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TILE COCONINO tyJSEKLY SU2S": -THtJBSDAY, XOVJ&nJER 5, 1891.
lS ? 4 t1-
C. M. Fc.nston, Editor ami l'roiuletor.
Subscription rates, ouo year. .
" thrco months
Advertising rates Riven upon application
Address all communications and make all
remittances to 0. M. Ku.nston, I InKstntr,
Entered at the Flagstaff post officii ast.ee-oml-clasH
i'HUHSDAY, NOVEMHEK 5, 1891.
THE fflTB EIICTIiS.
Ohio Eleots MoKinloy, New York
A I'ull Vote rolled In Ohio mid Xcw
Yorlc, (lorcrnor HoIho llcllovcd
to bo He-elected lit Iown.
Tho latest election returns received
just beforo going to press, givo tho fol
lowing result of Tuesday's election:
Pennsylvania has a republican major
ity of 15,000.
Nebraska republican majority.
Colorado republican majority.
Kansas republican majority.
Massachusetts elects a democratic
governor with republican legislature.
Chicago republican majority.
New York democratic all through.
. Tho necessity of a business direc
tory of Arizona is apparent to all, ouo
containing the name and address of
every person engaged in business In
tho territory, tho post ofllees, express
ofliccs, a brief decriptiou of each town
and camp, with a map of tho territory.
Such a book would be of great value to
every merchant and professional man
in Arizona. Messrs. Funston & Smart,
of this place, have commenced tho
compilation of a directory, which they
propose to make complete, concise and
reliable. Solicitors for subscription
and advertisements arc now at work,
and they will travel throughout the
territory, commenciug with the citi
zens of Flagstaff.
The commissioner of Indian affairs
recommends the abolishing of reserva
tions. In his annual report ho says:
"Whatever right and titlo the Indians
have in them is subject to and must
yield to tho demands of civilization.
They should be protected in the per
manent possession of all this land that
is necessary to their own support, and
whatever is ceded by them should be
paid for at Its full market value. Hut
it cannot be expected under any cir
cumstances that these reservations can
remain intact, hindering tho progress
of civilization, requiring an army to
protect them from tho encroachments
of homo seekers, and maintaining a
perpetual abodeof savagery and animal
ism." Xcw Appointments.
Acting Governor Murphy has ap
pointed as delegates to the National
Farmers' congress, which meets at
Scdalla, Mo., on November 10th:
Hon. V. A. Hartt, of Tucsou; W. J.
II. Hromell, of Fhumix, and Simon
Novinger, of Phosnix.
As alternates he appointed Hon. S.
F. Webb and E. J. Frankenburg.
As delegates to tho mining congress,
which is to meet at Deiiveronthe 18th,
19th and 20th of November, he np
poiutcd Professor J. F. Ulandy, of
Prcscott; James Fiuley, of Harshawj
Dr. E. A. Trippel, of Pinal; Charles
R. Wores, of Tucson; Cnptaio J. W.
Johnston, of Mammoth; Frank Nichol
son and W. A. Farieb, of Pha-nlx;
George W. Cheynoy, of Tucson; Chriss
Loss, of Casa Grande and O. F. Place,
of Prcscott. Phoenix Herald:
lias Not JtcBlBiieil.
Deputy U. S. Marshal George E.
Brown, whose Held is northern Arizona,
spent nu hour in Flagstaff on Tuesday-
Mr. Brown has been on a trip through
southern Arizona and through Old
Mexico. He is now on his way to his
home iu Prcscott. W. S. Gray, who
was hero about two weeks ago stated
that ho had been appointed deputy for
Arizona and that Mr. Brown had re
signed. Tho Coconino Son gavo tho
statement duo credence aud so gave
the matter publicity. Mr. Brown
states that he has not resigned, but
will still continue to act us deputy in
northern Arizona. Tho many fi lends
of Mr. Brown iu northern Arizona will
bo glad to know that ho will rcmalu in
his present position.
Asa Clark returned Tuesday morn
ing from Los Angeles. Mr. Clark vis
ited his two sisters iu Tularo county.
Thoy had not met in twenty j ears, ami
Mr. Clark found it a difficult matter
to convince them that ho was theii'long
NEW YOBK LETTER,
New Yoiik, Oct. 31,1891.
