Newspaper Page Text
THE ARGUS, MONDAY. OCTOBER 26, 1891.
. . j
rabBshsd Duly and Weekly at lM Seeoad
naa. Bock Island, 1DL, v
J. W. POTTER.
Tans Daily. He per nonth; Weekly, $8.00
J anosasiwjneatlons6f asrUIeal or argnmenta-
1 - ires character, political or relisions, mntt hare
I teal mama attached for publication No oca artl-
I . ' tlelss will he printed over nctiUonangnatureB-
Aaoaynona communications not noticed,
j , Correspondence solicited Iron erery townealp
. .. U Book bland county.
I : Mokdat. Octobkb 26. 1891.
Oft baa left the state in dirgust, and it
comes from a reliable source that he con
cedes the election ot Governor Boies by
large majority. The republicans are
in a state of complete demoralization over
the failure of all their campaign subter
fuges. " The slander business didn't pan
out, and their bribery schemes are being
promptly nailed everywhere. Tte peo-.
pie are on their guard and do not propose
to be betrayed.
At a meeting of the republican state
central committee at Sprintfield last
Friday, the editors were taken into the
confidence of the bosses and expression
of thought and experience invited
Among those ho responded was Editor
Eastman, of the Moline Dispatch, who
sprung the old chestnut, that the Eleventh
district bad been sold out at the last
election. The assertion is as much of an
Insult to every voter in the Eleventh
congressional district, as it is maliciously
false and without foundation in every
Pkowa Herald: The St. Psul Pio
neer Press is msd because the recent
waterways convention at Evansville did
not take more interest in
the improvement of navigation on the
lakes. We are not aware that lake nav
Igation is seriously obstructed or that the
lakes contain insufficient water for the
lake marine. The Pioneer Press speaks
of the Hennepin canal as a discreditable
and worthless iob. The editor is evi
dently mixed. The Hennepin canal will
benefit St. Paul, while 500 feet of water
in each lake would not benefit it one
The McKinley bill has with deliberate
purpose debased or demonetized the only
currency the Missouri or Illinois farmer
can get in exchange for his surplus meat,
and for this debasement or demonetiza
tion it can oiler him no possible com pen
aation. Despite that bill, he is forced.
and will always be forced, to sell his
products in a foreign or free trade mar
ket, at the prices fixed by the world's
competition in thct market; while by
reason of that bill he is forced to buy in
a protected market, where the fall power
of the government is exercised to run up
the price of what he purchases 60 per
cent beyond what it would be in the mar
let where he sells.
Cbajtd Coiimasdeb Palmer's in dig'
nation at the appearance of rebel flags, if
such appeared, at the unveiling of the
Grady monument at Atlanta is righteous
.and ought to have the concurrence of
every post in the Grand Army. Indeed it
is a safe presumption that could the great
ditor, and orator so fittingly honored at
Atlanta, haye spoken he would have die
countenanced the display of the insignia
of the lost cause over the grave. There
is room for but one national ensign in this
country, and that the starry banner which
nas survived all our struggles as a nation,
and will continue to suivive to the end
ot man's existence.
Hakcock County Pilot: Congressman
elect Ben T. Cable, of Rock Island, ac
companied by George Dyson, of Rusr.
Yille, was registered at the Adams house
Baturday and Sunday. Mr. Cable w&s
on a tour of the district getting the
views of his constituents on coming leg
islation in which they are interested pre'
paratorv to going to Washington as our
representative. While here be met many
democrats snd not a few republicans who
. greeted him heartily, and when he left
bade him good bye, thoroughly convinced
' that they had helped to elect an able,
worthy and courteous gentleman and
scholar to represent the Eleventh district
in the national house of representatives.
The fall conferences of the Methodist
Episcopal church are still voting on the
change of the restrictive rule which at
present prevents women from sitting as
delegates in the general conference. Tbe
New York San gives tbe following re
turns from tbe 11 conferences which
ware held last week with tbe total vote
of those previously reported:
Conference For Agairst
Southeastern Txdlana . S3 an
fiorthOennan 4 47
California German 4 IS
Wert Virginia. S3 65
Kentncky 66 14
Gene 114 87
Nebraska 93 15
Bock Hirer 113 61
Upper Iowa 93 56
Cent, al New Tork 5o 109
Prerionely reported t,Sis " UM
Total to date In fall confercr.ee. .S.WS 2, 96
This makes the m&joiily for the
change up to date 653
Toe honest public sentiment of the
reopie or tbe United states is unani
mously ia favcr of Dr. Bull's Cnneh
Syrup. The druggists pronounce it to
fce the only standard Cough Remedy
HOW WOOL IS PROTECTED
TKE HIGHER THE TARIFF THE LESS
THE WOOL GROWER GETS.
