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STATE JOURNAL, THURSDAY EVENING, AUGUST 30 ISOi. THE STATE JOURNAL. crnciiL pipes or tzs city cf topeka Br Frank P. MacLsxxah. TUllllS Ol' KrBSCUIl'TlO.V. DAILV. Dn.rTERKD T,f CARRrF.R.. 10 CENTS A WKFK TO AJfV PAI-T OP IOPKKA OR 81BVBBS, OB AT inP SAMR PRICK I.V ANY KANSAS TOWN W1IKKS THIS PAPER HAS A CAKHI EE SYSTEM. Pr MAIL, THI1ER MONTHS $ .90 HY MAIL, O.V! YKAR 00 b.h.lL.X EiiriO', PEK 1E1K i Address, MTATK JOlHXiU loptka, Kdm. rpHE FIRST PAPKH IT KANSAS TO SK cure the leased wire serrlv-e of the Associated I'resw: coulro.s exclusive; lor Toueka the i-'uil lay Service of this great o't;;iuizaU(itt for the collection of newt. A teiesir;u:i operator In taa bTATE Journal oce U employed for the sola purpose of taking tuU report, wincti comes con t uunusiy from 7:3!) a. m. ti l 4-.o p. m. (witil bulletins of important ne-cs up to 6 p. m.) over a wire running into this oi:i and used only f'r the day Associated trass ou:,uiess between tlie hour above u.me..i. tTitio sirAia JorxAL !s the only paper la Kansas receiving the fail Itty Associated tress liejwirt. i f fhe Stats? Jock vat. Tiu a re?'i!ar aver age Uady Loci! Ciroulaiioa 1 1 TopeK o inor llian all other pilal Cltr l-ailie Com blnail, m 11 t Double that of it principal competitor very creditable morning new jj finer. i forn bar of the American Newspaper I'u Wishers' Association. tiiio State Joi'rvac rress Room Is equipped with Litfhtnin We! Perfecting l'rmtini; Press tlie handsomest and fastest piece of printing riiHchiuury u tao Stititt. AViither Indication. TpVAsniNdTON, Aug-. SO. For Kansas Fair; warmer; southerly winds. If Cleveland should have the popular disease, appendicitis, v hat a lot of it he would Lave, lie is five feet around the waist. A petrified man has been found in Wisconsin. No doubt he read in the papers of a public official who had re fused a railroad pass. What awful liars all the newspapers are that don't agree wi:h your political views, aren't they; and those that do, are angels of truthfulness. A judge that receives the equivalent of $300 or $1J0 a year i:i railroad parses, Id something- that Kansas or any other state ought not to have. Refcblicass who wjq( to flop don't like to Hop into the Populist party. They want soine kind of a purgatory to flop into only part way on tha road to aheoL The Republican party hasn't room for all the frauds who want office; so, as a matter of course, some of the soreheads had to go over to the Populiatsj hence these flops. OSe of the strongest arguments used in favor of government ownership of railroads, is that the present system of paas ''influence" by the railroads would be stopped. Judges ought to give up their railroad passes; not only supreme court judges, but district court judges, and even jus tices of the peace if taey are "influen tial'' enough to get theau One of these days, somewhere a re turning congressman -who has betrayed his trust will be lynched by his constitu ents. There are several place in the United States where this might happen. Nearly one-half of the Associated Press dispatches tell of corruption and immorality in social a 1 i political life. What does all this mean? Are we on the verge of moral, materUl and financial ruin, sure enough? The wife of a British lord is to edit a a magazine for wotkianien "to antago nize their fallacies." Oia of the British workingmen'a "fallacies"' is that he ought to have enough work to provide himself and family with enough to eat. We people out ia Kansas don't know what corruption ia; we ought to go to New York and Boston where they rob the people blind every year. It is said they "laugh at Kamas"' there; probably be cause Kansas is so green and honest. When does the giving of railroad passes cease to become bribery. When the money value of the passes given ia lass than $50 or when it is from f 400 to $600? Intelligent schoolboys in the arithmetic class ought to tlgure this oat. What would government ownership of railroads be with feople like Gov. Lewelliog and Fred Clcte running them. Now if we could always have Abraham Llncolns and George Washington! at the head of a flairs, the question might be. considered. Fortt per cent of all the taxes paid Into the state treasury go to support the seven grsat charitable institutions of the state. It