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ASTORIA PUBLIC LIBRARY ASSOCIATION.
1 i TODAY'S WEATHER, tf The ASTORIAN hat the largest LOCAL & . i rurfiii .1 ) , Forecast for Oregon and Washington, $ J fair weather. ju j circulation roe largest ur.nLnAinn.uia- H tlon, md the largest TOTAL circulation of tall papers published In Astoria. tfWWVWW EXCLUSIVE TELEGRAPHIC PRESS REPORT. VOL. XL1V. ASTORIA, OREGON, SATUEDAY MORNING, NOVEMBER 9, 1895. NO. 254. i i in Can You j, i. f: 1. 'it -Off -i'jv'J-f.iiitr -ir I V :' T)V '.! U OSGOOD, The One Price Clothier, 60S and 508 COMMERCIAL kbTORlfl PUBLIC MBHflRY! READING ROOM FREE TO ALL. Open every day from 3 o'clock to 6 :30 and 6:30 to 9:30 p. m. Subscription rutes $3 per annum. Southweat cor. Eleventh aud Duane Sts. School BOOKS chool Su At Greatly Reduced Prices. A FULL LINE OF Oregon Books Slatea , Pencils Tablets Pens Erasers Sponges Everything Necessary for School Use. Griffin & Reed. THREE LOTS. In a desirable location, 2blocksrfrom Hie;h School. A BARGAIN. CHOICE LOTS IN HILLS FIRST AUDITION. On the tie Pipe Line BonlevurJ Just the place tor a cheap home. A Block IN ALDER8ROOK. STREET CAR LINE will be eitendei this summer to witbin 5 minutes walk of this property Will pell at decided bargain. ACREAGE. In 5 or 10 aore tracts inside the rsity limit, also adjoining Flavel. GEORGE HILL,.--471 BondSt, Occident Block, HILL'S REAL ESTATE EXCHANGE. Ladies' Grey -AT 75 Cents a These same garments sell $10 fien's Overcoats These same goods are marked out at all the stores as bargains for $11.50. $6 50 - " Men's Suits - $6.50 A "Full Line of Shoes and Hats. OREGON TRADING 600 Commercial Street. BVWHT OVB NFICTMI A BrrTrJF.S EDUCATION. Many young mea aea women can spend but one or two years at school why not take s coarse that eaa completed In that time? Th eoll Includes a short ENGLISH COURSE be sides a BI'BINESS and SHORTHAND COURSE! For catalogues address. 114 YAJranX ST. - HOLMES BUSINESS COLLEGE. - - tmTUstfcX Tell Why? Says a man to me yesterday, when showing me a suit that he said he "was faked in buying elsewhere and paying more than they can be bought for at regu lar prices," especially when he had bought suits of me that gave entire satisfaction, and he liked my "style of doing busi ness, strictly one price and throwing in nothing," while selling Men's or Boy's Clothing, Furnishing Goods, Hats, Caps, Boots, Shoes, Trunks, Valises, Umbrellas, Mackin toshes, Etc. Hatter and Furnisher. STREET. ASTORIA. OR. They Lack Life There are twines sold to fishermen on the Columbia river that stand In the Bame relationship to Marshall's Twine as a wooden Image does to the human being they lacK strength life evenness and lasting qualities. Don't fool yourself Into the belief that other twines besides Marshall's will do "Just as well." They won't. They cannot. pplies! Woolen Vests Garment. everywhere for $1. $10 oi -voai liio CO A VISITOR' Of Warrenton, Ft. Sterens and the Jetty.' THE 8ITE OF A COMINQ CITY Pertinent Remarks on the Progress of Events Across the Bay and Work Done by the Founders. At Just 10:30, on one of the bright golden mornings that Oregon Is occasionally b leased with, even la mdd winter, we stepped on board the "Dwyer" to fake a brief trip to Warrenton, the growing pop ular suburb of Aatarua. The tide by water consumes an. hour very pleasantly, and Is Just long enough and near enough to land to form a restful recreation to the tired Main worker or busy business man. Warrenton Its not targe enough yet to be called a city and support a city water works, electric plant, or street car line, yet she is manifesting a spirit of thrift and can about tier em ah of good fel lowship that treuny a otty might envy. The town owes Its existence to D. K. Warren, who subdivided a large portion of his land that he owns In .this section cf the country, and gave lots to settlers who would erect cottages costing eomethlng like 1300 or 1500. We understand that he Is still giving away lots but the residents are required to erect a much more expen sive home than before, thus it 1s seen that the town la increasing its value as a building site, while Its pride of appearance has a good, healthy growth. This is a WP9L WlkiyiU or eudh a town to one 'tha ts. bound to Wave a future in which enterprise, progress and development play in leading pant. The inhabitants are wait ing with eagerness the completion of the sciaelhiore branch of the Gobi a railroad. Quite a large number of men are at work at present, grading the road near Havel, rte- proposed tejuuillpie, and if ail ks well, .ft 1s thought the1 line will fc mm. plejed in a year at liio very latest. Ex tensive madhine shoos are to be erected, 'Bho Kne of the road and right of way is all staked out, hence, there is great cause of rejoicing among tlhe residents of War. renton Md che surrounding country. This ncfr?tftiVckas a great increase in property values, now industries and In In flux of settlers. The land around War rent ton Is comparatively level, the soil i-lctti and capable of growing almost any kind of fruit and grain In abundance. The timber, sections can be readily cleired, as lUhtey ere moat all spruce that condescend to grow a reasonable distance apart. Taken as a whole, we were most favor ably Impressed twtfc Warrenton and its prospective future, and if we did not a'jreiady have more work to do than were good for five persons of our size, we would be tempted to turn real estate agent for a while and take in charge the sale of choice corner