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THE HENDERSON GOLD LEAF THURSDAY, JUNE 3, 1909.
The Gold Leaf. THURSDAY. JUNE :, 1900. In Carolina. W. II. Hefner in Charlotte Observer. The ros never bloom out blar-k In Carolina. The cun has never shown its bark To Curolina. The roosters get right up ami crow And hearts don't beat ho very flow. For heaven and earth both wem to knew It's Carolina. The day are shorter by an hour In Carolina. Anl people are not near ho Hour In Carolina. And when I'm ready to eanli in Just take nie buck and I II begin A glad eternity within Old Carolina. The land i nowhere quite ho ban In Carolina. Nor good thing to eat ho rare In Carolina. And if that great and happy land That's !eing made for mortal man Ain't built on Carolina'! plan It ain't no good. Mecklenburg Signers. iSaltimore Aui'-rican ( I'.ej.iiMi'nri. ) President Taft raptured tlie liosirtH of a rnult itudo of the jrenial people of the Tar Heel State in hi address at celebration of tlieHinintf of the Meck lenburg l)echi ration of Independence. The President neerns to carry a blur ney Ktone along with hini at times, for lie i-ertainly p;;iv- to his audience an Jim; a ompIiinent for the act of their progenitors as could have been framed. The Mecklenburg claim has been something of a joke with historians, but the people of that Southern community absolutely be lieve in it. Whether or not theearlier document influenced the drafting of the Philadelphia declaration, it cer tainly was a noble act of patriotism, entniling personal danger on the part of those who entered into the covenant to withstand with their blood the Uritish king. It was quite fitting that such en thusiasm as vented itself in Mr. Tuft's audience should have been signalized by a cloudburst, nor is there implication in this that the at mosphere was unduly heated by the fine eloquence of the speaker and the cheers of his hearers. The South is solid. It is solid for Taft. The Mecklenburg Declaration has gone far toward enhancing the reputation of the most popular of American Presidents with the Southern people. The Sun Should Move. l!idimond Newn I.eadi-r. With solemn joy and hardly re strained enthusiasm, the New York Sun editorially announces that the wisteria vines over two of the ledges in Central Park are in full bloom. The ,S'; should move itself to a real city, an actual climate and the as sociation of shonuff people and learn Homcthiiig of what this country is. In and around Itichmoii 1 the wis terias have been rioting in their Hpringtime glory these .May days. Tho lilacs and the snowballs have paid their tributes of beauty to the year and ret ired from business. The honeysuckle hedges along miles of road and avenue are yielding heavy perfume to the air. In the moun tains the laurel and the rhododen dron are coming just now to their most glorious glory; the wild flowers are spangling woods and fields with blooming beauty. If the New York Sun will come down and take a ram ble through Virginia and see the vines, the trees ami the llowers in their May attire it would have noth ng in on to say of two measly little wisteria vines behind the walls of Central Park. The Mississppi at Natchez. New York World. Off Natchez, iTdt miles in a bee-line from the mouth of the great river whose name it bears, the battleship Mississippi has her choice of water from " to L'OO feet deep to lie in and swing with wind and current. She has plenty of room to turn under her own steam. She could go further North if there wer any occasion. Here are practical facts well worth consideration as a commerce carrier the river has a splendid future. No other nation has its equal. Off Natchez the Mississppi was greeted with the most emphatic ex pressions if loyalty to a common country. Henceforth she will carry an American banner with only thirty four stars, captured from the Federal gun boat Petrel in lNtf-t by a com pany of cavalry and now given to nor by the brother of the captor. The (lovernor of Mississippi spoke on his commonwealth as "a loyal member of the sisterhood of States, a leader in moral and material pro gress.' Here are facts of sentiment which alone would far more than have justified the cruise up the river. Seutiment is the greatest power in human affairs. Doth for reasons of business aud for reasons of patriotism tho river voyage of the Mississppi is a success. It was well she went. The Negro in Massachusetts. ion's