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I '&- ssM-'r -IV --!-- --J .J. s- - - r. --r':-.''' '---ji5---'P'' THE REPUBIIC: SATURDAY. iTA'NUARY 2,1904."' 3 GENERAL WEYLER'S BOOK ON HIS MILITARY CAMPAIGN. Loudon Jan. l.-Gencral Wcylcr -ivill shortly publish a. book entitled ".My .Military and Political Campaign In Cuba," accordins to a special dis patch from Madrid. Two interesting chapters -ivill be headed, "My Troject .for Lauding in Uulte.1 States Territory" and "Reasons Why I Was Obliged to Abandou the Project." Our BUSINESS PROSFECTS FOR 1904 REGARDED AS FULL OF HOPE. I- " " SeSling!! AfterSeason R H 4 E I m t JJpiiresennitives of American Industries Sec More E'cments of Strength Tlian Weakness Settlement of Labor Troubles Gives Promibe of Restoring Confidence in Many Line?. REPUBLIC SPECIAL New York. Jan. 1 Men representative of American Industry have been naked by JTln Republic for an expression of their Tbrlnlon as to the present state of business and the prospects for 19M. Tho following series of questions was prrp.ired and submitted to them: 1. In joui Judgment, do the signs of business contraction present In soma in dustries Indicate, general business reaction or merely a lull after great activity? 2. What, in your Judgment, has been the dominant factor In producing the ex isting business conservatism? :i. What do you consider the elements of strength and the elements of weakness In tho present industrial situation? I. To Uhat evient has labor been a fac tor in unM-ttling industrial conditions, and Is lalxir Ilkelv to ci.ert unfavorable Influ ences In tin- future? -.. What, in your Judgment, is the future of general business, and Is It likely to be much inlluenced by questions arising from tl e national cecllon lo these questions the following answers Iiavo beuii received: lly Emerson McMlHIn of Emerson Mc MIMn & Co., bankers: During a recent visit to Detroit, Grand IUpids. Milwaukee. Madkon, Wis.; St. J"!iul, St. Joseph. Mo.; St. Louis and Co lumbus. I mado it a point to get the views of residents of tho-e cities, especially of the bankers, respecting, present conditions nnd future prospects, and. therefore, the opinions herein expressed reflect. In a measure at least, a consensus of the opin ions obtained from those with whom I thus discussed tho outlook. CONTRACTION' EXPECTED. Vlrst I regard pre-cnt conditions to be in a largo measure the natural reaction that Inevitably follows periods of great activity. Th.it the reaction should come In liOU Instead of one or two years later Is the result of n series of minor con tributing causes which will be named irrthtr nlon?. Second Intlation In the price! of securi ties of great corporations, many of which re comparative!" new. -and some of them classed among the hazardouii brought alout a feeling of insecurity with invest ors in siotxk exchange securities and a desire to unload, largely In the expecta tion of purchasing back at a later date ond at lower prices. t The condition!! produced more sellers than buyers, with the natural result of a continued decline in prices. For months the condition prevailed, only with Wall street as lis environment, but gradually the wa-,e of alarm spread until similar conditions to a limited extent prevailed throughout the country. Tho financial scare of a year ago caused conservative, men to take many precau tions and the controllers of great corpora tions borrowed large sums of money dur lrg the autumn of this vear at heavy rates of Interest and on long time. This precaution tenJed to frighten .smaller in stitutions, particularly bankers, through out the country, and thev In turn con veyed their Impression to th'ir clients, and thus were prudent measures on the part of tho few made to produce evil re sults with the many. ' i GOOD CROP FACTOR. Third Tho chief element of-atrength is the good crop of this present year. While ( mjt a record breaker, yet it Is tremendous. Another element of strength is the optim ism of tho Central West, where they have discovered that the scare was the product of conscervatlsm. enhanced by the ubiquit ous ujecker. ever ready to take advantage .t tho inN fortunes of his neighbui. The Western or CcntralWestern manufacturers a-ad merchants laugh at the suggestion tliat business Is not good. Tile bankers ojt there are a little shy, the demand for rroney bein.c too good. The elements of weakness In the present Industrial rituailon are: (a) Loss of confidence in some branches of business and some sections ot the coun try; (b) an overcaiviclty for production re siiltlng from the abnormal activity of the last few years, and (c) the continuous la bor disturbances. ' LABOR DISTURBANCES POTENT. While a great Improvement Is noticeable ct present In the labor world, yet the 3rcsent and. past disturbances cannot be lUiored as a. lactor of weakness. Past dis turbances caused a decline in quantity of nil construction work. This frightened transportation lines, and they cut down I their labor forces; the fright then extend . 