Newspaper Page Text
THE AHGUS THUKSDAT, 24,
THE Aim US.
Pnbllehed Daily and Weekly at 1624
Arenas, Rock Island. 111.
J. W. Potter,
Tbbjis Daily,' 60c per mouth; Weekly, $3.00
All communications of a critical or argumenta
tive character, roluical or religions, nmt bave
real nam attached for publication. No uch
articles will be printed over fictitious s'jrnatures.
Anonymous communications not noticed.
Correspondence s oltci.ed from every township
la Bock Island couutv.
Thrssday, March 24. 1882.
UKHOCKAT1C NOflIX ATIOXI.
TOWBSn l" TICKET.
Var Snpcrvisor .GEOKGE B BHOWNER
For Assistant Supervisors.. ..OKOKGK LAMONT
For Assessor 'EDWARD LIKBKRKNhCHT
.For Collector LC BLAHD1NG
First Ward JAMES DOWNING
Second Ward HENHY KINNKR
Third Ward R. C. 1I-OYU
Fourth Ward VALENTINE PAVBKH
Kirth Ward JOHN MAY EK
tilth Ward JOHN F PISPINGKR. two years
FRANK WE'GANO. one year
Seventh Ward JOSKPIi H KSRH.twoyear
J. W. LAWHEAD. one year
Democratic County convention.
The democrats of Rock Island connty are
hereby requested to send delegates to a conven
tion to be eeld at the court bouse in the city of
Rock Island Thursday, April 14. 132, at 1 :S0
o'clcck p. m. for the purpose of selecting dele
gates to the democratic state convention which
assembles at Springfield, Wednesday, April 87,
18W. The basts of representation al said county
convention wi!l be one delegate for each township
and alo upon the vote for Cleveland and Tbnr
man In IMS apportioned among the different town
hipa,precincts and wards in the ratioof one dele
gate to every 50 voters, -and one delecate for
every majerjart theref, and according to whlcb
the follow ing will be the representation:
Cordova 8 Canoe Creek 2
Baa pton, 1st precinct 3 Coe S
" gnd Znma 4
" 3rd " 9 Port Byron i
Black Hawk 4 Coal Valley
Bowline S Andalusia 9
Buffalo Prairie 4 hotitn Moline 4
Drary.... 3 Moline 1st Ward
Sonth Bock Islsnri. .. 3 " Snd
K. Island 1st Ward.. 4 " 3rd "
2nd .. 5 ' 4th "
Srd .. 6 " Mh "
" 4th " .. 5 " tkh
" Mh " .. " 7th " 2
" Cth " . 4 Edg'nrt n-lst Prec"t 8
" 7th " .. 3 " 2nd " 9
The caocofcs in the several townships will be
held at 3 p. m., and in Moliteand Itock Island at
7:30 p. tn. on Saturday. April 9, 1S94. The differ
ent delegations will also report names of commit
teemen for their respective townships, precincts
and wards. T. S. Silvis, Chairman.
Dan W. GonT, Secretary pro tern.
An old gentleman from Keokuk, lows,
met an old lady for the first tims, fell
desperately in love, proposed, was ac
ceptcei, secured a license and married the
lady in 30 minutes after meeting btr.
Congressman Bryan, whose fine
speech on the tariff the other day led Mr.
Engore to declare it the best speech made
on the floor of the house for 10 years.and
Mr. Culbtrtson to remark that it was one
of the brightest and ablest addresses he
had ever listened to, and Mr. Lane to say
that it stamped its author as one of tie
brightest and ablest nun in congress, is a
young man of about 32. Mr. Bryan was
an Illinoisian until about five years aco.
he transported his household goods to
Nebraska. He is the law partner mt Di
rector Talbot, of the M. W. A., who is
now in the city.
4 larkooa'n faint Heart.
Mr. Clarkson, the chairman of the re
publican national committee, cots not
take a roseate view of the future. Asked
to give his preference he said:
"Find a man most sure to beal and
unite and inspire the party in New
York, Indiana, Wisconsin and other
doubtful states, and the man who will
draw eriouch republican farmers back
from the Alliance to make Nebraska,
Kansas, Iowa, Minnesota and Wiscon
sin surely republican, and you have
found the man. In such a situation
the views of republicans of such doubtful
yet necessary states ought to be referred
Referring to this the Ttockford Star
Mr. Clarkson realizes that the demo-,
crats and people's party have fused in
Kansas and Minnesota, that Iowa, Wis
consin, Michigan and Nebraska are now
held bv the tariff reformers and this
knowledge makes him weak -kneed and
faint-hearted. In bis travail he seeks for
the man who docs not exist beneath the
clouds. Much as we pity Mr. Clarkson
we are glad to leant that be predicts a
Isestrrwe the Honor.