H,-i..M (lUiston.) Dishop Lawrence does just right in bringing us to face the fact that we in the North have no love for the ne gro do not and will not associate with him, and to all intents and pur poses, discriminate against him. He can l a barber, a porter, or a waiter, but is hardly allowed even that privi lege; and. as to any social rank or standing in this abolition city and State, that is altogether out of the question. How much phrasaiea! talk we have heard in New England about sympathizing with, defending and helping the negro! It is still heard where no negroes live. Hut all such talk is purely theoretical, visionary ami inaccurate. We are not one whit better or more kindly disposed toward the negro, nor do we wish any more friendly contact or nearness of relation to him, than do the white people of the Southland. It is high time that we got rid of such delusive and wicked pretence. "Which do you favor, protection or free trate?'v "Well," answered the orator, "it depends on the audience I am addressing. In most cases I find it advisable to compromise on the humorous anecdote." "Washing ton Star. BLOODLNE.The Worlds' Tonic, is the best tonic and body builder. Free Sample by mail for 10c. Address. The Bloodine Co., Inc., UoBton, Mjsn. W. AV. Porker. Special Ajjent. I TaftCompedwaiVanee. Greensboro Kecord. ; President Tart may not be an i nrjitnr. but the soeech he made at i Charlotte pleased everybody except his particular mends, tne -reiereeH. The press not only praises it, but every one who heard it. It is strange, but in reading it one gets it into his head that Mr. Taft is somewhat like Vance, and strange to say those who heard hirn said the same tuing. He is open and frank like Vance; sees and appreciates local conditions like Vance, and still like him, what he says is plain and hits the nail on tho bond Tn nnnearance he 18 not unlike the late Senator and his nature appears to be like him. liut aside from all this his Charlotte speech was a great one; so was the one delivered at Petersburg. He impresses one with the idea that he is not after ap plause, but seeks to do the right, re; gardless of what happens. He is a Republican, but a man first; In other words, politics is not his God by a long shot. Of course his reference to the appointment of Democrats to office was hailed with delight by par tizans of that creed, but with Mr. Taft his acts are only a means to an end- Back of it is the fact that he wants the best men to hold the of fices and while he was a bit slow in moving, he has been "going some since he got off," as the man said about the race horse. The McCue Case. Wilmington Star. The following from the Richmond Tiities-Dispatch in regard to a cele brated case will be read with interest the country over: "Ender a decree filed yesterday in the clerk's office of the United States Circuit Court of Appeals in the case of J. William McCue and others against the Northwestern Mutual Life Insurance Company, in error from the Circuit Court at Lynchburg, a petition for a rehearing is denied. This action means that the insurance company must pay a claim of the heirs to the estate of the late Samuel Mc( ue, of Charlottesville, for $20,000 In the United States Circuit Court tlit? decision favored the insurance company, but the United States Cir cuit Court of Appeals at Richmond reversed the lower court, and the re fusal of an application for a rehear ing finally ends the case, unless the United States Supreme Court is ap pealed to. The petition for a rehear ing was filed December 14 last. J. Samuel McCue was hanged for wife murder after a sensational trial, and the claim was that the amount of the policy was not rightfully due, as he forfeited his life. The final de cision, as the case is the only one of its kind ever heard in Virginia, has been long looked forward to with in terest by insurance men in every sec tion of thecountry. Judge Pritchard, Judge AVaddill and Judge Dayton presided when the lower court was reversed in November, 1908. Skinner and Holton. AHheville News-Gazette (Republican.) The State papers tell how A. E. Holton and Harry Skinner, the two district attorneys, rushed into print immediately after the Charlotte cele bration to commend the utterances of t he President, who let it be known that it was his purpose to continue the appointments of Democrats in the South. These men, who are endeavoring to make their future calling and elec tion