1 to other branches of business. Result, 1 imo laboring men are Idle or working on reduced time or at reduced wapes. and the consumption of luxuries i3 greatly cur tailed Rnd the consumption oj staple ar ticles has fallen off. Fearing future (labor troubles, builders srlll be slow for a year or two to embark In such work, where the construction is a matter of choice and not of necessity. Npw the Inevitable result of these minor ele ments of weakness will be a general re duction of wages, with Its attendant Btrlkes. Fortunately, many of the great Liber organizations are now governed by able, conscientious and broad-minded men. who can comprehend the cnanged condition In the Industrial woild. Fourth This query Is answered In the pnswer to preceding questions. PROGNOSTICATION FUTILE. Fifth if present conditions wore nor fcial. Judged by standards prevailing prior to U92. the future ot good business would lie assured, notwithstanding the approach ing presidential period- Hut tho last ten years have taught U3 that we can prognosticate what even a cay may bring forth: Cleveland's Venc- 1 CURE MEN MY BEST REFERENCE IS, XATHAXIEL K. KISG. H. D, EXt Pint St. St Louis. Mo. VARICOCELE. J cure this disease without cperatlon or ligature and under nr treatment the con gested condition ftrllhln ten days) dleap Mars. The parts are restored lo their nat ural condition, -visor and strength and cir culation re-established. Jfy uarnnse to curt U: Sol a dollar ntrd be paid iml(I evrid." Strletnrc, Gsnnlaral DMclinnces, Contusion Illooil Poison, Lobs ot Manly VlRor,Ilrnln, Losses, PlM Kidney, Illnddcr nnd Prostatic Trouble. Ilniitnre. I'rliute nnil Special nUcimcn Cured. Hours: t n-ro. to t p-ou Son.. 9 a.ra. to S p.m. CONSULTATION FRKE. no VKT Net EriNEST.,nearcor. UK. JftjrVU, etli and rn. St! Louis. Mo. Jftou cannot call, irrie. zuelan message; the Governors of nearly all the States offering their troops to the President with which to make war on Bneland; the sinking of the Maine; war with Spain; acquisition of and war with the Philippines, assassination of Presi dent McKlnley; the Boxer massacres In China and the preservation qf the Chinese Empire through the Influence of the United States; the great coal strike of 1902 and the assumption of an additional prerogative by President Roosevelt: the rejection of a canal treaty by the United States of Colombia: the cces!on of Panama and Its immediate recognition as a nation by tho United States and a treaty made so fir .is the executive can make tt with Panama, for the construc tion of an isthmian canal. With such momentous events occurring so frequently .ind s-o unexpectedly, who can tell what will lie the questions which will Influence the national election. To sum up- Looking to the future or Industrial Interests, wo see above the horizon more good things than bad: more elements or strength than weakness. FFTURE5 FULL OF HOPE. By Levy C. Weir, president of the Adams Express Company: The temporary cessation of business at concert pitch Is largely duo to apprehen sion rather than a conviction, of the end of prosperity. The labor situation, the spread of union ism and the unreasonable demands of or ganized labor have thrown a shadow over various Industries, but thoe matters will right themselves through the law of sup ply and demand. The future Is as bright ard as full of hope as at any period since 1KH By John Claftln, president H. B. Clcflln Company: The moderation reaction In business dur ing the last six months seems to have been due mainly to a fear of extreme stringency of money. This fear ha3 now been dissi pated. It has been due partly to labor troubles. These seem In process of gradual adjust ment, . It has been due partly to losses through Investments. Thesa' losses have fallen hcaily upon Individuals and In certain localities have materially reduced the pur cliaslng power of the people, but ample crops, marketed at good prices, have made other sections richer than before and the aggregate purchasing power of the whole country seems nearly or quite as great as It was a year ago. The outlook for the spring Is fair and there seems little likelihood that the na tional election will depress trade next fall more than It was depressed this fall by tho conditions which recently prevailed. GOLD STANDARD, Kecommend8 Legislation to Es tablish Kew Financial Sys tem in "Mexico. WOULD CHANGE BY DEGREES. Advises Closing of Mints Tempo rarily and Prohibition of Re importation of Mexican Dollars. SPECIAL BY CABI.I: TO TUB NEVT TORK HERALD AND THE ST. LOUIS REPUBLIC. Mexico City. Mexico, Jan. 1. (Copyright. 