Newspaper Page Text
THE AKGUS, WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 28, 1891.
FabUs-ad Daily and Weekly at MM Beeomd At
i cue, Boek Island, 111.
I. W. POTTER. -
-Daily. We per month; Weekly, $3.00
All eomnranlcattoni of a JHrleal or arfrumenl
tlTa ehancter, political or rellslons, bum have
teal name attached for publication. No each am
tides win be printed orer flctitioo signatnres
Anonymona communications not noticed.
Correspondence solicited Iron rrerj townihip
1 Bock Island county.
. WKDJ KSDAT, OCTOBKR 28, 1891.
Uoixnb is figuring over a hosiery fac
tory and may get it The Argcs hopes
The most important state elections to
be held Tuesday are those of New York,
Massachusetts, Ohio and Iowa, which are
in fact the preliminary skirmishes of the
great presidential battle to be fought in
Thk republic of Costa Itico is soon to
bare a complete sjstem of telephonic
communication. The government made
contract a short time ago for the extab
list-mem of telephone service bttween all
the towns of the republic and for its
maintenance for the period of 10 years.
A Pennsylvania minister has teen
expelled from the Sons of Temperance
for drinking fresh cider. Now it is in
order for the Sons of Temperance to for
bid a man's eating grapes unless he stajs
in a dark room until they are digested.
Exposure to the sun might cause a feel
ing of hilaritj .
The Boston Herald says: "The at
tempt to show that the raising of duties
on tobacco increases the price to the pro
ducer in Massachusetts, while the raising
of duties on scores of other articles lowers
the prices to consumers in the same state,
it an interesting i xercise in that kind of
dialectics which strive to make the worst
appear the better reason, or to prove that
effect does not follow cause, or any other
kind of absurdity; but it is really labor
wasted when addressed to the hard beaded
Yankee citizen. There are some things
that You can no more beat into bis head
than yon can two and two are five, and
this is one of them. It had better be re
HrrL-OB for President.
It is not outside the range of probabili
ties that the next democratic nominee for
president will hail from Illinois. From
tima to time the names of several distin
guished gentlemen have been mentioned
as suitable candidates, and the fact that
these suggestions emanate from both
southern and eastern sources, lend color
to the belief that an Illinoisan may be
selected to lead the national ticket. And
the concensus of opinion seeocs to be
that Col William R. Morrison, in case
this honor falls to this state, is the most
available man. Bis position on the in
terstate commerce commission has pre
eluded an active and prominent partici
pation in political affairs for the past few
years, bnt nevertheless Col, -Torrison has
kept in close touch and sympathy with
his party on all vital questions. It is no
wonder, therefore, that should the exig
ency of the occasion seem to demand the
nomination of a western can did a' e. that
the eyes of the party should
be turned toward Col. Morrison,
who has during his long public career
always adhered closely to the fundamen
tal principles of democracy. The follow-,
ing special to the Chicago Herald indi
cates that Morrison's candidacy is being
seriously consicered in certain quarters:
Washington, Oct. 25 Western
democrats will be interested in knowing
that another movement to make William
R. Morrison, of Illinois, a candidate for
the presidency is on foot. The sugges
tion does not come from Illinois, nor
from the west, for that matter, but from
the south and southwest, where a numi
ber of democratic leaders are so much
wedded to the free silyer idea that they
are looking for a man to nominate in
place of Cleveland. To some extent the
Mills tptaktrtbip movement and the
Morrison p esidentisl movement are
traveling together. Whether this associ
ation of plans will help or hurt Mr. Mills
remains to be seen. It would not be
juBt to say that the friends of Mr. Morri
son have organ zad for the purpose of
pushing him for the nomination,
but that the word has been passed that
Morrison is the man to beat Cleveland if
Cleveland can be beaten at all ad mi 8 of
ao doubt. Much of this Morrison move
ment can be traced to the trio of friends
who were leaders in the house a few years
ago the Carlisle-Morrison-Mills triums
virate and their immediate friends.
Tbey argue that Morrison is a popular
man personally; that he was a brave
anion soldier; that be is poor: that he
was one of the pioneers of tariff reform
and that he hails from a western state
which i just ready to drift from its re
publican moorings and come over to
democracy. At the present time more
work in the way of letter writing and
Sirsonal solid ation is being done for
orrtaon than for any other arpirant to
the democratic nomination. At the same
tirte the admirers of Morrison do not care
to antagonize ex-President Cleveland.
