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TI1K RÍW I.AW8.
incc-vftlr Arta ot Ihf Legislator. Chatter XX XI I. An fict ia rflntion to and )ro iilinj the manner of tlio Adoption cf cbikhf n. T-9 it enrutwl by the legislative ntuf tnbly of tho Territory of New Mexico: Soc. 1. Any tniDor child mny I adopted by aijy adult person or hrtritnble association or iDCorpo rntion organized and existing for the custody, care, maintenance and education, In the caso and subject to tbe rules prescribed in this chapter. Sec 2. The person adopting tbe child must be ten years older tban the child adopted. Neither a married man not law fully separated from his wife, nor a married woman not lawfully sep arated from her husband, can adopt a child without tho consent ot the wile or the husband, pro Tiding the husband or wife not consenting 19 capable of giving such consent. Sec. 4. A legitimate child can not be adopted without the consent of its parents, if living together; and it legally separated the con sent of the parent having legal custody ot the child must bo ob tained. It shall not be necessary to obtain consent from a father or mother deprived of civil rights or adjudged guilty of adultry or cru elty, and for such causa divorced and deprived of the custody of tho child, or adjudged to be a habitual drunkard, or who has been judi cially deprived of the custody of the child on account of cruelty to, abandonment and neglect of the child or of iufamous conduct Sec. 5. An illegitimate child can not bo adopted without the consent of its mother, if known, or capable of consent Sec. G. Tho consent of n child over the ago of 12 years is neces sary to its adoption. Sec. 7. The person, association, or corporation seeking to adopt a child must file a petition iu the probate court of tho county in which such j)erson resides, or cor poration or association has its institution and home for the cus tody and care of such child, which petition shall state fully the facts and circuni6tanceB entitling appli cant to adopt such child, which petition shall b verified by oath of applicant If the person or persons whose consent to such adoption is necessary are residents of this Territory and not incapac itated by sickness or old age, they must npcar Wforo the probate judge at th time of filing of such jtitioii or at the time set for hearing thereon, and tho necessary consent must thereupon be signed and an agreement be executed by the person or person, association or corjKiration adopting a child, to the effect that the child Bhall be adopted, treated with kindness and pro'ierly cared for and educated. If the persona whose consent is necessary for the adoption of a child are not residents of this Territory or are incapacitated by sickness or old age i, iu appear ing Ixforo the probate judge, then their written consent duly acknowl edged IwiWe some officer or conrt of record authorized by law to take acknowledgements of instru ments shall be filed in the probate court where such application for adoption is made and shall be deemed sufficient proof of such consent See. 8. Upon satisfactory proof that any person or persons having the custody and control of a child or children are common prosti tutes or inhabitants or inmates of a house of ill-fume, and such child or children aro so situated that they are liable to tweoma corrupt ed by their association with such person or jjersous, the probate judge shall have full ower and authority to deprive such rwrson or persons of the custody of such child or children and place such child or children in the custody and control of any projer person, association or corporation without the consent of the parent or par ent or the custodian or custodians of such child or children, upon the execution of the agreements herein In fore required of ihthoiih adopt ing a child. See. 9. Upon satisfactory proof that a child is abaudonod and uu provided for by its jwirenU or rel atives the probate judge shall per mil such child to be adopted with out tho consent of its parent or relatives, upon the execution of the agreement herein bviore re quired of the applicant Boo, 10. Tim probate judge nni6t examine all persone appear ing before hiru pursuant to the provisions of this chapter, and if satisfied