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THE OSKALOOSA HERALD.
Thursday, May 9, 1872. GREELEY AND THE DEMOCRACY. Of course when Greeley and the Sore headed Republicans wandered away, and met at Cincinnati, they expected the support of the Dem oy en vv.sse. In fact they took no occa sion to deny it, but rather boasted of it on all occasions. Without it they had little strength; without it they had no hope of success ; without suc cess no offices in prospective; and without offices no incentive to work. It must be gratifying to them, (in a horn) to see the prompt manner in which the Democracy have gone back on the nomination. Every Democratic member of Congress, August Belmont, Fernando Wood, and the most prominent Democratic papers go back on Horace and his old white coat. The N. Y. Express World , Commercial , Advertiser , Bos ton Post, St Louis Anzeiger , and ma ny others go square back on him. The Chicago Times advocates the calling of a Democratic convention at an early day. The Richmond (Va) Journal says “he is the most vulnerable man the Liberals could have nominated.” The Journal of Commerce , (N. Y.,) says: “The Democracy can’t support Greeley.” The Dubuque Herald says : “Let the Democrats stand aloof, pursuing the same wise course they have here tofore.” John P. Irish’s Press says: “It is now plainly the duty of the Democracy to put a National ticket in the field. A coalition of the Dem ocrats with either Davis, Brown, Adams or Cox. It is impossible with Greeley. Our view of the policy proper to pursue dictates the nom ination of Davis and Parker, the La bor Reform ticket, as the choice ot the National Democracy and of all good men.” Two of the German Democratic papers of Cincinnati go back on the nomination. Trumbull said: “When the wave of derisive laughter subsides it will be imposi ble to predict what will become of such a ticket.” The Washington, (D. C.) Patriot says the Democratic Central Committee will meet in a few days and call a National Con vention. The Philadelphia Age fa vors a Democratic nomination. And so it is all over the country. The democracy cannot swallow Horace and the past. They remember how he pounded them in days gone by, and cannot forgive. THE LIBERAL CONVENTION. It nominates Horace Greely for Presi dent; and B. Cratz Brown for Vice President. The“ What is it” (?) Convention met at Cincinnati on Wednesday, May Ist, and as every State sent all the delegates it wished, the crowd in attendance was a large one; but the object having been attained, t. c., a big crowd, they proceeded to cut the delegates down, and gave them the same representation allowed each State at the Philadelphia Conven tion, thus cutting off a number who went from this State with the expect ation of becoming delegates. A tem porary organization was affected on the Ist, when they adjourned until Thursday. Permanent organization was effected by making Carl Schurz president of the Convention, and nominating a vice President from each State. J. A. Rhomburg, a Dubuque brewer was the Vice Presi dent from lowa. Poor J. B. couldn’t come in. The time was taken up Thursday in talk, but Friday morn ing they settled down to business and proceeded to balloting for the various aspirants for the honor of be ing buried in the grave of political oblivion next November. The first ballot stood : Adams. 203 Trumbull 108 Davis **** 02J4 Greely 1 47 Brown 08 Curtin 02 Chase Sumner 1 There was not much change, Gree ley and Adams each gaining a little at the expense of the smaller fry, un * til the sixth ballot, which stood: Greeley 482 Adams 18” Scattering 45 An attempt was made to make Greeley’s nomination unanimous, hut failed. The chair declared him nom inated, however, thus giving Horace what he has ioßg sought, but which Las been worse than a jack o-lantern, as not even a light ever appeared to him before. This nomination took the whole country by surprise. Few expected it. Many thought 11. G. would get the second place, but few expected he would be put first. Hor ace has long.been noted for his vas cillating, wabbling, unreliability, butjno one who fought with him in years agone, ever expected to see him arrayed under the banner of the very enemies he so persistently fought as Democrats, We have heard many Democrats express an opinion since the nomination, and they generally say “D Greely; I can’t suppart him.” If Horace fails to carry the Democracy he will fall like a rocket, without a respecta ble vote. If he does carry the Dem ocratic vote he will get just enough to be badly beaten by the regular nominee of the Philadelphia Conven tion. Mr. Greely is 60 years old, — old enough, so far as years go, to have more eense than to think he can revolutionize the Republican party; to think that even though he might be more popular, ten times over than he ever was, he could not by his peraonal popularity carry the Republican party in his breeches. Even Grant, the most popular man in the ranks of the party could not carry a respectable vote over to the Democracy, as Horace is now at tempting to do. It is the principle, not the men that Republicans seek to uphold, and beoause Grant has upheld principle the sore-heads are against him, w*d the true Republi cans for him* The fir*t vote * or Vlce Pr®«dMit stood as follows: B Orstz Brown.,. 