Ihn Testimony of Senators Allison and
S iimil and Thomas Dolan, tbe Stan
nfecturor of Woolens The Dilemma
Presented to Major McKinley.
E 1Kb tariffs on wool affect the price of
domestic wool in two ways. On the one
hand they restrict the importation of
fine wools to mix with our medium
woe Is in making fine goods, and thus
invite the importation of the goods
themselves. In this way the demand
for our medium wools is decreased and
their price goes down. On the other
ham I high tariffs so enhance the price of
gooe s that there is a constant tempta
tion to use shoddy and other bogus ma
teriils in woolen manufacture. This
also decreases the demand for wool and
lowtrs its price. To such an extent is
shod ly used now that it is a common
remirk among woolen manufacturers
today that all wool goods are the excep
tion tnd not the rrtie; that in fact the
greatest advancement in the woolen ia-
dustiy during the past ten years has
been in machinery and methods for the
working of shoddy and other bogus ma
He ice it is that with every increase in
dutie the price of wool goes down.
Ser ator Allison recognized the truth
of the above when he said in 1S70 during
the debate on the wool duties: "I allude
to tb wool tariff, a law the effect of
which has been materially to injure the
sheep husbandry of this country. As
the law now is the tariff upon fine wools
of a character not produced in this
count -y is 100 per cent, on their cost.
Befon the tariff of 1867 onr manufac
turers of fine goods mixed foreiga fine
wools with our domestic product and
were thus able to compete successfully
with the foreign manufacturers of simi
lar goxls. But, being prohibited from
impor ing this class of wools, these fine
wools cannot now be produced in this
country as cheaply as they can be im
ported. Consequently mills that were
formeily engaged in producing these
goods have been compelled to abandon
business or manufacture the coarser fab
rics. If they could afford to manufac
ture these fine goods they would make
a market which we do not now have, for
our fir e wools to be mixed with other
fine wools of a different character from
abroad. The want of a market, as I
understand it, is the reason why our fine
wools row command so low a price."
Senator Sherman expressed a similar
view in 1SS3, when he said, during the
debate on the wool schedule: "In 1S67
the price of wool was fifty-one cents; in
1870, forty-six cents; in 1880, which was
an abnormal year, forty-eight cents.
This wt a the result of the policv of pro
tecting the wool grower, as it Is in all
industries, to gradually reduce the price.
Under the operation of the existing laws
(the tariff of 1867) the price of wool has
gradual y gone down."
Believing that the same thing would
occur a rain if the duties were raised,
The Manufacturer, the organ of the high
tariff Manufacturers club of Philadel
phia, advocated an increase in the duties
on woo- In January. 1890, it said
"When the duties have gone up, prices
have go le down; when duties have de
clined, prices have advanced. The do
mestic manufacturer has always had an
abundant of superior fiber at low
prices under tariffs which imposed high
duties uron wool, and he is today paying
more tor wool than he would have paid
if the defective tariff law of 1883 admin
istered tya free trade administration
had not practically cnt down the wool
duties." And on Oct 16, 1890, after the
McKinley tariff had gone into effect, it
expressed its satisfaction as follows:
"The prices of wool have always de
clined w len the duties have been ad
vanced, a ad no doubt exists in the mind
of any well informed man that they will
again dee line now that the new tariff
has put the duties up.
It seems that the editor had a good
pointer for tbe above prediction, for Mr,
Dolan, the president of the club and its
representative at the conferences with
the wool growers at which the duties
were agreed upon, recently said: "It is
an interest ing fact, deserving much em
phasis of statement, that the prices of
wool are lower now than they were one
year ago. This result was distinctly
promised by protectionists during the
discussion which accompanied the fram
ing of the tariff bill."
