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STATE NEWS MOTES
Weekly Hudnct of News Items Gathered by Our Special Correspondent at Jackson TICK WCHK IS PHUGRESSINGIULD RATES ARE REINSTATED IDK HECKEK DOING GREAT WORK IN HINDS AND KANKIN. fLiie-r Results Have Come Ftom Quar antineTick May Be Eradicated in Another Year. .):. L win. 1'r.iiik Hivkcr, li h.u fcliT'' f tiiW i. ulicat inn in Warren, HdikiK. I!.:ii)iii iuiJ Ma.lisoii, rcjifiit.- (in" trwiiilts In; olil.iiiwj, at rerriil ni'ttiiiKs oi flu- above liu.uiU, all (if wliii-h lime ditiil". niiai.tiitiiii' rule ami n-;,'nl.t Siom of utile, nii.l will riidravnr to ib.-1)1. -.ilt! tlir lewr I irk iluriiif: thin J ar. ,A Ki'iit miniMcr uf vats -'ire U be hiiilt mjiii .1 lilirml in I in IjiT of ilii-lii'i'tur will ! jtjiuiiiti'J to mi: that tin' rattle are 1iji)i-.! I'Vi-iy two wcrkH, iilii tin riin ,, il'iiny tlm I'l'-'l woik in lk era. li ra futti will In' nwardi'il jirii'i a follow: 1 !'hi IVir I tUt, jiiii-lini4 Hial": 'f WillVn'iit sjii-i 'i -i. Fi'i'.iii l l'ri.i--- -Six purr -bri-J males of Jlllrii'ilt S"l'irs. I hil l I'ni' lour pure liicd males of rfltl'M ,'llt Spl't'icM. I In' haul catlle will In- ii'H'iltel to tjiii!iy livu t,urk a.-iMOi'iiitiiiim, mJhi'Ii will hi' I'dihimI by ilic 1'iimiliis when: tin; rri i .ju 1 inn i lii'ili' ioniIih'IciI, anil tlit-y vill IcivcJllit! miit nil "I' Haiti c.i II If'. Said :,ill.' will In; mi I'xliiliiticn at I In1 Malo (hit iuiiimIh iliinnj; Hie Slate Fair, tun auv.trili'il Iriiiii llirre to counties who j tivn i-itini'il tlirsi' pii'ni'iil.i I iy rraihi'.u tin' ticks at I In; carlicit dale. ENFORCE TItii LAW. Hunluri Supervisors Urne Quarantine Be (established. Hi a diIdii. - lii'MiiiiliiiiiH dt'iilin' wild t.Ii.- rattle tick situation in Mi .sissi'ii wtvt udopli'il at a meeting (it Hie Han kin e-jniily board of supervisors. The rwno'ul ions read: "He it resolved by the IkhiKI of super visum of Jiankin eounty, Mississippi, that the tick eriuliiution law bo cti fmrfil and iiniuiitiiiL' rules mid regula tion of Hie state be adopted a to dip ping the cattle and enuliwitiiiH the fever tii-ka in the said count T. The official .rweiiical solution to be UBed, subject to tko approval of the. iiiHpeutor in charge. ."Public vats to be built when dimmed Necessary and medicine furnished for all wU whenever tbey are for the public MM." HUMPHREYS GETS GAVELS. Beauvolr Soldiers Present Them to Wash ington U. D. C. Washington. Itepresenlntive Hum phreys of Mississippi recently roeeived two t'oiiiir gavels from the llenuvoir Con federate Soldiers' Home, which bo will resent to the Dixie Chapter, Daughters f tlm Confederacy, of Washington. The gTtvels were made, from wood eut out of l eedar treo which grew in tho front yard of the old JelTcron Davis home nt llnituvoir. One of the gavels is inscribed Madu by H. M. W ilson, Company V, Ninth Mississippi Infantry, C. S. A., vet rsii I'.eauvoir Soldiers' Hume., 1912." Ybe other it) inscribed, "From a veteran of IWuvoir Soldiers' Home, nn:.'." Want Army Stock Farm. ldiimbtis. The United States govern ii'iit has under consideration a plan to establish somewhere in this section u demonstration stock farm for the pur pose of raising horses for the army, and O'l. 'o)m P. Mayo, one of the most en t'rpi is'mg citizens of (oluinhns,, is tak ing ft-ps to bring to the attention of tlie proper authorities the advantages vliiih lowmles county possense for a frin of this character. Raise Constitutional Point. 'vji-ritliiui. A demurrer raising a con it itJil ional jioint w as argued in circuit omirt in the ease of State vs. lr. J. N. Tucker, charged with practicing medicine without license. The lawyers for the defense claim that the statute containing the provitjioiiN under which the charges were niade is unconst it ut ional, btvnu.se it nliiiws women to practice midwifery, nt the same time piohibiting men, without fieeiwe. Jl. C. Surveying New Line. ) ivksnn. A party of IS civil en gineers of the Illinois lential railroad tH'g.in to make a survey from this point extending about 2.1 miles up Pearl river valley on the east side of the river. It fit learned from a reliable source that 1A mpany is making a tentative sur- V" with the ultimate object of building at. iid to Birmingham, Ala., by connect ing with the Aberdeen line further north, J he road penetrates the largest mule- loped section of the state, rich iu'tini Iv.r lands consisting principally of yellow pine. JBig Dejiand for Alfalfa. Columbus. "There is no danger of overproduction of alfalfa. I myself can II all the alfalfa that can be produced