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STATE JOURNAL, THURSDAY EVENING, JULY 2(, ISiM.
TONIGHT'S MEETING. Temperance Gathering at the First Prasbyterian Ciiurcli- UHAT HILL BE-B011S THIS EYENIXG. The "Stat Journal Gives the Cm ader Homo Vlutble 1'olntern Tor Action. At the First Preabytsrian church this evening the mass temperance meeting In the interest of the crusade will be Iteld. Most of the pastors have dismissed their regular Thursday evening prayer meetings for tonight and a large atten dance i exported at this meeting. The executive comnittee of the cru- ade will give a report of ita work, and county and city officer! interested in the closing of the illegal liquor joints, clubs and drug stores, will te! what they are doing. Every temperance worker in the city is urged to be present, as the plan3 of the crusade will be fu.ly laid before the meeting. The petition for a grand jury to be called at the KeptembHr term of court i8 receiving the tsignature of mauy tax payers and it will be circulated at to night's meeting. The meeting will commence promptly at 8 o'clock. The !?tate Journal respectfully ten der the meeting valuable facta and figures to be found on the lirst page of thia paper today. There' food for thought and material f r action in that article. TRAVELING LX PLEASANT. Itim IIt, Dry Waathtr Make k Bailroad Trip Very Ilj;reable. Rev. A. S. Embree returned last eve ning from a trip through Xew ilexico in company with Surgeon Hogeboom of the Bautu. Fe. Mr. Eoibree came home much sooner than he had intended, be cause of a summons from his old home in Indiana, lie lift for the east thia afternoon. Mr.Embree says he taa cro3sel the state many times, but never was traveling as bad as it was yesterday on account of the drouth and heat, lie says when the train would atop it was a htruggle to breathe, lie will be away about two weeks longer before returning to the pulpitof the First SlethodUt Episcopal church. The freight and passenger depot and trainmaster's office at La .1 unta, Colorado, was burned to the ground early yester day morning. An overturned lamp is eatd to have been the cause. Both the Santa Fe and Koek Island re port a big -increase in their fruit ahip luents from California The Rock Island has decided on a rate of one fare for the round trip to the llol ton races August 13 to 17. tienaral Attorney M. A. Low of the Rock Island has returned from Chicago. Rock Island General Superintendent A. J. llitt has returned from Clay Center. Assistant General Passenger Agent T. 7. Anderson of the Rock Island road is sick. Henry Lantry of the Santa Fe general manager's orlice is going to Allavista, Kansas, to visit a shcrt time. The Rock Island will run another of Its Sunday excursions to Kansas City from Belleville on August 5lh. Conductor J. W. K. Lemon of the San ta Fe has been traaiferred from the St. Joseph passenger run to the main line with headquarters at Kansas City. Conductor II. 11 Gritliafrom the main line has been trans ."erred to the Santa Fe"a Si. Joseph passenger run. Two passenger crews have been taken ol the uiaiu line of the Santa Fe on ac count of the consolidation of trains Noi 1 and 3 that go wet in the afternoon. Passenger Conductor R. B. JDjnehue reported for duty today after an absence from his run of ten iys. For the Knights of Pythias national encampment at Watdungton, I). C, Aug ust 27 to September 5, the liock Island will make a rate of one faro for the round trip, tickets good until September b, with the right of extension to Septem ber 15 by making a deposit at Washing ton. Santa Fe switch engine 49 has been sent to Lawrence, to work in the yards there. II. S. Shull, head block case man at the Santa Fe shops, will soon go to Raton to take the piace of chief shopclerK. He will be succeeded here by John .Morgan. Santa Fe Engineer William Jamison Is nursing a badly cut finger. The A. R. U. along the Santa Fe is raiding a Dabs defease fund. The west bound trains on the Santa Fe Jlonday afternoon were delayed by a fieculiar cause, saya the Newton Repub ican. The extreme heat expanded the rails on the grade near Peabody until the track was badly warped making its use dangeorous. Rails were taken up and shortened before the track could be used. TWO JOINTS CLOSED. Tbi SUerif Arraals Two Smikj Haw lolntlets Last IgUt. Two joints on "Smoky Row" were closed last evening about 6:30 by Sheriff Burdge. One was that