is a matter of jreat importance how they are managed. Can Leweliing point with prida to what he has done in the way of appointments? Now that the Kolluies are un dertaking to elect a Republican senator from Alabama, perhaps some of the few misguided Republican papers in this state, even at Lawrence, may look with a friendly eye on their efforts toward a free ballot and a fair count. OJV PASSES AX 3 JUDGES. The Statb Journal is opposed to the acceptance of railroai passes by judges. The offense of taking them ia a heinous one. However, in this connection the Journal wishes to .say that the head lines over the CapL Jje Waters inter view ware not intended to apply to the supreme court judges specifically. In this particular instaaci, the headliner being hurried, did not read the matter, I it uiidar lU-and '.ng that the artiele was a general denunciation (without ntrnesjcf judges for accepting passes, put a gen eral head on it. It was not until the edi tion was printed that it was noticed that Joseph G. Waters had singled out two cf the supreme court judges by name. This explanation is due to Judges Ilorton and Johnston, whom tha Journal desires to set right in this matter. The headlines were intended for gen eral application, not for direct charges of venality against any members of the su preme court. To return to the point in ques'.ion, the influence of taking passes may be a seri ous niatteria any court. It all depends upon the flexibility of the conscience of the judge who accepts the pass. The taking of a pass by a judgs on the bench is a more serious offense than the acceptance of a pass by any ottier public official. The court is the sacred raposi tory of justice. How safe can a litigant against a railroad corporation feel when he knows that that corporation has placed several hundred dollars (in passes ) in the hands of the judg-s- who is to hear his case. The enormity of the off ease is easily perceived by the dullest mau. No self respecting j udge ought to take a pass. There are judges in Kansas who are too honorable to accept them; then again there are judges who are not. KANSAS 1 AH AG HAP IIS. A pair of half breed Hambletonian horses sold at Ashlaud the other day for $ 12. Two steers, each weighing 2,203 pounds, were shipped from Clafiin re cently. The Democratic candidate for con gress in the Third district is handicapped by the time of the campaign Sapp runs best in February. The street commissioner of Valley Falls has had all the weeds in town cut and now a team on the street can be seen from the sidewalk. The grand lodge of Kansas colore 1 Masons has been in session at Emporia and winds up the meeting with a picnio and banquet today. The Howard band will furnish musio for the Fredonia fair. So many of the Fredonia band were promoted to base ball players it had to give up. A mesmerist at Severance made his subjects "believe all sores of things, but when he tried to pass a tin tag oif on them for money, he fell down. There is a musician at Arkansas City whose middle name is Vivian and who parts his 'Dame in the middle. Other wise the man seems to be perfectly healthy. He is considered a first rate fellow nt Blue Mound who goes into a melon patch, eats all he wants and takes all he wants home to the folks, if ha doesn't tear up the vines. On account of a change in the time of trains Reading people who go to Em poria can't "go home till morning." It isn't every one who would object to this, but Reading peop.edo. Miss Laura Corn will read a paper be fore the teachers' association on "How to Instil Patriotism Into the Pupils." Aliss Corn would be Da'urally expected to know more about distilling. The cheering and inviting announce ment is held out to those coming to the Allen county fair that they won't have to pay for the water they use. In Kan sas this la considered the height of gen erosity. A man by the name of Frost is selling peaches at a good price to Salina people. Since a gentleman famiiiarly known as Jack Frost killed moat of the peaches this spring, it looks lia.e the family tried to corner the market. A number of teachers in Lyon county who have been engaged fjr school-s, but who failed to get coniticates on account of their inability to solve Prof. Stryker'a arithmetical puzzles, are hard at work "plugging up" on algebra. A graduate of the University of Ber lin is giving lessons in the ancient and modern languages at the little station of Carlyie for 50 cents a lesson. The farm ers' boys can take a bushel of corn in and trade it for an irregular verb. Every time this summer anyone has left melons or grapes at the loia Regis ter ollice, the editor has been away, but has had to write the notice of thera when he came back. This is worse than Moses' punishment ten fold. He got to see the promised land and didn't have to say nice things about it either. 