhekers. Dies. Poker Ribbeas, ko Ae, dto r o, ie.
Gum Drope, French Creams, 8tok Candy, Pilbertsa Brasil Nuts,
Bou Boas, Pasey oCandy, Cream Nuts, Walnuts,
Dtes. Pigs. Candy Toys. iFir Works, Roman Candles,
Cordial Drops, Almeoods, PeesI ot Sky Rokeots, Fire Crackers.
Our Confectionery having been put up in air -tight tin eases, enables us to offrw fhuh Goods the year areud
I . "X"' 9 , CAPS -
Mes' ur and Wool Hats, All of the latest styles.
Boys' Far and Wool aIts,. which will be elosed
Childres' For ad Wool Hsts, at low prices.
BOOTS AND SHOES.
Mnlo Boots. Ruobber Boots, Womeun's, isLe and ChildCres wear,
Gents Kip and Calf Bootls An immense variety, and of the best quailty.
Gents' 8ewed Shoes and Balmosals. We will eu Boots and Shoes a. the lowest figres,
To close out the Store by the let of January.
Hard to Beat, Pioneer, Game Cock, Novelty and other flue brands of Fine Cot.
Wigwam t, tre. Club. arle, PlOn Tobro of the best qualities
Virginity, Oroaneo. and other ehoice brands Meercbanm Pipes, Brier Pipes, Tobacco Pouches,
of Smoking Tobeanro. Brunson' Fine Cut. Si tems, Match Boxes, and everthing to be found
oldea Threadl Caio, I nto a rsmt cla Toubacco House.
MISC E l1 LANEOUS.
Cotton and Wool Socks, Suspenders, Oil Cloth Covers, Toweling,
Neck Ties, Paper Collars, all styles, Shelf Hadware, Hatchets, Planes,
Back Gauntlets, Gents' Gloves, Toilet Articles, Hinges, Butts, Screws, Levels, Locks, Etc., Etc.
Tin Ware, Crockery Ware, Glass Ware, John How's Celebrated Rustic RockLin Chairs.
Brushes, all kinds; Skates, Tooth Picks, Venoe ian Window Shades, Paper Shades.
TOYS, TO'V! TOYS!!
Dolls and Doll Heads, TeaSetts, Masks, and
Mechanical Toys, Childrens' Carriages, I One Thousand and One
Hobby Horses. Gold Angels, Varieties of Toys to suit every tast*.
Wau Candles, Top, Inducements to buyers at Wholesale.
M JSaICAIA INSTRUl.ENTS,
Violins, Banjos, Instruction Books,
Guitars, Flutes, Strings, of every variety in large quantities.
Accordeons, French and German; The most complete lot of Maical
Harmonicas, Jewshaps, Merchandise in the Territory.
We are going to sell the bulk of this stock by Jaonuary Ist, and know we can make it to, the interest of every one to trade with u s
Officials, Mill Men, Pilgrims and Every one favoring a Greenback basis
are particularly invited to examine our goods, and patronize the Piener Currency House of Heleusa. Orders from the outside
camps promptly attended to and forwarded with dispatch.
COLE SANDERS, Agent.
Helena, Aug. 6.
No, ._ JACKS-N STREET. ..
NO. 5. NO. 5.
JOHN S. ROCKFELLOW,
*1WEOLALi GROI tO
i An Deai le r in
'0ISUGAR, FLOUR, LARD, COFFEE, BACON,
!Ai Candles Tea, Hams, Soap, Molasses, oI
DRIED APPLES, PRUNES, SORGHUM, PEACHES,
Raisins, Syrup, Cherries, Candies, Currants,
Tar. Soda. Powder. Nails. Butts.
SShovels, Picks, Steel, and Mining Tools of all Kinds! I
A full and complete stook of choice family groceries always on hand.
ALL GOODS SOLD GUARANTEII'Di
of tThe only House in Virginia City that keeps a complete stock of the
above goods the year 'round,.&
Orders for all Kinds of Goods
" Accompanied by the Cash, promptly filled,
JACKSON ST., VIRGINIA CITY, MONTANA.
_ VIR INIA CITY, MONTANA TE-RITOSRY. .S.
I I A
y b 'b II
V I I
i~ 4 § '
H ° . o " 4
The Welby (Ky.) correspondent of the
Loneville Courier writes, July 22A:
A deplorable tragedy was enacted
about a mile from our quiet little village
this morning at daylight, which resulted
in the death of a promising young man
and the mortal wounding of another
whose future was all brilliancy and
promise. Littleton Wells and Sanford
B. Roberts were both young men, occu
pying enviable positions in society.
Wells was about twenty-two years old,
and Roberts was probably two years his
senior. The former was Deputy Post
master, while the latter was clerk in the
store of Reath & 8trother. For some
time both had been paying marked at
tention to an amiable and beautiful
young lady of the neighborhood, and
until within a month past were generous
rivals, their relations towards each oth
er being upon the most friendly footing.