sure, comprised a majority of the Republicans who attended the Charlotte meeting. Skinner already has a Federal position, but with an eye to the main chance he was one of the first to declare his candidacy for the judgeship. The President, when importuned by the friends of Skinner and the other candidates, was prompt in letting it be known that he would name a Republican if a "suitable" candidate could be found. After sizing Skinner and the other Republicans up he said they would not answer the purpose, and he took a Democrat. All the other Republican candi dates, together with those who had rendered some service to the Repub lican cause, very naturally felt the humiliation of the President's decis ion, but if Skinner had a similar feel ing he has evidently succeeded ad mirably in smothering the emotion. After being told by Mr. Taft that he was unfit to hold the position to which he aspired, after having been directly slapped in the face, he seems to have journeyed all the way to Charlotte to turn the other cheek. He now assures the President that he, the President, was right in saying that he, Skinner, was unfit to hold a judgeship, and in the light of subse quent events we are inclined to the opinion that both he and the Presi dent were right. We believe that when men want jobs that badly, when they are will ing to pay that kind of price, they ought to be left alone in the enjoy ment of the emoluments of office for life. It is the plain duty of the other hundred and thirteen thousand nine hundred and ninety-eight Repub licans to withdraw, 'leaving Holton aud Skinner in undisputed posses sion of the field. Rut it would have been interesting, would it not, if one could have look ed into the innermost recesses of Mr. Taft's mind, and there read his pri vate opinion of this pairof Mr. Taft's officeholders, as they emerged from the sea of Democratic faces there gathered to show him reverence? The people of Asheville have faith in printer's ink. They have voted to take every year from$2.500 to$10. 000 out of the city's tax fund, for t he purpose of advertisingtheirtown. Charlotte began the work of ad vetising itself as far back as 1SS8, aud keeps it up. It has the evidence here to show that it pays if done right and Charlotte's plan of giving the pictures to back up facts, in the shape of an artistic publication, is tne plan mat pays. CuarlatteCY; ran kle. "What do you think of Miss Call hope's voice?" whispered the tall girl with the mountainous prompadour, "She sings like a pirate," growled the rude man in the starry vest. "Like a pirate? Gracious! And what is the resemblance?" "She's rough on the high C's." Chicago Daily .Yens. . Trouble Rakers Ousted. When a sufferer from stomach trouble takes Dr. King's New Life Pills he's mighty glad to see his Dyspepsia and Indigestion fiy, but more he's tickled over his new, fine appetite, strong nerves, healthy vigor, all because stomach, liver and kidneys now work right. 25c. at Melville nnrv" drnir store. Mecklenburg Declara tion. Correspondent who Believes In the Actual and Absolute Authenticity of the Docu mentFacts Produced to Substantiate Claims of the Declaration of Independence Promulgated by the Men of Mecklenburg More than One Year Before the Philadelphia Declaration was Proclaimed Correspondence Richmond Times-Dispatch. Editor Times-Dispatch: In today's edition of vour paper 1 notice an ex tract from the New York World, which would tend to estaDiisn a doubt, if nothing more, as to the authenticity of the Mecklenburg Declaration of Independence. Despite the fact that the New York World refers to eminent authority, I think students of history will agree with me that it is possible for "Homer to nod." Bancroft, for example, revised his American history when the discovery o: hitherto unknown details proved the inaccuracy of his original state ments. Other historians have done the same, and it would show poor reasoning power on the part of crit ics to contena mat, since eminent authority has produced sufficient evidence toprove the proceedings of May 20, 1775, a myth, no Declara tion of Independence was made at any time by the inhabitants of Meck lenburg county, IN. C. I shall not attempt here to show how the idea of May 20 lias per sisted in pushing its way into many minds, although the reasons therefor are at mv command, but I do wish to state and append evidence to sub stantiate my information that on May ill, 