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VOLIM I ,XIv. LAURE3NS, ,SOUJT"- c'AWDLIN '. WEL)NEs -,AV FE IiRUARY 26, 1919 JNIP2
IhAtl[ Of NATIONS
Enthutislactic Greeting to
1im in Boston
If the Gireat [lope of the World for a
League of Nations was Disappointed,
He Said, lie would Wl ih "For My
Part Never to linvo ][ad America
Pliay Any Part" lin the WhAr.
Boston, Feb. 24.-President Wilson
'will fight at hionc as lie has fought
abroad for a league o, nations. Re
turning from France, lie had been on
American soil not more than three
hours today before he threw down the
gauntlet to those who distrust the pro
posed concert of governments based,
lie said, on the American ideals which
had won the war for Justice and hu
An America, confining to her own
territories her conception and pur
pose to make free, he said, would have
to keep her honor "for those narrow,
selfish, provincial purposes which
seem so dear to some minds that have
no sweep beyond their nearest
lBhfore a responlsive audience that'
filled the biggest auditorliimi in the
city, the President pictured the Old
World lighting with stubborn descper
ation, and1x expecting In thc end noth
Ing better for tihe peoples than they
had known for centuries. le pictured
the American nation entering the lists
'With a new l)urpose-the freedom of
mankind. The Old World had caught
the vision, and any treaty of peace
drawn otherwise thani in the new
spirit, wvould he nothing more, he as
scrted, than a "modern scrgp of
papel." and the present peace, un-'
less guaranteed by the United States
forces of tile civilized world, could
not stand a generation.
Bending over the speaker's table,
his face set in tense lines anid, his
right hand vienchled, the President
exclaiied, "Aniy man who thinks that
America will take part ii giving the
worl d anly such rebuff and disappoint
ment as that does not. know America.
I invite him to test the sentiment of
the n tion."
Intei'ipted by applause, the Presi
dent, halted and then evoked the great
est. demonstration of the afternoon
when lie added that he would accept
no sweeter challenge than the issue
of the American purpose in the war.
"I have fighting blood in me," lie
said with apparent feeling, and It
is sometimes a delight to let it have
scope, but'if it is a challenge on this
occasion, it will be an indulgence."
At. another point in hl'i address, the
President said that if the great hope
of .the iworld for a league of nations
was dlippointed he 'would wish "for
my hart n'ever to have had Amorica
play any part whatever in this at
temlpt to emiancipate the world. I
have no more dloubt of the verdict of
America in this matter than I have
dloubht of the blood that is in mec."
Noev England gave the President a
rousing welcome home. This 'city
probably has never seen a greater
crowd thn gathered at every point
of vantage along the route from
Commonwealth Pier, to whielt the
naval cutter Ossipee brought down his
party from the steamer Geor'ge WVash
ington, through thme downuton dis
tricts and aroundh two sides of Iloston
Commnoni to thme Coploy-Plaza Hlotel,
'Where a stolp was miadh for hunicheon.
At. every turn, the 'President wVas
cheered. ITat. in hand, lie stood in
his motor enar th roughout the two
-miles of thme parade excep~t ini onie
block beCtwVeen Wiushingt on and Trre
m6nt streets "vwhere, because lof thme
narr ow wny, spetators were niot al
Iowved to congregate.
Thel National Armay, the Navy, thIe
StatIe (htarim d and1( th l it iy po1lice ini
liws ion eithlier side~ of thle route form
iid a gutard of honor for thle enit Ire
-listanice of the drnive. Slo @ffect ive
wer th' iie ar~a ns mients1 that niot an
Ohposite ft' state housme, in front
of whIichl a4 rioitp of wVII~ounde sol
dilers gr'ee(tOil thle P'reslident, a hanid
ful oIf suffragists ('lahininig to repre
sent themm National Wonan's Party,
took t heir stand for a demonst ratihn
whlehd they had inulf10noneed. hlo Rr
CON V EN MA 31 A H10i1i
Ileav y Docket Faces Court Wich0 wIl1
he P'resided 0ier by Jmiuge Geo. I
The spring term of general sessions
court for Laurens Nwill be con,: veined
It seonid .\londay in larch. Judge I
Geo .J. Prince, of Anderson, 'will pie
side. For tle i'asoni that the co its
of last summer (n1d fall were cutt
short for various reasons, the docket
that will face the corming session will
be unusually heavy. There are six
'! seven murder cases to be heard,
besides a large number of more or
less minor character.
tMonday the jury coilmiissioters met
and drew twelve grand jurors who
will serve during the year with the
six holdover members, and the petit
venire for the approaching term.