No wonder that, in view of the above.
Sherman a id McKinley are avoiding the
wool question in their attempts to justify
the new taiiff.
Hlih Tariff and Shoddy.
The American Wool Reporter recent
ly published the following
"The increase in the duty on carpet
wools rend;rs it necessary for carpet
manufacturers to change present prices,
the advance in the price of carpets over
a year ago leing proportionately not as
great as the increase in the duty on the
raw mater ah One effect of the in
creased duty is seen in the use of more
shoddy and h'air in the making of in
grain carpets. The increased duty has
troqneetiona ly curtailed consumption
and has hurt the manufacture of carpets.
If carpet wools were free we should
have a better grade of ingrains at a
cheaper price. This would lead to an
improved demand from thoee who have,
to consider tue cost even when purchas
ing an ingrain carpet, and the whole in
dustry would be materially benefited."
No wonder that the shoddy manufac
turers, whose business has been booming
since the entctment of the McKinley
tariff, declare d during the campaign of
1883 that the election of Cleveland would
he the death e f their business. What a
change has taken place under the high
tariffs since the war, when manufac
turers of wo den goods openly declare
that the day is passed wherT all wool
goods are the rule. SUaHi King Shoddy
rule supreme? Frewool would be the
death of abode y,
j ' Way Be Didn't (M Below.
When rjeoDlelaalst npon' making a here
of a .man he should , be grateful. , But
sometimes he la very much amused. On a
steamer which left New York was a young
fellow who awakened one morning to And
himself mucb respected as a sailor. The
steamer took It Into ber head to roll one
day and abe rolled beautifully and unceas
ingly. She rolled when there waa a sea.
she rolled when there was a wind and she
rolled when any self respecting vessel
wouldn't have shown tbat she was on tbe
water. It made no difference what tbe
weather was, she rolled just the same.
In less than six hours after the roll be
gan 90 per cent, of the passengers were sea
sick. The tables at meal time looked as if
a banquet hail had been baetily deserted.
There was a eleep. dead gloom all over tbe
ship. A great many people tried to keep
on the uppei deck, where the air was fresh
and the wind a little enlivening, but the
swing of tbe ship waa so marked up here,
being on tbe circumference of the circle of
motion, that most people who crawled up
looked around lu a dazed way, feebly stag
gered back and crept down to tbe lower
There was one young man, however.
who did not seem to miud the roll in the
slightest. He bad arranged himself com
fortably In one of tbe ship's boats, and lay
there in an easy position, all day. lie was
there, covered with a greatcoat, when the
last passenger save himself had gone to
The next morning tbe steamer was in a
better mood and gave up the rolling habit.
At dinner the voyagers who had sat at the
table with the young man congratulated
him on bis freedom from seasickness.
"How in the world could you stay in one
of those boats?" some one asked him. Tbe
joke waa too good to keep. "Stay?" be
said, "I couldn't get out. I was so sick
tbat I couldn't move. I just lay there
waiting to die." So much for appear
ances. New York Tribune.
Milton's Early Home.
The aspect of thevillage of Clmlfoot, St.
Giles, can have changed but little since
Milton came here in tbe year of tbe plague
It was time to nermrt from Liondon. The
gloom of death had fallen over the stricken
city, and the watchfires were burning in
the streets, revealing tbe corpses of the
dead and the agouies of the dying, and
throwing a nickering light upon the bouse
doors marked with crosses to show tbat
the pestilence had found its victim within.
It must have been a relief to the blind,
heartbroken old man to breathe the coun
try air again, and to know that be was
once more in tbe Buckinghamshire fields.
And yet there was something peculiarly
sad in this return to a neighborhood in
which he bad spent tbe happiest daysof bis
life. For scarce a dozen miles away lay
Horton, the last resting place of his mother
and the scene of bis tranquil youth, where
be had spent five happy years culling the
flowers of ancient and modern literature,
and enjoying with all the zest of young
receptive genius those enchanting visions
of country life and scenery which throw
their spell over bis earlier poetry. From
this delightfnl retreat came forth "L'Alle
gro" and "II Penseroso," the twin idyls it.
which nature is viewed through her re
flection upon a twofold mirror of tbe
human mind; '"Lycidas," the noblest dirge
and tbe most exquisite pastoral in tbe Kng
lish tongue; "Comus," tbe so called
masque, with Its "Dorique delicacy" of
lyric lay and majestic march of meter. No
lesser offspring could have arisen from this
union of youthful genius with nature at
ber fairest. Macmillan'a Magazine
Gods of the Itantns.