There was a new train, called tho
Empire State Express" started on tho
New York Contrail?. R., on Monday,
and it is undoubtedly the fastest train
on earth. It made u record of its first
tiipto HutYalo, which puts it in tho
lead of all fast trains.
It left tho Grand Central Depot on
Monday at 'J:01. It, thundered
through tunnels and dashed over
bridges, and linally came to a stand in
Huil'alo, having run the distance of
440 miles hi eight hours, thirty-nine
and half minutes, half a minute faster
than tho schedule called for. This is
mi average of .12-J miles an hour.
This achievement Is all tho moie
wonderful when the weight of the
train is considered. Tho engines and
ears weighed a total of 288 tons, nearly
100 tons more than tho famous 11 ing
Scotchman, which maintains an aver
age of 61.G-10 miles an hour between
Loudon and Edinburgh a distanco of
400 miles. At one point between
Butavai and HulTalo, u .speed of 70
miles an hour was reached. There
was no jar, no violent swaying from
side to side, no swinging of tho wheels
from the rails on sharp curt es. But
tho train seemed to glide along, as if
it were runniuir over a sea of oil, or
flying through the air.
The train is intended as an accom
modation between New York, Albany,
Syracuse and Hufl'alo, but later on, if
it is a success, it will probably bo run
to Chicago, and anothertraiu made up,
running East at the same time.
Passengers on the Seventh Avenue
surface lino hi this city have com
plained for a long tiino of the reckless
manner in which drivers guide their
cars around sharp curves at the lower
part of tho road. A singular accident
seut John Dowell, oneof the Company's
drivers to St. Vincent's hospital on
Saturday night, with a horribly gashed
skull and many bruises.
On that evening the car which Dow
ell was driving turned the curve at
Sullivan and Third streets, so rapidly,
that Dowell was thrown from the plat
form and dragged under the wheels.
Tho conductor who saw Dowell thrown,
got off the ear, and when he saw the
driver lying under it, ho faiuted.
A gentleman who was in the ear at
the time said, "I felt ajar and saw the
conductor leave the car, and when I
alighted a moment afterwards there
was a horrible sight the driver under
the front w heels covered with blood,
ami the conductor, who fainted lying
The house surgeon at St. Vincent's hos
pital said that Dowell had a wonderful
escape. The ear wheel evidently passed
over his head, and the marks of the
flange of tho wheel were plainly isi
blo on his skull. Tho man was sent
homo not fatally but seriously hurt.
Returns from the railroads aud fer
ries show that 79,417,010 passengers
rossed the Hudson river during tho
year 1890. There arc over 300 pas
senger trains dally, iu and out of Jersey
City and Hobokcn, and over 100 mil
lion tons of freight crossed the river to
iindfroni tho City of Ihcw lork nml
eastern states, lhe number oi pas
sengers carried on the ferries between
Now York and Brooklyn during tho
-.. nn ..i, rti MM...
year lo'JU was oo,uuo,ouy, j-h
Brooklyn Bridgo carried during the
same year 37,070, 111.
A big haul of ''green goods" litera
ture was made hero the other day. A
regular printing establishment was
found, besides over 60,000 printed cir
culars, 20,000 of which were in en
velopes, addressed and stamped ready
for delivery. The majority of tho In
tended victims are lcsldentsof Canada.
In several cities where tho ''green
good" men had branch offices, tho de
tectives also secured books containing
tho names of thousands of business
limn. Another book eontaiued tho
names of men with whom correspond'
euco had been opened, or closed, as
,i.naiii. tin! names stood letters and
numbers used in cipher dispatches,
There were- also many railway and
nnstnflir?.guides and circulars printed
in French! Ill fi'Ultlou to piles of
paper used as green goods filfer (brown
paper with greenish edges) the detec
tives came upon a complete outllt for
opium smoking. Tho names of tho
men arrested in connection with this
scheme, were, Frank Brooks, alias
'Pretty Frank" aud Tcrenco Murphy,
alias "Poodlo Murphy,"
A cable dispatch from London states
that tho White Star Lino Steamer
"Teutonic" has again beaten the east
ward Atlantic record. Her timo was
five days tvventy-ono hours and three
minutes. Her greatest dally run was.
4SS miles ou the flrot day out. .
This is a remarkable passago even
for the '.'Teutonic," at a period of tho
year which has been excessively stormy,
though it should be considered that
possibly the recent powerful westerly
gales helped her forward more than tho
opposing gales retarded her.