It is with pleasure that The Abgos
learns that it is the intention of the dem
ocrats of the twenty-fourth senatorial
district (Mercer, Henderson and Hancock
counties) to renominate Representatives
Edmunds and Myers. The twenty-fourth
is one of the districts in which a demo
cratic gain was made in 1890. and her
representatives assisted materially in the
election of Gen. John M. Palmer to the
United States senate. Messrs. Edmunds
and Myers are deeeiving of special credit
for their unflinching support of Oen.
Falmcr, residing as they do in Sireetor's
district, which he bad previously repre
sented in the state senate as
an independent, although elected
by democratic votes. Their loyalty to
democratic principles and close attention
to the duties which dtvolved upon them
as legislators, entitles both gentlemen to
not only a renomination but election.
It is 8 aid the legislative ticket in that
district is to be further strengthened bv
the nomination of the Hon. T. A. Mar
shall, now mayor of Keilheburg. for th
senate. Mr. Marshall's experier.ee in the
lower house will enable him to serve in
the Ben ate with marked ability. He is a
wide awake and progressive business
man, very popular with all classes, and
consequently will make a strong run.
Altogether, we look tor a solid demo
cratic representation from the twenty
fourth in the next general assembly.
A WHITE LEAD TRUST
ORGAMZED AFTER MUCH NEGOTI
ATION, BUT VERY EFFECTIVE.
The Trice of Tig Lead Has Declined,
but That of the Painters Raw Mate
rial Has Advanced While Wages Have
The bad industry of the United States
is dirid ad into three branches. The first
is devoted to the mining of the ore, the
second to the smelting and refining of
the miners' product and the third to the
manufacture of the pig lead into sheets,
pipe, sliat and white lead and its kin
dred products. In the last two of these
branches several distinct trusts have
more or loss complete control.
The greater part of the lead ore mined
in the United States is smelted in Colo
rado, K insas, Missouri and Illinois. In
all of ftese states there are local cotu
binatioia among the smelters. But,
though it has often been attempted, no
rencral combination has as yet been or
ganized. Every attempt, therefore, to
control production and prices has ended
in failure, and however strong the local
combine s may bo, they have little effect
upon tlii general market.
In 189) the leading shot manufacturers
formed it trust, which now has complete
control of this important lead product.
Similarly other minor lead products are
controls by more or less strong com
bines. But the leading trust in the lead
industri.a is the National Lead com
pany, ncently incorjwated under the
laws of New Jersey. This company was
original' y organized as a trust in Octo
ber, 18S7. Previous to that time the
corroders of lead in the leading cities
were orj anized as are the smelters and
Thus in New York six large establish
ments h:td united and secured a charter
under the name of the National Lead
and Oil company. But such local com
bines were not 6trong enough to sup
press competition, and whenever at
tempts were made to raise prices buyers
went to other producing centers. At
this stago of affairs the National Lead
trust Wivs formed. No attempt was
made, as has been the case with other
trusts, to keep matters secret. Nor did
those who planned it tleny that their
object was to form a trust. Their aim
was dec-hired to be to decrease competi
tion, introduce economics in production
and sale ind thereby increase profits.
A trust or agreement was drawn up
providing that as soon as those who held
a majority of the stock of nine corpora
tions the rein mentioned should sub
scribe to the atneement and transfer
their stok to the trustees, the trrtst
ajrreome-i t should into effect. By
19 twe ity companies had joined the
trust. Since then eleven more have
been taki?n in or purchased outright.
There are therefore thirty-one different
corporati ms hi the trust. Of thoso,
four are smelting and refining plants and
three are linseed oil mills, the re-maining i
twenty-six being devoted to the munu- j
fiicture tf white had and its related!