In the state of Mississippi." The fore iroing is a statement made by G. C. Hamilton. Mr. Hamilton is one of the largest hay dealers in the state, having handled between 400 and 500 cars of this staple during the past bcssoii. In Mr. Hamilton's opinion, alfalfa is such a cn:ee stock feed that preference for it over grain will prevent ovei prodm tion, n.s cell as the limited acreage on which ic may be grown. J s7! DECISION OF RAILROAD COMMIS SIONERS ANTICIPATED. Case Can Go Direct to Supreme Court Without Formality of Chancery Proceeding!. Jackson. As anticipated by many of those who beard tin; testimony nnd ar guments before the Mississippi Pfib roid ( 'inuinisxion relative to the all uliMiiliing height rlassili' ation proposi tion, on the petition of shippers, com mercial Becretaries mill others for a hearing, the commission decided in fa vor of the petitioners and orders th.) former, or "Mississippi Classification," reinstated. W hether the carriers or those repre senting them will accept the decree with out appeal remaiiiH to be seen, na tlie mili'imds have the right of appeal diiC't from the commission to Ihe suprt na court, without the formality of goi.ij into the chancery court for an injur tion. The following is the text of the order relative to the ela.-:silieat ion mailer; It appearing to the hatisfnetion ol Hiiid commission, nfler due and deliber ate coiisiilci.'ilion of the testimony of I'ered in Raid en use, that Southern Class ideation No, TiH, together with its sup plements thereto, the same having been adopted by the Mississippi Hailroad CommisMon at its regular Janua.rv meeting, 1 0 1 U, to govern and apply on nil railroinls and common curriers doing mi intrastate business in the state of Mississippi, is unreasonable mid unjust end imposed tin unnccesary burden upon the people of Mississippi, and that th same is not practicable, H is therefore ordered by tho Missi sippi I!ailroad Comiuission that South ern Classilieat.ioa No, 'JS, iith its sup plements thereto, now in forco in Mis sissippi, be ami the same is hereby ab rogated, made null anil void, as apply ing on intrastate business in Mississip pi, and that "Mississippi Classification No. I" with its supplement and excep tion thereto be and tho same is hereby adopted as tho clarification to govern and apply on all railroads doing an in trastate business in tho state of Mis sissippi, It is ordered that the action of tin commission abrogating and making null and void "Southern Clnasiflcntion No. 38 and ks supplements theroto, and adopt' ng in lien and instead thereof Missis sippi Classification No. 1 with its sup plementB, become effective upon all, rail roads and common curriers in Mississip pi doing an intrastate business, on am.' after the 4th day of March, 1912. WANT HARDY RETAINED. Strong Petition Being Sent to Goveruoi Brewer. Jackson. A petition IB being circu lated asking that the resignation ol Prof. J. 0. Hardy, aa president of tin petition originated nt Stitrkville by a Agricultural and Mechanical College b not accepted. It is understood that th petition originated at Starkville by a number of influential citizens, and hai been addressed to Governor Brewer and the board of trustees, of which the gov. rrnor is the ex-ofllcio chairman. Governor Brewer has not intimated that he has received the petition o protest against accepting the resigna tion of President 1 lardy, nor has In stated bis position in thoNmitter, Ru mors ar Moating freely around the legislative hulls that Ceorgo R. High' tower, of the Fanners' Union Ware house Company, will be put into tht position left vacant by Professor Hardy. Just what the result, of these protestj and petitions will have remains to bi seen. THREE ARE PARDONED. Governor Grants Clemency to Men Whose Time Was Nearly Up. Jackson, (iovernor Brewer pardoned three men. J, 1!. Flowers, of Claiborne county, who wiw convicted in the Cir cuit Court, of that county for unlawful rot ailing. A. I!. French, of Harrison county, who was sent up for the same ofTcnsc of retailing, was pardoned at the same time and under practically the same condit ions. J. O. Smithwiek, who was sent to the penitentiary in Nov. 1901, from Forrest county, was released. He had been con victed of gaming with minors, and sen tenced to serve two vears. Meridian Officer Shot. Meridian. Police Oflicer A. F. Rus sell, while attempting to rrest an un known negro, was shot bv the negvo and is expected to die. 