She took the northern route which Is
the shortest, and tho cyclones and
gales are of shorter duration, than in
tho southern and longer route.
Dispatches were received at London
yesterday from Japan announcing that
tho telegraph wires beyond Hiogo and
Osaka were down. It was. added that
there had been an earthquake at
Hiogo, and the rumor was current that
a great amount of property had been
destroyed, and that tho loss of lifo had
Hiogo is a seaport town on tho is
land of Hondo, and is about twenty
two miles from Osaka aud is adjacent
to Kobe. It is lighted with gas and
has a number of fine buildings, includ
ing a townvhall, a Custom House, and
GovcinmeutSnaehine shops. The sea
port refei red to has an extensive for
eigu and coastwise trade, and a popu
lation in 1881 of about 40,000 souls.
A private telegram dated Hiogo re
ceived in this city last night confirms
the report conveyed in former tele
grams, that a disastrous earthquake
shock has occurred in Japan. This
telegram says that a severe shock was
felt at Osaka, and that the destruction
of both life and property was very
great. So severe was the shock that a
number of houses were thrown to the
ground, and many of tho occupants
were caught in the falling buildings
and crushed to death. A largo num
ber of persons succeeded in escaping
from their tottering homes, only to
meet death in the streets, to which they
had Hied for safety from tho falling
There are uo means at present of es
timating the total loss of life. In fact,
the detail? of the catastrophe are ver.v
meagre as all the telegraph wires in
the districts affected were bioken by
the falling of poles, which were thrown
down by these'tsmic disturbance. The
above mentioned private dispatch,
however, says that it is known that in
Osaka alone, the death list contains
the names of 300 residents of the city.
Wall Street has come to the conclu
sion that there will not be a revival of
public interest in the stock market un
til after the elections. Iu consequence,
the professional element, vvlitell at the
moment is the most important aggrcs
ivc force in the market, sells stocks and
endeavors to persuade speculative
holders to abandon their holdings.
Tho oh lv argument tho bears can ad
duce in their favor is the apathy of the
nubile. That imiiortant contingent
was evidently frightened away by the
passing of tho Missouri Pacific's divi
dend, but in time tho effect of that
event will probably wear a.vay. In
tho meantime the advocates of lower
prices are making all the capital they
can of minor untoward events. The
latest of these, thecomplicalions grow
ing out-of tho tragic termination of
the career of a prominent Boston oper
ator, is being perniciously magnified.
As a matter of fact tho Boston bank
officials are more responsible for this
than tho bears of the market. -
In London the stock market has been
dull for the past week with the excep
tion of American bonds tho demand
for which increases diily. Large
amounts of Atchinson, Reading and
Erie bonds changed hands.
In tho live stock market the latest
receipts of beeves were 1,1 15 head, in
cluding lifty-seven cars for tho market
and six ears direct to slaughterers.
Fifty cars had remained unsold in tho
pens from last Monday.imiklng 107
cars for sale. Tho trading was more
active, but prices were not much
higher, aud tweuty-fivo cars wero left
unsold. Poorest to best nativ e steers
sold at ?3.05, at $5.40 per hundred
pounds. Texans and Colorados at
?3.05 at 3.80; bulls and dry cows at
$2.00 1.25 at $2.75. Dressed beef
slow atC J at 6c per pound, for native
At tho metal exchange, straights tin
was quiet at a slight further decline;
settling 7rfco': 81, 19.W; Jan
uary 19.95. Ingot copper dull nml
lower settling price for November
Lake, 11.60. Lead unchanged and
dull, settling price for spot, $1.20.
Spelter quoted nominally at $1.85 for
Following is tho summary report of
tho local weather observer at Flagstaff,
Tiosl, occurnd every
night- dmlns tlio
While voting on tho constitution the
peoplo should be allowed tho privilege
of expressing their views as to whether
or not they are in favor of statehood.
Voters who aro In favor of Arizona as a
state will feel a delicacy in voting for
or against I ho constitution. Wo think
that there should be two tickets in tho
Held; one for or against the constitu
tion, aud oao for or against statehood.