The trust now cemtrols all but alwnt j
4. per ceiit. of the annual product of j
white lead, and it lias a smelting and re
fining caj acity sufficient to supply near-!
ly all of i s material. At the same time j
its linseet". oil mills produco more than I
enough oi oil to supply the amount used '
by the trt.st in its business. Outside of
the trust -.here are in the United States
only two important plants engaged in
whitele.nl production. The trust there
fore has absolute) control of the white
During the first year of its existence
the trust operated at a loss to the extent
of $2G2.G0i), according to the report of I
the trustees. This was due to the com-,
petition n the part of independent j
works. Some of the most important of j
these joii.ed the trust in 1SS9, and by
means of the higher prices thus made
possible, the trust made a profit of $1,
101,122. In 1890 the trust increased its
net profit to $2,028,552. This large in
crease in the profits made by the trust
was the direct result of the higher prices
of white lead inaugurated by the trust
as compared with the prices existing be-
fore the tiust secured its monopoly. The
average rionthly prices of pig lead and
white lead in oil iu New York have been
as follows since 1886:
NEW 1 0RK TRICES OF TIO LEAD.
, jc, ,cmw ran
Cents Cents Cenu
por lb. per lb.
per lb. per lb. per lb.
February.. 4 JIT
ritlCES OF WHITE LEAD.
1SS9. 1800. 1891.
Cent Cents Cents
er lb. per lb. per lb.
The average yearly prices of pig lead
and white lead, respectively, have been
17. 1888. 1889. 1890. 1891.
Conta Cents Cents Cents Cents
per lb. per lb. per lb. per lb. ptr lb.
White lead. . 07 6.32 6.98 6.8C 0.631
fifilead.... 4.50 4.42 3.93 4.48 4.35
Difference- 1.67 1.90 8.05 S.38 2.28
The nriraa of white lead as riven
above are the lowest prices quoted by
the trust fc r large quantities. From the
"iri 'es in lb-.!) aud 1890 given above must
be deducted the rebates paid by the trust
to large p u chasers on condition that
the trust pri should be maintained by
them. In 18s9 this rebate was one-
uuvAU u Aitj vuu a v iutv nat vuu-
fourth of a cent per pound on purchases ! plates. This will be the largest ship
of ten tons or more per year. In 1890 , taent of tin plates to the United States
the system was changed to a system of since the McKinley bill went into effect.
discounts amounting to from 4 to 10 per
cent, of the trust price, according to the
The object of this was to prevent the'
largo jobbers from cutting the prices
fixed by the trust. In January, 1891,
this rebate system was abolished. De
ducting these rebates, which affected
large purchases only, the difference in
price between pig and white lead shows
a steady increase since the formation of
the trust. The present price of pig lead
in New York is 4.20 .to 4.25 cents per
pound, and white lead in oil 6ells for
from 6. cents to cents per pound
for twelve tons and over. The differ
ence between the lowest quotations for
white lead and pig lead is therefore 2.30
cents per pound.
Thus the largo increase in the net
profits made by the trust during the
past thre?e years has not been brought
about by economy in production, as was
declared to be the object of the trust, but
by the higher prices which it was able to
exact from consumers. The ability of
the trust to maintain these high prices
shows how complete is its coutrol of the
white lead industry.
Not Cutil the Trusts Dissolve Do the
We have been trying to find in the
current reports of the trade journals
some evidence as to the changes made
in prices when the manufacturers in a
large industry lose the advantages de
rived from those "economies" which a
trust or similar combination enables
them to practice. Everybody has heard
of these "economies."
Everybody has been told by the trust
make rs that they reduce the cost of pro
duction and the selling price of the
products. Many have been surprised
hen they saw prices considerably in
creased as soon as combined manufac
turers were able to enjoy the "econo
mies." It appears also that prices suffer
a serious decline when manufacturers
who have been in combination are no
longer assisted by the "economies." The
facts are curiously at variance with the
trust makers' doctrine.
The combination of the manufactur
ers of steel beams was dissolved some
weeks ago. While these manufacturers
enjoyed the saving caused by the "econ
omies," the price of steel beams was
3 1-10 cents per pound at the mill, or
$09.44 per long ton. A few days ago
2,000 tons were sold in Chicago at the
price of 2l cents, delivered. Other
sales at even lower prices have been re
ported, as follows:
"It is stated that one large contract,
5,000 tons, for season's delivery, has
been placed with a leading architectural
works in this city (New York) at two
cents, Pittsbi'rg mill." Iron Age.