28J Lyme* Trumbull ; 18 KJ Geo. W Julian«♦**»• *•• • Geo Walker, of Virginia. o.m 25 J. D Oo*-• 8 Senator Tipton •• • •• ** * * 12 Scovile of New Jersey»•• • • n f On *» *«o»b4 Wl*. b - Gwte Brown received the nomination by the following vote: Julian Walker 7 J Gov. Palmer 8 After many hours ot anxious work, trying to mix the Free Trade ot the Democracy and the high tarifl ot Greeley, the following platform was adopted: “We, the Liberal Republicans of the United States, in National Convention as sembled, at Cincinnati, proclaim the fol lowing principles as essential to just gov ernment : First, We recognize the equality of men before the law, and hold that it is the duty of the government in its dealings with the people to mete out equal and exact j ustice to all, of whatever nativity, race, color, or persuasion, religious or political. Second, We pledge ourselves to main tain the law, the union of these States, the emancipation and enfranchisement, and to oppose any reopening of the questions set tled by the Thirteenth, Fourteenth and Fifteenth amendments to the Constitution. Third, We demand immediate and abso lute removal of all disabilities imposed on account of the rebellion, which was finally subdued seven years ago, believing that universal amnesty will result in the com plete pacification of all sections of the country. . . Fourth, Local self government, with im partial suffrage, will guard the rights of all citizens more securely than any cen tralized power; the public welfare re quires the supremacy of civil over military authority, and the freedom of person un der the protection of the writ of habeas corpus ; we demand for the individual the largest liberty consistent with public or der ; for State self government, and for the nation's return to the methods of peace and constitutional limitations of power. Filth, The civil service of the govern ment has become more instrumental to partizan tyrranny and personal ambition, and objects of selfish greed, and it is a scandal and reproach upon free institu tions, and breeds demoralization dangerous to the perpetuity of a Republican Govern mant. Sixth, We demand a system of federal taxation which shall not unnecessarily in terfere with the industry of the people and which shall provide means necessary to pay the expenses of the government economi cally administered ; the pensions, interest on the public debt, and a moderate annual reduction of the principal thereof; and recognizing that there are in our midst honest but irreconcilable differences of opinion in reference to the respective sys tems ol protection and free trade, we remit the discussion of the subject to the people in their congressional districts, and the decision of Congress thereon to be wholly free of executive interference or dictation. Seventh, We therefore regard thorough reform to the Civil service as one of the most pressing necessities of the hour, and that honesty, capacity and fidelity consti tute the only valid claims to public em ployment, that the offices of the govern ment cease to be a matter of arbitrary fa voritism and patronage, and that public station shall become again a post of honor. To this end it is imperatively required that no President shall be a candidate for re election. Eighth, The public credit must be sa credly maintained, and we denounce repu diation of every form and guise. Ninth. The speedy return to specie pay ment is demanded, alike by the highest consideration of commercial m trality and honest government. Tenth. We remember with gratitude the heroism and sacrifices of the soldiers and sailors to the Republic, and no act of ours shall ever detract from their justly earned tame or full rewards for their patriotism. Eleventh. We are opposed to all further grants oflands to railroads or other cor porations ; the public domain should be held sacred to actual settlers. Twelfth. We hold that it is the duty of the Government