of D. C McCaf ferty, batter known as "'Peg Leg." There were three counts against him, but no l eer was found on the premises. Peg Leg claims that his operations were con lined to hop tea. He succeeded in get ting the amount cf his bond, $3u0, last nigat. About the same time Mrs. Trainer's joint was closed and the female proorie tres was arrested. She is an Irish wo man of middle age against whom there are three counts for belling whisky. She is locked up ia the county jail in default of f 30J bond. 3,000 feet of rubber garden hose, can be bought at a bargain in large or small quantities at A. M. SXYDER & Co., 630 Kansas ave. Tom Shearda barber shop is the coolest place ia town this hot weather. A. o o t I Ili.-e to Col Oflr. Come out to the cold storage rooms of the Moeser Ice Co. one of theae hot days and get cooL .4tteod The Johnson-Net el Candy Co. opening this evening at 710 Kansas ave. Free craam and slier berta. Good music gut scribe for tLt Duly StatsJocbxau WANT HIU IMPEACHED. The Text of Koaol uiloni - Agalm tiim l'reildant. At the meeting of the Shawnee County Farmers' Alliance held in Topek a, Sat urday, July 21, the following resolutions were passed unanimously: Whereas, The encroachments of cor porate power upon the laboring clasies as exemplified in the Pallman Car com pany and the railway corporations that have sustained that company ia the pres ent strike, have reduced labor at Pull man and elsewhere to the verge of star vation and brought the country to the verge of civil war; therefore be it Resolved, That as members of the county alliance of Suawuee couaty we do condemn the present tyranny and en croachment of these corporations, and do declare that the Pullman company and the railroad managers by their repeated refusal to arbitrate with their employes have been guilty of the crime of blood shed that ban followed the strike and are responsible for the present disturbed con ditions of our country. Whereas, The interests of labor on farm, in workship and on railways are identical and the injury of one is the in jury of all; therefore, ta it Resolved, That we extend our sympathy to the Pullman employes and to the A. It U., and do recommend to the sub alliances that should the present condi tion continue until suffering ensues, that they contribute of their store to the re lief fund of that society. And most earnestly do we urge our members to preach ''line upon line, precept upon precept"to the discontented labor the duty of investigating economic questions and )f persuading the laborer to trust the only weapon of freemen thj ballot and to vote as he struck for his emancipation from the tyranny of capi talism; and Whereas, We believe the United States courts have usurped powers never grant ed them by the coustitution nor dreamed of by the framers of it, and believing this usurpation destructive of individual liberty and of the fundamental princi ples of our government; therefore be it Resolved, That we condemn such usur pation, and call upon our representatives in congress to protest against it in the name of liberty, and we hope to live to see a congress elected that shall restore the judiciary to its proper place in the government. Whereas, Grover Cleveland, by send ing the United States army iuto several states against the proteit of the gover nors thereof, has, we believe, trans cended his constitutional authority and degraded the state to the condition of provinces, and robbed them of their legitimate place in the nation. Therefore we, in our love of the origi nal form of our government as our fath ers left it to u-i, do protest against this encroachment of federal power and see in it only that centraliz Lion that will ultimately destroy all state rights, and we believe that for this great national crime he should be impeacne 1. A true copy. C. II. Ki:tz, Sec. STRANGE DISAPPEARANCE. A Slraoger Gout lar Eighteen Yfltrj S-eim to Uve Died Hera. Geo. W. Wiggintoa of Lyndon, Osae county, was in the city yesterdiy. lie was searching for information about his brother James B. Wiggiutou, a man 74 years old, who left his home in Winches ter, Va., tweuty-six years ago. The family heard from him frequently as he wandered westward and eighteen years ago the last letter from him was received. He was then working on a farm in Shelby county, Mo. From that time until a few weaka ago every effort to lind a trace of the old man proved fruitless. He