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T i'Ml ST.AHK COUNTY DEMOCRAT, CANTON, 6. ritrDAY, OCTOBER 8, 1802. A'1 Tv r fni S ; STARK CO. DEMOCRAT. (Issued Tuesday and Friday.) ESTABLISHED ! 183S STAUK COUNTY DEMOCRAT. Semi-Weekly por year by mall.. $1.00 TIIE NEWS-DEMOCRAT PUD. CO, Canton, Ohio. DAILY NEWS-DEMOCItAT. Dally delivered by carrier. .6c per week Dally delivered by mall.. 10c por wock Dally per year, by mall $5.00 U anyone had an Idea that tho trusts do not Intend to punish organ ized labor and communities for action antagonistic to tho wishes of these giant corporations, all that Is neces sary would be to Investigate tho situ ation in Columbiana county, adjoining Stark on the east. Tho United Status Steel corporation, some time ago, dis mantled and abandoned tho tin mill at Irondale, which was practically tho solo support of tho town. Monday the announcement was made that tho Lis bon tin mill which has been idle for somj time, will bo permanently clos ed and some eight hundred workmen will be thiown out of employment. In contrast with this the mill owned by this corporation at Wcllsvlllo Is being doubled In capacity, workmen are rushing tho construction of these works as fast as possible. It will bo remembered by those who watch suon matters, that during tho last strike the trust was compelled to abandon efforts to operate the IronGaie and Lisbon plants with non-union men, but the Wellsvllle plant was started non-union and so conducted to tho end of tho contest. It docs not require a prophet to read between tho lines lo find what, the trust proposes to do with localities that arc favorable to unions as compared to the localities that favor tho United States Steel cor poration. The people of tho country are just awakening to a realization of tne fuel condition which confronts them. Some thing must be done and that speedily. Deacon Baer and his associates do not give an Inch. Arbitration in tins case has failed, utterly to arbitrate. Throughbut the length and breadth of tho land there is a cry going up for government ownership of coal mines and any movement with the accomplishment of this In view Is sure to fnd ready supporters. At faprlngfleld, Mass., plans have been formed looking to tho organization of a People's Coal League, wnicu is to bo national in character and has for Ha object the wresting of the coal interests from tho barons and nuk ing them government Institutions. All of this is to be accomplished by sheer weight of public sentiment. Eranchts of the league are to bo established In ecry congressional district in the United States aud when the whole fab ric is complete, a demand, backed by millions of votes, will bo made to the ' head of the government. Whether or not this crusade will bring about tho desired results cannot be foretold. At any rate it is a move in the right d"nJcUon. It is not the habit of American people to long ehduro op pression, whether it be rrom a foreign power or hatched on native soil. Tho coal barons are the oppressors in this case and they must yield one way or. another in tho end. For the first time since tho open ing of hostilities in tho coal region there appears strong hope of a strike settlement. The president has finally roused himself to action and has sum moned the heads of tho warring fac tions to meet jvith him on Friday ot this week. The president's power in this case is not executive. Ills only recourse Is moral suasion. But It Is confidently believed that tho meeting will be productive of immediate good. Representative Guerln, of Erie coun ty, who has attorney general aspira tions, Is making a grand stand play fur the support of both the labor and capitalistic classes. As the author of the curative bill he turns about and introduces tho arbitration amendment which seriously cripples the original measure. Mr. Guerin's game Is too transparent to bo successful. President Dear, the mouthpiece of the coal trust, will attend tho confer ence at Washington, Friday. "I con sider tho president's request a com mand," he says In an interview. If this is tho way Mr. Baer feels it might bo a good plan for me presl dent to "request" that tho conces- . slons asked by the miners be granted .land work resumed. When the United States acquired Uie Philippines It assimilated more 5-jolfra $an It bargained for. The epr 'j iin -tnJ .i.x. iVrn.'Wh!, wra wmmiwm v " T"" hundreds and i the bodies, are left un- burled to detomposo fn tho