Newspaper Page Text
(Deep Development is Opening
Great Mines on the Globe
OLD DOMINION'S GOOD WORK
Increased Output of Copper. Converter to
be Installed. Piogress of New Work.
Greit Ore Strike In the Copper Hill.
Notes of Other Properties.
Wo visited tlio Old Dominion this
Siit"ii)inK and noted considerable
in the grading and .construction
Kwork sineo wo wore last there.
luo now .shaft was down 303 foot,
unit .mother sot of bearers was being
put in at 300 foot, which will correspond
wtlli the sixth lovol nt the old
shaft Kach boarer consists of tlireo
pieces 1212 Inches and l." foot long,
Tlio crosscut to tlio now shaft on
the sixth lovol was hearing complo
lion this morning, as wasovldent from
tlii' faot that every blow struck by tlio
minors in the crosscut could bo distinctly
hoard In the shaft. It was ex
pected that thoy would break through
tu(la flr tomorrow. This connection
mil niako the air much bettor in the
shaft and the sn.oke will not hang bo
long aftor shooting.
Tlio crosscuts on tlio eighth, tenth
fnnil twelfth Iovols are being pushed
!as fast as practicable bih! when tlicy
are coin pie ted inafciv weeks, shaft
Iwork will progress more rapidly.
Work began this morning on the
fouiiil.it Ion fur tho air compressor at
the now shaft.
Tlio foundation for tlio electric
light plant was put in some lime ago
but the dynamo and engine have "Dot
been received jet. The poles have
lH.pi! erected and wires strung, and
the wiring of tlio buildings is about
fl'he live eots of Stirling boilers
pilch aro to furnish the powor at the
new Bhaft are being erected. TI19
work has been slow, owlug to daUy In
U10 arrival of tlio tubes.
Homo time ago it was decided to in
stall a converter at tlio old smelter to
be operated until tho new smelting
plant has bcon completed, and the
foundation for this converter has been
put id l'ho blower engine and the
crane to handle tho converter and the
matte are here, but tho converter has
lot been received.
Two furnaces aro In blast and are
now running smoothly. The company
was fortunate in securing tho services
Fof Chas. F. Shelby, us superintendent
fof tho smelter1, as he stands very high
as a smelter man.
In h month or nix wccl.s tho steel
for the buildings will begin to arrive
land 11 much bettor showing will then
be mado In construction work.
Tho Boston News llureati of last
Thrsiiay stated that President Chas.
S smith would leavu that evening
for a visit to tho mine. Up to this
)in. ruing Superintendent Hoar had
iiiot advistd of his coming!
LOCAL -MINING NKWS.
Jerry C'oughlin, who was lu from
ihis nuno near the head of 1'iuto creek
"yesterday, iuforuied us that ho was
bum h encouraged by recent develop-
Unents ami lie now has a splendid
(Showing of oro. Ho has received
turns from a shipment of live tons of
, ore that went -0 per cent in coppor
i, and Jo ounces in silver, and ho now
has several tons of oro out that will
n.n very much higher in silver.
Tho delivery of machiiiory at the
mine of the Arizona-Colorado company
was tlmshcd today. Brick and
lumber are being delivered and the
work of Installing the hoist and
boiler will bo under way In a day or
two. Judge Force, president and
general manager of the company, ox-
. pects that they will be ready to re
ft sumo sinking before AtigustlO. Three
shifts will bo employed and the shaft
I put down as rapidly as possible.
Judge J. l llechtnian returned on
.Monday from a mouth's trip which
included points 111 California and
Colorado, and tho city of Chicago.
Tho liulgo, who is president of the
dlobo Mining company, Informs us
that, tho atfairs of the company are
in excellent shape, and that tho Intention
is to push the development of
tholr promising property north of tho
Hlg Johnny mine. Two shifts are
now being worked in the shaft.