Somethree or four weeks ago Wells
visited the young lady and made a for.
mal proposal for her hand. His propo
sition was respectfully but firmly de
clined; and upon his pressing her for
her reason for her declination she indis
creetly informed him that she had al
ready accepted a similar proposition
from young Roberts. Wells returned to
the village. He first armed himselt with
a pistol, and then sought his successful
rival at the store. Here an altercation
ensued, which would have had a bloody
termination had not bystanders inter
fered. From that time until Saturday
they were as strangers to each other.
On that day they both attended a pio
nic, Roberts being accompanied by his
fiance. As soon as Wells saw them to
gether be seemed to be imbued with the
very spirit of insanity. Approaching
them he grossly insulted Roberts in the
presence of the whole assembly. The
insulted man sprang to Ihis feet and
started toward his insulter, evidently to
result the insult, when gentlemen pres
ent prevented a collision. Roberts and
his fair companion immediately left the
ground and repaired to her home, where
she, fearing a difficulty between the par
ties, endeavored to persuade him to
spend the night. In that she failed, but
succeeded in extracting a promise from
him that he would not return to the
picnic ground. Reaching the village,
and brooding over the gross outrage that
had been put upon him, he went to his
room and penned a challenge to mortal
combat. which he intrusted to a friend
to be delivered.into the hands of Wells.
This mission was accomplished that
night. Next morning a friend of the
challenged party called upon the friend
of Roberts to arrange the preliminaries.
This was soon accomplished. The ar
rangement was that the fight was to
come off in a meadow about one mile east
of the town, at daylight on Monday, the
weapons to be Colt's revolvers.
At the appointed time principals and
seconds were on the chosen ground. The
principals were placed ten feet apart,
with instructions to fire between the
words "one " and " three," and then ad
vance, firing as they advanced, such be
ing the terms insisted on by the chal
lengee and not rejected by the challen
ger. At the word both parties fired, and
so accurate was their aim that Wells
fell dead, pierced through the brain by
his adversary's ball. Roberts received
his opponents bullet in the center of his
breast, passing through his body and
lodging under the skin, just to the left
of the spine. At the moment I write he
is not dead, though sinking so rapidly
that the physicians say he cannot possi
bly live more than an hour.
Miserles of Tight Lacing.
The Northwestern (Chritianl Adr~c~ae
While we are growing very sensible
indeed in the matter of dress, in the way
of boots, balmoral skirts, warm stockings
and high necks, we are degenerating in
some other matters quite as important.
The corset is not a necessary part of a
woman's wardrobe; and, alas! whiln a
woman does begin to wear corsets, she
will wear them too small, and with a
tug at the laces till the breath becomes
short, and she feels it necessary to retrain
from anything like a comfortable meal.
We say nothing against a well shaped
corset, worn loosely, but there lies the
difficulty. A loose corset injures the
appearance. instead of improving it, and
people wear corsets that they may have
small waists. All we can say, is, don't
squeeze, whatever you do. You may
have small waists, but you are exposing
yourself to a dozen misfortunes which
are as bad as a large waist. First, you
will surely, have dyspepsia, and grow
yellow and cross, and red ; secondly,
your nose; thirdly, you will be unable
to walk a mile at once; fourthly, dinner
will be a misery; fifthly, your shoulder
blade will increase in size and altitude:
sixthly, your eyes will grow weak; sev
enthly, you will break down at thirty,
or thereabout, and be a sickly old woman
from that time forth. If these troublesdo
not frighten women from tight corsets.
perhaps the information that gentlemen
do not admire what dressmakers call a
"pretty figure," so much as a natural
one, may have some influence.
LEONINE, ININ ASININE AND LACTEAL.
Reynolds' (London) newspaper has a fe
rocious article in the genuine " tail lash
ing " vein, entitled " English Hospitality
and Royal Shabbiness.' Its theme is
the entertainment of the Viceroy of
Egypt at a hotel instead of a palace.
We quote a specimen paragraph :
" Are not our national palaces lying-in
hospitals-royal rabbit hatches, for the
procreation of an unlimited supply of
uerman paupers to suck the life-blood
out of English labor and to perpetuate
that monstrous anomaly, the most in
dustrious and the most miserable work.
ing class upon the face of the earth ?
What sigaifies an insult to the ruler of
Egypt or a stain upon the honor of Eng
Iand, so long as royalty is comfortable
sad our princes and princesses are 4s
lowed to breed at leisure, reproduce their
kind and multiply and replenish the
land for the delectation of that besotted
John Bell-that curious compound of
the donkey, the lion and the milch
UeTICS V k hw that U.o epaaetw i
N 3wlofor. ui ..a.... Q. Yurdipr u
AM don p wnw M Wo .Id n. ... a pos *Cbwk