sun, "- Mayor Johnson has called a mass meeting in Cloveland to consider the coal strike and to appeal to tho gov ernment to end tho trouble. It the appeal is unheeded It Is likely that Mayor Tom will pack up his cam paign outfit and movo on tho capital. It was expected that Phil Knox would advlso the president that ho cannot constitutionally intcrfcro In tho stilke. A Republican attorney general is a poor official Indeed it ho is unable to twist tho constitution to suit all sit uations. A half-dollar advanco in the price of soft coal has been announced by tho operators In the Mossillon field. Theso bituminous fellows may be de pended upon to do everything In their power to prevent a settlement of tho anthrncito strike. Tho elevator in tho Washington monument has been stopped because of tho high price of coal. Patriotism cannot bo well taken into account when the coal trust is arraigned on the other side. Since this campaign has resolved It self Into a gambling room agreement why not dlspenso with the election entirely and allow Mark Hanna and Mayor Johnson to decido the Issues with a deck of cards. Dispatches from New York stato that Morgan Is to dictato tho terms of strike settlement. Perhaps Plerpont Is going to speak that little word af ter all. Mayor Johnson says Democracy is not afraid to show It hand. This is good news In the face of the fact that the other fellows aro standing pat. If the coal operators and the strike leaders accept HannaV campaign in junction to "stand pat" tho president's conference will bo a failure. Docs Hanna wish it to tie uuder stood that his "let-well-enough-alono policy" is to apply to present strike conditions? A New York coal dealer attempted suicide yesterday because ho has been ruined by the strike. Men who secure their wives through the medium of a matrimonial agency discover that photography is ono of the deceptlvo arts. It has just been discovered that a Kentucky woman has been drawing pensions as the widow of four differ ent soldiers. Kansas Populists will havo plenty of cause to complain about "militar ism" during the army maneuvers In that state. Tho striking coal miners will bo glad to read that Secretary of-the Treasury Shaw has released $30,000,000 to relievo the stringency In the money market. DEMENTED MAN TAKEN TO HIS FORMER HOME John Figgins Removed From Canton to Columbiana County Infirmary. The demented men who was pick ed up by tho police several days ago and sent to the Infirmary, has been identified as John Flgglns, an inmalo of the Columbiana county infirmary. Superintendent JUlxler notified the Co lumbiana authorities that the man was hero and Superintendent Rlddlo and his wife came to Canton Thurs day and uftcr making a short visit at the Stark county institution, took Figgins back' with them. Figgins walked Into Canton ono morning ami seemed "(a" re in a des titute and .famished. , 'condition. Ho said he hail' walked from Minerva. He was taken to pollco headquarters and told a number of stories as to whcie he had come from, finally giving the name of- Figgins and saying that he was from Wayne township, Columbi ana county. This proved to be tho truth. Columbiana county will have to pay for his keeping while ho was detained here. , REP0RTSR3R DUTY The Rev. Father John Rheln Ordered to Covington by Bishop. Tho Rev. Father John Rhein, or dained some months ago as a priest in tho Catholic church and who has Blnco been in the city awaiting bis as signment to charge, received Wednes day ovenlng a telegram fj-om Right Reverend Bishop Maes,-, ot Covington, Ky., orderingb.lm fo report at onco for duty. Ho left Wednesday evening. for'c"ovjigt'oi f M? .ce at, hfcjiu-1 Bltntnentlhf set vet' known tA'hli Cth-'i J ton friends. . - . ( Columbus Gossip GEO. T. DLAkE. (Start Correspondent.) COLUMBUS, O.. Oct. 1. Tho Pittsburg, Lisbon & Western Railroad company, of Lis bon, capital $10,000 has been incorporated by Congress man R. W. Tnyler, Geoigo B. Harvey, Ross W. Firestone, J. W. Clark, K. H. Barringcr, William Hostolter and N. B. llllllngslcy, all of Lisbon. The use of steam or any other motive powor Is authorized. Tho comiwny proposes to operate a ,lLno having terminal points at Ashtabula Harbor, Steuben- vlllt, Salnm and Marlon and passing Into and through theso counties: Ash tabula, Trumbull, Mahoning, Colum biana, Jefferson, Carroll, Stark, Tus carawas, Holmes, Ashland, Richland, Knox, Morrow and Marion. Two more libraries havo been