'l i e negro es caped. A lynching is regu- " I as certain if the negro is caught. MAY USE MOTOR CARS. Railroad Considers Experiment on a Branch Line. laurel. A motor car, to do mueS of the lix-al business upon the New Or leans, Mobile and Cliictigo Railroad, is said to be among the probabilities of the early future. The opening of the line to New Or leans v ill greatly increase the business of this line from South Mississippi points, and to furnish greater facilities for ha-adling this business additional trains will be put in service Mississippi Legislature NO FOREIGN LAND OWNERS LOWER HOUSE PASSES A DRASTIC MEASURE. Gov. Brewer Revives Elective Judiciary With a Special Message to the Senate. Jackson. The house of representiitives passed a bill prohibiting corporations from acquiring or holding land in thia btate for agricultural or farming pur poses. The bill was passed by the de- I Cisive vote of 'Ji yeas to 19 nays. A stiililiorn light was made against the moasure by the minority, but wiUiout nriv t-ha uce of success in materially amending of killing tha bill. TiiC ma jority of tin; members had determined to pass Hit; bill, aud they carried it through with a. whoop. Only one amend merit was adopted during the debate, and the effect of that was to strengthen the lull. The bill was amended by in serting a provision prohibiting tho grant ing of charters to corporations desiring to acquire or bold lands for firming or agricultural purposes. The bill is drastic in its provision. It is known as House Hill No. 309, or the "Corporation Land-Holding Bill." About a dozen bills on this subject were introduced .i.od this measir-1 wai in the nature of a substitute for all of the other bills. The bill passed absolutely prohibits ?o-,ioratioiis from purchasing r.r owning farm lands in ?vlississippi in the future, but if. does not interfere with any company that has already been or ganized and is now engage ! in that bus iness. The bill applies) to foreign cor porations h wifjf as domestic corpora tions. Chancery tour is are given power to appoint receivers and dissolve any corporation that attempts to violate or evade the law. The attorney general of the state and the district attorneys are required to enforce tho provisions of tho act. REVISION OF CRIMINAL LAWS. Governor Favors Appointment of a Com mission. The following message was sent to the legislature by (!ov. Brewer, which is sug gestive and Milicanc: .' "Gentlemen of the Mississippi,; Legis lature: "I desire to anil your attention to tho great necessity for d reformation of the criminal laws and procedurryojf 'state, and hi my judgment the best and "most systematic way to do this would be the passage of a statute authorizing the gov ernor to appoint three able criminal law yers to revise tho criminal laws and pro cedure. This can be done at small tost aud will great facilitate tho bringing of the guilty to their just deserts. "I again reiterate that I do not be lieve there Is anything that can do more to advance the moral welfare, the indus trial development and aid us in the march to a higher civilization than a splendid code of criminal law and pro cedure that may be plain and easily en forced." Brewer Revives Elective Judiciary, Gov. Brewer revived the elective ju diciary question by Sending a special message to the legislature requesting the lawmaking department to join the exec utive department in requesting tho su preme court to furnish an opinion on the validity of the constitutional amendment adopted by tho people making circuit and chancery court judges elective. The governor advised that this asnirse be pursued before the amendment is .in serted into the constitution. Unless (his course is followed, he pointed out, ihaotic conditions in the state's judicial branch might follow, The senate, following the suggestion of tho governor, adopted a concurrent resolution calling upon the supreme court for an opinion. The bill introduced by Senator Bond empowering boards of supervisors and municipalities to appropriate money for exhibits at the Mississippi centennial, to be held at Gulfport in 1917, was re ported favorably to the senate by the commit tee on agriculture. Bills have been introduced in both the senate and the house to permit the manufacture of wood alcohol in the state. If a law covering this subject is enacted it is said that it will result in the es tablishment of half million dollar plants tit Hattie.sburg and C.ulfport to manu facture wood alcohol out of waste pine timber. Stone County Created. The bill creating tho county ol Stone has passed both houses. The new coun ty will be formed from territory taken from the noithcrn part of Harrison, the southern portions o, Forrest and Perry, and