that the interest of the child or children to be adopted will bo promoted by the adoption by applicant ho must make an or der declaring the child to be adopted by the applicant and thenceforth to be regarded and treated in all respects as the child of the person adopting; or if the applicant be such au association or corporation as mentioned in this chapter, the probate judge must make an order declaring such child or children to be adopted by such association or corporation to be considered as having the cus tody and control of said child or children in place of its qatural guardians. Sec. 11. Upon complaint orsat- isfactory proof that the person or persons, association or corporation adopting a child are not comply ing with their agreement herein provided for, tho probate judge shall have the power and author ity to deprive such person or per sons, BPsociation or corporation of the control and custody of such adopted child, and place the child under the control and care of some suitable and proper person at the cost, charge and expense of the person or jhtsoiih, association or corporation who has adopted such child under tho provisions of this chapter. Sec. 12. A child when adopted shall take the family name of the person adopting. In case of tho adoption by an association or cor poration, the child adopted shall take such name as the association or corporation shall designate at the hearing at the timo of its adop tion, which name 6hall be entered of record in tho proceeding of tho probato court Sec. 13. Tho parcuts and rela tives of an apopted child r.ro from the time of its adeption relieved of all parental duties toward, and nil responsibility for tho child so adopted, and shall have no right to or control over it Sec. 14. This act shall be in full force and effect from and after its passage. Approved Feb. 22, 1803. Chapter XXXIII. Au act providing service of pro cess by publication. Bo it enacted by the legislative assembly of the Territory of New Mexico: Sec. 1. That from and after the passage of this act, in all suits or actions begun or commenced in any of the district courts of tho Territory of New Mexico wherein it is now provided by the laws of 6aid Territory that service of pro cess may be made. -by publication; that in all such cases such'publica tion notice must be printed in both English and Spanish in some uewspaper or newspapers printed and circulated in the county in which such suit has been com mf need, end if there be no news paper or newspapers printed and published in said county -in both the English and Spanish language s where the defendant, or either of them, are of the Spanish speaking race that theu such publication, upon the order of tho district judge of said district court may bo made in some newpapor or newpapers printed end published in any ad joining county having a circulation in the couuty where such suit has Wen commenced. And proof of such publication notice being made in "English and in Spanish shull be required as is uow required at law of service by publiction. Sec. 2 All acts and parts of octs iu conflict with this act is hereby regaled and this act shall take effect and le in force from and after its passage. Approved, Feb. 22, 1S03. Chapter XXXIV. An act to fix tho timo of holding the district courts. Bo it enacted by the legislative assembly of the Territory of New Mexico: Sec. 1. The terms of the district court hereafter to be held in tho counties of Santa Fe, San Juan, Ilio Arriba and Taos, shall be held in said counties beginning at the times hereinafter fixed and con tinuing until adjourned by order of the court, to-wit: In the county of San Juan, on the third Mondays in April and October. In the county of Rio Arriba, on the first Mondays in May and No vember. In the CMinty of Taos, on the third Mondays in May and No vember. Iu tbo county of Santa Fe, on tho second Mondays ia Juno and December. , . Sec. 2. Tho ppring, 1893, term in the county of Lincoln ahull bo held beginning on tho second Monday, in April instead of the 8?cond Monday in March, ns now fixed. In tho county of Chaves, begin ning on tho fourth Monday in March instead of third Monday in l ebruary. In the connty of Eddy beginning on tho second Monday in March instead of the first