3IUIITST1I EC ATTIRE 31 EN. New Tariff Bill "Will Seriously Injure Texas Cattle Interest. San Antonio, Tex., Aug. 83. It is claimed by the cattle men of southwest Texas that the new tarill bill will result in serious injury to the cattle interests cf this section, lha duty is reduced from $10 por head to 20 per cent ad valorem, and now that grass is good cn this side, it is expected that at least 100,0 )3 cattle will be brought into Texas from Mexico within the next sixty days, and after being fattened maiketed in this country, thus forcing down the prices. Thousands of head of cows end stock cattle will also be brought into Texas from Mexico. There will also be larga exportations of cheap horses from Mexico into this countrv. ii.oa Will get you a good business suit, made to tit, at Olof Ek berg's, merchant tailor, 716 Kansas avenue. Small in size, great in results: D Witt's Little Early Risers. Best pill for Constipation, best for Sick 11 eadache j best for Sour Stomach. J. K. Jones. o Sliatake ! Yoa can cure that cold or conga ry taking Snows' Pine Expectorant. For sale by all druggist Price 25 and 00c bottle. The finest fruit Pies and puddings to be had in this city is at Whitneys only, 730 Kansas avenue. A .Nobby u 1 1 Made to your order at Olof Ekberg'a 716 Kansas ave. We put on new neckband oa shirts. Peerless Steam Laundry, 113 and 114 West Eighth street. Th lift Trons-er Is higher than $7.03, but Olof Ekter makes a pair that will give joa tie b' st satisfaction far that pries. " rii ry r f pw-j fsm f n on Tononnou FITJEST DERBY FITJE WAISTS, worth up to $2.75 each, for 75c each. WAISTS that were 81.00 and $1.25 each, for 50c each. WAISTS that sold at 75c and 88c each, for 33c each. A r10rJEY-SAfirJG sale even if you don't wear them at this season. ' Ladies' Fine Quality RIBBED VESTS, worth 20 and 25c, for lO and 17c each. Ladies' Black and Navy Silk and r.lOHAIH BELTS, were 25c, for 15c each. SPECIAL LOTS Ladies' Embroidered Handkerchiefs, lO and 15c each. ADVATJCE SALE odd lot Yarns, worth up to 20c skein, lOc skein. A Handsome New Printed SYIARSEILLES CLOTH, for Fall wear, 32 inches wide, in very pretty patterns, a real bargain at lOc yard. BARCAITJ LITJE OF USY2BRELLAS at $1.00, 81.25 and $1.50 each. Many special things in BLACK ATJD COLORED DRESS GOODS. A COACH IK Q PARADE An ABBuaJ Event of Hr IXeatu ty XSk the WlxitO MotlllkMlBS. Special Correspondaco, JTorth Conway, N. H., Aug. 23. One who has never witnessed a coach ing parade as it is seen in the famous White mountain region of New Hamp shire has missed a scene of remarkable beauty, fGr theso annual events are su perb affairs, unrivaled by any similar pageants in other sections, staged, as they are, with magnificent natural scenery in this, the "Alps of America." In the summer months the little vil lages and hamlets that cluster oa the mountainsides and in the green inter vales are filled with tourists and summer boarders, and mammoth hotels scattered in picturesque and delightfully isolated places are overflowing with pleasure seekers. As August draws on and gayety is at its height preparations are begun for the crowning event of the season, the coaching parade, and professional and amateur decorators are busy design ing and creating the wonderfully pretty coaches and floats that are to take ptrt with the hundred others that will burst forth in all their glory of color on the day of tho parade, which usually occurs in the third or last week of the month. North Conway ia tho charming little town of some 2,500 inhabitants in which these parades are held. To this place the entire mountainside flocks when tho coaching parade occurs, and hotels and villages far distant 10, 20 and 80 miles or more send decorated coaches and floats to add to the parade. Thousands of visitors come for the day