1775, more than one year before the Declaration of Independ ence by the Continental Congress, a Committee of Safety, representing the citizens of Mecklenburg county, N. C, met and declared themselves no longer subject to the laws of Great Britain. A summary at this point of some of the resolves, which I shall repro duce below, is introduced for the purpose of fixing firmly certain facts. First, That all laws emanating from King or Parliament were nuil and void. Secondly, That the government of Mecklenburg county was to be con ducted under rules and regulations of the committee until the Provincial Congress provides others. Thirdly, That whatever person at tempts to enforce any law, or laws, of the crown was to be considered an enemy to his country. As it is not probable that a major ity of the doubters are able to put their hands on a copy of the North Carolina Gazette, I suggest for each and every one of them a visit to a reputable library (here in Richmond the Virginia State Library will sup ply the material), where the inter ested individuals, by a careful peru sal of chapter twenty-six, in Vol. I. of S. A. Ashe s "History of iNorth Carolina," will find on page 450 the beginning of the resolves of May 31. b rora the A orth Carolina Gazette, published at Newbern, June 1G, 1775: 'Charlotte Town, 'Mecklenburg county, May 31. "This day the committee met and passed the following resolves: "Whereas. By an address pre sented to His Maiestv by both Houses of Parliament in February last, the American colonies are de declared to be in al state of actual rebellion, we conceive that all laws and commissions confirmed by, or derived from, the authority of the King or Parliament are annulled and vacated, and the former civil Consti tution of these colonies for the pres ent wholly suspended. To provide in some degree for the exigencies of this county in the present alarming period, we deem it proper and neces sary to pass the following resolves, viz: "I. That all commissions, civil and military, heretofore granted by the crown to be exercised in these colonies, are null and void, and the Constitution of each particular colo ny wholly suspended. "II. 1 hat theProvmcial Congress of each province, under the direction of the great Continental Congress, is invested with all legislative and executive powers within their respee tive provinces, and that no other legislative or executive power does or can exist at this time in any of these colonies. "III. As all former laws are now suspended in this province, and the Congress has not yet provided others, we judge it necessary for the better preservation of good order to form certain rules and regulations for the Government of this county until law shall be provided for us by the Con- "XVI. That whatever person shall hereafter reeeive a commission from the crown or attempt to exercise any such commission heretofore received, shall be deemed an enemy to his country." The New York World is kind enough to admit that certain tame resolves were passed in Mecklenburg county on May HI, 1775, by the Committee of Safety. Josiah Martin, the royal Governor of North Carolina at the outbreak of the Revolution, evidently did not think the resolves of a feeble nature and unworthy of notice. He sent a copy to England. My readers can verify this bv con sulting Ashe's History, page 45-'5. Extract from report of Historical Manuscripts Commission. Fourteenth Annual Report, Appendix. Part X. (1805), presented to both Houses of Parliament bv command of Her Ma jesty. 1 Manuscripts Earl of Dartmouth, i Vol. II., American Pajiers, pace 323. I North Carolina N. I). (May 31, j 1775) resolutions (20) of a commit-j tee of the county of Mecklenburg in j North Carolina, signed at Charlotte j i 'Women Who Are Envied. Those attractive women who are lovely in j face, form and temper are the envy of many. J who miht be like them. A w-ak, niekiy woman will be nervous anl irritable. Con- stipation or Kidney poisons how in pim- I pies, b.otohes, ekin eruptions and a wretched complexion. For nil such. Electric Hitters work wonder. They regulate Stomach, Liver and Kidneys, purify the blood, give strong nerves, bright eyes, pure breath, smooth, Telvety skin, lovely complexion. Many charming women owe their health aud beauty to them. !Oc. at Melvill Dorsey's dniff (tnre. Town by order of the committee, Ephraim Brevard, suspending all laws'and commissions given by the crown, and proposing measures to j establish a Government for the pro vince. Four folio pages, indorsed: '"In Governor Martin's of June 30. 