the western end of George. Wiggins will be the seat of government of the new eounty. TO MAXE CHOLERA SERUM. Eminently Practical and Sensible Bill by Mr. Hemphill. One bill that was hailed with a great deal of acclaim by the farmers of the legislature is that introduce by Mr. Hemphill of Carroll county, requiring the veterinarian of the Mississm il Agrieul tural Experiment Station to manufacture hog cholera serum for distribution in the state at a cost calculated ilon the ac tual cost of the nwnufactur and with the work such profit only as will keeri IRREGULARITIES ARE CHARGED. Resolution for Investigation of tie State's Convict jms. Jackson. Charge ol" alleged irregu larities in eoiuiiftimi with the manage ment of the Mis,is,iijii penitentiary farms treated a breeze in the Louse of representative. Representative S, M. Nabonj of Alcorn county, chairman of the committee on penitentioary affairs, sent to the clerk's desk the following resolution. "Whereas, It has been charged by some of the cotton buying concerns of the country that they have not been accorded equal privileges to bid upon the state's cotton as other concerns since the year 1900; and "Whereas, It has been reported to the penitentiary committee that there was some cotton sold in the fall of 1903 at a high price, and that in the sprng of 1909 this cotton was refused by the pur chasers after cotton had fallen material ly in price, therefore be it ''Resolved, By the house, the senate concurring, That there be a committee of four members from the penitentiary committee of the house, appointed by the speaker of the house, and from the senate committee, to be ap pointed by the president of the senate, to make investigation of these charges; that this committee shall have the power to employ a stenographer and summons and compel witnesses to appear before the committee and give Such evidence us they may possess." The resolution was adopted. According to rumors afloat around the capitol, the state lost $:5S,000 on the cot ton deal referred to in the Nabors reso lution. Whether these rumors aro true or false it is not known here. CONSTITUTIONAL CHANGES. Three Amendments Added to the 0r ganic Law. Thursday was constitutional amend ment day in the house. Three consti tutional amendments were taken up and adopted. Constitutional provision for the election of circuit and chancery judges by the people. The second amend ment inserted into the organic law is a substitute for the section in regard to the session of the legislature. Under the old provision of the constitutfm tho legislature held what was known as a "short" session every two years, at which only questions submitted by tho governor, except appropriations and rov- enue bills, could bo considered. The amendment makea all sessions of the legislature regular and deprives the gov ernor of the power to say what the law makers shall or shall not do. The third amendment inserted was a provision, requiring the legislature to insert amend ments into the constitution at the next succeeding session following their adop tion by the people. All of the amendments have been rati- j fled by the people, and they will becomo t part of the state's fundamental laws. To ReguUtte the Barbers. A bill that has the endorsement of tho state board of health, and which will bo applauded by every man who has to patronize barber shops was introduced in the house by Mallett of Hinds, do signed to regulate the conduct of those resorts and to place the supervision and regulation of thorn under the board of health, and prescribing in general terms some of the fundamentals required of them in the way of public safety and sanitary observances. Burkitt Bill Passes. The house passed the Burkitt bill abol ishing tho present governing body and creating a new general board of trustees of the four state educational institu tions, to be composed of five members, with tho governor and superintendent of education as ex-officio members. Report Against ''Maniac" Bill. The senate judiciary committee or dered an adverse report on Senate Bill No. 94, which ha dbeen dabbed the "maniac" bill." Tho measure, if it hal passed, would have'made it possible to recover damages for mental anguish. The bill was bitterly fought by the tele graph and telephone companies. Tho telegraph operators throughout the state joined in the fight to kill the bill, and it was mainly through their work that the senate committee voted to report adversely upon the measure. Pension Bill Passed. S. B. No. 04. to appropriate from the pension fund refunded to the treasurer, money to pay