Newspaper Page Text
AKGUS, FRIDAY. OCTOBER
o I cm 1
lAbliahed Daily and Weekly t 1634 Second A
enae, Boca Iflind, HL
J. W. Potter. - Publisher.
TABUDally. We per month; Weekly, 13.00
All eomnmiiettloni of a critical or argnmenta
tVe character, political or relUrious. mast bare
real nam attached for publication Mo each arU
tides will be printed over fictitious signatures -sVnonyaunis
communications not noticed.
Correspondence solicited from erery township
fa Rock Island county.
Fkidat, October 2. 1891.
What ft Casta the J araarr.
From a book entitled "Tbe Mortgage
Foreclosed." H.Tbayer.author. the fol
lowingjdialogue which is reproduced.seem
to fit one branch of the tariff question now
being quite extensively discuf&ed by the
press. Maj. Holbrook had shown Far
mer Nagle bow tbe tariff was costing bim
$157 per annum, acd the firmer ask
"does not tbe same tariff protect rcy sur
plus crops V
' PraT. Neighbor Xagle, teil me what
crop you raise that England, or German?,
or France, or any foreign country sends
here sells and competes with you. Pro
tection, you know, is to prevent foreign
competition. Da those countries', or ei
tber of teem, send wheat or fl ur or pork
here and tlx the market price of sui h
No, by no meaDS."
"Then can a tariff of 20 cents per
bushel on wheat. 20 percent on flour. 10
cents per bushel n corn, oats and bar
ley, and one cent per pound on pork and
beef, beany protection to the farmer?"
"For the life of me, now that you cll
bj attention to it, I do not see how it
can. Korean I see any earthly object in
putting such a tariff on farm produce.
Do you know why it has been done ? '
"I think it has been done on purpose to
reconcile us farmers to btiDg robbed
every day of our lives by the tariff that is
fixed on everything that we buy. It is
done to deceive and cheat us. We are
led to believe by solemn law that our
farm produce is protected, and that it is
necessary for us to have sucb protection
in order to sell our produce at a profit,
wben, if we are protected, one dollar on
a busbel of corn, we could not sell it for
one cent a bushel more, for tbe simple
reason we have no foreign competition in
our home market, and tbe price of our
produce is fixed in a foreign market "
"But, maior, is not this protective
tariff on the products of tbe manuf &c
turers necessary to en able the manufac
turer to pay iiving wa?es to his opera
tives? And are not we farmers thus en
abled to sell our surplus produce to those
operatives? In a word does not a pro
tective tariff make a home market for
"No It really circumscribes and re
duces the scone of that market, because
tbat very tariff makes it impossib'e to
emplov as much labor as might be done
were the restrictions the tariff r ut9 on
trade removed wholly or even in part.
Then the price we receive for our produce
At home is fixed in Liverpool or London
and we must compete with all foreign
countries that grow farm produce, no
matter by how cheap labor, and no mat
ter where they sell it. This would not
be so bad it we could go into those coun
tries that compete with us and buy our
clothing acd other family supplies with
out paying a protective "tariff on them.
This we can't do."
"Now, right here, major, I wish you
would tell me bow fixing tbe price of our
produce in London, and probibiung or
or restricting our buying goods in that
city, really does affect tbe farmer."
"I think I can make tbat clear to you.
And I am glad you bave sugge&ted it.
How much wheat do you expect to mar
ket this season?"
"About 500 bushels."
"You haul your wheat to Bradford
Junction, I presume?"
"What price will you get, and what do
yon propose to do with the proceeds?'
"Sixty cents per bushel, and I bave
determined to nee this year's crop to pur
chase articles wbicb my family have
been in need of, more or less for two or
"Now, Mr. Nagle, instead of selling
your wbeat at Bradford Junction, imag
ine that you take it to London. Per
haps the price there is $1.30 per busbel.