Monday in February. In the county of Dona Ana, beginning on the first Monday in March instead of the first Monday in February. In the county of Sierra, begin ning ou the fourth Monday of March instead of the third Mon day in March. In the County of Grant, begin ning on the third Monday in April instead of the second Monday in April. Sec. 3. After the spring, 1803, term, all tetms of court for the counties of Lincoln, Chaves, Eddy, Dona Ana and Grant, shall remain as fixed by the law of 1801. In tho county of Colfax, on the fourth Monday of March and tho second Monday of October. In tho couuty of San Maguel, on the second Mondays of April and November. Sec. 4. All bonds, venires, war rants, writs, subpoenas and other processes returnable to the times which are changed from tho pro visions of the luw of 1801 Bhall be returnable to the terms as herein fixed. Sec. 5. AH laws nnd parts of laws in conflict herewith are here by repealed, and this act shall take eilect and bo in force from and after its passage. Approved Feb. 22, 1803. Ayer's Cherry Pectoral posesses powerful healing qualities, which manifest themselves whenever this remedy is employed in colds, coughs, throat or lung tioubles. Its anodyne and expectorant ef fects are promptly realized. It is a chemical success and a medical triumph. A Famous Iron Spring. lie was a weary, thin and sal low looking man who had never been so far west before and wheu ho struck Carson City he hailed the first native he met. "Can you tell me, sir, if there are any miucral springs about here?" "From the east?" asked the westerner. "Yes." "Tried everything, I suppose?" "Pretty near." "Tried Sulpher Springs?" "Yes. Didn't help me a bit" "Been to Arkansas?" "Yes and everywhere else." "What kind of wator are you looking for now?" "Well, no kind in particular. I was told, though, that I'd find a variety of springs out here." "Going to locate?" "That depends." "Well, stranger, I've got just what you want A vacant lot iu tho best part of the city. Finest i rou pprings in the country. Go and fee for yourself." "How do you know it's iron?" "Well, partner, I drove my horse through and he came out with irou si Des on his feet That ain't all. I drove some pigs down there to drink. They turned into pig irou and 1 sold them to the oirn foun dry. Just what you want. For sale cheap. Why, hello! AVhat's the matter?" Tho weary easterner had turned abruptly ami was walking off up the road. "What's iu a name?'' Well, that depends. For instance, the name of "Ayer" is sufficient guar antee that Ayer's Sar6nparil!a is a genuine, scientific blood purifier, and not a sham, like so much that goes by tho name of "sarsaparilln." Ayer's Sursuparilla is tho standard. Among the strange superstitions that affect the southern negroes is a belief that it is dangerous to approach closely or to stay long near a dead body. A colored ser. vant in Washington who went to a funeral was asked on her return if she saw tho corpse. She re plied: " 'Deed, honey, d'you s'pose I'd go near enough to take dat dead mun's bref ?" i . . . M. E. Dane, of the Vcrmejo, returned lost Saturday from Pu eblo, where he had delivered to the New Packing Company 72 head of hogs. Their combined weight was alxjut 16,(XX) pounds. This is said to be the first car load of CattU Motes. " Loon G. Shaw, of Clayton, N. M., has pold hia entiro flock of sheep, somo 8,000 head, ranging in Mora county, to M. Gaus, of Montana for 12 1,000. Tho sale was mado through the agency of William Green, of Hastings, Colo. The same party also purchased of the lake Ilanch Cattle company somo 3,000 wcthors; price, private. There . i more snow on the White mountains than usual, so parties who have been there de claro. This insures a longer flow than usual in the Ilondo. A correspondent in the Tenasco section of Linclon and Eddy coun ties says the recent winter has been unusually satisfactory to stockmen there, aud the outlook is good for a better Beason than has been seen for years. Francis Clutton, of Cimarron, has sold his steers, alfalfa-fed to a Kansas buyer at $3.30 per hund red, weighed out at Maxwell City. The same man also purchased all of the Charles Springer steers at a stated price per head, tho same not learned. Tho cattle were to be de