sent from tho circulating department of the stnto library to Stark county. Ono of 20 volumes wa shipped to tho order ot United American Mechanics, care of V. E. Wltherspoon, of Minerva, and another of 34 volumes was sent to a reading club, ot which A. F. Shrlver Is llbrai Ian In Louisville. General Ipaac Sherwood, of Toledo, and Webster P. Huntington, of Col umbus, will address a Democratic meeting at Fostorla on October 20. The nntl-saloon league officers say that T. H. Hare, superintendent of tho Cleveland district, will continue to at In that capacity. It was rumored the Methodist conference would not rc-appolnt htm because of tno third party Prohibition proclivities of Pre siding Bishop Fitzgerald. Mr. Hare until eoveial months ago was in chargo of the leaguo's work at Canton. Senator Connell says that he will speak on tho application for a pardon for Zach S. Robinson, life man. from Columbiana, at the next meeting of tho slate board of pardons. Warden Darby and the penitentiary officiate will do what they can to aid Robinson who they declare Is the best behaved Inmate of tho prison. Zach has had charge of tho paint gang for Beveral years. Tho action of tho senato Jn re-Incorporating the Beal act In the code Tuesday, Special Counsel Smith Ben nett, of tho attorney general's office. says neither strengthens or weakens the law, giving no advantage to cither the artl-saloon people or the liquor In terests. Attorney Wayne B. Wheeler of tho anti-saloon league, stated today that It was true that tho league was pre paring to hold a local option election In East Liverpool. Tho Lnbelle Iron works, organized under the laws of West Virginia, cap ital, $5,000,000, qualified to engago in business In Ohio, with headquarters at Stouhenvillc. J. E. Wright, Stcub eiwlll Is president. Tho company hue mamrrioth plants at Stcubenvlllo anil Mingo. News and Comment Spitting Ordinance Unheeded. Mlddletown has an antl-spltting or dinance, but thus far it has been more ot an ornamental nature than it has been serviceable. The pollco havo en deavored to stop tho spitting on thi sidewalks without actually making any arrests, but people teem to regard the ordinance as a Joko and they pass tha officers' warnings unheeded. They tap a street loafer on the shoulder and tell him that more spitting will gel htm Into trouble, but they hesitate about arresting him, for Just across the street Mr. So-and-So, who Is d re spected man in the community, has been seen to expectorate abundantly, and one arrest cannot be made without the other. It Is natural that tho pollco -should hesltato to arrest men -who are known to everybody in tho city gentlemen ot Influence in politics, business 'and Koclety and yet they offend almost as grievously as tho loafer, Tvhose prin cipal occupation is to decorate tho walks. It is a delicate situation for the police, but the city council in pass ing tho ordlnoncojlld not contemplate any exceptions in its enforcement. They expected that all men who spit on the walks shall be taken up to soe the mayor. While tho ordinance re mains on the book, It ought to bo en forced. Tho pollco cannot bo censured for enforcing tho ordinance If ft well meaning gentleman forgets and drowns the sidewalk they aro not given any discretion in the matter.- Midtlletown Signal. Treasures to Dream About, Unfortunate victims of unscrupulous lawyers aro still hopeful ot obtaining; mythical millions in England and on the continent of Europe. Proof has been heaped on proof almost to tbr height of Pellon on Onsa, that no such unclaimed properties 'of hugo propor tions exist anywhere on earth. These oversangulno heirs of Queen Mab fan' taalea should advise their attorneys to take a Journey to the moon or some distant planet and collect their con tingent fees when they come back with the treasures w.tiich they havo secured, elther.ln cash or ln,. easily .negotUbJo securities, v V r, ' The A'nneke Jana "gojd, brJcfc'nw ,bea decided by the ecacumat aetlei of tho ,courU to bo. tho cheapest Ol brass. rfndKoof Scores-of.