Tho information comes from a resi
dent of Tucson who claims to know
tho facts, that the Calabasas Water
Storage Compauy does not intend to
construct u reservoir: that is if tho
constitution is adopted they will se
cure property rights that will enable
them to float their schemo in tho Eng
lish market at big figures. Judge
Barnes is interested in that corpora
tion, and his advocacy of tho water
article of tho constitution is doubtless
Tho clap-trap that if tho constitu
tion is not ratified the admission of
Arizona will bo delayed five years is
altogether too thin. New Mexico re
jected a constitution hist year and It is
now reported that tho president in his
message to congress will recommend
that steps be taken for its admission.
The rejection of tho constitution has
not delayed the admission of that Tei
ritory a single day. There isono thing
that is as sure as the advance of time,
and that is Arizona will never be ad
mitted Into the Union with its pres
ent unjust constitution, even though it
receives tho approval of tho people at
the pollt. Tho interested parties try
ing to control all tho water supply are
the only enemies to statehood. En
terprise. Late news from the capital city,
(which is erroneously inscribed on
Territorial maps as Phumix,) announces
a caucus of democratiebosses who think
and act as though the party of the Ter
ritory was bound to become corn to
their mill, but as their mill is and over
shot, built on a spring branch, the
will be long in discovering that the
power is wholly inadequate to run the
machinery of tho party of the Terri
tory. They are credited with having
entered M.uk Smith, of Tombstone,
aud Dr. 11. A. Hughes, of Fhojuix, as
senatorial eandidarcs in tho event of
Arizona becoming a State. In this
they seem to have overlooked the fact
that there is a central and northern
Aiizoua likely to claim representation,
iu that fog bank, thoSeuate, and which,
consequently, will not look vv ith favor
upon tho action of bosses at tho capital.
They, however, are a little premature
in expressing a preference. It would
have been better for them to have
bottled and corked their choco of candi
dates until Arizona becomes a State.
Globe Sliver Belt.
lion id of .Supervisors.
Nov. 3d, present, A. T. Cornish
chairman and member T. F. McMillou
and clerk T. E. Pullman.
The proceedings wero confined to
matters pertaining to tho county jail.
Eil. Whipple was appointed superin
Twenty-five per cent of the bid for
building the jail will bo reserved till
the building is completed.
Every ten days tho work will be es
timated, and 75 per cent, of said esti
mate will be payable every ten dajo.
The School Hell.
This column is devoted to tho Flag
staff public behool, and isconducted by
pupils in tho advanced department
thereof, with occasional help from their
Monday and Tuesday of this week
were spent in tho examination of the
pupils of tho advanced department, as
the close of two mouth's work.
Miss Stella Yancey entered school
Monday- - .
Myrtle Lockhart of tho primary de
partment is quite ill.
Emma Powell aud Glen Axtlo of the
primary department wero absent Tues
day on account of illness.
Miss Lula Graham entered school
Miss Lilliau Grace has been absent
from school this week.
Tho intermediate and primary teach
ers have been placing moro seats and
hooks in their rooms for tho accommo
dation of their pupils.
George Oweusby and Bessie Thomas
aro now members of tho primary room
Pupils neither absent nor tardy in
the primary room during tho second
month of school: Andrew Ashurst,
Louisa Black, Allie Crockett, Mary
Funston, Joe Greenlaw, Nelly Green,
Augustus Rantse, Daisy Jones.
Flokencu Olney, Teacher.
Happy and content Is a home with "The Ro
:hester; a limp with the light-of the morning.
Reports of tho Committee Appointed
to Secure Counsel.
The citizens of Flagstaff Townsito
met at tho office of N. G. Laytou on
Oct. 29th, for tho purpose of hearing
the report of the committee appointed
Oct 2Gth, to nssist tho Trustee in pre
paring a plan of defense and securing
counsel in tho case of Emma Gonzales
vs. J. E. Jones, Trustee of Flagstaff
The meeting was called to order by
J. C. Grimm, chairman.
The report of the committee was
read by the secretary as follows:
We, your committee, appointed at
the Townsito meeting held Monday
evening Oct. 20, 1891, for tho purpose
of conferring with tho Probate Judge
and assisting him in preparing a
mode of defense in tho case of Emma
Gonzales, vs. J. E. Jones, Trustee ot
tho Flagstaff Townsite, beg leave to
First That a permaiicut chairman
and secretary bo appointed or elected
at this meeting; also that a propel
record book bo purchased, and all
records and proceedings of meetings
relating to the above entitled ease be
inserted therein aud that said record
book bo deposited with tho Probate
Judge and his successors iu office for
safo keeping when not in actual use.