livered this week. Tho tariff agitation is hardly strong enough to knock the bottom out of tho wool market Some woo1, politicians would like to kick a big hole through it, but their copper toes don't work. A party of eastern capitalists, more or le68 interested in the cat tle business, were at the Northwest Texas cattle llaisers' association, ldin Fort Worth on March 14. The party, it is stated, numbered from fifty to ono hundred. The visit of these gentlemen, at this time, maymaen more than appears to the Burface. Some people are still claiming that cattle are not scarce in Texas; others clsim that they are just ns plentiful as ever, aud both pro positions are erroneous in some respects. Cattle are not alarm ingly scarce, but there is just siml ply a better demand for them, and this demaud gives the appearance of Bcarcity to the supply because those who have cattle of the closs- o'ught for are unwilling to part with them without a good pi ice is obtained Fort Worth, Tex., Journal. . From all quarters comes the cry of an actual shortage of beef cattle, and the idea is rapidly gaining wide prevalence that before the year closes beef values will be greatly advanced. There is good ground for this idea in that the west, the great rango area, is al most depleted of its she herds the future output of beef steers must come very largely from the impor tations of southern 6teer ce.ttle. Unfortunately the south has of late caught the prevailing idea that it did not pay to breed cattle, and the great she herds of Texas and New Mexico have been decimated by the spaying of heifers and the ship ment of cows until the supply of yóung steers really below tho de mand. Beef values will advance for threo years if there is any de pendence to bo placed in the shadows that are cast ln;fore, but there will be no famine, asBome of our friends pretend to believe. This is a good time to "hold on" to your cattle and increase the size of of your herd by all legitimate menus. Keep out of debt, but get all tho cattle you can pay for and properly take caro of. Cheyenno, Wyo., Journal. The Barela cattle, in Dona Ana county numbering 15,000 head, and purchased by James A. Lock hart, of Doming, and John II. Ri ley of Las Cruces, are being shipped to feeding grounds iu Moutana as rapidly as possible. A gentleman by the name of Adams has purchased 10,000 head I of cattle from parties in the vicin ity of PhoDiiix, Arizona, tho stock to be handled over tho Atchison road between April 1st and May Territorial Ilem, The poU'o amino continuns in Santa Fe. No spuds are proem able iu town for lovo or money. Several car load contracted for in Colorado and Kansas by local merchants cannot bo delivered on account o? the freezing wat her in those Btates. There is a general feeling all over the Territory in favor of keeping up tho militia organizations. The prospects for statehood within a year to bright and if the militia disbands it will be injurious to all concerned and will take years to reorganize. Last April Judge A. A. Free man, of Eddy, sowed an acre and one third to alfalfa on his place at L i Huerta, from which he took three good crops and it has since furnished good pasturage for a cow. Don. Hiawatha Kedzie, of the Lordsburg Liberal has immortal ized himself iu verse, in his vera cious history of tho backsliding of Mr. Mahoney, after having taken the celebrated Keeley cure for inebriety. The poem, which is dedicated to . Ella Wheeler Wil cox, with the compliments of the author, first appeared iu the Sil ver City Enterprise and is now going tho rounds of tho eastern press. The Roswell Record says there is no news from missing Frank Lesnet C. C. Perry has returned from his search nnd shares with Mr. Lesnet's family and the pub lic, the opinion that he was mur dered at Pecos City. If tho earth had opened and swallowed him up he could not have moro effectually" disappeared off the face of the earth thau he did after leaving El Paso. One of Kingston's landmarks or monuments is being ruthlessly torn down this week, the old con centrator, the first mill erected in Kingston. Over 10,000 were put into this plant by soma eastern people who had never been in a mill, aud Borne of them never in a mining camp until they put this money into this plant