had been giveu up when his relatives in Virginia receive I a telegram announcing that Jamas B. Wig ginton was lying seriously ill at Topeka, Kansas. Another telegram followed a few days later which announced his death. There seems to be some mystery con nected with the affair, for no one here has ever heard of the man, so far as his brother was ab e to ascertain. lie made & round of the undertaking establish ments, but none had ever heard of such a man being buried here. A few weeks ago an old man, decrepi and lame, called upon residents on To peka avenue, and begged maney to ena ble him to get to his relatives, who ha said lived in Virginia. Nearly every ona gave him some.hmg. and he disap peared iu a day or two aud nothing has since beeu heard from him. It is possi ble that this was the lo9t man, aud that he died in some village near Topeka. His brother went home today, giving up the search for the present. locai7mext1ox. State Bank Commissioner Breidenthal has gone to Dodge City to open a new banK. The formal report of the penitentiary directors in which they white wash Warden Chase has been tiled with Gov ernor Le welling. An application was made in the Su preme court today for the release on a writ of heabes corpus from the Harvey county jail at Newton of S. J. Bryan. Bryan was arrested for embezzling prop erty the possession of which he says was the cause of a civil action. The charter of the First Church of Christ (scientists) of Leavenworth has been filed with the secretary of state. The incorporators are Mrs. J. W. Keys, Mrs. S. L. North, J. W. Revs, Mrs. 1. "a. Gilain, Mrs. Belle Thoieu, .Mrs. 31. J. North, all of Leavenworth. J. M. Wolff of Topeka, a nephew of Charles Wolif, owner of the Topeka packing house, was stricken with paral ysis last night whde sitting in front of the Centropolis hotel. His arms, hands and feet are completely paralyzed. He was sent to the city hospital this morn ing. Kansas City Star. Come out and see those cold storage rooms at the Moeser ice mf'g plant. Step in at Stanstieid's and get a glass of Soda Water. Call and see our $ lj.oJ suits made to your measure. ALIHES fc McJl4NL'i, 610 Kas. ave. The Johnson-Nebtl Candy Co. will have good music ia their parlors every other night. Pre?cottt& Co. will remove to No. 118 West Eighth this month. The Stati Journal's Want and Mis cellaneous columns reach each wording day in the week more tUaa twice as many Topeka peop le as can be reached through any other paper. This u a fact. A MAN OF MILLIONS. 10HN I. BLAIR OF BLA1RSTOWN, N. J., AND HIS SUCCESS IN LIFE. His Earliest Dollars Earned toy Trapping Mnskrats Railroad Ventures Eaat and West Small Economies and Great Bene factions. The life story of John L Blair, the multimillionaire of Blairstown, N. J., whose health has broken at last, is a re markable nineteenth century romance of acquisition. Blair himself has been a no le.i remarkable example of how shrewdness and prudence and "hustle" may completely change conditions with out altering personal characteristics one whit, for, though he has endowed an academy in his own home with $ COO, -000, built quite 100 churches along his railroad lines, given at least $250,000 to various colleges and in many ways has proved himself to be one of the most liberal of men, as becomes one of his vast wealth, his personal expendi tures are ridiculously BmalL He has driven about Blairstown in the same carriage for 25 years at least, and hi3 residence, though comfortable in ap pearance, is a house , that would be se lected as the home of a well to do farmer. John I. Blair is almost 92 years old. He was born Aug. 22, 1S02, at the foot of what is known as "Foul Rift," two miles below Belvidere, N. J., on the Delaware river. His family were Cov- JOHN I. BLAIR. enantcrs of the strictest sort, and his father had to do with the shipping of iron from the Oxford (N. J.) furnaces. In 1S16 the old gentlemen died, leaving his widow with eight sons and three daughters on her hands. John L was barely 14. He had been working in a country store for a cousin for nearly four years, and he told his mother that his brothers and sisters "might get an education," if they wanted to, but' he was going to get rich. Then he set afcout it without dplay. His first dollars were earned, when he was very young, trapping muskrats, the ekins of which he sold at the rate of eight for 50 cents. All the millions he has made since