Why She Inquired.
Mrs. Phelin Is it well ye 're failin to
day, Mrs. Clanty?
Mrs. Clanty Yis, thank ye, very well.
Mrs. Phelin And ehtrong?
Mrs. Clanty Yis; quoit ehtrong.
Mrs. Phelin Thin perhaps, mam, ye'd
be able to brio back the two washtubs
yes horrid lasht Monday. Drake's Magazine.
ITS NUMEROUS PARENTS.
WHO MADE THE M'KINLEY TARIFF
AND HOW THEY DID IT.
C ongreasman Tamer, of Georgia, Shows
Bow the Tariff Was "Revised by Its
Friends" Susfeetlve Facts from The
Representative Henry Q. Turner, of
Georgia, a member of the ways and
means committee of the Fiftieth and
F.fty-first congresses, has contributed a
vc ry interesting and not nninstructive
paper to the St. Louis Republic, which
explains how and by whom the new
tariff was made in large part. The Tel
egraph, while this measure was in course
of making and subsequently, contended
that its most objectionable features was
its too evident discrimination in favor
of t single class, to which it compelled
the entire country to pay enormous
This contention is confirmed in a most
remarkable manner by Representative
Tru-ner's paper, no single statement of
which rests npon his unsupported testi
mony, bnt every statement of which is
proved by congressional documents. The
mal ers of the McKinley bill declared
that "the tariff should be revised by its
friends,' and irrefutable evidence shows
that it was so revised. Take, for in
stance, the increased, in some most im
port mt fabrics the prohibitory, duties
on woolen goods. Mr. Turner says that
the president of the National Association
of Woolen Manufacturers appeared be
fore the ways and means committee and
state! (vide Hearing, p. 21X) that "he
had framed two clauses" to be put into
the bill. These clauses are as follows:
"Women's and children's dress goods,
coat linings, Italian cloths, bunting and
good of like description, composed
wholly or in part of wool, worsted, the
hair cf the goat, alpaca or other animals,
and t ot otherwise specially enumerated
or pr jvided for, twelve cents per yard,
and iii addition thereto 50 per cent, ad
valorem with a blank proviso. Wom
en's and children's dress goods, coat lin
ings, Italian cloths and goods of simi
lar character or description, of which
the w trp consists wholly of cotton or
other vegetable material, and the re
mainder of the fabric is composed wholly
or in p trt of wool, worsted, the hair of
the gof t, alpaca or other animals, eight
cents er square yard, and in addition
thereto 50 per cent, ad valorem" with a
blank j roviso.
Reference being had to the new tariff,
as it parsed congress and received the
approvi 1 of the president, it will be 6een
that Mr. Whitman's two clauses are lit
erally reproduced in parasrraphs 394 and
395. In the entire act there are few
items more oppressive npon the con
sumer, ioid everybody is a consumer of
woolen goods, than those which were
not formulated by any member of con
gress, but by the president of the Asso
ciation c f Woolen Manufacturers. The
duties on clothing were increased to vir
tually the prohibitive point in the same
manner and by similar influence. Mr.
Isaac N. Heidelberger appeared before
the committee (vide Hearings, p. 281)
"in beha f," as he states, "of the whole
sale clothing manufacturers," and sub
mitted a schedule of increased duties
which he thought would meet the views
of his constituents. The old duty was
forty cents per pound and 33 per cent,
ad valore.n. "
The new duty is, as suggested by Mr.
Heidelber;er, the committee having
made his proposal a part of the act, 40
cents per pound and 60 per cent, ad
valorem. In these two cases, inclusive
of nearly or quite every kind of woolen
goods worn oi used by men, women and
children, it does not appear from the
official rejort of the hearings that any
body appeared in behalf of the con
sumers, or that anybody on the commit
tee represented them, or that any other
interest save that of the manufacturers
was for a single moment considered. A
single class, and that an insignificantly
small one, was consulted and had its
demands complied with. Mr. Heidel
berger's part of the tariff, made by the
makers of clothing, is to be found in
paragraph !'.96 of the McKinley act.