Win. tiravellc is back .from tho
Ituckeyo mine, bolow Howie, to remain
for a time. Owing to the scarcity
of water tho mill wits closed down
and tho company has turned its attention
to dovoloplng more w.itort with
promise of success. The summer
rains may rovivo tho .surface How anil
enable the company to start tho mill
again very booh The cvnnldo works
nro still iu operation. Recent development
ha demonstrated the value
of tho Buckoyo property beyond a
doubt. A strong blanket ledgo has
beon uncovered, 8 foot thlok, and
pitching Into tho mountain ut an angle
of 30 degrees, the wholo ledge averaging
$30 in gold and silver to tlio
The strike of sulphide ore on the
the sixth level ot the Copper lllil
inlne, mention of which was made In
these columns last week, has proved
to bo of great importance, tlio drift
having penetrated the ore body 27
feet. Tho oro 1b of good grade, and
as wo aro Informed will concentrate
to tO per cent copper. Tlio Coppei
1III1 Is a splendid property, anil Is
second only to the Old Dominion in
this district In the amount of ore
blocked out, and it is claimed that to
the sanio depth, 050 feet, tho showing
iu the Copper Hill is even better than
in the Old Dominion. Tlio Copper
Hill, if equipped with a concentrating
and smelting plant, could be made to
Confederate Mining Company Buy Claims.
Major 15. W. Crabb and Theodore
Craudal), treasurer and manager respectively
of the Confederate Mining
company, on Saturday paid to Robert
L. See in this city $2000, tho purchase
price In full of the Caudciarla group
of mines, near Sunflower. Tlioy had a
bund on tho property tliat had thirteen
months yot to run, but being satisfied
with the outlook they preferred to
closo tho deal and secure absolute ownership
It is the purpose of the company
now to begin extensive development
work on Hues that have already
been planned, the work hitherto having
been merely to satisfy themselves
ot the value of tho ore bodies and their
Manager Craudall will leave for tho
mines today, taking with him a hoist.
He will at once secure an electric drill
and a small gasoline engine and motor
with which to opcrato it. At the present
time Mesa City is the nearest railroad
point to tho mine, which is just
forty-live miles distant.
The Caudelaria group is in what has
been known as a gold district, and it
was at flrst Incited for a gold mini', tlio
surface ores running from $10 up in
gold and also carrying somo silver.
Hut as depth was gained copper gradually
predominated and though there
arc still good gold values, tho owners
consider it a copper mine, and have
good reason to believe that with greater
depth it will pruvo to bo a big one.
The vein proper Is something over 100
feet wide. Thero Is a 40-foot shaft on
the hanging wall and a shatt between
00 aiid 70 feet de p 011 the foot wall.
In this shaft ls fourteen inches of high
grado oro that will run from -0 to 35
per cent copper. From the bottom of
this shaft a crosscut Ii.ih been run to
tho luuging wall about 110 feet, and
in that distance oro strata
wero encountered, somo, of course,
very small but rich. Tho theory is that
with more depth all Uicbo oro scams
will merge in ono solid vein.
The first work that is to be done
now will be tho completion of an adit
tunnel now in progress from tho hillside
to tho shaft on the footvvallso tho
product of tho mliio may be run out
on cars Instead of hoisting. Phoenix
XmV. TlioiinisfJI. KVafnr nnd Mb
MlrniRiGoiulwifi werojnarricd lwuerv
dayjuv II) al Phoonix, by,Proba(e
Judge VhiHips, nnd loft bythis morning's
Santa xol train fjit California,
r honey -
icr wi jsincss and
thorough LfentlcmaiX and JiasXuiaoN
many fruiods at this p
is the dugliler ip Mrs. rytf lwin
of Ihlscltyafiil is oil' PS thoest
L'lrls An thowdild. Tli News takes
pleaire jn cxtlndlng js liharlfoK;
coifgraunationsj po? News. Thc
lidoiaslstcr'df B. G.WioodwirNif ,
J. IS'. Porter, l;si., a director of
the First National Hank of Clifton,
Is here to spend two or three weeks.
Ho can't come too often nor stay too
long. Thero is 110 upper or lower
crust to humanity with J. N. Porter.
.Matters not to lilm whether you have
your clothes inndo by tho most
fashionable tailors Iu Now York or
plain Levi Strauss of California, if
you aro manly and worthy. Ollf ton
Murray Curnow returned yesterday
from Globe, where ho has been working
Iu tlio mines. .Murray decided
that a man will spend ouough time
underground in the future without
doing so now. On that account he
returned homo and will assist his
lather in tlio blacksmith
cor. to the Phoenix Republieau.
Shelby M. Cullom Indicted.