They had all been successful in other lines of business in the east and are still. The gentleman whom they I sent out to manage was n young ninr of strict business training who had uir.de a success in almost everything else he undertook. He was raised, almost born, a machin ist but lacked experience in mill ing ores. Advocate. The Mountain Pride hotel, the onco popular and favorito resort for tho public and the pride of Kingston remains with its doors closed and not much probability of it being reopened for Bouie time to come, at least not until there is a reaction in business for the bet ter. Mr. A. G. Spaulding of Chicago and Mr. Burnham of New York, left, Chicago on the 19th inst for the purpose of looking over tho Mimbres valley. They will spend some days in Las Cruces. Mr. E. A. Potter is also expected to ac company them. The first car load of ore from the Modoc mino was shipped last week, and about 500 or G00 tons are already on tho dumps and will bo hauled down by Mr. E. H. Al ton at the rato of ten toua per day. The mine is looking first rat and there is a solid body of ore 9 feet and 11 inches wide. When the scalp is atrophied, or shiny-bald, no preparation will restore tho hair; in all other cases, Hall's Hair Renewer will 6tart a crowth. People m A VEST-POCKET remedy Ur. Fierce's l'luupaiit Pellet Put up iu little ltifts viola, bandy nd convenient fouled, too, eo that you know they're) alwaya tieou and reliable, uuhke the prdi nary pilla ia wooden or jmMelnxird N'xea. Tuere'e nothing in the way of pilla u anuill or aa mvy to take an thtwe hul I'elleta. Tbore'a nothing i A o twy and natural In a "- tion nothing; tliat can do ta much laetliie; rood. Tboy uiwolutely and Prmaantl cura Constipation, lliliouanaNe, Indignation, Hick of IliLoue Haadauuea, Jaun dice, Hour Stomach, and Diuiutna. AU de rangements of liver, atomai'b, and boweiaare provenled., relieved, and cured. They're guaranteed to gira aaUafactioa, or your money is returned. A case of Catarrh that cant be cured by rhr. Kairee Catarrh ftnmedy is so rare that OlA ni.Lar.nl , i m-.l,..i.,- -M k 1 1 1 i -. -i,.! hogs ever raised and shipped from i ,ín"i " If can't cure your Catarrh, Ww Meifv perfectly and (-nuaiieriüy, no maUur what ' r U' lUO I -.AUr OIUW , bU pay yvu ÍjM." -rs Mil That it is not wise to experiment with cheap compounds purporting to bo blood. purifiers, but which have no real medicinal vaiue. To make use of any other than the old standard A V Jill's Sarsaparilla-the Superior JilooU-purilier is simply to invite loss of time, money, and health. If you are afllieted with Scrofula, Catarrh, Rheumatism, Dyspepsia, Eczema, Running Sores, Tumor, or any other blood disease, be assured that It Pays to Use AYEU'S SaVituparilla, and AYER'S only. AYER'S Sai3aparilla can always be depended upon. It does not vary. It is always the same in quality, quantity, and effect. It h) superior in combination, proportion, appearance, and in all that goes to build up the system weakened by disease and pain. It eearches out all impurities in the blood and ex pels them by the natural channels. AVER'S Sarcaparilla Prrpereil by Ir. J. O. A rr a Co., Lowell, Iftw. Sold by all Urugiata. frite all sil bullies, Cures others, will cure you if HASTIlia Lumber Milg. Go. DEAI.KU IN i ii!nrn nicn nci"? nivri1? LUi.iiLn, OAOil, LlOitO, r,LlitU FOUNDRY CASTINGS Made to Order. SILVER CITY, SEW MEXICO JACK MCGEE, OB I IL IB US MAKER AND REPAIRER, Silver City, N. M. fSTAH work warranted. Orders by mail promptly attended to. Á "V err . 1.1 i lie rower rtM no second chsnre. The first minplitu hia nt-in If lie tones Uie prnuiutiuQ oí 13 planting 4.K Ferry's Seedsp V Krrrr Nt-rsl An mm I, furMtf, fjr fuloriuttl Ion aituiil (.luritt f.H urn iJ-tnlvinnir. It I ft rwoirn iwil authority. Rvrry planter k1hií1 have It. Kmii irre on n?nuit. O. O IIJNMAN, i'iTirnn i m mvm ano up iVJ, 8ILVEK CITY, NEW MEXICO. COPPER C OPPER O R tS and M ATT ES 1752 CURTÍS ST., DEKVER, COLO. A Scientlilo American Aoency for ira - t 4 lafl r CAVEATS, TRADE MARKS, DESICN PATENTS, OOP T RIGHTS. etoJ For Information end free Handbook writato Ml NN 4 CO. ft.l Bnoiuwir, Hr.w You. rlüer tmreaa for securing patents In America. Krerf patent taiten out by ua ia limi.Tht before tbe pubiio or