With reg ird to the increased duty on
wood pulp, the foundation of nearly all
the paper tiat is used for newspapers,
magazines end books, it was not levied
by the ways and mean3 committee or by
congress, bit by Mr. E. L. Embree, the
representative of the wood pnlp manu
facturers of the United States. The du
ties proposed by him to the committee,
which, adile 1 to the cost of printing and
other paper, appear as part of the new
tariff in part graph 415. The author of
the tin plate duty was not a member of
congress nor of the committee, but Mr.
.William C. Cronemeyer, of Pittsburg,
the representative of the American Tin
Acting upon the demand of this or
ganization of manufacturers, the duty
on tin plate was increased to 2.2 cents
per pound. By comparing report of
Hearings, p. 98, with paragraph 143
of the act, it will be seen how potential
Mr. Cronemeyer was in inflicting an
enormous tax on the people of the country
for the benefit of his handful of clients.
In the case ot table cutlery the duties
were more titan doubled npon the de
maud of Mr. Charles S. Sanders, of New
BriUin, Coiis. His schedule as sub
mitted was &3 follows (vide Hearings,
pp. 77, 78 and 78):
"All carvin, and cooks' knives and
forks of all ciz, finished or unfinished,
valued at not more than $1 per dozen
pieces, fl per dozen; valued at more than
$4 and not more than $8, $2 per dozen
pieces; valued nt more than $8 and not
more than fia, $3 per dozen pieces;
valued at iuom than $12, $5 per dozen
pieces, and in additiou upon all the
above named 30 per cent, ad valorem."
The old duty was 35 per cent. It is
interesting to note that the ways and
means committee adopted the schedule
precisely as the manufacturers demand
ed, and in their very language and form,
as will be seen by reference to para
graph 1C9 of the new tariff. Mr. W. F.
Rockwell presetted the pocket cutlery
A HOMEMADE BUILDING.
A Helpful Plan Which Comaaeods It a If
as Cheap and Serviceable.
Although balloon frame buildings have
long been accepted as abundantly strong
and durable, the farmer has rarely acted
on the suggestions their construction of
fers for building with his own hands
small sheds, etc., quickly and at slight
cost. Frequently a small addition to a
hay bay just before haying is desired, but
FLAX OF BUILDING.
deferred because the only carpenter in
the place is not at liberty. An extension
for animals would often be built if the
owner could do it without expense for
extra help. But just how to go to work
is the question. The thought of getting
out a frame is a bugbear to most men not
Now the plan of building which com
mends itself in the engraving requires
no framing. With 8-inch posts 3J feet
long, cut in the woods and hewed on
one side of the tipper 18 inches, and 2
ineh plank, the owner can erect a shed,'
lean-to or extension as quickly and sub
stantially as any carpenter with the old
morticed frame cr modern mitered one.'
The posts must be set 4 feet apart and 2
feet in the earth. If the spot chosen is
not well drained, the holes should be dug
below frost level and filled to within two
feet of the surface with rock bowlders on
which to stand the posts. The uprights
for all sides (for no corner posts of weight
are required) are spiked to the flatted
outer sides of these short pieces set in the
earth. Inside of the uprights, resting on
the heads of the posts, another plank is
spiked, both down and to the standards.
The joists and plates are also spiked in
side the uprights in the same manner as
the sill pieces.
Covered with novelty siding, such
building is as neat and well braced as
one can desire. If vertical siding is to be
used, the uprights are stood npon the
posts, where they are held in place by
spikes, and the sill pieces put on outside.
The joists and plates, in this case, have
to be placed outside the uprights, for,
with the sill pieces, they receive the
vertical siding. If flooring be used, it
may be laid on timbers placed on the por
tion of the postheads still uncovered. :
Plan for an Icehouse.
Perhaps as good a plan as any for a
fairly cheap icehouse is one given in
"Barn Plans and Out-Buildings," pub
lished by the O. Judd company. Around
the inside of a foundation dug as already
directed lay sills of 2 by 6 plank and npon
this "toenail" studs of the same size, 10
feet long, at distances of 4 feet apart.