"In the beam trade, the only item of
news of the week is the report that con
tracts for 5,000 tons have ten placed in
Boston at 2 1-10 cents, delivered." Iron
The price ef barbed wire, as fixed by
the Barbed Wire trust, was, at Pitts
burg, on Jan. 2S, just before thodissedu
tion of this combination, $2.55 for paint
ed and $3.05 for galvanized. On March
3, about one month after the dissolution
of the trust, the prices at the same place
were $2.25 anil $2.(55, and correspond
ing reductions had been made at other
The changes caused by the loss of the
trust "economies" may bo set forth as
Bar lied wire,
These figures will tax the ingenuity of
the professional advocates oftrustism.
Immediately after the great advantages
, due to the practice of combination
J "economies" were withdrawn, the price
, of steel beams did not rise. It fell 35
per cent. And in the case of barbed
wire there was a decline of 13 per cent,
' The trust professors should overhaul
and revise their chief doctrine. New
L'ninstrnctcd French Consumers.
A local protection organ notes the
charge against M. Laf argue, a member
of the French chamber of deputies, of
"exciting discontent among the people'
by calling tor a reduction or the new
; duties on breadstuff's. It says that:
1 i.nnAfnnnft . 1. I 1
I uuiuiiuuaiciji u.ia Laojk iiixa m ru
made easier by the sudden rise in the
price of many articles which has taken
place in France, immediately after the
putting into operation, on Feb. 1, 1892,
of the new ultraprotecrionist tariff adopt
cd by the chambers."
How is this? Have not the French
people learne?d the American protection
ist doctrine that "the tariff is not a tax,
or that when it is "the foreigner pays
it?" Have they not read the lalored
articles in our protection organs, striv
ing to show that taxed articles have
grown cheaper under our "nltraprotec
tionist tariff?" Minister Reid ought to
elo some missiouary work among the
tax burdened French people. New York
Rolling Mill Workmen McKinlej iied.
Cofrode & Sayior, of the Reading
rolling mill, have notified their em
ployees of a 10 per cent, reduction in
wages. The order affects nearly all de
partments and takes effect immediately.
The firm employs about 650 hands.
When the leading iron mills of Pennsyl
vania and Ohio cut down the wages of
their workmen early last year the advo
cates of the McKinley tariff declared
that in time it would prove beneficial.
Nearly a year and a half has passed
since it became law, and is it not about
time that some of the good results
, nould begin to appear:
Tin riate Imports.
The new British steamer Massachu
setts, Captain Williams, arrived at
Swansea early in March, where she will
tload for New York 3.000 tons of tin
Gentlemen: We place
on sale a line of Calf and
Kangaroo Shoes in Con
gress and Bals equal to
any $.00 shoe ever sold
in this market at the low
price of $4.00.
$4.o o The Bostonl
THJi TRAVELERS CIIE.
.- t t . -vtt & viririe uiit..
way Depot corner Firth avenue and Tblrty
Hnt ttreet, Frank 11. Plummer. agent.
Council Bluffs 4 Minneeo-1
4:33 am 1 :00 am
5:80 am'1t :16 pm
S:SSpmi 1S:06 pm
T-.50 pm! am
8 56 am! S :39 am
ta Dav Bxpreef I
Kanraa City Day Itipress...
Council ' luffa M.ineeo- I
ta x--et i
Council Blnffa 4 Denver!
Limited veeuouie ax.- I
KanMO City Limited
ttiotni; veM. Going eait. 'Daiiy.
BUKLISUTOJI KUUfc-U, r. ft Vf. naiu
way Depot First avenne and Sixteenth at..
TRAINS. ' h.t. taatv-
SrwTaiprew. .jSOair. :J0 am
8uwu.Eilr! ' 7 Tm 7.18 pm
St. Pcul KxpreM o:tll pn" 8 OS am
BeantMown Pcnecr 3:Mpm 10:SSam
Way Freight (Monmouth)... j 8:08 art l:sopm
HarUns raceerger 7:15am :ln
Savanna " j 5 " pm
CU1CAGO. MILWAUKEE A ST. PAUL KAIL
wav Racine A Southwestern Division De
pot Twentieth -.ret, between First and Second
avenue, K. D. W. Holme i. agent.
TRAINS. Lkavb Abriv1
Mail and Kxpres r3:Nn; 9:00pm
St. Paul KxpT'-so 8:15 urn 11:25 am
re. A Accommodation :0.t;n 10:10ns
ct. A Acc?nroodation ; :?S sir :10pm
"rtOCK 1LAND A PEORIA RAILWAY DK
Jtv pot First avenu and Twentieth a'.reet. F.