that time have not pleased him as much as did the proceeds of those skins. "When he was 17, he went to Buttstown, now Blairstown, N. J., and opened a store as a partner for his cousin. Two years later he bought the cousin out. A little later he started the Belvidere bank, of which he has been president now for more than three score years. Then he made 1 5, 000 on one cargo of supposed to be damaged cotton which he bought "on spec." By 1844 he was ready for larger enterprises than he had heretofore attacked, and the chance for which he sighed shortly came to him. It was furnished by hard coal and iron. He was laughed at when he said he could make the latter by the aid of the former, but he went ahead, supplied the Erie railroad, then build ing, with rails, and under the title of "Leggwt's railroad" laid the first few miles of what is now the Delaware, Lackawanna and "Western railroad. The extension of the D., L. and W. property helped the development of Scranton, Pa., and it, in turn, helped the railroad, and from them both and the anthracite mines Blair drew trib ute. In 1860 he turned his attention to the west as a profitable railroad field, being iucited to do so by his observations of the resources of the states he passed through while on his way to and from Chicago, where he was a delegate to the Republican national convention. He was laughed at for his belief in western railroads, as he had been for his confi dence in hard coal, in iron rails and the future, but he kept right on, and when 120 miles of the Chicago, Iowa and Ne braska railroad had been laid it began to pay, and very well too. Then he went into the construction of the Union Pa cific with Oakes Ames and others and was later concerned in the building of many western roads, some short and Borne long, and now most of them parts of the Chicago and Northwestern and other trunk lines. In no case was Mr. Blair frozen out when these short lines were transferred. He made money ont of every transaction and was popularly supposed to lie worth $60,000,000 a few years ago. He says $20,000,000 is near tr right, and it is enough for one man tt all events. In 1876 ho built a railroad 12 miles long to Blairstown for the convenience of students at the Blairstown academy. In 1868 he ran for governor of New Jersey at a cost to him of $60,000. He lost. He has since then aspired to nothing higher in politics than town committeeman. He never built a rail road on credit, and he never speculated. He said the other day to an inquirer that ail our present financial troubles are due to our speculation. Though he lives -very plainly at Blairstown, his son lives splendidly at Belvidere. Once when he was asked about this differ ence he said, "Oh, he has a rich father, and I have not. ' ' frfi Yr v . V-V-t L HER PA ANSWERED. And Told Adolpbns He Would lie Xlie.-e at the Appointed Time. There lives in St. Louis a very sensible old Gernfan named Muller, who keeps a store... He has a daughter, but her name is not Maud. She does not rake the hay on a summer day and angle simultaneously for susceptiblo old judges. Her cime is Mina. Not long since she attracted the attention of one of those unfortunate creatures called "mashers," so called be cause their noses need mnshlng about ten times a day. He found out where she lived, and next day an unkempt urchin brought Miss Muller a personal note, marked "strictly confidential." The con tents of the note were to the effect that he loved her for herself alone; also that ho had something very Important to com municatfl to her; hence she should meet him at 10 o'clock sharp at the corner of Biddle and Tenth streets. The following postscript was added: "P. S. That my darling may make no mistake remember that I wear a light pair of pants and a dark cutaway coat. In my right hand I will carry a small cane and in my left a cigar. Yours forever, "Adolphcs." As the urchin said he was told to wait for an answer, Mis3 Muller took tho note to her father and requested him to write an answer. The old man did so, stating that his daughter would be at the appoint ed place nt the time specified, by proxy, he, her father, having authority to repre sent her at the proposed caucus. The post script read as follows: "P. S. Dot mine son of a gun may make no mishtakes I vill be dreshed in my shirt sleeves. I vill vear in mine right hand a gluh In my left hand I vill vear a six shooter, 45 caliber. You