The great majority of the Bantu peopla
of south Africa have no idea of the place
of habitation or mode of existence of their
deities. Some of the more enlightened, how
ever, especially those who have bad some
communication wltb tbe Boers, have an
Idea that the Great Spirit lives some place
above them, roost of them believing that
bis place or abode Is In tbe top of an im
One curious fact regarding Bantu super
stitions ia this: Althongh the more north
erly tribe have an idea that the Great
Spirit resides some place above them, thowe
to tbe south, which come in contact with
the Boers almost every day in the year.
cannot be persnaded that their deities do
not dwell in lonely caves and subterranean
cavities underneath the earth.
Before their intercourse with the whites
it never entered the Bantu's mind that the
acts of this life could have any effect upou
the spirit after death. St. 1-ouia Republic
Tact of the Prince of Wales.
Nature has endowed the Prince of Wales
as it did Cbar'es II with great tact. Uke
that monarch, in his relations with all
sorts and conditions of men and worae'i
with whom he is brought in contact, L.
always says the right thing, and says it ia
a hearty and cheery way, as though its
utterance were a pleasure. He presides
over chanty dinners, lays foundation
stones, sits through scientiuc oratory, opens
bazars and dances at balls with unnngging
zeal. He is eclectic in his surroundings.
tienry mtxruccere in f orum.
Sailors Can Sit Still.
Sailors ore perfect sitters. I can go out
oi tbe room after 1 have posed tbem and
stay half an hour and they will not stir a
muscle or wink an eye while I am cone
Negroes generally take well. Oue of the
finest pictures I ever took was that of a
negro woman. She dressed berseif nn
gorgeously and painted her face, putting
plenty of red on her cheeks. The picture
was a little dark, perhaps, but yon would
never have thought it was that of a negro
woman. Interview with a Photographer.
A Birthday Every Week.
There is an old saying tbat the sun al
ways shines on his own birthday.
How many of you ever thought of the
sun as bavtng a birthday, or know what
day of tbe week It comes on Yet there is
little doubt bnt that most of you nave read
all about it in the first chapter of Genesis,
beginning at tbe fourteenth verse. If not.
ao so at the next anniversary, which si
ways comes on Wednesday. Harper's
No Portrait of Lincoln. " '
There are many pictures of Lincoln:
there ia no portrait of him. In his case
there was such a difference between the
hard, literal shell of the physical man and
the fine ideal fiber, temper and aspiration
of bis spirit; tbe extreme were ho far
apart tbat no photograph or painting of
tbe former ran Id render even an approxi
mate representation of the latter. J. U.
Nicolay in Century.
. Ia the Maddlug Crowd.
Mary (softly) Pardon me. 1 didn't mean
to tumble against yon, but thin jostling is
no trying. -William
(gently) Make no apologies.
dear. It's just what I like. In fact, ia all
your life I want yon to fall against your
lit. V lttsburtf Bulletin.
We carry the celebrated line of E. P. Reed & Co., for ladies' fine shoes
The finest line of Gentlemen's Footwear in the city, in Pat. Leather Cordr
van, Kangaroo, French calf,
A barrel of Tooth Picks given away with every pair of SHOES.
New line of Alens Shoes at $2 SO.
BOSTON SHOE STOKE,
1623 Second Ave., under Rock Island House.
Good looks are more than skin 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
and if your kidneys be affected you have
a pinched look. Secure good health and
you will have goeid looks. Electric Bitters
is tbe great alterative and tonic acts
directly on these vital organs. Cures
pimples, blotches, boils and gives a good
complexion. Sold at Hertz & Bahnsen's
drug store, 50c. per bottle.
Is Coniampton Inearaba.
Read the following: Mr. C. H. Mor
ris, Newark, Ark., says: "Was down
with Abscess of Liungs, and I nends and
physicians pronounced me an Incurable
Consumptive. Began taking Dr. King's
New Discovery for Consumption, am
now on my third bottle, and able to over
see the work on my farm. It is the finest
medicine ever made."
