Newspaper Page Text
ENTEBPfflgE THIRTY-THIRD YEAR. WELLINGTON. 0 iIO. WEDNESDAY. MAY 17. 1899. NO 20 THE ING1 m . sit rv : i:: vSTK Dfess --i! ""iLr Business, ij I;.; . Wi 7 .Professional ;i i! ipy I . suits. . ;i We carry in stock ready-to-wear Suits in single and double breasted sacks and cutaway frocks. The blue serge Suits are silk faced and elegant ly lined throughout Fancy and plain Worsted Suits sold by us can be relied upon as being first-class in every respect. v We can also show you a fine assortment of Cas simere Suits, that for fit, finish and price cannot be excelled. t : Out Furnishings Department Always interesting, is especially attractive this season because of the many new and up-to-date nov elties which are everywhere in evidence. The new Ties just received are the kind you want. They are tecks, band-bows, four-in-hand and . club-house ties Don't fail to see our Silk-front Shirts. They are the proper thing for warm weather. " We carry three grades of Balbriggan Underwear ' in all sizes at 25c, 50c and 75c. For genuine bargains to-day, to-morrow and all the year round, visit the exclusive clothiers, DauQherty, Read the Discription Then come and see a BIMELL ' Pineo 4 Daniel's A grade wheels (Are you familarwith this make of wheel?). Best selected gear stock. No. 1 Black-hickory thills, (extra long fine leathered) Richard's long distance axle. Open head, rubber cushioned springs. Anti-rattler fifth wheel. Rubber padded steps. Safety anti-rattler, quick shift thill couplings. Hand made body and seat. No. 1 hand buffed, leather quarter top. 16 oz. wool dyed cloth cushion and back. TheBe buggies have not the slight eat appearance of cheapness, in fact they look as they are, made by mechanies instead of boys. Oh yes 1 most forgot to menton my Line of Implements. The best of ull grain drills THE EMPIRE, 9 and 11 hoe Drills corn, beans and peas, as well as wheat and oats We guarantee this to be the lightest run ning and most acourate drill on the market. We put them on trial to prove their merits. Please remember I have in stock Farm Wagons, broad and narrowjtire ; Wind Mills, Pumps (for every use), Disks, 1 and-horse Corn Planters, land2-horse Cultivators. It will pay you to see them before you buy. W. G. WEAVER, pc Blacksmith. During the Spring ; j we will sell all kinds of Furniture at prices that are right Don't buy until you call and see what we have got and ' get our prices. A.G. & Q. k-'i .l1 YOU CAN USE Braw pjarhln.. lri Send II oenta for our l;u Orllnatim 1 bo . Ml-UHBIM BmIiMVI. MONTGOMERY 133 Melman S Go ejaage sample of the f amous BUGGIES. Season ! L. COUCH. AYS RIG Akotnhlprnn one of onr Wish Arm Sowing; Mathlm wild U"ll Mrarlneeand .11 Modurn fmnrownHieta. Tbli w. ill do bj xvrM to any nation anhin boo milaa ot ChlcMO, Upon arrival cl.pnMl our uric, iv..iu, anu umni Willi Um Mprua agent ol jour lowu, Uian TAKE Tl : MACHINE NOME ADD TRY IT FOR 20 DAYS If joitamprrlwt! Mtlaflmtwlth thnnialn,keTlt,nthor; u m I. In t..A...ruu aimnl unit ha Will .t7 UU all If ymi preter,w.wlllahlpbrlrll on rou tlimnuh tout niureat bank, drartattacb.il to I take njuchtn. Yrom aulllno. If rmidm "t Ilka It, return ltbrfr.lnht.aDdw.wlH raruml. Wiiraiilo.tli!niaobln.fort.n jura. K.mrniur It innt ooat joh on. aaal onttaa rou tak. Jba WiibaT. iolit orr 1H).OOO.ar,tfhTaraall MMnt iwrltiot aatiafacttnn. 4Ta wPtoiAU ran bnuri.. Mhl Unnnln-.. TIlinilTll. YjmUv Ol riact aaumaoiKin. 1 1 artuiHii r i " '1 , 'arln, Llaht Bunnlnit, DuraliTa, tjwlljr Owr"!!), Nolarlew, NidlTtinclnnUri-iriiua-. Automatic Snolr. H.irliArra.NIPkl(k plutod worlmu puna. Html bwirlnt-a, Improvwl MUchrmmla, liub4.ru ir Pi-nab. UmhlT rMWIiml BstiI Woo.lwork,OHkorWal-iut iu caUiluimt. U Uata -rrerjUilug uaad It matikud. WARD CO.. Hohlfl-lva..A.I.ilMn6t.,Cl.lca. LETTER FROM MANILA. OUKPORAL B. t. JOHNSON, Of TUB TWEMTI-8ECIND INPAMTBT . Wrttee U hlf SUUr, Ho. J. B. Thomas, orHantlnjrtoa.