The grand Jurors for the year are
S. M. Wilkes, Lautrens; .J. J. 13rown
lee, Waterloo; T. Mac Roper, Laurens;
T. F. Babb, Sullivan; Robt. M. H1ill,
Cross Hill; D. S. 11111, Dials; E,.. .1I.
South, -Dials; .. H. Cook, Youngs; J.
It. 'Paylor, Youngs; E. V. Golding, \9a
terloo; '. 1t). Ch.losey, Scuffletown;
Arthur I. Cox, Dials; IT. J. Nabors,
Hunter: W. :C. Alahon, Dials; A. C.
Nash, Dlils; Joe it. Adair, -Jacks; Geo.
M1. Davis, flunter; It. 0. Childress,
Peti . Jury.
Nauirens--W. 141. lawkins, .1. Willie
Henderson, J. Q. Leak, J. 1). Sexton.
You ngs--R.I. Cooper. W. 31. liiter,
V. C. (row, J.1. Snith, A. S. Riddle,
11. 0. Bane.
Dials,.S. C. Woods, 1). 1). Bro'wnlee,
J. E. Farrow, 31 .13. Sat tIerveld, A. M.
Suilvan-esse A. Wood, Robt. E.
Taylor, J. It. Crawford, .J. . Bag
Waterloo-W. W. 'Cooper, Irvin T.
\ladden, J. K. Daniel, V. F. Bolt.
Cross Ilill-W. E. Grif!1n, Tdd. F.
Workman, .J. C. Chandler.
lunteIr---C. 0, Glenn, W. L. Teague,
J1. 11. S. Hipp)1, duny L. Copeland, WN. 'D.
Copeland, 1). 31. Wiliams.
Ja'ks---A. J. Ilollingswvorthi, John 'M,
'ueiffletown--fl. T. Donnon, R. A.
lhij. Watts Knocked Down by Autilo.
An automobile driven by Mr. P. 1).
Iluff backed into a group of ienl in
cluding Gov. Cooper, Mij. W. A. Watts,
-Judge R. C. Watts, Mr. T. 1). liake and
several others while they were stand
ing in front of the Peoples Loan and
1'xchange lank Alonday morning and
struck 'i3aj. Watts such a har(l blow
that he fell to the ground, shaking him
up considerably but not doing him
any permanent injury. 1-e remained
In -his ofie the rest of the (lay and re
turned yesterday, though somewhat
sore from the results of his fall. The
oiher members of the group succeeded
In getting out of the way of the aui
tonoblie, which seemed to be ten
lporarly out of control of Mr. Huff.
0. 11. Simminons, Jr., who is attendling
Wofford, s'pent Sunday In the city with
the parade reached them, they were
told by they police to move on. Rie
fusing, they wvere arrestedl for loit
ering and lockedl up. Later at the
hotel, the President receivedl a com-'
imittee from the Massachusetts WVo
man's Suffrage Association, a non
militant organIzation -and asked Its
mem'bers to convey to the state -body
his "warmi regards and sympathy."
PresIdent Wlson was accomipanied(
In the parade andl later to MechanIcs
!F'all, where lie spoke before 8,000
p~ersons, -by Mr's. Wilson. lie appeCar
ed1 physIcally lit for whlat he dlescribed
as the applroachiing strenuous attempt
to transact busIness for a little while
In A merica.",
Tlhe sea Voyage seemeod to have giv
en himi a rest. lie 'apeared to (en
joy the (lay and in taking farewell
of Maiyor Anrd rew J1. Petercis, t he olil
elal host, 5aidr that he had immnense
iy en)joyed( theO -briief stay her e. So 00'
eupe av(1 ias Mr. WVilson wvithl thle pro
giram preparied for himt, that all otil
cia Ibuisintess brought to his at tentilon
wasi dleferred uintil lhe was aboard the
sipecial t rain whieh dlreiw out of the
Sou thi Stat ion at 4 :3 thi)LIs aft erhoion
for WVashiington. TPhe $t.,000O,o00
revenue bill was amnoing thle doeuntieiits
wichel he rt rdived from S'ecreta ry Tum
imutlty, andl urpon which lie had not act
(ed wheln lie left the eity.