pensions to those whose applications were received after distri bution had been made to the counties by the auditor, or whose names were omitted from the pension list through mistake, and in the event of the death of any pensioner before receiving his pension, etc., was called and passed. Regulate Interest Rate. The senate passed house bills Nos. 123 and 132, known as the "money bills." One of the bills reduces the contract rate on money from 10 to 8 per cent, while the other measure exempts from taxation all money loaned in the state nt 6 per cent. Several important amend ments were adopted which will necessi tate sending them back to the house. The 8 ier rent bill was amended by making it effective January 1, 1913, and bv inserting a clause penalizing loans above 20 per cent. This last clause is aimed at loan sharks. To Encourage Fanners. The senate finance committee has made a favorable report on the bill de signed to stimulate and encourage agri culture in Mississippi. The bill provides $100 shall be allotted to each county in the state for excellence in agriculture, horticulture and stock raising to be de cided by the exhibit at the state fair, and the awards to be paid on the cer tificate 6f the commissioner of agricul ture. If the county don't exhibit that t. . tion in thorn for it if ! it does. F30TECT OYSTEfl INTERESTS COMMISSION WILL ASK 112,000 TO PROMOTE THE INDUSTRY. Oyster Reefs in Mississippi Are Not Productive and Must Be Developed. Jackson. That the oyster industry of the state may be properly developed, the Mississippi Oyster Commission will ask the legislature for an appropriation of $13,000 to develop the reefs between Ocean Springs and Pascagoula. The oysters on certain of the reefs are val ueless because of the small size and are not merchantable. The appropria tion of $15,000 will be in addition to the regular appropriations allowed to the commission of all money derived from the revenues of the board which amounted to $12,000 a year. Senator Jackson, one of the leading members of the senate from South Mississippi, introduced a concurrent resolution in the upper house, author izing the committee on -fisheries and game to visit the oyster reefs. The senate adopted the resoltuion, but it was killed in the house. It is understood that the commission will recommend that the tax on oysters taken from Mississippi waters be in creased to five cents per barrd, and that the fishermen be allowed to re tain the shells. The tax ha3 heretofore been three cents, and the state re tained possession of one-third of the shells. The commission has been considering the advisability of having the oyster law changed so as to authorize the com mission to lea.se oyster lands to fisher men, such as is done in Louisiana and some of the other states. This will gvo the fishermen the right to improve the beds, and will al-o give him the right to protect them from depredations of others. Such a law will tend to encourage the industry, and give tho state a far greater revenue and bring Mississippi reefs among the foremost in the coun try. RAISING MONUMENT FUNDS. Only $3,000 of $10,000 Needed Remains to Be Collected. Grecnvile. Mrs. Robert Somerville, of this city, is devoting her talents and energy to promoting the Confederate women's monument cause. She has been acting as" the personal representative of Gen. Charles Scott, and as such has vis ited a number of the larger cities of the state and organizing county associay tions which have as their object the raising of funds to erect this monument to the women of the Confederacy., In her work she has received much encour agement, and in the cities of Natchez, Gulfport, Hattiesburg, Jackson and Ya zoo City, much interest was manifested in the cause, and organizations affected which are working "in an effort to raiso the $10,000 necessary to build the monu ment, of which sum about $7,000 has already been subscribed, leaving a bal ance of only $3,000 yet to be secured. TO PROTECT THE ROBINS. Coast People Want Redbreast Saved From Slaughter. Petitions have been Torwarded to Rep resentative Rushing of Harrison county, on tho coast, containing more than 000 names from JJiloxi, and 150 names from the Soldiers' Home, asking that he get a law passed protecting robins in Mis sissippi, and placing them on the list of birds that shall not be killed. Tho deadful slaughter of these birds, which winter in the south, has aroused tin tourists on the const. 