in its intercourse with foreign nations upon terms of friendship and peace treating with all on fair and equal terms, regarding it alike dishonora ble either to demand what is not right or to submit to what is wrong. Thirteenth. For the promotion and suc cess of the several principles, and the sup port of the candidates nominated by this convention, we invite and cordially wel come the co-operation of all patriotic citi zens without regard to previous political affiliations.” llorack Greki.ey, is the sorehead ed candidate for Presidency. Long has he sought this chance among his friends, but always been compelled to stand aside for better men; he has gone to his enemies and received his price. He was an old time Abo olitionist, did as much as any North ern man to bring about the Rebell ion, aud the moment he saw the mag nitude of the affair, craw-fished, and begged and plead with Mr. Lincoln to let the South go, or they would de stroy the whole country, and had he been President at that time would have placed the country in that dis graceful position, and let the rebels go with all the arms, ammunition and plunder stolen from the Govern ment. Thank God we had a man of firmness aud principle at the head of the Government, the country was saved, and Greeley’s advice disre garded. He continued to plead for permission for the rebels to go as late as 1804; and after the war was was over, and that arch-rebel Jeff Davis, oil whose soul rests the blood of hundreds of thousands of lives sac rificed, was in prison, Horace Gree ley, to curry favor with the South, went his bail, thus renouncing prin ciple for prospective favor. Horace is a man of many good parts, but his vascilations render him hard to find ; the ouly principle he has stood faithfully by, and never flinched from, is high tariff. Fred Douolass belongs to that race, designated by the Southern ar ristocrats and ex-slave-holders as “niggers,” yet he has done more for the country than a dozen Gratz Browns and Carl Schurz. Fred says : “This Mr. Schurz, who thus assails the great Republican party, tor all honest and consistent Repub licans are “baying on the tracks” ot the soreheaded renegades, of which he is a leader, is one of the most shameless and persistent oflice-beg gars in the country. From the day he became an American citizen, he has had his hat off whining, or wheedling, or lying for an office. The one he holds now was obtained by lraud, and it is not singular that, as he resorted to a cheat to obtain it, he should continue to cheat when ob tained. His hatred of President Grant has no other cause than that he refuses to comply with all his in solent demands for office. A more perfect imposter, as a Republican , never existed.” Congressional.— Among the can didates for Congress in the new Dis tricts we hear the following names mentioned : In our District, the Oth, Hon. M. M. Walden for re-lection ; in the 7th, Hon. F. W. Palmer, ef Polk, for re-election ; in the Bth Col. Sapp, of Pottawattamie, and Hon. Wm. Hale, of Mills; in the 9th, Hon. Jack Orr, for re-election, and Judge Ford ; in the 4th, ex Lt. Gov. Enoch Eastman; in the sth, Hon. James Wilson, at present Speaker of the House. Of course there are many others who are not yet come to the surface. Mr. A. C Dung is one of the prom, inent movers in the Liberal Repub lican movement in New York, and Henry Clay Dean is one of the lead ers in lowa. Another striking coin dence. Nearly every delegate from Da venport received a title when he got to Cincinnati. Didn’t learn the titles of our delegates but suppose they read Col. Welch, Judge Shep herd and General Grutvoll. A fellow from Ilenry county was called “Gen.” J. C. Mitchell. The Journal says : “Had this liberal young “General” endured the hardships, privations and dangers of a soldier’s lile, he would be less willing to play into the hands of the rebels and demo crats. “General” Mitchell sounds pretty big and will no doubt look well in print with General Blair, but du ring the war Joe was one of the most “liberal” chaps to stay at home to be found in the State of lowa.” And so it is with nineteen-twentieths of those who figure as “Liberals.” They served under Horace Greely or the Chicago Times during the war. Grinnell. —On March 7, J. B. Grinnell wrote, (knowing it would be published) as follows : “Some twenty lowa Republican newspapers are for a new candidate, and it is said there will be no instructions, at least at Des Moines.” April 20, he writes his home paper, the Grinnell Herald that the Liberal party has “made great advances.” On the 23d of April at Davenport, he said : “Two