Jesse Middleware Decatur, Ohio, says
"Had it not been for Dr. King's New
Discovery for Consumption I would have
died of lung troubles. Was given up by
doctors. Am now in best of health."
Try it. Sample bottles free at Hartz &
Bahnsen's drug store.
BTTCXXUrB ABKICA BAXTB.
The best salve in the world for cats,
bruises, sores, ulcers, salt rheum, fever
sores, tetter, chapped hands, chilblains,
corns and all skin eruptions, and poei
tively cures piles, or no pay required. It
is guaranteed to give perfect satisfaction
or money refunded. Price 25 cents per
box. for sale b-w Haiti & Bahnaen.
tor Over Fifty Tsars
Mrs. Winslow's Soothing Syrup has
been used by millions of mothers for
their children while teething. If dis
burbed at night and broken of your res
by a sick child suffering and crying with
pain of cutting teeth 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 the stomach and bowels, cures wind
colic softens the gums, reduces inflamma
tion and gives tone and encrcy to the
whole system, "Mrs Winslow's Soothing
Syrup" for children teething is pleasant
to the taste snd is the prescription of one
o" the oldest and best female physiciaus
and luts es in the 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
To Servons cd Scbltsttd Ken.
If you will eend me yonr address we
will mail you our illustrated pamphlet
explaining til about Dr. Dye's celebrated
electro voltaic belt and appliances, snd
their charming effects upon the nervous
dubilitaled system, and how they will
quickly restore you to vigor, manhood
and health. Pamphlet free. If you ere
thus afflicted, we will send you a belt and
appliances on trial.
Voltaic Belt Co.. Marshall Mich.
In tbe pursuit of tbe gooa things of
this world we anticipate too much; we
3at out the heart and sweetness of world
ly pleasures by delightful forethought of
them. The results obtained from the use
of Dr. Jones' Rod Clover Tonic far exceed
all claims. It cures dyspepsia, and all
stomach, liver, kidney and bladder
troubles. It is a perfect tonic, appetizer,
blood purifier,' a sure cure for sgne and
'nalarial diseases. Price, SO cents, of
druggiMa. ' t
FaOUps' Pacific Coast Baearslo.
For the above named excursion the
Burlington. Cedar Rapids & Northern
railway will rnn a tounat car every Thurs
day frcm Albert Lea, Minn., to Columbus
Junction, Iowa, connecting with C, R
I. & P. Pacific coast expurainn train, anrl
ihis car will go through without cbange
to San Francisco. For rates and gen
eral information apply to any agent of
uc buiupiny, or J. n. HANKEGAH',
Gen. Tk't and Pass. Agt.
Calixorata Fata Fredaett.
Cost or production: Net profits: given
by a thousand farmers. Also hundreds
oi questions answered about California
Sent free on BDnlicatioa tn a Phiiiin. a
Co . 105 Clark street, Chicsgo, 111., or
natcrogton street, Boston, Mass.
A school satchel given with
every pair of
Our Fall Stock is now
complete, and we are
confident we can
Etc. Latest styles.
&ck Headache and relieve all the trontlce facf
ent to a bilious state of tbe srntem. Boob ed
XHzztaesi, Kansea, Drowsiness. Distress after
eating. Vata in tbe Side, ao. VTbile their taosS
remarkable success has boen shown ia curllrg ,
fieaSaeliev ret Carter's little live; RE are
equ&Uy varaablo in ConsUpation. curing and pre
venting thie annoying complaint.wiiile they alv9
correct all disordora of thoBtonrwh .stlnmlato tfco
liver andxcgnlote tbe bowels. veatf tneyoulj
waller front this distressing complaint; butforta
Xtately their pood none does notend herend thoee
whooncetry them wul find these Uttlepillsvaltie
able in so many ways that they will not be wil
Jing todo without them. Bntaftarallntrt heaa
fls the tne ct po many Urea that hers fs whnra
twemakeonr great boast. Onr pills cure it walls)
I Others do not.
i Carter's Little liver TSSm are very small and
ery easy to tke. One or two pills makes dose.
They are strictly vegetable and do not gripe cr
purge, bat by their gentle action please all who
tissihesn. In vials at IS cents; five for ? L Said
by druggists eTeryvhcK, or scat by mail.