MEETING OF FARI
Comnittee Appointed for'
to Meet Friday to Tak<
Fit to Organize for Cot
STATE OF SOUTH CAROLIF
County of Laurens.
I hereby prumise on my honor a
for the year 1919 as compared with ti
per schedule shown hereon, and to req
ton for the year 1919 as compared wit
cotton on hand for 35 cents basis mid,
W itn e ss........................................................
The committee appointed to organ
ize this couity for Cotton holding and
redtuction held an informal meeting in
the ollice of W. L. Gray, chairman,
Monday morning an(d as a result of
discussion it was decided to call
the fairmIlers together Friday morning
at II o'clock to lay tle matter before
them for their owil decisioni. Chair
ItmanI Grauliy, I)uI'sttialt to that decision,
has issucd a call for that meeting. All
of the farmers and .business men of
the county are reCluested to be present.
at that time to take part in the delib
erations and organizations.
The coimiittee took the position
that, as it. was composed almost en
tirely of those not. actially engaged in
the ralsing of cotton, that it was not
eneuilbentt. 1111on them to regulate the
farming methods of those who are
actually engaged in the business hut
it thought that this was a matter eni
direly to blie left to the discretion of the
fIarmers themnu!elves- The comm1)ittec.
Iowevvi, aceepted it as a duty to give
what assistance it could to the or
ganizatiol of the fariilers iI they
wnvmted to organize and offered il:-i
assistan11ce in perfecting the organiza
0ion1. or that hIrasol whatever action
is to he taken In this .tcouttt y in regar id
to 11 colton holding miovemiit is lo
he left to the farmers, while Ile com
molitlte wvill net as a bureau I iroug1h
which the pledges may he sent. I'n
Ill further notice, those who desire to
sign the pledge printed In today's4 ia
er, Iay send them to 'ir. W. 1'. Gray,
chairnan of the comimittee.
Laurens Comity Conindttee.
'Tihe committee apointe(d for this
cotuty Is as follows:
W. L. Gray, chairman; Alison Lee.
James II. Sullivan, W. L. Taylor, 11.
Y. Culbertson, Laurens; -1. V. Work
man, J. 1). Bell, J1. F. .Jacobs, Wilson
W. I lairris, ClInton; . C. Smiit h, WVa
terloo; Dr. JT. 11. Mliller, C'ross THill.
Governuor's Prolamta tIon.
Th'le prtoclamnltion of CGov. C'ooper'.
unmder which the steps are being t ak
en1 to organize t his state along withi
Ste othietr Soulthetrn States, is as fol
Whereas, an ext raordinary stitadon
exists In the cotton gtrowitng Sitates.
ilue to the low prilce cotton Is bintg
ing, which situiati6n threatens d ire
tiniunclal dlistr'ess and suffering to
these States, because the exi1stinug
market prics do not allowv any mar
gIn oif profit to tihe produltce'rs of tot-.
WVhiereas, this situtatilon is caused biy
lhe fact t hait the avai lable sitppl y of
raw~ cot ton Is in excess of the demand,
whliich cond111Ion wvIll con t tie If thle
1 919 crop shoul he11) a large onie ; and
Whereas, the only Iplauislble solu1
NITItATlE OF' SOD)A (MING.
Shipmenits ont thle itond for ('lintoni,
(aoltille, F~o uta it 1nn tand Oings.
Far t DeI)monstrtator' Mloore stated
yesterday that shiplmenlts of governi
mint nii 11trate oif soida w"ere now on thle
railroad and would tene litheir deti
ntlions~ iln a few days. Thle shiltoints
so for tOil the roadl are for Clinin
Gooldvile, Owings~. and l'ointain i nn
and h- siflicenut for' those who orderted
till dr'essinlg for gralin. Iililar sI
lienlts nrc expietedI totr otlier P013nts In
the cnoy within ni fewv snys.
This County Asl; I. o
a Such Steps as They See
cres Planted i- 1918...
Lcres Planted in 1919........
nd agree to reduce my cotton acreage
lie year 1918, 33 1.3 per cent. or as
luce my commercial fertilizer on cot
h 1918, 50 per cent. and to hold my
dling, or for a remunerative price.