1775." ' My wish is simply to present the facts. If Massachusetts takes a par donable pride in parading the story of the Boston Tea Party, if Virginia swellsat the mention of Patrick Hen ry, surely North Carolina may be al lowed to contribute her portion to Revolutionary history without hav ing to bear the burden of tiresome controversy with those who mayhap delight in "picking a flaw." GASTON LICIITENSTEIN. Richmond, May 21. Whyi the Witness Didn't Whip Gov. Kitchin's Story. In making a speech in Charlotte on the 20th Gov. Kitchin, by way of il lustration, told this story, which is good enough to pass around : The other day in reading over the papers jn an application for pardon, from Burke county, I read the cross examination of a witness (Judge Jones, 1 believe it was, who was do ing the work). He made the witness admit that he had taken part in fights in Swain, in Madison, in Bun combe and in Transylvania counties. He made him admit that he had been fined in the police courts and in Su perior Court. He made him confess to about 25 different offenses. Finally Judge Jones said: "Didn't you whip a Baptist minister over in Swain county?'-' "No, sir, I didn't do that," was the answer. "I ask you if you didn't whip Rev. Mr. Jones because he reported you for blockading?" "No, sir; I never did that." "Look-a-here, witness," thundered Judge Jones, "didn't you meet him out on the public road between such and such points on such a day and administer a whipping to him?" "No," said the witness, "I didn't do that, but since you asked me, if you'll wait about a minute I'll tell you just how it was. Mr. Jones was coming along the road in his buggy when 1 stopped and says to him, 'You're the man that reported me for blockading, ain't you? I've been waiting to see you aud now's my chance.' The preacher he jumped out of his buggy, came over to where I was, pulled a; gun out of his pocket about this long, shoved it in my face and says: 'Yes, Cathey, I'm prepared for you.' I just says,' 'Well, Brother Jones, I ain't prepared for you,' and I never hit him a lick." What will you take for that cough, Bill? I don't want it, but if I had it. I would take BLOODINE COUGH CHECKER. A 25c. bottle will cure you. AY. W. l'arker. Special Agent. It was a pleasure to be able to pre sent 3'esterday another contribution from Col. Al Fairbrother. He is a rare writer and a rare spirit, and newspaper readers always follow him with keen interest. His wit and wisdom are unfailing and his unique style gives zest to all his product. The Observer is fortunate in being able to number him among its con tributors. Charlotte Observer. Could Not Be Better. No one has ever made a salve, lotion or balm to compare with Bucklen's Arnica kalve. It's the one perfect healer of Cuts, Corns, Bunions, Bruises, Sores. Scalds, Boils, Ulcers, Eczema, Salt llheura. For Sore Eves. Cold Sores and Chapped Hands it's supreme. lniauibie tor files. Unlv 2Zc. at Melville Dorset's drug store. THE GOOD OLD SUMMER TIME will soon be here the time when frozen dainties taste so good. Get your Ice Cream Freezer now you'll want some freezing done in a hurry soon. Be prepared. s The easy running, lightning freezing WHITE MOUNTAIN freezers will accomplish best and quickest results. Strong and durable built on the right principle, the White Mountain freezer is the best that's made. Ask those who use it. All sizes and prices in stock. Full line of Hardware of all kinds. Guns, Shells. Table and Pocket Cutlery, Carpenters' Tools, Builders' Hardware, Etc. The 1 'Buck's" Store where you If you buy a it is worth the GORBITT THE CORBITT IBUJGGY CO, HENDERSON, N. C. If you were going on that final long journey to-night could you leave your family withf self assurance and happy knowl edge that you had done your full part for their protection? had arranged wisely and well to insure their future welfare? The cUefflFeirsoim Sttamwflairdl Eifife Emroramice Co. offers you the means of provi ding for your family's future comfort an d happiness, and at the same time enables you to keep your mon ey in the South for the upbuild ing of hcJme in tries. 