Upon these, matched boards or patent
6idiiig is then nailed horizontally. A
door frame is made at one end. When
the outside boarding reaches the top of
the frame, plates of 2 by 6 timber are
spiked to the studs. Raf ers of 2 by 4
scantling are then spiked onto the
frame over the studs, a quarter pitch
being sufficient The roof may be of
boards, shingles or other material; make
it with broad eaves. Line the inside of
the building with boards, placed hori
zontal!', the space between the two
boardings being filled closely with the
packing. There should be a capacious
ventilator at the top of the house, and
the spaces above the plates and between
the rafters at the eaves will permit a
constant current of air to pass over the
When the cheapest possible structure
is required, posts of suitable length are
set two at each corner, with one placed
at one side of the front to serve as one
side of a door. The bottom planks all
around are nailed to the posts, which
may be more firmly secured in place by
cleats connecting those At each corner..;
The front po6ts are a foot or so longer
than the others, to permit of a shed roof.:
A plate of light scantling secures the
tops in place, when it is ready for the
ice as soon as a foundation of sawdust
has been laid. Now begin the storing
of the ice and carrying up of the single
wall together, and filling in between
with sawdust as the work progresses
The planks, which are placed inside the
posts need only to be slightly nailed to
keep them up when the ice is removed,
as these will be held in position by the
posts without and tha pressure from
within. Drainage is secured by placing
the structure on eloping ground.
- Here and There.
The cotton crop is said to be below'
the average. J
Small farms are the order on the
island of Jersey, where many of them
consist of from ten to twenty acres only.'
It is reported ' that a syndicate of
Chicago and St. Louis fruit men have'
bonght 860 acres of laHO, with an option'
on 800 acres more, in California, with a'
view to growing and curing figs for the
trade of this country.
The Rural New Yorker tells that its
hybrid wheats have done well this year.;
Two more kinds will be introduced soon,
with many more to follow. It is be
lieved that the laier kinds will prove'
more and more valuable.
A bill has bet-n introduced in the
state of Minnesota senate which pro-,
vides that $35,000 be appropriated for;
the purpose of establishing a school of
instruction in the manufacture of beet
sugar at the agricultural school of the
We. carry the celebrated line of E. P. Reed & Co., for ladies' fine sho-s "
The finest line of Gentlemen's Footwear in the city, in Pat. Leithn- r .
van, Kangaroo, French calf, Etc. Latest styles.
A barrel of Tooth Picks given away with every pair of SHOES.
New line of Mens Shoes at $250.
BOSTON SHOE STORP,
1623 Second Ave., under Rock Island House.
Ii Ranald b in I very Horn.
J. B. Wilson, 871 Clay street. Sharps
burg. Pa., says be will not be without
Dr. King's New Discovery for consump
tion, coughs and colds, that it cured bis
wife who was threatened with pneumonia
after an attack ot "la grippe," when va
rious o'her remedies and several physi
cians bad done btr no good. Robert
Barber, of Cooksport, Pa., claims Dr.
King's New Discovery has done him more
Rooti than anything be ever used for
lung trouble. Nothing like it. Try it.
Free trial bottles at Ilartz & Bab n sen's
drug store. Large bottles, 50c and f 1.
This remedy is becoming so well known
and so popular as to need no special men
tion. All who have used Electric Bitters
sing the same song of praise. A purer
menicine dous not e xist and it is guarant
eed to do all that is claimed. Electric
Bitters will cure all diseases of the liver
and kidDeys will remove pimples, boils,
salt rheum and other atftctiona caused by
impure blood. Will drive malaria from
the system and prevent as well as cure all
malarial fevers. . For c ire of headache,
constipation and indigestion try Electric
Bitters Entire satisfaction guaranteed,
or money refunded Price 50 cents and
t 1.00 per bott'.e 'at Hartz & Babnseu's
buckler's abnica balvb.
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 posi
tively cures piles, or no pay required. It
is guaranteed to give perfect satisfaction
or money refunded. Price 25 cents per
box. For sale bv Harts & Bahnsen.
Tor Over Tifty Taars
Mrs. Winston's Soolhiog 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. Wirslow's Soothing
Syrup" for children teething. It will re
lieve the poor little ufferer immediately.