It so, you will find tbat the charge,
transportation elevator, middlemen, ec,
are 60 cents per busbel. So you realize
tbe Bame sum for your wbeat in London
that you would At Bradford. Tou pro
pose, instead of taking tbe $300 home
with you, to make your purchases in
London. You buy tbe following bid of
80 yard carpet at 40 cent per yard t 82 00
3 woolen (bawl? at ft; each 1 00
(10 pound ira nlattd jngar at 3!c 17 50
Drnes and ppist-a 9 50
Hardware, cutlery and glassware 6 mi
6 pair woolen blankets $1.50 per puir CO
4 oTercoats, cassimere . fl K
4 suit of cm'.hes at SB per rut 3J tm
Woolen underwear for male and femaie. . 00
Talile linen and toweling 15 00
60 yards ilrts- goods, worries 8 i 00
Gloves, handkerchief and ho-iery ) 00
t'otuin ciom tor neuaineanaclotbuig H oi
Booka and writing material 5 00
Hals, cape trimmings, lief, battens Is 00
freight to Bradford J ULCtion 30 OU
Total 301 i 00
Upon reaching borne you take tbe bill
of items to a Bradford merchant and ak
bim what be can duplicate it for. His
figures will not vary much from the fol
feO yards carpet at 80c to 00
woolen ahswia 80 00
600 poonds eranulated sugar at tic 8'l 00
Drops and spices . IS SO
Hardware, cutlery and glassware JO 00
pair woolen blanket at 2.50 15 00
4 overcoats 49 GO
4 suits of clothes 52 NO
Woolen underwear 41 95
Table linen and towelinsr St 75
00 yards dress good, worsted 49 00
doves, handkerchiefs and hosiery ' 00
Cotton cloth for bedding and clothing 11 it
Hats, caps and trianungs 28 40
Books and stationery j go
Total A446 57
There you have it in a nutshell. Your
$300 derived from the sale of 500 bushels
of wheat will buy in London wbat you
bave to pay $446.5? for At Bradford
Junction. A difference of $146 57 in
favor of tbe prices you paid in London,
but not in your favor, for wben tbe rail
road delivers your goods it will present
you a bill for back charges Amounting to
$146.57, which charges are the custom
house tax you must pay and which brings
tbe cost of your goods tbe same as though
you bad purchased them At Bradford
Junction. Which fact Also disproves tbe
tseory that the tax on foreisu goods is
ptid by the manufacturer. Now, no mat
te- how much or bow little of this $146 57
gees in the federal treasury, the entire
amount is It vied, for the purpose of pro
tecting, directly or indirectly, those
American industries engaged in manu
tartuiiDg tbe kind of goods you bought.
It is, in fact, four contribution to pro
tection. You sell your eraio where
everybody who cultivates tbe soil is your
competitor, and you buy your nec-8arie
where there is no competition. You sell
your wheal in tbe cheapest market in the
wo ld and you buy your family supplies
in i be dearest.
. If protection was not tbe American
sys em, ynur wbeat wonli be worth at
Bradford Junction 89i cents per busbel,
instead of 60 cents tbat if, that would
be it purchasing power, and you know
of bo other value your wheat, or corn, or
porK. or cattle possesses, except what tby
would buy for tbe use and comfort of
Since tbe boob was published from
wbicb the foregiing tx'ract is thktn ti e
tariff has b:en leruoved frojj sugar, re
sulting in aakiuc tbe price of sucr after
allowing the cost ( f transpr'.ition, the
same in this country as iu EtiiUnd.
Tbe tariff has not been taken oil ( f any
o'.htr article enumerated above, so there
has teen no teduclion in the pnre of acy
of tbe other goods namtd. Tbe reduc
tion will Uke place wben ttie democratx
party obtains the power to do so.
McKinley hod!y Iloom.
Nothing shows Letter the real e'Ject of
the hib duties upon wool inirKksed by
the M:Kiuley tariff acl the great boom
which it has given to the shoddy indus
try th in a comparison of the markets
for wc ol aad shoddies before and after
that l leasure was passed. During the
whole time that the McKinley bill was
being iliscussed in congress the shoddy
men atrain and again predicted th;tt it
would be a grand thing for their busi
ness, a id they did all they could to se
cure it -i passage.
Last September, wht n the McKinley
bill was still under discussion, the Boston
American Wool Reporter said in its
market review: "According to the re
ports from the various markets this
week tl.ere seem to be good prospects,
and de tiers feel qnite snre that in a
short ti:ne they will do a better business.
They sav the only obstacle in their way
at the p -esent time is the delay ia the
tariff biJ, and state that if it is not pass
ed business will not asmue any better
conditio l than at preso nt. bnt they are
in hopef al anticipation of its lemg pass
ed, and if so they say the rag and shoddy
business will boom."