19M.) The Mexican .Monetary Commission Anally has rendered .i definite report after months of Investigation, relative to the adoption of tho gold standard for the Re public Tho commission recommends that the Government adopt a monetary system based upon tho gcld standard, though stating- that the Immediate adoption of tho gold standard, with gold circulation. Is not advisable. The commission adds: "On the contrary, as the most adequate means of bringing about a regime unoer which gold coins will constitute the chief circulating me dium of the Republic It is advisable to adopt, for the time being, a system which will keep the sliver coins In circulation in considerable quantities. This Is possible without Impairing the practical mainte nance of their parity with gold at a rate to be adopted." In order, to bring this state of affairs atout the commission recommends the closing of the mints and the prohibition of the reimportation of Mexican dollars, thus gradually creating a scarcity of these dollars and raisins their value by the op eration of tho law of supply and demand. Tho commission recommends that the ra tio adopted be basid upon the average value ot tho dollars In foreign markets for the last ten years, with an increase not exceeding 10 per cent. It is proposed that new coins be minted of the same flnenejs and weight of the present coin. A date is to be agreed up on when the old coin shall become de monetized. Exchange of new dollars for old Is to be effected at par. The commission proposes that a rescrvo fund of gold be created to enablo the Gov ernment to sell exchange at a fixed rate. In case special conditions or speculation cause Vbanks to advance the rate. These recommendations are not binding on the Government, but nevertheless they will have great -weight in Influencing the final decision. THE WEATHER. Official Forecast Announced for To-Day and To-Morrow. "Washington. Jan. 1. Forecast: Illinois Srww Saturlar: colder In extreme Bcuth portion. Suadar fair; fresh, conheut to north winds. Iowa Snow Saturday. Sunday fair. Nebraska Fair In west: enow In east portion Saturday. Sunday fair and warmer. Arkansas Rain and' much colder, with "a cold wave Saturday. Suniay faJr. Ietern Texas Rain Saturday: much colder, except along the coast. Sunday fair, with much colder In the cast; frsh eouth winds, becom ng northerly. Missouri Snow Satcxday; much colder In south portion. Sunday fair. Oklahoma and Indian Territory Snow and colder Saturday. Sumlay fair. Kansas Fair tn weft; snow In east portion Saturday. Sunday fair. Western Texas TlIi Saturday; much colder tn south portion, SomUy fslr. COMMISSION The Greatest Bargain Event of the Year for St. Louis Clothing Buyers. To-Dav we tein our annual cleaning-up of -winter stocks, during which we will give the most remarkable values in Men's and Boys' Clothing of anv time since we opened this store. We are confident there never was an occasion before when so few dollars would buy such good, new, stylish, thoroughly sat isfying Suits and Overcoats. It is one of the modem principles of thus business to not carry over goods from season to season, and so we've put prices down so low that there'll be no question of the selling of these winter goods NOW. To the thousands who have profited in the past by our underselling, and who know how faitlifully we fulfil everv promise, this announcement is sufficient to obtain active interest. To those who have not yet visited this great store we would suggest this a most tiinely opportunity for them to investigate and compare to see with their eyes and reason how much to their interest it is for theni to buy their clothing here. Lot l-Men's and Youths' SuitsOvercoats 1 lite of Fancy Scotches, in llpht. medium and dark shades: vJU ILS Fancy Mixed Worsteds. Oxford Cassimeres and Fmooth-finlshed Cheviots, lined with serge and line Italian cloth; single-breasted stjle: In regular, stout, slim nnd extra large