-' similar schemes. Neither In tho British court of chancery nor. anywhere clso'ln thd old world or' the now aro thero hucq fortunes in unclaimed estates to bo obtained by litigation. Melancholy In fhn fntn of those who nut thelt trust In plans to get possession of such rainbow pots of gold. Now Yoru Tribune Tom ana the Auditors. Tho only answer the Republican or gans make to Tom Johnson's charge that tho railroads don't pay a Just sharo of taxes Is that Johnson doesn't pay his. But that's no argument at nil. Two wrongs don't mnko a right, and If It bo true that Johnson doesn't pay all he ought to, then tho Republi can auditors ought to get after him, too. Anyhow, Johnson isn't running for ofllce. He isn't tho Issue. If his charges aro true then that's what tho people are interested in. If there Is anything wrong with homo rule and just taxation our es teemed Republican contemporaries should-show R up. Talk, to' the point, gentlemen! Don't .' uodgo the issuo Tom Johnson Isn't tho only man In Ohio who Is demanding just taxation; What tho people demand Is mat Tom Johnson, tho railroads and .ovorybody else pay their Just taxes. " " Trust Robbery Is Rampant. There aro other ways of robbing people besides knocking them down and rifling their pockets, and many of them ore so Ingeniously contrived hat tho victims aro not only uncon scious of loss, but so enamored of tho piocessc-B by which they aro plundered that thoy resent all efforts to protect thorn from tho thieves. The enormous profits ot some of tho trusts aro de rived from tho operation of tariff schedules cunningly devised to extort tribute from tho people, and yet the people are told by their leaders that those schedules cannot be revised without bringing disaster to honest labor and thrift and destroying Uio prosperity of tho country. Philadel phia North American. Currency Relief. At last Secretary Shaw has provid ed a relief for tho famine of currency that is a relief in fact as well as In name, though the means employed socm to some conservative I)uslncs3 minds radical and sensational. Wo shall not undertake to say that ho has departed fo far from custom and pre cedent. It not f loin the law itself, that the relief, while an abundant blessing to trade and finance, carries with it possibilities of future trouble and danger. New York Press. Colored Man's Evolution. That the colored brother has taken to grave-robbing, as developed down at Indianapolis, is ono of tho most sti iking proofs of his evolution. Thir ty years ago you could not have got him to a grave yard after dark even with a 'quart of gin, a plate of fried chicken and a watermelon as a bait. Do world do movo. Chicago Chron icle. Crime In New York. It Is not unnatural that In a city tho size of Now York, containing as it does a population drawn from every quarter-of the globe, that thero-should be a great deal of crime. Wero the pollco and detective force of the me tropolis twice as vigilant and efficient as it is this would be inevitably the case; but, the recent carnival of evil in that city is hard to explain,' even. upon tno grounus ot dense, population and Its cosmopolitan character. One murder after another ha3 followed In New York 'within tho past few weeks until the police find themselves con fronted with threo startling crimes at least two of which possess peculiar elements of mystery and flcndlshneis. Tho enemies of Now York's reform government declare tho police depart ment of the city is thoroughly demor alized consequent upon the shaking up that followed tho incoming ot tho Low administration. This explanation Is partisan. Changing political regimes does not affect tho Incentive to crime, however much It might Increaso tho opportun ity. On this latter point tho evidence Is not clear as to the responsibility of tho new administration. Pittsburg Qazctte. Kid Glove Burglars. Columbus has had Its experience with burglars operating In broad day light as gas and water meter lnspec tors, but Cincinnati ha3 brought some thing new to light which Is a puzzlo to even Qeorgo B. Cox's police force which has been held up as a model to all tho other cities of tho state, Nu mcrous burglaries have been commit ted on the hill tops and the police force Is kept on tho lookout from day to day by tho burglars. It has been learned that they are men In full even ing dress, who' with coachmen in llvi cry, drive up to residences ot people who are away from homo and select what they want. What bothers tho police force ot Cincinnati la to know how the burglars find out whether people are at home or away. It .is a bit unfortunate just at this time that so efficient a force should find anything puzzling in the apprehension of of fenders against law. Youngstown Vindicator. Not Treated as Sacred. President Roosevelt has been talk ing about the "strain which a rovislon of the tariff every