Republican papers are out for us.” From twenty two in six weeks, looks like “great advances” such as the crawfish is supposed to make, wrong end first. J. I>. dareß not even mention the “two” byname. One of the great points made against Gen. Grant is that he gave his father a little Poet office. Schurz opposes him on this point, and yet his first break with Grant was caused by the latter refusing to appoint Schurz’s brother-in-law to some po sition in Chicago. John M. Palmer within three months asked and urged the appointment of a relative to office as a “great personal favor,” and urged that he was in favor of Grant’s re-nrmination, but Grant couldn’t see it, hence Palmer is soreheaded. Grinnell hadn’t any relatives he thought much of, so he was willing to take it himself, and his disappoint ment made him a sorehead. It is said that “Jeff. Davis con templates publishing a vindication of his adminietrat at ; on while Presi dent of the Confederate States. He will also explicate his feminine role during the war.” The Dubuque Times remarked that it would add to the interests of the work if he would also “explicate” that “feminine roll” of his since the war, when he rolled from the upper berth of a sleeping car to the one below, that had a wo man in it. Hon. M. M. Walden, ever look mg after the best interests of bis con stituents, as a Congressman should do, is making an effort to have the House Bill passed giving increased pensions to disabled soldiers ; and not allowing the man whose patriot ism caused him to go to the front and lobc a limb or receive other life dis ability, to become a burden to his friends or an object of charity to a cold aud forgetful public. llon. M. M. Walden is receiving praise on every side for lus endeavors to secure the passage of a bill regu lating railroad tariffs. It shows conclusively that he has not been bought up by corrupt railroad rings to betray the interests of the people, but is a true representative, the like of which would serve as a model for some to pattern after. The Grinnell Herald says : “Hon. J. B. Grinnell was the sole repre sentative of the Liberal party in this county, at the Davenport Convention. This represents very nearly the num eral strength and enthusiasm of the party in Poweshiek county.” CoTJg, O ■pj]^ : rv : FVFii\/rT?vin^j A ~ \ —x — 9 ' MAMMOTH of IMZOZRIRIS L. LEVI with the finest stock of all kind of READY MADE CLOTHING and FURNISHING GOODS for MEN AND BOYS ever exhibited in Oskaloosa or in lowa. There has been no pains spared to make this The Leading Clothing House and the most Fashionable Tailoring Establishment. The stock of CLOTHS, CASSLtfERES, COATINGS, and CHEVIOTS were selected in three emporiums of trade • and our champion cutter and otuer workmen cannot be excelled. Thankful for the past patronaeeof a kind nnhi;*> ’i Oskaloosa, April 3,1872. invite all to call and see me. MORRIS L. LEVI. ’ Horace Greely, four years ago, wrote for the N. Y. Tribune the fol lowing : “We aro led by him who first taught our armies to conquer iu the West, ami subse quently in the East, also. Riohmond would not come to us until we sent Grant after it, and then it had to come. He has never yet been defeated, and he nerer will be. ne will be as great and successful on the field of politics as in arms.’’ Then it was an assertion ; now it appears as a prophecy, the fulfill ment of which no one doubts since hearing the Cincinnati nominations. Nasby still lives. It appears the political circles about the Confed erate X Hoads are exercised about the Liberal movement, and Nasby, Po grara, Bascomb, and other lights of the old fashioned Democracy gath ered themselves together. Nasby tells it thus: “As it was necessary to hev a meeting uv the Democracy uv the Corners, to ratify the ackshun uv the Reform Republikin Convensliun, we all uv us walked out of the meetin liouse, ez Republicans, turned around walked back ez Democrats. I called em to order, was elected chairman, and held the Vice-presidents and Secretaries all re-elected as sich.” Judge Matthews, the temporary Chairman of the Cincinnati Conven tion in taking the chair told w hat it was, “a rebellion against the Re publican party.” The St. Louis Democrat is still asking St. Louis it she intends to give $50,000 to get the low a Central Road, or if she will keep her $50,- 000 and let Chicago take the Road. Significant. —The Republican State Conventions of Vermont and California met May Ist, (same time as the Cincinnati mongrel affair,) and both instructed their delegates for Grant. Hon J. M. Ashley held office near ly all his life, was “excused” by President Grant, and of course found his way to Cincinnati with the rest of the sore-heads. REAL ESTATE AGENCY. Unimproved Lands For Sale in MAHASKA COUNTY, IOWA, B Y Cook & Hunt Real Estate Agents. N%N W % Sec. 5. Twp. 77, R 14. 