-T.Ill of kit Lib lath PhllllplBM-How Newspaper Clippie;, ad Letters ara Beaelved and Baad. Mnl)a Bay, P. I. On board the "Sen- ator," March th. Dear SisterlHere we are all aafe and sound at Manila, 4:30 p. m. Quairan tine officers' Inflpectlonj news that there is plenty for u to do. I hope we are in -time; (here is firing' going on now. One of our gtmbbarta Is Shelling ftometJiing. We can hear "the report and see the smoke. If tlrm letter ckwes abruptly don't be surprised, as we are liable to be ordered ashore art any -min ute, although "we are riot In the best eoniti'tlon, having our sea feet on and needing exercise. March 9, Wall City, just outside Mfl- n'ria. Ashore and1 in fine quartersso clean and well ventilated; walls tike a finely-woven market -basket ; floor re fipirible fishing poles spirt In halves; large veranda running around -the out side; food fine and well pretpored. For supper we had beefsteak smothered in onions, baked potatoes, bread and tea and such tea as I Iwven't often tasted in the 'United States. Have strict or ders to only eat army rations, which I intend to obey to the letter. While on board the Senator In, the "bay, our Ad miral Dewey came aboard, but many of us did not 'know It till next dey. We are in a state of unrest, expecting mo mentarily to 'be sent on to the firing line. There Is firing going on all the time at nitrht and the runboata are throwing shells off and on. Malata, March 21. Your first letter received while we -were laying at Pasig City; town taken after two days. You cannot imagine how much good your letters did me. I iwas welt and cold, the letters roused em up and I was quite jolly. The newspaper clippings you sent were read by the whole supply- train guard, whldh I was detailed on On the first day out I waa In charge of tJw rear oMtoejiupply-troltLWe use two-wheeled carts drawn- by iwator bufTalos; they are strong animals and have great thick 'horns. They have to be put into water twice a day or will get crazy. They were driven by Chi nese coolies, a very low class of people. each coolie having a sentry over him They take good care of the buffalos and feed them like a baby, with a 'bamboo stick; that is, anything liquid. The buffalo cannot drink unless he gets clear under the water and lets It run down his throat. The coolies eat at ev ery gtop, eat everything and would eat the soldiers' rations as well as their own. We followed the Infantry closely, ro close we got ahead of the firing line and trot a shower of bullets for our nerve; one buffalo was shot and guard wounded ini the cheek. We had to fight. I fired about thirty rounds and only saw one Filipino. But the fir ing stopped them and we then got our train iback to the rear. About thirty bullets struck the train. I understand the disadvantage our boys are at, In hunting sneaking, hiding natives, that know every nook and corner of this rough ground. The first day our Twen ty-second igdt into aotioii it was terri bly hot in the mountains, but the regi ment showed up in fine style. Of course you rwd Charles Fredricks name in the list of killed; poor fellow I He was shot through the neck. I saw his rifle; had a bur mark where hc bullet hit the stock of the gun, then glancing, killed him. They said: "He hardly knew what hit him." It seemed a pity to .tear Pasig City to pieces, as our ar tillery did; it was prepared to stand a long siege, and well stocked with ev erythingtobacco by the ton. I went into a fine old house that a shell struck. The floors were mahogany, and the fine old winding staircase terribly shatter ed. The shell entered Just at the top of the front door. Towns and cWes show the ravages of continued warfare. What was once flourishing and betvirtl. ful are now only raggedl walls and ashes. Filipinos try to ruin everything they hsve to leave. Our army burrw all bamboo houses, as there has been smallpox in so many of them. When lying outside of Pasig we had chicken and duck stew, arnd eggs one could gather them toy the bushel; never in ail my life have I seen so many ducks. My firstcharge of the guard of Filipino prisoners was a noisy one had to or der some of them bound to stop their noise. April 3. Your -letter received March .11 was in agreeable surprise; the 'Ship pings" read and Immensely enjoyed by nearly the whole company. . We left the barracks March 64 for the firing line and the march for Melolos, -where we expected a stubborn battle, but to our disgust not over 300 shots were fired by the Filipinos. ,AM the time we were out I havent seen thirty armed natives. March 26 we got Into rather a close place, and for a while bullets cams like halL We were advancing on strong position near Polo, and stoat wall and old dluu . it the skirmishers' objective. Not a s! fired till within .",it yards, then ftV -t upon from our right flank. Company A waa sent to Hie right to dislodg' th few enemy, as was supposed, but iroved. differently. The the whole T i-nty-wcond caime charging up with us in the thick un derbrush; one of my set of four was hit in the shoulder and dear good Col. Egbert killed. The