cn both lines of railroads to witness tho Bcene, and frequently 10,000 people are gathered in town. Each hotel is decorated with its own colors, for they have a very pretty cus tom here of selecting some color or com bination of colors as an insignia which is used in house decoration and coach decoration, so that all approach to mo notony in color is obviated, and the en tries of each hotel aro easily distin guished in the parado. They have house cries also, each being some rhym ing; couplet, as, for instance: Red-yellow-blue, P.ed-yeIuw-b'ue, Wo're trom the Sunset, who are you? Here comes a magnificent tallj'ho in a gleam of sunset coloring-, as the glare of its red, yellow mid blue decorations light the scene. Tho coacii is covered on each side by an immense fan of blue banting, the ribs marked off with lines of red poppies and a lino of yellow chrys anthemums and blue bachelor buttons edging it. A big red poppy holds the front drapery. The wheels are great sunflowers, the hubs red rosettes, the spokes overlapped with- broad yellow petals and the rims wound with blue. The rear trunk rack contains a bank of A TTNDER TEDS ARCH. green on which in red, yellow and blue flowers ia worked out the name of the hotel. The nine young ladies who occu py the top are costumed in groups of three separate colors of the three house colors. Another follows decorated with apple green, pink and white, the sides gath ered in flutes, forming a mammoth sea shell. Below the windows bands of the colors alternate, and over all aro fes toons of pink, green and white holly hocks. Peeping from the serrated edge of the shell at the top are a dozen girls costumed in white, with broad pink sashes and wide white hats wreathed with pink poppies and carrying preen parasols garlanded with poppies. Six milk white steeds in shining harnesses, surmounted with waving plumes and garlanded with flowers, draw the coach. A striking oiiental scene breaks upon the view as a coach resplendant in all the glory of oriental coloring follows, bearing a group of ladies of tho harem and turbaned Turks in native costumes. A buckboard in exquisite harmony of silver and pink, supporting a canopy of roses, with, a wreathat the top tie3 r-- U U w a i mil MR V-" WAISTS', worth up In a silver knot comes next. Four light gray horses, with pink harnesses deco rated with silver pompons, rosettes and pink streamers. Garlands of roses around the saddle and strings of roses extending from tho bridle to the car riage is but a poar description of the team, while the young lady occupants in white and pink costumes make up tho effect. Four outriders, dressed in white suits, pink hats, white gloves and carrying bouquets of sweet peas, astride coal black horses, with wreaths of pink roses around their necks and white sad dle cloths adorned with pink roses, at tend. Then comes a pretty little pony car, decorated with goldenrod, in tho form of a heathen temple, the sweet littlr goddess, a little girl in appropriate cos tume, riding inside. A great, creaking ox wagon contain ing a grotesque company of country folk and their paraphernalia evokes bursts of merriment, and then comes an almost endless line of vehicles and floatJ in be wildering color combinations and charming originality of conception, un til the weary pageant returns from its three mile march and passes in review before the judge's stand, and the fortu nate winners receive the silken banners, long to be treasured as prizes for the special things inscribed in gold letters upon them. With a final cheer and repetition of their characteristic hotel yells, the fairy like procession melts away, and the coaching parade for the year is over. Ci. P. Smith. Overgrown. When Miss Patienco Gregg went from her New Kngland home to pay a visit to her brother In Alabama, she expected to see many strange things. "But I don't cal'late t' give Ben's folks any chance t' git a laugh on me fer be in a greenhorn," sho announced to her neighbors. ""I in tend t' keep my eyes open, an I guess I shall got along as well as the next one." Truo to her purpose, Miss Patience ex pressed no surprise at any of tho unusual things sbo saw and heard in her brother's southern home, bomewhat to tho disap pointment of tho Alabama family, who had anticipated much pleasure iu showing her sights to which they knew sho could not be accustomed. Miss Patience kept all her surprise to herself and went to bed every night with her heud is u whirl of bewilderment. One day, however, sho niado a slight mistake. It was ut the dinner table, where a dish of boiled crabs was placed before her. Sho looked at them, and for once her surprise got the better of her. 