A Phoenix, Ariz., dispatch of July
21, to tho Tucson Star says :
"The United States grand jury now
lu session at Prcscott has Indicted
Shelby M. Cullom, now clerk of tho
supreme court of tlio territory, and it
Is authentically stated that United
States Marshal McOord, of this city,
lias been ordered to make Cullom's
'The indicted man Is a nephew of
iJniled States Senator Shelby M. Cullom
of Illinois. His original appointment
iu this bcctiou was to tho position
of iloputy United States internal
rovonue collector for the district of
Now .Mexico, which district Includes
the Territory of Arizona. About two
j jars ago he was appointed clerk of
tie supreme court of tho territory,
and Is now tilling that position.
''His whereabouts at tlio present
uio'iioiitare not accurately known but
it is understood that he ISBoniewhero
in tlio northern part of tho territory.
Marsha' McCord rofused to be interviewed
on the subject further than to
say that he was not awaro of tho exact
character of Cullom's alleged otl'ense."
A Prcscott, Ariz., press dispatcli
states that late Tuesday afternoon a
storm assumed tho form of a cloudburst,
west of Prcscott, causing Immense
Hoods In Granite and Miller
creeks. The two streams uuito at tho
northern edge of the city. The property
loss along the creeks is heavy,
but no lives wore lost. Hail fell to
tho deptli of several inches on the Sierras
Prletas, west of Prcscott. Tho
storm wiw accompanied by the heaviest
thunder and most vivid lightning
seen here this season.
P. M. Arthur, graud chief of tho
Hrotherhood of Locomotive Engineers
died suddenly on Thursday night,
July 10, while delivering an address
at the banquet of tho brotherhood, In
Winnipeg. Manitoba. "Heart failure
due to emotlou," has been assigued as
the causo of death. Mr. Arthur had
beon at the head of the brotherhood
since 187.1, and has beon rccogni.ed as
ono of the few great labor leaders.
Chief Arthur was 72 years of ago. He
was born in Scotland and came to this
country when six years of age.
The health of tho community was
never hotter than it is this season,
which is attrlbutablo ehielly to tho
abundant supply of pure water furnished
by Pinal Mountain Water
compauy. Iu fact, thore is no other
town iu Arizona that is suppliod with
purer water, or can show a hotter
health rocord than tilobo.
LEO GRAND IN D tm
Forgetting His Physical Pain, He breathes
Blessings Upon Those Oathared About
Pope Leo XIII died at four minutes
aftor I o'clock on Monday afternoon,
the Inst. Dr. Lapponi, tho attending
physician, said: "Death occurred
through exhaustion, although
in the Inst two hours his holiness
made a supremo etTort to gather. together
his energies. Ho succeeded in
recognizing those about him by the
sound of their voices. Ho mado a
marvelous display of energy aud even
his death was graud. It was resigned,
calm aud serene."
His parting words were not of the
physical pain he sulfored, but were
his whispered benedictions upon the
cardinals and his nephews, who knelt
at tho bedside, and tho 'aat look of
his almost sightless eyes was toward
the great ivory crucilix hanging in
the death chamber.
Practically all tho cardinals now in
Koine, kneeling at the bedside, watched
the passago of his soul. Karly In
the clay Cardinal Vanuuttelli had impressively
pronounced the absolution
in urticulo mortis.
Tlio funeral ceremonies will extend
over nine days, tho remains being removed
to the cathedral of St. Peter's
whore they will lie iu state. Tho ultimate
resting placo of the dead pontlir
will he In tho magnificent basilica of
St. John the Laleraii.
Tho death of Pope Luo meant tho
passago of tho supreme power into the
Kliands of the sacred college of cardi
nals as Its teiiiporarycustodiau during
The perfect administrative machinery
of the church provided against
the slightest interruption of the governing
authority. As tho senior member
of the sacicd college, Cardinal
Orrglhi, to whom tho popo solemnly
conlldcd the interests of tho church,
has now become tho exponent of the
cardinals until Pope Leo's successor
has beon elected. This brought forth
Cardinal Oreglla its the striking per-(tonality
of the hbur.
On tho tenth, or at the latest, the
twelfth day after tho death of tho
pope, the conclave of cardinals assembles
for tho election of the now pontiff.
If precedent is followed, the
conclave Is held at the beautiful Sis-tine
chapol within the walls of the
OF THE WEEK
Budf.et of Interesting Items
Gathered for Silver
INCREASED TAXABLE WEALTH
Gils County Will Make a Good Showing This
Year. Ben E. Hicks Bound Over for
Assault on Fred Horn. . Death of Frank
Armer. Heavy Summer Rains.