sizes for men, and all sizes for ounir men. OxrormntC of Blue. Black and Brown -Kerjeys, Black VClLUatS Beavers, and a heavy herringbone -weave; plain llnlncs, mercerized sleeve lining; In full and medium lengths. Also a line of Ulsters. All tlzes for men and youths. See them displayed in the .Lot 2-Men's and Youths' SuitsOvercoats llltcof hard-finished Worsteds. In small checks, broken JUI l-3plalli3f etc. Scotch Cheviots, in dark effects and smooth-finished Cheviots In a variety of .patterns; lined with all-wool serge: In single-breasted style; hand-tailored; In all blzcs for men and young men. r-i rarcCifi tQ of Oxford Frieze, Rough Cheviots and dark UVCIV-UttLJ mixed Scotch Overcoating; cut in medium and full lengths, some with belts; lined with all-wool serge, plain and quilted, mercerized sleeve lining; In all sizes lor men and youths. $10.25 Bee them displayed in the Daring this special selling we fit clothes jnstaa carefully as in season ana guarantee the complete satisfaction always obtainable freely for anything that isn't satisfactory. Open Saturday Until 10 P. M. RUSSIA TO REJECT JAPAN'S demands; ACTION MEANS WAR. Continued From Page One. General Andro referred to the friendship which united the two armies, "and which strikingly shows itself In all circum stances," and concluded wlUi extending cordial wishes for the prosperity and greatness of the Russian army. ATTITUDE CHANGING. It has) been known hero for tho last few days that Russia's attitude has been chanting, as a result of the bellicose pol icy which Japan Is pursuing, and that Russia is disinclined to make the conces sions which would have been possible, it Is asserted, had Japan adopted a more conciliatory course. It is reiterated that If there is any breaking off ot relations, Japan, not Rus sia, will take the Initial step. The Infor mation of tho Japanese Minister in Lon don, therefore, la In a line generally with that which tho Diplomatic Corps here has been in possession) of for several days. But it Is conceded that until Russia's reply Is actually submitted any discussion of Its contents must be more or less specu lative. GREAT BRITAIN HURRIES BATTLESHIPS TO ORIENT. Portsmouth, England, Jan. 1 The Brit ish armored cruiser. King Alfred (14.000 tons?, left Portsmouth to-day for China. The British battleships Formidable (13. uOO tons) and Irresistible (15.0CO tons), the second-class cruiser Vindictive (3S0O tons) and another cruiser have been ordered to China from the Mediterranean. These vessels will be replaced on the latter sta tion by ships from home ports. Tho King Alfred is provisioned for six months and will remain on the China sta tion in the event of war. The cruiser was ordered to make full speed on the trip if war breaks out while she Is en route. It Is stated on good authority at Ports mouth that warships are being held in readiness to be Immediately dispatched to the Mediterranean to replace vessels which may be sent from there in the event of war. MILES SAYS OTHER STATES MAY BE INVOLVED IN WAR. REPUBUC SPECIAL. Indianapolis. Ind.. Jan. JL General Nel son A. Miles was in Richmond for a few hours this morning, en route from St. Louis to Cincinnati. In speaking of events that might take place In the new year, the Genera said: "I predict that the year 3904 will be sig nalized by one of the world's greatest wars. It will be between Russia and Jupan and the conflict may Involve sev eral European States. I do not believe that the United States wiU be dragged Into It." When General Miles was asked whether ha would be a candldaU for nomination Washington Avenue Tvlnucirs. Washington Avenue wlnflows. "Your for President before the Democratic con vention, he said: T must decline to answer such a ques tion. I do not talk politics." RUSSIANS INDIFFERENT AT PROSPECT OF WAR. St Petersburg, Jan. 1. Advices from Moscow, the center of Russian business life, confirm previous reports' to the effect that outside of military circles people there are not interested In tho differences with Japan. Commercially Moscow has much at stake in the far East, but there Is neither ex citement nor enthusiasm. This Is regarded here as extremely significant by those who rtn.cmbcr tho passionate fervor of .all classes In the Empire, from the Czar to the peasant, befor the Russo-Turklsh war. A well-informed resident of Moscow has written lo the Associated Press as fol lows: "It Is not an exaggeration to say that war will be unpopular with the Russians." WASHINGTON OFFICIALS DEEPLY STIRRED BY NEWS. REPUBLIC