vill recognize me py de vay I bats you on the head a goople dimes twict mit dot glub. Vait for mo on de corner, as I have somedings ira bordant to inform you mit. Your frent, "IIkixkicii Muller." For some unexplained reason Adolphus was not on hand when he was wanted, much to the grief of tho old man, who meant all that he wrote. Texas Sif tings. The Ontcast. On State street's pave 1,000,000 feet are pacing, restless, to and fro. Some haste as messengers of joy, and some on mourn ful errands go, and in this great and surg ing throng men tug and jostle as they wend; anon a hand is clasped in hand, and greetings pass from friend to friend. Now, who is this who conies alone, whose presence all the passers shun? Say, is he stricken with the plague, or has ho 6OIH0 foul treason done? A cane is poked into his ribs, a cabbage takes him in the breast, a peeler swipes him on the back and knocks his system galley west. The men who meet him cross themselves and crawl beneath some passing dray; the chil dren hoot him as he goes; the horses try to run away. Ho is not stricken with the plague; no traitor's deed has smirched his fame. Why, then, do men and women weep up on the mention of his name? Why, then, do even children hoot and horses try to run away? He is the man who wants to tell the funny things his childron say. v Chicago Tribune. . Slight. The western breezes, gamboling ovei the extensive prairies, soughing through tho cactuses, came at length and fanned thi:ir brows. They seemed to be very respectable citi zens for their longitude. "You haven't changed much," he ob served as he lighted a fresh cigar, ''since last I saw you." "No" She shaded her eyes from the glaring sunlight with her gloved hand. ''tiiily one husband." Although they were old scoolmates, con versation seemed to lag. Detroit Trib une. Poker Term. IS THE KITTY. Life. A Permanent Attraction. Clara Are you not afraid that some ono will marry you for your money? Dora I would rather be married for money than for beautv. "Of'all things! Why?" "Beauty fades, but money can be kept at interest." New York Weekly. Limited Quarters. Mr. Hayseed (in tho city) There's a wagon sellin condensed milk. I wonder wot that's fer? Mrs. Hayseed I guiss that s fer people wot lives in flats. Life. Cause and Effect. "Doctor," said tho maiden, "has kissing ver been known to disseminate disease?" "Yes," said the medical man. "It fre quently leads to heart trouble." Adams Freeman. The Point. Brobson Your calling me an ass, sir, doesn't make me one. Craik Of course not. It merely indi cates the accuracy of my observation. Truth. A Test. She Won't you turn the gas down? He How much? She As much as you love me. Brook lyn Life. The One Thing Lacking:. She has laid in stacksof neckties for the Kiddy summer season. And her cheviot fchirts are legion and her rus set shoes galore. She has ordered summer suitings with profu sion lacking reason. And she's filled six trunks with fixings era she started for the shore. Eer summer hats are countless and of every tint and shade. And her fans for deep flirtations are a won der to be seen. he has parasols for beach use and likewise for promenading. And some fetching .outinK costumes of the newest shades of green. Vnd now, with all this setting and a heart that's palpitating. This jewel of a maiden on her cheek's -growing tan, tiid with hope that is fast ebbing on the beach is daily wailing As she scans the fair horizon for the coming 4tt It y Q-n New York World. . G-KIGGS & sCt Hardware, Implements, 208 XVI 8T SIXTTl ATESti: KINLEY & 424 AND 426 JACKSON STREET, TOPEKA, KANSAS. AGIX TOIL EXACT SIZE Favor.te teu-cent Cigar. Bold by all first-class All BnilaMt Hrnch. KO ADDITIONAL CHAKGK FOR DOOKK KKI'INO AMI I'K.N lANSiII IX CON.Vl!.tfIO.V Willi bliOUlliA.Sn LOBRSE. Epeelal attention to Grmd S'ndiM, tit Wrlllui Lutoni (2.0D. NOIITII TOPEKA. Items of Inter 1 rom the North Side of the xtlror. Sirs. Win. Finch and son left for the mountains today. Dr. A. C. D.ivia has moved his office across the street. Miss Nellie Haub ia visiting at her old home, Cavvker City. Harry E. Mason and Dr. G. P. Warner of Marion, Kan., are viators in the city. The exodua to Colorado seems to Le io;irly as that to the World's fair last year. All the colored Sunday echcola in the city are joiued in a big picnic at Gar lieid park today. Mrs. E. S. :cClintock returned last night from a live weeks visit to the mountain