Well, "he bill passed, and shoddy has
been on ;i boom. Here is a comparison
of prices of shoddies at the present time
with thoe of last August, made np from
the market reports of The Wool Reporter:
Aug. T.lWl. June
New Clips. tents. Cents.
Fine mercl ant tailors... 11 13 13 (&15
tiood mixel 10 QV! 11 5j.l3
Fine dark 11 13 &n
Good light .;Ups 1" VJ 11 fel3
Choice ligh-. clips 17 ( is , U &30
Fine blues 17 JilJ 19 Tja)
Black merinos, un
seamed 10 (Jill 14 15
Clear hoods fUgfrlOlfe U! (fils
Cut cloth, dark JJJi 4 Q, 4
Cut cloth. b:c 9,tv3J0
New I'ure Indigo.
Blueshoddj 28 730 30 5j03
New black auoddy, ex
tra fine... 23 laZi 23 5t38
Light yarn shoddy, ex
tra fine 01 (0.33 35
Medium light IB C518 IS a)
Light t'4 i&i 25 (tiS
Fine light merinos 25 fe20 2H
Fine black merinos 23 (yiT. 21 28
Ordinary mi ted 13 cu.lt) 10 &M
There is a world of meaning in the
above table. It fully explains why the
shoddy dealers and manufacturers, who
are enabled by the McKinley tariff to
make clothing for the farmer to wear
without buying or using his wool, issued
their great circular in 1SSS declaring
'"there is only one way to avoid this loss
to ourselves (by the Mills tariff bill
which put w xd on the free list), and that
is by the de feat of the candidate of the
free trade party, CJrover Cleveland. We
have determined in the coming election
to support tl e candidates of the protec
tion party, tarrinon and Morton. Their
election we c onsider to be indispensable
to the maintenance of our business."
McKinley'K shoddy boom is at the ex
pense of the Tool growers. Just as the
McKinley tariff boomed the shoddy trade
and raised the price of rags, shoddies
and extracts, it has resulted at the same
time in a fall in the price of woitl, as the
f ollowing'quc tations show: :
Aug. 7. 1890. June 23, 18BL
O. and Pa. XX and
above 33,234 31 &33
Ohio X and abo ve 29 (a-W
Ohio No. 1 37.371$ 34 feStt
Michigan X STWfcX
Michigan No. 1.. 3t&Jt 33 &34
Michigan u n in e r -
chantable S2&23 19 &20
In commenting on the above prices The
Reporter notes "Sales of choice Ohio XX
have been made At thirty-one cents, and
of Michigan X as low as twenty-seven
and a half cents, 50,000 pounds having
been disposed o f at the latter figure. The
lack of in teres: in these wools ia shown
by the fact tha: several old time buyers
in this section of Michigan And in Ohio
have decided not to go out there At all
The high taiiff imposed by the Mc
Kinley law upon wool is showing its
effects. How long will the farmers and
woolgrowers prefer the interests of the
ragpickers and shoddy manufacturers
to their own and the interests of tbe le
gitimate woolen manufacturers?
There is a poor man in Atchison who
Bays he has no desire to be rich. He is
also a liar. Atcliison Globe.
A Comfo -tiug Reflection.
The love of th i man who marries for
money is founded npon the rocks. Pitts
THE NAME "CRANK."
One Version of Bow Thla Much Abnaed
It is claimed by one authority that tbe
first "crank" was Morse, the inventor of
tbe telegraph. According to tbe popular
story, wben Morse made his first appear
ance in Washington and wben congreas
met he was on band to 'try and secure an
appropriation of fl7,000 to build an experi
mental telegraph line from Washington to
Baltimore. He brought along with him
his wires, instruments and electrical gen
erator. Tbe former he stretched in aud
around tbe Capitol building, with instru
ments here and there, and the generator,
which was operated with acrank, he placed
in a convenient location and secured the
services of a uiau to do the generating.
The experiment created intense interest
among the members of congress, and espe
cially among the northern members of tbe
senate. They became so absorbed in Mr.
Morse aud his experiment, and they neg
lected their business in the senate to such
an extent, that tbat body was frequently
without a quorum. Tbe center of their
interest was the crank machine turned by
the man iu his operation of generating tbe
eiectric current for the wires. The interest
but increased as Mr.. Morse each day more
clearly demonstrated the 7racticability of
bis invention, and the public's business in
the senate suffered accordingly.