few years" involves as it our tariff laws havo been con sidered pacrcd from change for long periods at a tme in the past. The president's party has never hesitated to tinker on .the tariff 'whenever It thought Jt would be to Its advantago to do bo 'and the'idea of setting fxed Jaterjriis 'iMwfeklaHtlY wfllfiiardlr Ikrikfe UiUi;,cpu,Bfr;a(' bMllM jwofKKiaea. "AOafii ; JouriMi; Mtfssiixoir (From a Staff Correspondent;) Tiin nrrirro deaths. wu urriu Occupied by Seaman Cause Trouble. Although tho right of Cily Clerk T. H. Seaman to nlso hold tho office of city health officer, has been challenged by members of thp city council, Mr. Seaman still holds the ofilco and will probably contlnuo to do bo. At the meeting of tho council two weeks ago the legality of Mr: Seaman's-(louble tenure was referred to City Solicitor Howells for lnve'stlga'tion. The solicitor reported last night that hlB opinion is that if, tho .duties of health officer does not interfere with Mr. Seaman's .duties, as clerk tho appointment as health officer by tho board of health is legal, the council cannot oust him. Tho challenge was made on the ground of an existing ordinnnco which says that tho city clerk shall dovoto his time exclusively to performing tho duties of clerk. Tho city solicitor says tho wholo thing hinges on what construction is given to tho word "exclusively." A lively tilt took place between Prrsldcut Johns and Clerk Seaman nt tho council meeting-last night. Johns challenged the clerk's right to hold the health position on tho ground that no person cam hold two municipal of fices. Tno clerk claims ho is not hold ing two municipal offices, but that the health office is not a city ofllce but a branch of the state' board1 of health, and In no way under the power of the city or council. The president claimed tho office was. created by council and was therefore a municipal office. The prcsiuent niBiBU'u uiui mo uierit un der tho ordinance was not supposed to engage in any other duties oven if they did not interfere with the faith fill performance of tho duties of clcn; Mr. Seaman waa on his feet lru a moment and said: "Any American clt lzen who would bind himself to such a condition Is but little belter than an ass. Why I couldn't even pick my apples or have tlmo to idss my wife good bye. Whenever tills council or tho people find thoy don't want me for city clerk or whenever I don't per form my duties as clerk as I should, I don't want them to elect me. I was legally appointed health officer by Ihr board of health and I don't proposo to lay down now." No further action was taken by tho council. Will Surely Appear In Itoa'ssfrojhf " Arrange ments are Made. It Is now assured that Tom L. John son will bo in Masslllon October 8 and Massillon will glvo him a big recep tion. Mayor Bell yesterday received a letter from Mayor Tom stating ho would positively bo hero on that dato. Johnson's appearanco hero had been noted in his ltlncry but not until yes terday was thero any official notice given. Manager Wagner, advance agent of tho Johnson demonstrations, was in the city yesterday afternoon and con ferred with Mayor Bell and arranged for tho meeting. Tho big tent will bo pitched on the' old show grounds in West street where the Merchants' Street Fair association held Its carni val. It is not known at what time Johnson and his delegation will arrive but it is expected he will be, here dur ing tho afternoon. DINNER POSTPONED Hospital Auxiliary Will Dina at Hotel MoKlnley on October 13, The reception and dinner which was to' have been given at tho Hotel Mc Klnioy next weok by tho ladles of the hospital auxiliary, has been postponed until October 13 at tho request ot umujora Horton. Mr. Horton assures the ladles that by that tlmo ho will bo fully prepared to servo all invited guests, the number to bo limited to 200. SLICKERS? 