Twenty-second lost a fine officer; he could have retired on big pay but would not. Fighting Span iards and Filipinos are two entirely different things. We march and march for miles and cannot run on to any; there seems to be nothing to do but drive them from pl:ue to place and shoot into thick brim boo jungles, Fili pino or no Filipino, 'When a few are found they are gon; m an Instant. I have actually seen more dead natives than live and, armed ones; Ithey shoot nnd run. Sharp, decisive battles fought to the finish would bf a relief. Am feeling exceeds .Tgly well, love the service, and would not come 'back to morrow if I could; that is, to stay. We are hourly expecting orders to move. Will wrrte as orten as posslDlc. While in the field writing h done un der difficulties. v , REST- BARROW'S LECTURE. Lad a Welllnstsa Aadlsaca s Trip Aronad the Wat-Id. Jh . The lecture at the Congregational church last Fnkky etfening by the gen tleman above-named' was all that the fame of the speak en gave promise of. Ue took the people in; Imagination with him on a trip around the world, stop ping a few months An India "for re freshments." This was principally raw fish dipped out of a soup kettle with chopsticks. We do not mean to say that the speaker gave ns to understand that this was the regular bill of fare. but the above was the menu when din ing In state with the dignitaries of the land. However, we did not start out to re produce the lecture. This we decline to do for obvious reasons,, the princl pal of whrch is, that no jnau except the speaker himself could do H. Then sgUin those who heard tHk lecture do hot need Its reproduction. .Those who did not hear It do- not deserve It," provided they are well and nl Hl't f,ve1. Among tlie many good tiuug wtucn we i Joyed to the tuB limit of our capacity we carried away with us a mental pic ture of which 'thieves may not rob us; A man of fine presence, with a genial mile upon his face and a merry twin kle in his eye; a straight and manly form, a cultivated and well modulated voice; the diction of Paul the Apostle and the vocabulary of Noah Webster; rapidity of utterance equal to that of iturdette and a humor as refreshing as that of Clemens; the stamp of scholar ship upon his brow, and all this with a manner so captivating that he held his audience still o.h mice for an hour and a quarter, and 1htn held a reception In the church parlors afterwards. We did not hear his lecture in the afternoon to public schools, but we ore willing to take It all as a matter of course. Let Dr. Barrows come again. RheumaMam Cured. My wife has used Chamberlain's Pain Balm for rheumatism with great relief, and I can recommend it as rplendid liniment for rheumatism and other household use for which we have found it valuable. W. J. CUYLER, Red Creek, N. Y. ' Mr. Cuyler is one of the leading mer chants of this village and one of the most prominent men in this vicinity, W. 0. PHIPPIN, Editor Red Creek Herald. For sale by Near & Wells. A woman "dinner taster" makes it her 'business to visit the house where a dinner party is to be given. She tastes the dishes, suggests Improvements and shows the cook inew ways of preparing dishes. That the business is a profit able one may be judged by the fact that she Invariably rides in a cab Exchange. There is many a gentleman traveling through the country on foot who would be glad of that job, even without the cab. aiiiiwwnjnuiiajiiiiiiffBffiiniiiiiinu A LOVILY WOMAN to tha fairest newer la the trdn f humanity. Every woman mar a M lovely after ner own sryie, wnn 3 tDirklint tvos and rosy cheeks, and with miy-Uns sj beiuty fully dtreloped. Pabst Mall Extract. The " Best" ! Tonic, will brinf out bet beauty, Bll In the hollows, cover up the ions and anles, round out tha curves, and develop all hor Knot a of beauty. It is flesh and tissue jjj builder that will make any woman 3 plump and round and rosy, ai she - . k T 1. I.HH.II waa tuvuui iv lie aiy yvuiaeu and your mirror will show you pieisani surprise. frw -3 TEMPERANCE COIIVEIlTIOtl. LORAIN COUNTY W. G. T. V. MKT AT OBEKLIN, MAT . Promlaaat Fsopla Praaan Orsanlaatlona Baprasaatsa' Dapartmaata at Work Plaas for the Fatura Dr. Craft "a Lao tara Introduction by Dr. Bsnrowa. On Tuesday, May 0, the twenty-fifth assembly of the Woman's Christian Temperance Union of Lorain county met in the First Congregational church, Oberlin. The president of the local un ion In welcoming the convention re ferred to the interest centered in this historic