Signed ... .... ................ .........
ti fotr the si tuation that present s it.
self Is I redtIction of the 1!919 collon
Now, therefore, 1, Ilober't A. coopi'r
governor of South Carolina, (o( d
clare Saltday, Iebruary 3, 1919. t(
be Cotton Acreage edlclit iolt Dy, and
(4 call upon the Cotton pilaitiri ow
Soth Carolina to pledge thellives
upioll titat dlay to redlceo tie acreagc
ordinarily planted inl cnitonl by onle
ird, and to cutail the use of comt
Cotton growers today have on hand
ltore than one-third of the 19 tI crop,
which they caitIot. sell at prevailintg
prices wi thout S1ista illinog a great loss.
It is a matter of comm1111on0 kniowledge
Ilat. the ratio of supply to demiatnd de
terilttn vs ( )irices. a nd shol d the -u..
ply of raw (ot ton, already too large,
he gt'eatly augttmented by a hlrge' crop
it 1919, t he tesult, would be tremenl
(loisly disastrouts to te itd idivluaIs of
the Soitl. to the States, andi1 to l1he
Soith at large. The pru'identt mtterchant
wh~o is over-stockedI \% 'iIth a line of,
wares does nlot prolure m1r' of tos
u ltres ho he has sohl that which't
hle, htats oil haml. and has iiid for.
R~outhlern enionl .-rowers mutoperatoe
ol tihIs 5iame( prin-ilie. In'lity of 1111.
fpose and concvert of, action will sv
its froi calaint3y, and give to 11's our
11.it share of the itoylV whih
othier sections of the nation are vn
Therefore. as governol' of South
Carolina. and as one to whon tre hap
tintess of this State Is of fIll'st Import,
I call upon Ithe farmters to assemble
lit each eounty of the State on Cotton
Acreage leluetion1 Day, to discuss
and agree u pon plans for the holding
ofr tesent cOtton oil hand, for tit
tropet' protectiot of this cott on from
dltepedtions of weathter' and for' the~
citrItllIment or the 1919 ertop so t hat It
wilt ntot ex('eed two-I hirds of the avetr
age yIeld. I ('alt tipon1 the farmner's to
stgin th Itc'I olon ~ r dctioll Ilediges
whIi ch wvill bte p.reseted( to Ithett onl
that clay, and to create a pulit seniti
men11t whelt lt w Itt not pem it In divid
uints to violate thte t'eduttion pr'ogr'amt.
Unltess thIs lhe dlone we tmay exptect
Itoverty whtile other's enjoy3 wealth.It
Durting thte wvold warlt 0111 people 'e..
sptondied nobly to evet'y call of tpa.
t'iotikm. TPhIs mlov'emlent to prevent
the fi nancial collIapjse or the Southl
shoiuld appeial to 1hte trttIotlan of
'eery cittizetn, and no otte shouild deirel'
it peonalt gaint to Ithe tijurty of I the
whole peolte. I, theeorte, most eat-n
ost ly itrtge thIat Ithe banker's, mer
('hanits, biuslnoss attd tiroftesstontar menh,
coopera~te wvIthI t he farmller in tI s
mtovemtl'tI andc t hat the farmter's (co
oper'ate with ea('h other'l.
IBOLD) ROllil-it.Y IN
HI EAllT' 01" 11l00k IA'N
Newv Y'ork, tFeb. I I--TI'wo ailst ant
paymlasterts (of the l'ttited Sta'te's shiph
or $1'2000 in the hear-t of Iltroolytn to
dlay, ad-(orldingl to a retport' recIve a('l l
IFIA NCE- 0l-t-'IlCS MtI
FOl 1'. S. 310)NI'MIEN'l
I hli sIteI fill a. Ioin lelli o (Il reneilli
sil to Amerli'ei';n who ied "'otn 1th
l<-1c1 of hnnalr.''
W whi n. Ve. " . ,n n
EM~ii agiil i It %lCll. Ixiut ship-'
1lves fvol iki c l n l-in" .
were11. 1i ,r1] n j
t write't nye uutmlm a t t 1iio lht. '' e
dr, i til hill. te; i end:o eiit v h
floard l ai l Itti n . exporls sit -
feets e actoihimetidmt, low(e(ri, ist
Ilot f veI t ntilate r litn e :) . T elt,
hill, inluing the me1 li. nmen, n1eow
goes to tlle, senate.