70 acres.— Prairie land with never failing water. Will be gold on easy terms. Enquire of COOK \fc HUNT. SW»4N W>4 sec 9. twp 77. range 11. 40 acres. Prairie land Never failing water. Will be sold on easy terms. Enquire of COOK & HUNT. S '/, NW >4 sec S, and n y t s w \\ sec 8, twp 77, range 14. UK) acres. Prairie land. Will sell on easy Verms. Well watered. Enquire of COOK & HUNT. E 54 s w sec 0, and s w se sec C, ami w % n s sec 7, twp 77, range 14. 200 acres. Prairie land, well watered. Will sell on easy terms. Enquire of COOK & HUNT. Sy t n e>4 sec 12, twp 77, range 15. 80 acres Prairie and timber land. Will sell on easy terms. Enquire of COOK & HUNT. E Y% s c >4 sec 23 and s w % s e % sec 23 and n % sec 20, twp 70, range 14. 200 acres Prairie land. Will be sold on easy terms. Enquire of COOK & HUNT. The above described lands are all located in thriving neighborhoods, convenient to schools, and any tract described can he converted into a good farm. COOK & HUNT. Agents, 35 Oskaloosa, lowa. jjSTKA Y~ liOUS KS. Taken up by Urbane Rice, at hie residence in Scott tp., Mahaska county, lowa, on the 11th day of April, 1872, 1 mouse colored noree, black mane and tail, white spots or saddle marks on badk, two white spots on forehead, about 15 hands high and shod on three feet. Also one brown horse, about 14 hands high, small white spot on each hip, shod on three feet. Supposed to he 12 or 15 years old each, appraised at sls each, before Thompson Smith, J. P. 29 C. P. SEARLE, Clerk. GRAND OPENING OF SPRING CLOTHING AT THE 3. A. L. CROOKIIAM, H. W . GLEASON. CROOKOAM & GLEASON. ATTORNEYS AT LAW, Notaries Public and Government Claim Agents. Will practice in the several Courts of the State. Col lections promptly attended to. Office over National State Bank, Oakaloosa, lowa. n 35 FOR SALE, WANTED, LOST, <fco j^OUND. —A lady’s collar, T7TOR RENT—A carpenter and joiner’* shop, on JJ High street, close to 11. Snyder’s planing mill. Enquire of W. H. DUKE. WANTED.— A good, healthy, steady boy, to do the rough work about a store. Leave your address at this office. 85 FOR RENT.—The room on south-west comer of square, lately occupied by Craig & Alex ander Is fbr rent on good terms. Apply to James Rhinchart. FOIt SALE.—A house and two lots in the south east part of the city, within four blocks of the Square. Will be sold at a bargain and on long time. Inquire at the National State Bank. Farm FOR SALE. —1 offer for sale very low my fcirm, consisting of 164*4 acres, lying in the north edge of Harrison Tp., three miles from Os kuloosn, on the Eddyvllle road. Good story ana a half frame house, five rooms below, good cellar, goviTl frame barn, 30x48, well finished. Good orchard in bearing, good well, etc. For terms apply on the premises to 2-ly JOSEPH CARPENTER. NEW FIRM. HARDWARE, TINWARE, STOVES, Having bought the stock of Goods of Craig <fc Alexander, we invite our friends and the public generally, to call and see us in GRITWELL’S Building, corner of Washington and High Streets, one block west of of the Square, where we stock of Hardware, Tinware, Stoves, Hoes, Spades, Hay and Garden Forks And in fact everything that is usually kept in a hardware store. Give us a call as we are sure vve can make it to your interest to do so. DOUGLAS * WATTS. HARDWARE. N. J. Smith. W. H. Barrickman. J. B. McCurdy N. J. SMITH * CO., DEALERB IN HARDWARE! IsTOVES, TIN "W ARB! BUILDING MATERIAL. Pressed and Japanned Ware, Cutlery, Carpenter’s Tools, Horse Shoes, Nails of all kinds. | Grlass and Putty. j We are constantly receiving new goods and will ever have as COMPLETE A STOCK as will be found in any hardware store. TIN ROOFING AND SPOUTING A SPECIALITY, Orders filled on the shortest notice by experienced workmen. We are the exclusive Agents for Jewett & Root’s Stoves, widely known throughont the country as the best stoves in the market. — “Inland Empire,” “Extension,” “Illinois,,’ “lowa,” etc., etc. We invite customers to call and see before pur chasing elsewhere. COME EVERYBODY"! to No. 4, Union Block, North Side Square, Oskaloosa. lowa. gSTRAY MARK. Taken un by P. Benscoter, as his residence in Scott Tp.,‘Mahaska county, lowa, on the 18th day ol April, 1772, a bay mare, 12 hands high, black mane and tail, legs small, white spot in forhhead some white hairs at root of tail. Supposed to ba 6 years old. Appraised at flrty dollars, before Thompson Smith, J. P. . C. P. SEARLE. Clerk. gHERIFF’S SALE. Notice is hereby given that by virtue of a Gen eral Execution directed to me from the office of the Clerk of the District Court of Mahaska Co., lowa, and dated April 27, A. ». 