Second We find that in procuring
counsel, money is necessary, and there
fore we recommend that an assessment
he levied pro rata according to valua
tion, on every possessor and claim
ant of, Townsite property whether
tiled on, patented or otherwise.
Third That a finance committee of
three bo selected to levy an assess
ment to receive subscriptions and draft
a proper instrument iu writing foi
subscriptions, sufficiently binding to
render tho propel ty of each subscribe!
liable for the prompt payment of the
amount subscribed; and that one-third
of the amount assessed be paid to said
committee at once, not later than Mon
day Nov. 2, 1891, and the balance ol
said amount on demand of said com
mittee. Foui th Wo further recommend
that a committee of three or five be
selected, for the procuring of counsel
to answer and defend the said case iu
tho U. S. District Court and in anv
Fifth We recommend that the
finance committee be authorized and
directed by the adoption of these reso
lutions, to turn over to the committee
appointed for the procuring of counsel
.ill funds as soon as collected, (aking
a receipt therefore aud that if the
amount collected be not expended
in procuring counsel aud conducting
said case, that said conmittceappointeo
to procure counsel, refund all monies
not expended in defending this cast
pro rata to each individual entitled to
Sixth We recomend that an amount
of $1,000 bo raised by assessment to
procure counsel and to conduct tin
defense of this case.
Seventh Wo furthers rccommcni.
that the financial commit tee bo allowed
5 per cent, of the amount collected foi
their services and tho procuring oi
books papers ami stationary, and tin
committee appointed to procure conn
sol be instructed to apportion and pa
the same to the finance committee auc
that said finance committee keep a
record of all their assessments am
collections in a suitable book or bookt
to be kept for that purpose and saic.
book or books be placed in ease of tin
Probate Judge and his successors iu
office when not in actual use.
Max Salzman, Chairman,
J. E, Jones,
J. F. Dagos,
Tho report of tho committee wa
adopted as read.
Mr. J. C. Grimm was elected pei
mauent chairmau and N. G. Laytoi
In accordance with tho provisions o.
Section 2. Tho following named gen
tlemen wero elected a committet
on finance: George Babbitt, S. S.
Acker and A. T. Cornish.
Messrs. Max Salzmau, A. II. Beasley,
J. F. Daggs, Georgo Babbitt and J. It.
Treat were retained as a committee t
procure counsel and assist the Trustee
in preparing a defense according to
tho report of the committee.
. Meeting adjourned subject to tho
call of tho Trustee.
The Horse It race.
The horse race on Saturday last drew
a large crowd. The race was between
D. F. Stanfield's sorrel horse, "Fox"
and Hiram Smith's black, known as' tin
Utah horse. Tho owners of the fa. t
stock aro stockmen living iu the south
ern part of the count-, and the race
was for lift- head of cattle on each
side. Tho race has been on for some
time and tho cowboys in that section
wero interested, and had bet theii
year's earning on the result. Tho sor
rel horse was the favorite from tho
start aud tho day of the race two to
one bels wero offered on tho favorite.
The raco was over a quarter mile track
in the Held south of town and the sor
rel horse was an easy winner, bcatiug
the black by fifty feet. It is said that
about two thousand changed hands on
At tho Townsito meeting held Tues
day evening, tho balance, (97.00)
now in tho hands of the Trustee was
voted to be expended on the "Town
.i r f
Tho Holbrook Killing.
On Tuesday morning of last week
at about 4 o'clock, Roman Lopez and
Rafael Chaves, two wealthy sheep
raisers from Concho, were killed by
Joseph Crawford and W. C. Bell.
The affray took place in Pickett's sa
loon. Lopez and Chaves had the day
previous disposed of a large quantity
of wool, and with other Mexicans were
making a night of it. The trouble
arose over a game of moute and (lining
tho row Crawfoid and Hell wero pretty
roughly handled by tho Mexicans and
were getting the worst of the fight
when Crawford drew his pistol and
killed two of his antagonists, Lopez
and Chaves. The rest beat a hasty le
trcat. After the shooting Crawford
aud Bell mounted their horses and rode
off. At the coroners inquest it was
developed that Crawford did tho shoit-
ing aud that Bell had only a hand iu
the general row. Crawford is well
known by all stockmen and was in the
employ of W. C. Hill of Springer, N.