Although dlesigned primlar-ily to a
feet vnitonl shipments, fthe amendment~p~l
applies to aill Americanl goods export
(,d to foreign votinties. Theamed
ment, prepared at a Southern confer
enee of representativ,, wI, offered
in tle house by l(lltreseItat vie lilanl
of Georgl anid afterward amended on
motion of Representative Steagall of
Alabania, so Ihat cottonseed and pea
1ni1 oil also would not he subject to
The amendiment was offered while
file house. in comnittee of the whole,
was considering ain item of the sun
diy hill reiappropriating for the war
Irmle board the unexpeelid balance
f aproiwiations grantied last year
fon oiiuilniail its oplration. Con
t'miance of ile agency for a oart of
'' lnexI fiscal year mliay Ie iecessar,
was said by liemilbers of tle appro
erinltiin comlittee, who framed Ile
udry hill. 1FuInids. it was addedl, also
"il be iecessatiry for the agency to
weIlte its aeeoilits.
The reappropriation iteIml was a I
1roved alt i (optioti of the lland
imenidmenliiit which direets that 110
'art of the alpropriationi hill twould
I'e available ulless all em bargoes are
3FAVYOl TIME'-S 11111s811,
Iliyr inid Anothlier Citizein lorfelt
lBomds Followlig. t itistleicl Slitur
C. .l. liabh, mayor, and A. 1)ial
G ray, well known local citizen, if
gaged in a one-round bout withoti
'lo"es, Marli is of QIeenshury irule4's,
in he Sloutiern iExpress olicv Sat
t iday a fterinoon. ithe at(0 beiIg
siaged as a result of a waler and light
regIlat ion ice intly put intio etffct by
the (-I\y council. No exterior dislieure
M1nents1 resulted from tlvhe l b u. 11he
principal damage being':i a (l rafin It
$10 vach inl m1a3yor's (ourt Aloiay
11001n. .lr. (ray d i not appear for
trial but ithe I layor, beiig ( led
th vere to fry oitler cases, was fored
to be present but. forfeited lils bolld
along with .\r. Gray.. As an1i exl"e*talt
crowd whic had gathered to hear Ihe
testimony was evidently disalppointe'id
at the turn of atfairs, Ihe mayor gave
a recital or thlie incident for lhir
beniefit. Toiled down into a fow words,
following a heated ar'gtument in Iwhich
Mr. Gray appeared soilewhiat inlig-.
niat, Mr. Gray relpeated several cliarg
Sagainst the mayor and city cot ncil
whichi the mayor r'esented in forcefulI
laniguage. Thereu pon , sa id thIie mayor',
Mr'. Gray "popped imc in thle face'" anld,
atfter a short striugglIe, the Iwo were
sepiarated anid later came into more
Ilesides other i' ases thle mayor hiad
before hunii two y'ounig mienl tan u p tl by
thle 110llic at the dlepot and char Igedl
withI vagr'ancy3. Tlhey weie giveni a
sentendce of $ I0 or' thlirt da3 (iys each oii
thle cit y gan ig. 1 1101 r'epriesenitat ins
by3 Mlr. Tyler, manager' of the hictur'e
show, wh'lo hadl initerestedl hhoself ill
their ease, the senitenies wer'te withI
dra wni at thle meet intg of couimli lie
samlie niglhit, .1r . TIyleir agreinig 1o bnd
hemi a .ih. One w'as given a place as
janitor' in the Opera Ilhouse andu t he
othler ineceplt ed a place prioffred him i
by3 Aldermain Diatl at the glass far.
tory. They cla imeid to have beten r'e
leased from goverinmnit witrk antd
wer'ie seekl<inig ('1mp0'loymnt il sewhliere.
'To l'xtendi Water' Line.