church, built in 1342, and the scene of so many notable occasions. Mrs. Vance played the piano for the ongregatlonal singing. Mrs. Bill, wife of the pastor of the Baptist church, led the morning devotions, Mrs. S. M. Johnston the af ternoon and Mm S. A. Moore the evening opening service. The church was handsomely decora ted and had quite the appearance of larger assemblies wMth its designated pportionment of pews for the various delegations. Mrs. Cheney reported for the credential committee. All the gen eral officers were present. The local presidents of unions are the vice presi- ents of the county, and two of these were detained by Illness Mrs. Bowen, Lorain, and Mrs. Jaycox, of Avon Lake. There were 21 from Wellington, ex ceeding their space allotted. The Ep- worth League and Christian Endeavor representatives were counted among the fraternal delegates, of which there were many present in the afternoon; pastors, officers of missionary socie ties, Woman's Relief Corps and benev olent organizations. Miss Frances E. Young, delegate from the Non-Partisan W. C. T. U. of Lorain county, treated the subject, of scientific temperance in struction in the public schools in an able and Interesting manner. Prof. BoHworth, the successor of the late Dr. Brand as pastor of First church, followed the mayor in cordial greetings of the convention and . en dorsement of their work. The mayor felt that in the interests of good citi zenuhip he had no better support than ttimt of the Woman's Christian. Temper-1 ance union, ana rrar. uosworw Deuev- ed that the various forms of modern pplied Christianity, such as the col lege settlement, the free kindergarten. the day nursery, child study, prison reform, better moral legislation, had been stimulated largely by the insight. the activity and the well organized ef fort of the Woman's Christian Temper ance Union. He alluded to Dr. Brand, wise, patient, kind in all the agitation and provocation of his experience in battling for temperance and purity. There was never a time when temper ance had been studied from so many points of view, from political, social, educational, medical and from the child's point of view, heredBty being a great factor in the tendencies to good or evil; and the wisdom and earnest' ness, the vigilance of the mothers in this organized teaching will effect great results In the next decade. The Baptist clergyman was obliged to speak briefly and leave, but his remarks were a concise grasp of the subject and the situation. The pasttar of Rust M. E. church also spoke. The response for the county to these fraternal greetings was given by Mrs. J. W. Houghton, of Wellington. A paper by Mrs.- F. S. Perkins, Wei lington, rtiowed an observant eye on legislative and national affairs, and fa miliarity with her subject. Miss Eudora iBlair, Rochester, wrote of different phases of the temperance problem embraced in 'Its various de partments. Mrs. Crafts, of Oberlin, treated the subject of non-clcoTiolic medication in convincing manner, citing authori ties in modern practice substauTtiarting her statements, a map beside her giving by chemical analysis the per cent of al cohol in a long list of popular proprl ctary remedies. It was moved that this paper be published, and that it be read In each of the county unions. Miss Ada Binehower, Wellington, gave a fine recitation. In the memorial services for mem bers deceased during the year, touch- Intr reference was made to Dr. Brand, one of Oberlln's three honorary mem bers promoted. That union had also lost three women in the twelve months. A quartette, young ladies and gentle men, sang "How Beautiful to be with Hod." Mrs. Balrd, of Monastir, Tur- key, led in prayer. Prof, Breckeiunidfre played in the evening and a soprano solo in the after noon added to the music. It is not easy to make a date in Oberlin which does not conflict with other entertainments and meetings, and an artlstsrrecital de tained many students in the evening, A boy from Lorain reported the work of the Loyal Temperance Legion in that city. Avon has also an organiza tion of that- branch. Oberlin made a fine showing of her boys and girls, who, with flags and banners, marched into the choir gal lery, and with singing and recitations and the battle cry of th L. T. L gave promise of a strong ally when they should grow up.. Mts. Prof. Kelsey, formerly of Ober lin, now of Toledo, sent a letter of greeting. Miss Young, of the Non-Partisan Union, suggested that a county cen tral committee be