CARTER MEDICINE CO New York.
SUAli PU L SMALL DOSE. SMALL PRICE
MISS KATE BYRNES,
Laces, Tellings, Gilt Trimming,
Jet and Gilt Ornaments,
1709 Fecond avenue,
-MX KINDS OF
Cast Iron Work
dose. A specialty of famishing aL kinds
f Stores wits Castings at 8 seats
A MACHINE SHOP
has baea added where all kinds of mirtlrs
f. werfc wiU be dens arsVclass.
NINTH ST. AND 7th AVE. '
John Yolk Sc Co.,
Sash, Doors. Blinds. Biding, Flooring,
sad all kinds of wood work for bonders.
Ilfbteentb. BL, bet. Third sad Feartk ares.
Chicago, Minneapolis and St. Pai
ia the Famous Albert Lea Bora.
St. I on i Iv" tnnpnnnlii; and Q.
Tie St. Louis. UinneapolM St Paul StonLuJ
Through Sleepers and Chair CaJ
KANSAS CITY, MINNEAPOLIS AND ST.PU.
PEORIA, CEDAR RAPIDS AND SIOUX FALLS, t
CHICAGO AND CEDAR RAPIDS
Via the Famous Albert Lea Eorte.
THE SHORT LINE
fc SPIRIT LAKET
Tli Great Iowa Summer Reacrl
For Railway and Hotel Rate. ivrfe
FanipUIeH and all information, iuV.rea
Genl Ticket anil rast'iifcr Affnt
roR CHEAP HOWIE!
On rlne of tliis road in Jinrtinre!ni I"i
Southeastern Minnesota an.l Central Iski
where drought kihI crop failures are nn
Thousands of elioii e aervs o bud yet -
Local Excursion rates giv a. 1 r f ill it! c
Con as to prices of land ami rates of tare,:"
uen i licKei ana rassenger A.-t.i.
All of the Passenger Trains ,n all DivWaei
this Failwav are heated M team Jr 1
engine, and the Main l.iue Ia rassenger t-l
are lighted with the r.leetnc Lieut,
Maps, Time Tables. TuruuKU Kates snd
formation furnished on animation v At-:
Tickets on sale over this niuteatallprwtaJ
points In the I uion. anil by Its Aseios, k
Darts nf the I'nited Stales ami CinaiU.
tie'For announcements of Excursion M
ana local matters of Interest, pkaserwiru
local columns of this paier.
C. J. IVES. J. E. HANNCSAX.
Vres't A Gen'l Sapt Gen'l TIC 4 P
CEDAR RAPIDS, IOWA.
WtW fl??"J F-V??
MSB I HE" i-i'S triiTl!
m w Baas tv-aa a a
sfsawSWS k Thv r.nTbiu f ;'r to cuarss hT.ti'
4L medical trcatK.v!.t -n t la
&a rrea fn.m i:.c t revr:,. ;: I' -
Lou of ywtly
i ireatiuem o v.?;! -i. ,
.fcJ'Xiio has t:iTfn s;c :vl ::. -i
changed t-ylt-.t.-: ''d , V
Cbain-e of d:. t r ::." "'
Call or write forCatnl'ir-ear.-l I --
. THE PCRU CKiW&J
isa ai2rosiN iiiKL:.:-
Or tbe Manor Ilabll. 1
..i fcj siuulni.li-rin Ir.
r Oolden peMi'- w.
It Is msr.nrrurel P'"i;''-w!l . or s l'
n a class of beer a em LTf.?.
wiUioutths knowledge of th? P""' -J: W
faarmlMa. d will effect a lrmpert ..
form, wnatner the paiieat isa t-- ,tcal
lowed. It a,er falls. TS.7'' .5i:'i
d with tbe 8r.eeillo.it beoorae. an ut . -
lor lbs LiQuor gppetii to ensi. rfMl
CINCINNATI. obW. M tji :
Spsc hook of particulars ft--
For sale tT Marshall A titttt and I. B. '
the lfsw "'"M
The only v " 'i
" 1 twrfl tfj
-i -r. ti f-JS bJ
tntriall., tX-'L peSaVtSS "
ScIeaats.(ortnc 17 8