Tho S11.VKU Ui:lt was misinformed
as to tho date of the local option election
in fiiapovlno precinct. Tho election
will be held on August 1.
Tho Hlsbee Miner stutes that Frank
Aloy was takeu to tho tho Calumet
and Arizona hospital and was reported
to be out of danger and Improving.
Frank Armer died of heart disease
at the home of his brother, Hud Armer,
near Payson, on Wednesday of
last week and was buried on Friday.
He had been iu poor health for sonic
Mr. Koopmnu, who was engaged as
principal of tho Globe schools has
sont in his resignation, and ono of
the ladies engaged to teach the primary
department hits r.lso intimated
that she may withdraw.
Copious showers fell here on Monday
afternoon . and evening. Last
night thore was a heavy electrical
storm accompanied by a downpour,
which passed from the cast, south and
west of (iiobo. Hero the rainfall was
The Uno Anlmo party last Saturday
night was one of the
over given by the club, tho
attendance being largo, and the music
by tho Kilandcr orchestra bolcg
unusually good. Tho Uno Anlmo
club has grown to be tho strongest
social organization that Globo has
ever had, and its membership continues
Thoro arc a number of young hoodlums
in Globo who seom to delight in
defacing and wrecking tcnantless
houses. No sooner docs a house
vacant than thoy begin to
throw bUuicb through tho windows,
pull doors from their hinges and tear
paper from the walls. Wo have a reform
school located at Honson. which
would bo tho proper place to solid a
good many sucli boys whose parents
exorcise little control over them.
Ohurlcs P. Mullen, a well-known Sierra
Ancha cattleman, spent last Saturday
in town. He has recently been
with tlio geological survey party as
guide, roconiioitcring for a wagon
road from the Tonto reservoir site
over the mountains to tho Phoenix
country. Ho is thoroughly familiar
with the country under examination,
but is not sanguine of (hiding a practicable
The supervisors adjourned on Tuesday
to the 17th of August, when they
will meet again as a board of equalization
to hear arguments that maybe
ottered by property owners against
proposed Increases iu tholr assessments.
It is understood that the raises
in valuation mado by the board of
equalization will aggregate $75,000,
and while tho figures aro not yet complete,
it ls believed that the total valuations
of property for taxation In
Gila county this year will approximate
The CI If Ion Kra registers a mild
kick because Treasurer Gamble and
the supervisors of Graham couuty
designated the Miners and Merchants
Hank of Globe as a depository for
Graham county funds. The Kra
thinks tho homo banks should have
been favored Doubtless, they would
have been so favored had thoy shown
anything like tlio enterprise displayed
by the .Minors and Merchants Hank of
Globo, which ollcred to pay .0.1 per
cent 011 daily balances, which tho Ura
admits will benefit Graham county to
the extent of seven or eight hundred
dollars a year.
Tho northbound train on tho G. V.,
G. & N. railroad was wrecked last
Monday evening at a point about live
miles east of San Carlos, caused by
tlio giving way of a culvert that had
been weakened by the heavy ilow of
storm waters. The engine loft the
track after crossing the culvert and
tho tender, an oil car and two box cars
wero partially wrecked, a train was
dispatched from Globo to the scono of
tho wieck and returned with the
passengers and mall Tuesday at 1 p.m.
Ahh'oolly was built around tho wreck,
and tralllo resumed. The wreck has
been cleared away and trains aro now
ruuiilug nearer to schedule thno.
Totnas Flores was arrested near
Dripping Springs, on tho 20th Inst.,
and yesterday Refugio Kcycs, Francisco
Garcia, Nestor Arsago and
Victor Santoya were brought in from
tho samo vicinity by Undershorlff
Pollard Piorson. They aro all charged
with being implicated In tho assault
upon Pelon Alvorez near Dripping
Springs, on July 1. Ueycs and Arsago
gavo ball and wore released, and the
others aro lu jail. The preliminary
examination lias beon Bet for July 20.
Alverez, tho victim of tho assault,
lias been in the hospital since July 0,
and his Injuries are so serious that
thero Is still doubt of his recovery.