Finally, Senator Benton's patience be
came exhausted at the want of a quorum,
aud, rising in the senate one morning, he
"Mr. President, it is quite evident to my
mind that we will never be able to proceed
with business till this crank man and bis
bill is disposed of, and, with the object of
hastening him to fold up bis crank and get
away from the Capitol so we may have the
attention of the senators, I move tbat tbe
bill appropriating flT.OOO to construct a
line between this rity aud Baltimore be put
upon its passage."
As soon as word went out that the bill
had been called up, the northern senators
Cocked into the chamber, and in a few
minutes Mr. Mor?e was made happy over
tbe passage of his bill. Bnt from that lic;e
on he was known as "Morse, the Crank."
A Model of Italian Matron.
Vittoria Coiontia. the Italian poetess of
the Fifteenth century atid a model of
Italian matrons, as she was styied, was
born in H'.M, tne daughter of Fabrizia
Colonua, great constable of the kingdom
of Naples, and of Anna, the daughter of
Fedcrico di Montefeltro, duke of I'rbine.
Vfttoria belonged to one of the oldest and
most, illustrious families-of Italy, who, in
the Kleventn century, beeaine possessed of
the feudal estate of La Colonna in the Tus
cnlan hills, and made themselves famous
as soldiers and priests. At the age of
seventeen Yitmria married Francis Dava
los, son of the marquis of I'escara, who
serve'5 with distinction iu the armies of
Charles V. and iu 13i" died of the wou:i:s
he had received iu the battie of Pavia,
where, as commander of the imperial
army, he greatly contributed to the glori
ous victory over the French. Yittoria
Colonna, who was inconsolable for the
deal h of her husoand, determined on friend
ing the remainder of her life in religions
seclusiou, although various proposals of a
second marriage" were made to her. Her
contemporaries, among them Michael An
gelo and Ariosto. extolled her beauty, her
talents and her virtue, and her poems, en
titled "Kime delia divina Yittoria Colon
na di Pescara," were greatly admired, and
bave often leen reprinted. Yittoria Co
lonna died at Rome in 1D47. acd her poems
upon religious subjects, "Rime Spirituale
di Yittoria Colouua," were published at
Yenice in 1548.
The Screech Oal.
Few cries of birds are more melancholy
than that of the screech owl, a sound whjeh
has long been regarded with dislike. The
superstitious dread of the cry of the owl is
found in the forest lands of the far west.
The redskin listens with alarm to the dis
mal screeching of the owl, firmly believing
that its wild cries portend some impending
calamity. Wilson, the ornithologist, in
describing the cry of these owls, says:
"This ghostly watch mnu has frequently
warned me of the approac h of morning,
sweeping down and around my fires, utter
ing a loud and sudden 'Waugh O! waugh
Ol' sufficient to have alarmed a whole gar
rison. He has other nocturnal solos, one
of which very strikingly resembles tbe half
suppressed scream of a person suffocating
or throttled." Sir John Richardson nar
rates tbe circumstance of a party of Scot
tish Highlanders who passed a long win
ter's night of intense fear in the depths of
an American pine forest. They had marie
their bivouac fire from wood taken from
an Indian tomb; ail night long tbe shrieks
of the owl rang in their affrighted ears,
cries which they at once judged came from
the spirit of the old warrior bemoaning bis
desecrated resting place.
A Story of Payn. the Koveliat.
James Payn, the English novelist, is the
author of this short but interesting story:
"When I was a small boy I was taken to
call upon a most excellent clergyman, who
had a missionary box upon his drawing
room table. I was too small to be inter
ested in the conversation, and so after
looking at the pictures aud out of the win
dow, 1 amused myself with trying whether
a five shilling piece all tbe money I bad in
the world, invested in that gigantic coin
for safety would go into the slit in the
box. It was a close fit, but unfortunately
it did gg and slipped out of my fingers.
There was a terrible metallic crash a rock
of silver falling into a sea of copper and
then, as tbe novelists say, 'I knew no
more.' Wben I came to myself 1 found
my family and the clergyman in raptures
over my charitable act. 1 bave given con
siderable money to tbe missionary cause
since then, but never a sum with such ill
grace or one that bankrupted me more
Marriage Customs in Britbtny. .