1 Grant Ministers' Recaest. Nettleton. The bard of aldermen acted upon a petition from the resident ministers of Nettleton, to the effect that all slot machines, petty gambling de vices, games of chance, or any plan of raffling whereby a capital prize is of fered, be excluded from, the corporate limits of the town. The board of alder men thanked the clergymen for tliei interest in the matter and instructed the marshal to give notice that all such devices must be discontinued at once Hookworm in Lincoln. Brookhaven. Drs. Whitfield and Buchanan have been in our county since the middle of November, 1911. Their report shows that they have examined 2,024 people and find 1,718 infected with hook-worms, and they have treated 1, 209 of the above number; 1,680 are pu pils of the rural district, and 1,348 of them have hookworms, of which number 934 have been treated. Veteran Goes to His Reward. Nettleton. R. A. Pennal, one of the oldest citizens of this community, died at his home, five mi'es east of this place, at tho advanced age of 83. A few years before the Civil War he removed to this community, and during the war rendered valuable service to the Confederate army as a soldier. Increase ConTicts' Pay. Meridian. Following a plea for jus tice by the people of Lautlerdale county, the supervisors have raised the pay of a county convict from $5 to $3 per month, in working out fines on the county roads. Vital Statistics Bureau. Jackson. The members of the State Board of Health recently appointed by Governor Brewer are unanimously in favor of the proposed establishment of a vital statistics bureau and are urging the adoption of sich a measure as will provide for this extremely important department. It is, pointed Out that under the sys tem we now have, there is no definite method of learning, except in cases ol an epidemic, just what disease or dit aos are most prevalent in the State. TESTIMONY OF FJVEVOnEfl Proves That Lydia E. Fink ham's Vegetable Com pound Is Reliable. Eeedville, Ore.-" I can tro!yrcor mend Lydi E. Pinkham's Vegetable) Compound to all women who are passing through the Change of Life, w it mad me ft well woman aitcj suffering three years." Mrs. Maky Bogakt, J Eeedville, Oregon. New Orleans, La. "When passing throng the Change of Life I il troubled with hot flashes, weak and dizzy spells and backache. I was not fit f ol anything until I took Ly dia E. Pinkham's Vege table Compound which proved worth its weight m gold to me. "-Mrs.Gx ton Blond eau, 1541 Po rymnia St, New Orleans. Mishawakajnd.-" Wo men passing through tht Change of LL'e can taki nothing better than Lydia E. PinKham's Vegetable Compound. I am reconv mendittoalknyfriendi because of what it has done for me. "-Mrs.CHAa Bauer, 523 E. Marion St, Misbawaka, Ind. Alton Station,Ky.-"Fot months I suffered from troubles in eonseqneneeoi my age and though 1 could not live. Lydia EL Pinkham's Vegetable Compoond made me wefl and I want other sufferinf women to know about it Mrs. Emma Bailet, Aitoa Station, Ky. MrelmmiBiilqr Deisem, No. Dak. "I was passing through Change of Life and felt very bad. I could not sleep and was very nervous. Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound restored me to perfect hearth and l would not be wruiout it Mrs. F. M. THORN, Deisem, No. Dak. Relieves Backache Instantly Sloan's Liniment is a great remedy for backache. It penetrates and relieves the pain instantly no rub bing necessary just lay it on lightly. Here's Proof. "I had my back hurt In tb Boer War nd in Sao Fnnciaco two yean an I was hit by street car in the same place. I tried all kinds of dope without tue- fm Tm I l:i men! in a drag man and got a battle to uy. ne nmaptunwmaraeaiuuant relief, and now except for a bttie ctiaV neu, I am almost well." FLETCHER NORMAN, WhitUer, Calif. SLOM'S LimMEWT is the best remedy for rheumatism, neuralgia, sore throat and sprains. Miss E. Rim of Brooklyn, writes: "Slam's Liniment is the best for rheumatism. 1 have used six bot tles of it and It is grand." Sold by an Dealers. Price, 25c, 30c, and $1.00. I To Make $100 Per Month Above Expenses ArjaiJI 'UUn Man are new maUna our Medici Extract STpl fumes, Toilet ArtieteT s.S?ti! faat8tirBrywm hn.t . . vie Tatx flaec space fa, factories and Jar, houses, over 10 acre. W Now Want 4. Itar to tK. w tote., slK-tT-itoTk. ,r to nract with m Vj' . -too.uorto.ro.,-. r.;Vte wT,rt " -ko WJU b. ..tun auk, m $100 Per Month Cliar PrtfJ kmnpnm lb, Snt ywtt. Slnoo to. -l"-4i NlkMna. "--f rMMttorrltori. w. aVLSr-TJT JT?? .Bllh - Hum, m j- JZimtr?Ji CrSS i - it... r" ferafck 1 or S konoi to onmmri u nvOnmtmt. , m wrttoi it ih m mmTlSLT I w. l.rtww-toriC. Tm$m. ML Jt 7 MKtaJ Jt U it- ftia. r m"jei INFAUiat FOR WU sork ev soinjj.