'Good land o' Nod!" sho ejaculated as she surveyed the dish through her iron bowed spectacles. ''I must say the spiders grow larger down your way than ever I seen 'em anywhero else!" Youth's Com panion. Not a Safe J tiryman. "I should like to bo excused, your hon or," said a man who had been summoned on the jury. ''What for?" ' I owe a man $10 and wish to hunt him up and pay it." "Do you mean to tell the court that yon would hunt up a man to pay a bill instead of waiting for him to hunt you up?" "Yes, your honor. " "You are excused. I don't want any man on the Jury that will lie like that. " Boston Commercial Bulletin. Tna End. He frowned. "Then you refuse my proffered suit?" Yes." "Do you wish to shako my faith in woman?" "I wish to shake everything," she answered, with a sweeping gesture, the significance of which could not bo mis taken. Detroit Tribune. A Proof of Genius. A father placed his son with a restau rant keeper to learn the trade of waiter. Some weeks later he called to inquire '-hat progress the boy was making. "Excellent, answered the proprietor enthusiastically. 'Ho charged a fe'en- tleman 75 cents Truth. too much today." No Other Evidence Needed. "Yes," said the young physician, with pardonable pride, "ray practice ii among the best people of the city. Al most every family on my list has a burial lot in the most fashionable ceme tery in the neighborhood." Chicagc Tribune. lie Knew. Youngun Neawlywed was telling me just now that his wife writes him two or three times a week. AH for love, of course. Olhand Humph! I'll bet it's mostly tr rat many I'RnfFalo CoOXi&X. U . It . 1 1 1 1 1 . to $2.75 each, for $1.5 Truthful Joliuny. "Johnny," said the lad's father, 'whero have yoa been? Your head's Vet." "Is it?" exclaimed tho boy, his cheer ful expression vunishing. "It certainly is, and your handi and faco aro cleaner than they havo bacn for a week. " "Well, I jes' washed W" "And that isn't your shirt you are wearing. " "Father, " eaid tho boy, "tho beauti ful story of Georgo Washington which you and mother have so oft related to me sank deep in my heart. I have heed ed the lesson. Father, I cannot tell a lie. I havo been La swimming. "Wash ington Star. TJuInltiated. ,S3 c j 4 I ITicks What queer terms aro cm ployed in our everyday language. Dry- leigh speaks of the book he has written as a "work. " Wicks It is obvious that you have never tried to rend that book. An Bwers. Ho Was Not Afraid. At 2 o'clock Tuesday morning, when all tho peoplo living on Collego avenue wero fast asleep, there was a commotion in one of the beautiful residences along that thoroughfare. It was the homo of a merchant, and the commotion broke looe in tho sleeping apartment of him self and wife. Sho started it. She awakened suddenly and thought sho heard some one trying to break iu down stairs. She shook her husband, and after some time had elapsed succeeded in makin g him realize the situation. They both listened. There was some noise, sure enough, and a cold shiver that would have been welcomed at any other time crept down his spinal column and even to his toes. He determined not tc get scared, though his teeth were chat tering, so he announced that he would go down and investigate. "Aren't you afraid, dear?" nervously asked his wife. Ha took out his revolver, struck a match, lighted a lamp and then looked at her in disgust. ' 'Afraid I Well, hardly. I never saw the man yet I was afraid of. Now, don't make any noise, but come on." Tho little woman stared in astonish ment. "Do you want me to go too?" "Do I want you to go? Why, of course I do. You must go ahead and carry the light so I can see to shoot. Do you think I could hit a burglar in the dark? Hurry up, c, he'll be gone." And that man made the little woman f-O ahead with the light, while he held he revolver over her shoulder at full cock. They traversed the house from garret to cellar, finally found a stray dog scratching a! the back door and came back to bed. He sat up for an hour