appointed, who shall co-operate with one in each local union to see that not only superintendents and teachers, but school boards, be re sponsible for the enforcement of the law relating to scientific temperano Instruction, and that we work for a better law In that department. This was afterward put in the form of a motion, and included ' representatives from churches and organ! ait-ions to act in connection with, the cominfltee, and carried. Central committee carried. Mrs. L. M. Davis, the county presi dent of a year, who was wot present when elected, met for the first time many of her constituency at the Ober- n meeting. She had served in this ca pacity in eastern Ohio and presides with the ease of one experienced. It waa decided to return to the plan of holding two conventions a year. A county banner was ordered to be in readiness for the state meeting in Cleveland in October, Mrs. J. W. Houghton to be chairman of the com mittee on design and construction. .The September meeting will be held In Lor ain.. Mrs'. Kinnison, of Wellington, was ppointed superintendent of the de partment of scientific temperance in struction for the county. The evening address, by 'Wilbur F. Crafts, superintendent of the Reform Bureau, of Washington, was prefaced by the happy introduction of President Barrows. They had been friends on hip-board on the Atlantic and else where. No one is 'better equipped to peak to the people on moral legisla tion of to-day than Dr. Crafts, who sits at the helm and knows every crook and turn of the' slrtp of state in her course through the tetnpnituoua sea. of politics. The topic, "Living and Dying Nations," as treated By this close stu dent of history, was most interesting and instructive. The causes of national decay, the consequences of education without morality, culture without pi ety, luxury and power without Integri ty, were drawn with fidelity. We have an Egypt but no Egyptians; a Rome, but aa a nation no Romans; a Greece, but no Grecians, only a weak and de pTjenrtr rejrissot -of Agones, enltured and powerful race. ' Intellect! talent, trained independent of conscience and character, has never saved any people from degeneracy and final extinction. Spain and Italy are of the child na- ions, have never matured. The de fective and delinquent other nations were contrasted with Great Britain and the United States of America, whose Anglo-Saxon heritage and Christian raining had together made a people which was the ruling power of the earth. When the representatives of eastern nnd Oriental religions came to the great parliament in Chicago in S93, no wife or daughter or sister ac companied them. Woman has no place n the religions of the Orient. Ameri ca cannot afford to ignore the Chris- isn seventh day, for worship and rest for doing good and for unselfishe-ss. Without special effort God-ward hu. man nature drifts into indolence, ease, vice, disease, barbarism. Sabbath des ecration includes special temptation, with intemperance, impurity, gambling and crime in its train. Impurity is even more deadly than drunkenness in in dividual and national extinction. Dr. Crafts furnishes facts showing the need of reforms, "the principles which underlie them, or the motives with which they must be prosecuted.' He is a fluent, forceful and convincing speaker; is not hampered by note or manuscript and needs none to help his conciseness or the finish of his rhetoric Blojola Ordinance. Sec. 203. Be it ordained by the coun cil of the incorporated Village of Wel lington, Ohio, that it shall be unlawful for any person to ride a bicycle on or along any sidewalk of this village when It is practicable to use the streets, or when about to meet or pass pedestri ans or turn corners where the view U in any way obstructed, or along side walks that abut buildings used for bus iness purposes at a higher rate of speed than a brisk walk. Tricycles end velocipedes restricted to the same irate of speed. Sec. 204. It shall be unlawful for any person to use the sidewalks of thi village In accordance with the provi sions of the foregoing section of tthi ordinance without first providing him self with an alarm bell to be attached to the bicycle, which shall be sounded when about to meet or pass pedes tri ms. Sec. 205. lAny person viola-Ping amy of the provisions of this ordinance shall on conviction thereof be fined the sum of not less then two dollars nor more than five dollars for each and every of fense. Baeklan's Arnica salve. The best, salve in the world for Cuts, Bruises, 8ores, Ulcers, 8vH Rheum, Fe ver Sores, Tetter, Chapped Hands, Chil blains, Corns, and all Skin Eruptions, and positively cures Piles, or no pay required, It is guaranteed to give per fect satisfaction or money refunded, Price IS cents per box. For sale by .tear Wails. BISMARK'S r.lOIIUf.lEIlT, sale or BISMABK'S OBAPBT. Al'TOHIO- Campared with "Callgnla" S1S.000 Cap ias Bcfora, Publication- Tha Iraa ' Cbaao.llor'a Baat Mosum.nt.