0WEfct WHY I SL. SOF- itt cousss? " K THE 3TAWAMArfOf CLOTHING YOU HAVE ALWAYS lOUfliT r,intaftorytio' notWt dcokr mrymrt. asggj BBW 1 aaam aaaaa H I I BBB HI I iV ' H V& MRS. HARRIET M'EWEN. 7 ho funeral of Mrs. Harriot McEwcn will take place from the family resi dence in Prospect street, Friday af ternoon nt 1:30 o'clock, Rev. J. E. Craft officiating. Interment will bo made in Mnsslllon cemetery. Mrs. McEwen died suddenly Wed nesday morning nt tho homo of hur daughter, Mrs. William Steel in Nn vnrre. She was found dead In bed, dpath being caused by heart disease. The deceased was tho widow of tho late James N. McEwen, Four child ren survive. Thoy aro Fred McEwen of this clfy; Mrs. Steel, of rjavarrof Mrc. C. S. Traphagcn, ot Elslnore, Cat. and Charles McEwen, of Los Angeles, Cnl. - Mrs. .McEwen was, 70 years ot age. Urr maiden, namo was .Sfiepley, ( Sho had resided most of'her life ln'Maa slllon, her birth plac'6. l MRS. HATTIE B. DEVIN. Mrs. Hattle B. Dcvln, an Inmate of tho Mossillon State hospital, died at tho institution Wednesday. Death was caused by blood poison: Sho was 42 ycais of age. The body was shipped to Seville, where Interment will bo made. NOTES. Tho recital given In Burd's hall Wednesday evening under the aus pices of the Luther Leaguo of Faith Luther chapel was well attended and the net receipts for tho league will be about $40. "" There was a piano duet by tho Mlsfps Mabel and Alice Hoch; a clari net solo by Frank Zubcr; a piano duet by tho Misses McConncl, of West Brookfleld and several vocal solos by David Vaughan. ' Tho contract1 for thoonowSofVnhal terrhuIliUng, cornprof fAold "and Dia mond alloys, was awarded to Melnhart & Son.' The building wlll.-bef brick Jtwo stories high. It3'wilPbo &8x33 feet.", Tnb old wooden bulldlngs.whoro tho new building will stand, is now being torn down. The regular meeting ot tho Trades and Lbor assembly will bo held in the Trades and Labor asscmly hall this evening. Tho board of lrade'VvIllfn'eePfo,rIbo first tlmo "in several months in tho mayor's court room this evening. Rny Arthur who has been spending the past two months on a trip through the Pacific coast states and southern Canada returned homo Wednesday. The marriage of Miss Olivia Wolmer and James Eckroat took place at St. Mary's church Wednesday, Rev. H. V. Kcampkor officiating... After tho cer emony a reception was given at tho home of the bride's mother, Mrs. Theresa Welmer. In Center street. h& gfiom Unemployed lnfCahtoh; Tho young coupie 'win reside in Masslllon. SSfifi $222 fl WEEK buys lhli elegant Walnwrlrfht upright Piano (our own-make). elei lam 1 MGII GRADE S:nd for Illustrated prospectus of our PIANO CLUB plan, (no drawing, piano delivered at once,) which enables us to sell loo oi the above pianos 30 under regular prices, and we charge you absolutely NO INTEREST. TE DREHER'S 8?9 Tbt Mririt Nho Houn In Ui Weit. Iit'd Itti. TA Jircad, Cleveland People's Column roll halk-KlKht-honcpiwer-cnelno, on truck.ln good order; win sell cheap. Call or address J. II. Seerontf, threo miles south of Louisville. O., on stato road. 30d2-wl fakhh ron BAtE-Klghty ncro farm, 3 miles northwest of Loulsvlllo. good 0-room house, large bank barn, all kinds of outbuild ings, abundance ot fruit, no hills; good soil, forS3.0XI.00. Terms very easy. Eighty acres, in Nlmlshfllen township, good B-room hoii'c, bank barn, orchard oi cliolco fruit, well, spring and cistern water fortS.UX). tfJ.OW cash, balance In flvo years at 6 per rent. About 70 acres rich, rolling land, about 0 miles northeast ot Canton, good buildings, well watered, choice fruit, and deslrablo lo cation, for 80.00 per aero, Thirty acre farm, good rolling Jand,7 miles southwest of Canton, good 6-roorh house, gppd iitable. wagon shed, spring-house and other outbuildings, plenty of fruit, forllJJOO. .Forty acres, 10 miles northeast of Canton, rich, love land, good 7-room houso, good bunk barn and outbuildings, plenty of trult, price 12.400.00. Terras reasonable. About 76 acres, 0 miles south of Canton, rich, level and rolling land, abundance of fruit and water, good 8-rooiu house, excel lent bam, all kinds ot outbuildings, on pub lie highway, for $3,600.0, No greater bar gain was ever offered In Ktarlc county farms. Seventy-one acres, In Wayne county, Ohio, near Wooster, rich, loamy land, good out buildings, for $2,000.00. Seventy-five acres, In Harrison township, Carroll county, Ohio, near New Uarrisburg, fine, level land. 0-room house, good stable, well fruited and watered, on public hlgbwar for $2,600.00. or will take Canton residence property as part pay. Sixty aero farm, b miles southwest of Can ton, for $2,000.00. We have farms of all sizes, in nil partsof Stark county, at talr prices and on reason able terms. If you want to ibuy." sell or ex change real estate, call on or address Cooki gregory.ia8H. Market street. Conton.Ohlo. B. -VBKKliJn -ptjeUca! I joqtkmecr'io. iiu.a iuui VllWI'SJ"!' MB SIO peVHUijr, OTW.NH. BUM'S I "s mnr rerEssKs t wn c.WM fOQmB rPi" u r ' , - I , 'lVr- v ' '-"- '..-H' ' v t -,'f 7,V ).. t.