1872, 1 have levied upon and will offer at Sheriff's Sale to the highest bidder for cash in hand, at the door of the house in which the last District Court was held in said county, on Saturday, the Ist day of June, A D. 1872, at the hour of 1 o’clock, P. M., the following described Keal Estate to-wit: All of the right, title and interest that the Key stone Coal Company holds either by leage or oth erwise upon the north half (14) of section seven (7) in twp No. seventy-five (75) north oi range six teen west, and all such interest in the southwest u of southwest & of section (i in said twp. Also tne following described personal property : one mare mule, one pile oak lumber, one stable and all trestle work, trucks, tracks, and fixtures, and also a Fairbanks' Scales, being the same proper ty heretofore used by the Keystone Coal Co. Taken as the property of the Keystone Coal Company to satisfy the above mentioned execu tion in favor of David Lewis and against the Keystone Coal Company. J. W. IIINESLEY, 85 HARDWARE. NAILS, will be found with a large and well selected Sheriff Mahaska Co., lowa By T. F. WORDEN, Deputy. NOTICE. State of lowa, i Mahaska County, f To Jane Briggs, Olive Briggs, Julia Briggs, (.Charles F. Briggs, George Briggs and Hiram G. Briggs, heirs-at-law of Wm. G. Briggs: You are hereby notified that there now on flic in the ofHce of the clerk of the Circuit Courtjof said county, the petition of J. K. Welch and 8. P. Tot man, administrators of the estate of Wm. G. Briggs, asking the said court to order the sale of certain real estate described in said petition, belonging to said estate, and situated in Mahas ka and Wapello counties in said State. Said or der is asked for the purpose of paying the indebt edness of said estate. Now unless you appear and answer thereto, on or before noon of the sec ond day of the next term of said court to be be gun and held at Oskaloosa. in said county, on the first Monday in July, 1872, your default will entered and judgment rendered as prayed for in said petition. LACEY & SHEPHERD, 35 Attorneys for Plaintiff. SHERIFF’S SALE. Notice is hereby given, that by virtue of a Special execution directed to me from'the office of the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Mahaska County, lowa, and dated May 2, A. D. 1872, 1 have levied upon and will offer at Sheriff's Sale to the highest bidder for cash in hand, at the door of the house in which the last District Court was held in said county, on Saturday the Ist day of June, A. D. 1872, at the hour ol one o’clock p. m., the following described real estate in Mahaska County lowa, to-wit: The east half of the west 90 feetsof lot No. 15, east addition to the city of Oskaloosa. Taken as the property of J M Hiatt and It T Boyd to satisfy the above; mentioned execution in favor of D. 11. LeSuer and against J M liiatt and It T Boyd. J. W. lIINESLEY, 35 Sheriff of Mahaska county, lowa. IV E W GOODS a-ooms IMMENSE STOCK! Dress Goods of all kinds. Silks, Plaids, Mohairs, Wash Poplins, Irish Poplin s, Etc., Etc. I have a full line of A. T. Stewart’s famous “Marie Stuart” Black Alpacca! I have the finest line of White Goods ev er brought into the City. L D JV D J N I O A A A A N Y P M C I E L . K A O IV IV I IS NS S E N K E O S S S T .O S K S IRISH LINENS, SWISS MULLS, &c. Also a complete stock of Edgings, Insertings, Laces, Lace Collars, Lace Handkerchiefs, and everything in the Notion line. Have just brought on a very large stock of All are respectfully invited to call and ex amine quality of goods and prices. CHARLES T. WILLARD, r. c. HUG, Manufacturer of CARRIAGES WAGONS and BUGGIES, South side of Main Street, first block west of Herald Block. All kinds of Blacksmithing, and repairing, in both Wood and Iron, Business entrusted to me will receive prompt and nBS careful attentioa. WILLARD’S COLUMN. SUCCESSOR TO Trask & Willard Itf 32 W CLOTHING. g a> P C £3 G % on tr* o 1-r wj £ c OO s 8 Vj CD o C * c-h - => "n B-S? ? 1-2 5 > mmm s * i— * w ert ' “ rn so 2L S m i S P £ Si C a > 1> C.L'?- CO 2 P“ O! o I oc n a. g " *F 4 % o f * g. p 5 © rc p o p- s> a & pmS & 2^ S 3 >—«• N-l N-» CIS i 9 CD <» g* W so so S i-S B ® WJ S3Sc mb e-f --i °' % s r <| S' T| * J£.« fe SI g & ® a > CD 2 2 2 CJS 3 Hrj >“j £.2 a - as 5 cs -3 m i— S 3 0 C . C ffl 3 5 • © CD 3J 9 5 ® » 2^o 80 P Ir slj ' 2 5* © § O CD I— l J Jr* w© e* -l» $a fc©P o O • pr © * ® p° ■ e-K GB Cy 0D ># OB » s o 1 pr