-PrlDl.r'a Ink Mora Bndurinc than Marbla. With the single exception of Bis- v marck'i Autobiography, the greatest success ever achieved by any publico- , tion In Germany was a pamphlet by Professor Quidde, entitled "Caligula." ; This pamphlet bad, however, from a publisher's point of view, everything : in its favor. Its very title savored of the sensational and the German-reading public knew beforehand that "Cal igula" was in reality a comparison of the Insane Roman emporer with the present Kaiser. Put on sale at the extremely low - price of ten cents, it took the pamphlet eighteen months to sell SOO.OOO copies. To know how far, comparatively " speaking, the sale of Bismarck exceeds that of "Caligula," it is only necessary . to know that 313,000 copies of the for- -mer had been ordered before the book was published. The fact, too, that the price of the Iron Chancellor's auto biography wea twenty marks, or near-; ly fifty times the cost of "Caligula," . makes the comparison all the more , striking. When a' German part with ' twenty marks he wants a run for bis money, and must also know alt there is to know about a book before he buys . It is self-evident, then, that the German people have accepted Bis marck's story as the only true and ad- Sjr Ciwwt af Harpa Suliaa equate expression of the Iron Chancel lor and his Influence on European his tory. It is interesting also to note its reception in other countries. The rights in the United States were se cured by Harper & Brothers, and the book throughout America is considered the most valuable contribution to Eu ropean history that has been made for many a day. In England it has also had a sale commensurate with its im portance. Another fact of especial in terest about this book is that although it was published on November 29th, it has already appeared In 'five different languages. France did not express much approbation over the autobiog raphy of Prince Bismarck. It contain ed too many references to Sedan, to Gravelotte and to the seige of Paris for her tender sensibilities. Russian sen sibilities have proved still more tender, and the imperial press censor has re fused Russian booksellers permission to place the book on sale. There are many subjects which Bisnmrck treats with a plain-8pokenness that is most painful to the delicately organized ear of the Russian; for instance, Bismarck speaks of the murder of Czar Paul; the Rusian speaks of it always as a "sud den demise." On the 24th of last month the work appeared in an Italian trans lation, and, it is said, is having a very fair sale in Rome, Florence and Na ples. It is indeed unfortunate that the Iron Chancellor did not live to enjoy the success of his 'book. It is a sure sign that throughout his misfortunes, throughout the bitter years of his old age, his people still believed in him. It is to Bismarck's credit that hiB auto biography is neither pettish nor pessi mistic, and it is safe to say that the best monument to his memory will be half a million copies of his book in as many German homes, and as many more copies scatered throughout the world. A man who has such a monu ment need care but little what marble mausoleums are raised above his ashes, or in what sarcophagus he sleeps. Our illustration shows the sarcophagus of Prince Bismarck, whic lately arrived at Frledrichruh, and which has been plac ed in the newly built mausoleum. It is made of pink marble from the designs of Herr Schurbach, of Hanover, and is in the strictly Roman style. Its di mensions are ten feet long, five broad, 51 inches high. Trait These who have Triad. T suffered from catarrh of the worst kind and never hoped for cure, but Ely's Cream Balm seems to do even that, Oscar Ostrom, 4S Warren Ave., Chicago, 111. I suffered from catarrh; It got so bad T could not work; I used Ely's Cream Balm and am entirely well. A. C. Clarke, 341 Shawtnnt aveH Boston, A 10c. trial size or the SOe. size of Ely's Cream Balm Will' be mailed. Kept by druggists. Ely Brothers, 58 Warren 8t., N. Y. ( a , i I 4 A ? If V'i M .is HI ', !