At Ihe meeting of ('onll :\loinday
n11 iht a resout) ion wais ptassed insirueic..
andI chit ric lights to extend a Himall
wauter' hin' to the ('oloreud se'~'tiemint ini
thu viu'inity ofl lie eily lumplttti on l~iui
hiy weills. TIhe' deep'~ wells recenitly'
sitrfacte-i 1 lls of'li Ith .' ihhorhlood andi
lo: ouitne by hiuut. 'lli Th iat of
(Ji u Co1 1? l Visits
PERMANEN I ROADS
Cominlttee froin ('lintonl 314.1 111th Good
ROIds Orgalization Last Niglit, ui
Plains OutlIned for it liet jinin lug Oil
Good Roads Jeiwee L'aulrels am1i
At tie fi trst formal 1neting Saturday
Ilight of the good roads association re
(eeitly formed here a comun III 111 icat ion
was received froin representative cii
zens of Clinton asking 1hat. Lau rens
co-operate witll theill inl working for
a permlianleit highway het.weell Laotrens
and C1lntoi, the permanent 'work on
this road to he augn.lented as timo
passes so (hat all th e maill roads of
the county wouild b le lat.eially im
proved. The comn1 icat ion from
Clinoton was favorably reeeived by the
menibers or tle association an til
Illediately a get-togthr Ileting was
avrr11ged to he held last night. The
Adverliser had already gone to press
whenl Ihis mtin g iI adjon )1ed, bot. early
remlarks of 1lie m)eeting showed a
u nan1imous sentillient in favor of he
iinung lilill(nnt syst emlll of roads
\It. .1. P. .L114aobs was to have been
thv chief, spokes.mian for* the Clintlon
dIel1egat ionI . 11v \\,s not able to at
tenid the mevetinig, but senit an out11lno
of his litended speelh. 1fe did
nlot dwell extensively o1 the hn
ellis of good roads in gneral, stat
ing that the advantage of good roads
werc ahieady generally agreed upon1.
Ite dwell 1(mor particularly upon 11
road (Iunestion in bauirens coun1ty, say
ing a 1111 the time1v had comie whnll the
count13y should lake 111 advanlled step
a long this linoe. To secure permanent
roads, h said, a hegilnnlllg Iliust i
11h11 solewhere an(1 he Said Iis shol d
ie oil Ilhe road carryin. the imost traIl
fic and 1hal, ofhor roads should he 11111.
o-dilg to the It ralle they char. The
road betw' ween) banrens :1111 'linton. lie
said. was one of 1in, nosi I raveled
roads inl Ilte stato and Should he im
proved first in tlis collilty. Clinton,
lIe saI was paiularly initersted inl
this road heause its eit i:'ens wished 14)
he inl clos. toni'h with e11 county seat
and destired and .wore willing to htel)
pay for a gooI road which conid he
(raveled at all tlws. 11 pointed out
that th1 national gove' rn men t would
11low a yearly appropriation1 of about.
$20,060 for perm)) ai enl rOads in tbis
colinty, but the appropriation would
no 10e available 111les th1e roads wNere
of permanlent const r I'ct io and for this
reasol hie advocated a 1 begininlg if it
was only a 'heginning, 01 permanent.
ioadls an t11Iha I the system1) of' perm'lan
ent roa3ds he added to yearly3 so lon)g
as th e govern 1nent) allowed'i thlis aup
\lr. *l'. 1I1. Wilke is0 presi5den1t of the
Lauirens associntion and 'ir. 10'. A.
1 ahh is s el-retary3. Th'e associatlion 11s
no0w () cosituited hlas ahou. tlfty' mmo
ber's, hut iI is ho0ped to greatl i1'1ncre0ase
Ihis numberl('i in th1e near future. The
('d to Ih' iil (if Laureins, but anyone
in thie (county is (eligible and invihted to
TlW'O ('. & W. C. TllIU~IEN
1I'1'l'T 1N WJIE('K
Wa teriloo, Feb,. 2 I.-Conduco .110'. II.
Par1lain,)1 a popular11 freighlt ('ondiI0foi'
of' thei C'. & W. C. lOad and his flag
nmnal. 1P. I). Thuilrmlan, both1 of Ananosta,
were lpainfilly and1( plerhapls ser'iouisly
hut Inl a -1wreck In the0 yards41 here this
morninllg at I o'clock. 'The trin, ennl
sist ig ofI S ('arls of coal,1 was1 a1 double4
header'a The reair ''igine eamie loose
and1( later liloughedI jislf inito t' (oal
'The shock~' und1 lconl3ion w'as
fr-iglfl . It is ia m il ithat noi onei
nia i le . lr l n el h
INie-l. T. ML Mendik alli'I el'm
II ugh 1)113 ilrd, ge on Rob i - rs-I t.