SPECIAL.. Washington, Jan. L War in the far East was the topic of conversation which prevailed nt all the official receptions to day, and wherecr a group of diplomats or other ofilcials gathered for n chat, whether in the East Room at the White House or at the homes of the Cabinet members, the talk was. for the most part, of the imminenco of hostilities between Russia and Japan. In administration circles the most sig niflcant deielopmcnt here is thought to be the admission at the Japanese Legation that a dilatory note from Russia, even If It does not in "definite terms preclude the hope of further concessions, will be re garded by Japan as a pracUcal rejection of her proposals. Neither tho Russian Embassy nor the Japanese Legation has yet received an of ficial Inkling of the Russian reply. News from Tokio received by Mr. Taka hira shows that the situation Is Increasing In tenseness there and every day of wait ing adds to the anxiety cf the Govern These four prices rep resent the major portion of our stock. At each price there are dozens of lots which were combined to com plete sizes, and to close out, regardless of value or former prices. The reductions affect all goods described and range from 15 to 40 per cent. Money's Worth or Monty ment lest It will be unable longer to check public opinion. ARMY AND NAVY PREPARING TO PROTECT AMERICANS. Washington. Jan. L Tho news of the likelihood of actual war In the Orient was communicated to the General Staff of tho army and the General Board of the navy, the members of both belnir gath ered In their respective departments pre paratory to marching to the Whto House to pay their respects to tho President. It was immediately discussed, and there was a good deal of speculation as to how hos tilities between Russia and Japan would affect the United States. NEITHER SIDES DISPOSED TO INVITE MEDIATION. SPECIAL BT CABLE TO THE NEVT TOP.K HERALD AND TUB ST. LOUIS REPUBLIC. London, Jan. L (Copyright. ISO.) There Is no use now of trying to blind one's e cs to the fact of the likelihood ot war be tween Russia and Japan. The Dally Telegraph Is told, on the highest authoritative source, and prints the statement this morning in double-leaded type, that the prospects of a pacific so lution of the far Eastern problem Is very faint. Indeed. In diplomatic circles, which hitherto have professed to be sanguine as to a pa cific solution ot tho difficulties, there was to-day a recognition that a rupture be tween Russia and Japan is all but inevit able. "Neither Russia nor Japan," said this authority, "will abate any of their claims and there Is no disposition on either side to Incite tho mediation of friendly Powers. It Is believed that Japan will take de cisive steps within the next few days un lc"i!" a conciliatory message Is dispatched from St. Petersburg, a contingency which those who are best able to form Judgment, do not anticipate." Promotion for II. M. Zimmerman. Tho stockholders of the Hamilton-Brown Shoe Company yesterday elected H. M. Zimmerman of this city superintendent of their Union factory, the largest concern of the company. Mr. Zimmerman Is well known In St. Louis and through Tennes see and Kentucky, in which field he has represented the company for several years. He is one of the youngest salesmen In the trade. Lea & Percins' Sauce Add it to Soups, Fish, Roasts, Steaks, Salads. Rarebit, Game. Chops, Oyster Stews, Macaroni, Etc. JOHN DUNCAN'S Lot 3 Men's and Youths' SuitsOvercoats Slllte of Hard Twilled Worsteds. Oxford and Steel Gray ullJ Cheviots, line Scotch Mixtures, tine Worsteds in pen checks and hairline stripes: single-breasted style; lined with pure wool serge: beautifully trimmed and hand-tailored: all sizes for meli and youths. OVprrnarc of Blue, Brown and Black Kerseys, fancy VCI Luttl3 Scotch Plaids and Oxford rrieze. with sergq nnd quilted satin linings; cut long and full; also in medium lengths: in all sizes. $12.90 See them displayed in the Washington Avenue wlnflonrs. Lot 4Men's and Youths' SuitsOvercoats SnitC of Bannoekburn Cheviots, fine imported Worsteds, ouil.0ln d; effects, and Imported Scotch Mixtures: lined with finest wool serge, hand tailored in every detail; in regular, stout, slim and extra sizes, for men and youths. (JsfarYTljatC of Rough Frieze In black and brown: Brown WVClCuaw BUO an(j Black Kerseys, and very fine Rough Overcoatings; some with belts: lined with fine Venetian and all-wool Serge, with satin sleeve lining: in full and medium lengths. $14.60 Se them displayed tn