H. Hock well. Agent.
FaatMali Kxpress.TT. 8:10 am , T :30 pm
Bxpress 2:rm 1:80 pm
Oable Accommodation 9:10 am; 8:00 pm
4 -00 pm 8:06 am
MOST DIRBCT BOTJTB TO TEK
Voii-h otH SrmthpQct
. . .... . ..WAtJUWUVU
3 57 pm
4 :57 pm
Lt. Rock Island
Ctm r dse
. 1:15 pm
. w pus
I O -tit nn, .
12 05 n't
111 -Oi l nm
. I 8:50 pm
I c .or
. u put
I 7:10 pm
.1 1:20 ami
! 8:t0 pm
Ar. Rock Island.
I 1:80 pm 7:30 pm
Accommodation trauma eave Kork le'and at
8:00a. m. and 6 45 p m; arnve at Peoria 3:45 D.
rn.and4-.30a m. leave PeoJia 6:00 a m. and
7:15 p. m; arrive Bock Island 4:00 p. m. aud 2:05
All trains rnn daily cxrei't Sunday.
all passe per imii.s arrive and depart Union
Free Ckaircaron Fast Express tetween Kock
Is ond and 1 eona. botn directions.
Through ticket to all points; baggage checked
through to desnnation.
. 9 In am
.10 20 am
Lt. Rock Island.
Arr. Reynolds. ...
6 a iam
! 8 05 am
Afrm. I rcom
f.20 am 19 JO pm
' : aa.i 1.45 i'L
EC .w yn
. B. 8UDLOW.
--i.' Tkt. Are'
Ar. Bevnoids. ..
" Beck tlatid
Or the Lfqaor klal.t INmiti rl l uivd
lX wiuiniBiriiir lr. Aiaxiacw'
It t mmnnfacTureu tu 14 powder, which en be firtn
m a rtA9 of oer. a ci:p or' ccflee it te. a. or in lood,
without tbe k no-led: of tiasp-iienT .. i AtKub1)!'
hwmle, and wij clTect p inireit arift sverdy
er. h ether the patient is a mixit raV" driiiker or
j alcoiioli- wrncic It hu bri r'67 -r 'houttandA
of eMsi, miAi in every ie.nimn&! t iire taa fol
low4. It MfTfr KkIIn. Thet.ytep one lxnpreffnut
witb thr 8 pacific, tt beooniee a uiter impohtt biiit
for the liauor pptt to exist.
VOLUO fcfrSCIKK o Wol Proprlelon,
4B pC book at i ucu -r ti To b hd oT
For nle hj Marshall ft Fisher fend T. H. ham
imACfjUtlKTEBBlTH THE GtOOStPHr OF THIS COUtlTRT M ILL 0BTHW
MUCH VULUHBIE INFOflW'TlO" FROM K ETUDT OF THIS WP OF THE
CMcap, EoGi Islanl & PaciflG By,
The TMrsct Route to and from Oilcaco. Jol!t. Ottawa,
recria. La Salts, Moline, Roc Island, In ILLINOIS;
ravenport, Muscatine, i:umwa, Okaloosa, Pes
Moines, Y lntersct. Audubon, l!:ir!.in and Council
KuR", in IOWA; Minneapolis an.i .-t. Taul, In MIX
KESl'TA; Watertown and Sioux Falls, in P.KOTA:
Cameron, SU Joseph and Kansas City, .a MISSOIT.I;
Omaha, Lincoln, Fairburj- and Nelson, in NEBRASKA;
Atchison, Leavenworth. Ilorton, Topeka, Hutchinson.
Wirhita, Belleville, Abilene, DoJge City, Caldwell, in
KANSAS; Kingfisher, El Heno and Jtinco, in INDIAN
TERRITORY; Denver, Colorado Springs end 1'ueblo,
in COLORADO. Traverses new arras of rich farming
and grazing lands, affording the best facilities of inter
communication to all town and cities east and west,
northwest and southwest of Chicago and to Facific and
VESTIBULE EXPRESS TRAINS
Leading all competitor! In splendor of shipment,
between CHICAGO and DE3 MOINES, COUNCIL
BLUFFS and OMAHA, and between CHICAGO and
DENVER, COLORADO SPRINGS and TUEBLO.
KANSAS CITY and TOPEKA and via ST. JOSErH.