resorta of Colorado. The deputy street commissioner had the avenue cleared up this morning-. The public's appreciation of this fact will be further increased if there should be a fall of raiu soon. Mr. and Mra. F. G. Tompkins will cel ebrate their tin wedding at their home north of the city Sunday evening, by giving a tea to their friends. A number of people will go out from the city. J. C. Cromwell drovo out to Menoken latt night. lie says tho farmers are rush ing their old corn into the market and there are three shellers at work in the vicinity. The growing corn needs rain. Mrs. S. J. Woodman gives a tea this afternoon in honor of her sister-in-law Mrs. J. K. Ellenwood. The ladies invit ed are Mrs. E. Washburn, Mrs. II. F. Morris, Mrs. Hubert Morris, Mrs. M. M. Hale, Mrs. J. B. Morse aud Miss Fannie Cole. The firm of Luckhardt & Fernstrom dealers in boots and shoes has been dis solved. Mr. Luckhardt retiring. Mr. C. A. Fernstrom, wiio has been connected with the shoe trade of North Topeka the past 14 years will continue the business at its present location Si4 Kansas ave., and will collect all bills due the old lirm. Mr. Lockhardt takes a large amount of the stock on hand which will be replaced at once by a complete stock of new goods which are now iu transit from the east. Monarch gasoline stoves at Henry's. Go to Henry's for roofing and spouting. A full leather extension top surrey for $1U0, at Lukons Bros., North Topeka. "Our New Delight" and al' Dangler stoves at U. M. Climes. For bargins in shingles see E. P. Ewart, Gordon and Kansas avenue. Go to Will Griffith's for the best tin, galvanized iron aud pump work. Attend The Johnson-Nebel Candy Co. onening this evening at 710 Kansas ave. Free cream and sherberts. Good music. The State Journal's Want and Mis cellaneous columns reach each working day in the week more than twice as many Topeka people as can be reached through any otlier paper. This is a fact. D. Holmes, druggist, 731 Kansas ave. " ii .tor, rt ! u J Thr Ntate Xorml Mr!ioal of Kinnu is rsfngnizeU ever where astlie ir-i ich rr' Triiuin; fii"! nt ilia Wi-. Nearly 1.400 students for each of the past three years: M Kansas counties and IS stales represented lust vear. i he new winft gives us about 75 rooms, all told, for school purposes. Ihe wonderlul growth of the school, though confining itself to its one line of legitimate work, is a liifih com pliment to its thoroughness and efficiency. g-rt ! tit- ouly -tol iu lite wikmc illplomi i at I i f eertifl afo In trarli. Mileage paid to Kansas students Tuition fret-, i-xpenses as low as any wliere ei-e. Equipment aud faculty unsurpassed, beud for circulars. Address A. It- 1A1LOB, frmm , Emporii, Ka. iTELX, Stoves L ANN AN"; MA.XB! ACTl'RXKS OF and Carriages, Siin.otoiis, BUGGIES, , Spring Wagons, Czo, KZT-Special orders and repairing promptly atreudW to. prrcrrxTio:; dealers. Mf. by Geo. Burghart. SUl K. Avo. Hhnrthanit nn't Typewrltlnj. L. H. STRICKLCR, 621 aad 623 Uulooy at., A.itt. Kutu, J. 11. ANTI-COMBINE UNDERTAKER, 401-406 KAS. A V K. , And 843 Kas. Ave.. SOUTH TOl'KKA. t"Furn1iur, Carpcii, btov-., yu-en-war on eaity pujiu.ntN. tltu IS aud Walnut. I.auu.a City, -a a. I houu .. i. dOIEIIAM&CO'S. STEKLIXU SILVEIl COFFEE SPOONS, UOLD HOWL, 35CT3.DilO:: ANY NAME EN(JUAVEI IN HOWL, 50 CTS.El.CL, KEDl ( EI) iU ICES ON ALL KTEIlLINd UOODS. C. II. MORRISON, Jeweler nnd Optician, 505 KANSAS AVE. Oc -.1 in DR. HEBRA'S mih GilEA:. Remove Frscklrn, Pimplf Livnr - Moles, biaeHhaads. 8"nburn and Tan, and r:. stores the dkiu to its rirfgi ns.1 freslinet!!, producing clear an l healthy m-, . piexion. superior uu i uj o preiartioiiS bii1 perfertiy rm'Tnlevu. druggists, or mailed lorSOcts. :end ior C! At KJUi VIOLA fiKIN SOAP t impir ip" kin porifrlns Wop. uneoi.!rl tir Ikm tlii, ."1 S'fc-.ut . rival iu le nuriwr. It t nrm m1 o-..a- .i-" tflcA. AX drntrtM.Tt, Prict 25 Cffnit. C BITTNEH & CO., Tolecq. C 'Maw A tTS v- I cm appifi.'H-io?i Bold by 4rHifc;iutki. iu;. ... ... . mm w a w finely unti.p1, i nkvl a frt of htfl AiMfhBpnui mt ux' f htf'i 1 risvl. N Oioi; V - WFObS MFG. CO. ZiZ At.. C'11. "Xm t9 AMO AGENT'S PH-'tifi. f libiiTtitirOiforii I""" i-i'-T J Jl atj.e roreiltir wx. tunnt- ui U'nu! Btronc. f t--l: : ,V f lar'ite complete catalotiae f I l-i yfl " v11" i;i. iicc 4 XL'ltJI JlJf , -1 J-.n.ih rr in L.v.1 tl l'.'0t If -- .. ifMi. TJ.UU rim W " KWm orottt k:nl. r" . I'urii.ywl t "'' J ii.it 1 - '