Depend upon it. mothers, there is no mis
take about it. It cures diarrhoea, regu
lates tbe stomach and bowtls, cures wind
colic, softens the gums, reduces inflamma
tion and gives tone and energy to the
whole system.. "Mrs Winslow's Soothing
Syrup" for children teething is pleassnt
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 the world. Price
twenty-five cents a bottle. Be sure and
ask for "Mrs. Winslow's Soothing Syrup
To Ksrvcct aid Eebltaud Men.
If you will send me your address we
will mail you our illustrated pamphlet
explaining all about Dr. Dye's celebrated
electro voltaic belt and appliances, and
their charming effects upon the nervous
dabilitated system, and how tbey will
quickly restore you to vigor, manhood
and health. Pamphlet free. If you are
thus afflicted, we will send you a belt and
appliances on trial.
Voltaic Belt Co., Marshall, Mich.
raUUpa' Paeifls Coast Bzearstoa.
For the above named excursion the
Burlington.! Cedar Rapids & Northern
railway will ran a tourist car every Than
day from Albert Lea, Minn., to Columbus
Junction. Iowa, connecting with C, R
I. & P. Pacific coast excursion train, and
this car will go through without change
to San Francisco. For rates and gen
eral information apply to any ageut of
the company, or J. E. Hah soak.
Pen. Tk't and Pass. Agt.
In the pursuit of the gooa things of
this world we anticipate too much; we
sat out the heart and sweetness of world
ly pleasures by delightful forethought of
them. 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 bladder
troubles. It is a perfect tonic, appetizer,
blood purifier, a sure cure for ague and
msJarial dise&sea. Price, 60 cents, of
What is more attractive than a pretty
facewitb a fresh, bright comp'exionf For
it, use Pozzoni's Powder.
A school satchel given with
every pair of
Our Fall Stock is now
complete, and we are
confident we can
EHck Eeadache and relieve all tbo tronrjles tocf.
dent to a bilious stale of tbe aynteni, audi aa
XnzzizieMi, Kausea, Drow&i&ess. Diatrens after
eating. 1'aln In the Side. to. While tbeir mos9
remaxiaMe success has boen shown In curiEg ,
Heartache, yet Carter's IJttla liver PfflS ar
equally Talnable in Constipation, curing and pre
venting lataanneyinf? complaint. while xhcynla9
coiToc t all disorders of thofctom? ch,stiiuiilata tha
Jivur and regulate the bowels. SveniftUeyouly
f Acb thcr wonld he almost priceless to those trM
afer from tins diBtressing complaint; bat fortu
nately theirpoodneM does noend herald thoea
rhoencatry them m ill find theae little pills valu
ttbto la eo many ways that they will not be wil
JiDg to do without them. But after all pick haac
fts tbe Tjane ot so many lives that hera Is where
I wretuake our great boast. Our pilla core it while
I Carter! Little TJtot Pills are Terr frmall an4
Very easy to take. One or two pills make a doaa.
they are strictly vegetable and do nn gripe or
purpo, but y their gentlo action pleaso all wha
Cm them. In vials at 25 cents; five for St, fiold
by &rc!ats everywhere, cr sect by mail.
, CARTER MEDICINE CO., New York.
SHALL Pill. SMALL DOSF. SMALL PRICE
MISS KATE BYRNES,
Of trich Goods,
Laces, Veilings, Gilt Trimming.
Jet and Gilt Ornaments,
1709 Second avenue,
-ALL KINDS OF-
Cast lion Work
dona. A specialty of famishing al kind
- at Stores with Castings at 8 senU
A MACHINE SHOP
aas sni added when all kinds of aaacklse
wwrk will bs dona first-class.
NINTH ST. AND 7th AVE.
DOWNING BROS., Propts.
John Volk 6c Co.,
Sash, Doors, Blinds, Siding, Flooring,
and all kinds of wood work for builders,
lls-hteenth 8t bet. Third and Foarta ares,
a Ataasvaa -
suu i n DAKOTA
Chicago, Minneapolis and St. Pt
Via the Famous Albert Lna y-rr.
at. Louis, k. nnennniic m(i c. n.
... o. , . r . "rat
"oi uouiB, 3iinneam suaa! Short Lw
Through Sleepers and Chair Can
KANSAS CITY, MINNEAPOLIS AND ST. PHI
PEORIA, CEDAR RAPIDS AND SIOUX FALLS, tU.