a aouce given Irse oí eáarge in Uie aftwtttííic-merifatt larrest circulation of anr set entitle papr In 1 world. HuleortidlT H)iutrmtad. No imelllarwii Si a o should txt wllhuui It, Wklrt 3.00 ear: $l.fAi stx months. Ad1rs Ml'NN 6 CO ,u jiieiAiiXJU, 3fel ilroftdw&jr, ew York Cit $KELLY'$ Photographic STUDIO SILVER CITY, N. M. Silver City & Mogollón STAGE : LINE Makes three round trips a week, arrlvluc Iu SILVER CITY EVERY TUES DAY, THURSDAY AND SATURDAY AT NOON, LPAV1NO SILVER CITY ON MONDAYS, WEDNESDAYS AND FRIDAYS AT 1 P. M. J. D. LEE, Proprietor. DAILY STAGE : LINE From Silver City , -VIA-- FORT UAYAUD, CENTRAL AND BANT A RITA TO C1EORGKTÜWN. Btnfrea arrive dally In Silver City on the j urmi i tut, ti i i.i 1 1 1 . I'nrrviii ini.HMcimt'r, iiniii ' Ullll -VI.I-..WM 1.1. .1 L.U. kill.., J'llu .l.lllu .!. .rrllt. ulul ti mu, carr luí HSM'niti'i .t.iiiHliuutl enures. OFFICES : At Silver City In the Express OITlue. At Georgetown In the I'lwt-Ollice. W. M. MUltl'lli:V. Mali.iKer, silver Cuy, .N. M. J." -CROCKET (MÜS, rroprli'tor of the III : SALOON! CENTRAL. N. M., OK onthwest Cattlcmon: W. S. KANCir. P. O. Almn, Sornrrn Cnnrtv, N. at. l'.arife, 8a Francisco Kivt r, .Socorro County. ai - Vt) claim nil itll ftint Imrwa hiiiurir.l w s on BfV pait of t, animal, also rlnim rtll ln-M' nd rat tie urmiuuil both ja All Incrraie of rattle hranrlprl Vf R on left hia or alile soil CO on both jawa. Vnilvraloiie est u ear l finn RFWAfcD. wn lelre to call Httenlion to our brarnN aa shove (hwerilwil, ve w. Ill pHy $l,nrn rewind the the arrest ami conviction of any person or per Bona unlawfully hanUiing any atock In these brands. 1 ws"ri 1 U..'-'.-' hi V awaA ' 1 1 ei' .i. i a i4? Kanrr-: HI) re City Milk Kntirn. V. O Artdreae '. FIILKY, Silver City, N. M. fee- Kanga Moontaln fourmllae, north of Bllver City. P. O. Addreae, FRANK SIL VK Alt, S'lvarCIt f N'.M , Ranee : Lower, Mld - dio tilla and weal J aide of Kiirro Mts. i Additional branda rlrrlo left aide, crosa on left hip. ni con- .v . vii ifc mp. - con- "---i ,v1 netted, HAHT. old J í i I of IM connected I la nnd 34 connected, clr , ViaeiiYfc" ia dnlap cat up rwi iTrR IJ.07?Jf!fn.a I '' : Whenold.nte4 Klgut raiga- f . yi-'' j on ahoulder. P. O. Addrens, HART BR03., Lorda l.ntB NeMexIc i v .... (Someties on tCt "X on Right Hip. Itango: Urpar Kilo hrca. Vi ip-- Address, M nti'ka .ij-vi tieorqetuwn, N. I Ce.e! , Kan ire: Vicinity of Ilot and Warm inrlnpi P O. Addrcia. GEO. WILMA.V3. Hudson. N. M. ELI.F.JÍ GII.LETT, X 0T i Mi icai..fcanaauL Poatofilco, Silver City. N. M. Itanpe, W'Ui.ikcy Creek. NEGRITA. CATTLE CO. ree- Horse bratid I Cooncy, N. If. Ranee Faitalde IMnenJcn in o ii n -tains, on Negrita creek. Additional brand triuiiglo rail left Side. left hip. The Cholceat of Wines, Liquors and Cigars. EYE AND EAR. Dr. Chas. C. Walker, (ncoi.trr) jacobsov BOeUtDiira. DENVER. REV. SAM P. JONES. ( : ) Rev. Sam Jones, the reat eviinuellst, writes? "My wife, who was an Invalid from N'KHvorn Hick IIkadai hk, lias hvi entirely cured by six week u.-e of l)lt. K1NUS ItuVAI. i-V-lt-MKIl'Klt. Her hcllli li iieif.i t. In tlire.o weeks two of my ehildien weiecompleU-ly cured Of Nasal t'ATAlUUI. IT li 111LI.V ouut KKMMIV." For aale by W. C. IVntei field. DISCOURAGED Mra. Lisxis FuJin, I,o, l.'.i Pee'i street, city: " H aevinoj to Uijwiih i Ci.ld in t.ie Load, and efter Wait wiiU a eore tliruat, wurmi in the roornintfU'enfitaiyotlierliine. It was catarrh. My DIM would it so l-tcile-l op at times 1 r.:'.l -Í l.brdly breailie tiiro()i:h iw 'i hi rn waa a d-:ll kititl ff hwi'iaolie all the timo. Afier n tune I beoulA) Lavo ahai t t"iua iu tuy clioel and tiJu. ; fe fk J 7 --J: \n\n Myoppotlie 1 i.lemliJ, By rutarrh 1 llf And ut y luu;; are tit rmi.;ur. i ioel h ncJl nt I wtiulii irwciiiUsiiti hi (t trwaiuanC to all. 'Jho d'kctor f uriiinLcrt nil iim lililí.-, umi the j n- tiwuU Bt th oliu-e. Ins '4-Lía ara al,iu tu rucb oí nil, aud i wmiKt b luoia Uiun i-í.vühxÍ U tulk. alKut in y ntt to any one i'tUuihttni." ir, i liarlo Huium rvjí iiii ltiflini itijfpltnl tnti tíñante Uta ií lira iu tiie .'' lúa Ajíiíiíc líuii.luitf, Il'Hmia !" í, Intimar, o.tv, 1 íititiut ab tittri h hi li-fd aa avice-. fuliy aa ttm ho vuit t'u oiiuxi. A ct i -n if ttoitaJwi aíjruiiyUui tiaXtkiaMaiLWall an uxuii