Pioneer Hose received COO feet or
new hoso recently, from the Chicago
Firo Hose company, aud which cost
$.'170. The money was the proceeds of
tlio fair given last winter by the
ladles for the benefit of the lire boys.
Tho company now has 1500 feet of
sorvicablo hose. The water rental
has also been paid 011 six hydrants,
and the householders who are to be
benefitted by the two remaining
hydrants, one situated near tiie Old
Dominion warehouse, south Ilroad
street, and the other at Banker's
garden,- are expected to subscribe tho
rental charged by tlio water company,
$:50 per hydrant.
Chaso creek came down again Wed
nesday night, flooding O. L. Wright's
Lonfc Star saloon, Wong's restaurant
and one or two other places. It
looked pretty bad for awhile, but
fortunately did't rain long. Thoro
was a pink and purple cloud hanging
over Mctcalf that no one could understand.
The fincltermen went through
tho btreet witli lanterns between 1
and 2 o'clock in tho morning awakening
everyone to their danger, and
many ran to the hills. Among the
number the editor of tho Herald.
Hut tlio Hood was quite small after all.
If Chase creek continues proving a
navigable stream we're going to petition
the government for a light house
and foghorn for It. Clifton Herald.
THE HICKS EXAMINATION
The Defendant, Ben I. Hicks, Bound Over to
Await the Action of the Grand Jury.
The preliminary hearing of Ben K.
Hicks, charged with a deadly assault
upon the person of Fred M. Horn on
tho evening of July C was held bofore
Justico C. C. Carico on Monday last.
Tho Territory was represented by
Deputy District Attorney G. W.
Shutc and Joseph Campbell, tho latter
being retained by Mr. Horn. Attorney
Geo. J Stoncman appeared for
Interest In the caso was so great
that the court room was crowded
with people, many of them ladles,
desirous of hearing the testimony.
Fred M. Horn was the first witness
introduced. His testimony was, in
substance, that he was on his way
home from town on the night of July
f, about 0 o'clock (tils boy a lad of ten
years, following a short distauce be-hind
and had reached a point on the
road a fovv hundred feet from his
house when ho came upon Illeks
standing alongside of the path or road
with his Irtck to a inepqiiiU' bush.
He was within f ur fett of Hicks
when ho tirst siw him, ami said to
Hicks, "yuur'o laying for mo, aro you,
yous of a b ." Hicks without
replying struck at him with a knife
which ho saw iu Hicks' hand, and
simultaneously Horn says ho Btruck
at Hicks with his lUt. Horn discovering
that ho had been hurt, retreated a
few steps and stooped to pick up a
missle, with which U) defend himself
but found only a tin can. Hicks thereupon
approached and again struck him
with the knife. The two men then
clinched and werescullling .vhen
from Charlts Davidson's house,
about 50 fcotdiBtaut, ran up and
separated them. Horn further stated
that while they were clinched Hicks
repeated several times, "Take him
off or I'll kill him."
Tho testimony of Cy Lyons, Charles
Davidson and Mrs. Anna Finlcy, who
wero sitting on Davidson's porch at
the time, was corroborativo of Horn's
statement in somo particulars, although
none of them saw the first
Dr. W. A. Holt testified to the
nature and position of tho wounds on
Horn's body, the most sorious one
being at tho ninth rib directly iu line
with the left nipple, from
to thrco quarters of an inch
deep and penetrating the pleural
cavity. Tho other wound which was
slight, was 11 few Indies back of the
first wound on tho left sldo.
Tho defense introduced no witnesses.
Tho faking of testimony was finished
in tlio forenoon and a recess taken
uutll 1:30 p. m. when the arguments
wore heard, ami the court announced
that he would hold Hicks to await
tho action of tho grand jury. Later
tho bond was fixed at $2,000, which,
wo understand, Hicks will probably bo
able to furnish within, a few days.
'ffS "!?" '
MBMpHMHHj ' 3 !- mmmm$mmmmmmmS!mmsmo ,ti Sf" W'"JM - - ,
rP, " f&l
ARIZONA SILVER BELT.
VOLUME XXVI. No. 12. GLOBE, GILA COUNTY, ARIZONA, THURSDAY, JULY a 3, L903. Established 1878
DEATH OF A PIONEER
John Y. T. Smith, of Phoenix, Passed Away at
los Angeles on Wednesday of last Week.