CHICAGO AND CEDAR RAPIDS
Vi the FnmoTM Albert Ia
THE SHORT LINE
The Great Iowti Summer Resort
For Railway and Hitl lt. r-rSit
I 'ainplili ts ami all imirin:it:ii. -.-.o'.:
Uvnl Ticket and lion lift Ati-M.
or CHEAP HOMES
On line of tin road In Norti!u-.t-rn lt
Southeastern Minnesota hi.i1 Ontnil Kitv
where drought and ori)i fuil'tr an- !:ki
Thousands of choice ai res of tjul vt ut
Local Kxeursion rates n1'"- 1"' fj:irJ'
tlon as to prices of land ami r::te of tirt.acits
Genl Ticket and Passenger .i-nt.
All of the Passenger Train on i! I)Mkw
this Railway are heated 1 y Mi;.m tr! St
are lighted with the Elertrie l.iriit.
Maps, Time Tables, Thro.i;li kites and iJ k
formation furnished on awliciiion U Asna
Tickets on sale over this rmteatalliTiiiiiMt
points in the I'nion. ami ty its Al- nis, lo il
parts of the United States aiid Canada.
tSTor announcements of i:cursi"ti PJt
anu local matters oi interest, ihcax rcirr ui v
local columns oi Uiis ia)er.
C. J. IVCS. J. E. HANNCGtN.
Vrea't Oen'l Snpt. Gen'l Ttt.lfW.1
CEDAR RAPIDS. IOWA.
TO THE SFFLSSTED!
Why py bin f tHn toqiia-kF hm Uw
able fntJit-I Tiit ruOf.."
pared from tttf pTvn'ii
Tr"-" Ixvis of Memory. Ih-i -!:
triuu early indisereticnsor eti:on .1 .
nfnni c seen ncu -i'.---?
ffllUljLL-KULU f iLIt iauar:..-
ww Rlart.l.T tmiiMe. et- W.U .
J V Lji
Of Treatment P-ife, Certain ore' 'r 1 1
m'Ml PASTILLES. K
notciirKtiiiiLN.Yetiin'i-i:!-. "-" "
I who lias iir'n r;'t ml ':' l
nni 1'aMiIio wliii n ft' t e r-- i
than St'tniac V.rii - i:. 11
Ciuiivr of ci-.-t iiru.tr: f J fc
HOME TREATMENT ;-"rr-H
cMlni! fr nu J.i.-I" ' ' ; '
f, it linn Riims. f.ireVi . IW'': -:i
Vrniinro private pra'tin. .r.f it"1:.! IT;il'r-
SPECIFIC NO.81 riontm.'' .'i't'
Call or write for Ciili. 1'i.m- luK-rejalU"""
OonaulUlur other. A li1r.-
THE PERU CHEMICAL CO.. ,
00 nKHHHim einib:,
.1. aha. .lnnv I utll I .M.il I .!.'
bj avSMitpil-lrriiiK Kr. llalnw
Colder. Serrite. ,rTi
It t manataartu-wt a a powdrr, 'tA
In a (law of ber, a oup of eoBrt or t .or
without lb. knowladc of me r" ' "? u
Inralew. and will efloot a p.rroaneol o
curs, Whlhr tha patlont im a moHrrW a"w
u aiooholicwroeK It haa bn ri" f"
of oa-ea. acd in earr Inaiano a V! TtmV'i---'
lo-.d. it itrcr Fatfa. Tn7"'?'r;,.;V?
H wi'.h tawSpeelflo.tt bocomf sano.t"
for lb Itauor appetit lo lu i,trt.
wt,DSEB.SPFC!Firro , vlr Proprw
CINCIKNATI. OHIO c,
44 pais book of .articular, ft--
For sale by Marshall 4 Fitter od T. H. -as.
th lcs iinr reni- J
The only mio "".-A,
1 oruK.r:i- "',.
,1 ty l ut-''''
nnr ni EFrENBH
ti-.ci, r:l" ;'t ,-.
g fl rrflJAVS.TS
MJm Oaaraateei i"t yg
Ff imm btrlricr..
tnatauatwtrtUbj ul- i- fi
9olcagts.tcrtl.t0 8 BPn V