M. Bell has for the past year been at
work for the Aztec company. A war
rant has been issued for the arrest of
Crawford. He has been seen in com
pany with Bell since the shooting in
tho neighborhood of Winslow. His
capture is considered doubtful although
every effort is being made to get him.
Roman Lopez and Rafael Chaves
were prominent among the Mexican
population and were well and favorably
Known iu Apache county. Thecitizens
of Holbrook regrpt the unfortunate
affair although none of the parties con
cerned in the affray wero residents of
A Ucer that Gets Drunk.
A citizen of Winslow owns a pet
deer that has' the run of the town.
"Dick" as he is called. Is a general
favorite, and is at liberty to enter any
if the places of business. Dick's fav
jrite resort, howev er, is iu the saloons,
.vhere ho will drink the contents of the
vessel that catches the drippings from
the beer keg, and will sometimes take
something stronger, but his favorite
.leverage is beer and when he gets his
lose into a beer glass he never takes
t out until the cup is drained. "Dick"
Iocs not often get under the influence
if tanglefoot when he confines him
self to his favorite tipple, but on sev
eral occasions he has been induced to
ni his drinks. The antics indulged
u arc not unlike those of tho average
uiman brute who takes a first class
jag" on. Dick's appetite for his new
.oiind beverage is on tho increase aud
t Is feared that lie will go the demui
lou Ijovv-wows w ith fearful rapidity.'
Vt present he is fat and sleek and his
ags have uo appreciable effect on him.
There is more Catarrh in this section
if the country than all other diseases
jut together, and until the last few
, ears was supposed to be incurable,
or a great many years doctors pro
umnced it a local disease, and pre
icribcd local remedies, and by cou
.tantly failing to cure with local treat
nent, pronounced it incurable. Science
las proven catarrh to bo a constitu
ional disease, and therefore requires
'oustitutioual treatment. Hall's Ca
arrh Cure, manufactured by F. J.
Jlicney & Co., Toledo, Ohio, is the
inly constitutional cure on the market,
t is taken internally in doses from 10
Irops to a tcaspoonful. It acts di
ectly upon the blood and mucous sur
aces of the sjstem. They offer one
iimdred dollars for anv ease it fails to
ure. Send for circulars aud testi
F. J. Cheney & Co., Toledo, O.
jgjuSold hy Druggists.
Following is the list of letters re
naming uncalled for in the postoffice
it Flagstaff, Oct. 31, 1891.
uliler A. S. Grc?erseu II.
.Hen Hugh Griffin Ilod.
.lien J. I. Harper Thomas E.
.tklimon J. C. Johnson C. O. (2)
lurth Edsar (2) Johnson J. J.
larth Luis A. Kersey T. 11.
iaumau Clias. l.arko J. O.
Jell W. O. Murphy Lizzie (a
Jern Max V, Nowoll r, J.
Jrown Frank Newman J. l II. (!)
irown Mrs Julia A. 1'lillllps John
lyrd Mrs. Cal. (2) Hillllps W. O.
lyrd J. C. Heed frank
iithcart Alan Richer Elmer l
oyloJolm Smith Albert
idmester Win. Sllllwcll Hlchard
'alkner J. Tompkins Joseph
'ordon Hd. J. Wood John II.
JortouII.M. Green Grant.
vpodaca Justo Apodaca Leonardo
larth Luis Aualla do Chavez Anlccta
III eallmir for
any ot the auove,
nlcase sav that they are advertised.
Geo. II. Cook. P. M.
ItiKliluii'i. A i.iea Milvo,
The Best Salvo in tho world for
juts. Bruises, Sores, TJhers, Salt
theum, Fever Sores, Tetter. 0.ia ped
lauds, Chilblains Cornp, and a'l : kin
Eruption?, and positively cuies Pi es,
v no pay required. It ia guhiaitod
o givo perfect satisfaction, nr money
cfunded. Price 25 conts per box,
for tale by D. J. Drannen.
'"$$' :M 'r:j 4' '$&-'; - '-v:, '?. t' lis-
-. j-s -,1 t f - , , j- TWww ,
a?gggg f -'.. . ra ,i ,.:rms.
2&m3tiS&mSmd888& - "mmMmMwmm.m,rmmm
"WT- " r. . f