the Washington Avenne window Back. KILLS FATHER-IN-LAW ACROSS THE STATE LINE Knotty Problem KoiT Arises aa to Which Stitte Has Jurisdiction to Try Case. Somerset, Ky., Jan. L In n family quar rel in the southern end of Wayne Coun ty, J. J. Smith and his son fired upon j.rfane Blevins and his tw6 sons, killing Blevins and fatally wounding both sons. Smith is Blcvins's son-in-law. At the time of the shooting Blevins was standing on the Tennessee side ot the border and Smith on the Kentucky side. It Is argued that Smith cannot be tried In Kentucky for killing a man who was rot in Kentucky. CABELL KEEPS OPEN HOUSE. Greets Nearly Thousand of His Old Comrades. REPUBLIC SPECLVL Dallas. Tex.. Jan. 1. General W. L. Ca bell kept open houso to-day to receive his many friends and comrades. This was General Cabell's se- cnty-seventh birthday. AH day long the homo on Brvay street was filled to oertlowlng with visitors who drank the host's health and wished him many happy New Tears. Mrs. Kate Cabell Curry was hostess and received tho guests at the door. Mrs. W. J Rogers served at the punch bowl In the parlor, where tho General took hi" posi tion to shake hands with his friends. A large birthday cake occupied a place in the hall and 'rich guest was allowed to cut a piece. The lucky coin was drawn bv Mr. Boyd. "During the day nearly J.dCO Confederate veterans from Celeste, fort worth, Tax ahachlc, Denton, Terrell. McKlnney and other neighboring town paid their re spects to tho General. Nearly 10O Lnlon veterans, members of the G. A. R. posts at Dallas, also called, making a note worthy mingling nnd fraternization ot the blue and the gray. Cape Girardeau no Station. REPUBLIC SPECIAL. Carbondale, 111.. Jan. 1. An unusual an nouncement was officially made from the Illinois Central headquarters In this city to-day. when It was glcn out that after Sunday when a new time card goes into effect he city of Cape Girardeau. Mo., would no longer be recognized as a sta tion on the system. The trains which heretofore went into Cane Girardeau will go on to Cairo oer the new line, the Mounds and Olive branch. THE ORIGINAL WORCESTERSHIRE SONS, AGENTS, NEW YORK here. Your money back Seventh and Washington Ave. D0WIE DEPARTS ON TRIP AROUND THE WORLDL "T Thousands of Bis Folio' Oat to fee Him Board His Trata and Bid Him Farewell. REPUBLIC SPECIAI Waukegan. M., Jan. L Ererr resktafc of Zlon City turned out to see Dowle and his party start on their round-tLfe-wojld trip to-day, and when, at 3 o'clock. Elijah, emerged from his palace lie saw surround ing It thousands of his followers. Ha en tered an open carriage and fell In behind the Zion City Band. Alongside of the car riage the Zlon guards formed In line aad Dowle gave the signal for tho precession, toljsart. With the band playing and tho people falling in behind, the column moved to the Northwestern depot- Instead of htvf ing Overseer V. J. Specher. who la to rule Zlon during his absence, with him tn his carriage. Dowie had him occupy a, sea beside the driver of the rig. Arriving at the depot. Dowle mad short talk to his people, saying he: was glad the receivers through the dertl had come before he had started on his trip. for if they had not, Zlon would not hate emerged so easily from the difficulty; for it was ho who adjusted matters. Dowle was obliged to cut his remarks short, for the train arrived. Climbing aboard the special car at tho rear, he raised his hands and said sev eral times, "Peace to thee," and the mul titude responded. "Peace be multiplied to thee," Tho crowd then sans a verse ot "God Be With Thee Till We Meet Again" and the train pulled out. the overseer standing on tho platform and waving his hands. Tho motto given to Zion for H: "Ho Shall Come Again." si Switchman Edward Brows Assasdtass Edward Brown, a switchman, was as-"; sauked and seriously injured by Prank Llndhorst, at the home of the former's wife. Mrs. Ida. Brown. No. 1101 South Sev enth street, yesterday afternoon. Iind horst. It is alleged, struck Brown Witt's "billy." Brown went to visit Ms wife, from whom he has been separated f9TT eral months, nnd quarreled with Lindhont, who boards at her house. Brown Uves at No. 601 Chouteau avenue. m& MM ; m ol JsssV uli 10a - 111; 39 BssBssnl '"r-''-i v - ' -a sl .l 1 1 1 l il n si V J --; 1 -tl 'i 'cl m 1 wssi Ht WiW ,,-i J KS-f.Sl fifi. . 'iL-a l'p-tejsvx... iW . A,,!! slsMteiBiSi X.. "K ' . . ." .J VmiSS8&ffi8Si t4rSS &Mk&&&)&2 - .-.ii..t.,.2.iL !---" nS. .'... ,2. -. ., -, js.- ..-.I.vr:s?; ftsisssasr I.VU.