In Brittany, if tbe wife seeks to rule, she
must take care that the ring, wben placed
on ber finger, shall slip at once to its place,
instead of allowing it to stop at tbe first
joint. Tbe bride wbo lost ber rirg lost ber
appetite, and to break it portended death.1
Attention is also paid in this province to
the altar candles. If they burn brightly
throughout tbe mass the couple will live
harmoniously. Tbe one whose candle
burns with the brightest Same will live
longest. If one goes out, then its donor
will die that year.
Tbe Swedish bride tries to see tbe groom
before be sees her, to gain the mastery.
She places her foot before his during tbe
ceremony and sits in the bridal chair first.
She must stand near the groom, 'so that no
one can come between them.
Bring in the BOYS and GIRLS and we will
em out with good, solid, serviceable 1
shoes that will
BOSTON SHOE STOHE,
1623 Second Ave., under Rock Island House.
P. S BIG SEW LINE OF SCHOOL SHOES.
There is more currh m this section of
the country lban b 11 other diseases put
together, and unli; the ist few year3 was
supposed to be incurable. Kor a great
many ears doctors pronounced it & local
disease, and prescribed local remedies, and
by constantly fiiling to cure with local
treatment, pronoucced it incurable.
Science has proven catarrh to be a con
stitutional dUease, and therefore requires
constitutions! treatment. Hall's Catarrh
Cure, manufactured by F. J. Cheney fc
Co., Toledo, Ohio, is the only constitu
tional cure on the market. It is taken
internally in doses from 10 drops to a
teaspoon! ul. It acts directly upon tbe
blood and mucous surfacesof the system.
They offer S100 for any case it fai s to
cure, bend for circulars and testimon
F J Chexet i Co., Toiedo, O.
tTSnld by druggists. 73c.
Good looks are more than (.kin deep,
depending upon a healthy condition of all
tbe vital organs. If tbe liver be inactive,
you have a bilious look, if your stomach
be disordered you have a dyspeptic look
acd if your kidneys be affected you have
a pinched look. Secure good health and
you will have good looks. Electric Bitters
is tbe great alterative and tonic acts
directlv on these vital oreaoB. Cures
pimples, blotches, boils and ives a gocd
complexion. SoM'at Uartz & Bahnse&'a
drug store, 50c. per bottle.
Ii Coaiamptoa Icesraas.
Read. the following: Sir. C. H. Mor
ris, Newark, Ark., says: "Was down
with Abscess of Lungs, and friends and
physicians pronounced me an Incurable
Consumptive. Began taking Dr. Kind's
New Discovery for Consumption, sm
now on my third bottle, and able to over
see tbe work on my farm. It is tbe finest
medicine ever made."
Jesse M:dd!ewart, Decatur, Ohio, eays
"Had it not teen for Dr. King's Sew
Discovery for Consumption I would have
died of lung troubles. Was given ua by
doctors. Am now in best of health."
Try it. Sample bottles free at Hartz &
Buhnsen's dras store.
BrCKLSJJ'6 ABKICA 6 AX VS.
The best ea:ve in the world lor cats,
bruises, sores, ulcere, eait rheum, fever
BoreB, tetter, chapped hacdp, chilblains,
cores and all f tin eruptions, and posi
tively cures piles, cr no pay required. It
ia guaranteed to give perfect satisfaction
or coocey rtftlacled. Price E5 cent per
box. For sale bv Hartz & Babxfen.
Tor Over Titif Tean
Mrs. Winslows Soothing Syrup has
been used by millions of mothers for
their children while teethiDg. If dis
burbed at night and broken of your rea
by a sick cbi:d suffering and crying with
pain of cutting teetb send at once and get
a bottle of "Mrs. 'Winslow's Soothing
Syrup" for children teething. It will re
lieve tbe poor little sufferer immediately.