telling her what ho would hav done had there been a burglar there. Indianapolis Sentinel. Putting nMlf In HI. Place. f'Ef you wuz me, mum," said ths fierce looking, shaggy haired tramp, stepping inside the door as he spoke, "and hadn't had a bite fur 24 hours, would you git down on yer knees an beg fur a mouthful of cold victuals, ov would you feel like you had a right to a square meal an jist help yerself?" "I think I'd see if the folks kept a dog about the house, " replied the square jawed woman, starting for the wood shed, "before I put on any airs. And if they had" But he didn't wait. Chicago Trib une. That will surprise you for $23.00 made to order at Olof Ekberar's, merchant tailor, 716 Kansas avenue. Ayer's Sarsaparilla is justly considered the only sure specific for Llood disorders. . CP X 7E OFFER w v : . t i rvr 4 U UUU each. Capital Grocery Popular Low Price Grocery. 109 13. SIXTH ST. Every item a drawing card, and every item bold, either separately or in orders, at tho prices quoted iu this list. The best grade of goods always and at the lowest prices quoted in tho west, retail at wholesale prices, buying goods at jobber's prices. We our 05 00 Glass Jellj- Large battle Pickle A snap: 12 bottles lly. Hoot Beer 0U Best Java and Mocha Coffee Dried Apricots, per lb 10c Piains, per lb 14 lbs. large Prunes 1 !3 11 B Dried Pears 4 lbs. t eediess liaising 3 caua Grated Pineapple 3 cans Sliced Pineapple 5 packages Pie Preparation 3 puckages Yucatan Gum 6 lbs. Kice 1 lb. Cream Baking Powdc:- S packages Mince "Meat 50 li s. best Flour in the world f0 lbs. Shawnee county Flour 5i) lb. cati Pure Leaf l.ard 4 10 lb. can Pure Leaf Lard 5 lb. can Pure Leaf Lard 8 lb. can l'ure Leaf Lard 60c bottle Vanilla Extract 50c bottle Lemon Extract 8 lbs. Good Colleo 1 16 lbs. Cut Loaf or Powdered Sugar, 1 0 10 or,- 00 V5 jr. 2r Mo 20 o.-i 23 10 25 r.5 05 5 D 5 4 5 oO 25 25 00 00 I We give three pounds more of Granulated Sugar than any btore in Topeka. Bottle Blueing 8c; Tar Soap 4c; Lamp Chimney 4c; package Faultless Starch, 4c; Toilet Soap 1", Laundry Soap 2'c; Y east Foam 3; 15o can Lye 7c. ' Balance of this week we w-ill' sell all kinds of Syrups less than Y wholesale prices. V o have an overstock of Syrups, Jellios and f J i're-erves. Jlll.rJ PHU'LS WILL PLEASE YOU. 4 cal. keg Honey Drip Syruti $1 25 2 gal. pail liouey Drip Syrup.... 75 2o lbs. Aiiulo Butter, in nail U 1 ; 20 lb. pail Jelly, all kinds 00 j 5 gal. keg Pure Cider Vinegar 1 25 Gunpowder, Oolong, Japan, English Break fast Tea at 25c pound. 5 lb. barn pie caly Tea $1. All kinds Fruit Jars in stock. These are lighting prices. Don't fail to get one or two of each; if you don't, you will mina it. We 6hip good3 into a great many states and all over the State of Kansas. Let me have your mail order. S. SPROAT, The Capital Grocery. I lYf-l'f ITS CANNOT SEE K0W YOU C3 1 1 Au3 PAY FREIGHT. Ld our S dr."" .loot or ok f- i . U ' profj turn rw l injn - i . yi. mu. f -., J finely Knlnc4, n-kl pitl ,.iDl.J l lnrl and hvv wort;: "irnW.l lor I J irei r Of tfl A(le..Blssilt Uliipp-o ict ur on VI 00 now fotiM- World's Jftr Mrl warded rr-athin and au h Biiatc. Uuv from factory and lave dealfr'a and e"H' prohtg, fnt-C CatThlaOot and asi today fr ajathino or Unra fa r K - b c4'al0-o, t'rwTii ri. (.'imiiM ot the Wti' l' Flr. OXFORD felFQ. CO. 843 TTititi At. CHICAGO, ILL. .. . ill AND AGENT S PROMTS. ""V,rIiLtniy vi r O J! 'ord lion. iiir?rr. nu : ; ' Kir filiiri "''t uiuu; ui ur'i 11,;-.. tariu! fi'rrr, iiiii.m!,! . r-r't l r !. I I r rdius'M nrl iu!!r wrrmi. wme j-aY '" urge complete catfi!o(rij ol bicrr, purl1,. rf-Aiii, etc.. 38 W.baaa Avanue, - CcilCAGG, IU .1 FinUh lUfcr r.trrip.R k and Mil bat " 1 1 n 4,0'i at ta t tT er Jart KMi.f lJUi " f - " iti fa-- V ' a r.pro OXFORD KFQ. CO., 343 VWaoash Ave., Chicago, i". SI7.0S. Denver and Return, .Santa To Route, lickets sold September 1, 2 aud 3. good to return including September in. and good to stop oil at any point betwee Pueblo, Colorado Springs and Deiive. . inclusive. S)I7.03. Denver and Ketur... Santa 1. Itouie. lickets soid September 1, 2 uud .5, trood to return including September 10, and good to stop oil at any point between Pueblo, Colorado Srins au4 Douver, incluniva. LiY g Z.lftl I J mpn with j.'1"1 " ". li i r. .... ... -. Kxua-lhj. ( i m' 1UVI:. Ir.lH.IITHIi'i" !' -;' '