5E 10 20 20 THESE POLICIES ARE INCONTESTABLE AFTER BEING IN FORCE ONE YEAR, AND NON-FORFEITALE FROM DATE OF ISSUE. Surplus to Policy Holders, - - $493,498.03 STRONGEST IN THE SOUTH. Jefferson Standard life Insurance Company, HOME OFFICE: RALEIGH, N. C. JOS. G. BROWN, President. Agency for Buck's Stoves and Ranges, Acme Harrows, Oliver and Dixie Plows, Oaks, Jr., Cotton and Corn Planters, Leader Churns. can Get Anything in Hardware BUGGY 1 25 cents a lb. money investd. TOUT ' AJEFTEMljllSTANDARD POLICY3 jl Ordinary Life (Participating) 20 Pay Life, " 4 Year Convertible Term Year Endowment Pay Life Standard Guaranty P. D. 1st Vice Pres. and Genl. Mgr. Sec. and B. L. CULBRETH, Agent, Henderson, N. C. r of WHISKIES, !2r EXPRESS PREPAID TO YOUR CITY. We aae the only whiskey house that mLiifao tures our own corn whiskey. ALL OUR GOODS ARE SOLD BY THIS LIST AND NO OTHER LIST -"f Anheuser-Busch Beer, per 4 Dozen Bottles, Delivered, $5.00-f JIf crate and empty bottles are put in ExpreHs office and shipped to the Ar.heuser-lluwh Hrewinjr Richmond, Va., and receipt sent back to us, we will return you $1.00. Old R. W. Jones corn Whiskey 4 years old qts 10 f4.00 Whiskey -S years 3.50 Whiskey 4 years 3.00 whiskey 2 years 2.50 Old R. W. Joues corn old Old R. W. Jones corn old Old R. W. Jones corn old Corn Whiskey by the half gallon f 1.50 Corn Whiskey 4 gallons 2 years old 8.50 Corn Whiskey 2 gallons 2 years old 4.50 Corn whiskey 3 gallons 2 years old 6.50 Per gal. Three Feathers 4 qts.'. -.f 8.00 Rye Wfciskey Old Velvet 4 years old 4 00 Mountain Rye 2 years old 2.75 Kentucky Belle Rye 8 years old 5.00 Echo Spring Rye 8 years old 5.00 Silver Brook Rye 6 years old 4.00 Mountain Spring Rye xxx 4 years old....3.50 Log Cabin Rye 3 years old..... 2.75 Mountain Spring Rye xx 2.75 Excelsior Rye 2 years old 2.75 Golden Crown Rye 3 years old 3.00 Professor Jones Rye 2.50 Apple Brandy Home Made 8yearsold....4.50 Baltimore Apple Brandy 3 years old 3.00 Ginger Brandy .. 2.50 Peach Brandy 10 years old 5.00 Peach and Honey , 2 50 N B. 1 gallon B. here corn whfskey and jug F. O. Take our advice and buy HOME MADE COPPER-DISTILJLED Corn Whiskey made by us in the old fashion way. We are one of the few that make our own Corn Whiskey, so you can get it direct from the still All orders must be accompanied by Cashier 8 Check, Post Office Money Order, or Express Money Order. No individual checks taken unless party is Jcnown to us. No stamps taken whiskey. No goods sent C. O. D. REFERENCES: First State Bank and Planters Bank of Clarkeville, Va., First National Bank of Oxford, N. SEND ALL ORDERS TO The Glao-ksville Whiskey Eflcmse, Clarksville, Virginia. P. S. All Whiskies Delivered Express Prepaid in plain boxes if desired. -N. B. 1 gallon Corn Whisker 100 proof and jug F. 0. B. here f 2.15. iPIBEaPiSaEEaD? GOLD, CHAS. W. GOLD, The Latest Price List Barrelled Goods. Cherry Wine Old Cherry 8 years old Port Wine..., .2 50 Scuppernong Wine - Claret Wine Blackberry Wine Holland Gin... Rose Gin 2.50 ......2.25 3.00 2.50 Bottled Goods. French Brandy Per qt.... 3.50 Cane Hpring Rye 4 qm (bottled in bond U. S. Government Stamp) 6.00 Green River Rye 4 qts COO. Three Feathers Rye 4 qts .8.00 Canadian Clnb 4 qts 6.0(1 Old Prentice 4 qts 6.00 Moms Rye 4 qts fi.00 Full Dress 4 qts 6.00 Four Aces 4 qts.. 6.00 Echo Spring 4 qts 6.O0 Mark Rogers 4 qts 6.00 Jefferson Club 4 qts , 6.00 Gordon Rve 4 qts 6.00 Fltz Hugh Lee 4 qts 5.00 Blue Blood 4 qts ....5.0) Montreal Malt whiskey 4 qts 5.O0 Billy Baxter 4 qt s ....4.00 Andrson Club 4 qts 4.O0 Old Bob Burton 4 qts 4 50 Old Flutcher 4 qt - ...6.00 The following are the names and yearly cost of some of the policies it issues These figures are based on the assumption that the applicant is 35 years of age, the rates being the annual pre mium per $1,000 of insurance. $27.25. 36.00. 13.10. 50.45. 39.40. Supt. of Agencies 3.00 Jamestown Irish whiskey 4 qt. Dewer's Scotch 4 qt Royal Arch 4 qts Rooney's Malt 4 qts Duffy's Malt t qts Duffy's Malt by the caw? American Malt 4 qts Casey Malt Rose Valley Rye 4 qts Glenn Lilly Rye 4 qts Old Velvet 4 qts O. P. K. 4 qte Silns Dean 4, qts Old Henry 4 qts.- 4.00 Bottled Wine. Virginia Dare 4 qts St. Estephe 4 qts St. J a lean 4 qts Virginia (laret 4 qts Imperial Sherry 8 years old, 4 qt ... 1 Uomesuc qts... Alcohol beet grade 1 qt - Minnehaha 4 qts 'f, Pocahontas 4 qts Imperial Blackberry 4 qts :; Scuppernong 4 qts. '" Port 4 qts.. ' Blackberry Brandy 4 qts ' " Etra Dry Murom's 4 qts !''"' X. B. 1 gallon corn whiskey 100 proof iugF. O. B. here 4 -I 3 3 4 5 i; ii '. 4 . t "' "i "'' l .A ..1 .A " A A " .A "" .A - A - . i-ff for