Depend upon it, mothers, there is no mis
take about it. It cures diarrhoea, regu
lates tbe stomach and bowels, cures wind
colic, softens tbe gums, reduces inflamma
tion and gives tone and energy to tbe
whole system, "Mrs. Winslow's Soothing
Syrup" for children teething is pleasant
to the taste and is tbe prescription of one
of the oldest and best female physicians
and nurses in tbe United States. Sold by
all druggists throughout tbe world. Price
twenty-five cents a bottle. Be sure And
ask for "Mrs. Winslow's Soothing Syrup
In the pursuit of the gooa things of
this world we Anticipate too much; we
eat out the heart And sweeties of world
ly pleasures by delightful forethought of
theiji. The results obtained from the use
of Dr. Jones' Red Clover Tonic far exceed
All clAims. It cures dyspepsia, And all
stomach, liver, kidney And blAddeT
troubles. It is a perfect tonic, appetizer,
blood purifier, a sure cure fcr ague and
malarial diseases. Price. W ctntt, of
Two Baivest Ixcaiiicnt
On Tuesdays, Aug. "35 and Sept. 29,
special haryest excursion tickets will be
sold to points on the Chicago, Milwaukee
& St Paul railway At one And one-third
f Are for round trip.
E. D. W. Holmes, Agent
We have a most
x complete line
at very popular pric-s
Manufacturer of all buds of
BOOTS AND SE0ES
Gent' Fire gaoes a tpecialty . Repairing done neatly and proa;,::? .
A atare of jocr patronag ref pectfnllj solicited.
1513 Second Avenue, R-irk L.iz
Office and Shop Comer Scventeerth St.
and Seventh Avenue,
W Al! kiris of carpenter work a sj ecialty.
: Shirt Factory :
"We are now prepared to take
your measure and make
Pricts as Low as the Lowtjt.
Al-o all kind of
FRANK ATT W ATE R ,
1S09 Second Avenae, Rock Island.
Over Loos'.ey'e Crockery store.
MISS KATE BYRNES.
Hit. Fice Embroideries,
Ostrich Uaods, Velvets,
Ribbons, Straw Braids,
Laces, Veilincs, Gilt Trimming?,
Jet and Gilt Ornaments,
17C9 Second Avenue,
221 and 223
AL Laundry Work dor eon short notice. '
A specialty of Dress Skirts .
Prices as Low as the Lowest.
: : Rock Ld
Plan led estimates for U kitdt or iv'ii-j
applicauon. '' '
TO. TBS BUSIES!
le urirc-siof The Vera : . i JL
lm Oi jnniifT, it l- n.-.r m I
MIDDLE-AGED MEN SS:;
nej and Bladder ruuMes. etc., w : t: ; M-- I
lreaiment a r-aie, terrain ar.
bohastiven r.e .ai s".
diseases for many yiTirvrj.
nal Hatil!es wLieb a:
Umn M'-mafh Mp:k r --
C-ai.k.e vl (Jit-tor :Ltt
HOME TREATMEK- ;'J
Vi!Iiam private practice, d:- tL-::
UTERiNE EUTROPHIC VSZL
Cail "r write frfatal'tfijf hzjZ i:r;
THE PERU CHEMICAL CO
189 Wisrtwm Street ffi'J'Xii
Oast Iron Work
date. A specialty of t--rzt'.:-ii.
of Stores with Cuvxzr s ct J
A MACHINE SHOP
has been added where aU kJ.H t5KtJ'
work will be done ::-:
NINTH ST. AND 7th AVE.
DOWNING BROS.. Pro?ts.
Or Ihp Lliiunr tlulMI. I'tiiu." "
, ,, rm
by adjalnlmrrinc lr. llin
It im manufactured aa a powder Mcn ca.
:n a Ciaaa of bar, a up ol ccrtre or lea t.
without tba knowledge of the pa:::.' f-j
fcarmleaa. and wi:l e.fect a ptrir-aft-cure.wneiner
the patient i a n.d-rTr
an aieoboll?wreca It haa beer. g:tr- ,-.-"tj,:
of casta, and m every inaiance a tneen r.-
Jowi ltnreralU Ttosj'K"' Sfct-a
edwith tne Speeinc.it becomes aa uiir uai
lor the liouor appetite to eztat. .ieft.
WOLl. sPFI II K I O.. . Prop""
CINCINNATI. ,-'":,JT k, ui
48 page book of jarueulara ll-e. To ""1
Fcr sa!e by Marshall Fifber ind T. D. -
Call or send for l'"7'',"
the mot arr-:vu "ur! , )ti
r(,.n l ancer.BM.'" " -
Eraema, (ni r"" ,, , r.
rrh Tumor.. M.
A-,.........rrher ElHH" I
im ecu .I'vlJ?, is "&
treatment oft trial Ijr retur
! agta tor UD. S