First-Class Pay Coaches. FREE RECLINING CHAIR
CARS, and Palace Sleepers, with Dining Car Serrice.
Close connections at Denver and Colorado Springs with
diverging railway lines, now forming the new and
TRANS-ROCKY MOUNTAIN ROUTS
Over which superbly-equipped trains rnn dally
THROUGH WITHOCT CHANGE to and from Salt
Lake CTty, Ogden and San F-acisco. THE F.OCK
ISLAND is also the Direct ana Favorite Line to and
from Manltou, Pike's Peak and all other sanitary and
scenic resorts and cities and mining districts In Colorado.
DAILY FAST EXPRESS TRAINS
From St Joseph and Kansas City to and from all Im
portant towns, cities and sections in Southern Nebraska,
Kansas and the Indian Territory. Also via ALBERT
LEA KOCTE from Kansas City and Oiicago to Water
town, Sioux Falls, MINNEAPOLIS and 8T. PAUL,
canntctiong for all points north and northwest between
the lakes and the Pacific Coast.
For Tickets, Maps, Folders, or desired Information
apply to any Coupon Ticket Office in the United
or Canada, or address
E. ST. JOHN, JOHN SEBASTIAN,
Genl Manager. GenT Tkt, A Fass. Agt,
CB1CL. O. Ji,
- v - v. : . -i -: - -
1 -" jgtgimiixnnujuSiUiw tjR, : V '
j' I, E. C.fRAXEW; ! j'J1'
STATE SAVINGS BANK.
MOLINE, - ILLb
Office Corner Fifteenth street and Third Ave,
Succeeds the Moline Savings Bank. Organhted 1869
SPEB CEIT. IITEBEST F1I0 01 KPOSiTS
Organized under State Laws.
Open from 9 a. m. to 3 p. mn and Wednesday and
Saturday nights from 7 to 8.
Pobtxk Bbihser, - - - President
H. A. Aibswobth, - - Vice-President
C. F. Qbbkswat. - - Cashier
DIRECTORS : .
Porter Skinner, S. W. Wheelock,
C. A. Rose. H. A.Ainsworth,
Andrew Friborg, C. T. Demenway
ivot Miuo are r-
utters, new o-.Jf
styles, genuinj hand
and guaranteed i
satisfnrtion v ,.
tnese shoes at S4.00
be fitted before szei
U TV. I r N
Chicacro, Minneapolis snci St. ?l
ui th l .a m A":r
St. Louis, r.Tinnearoi-s a'-d St ?s.
Via St. Loui-4. Mir.:;-..;-'::- i S" 1 ... tLa
Through Sleepers and ChairCs I
1 TV. I - s
KANSAS CITY. MINNUPCLiS A3
PEORIA, CEDAR f.APICS ASU SiC 1X3. 5K
CHICACO AND CEDAr? FAPlIs
Via th 1 .rs. : A.'- : L. l-t
THE SHORT LINE
SPIRIT LAKE p'
The Croat 1 .v.t S-;:t.':.tt hrx:
For Kaihvav :; ! !! t-' 1: : -.
ral'M'hi.N :.: r : -. .
:..i,-i T-. ... t .., .1 c . .:.
.kitli'Wti.-1 1 M I
whore trti!it itti-l !
Tbor.'viinU nt h :i '
IjH-ul l-..vurh!i: 1:-. - :
lion a t" lTH-t -"f !.:' -it.-
U'H"I Tn k. t aiii la- -r. . ..
All of the lV-nn i i:'-''
this i;;ul:iv nr.- it. y ;
eni:liif.amli:i'-M.i:i: !.:! ' l'- -;-"'
an- lighted with t:' '
Mum -Tim." 1 -. 1 .1. - Thr.li-!. - '
rornuttion lurr.i-!'tt on .iif-" .-r.
TirkPtS oil --T this r ::: i-l '.f!
points in the I'liioii. :.t; A--N
parts of th.' ftiit.-.i t..fs Tj
Vtrt'or aimoiai. i-nt ,.t im.
and local matli'is ,.f n:t. -ii-.t, 1 1 a. I..-' -local
columns .i tits m;-t.
- . r wNNt&tX
. " r.'-r.i-
rres u Of n i s3; i. -
CEDAP RAPID9. I0
j . n j. -: .
wit . , A--v;;-Tc fl ' ' '
ls. l'S'iu.M lta.rrT.'" y, I 1 f 1 4 ' ' .
a i ii -