Tho death of John Y. T. Smith occurred
on the morning of July 15 at
Los Angeles, to which place tho family
went several weeks ago, hoping
that Mr. Smith's health would be
by the change.
Mr. Smith was well advanced in
years, having retired from active business
life two or three years ago. For
some time his health lias not been
good, an alfcction of the heart seeming
to bo his functional disorder. For
several months past he has suffered
occasional sinking spells, when his
condition would become critical, and
once or twice Ills death was hourly expected.
Mr. Smith was one of Arizona's pioneers
and was wldly known and
liked, says the Phoenix
He started In life for himself
at tho age of 10 years, as a cabin boy
011 a Mississippi river steamboat. In
lS5:Hie went to California, where he
engaged in prospecting and mining.
At the time of the Frueer river discovery,
in 185S, he went to British Columbia,
reluming to California the
At the beginning of the civil war
Mr. Smith enlisted in Company II, .
Fourth California Infantry, and with
his regiment proceeded to Yuma,
where he was stationed for a
year. In 1801 he was stationed at Sau
Luis Obispo, and later at Dunn barracks,
near Sin Pedro. During this
service he was promoted to second and
later to first lieutenant of his company.
In the fall of 1863 he started
for Arizona with the Fourteenth regiment
of United SUitos infantry, and
continued for two years at Fort McDowell,
after which he took charge of
tho government farm. Two years later
he was made post trader.a position
ho retained for live years. Meantime,
about 1872, lie opened a store in Phoenix.
In 1870, he built the second Hour
mill In the valloy and operated it till
1887, when he built the mill now being
run by the Phoenix Flouring Mills
company, conducted by DeMund Bros,
He was also prominent in politics,
as a republican, and was a member of
the Fourteenth and Fifteenth legislatures,
serving in the last as speaker,
and In 1889 was appointed territorial
He married Miss Ellen Shaver in
Prescott In 1873, and leaves a wife and
three children. They arc Mrs. George
Buxton, Miss Mary K. Smith and Bertram
Mr. Smith's remains wore returned
to Phoenix, where the funeral took
place last Sunday afternoon, under
the auspices of the Masonic order and
Grand Army of the Republic.
NATIONAL REUNION OF ELKS
Great Gathering of the "Best People on
Earth" at Baltimore.
Baltimore, July 21. This was a
great day for tlio thousands of Elks
attending the national reunion of
their order, and the consensus of .
ion is that the present meeting is tho
most enthusiastic and successful in
the history of the organization. It is
estimated that there are 30,000 Elks
iu the city.
At tho session of tho grand lodge
the following ollicers were elected :
Graud Exalted Buler Joseph T.
Fanning of Indianapolis, Ind.
Grand Esteemed Leading Knight
Charles A. Kelly of Boston, Mass.
Grand Esteemed Loyal Kuight
Kit-hard J. Wood of Sioux Falls, S. D.
Grand Esteemed Lecturing Knight
-C. F. Tomlinsou of Winston, N. O.
Grand Secretary Goorge A. Reynolds
of Faglnaw, Mich. (.Tenth term.)
Grand Treasurer Samuel II. Needs
of Clovoland, O.
Grand Tiler Chas. W. Kaufman of
Hobokon, N. J". (Re-elected.)
Robert W. Brown ot Louisville,Ky.,
was elected a grand trustee to serve
The selection of ncxtycar's meeting
placo will bo decided tomorrow.
Resolutions of sorrow upon the
ds.itli of Popo Leo were adopted.
The animal reports of the otllcors
show that new lodges were
organized during the year, with a
membership of 27,591, making the
total membership of the order of Elks
153,722. This Is tho largest lucreasc
In the history of tho order. During
tho past year $17,000 was expended in
the purchase of a home for aged Elks,
and over $10,000 was expended for
flood sufferers In Kansas, Missouri and
Oregon. During the year 1,291 members
of the order In good standing
died, 3,433 wero stricken from the
rolls for non-payment of dues, and 190
were suspended or expelled. The amount
of money expended during tho
year for charity was $169,010.
Dr. S. B. Olaypool, wife and daughter
expect to go up on Pinal mountain
Saturday for a sojourn or a few
-- "- WVIWS3& , ' .", v.,,' 4 r v l' '&?T.uMSWiMi ' 'SiiV Jr ur. artidfci'j'tjJW