lots, just the thing you want, the opportunity of a life time, for sale cheap to those who will purchase before the boom. Now we are not a prophet, but we predict thait War. renton and Its surrounding country will have a boom and those who have been wise In season will ride outward on the wave of success. No one dhould go to Warrenton without forming the acquaintance of D. K. War ren and wife; they are the Inspiration of the town, nnd two of the moat pleasant and agreab.e peraons one can meet. Dur ing our stay ta a bird of paasage, we had the pleasure cf enjoying their kdnd hospi tality, and have canrlel away from their cheery, glowing ftrestJe some of the sweet est flowers of memory it has ever beer, our lot to gather from true kindnei? del: cately expressed. From Warrerrton iwe drove over to Fort Stevens. The ide through t-ie i.pruce forests was a delight and Vm be! of moss and the tree-ferneries (our own coin ing) something to cause the florjjt's heart to burn with envy. How beautifully old Nature carpets the wild woodd of Ore gon! Can an artist by a.-t contrive a more pteawlng, rwstfu! and at the came time LcauU.ul covering tor the brown o.d earth than is found throughout the forests, in tMs evr-green state? Per; Stevens feoat&s more of her sand ' - 'b that extend down J to 10 inches a does of her street cars. The in- louuujbirits have otoat wonderful tbings to tell of the benefits of taking a morning consUtutJionat of t to 5 milesthe walk will serve as such an tnvlgjrator to the circulation that you novar forget it. Fort Stevens has quite a good jtfiool house, many comfortable homes,' and an excel lent Hfe-savfaig station. Oood work has been done the past year on the govtrn tnm works in extending the jetty. Some thing tike two hundred men have bean employed, and a valiant service has been rendered In stemming old ocean's billows) and deepening the channel by the placing of immenos - bowlders, some of Caem Wing many tona. r-A. w. families still linger at the Fort land teto make fc the perma 'some; sthers .are. moving to WarirentoB.- j gmtng nwer ft will in the future ! no We left. Font Stereos oh lbs last trip U to -pur- 'This remores br of the government boat. and "fornwd a r1'"r 10 Pendleton's, getting trads that pert of the farewell .party who waxefced tS-.e Ilghita and shadow sf the Fort Bin-' gie and at last lose themselves) In the ! warns of waters that roUsd between. Ws ! iws a tCgi for those wbo feR In parting that wbere'rs they wwnt, on land or sea, I their hearts untrammelled would still ifondry return to tho Fort. Then we stepped off ithe boat at Astoria, and were ready for "fWds new and pastures green" and to cry "Next" In the way of an out ing. LOUWE E. FRANCIS. BBADSTRBBT'S REPORT. Outlook Favorable for Good Trade the Balance of November. ,.w Tork, Nov. i. Bracts jreet's tomor row will oay Toe Interruption to general trade throughout tlhe country, Incident to the election, laas been emphasised by the un usuaJy nil id weather, which, checks de mand lot clothing, heavy weight textiles and other seasonable goods. Jobbers at most of the larger distributing centers irepont that orders now received are large ly of a fililngiin character. Except for iron, tfteel and cotton, the larger portion of advances In prices of commodities re ported since Mardh last have disappeared. The eairly anticipations of continuous advances in iprlces and demand this year, the outgrowth, of the adilvlty of two or three months ago, bave met with disap pointment. But there is little reason for reaction in sentiment by the many who discuss business conditions. Every wave of Increased demand since the tide began to rise In March has resulted In net gain. The sentiment of traders generally Is that the outlook promises an active spring trade and that the holiday season Willi prove satisfactory. ROSBBUIRO CELEBRATES. Salute Fired to Honor of 'Republican Successes. Roseburg, Or., Nov. t. The inmates of the Soldiers' Home brouglhit their bat tery to a commanding position overlook ing Ros&urg this lafterenoon, in the pres ence of a large gathering of town people, and fired a salute of SO guns In honor of tlhe Riepulbltoam success in ithe recent elec tions tn the East. Atfter Hhe ea'.ute the crowd called for Hort, Blngcr Hermann, who delivered an lmtpromtptu address. LADY LYTTON APPOINTED BY THE QUEEN. The late Owen Maredlth was yet an otlher exan.rle of the folly of a literary man's engaging in any: sort of specula tion. He died almost, penniless, which was the more curious when one remem bers what he must have made not only with his pen but by his political appoint ments, and whut - large amounts his father's prolific brain must have be queathed to this only chiTd of his., The queen has appointed the Countess of Lytton lady of the bedchamber In wait ing, to the reltef of all that unfortunate person's fWereda who were most anxious as to her future, thus reft unprovided for. NICARAGUA CANAL Will he Built by New York and London Money. All Attempts to Secure Financial Aid From the U. 8. Government Will be Abandoned. Chicago, Nov. 8.-The Eventing Post says that the Nicaragua canal ks to be built, that New York and Loiuton capital will foot the bilts, and American contractors do the work. It is also said that Chicago engineers and drainage canal contnaOtors will have the leading part to the construction. Ail attempts to secure financial aid from V 3 government will be abandoned and 1lhi- matter prosecuted as a purely private :rt.vriee. 6TBAMER BURNED. L'-.tiS, Peru, Nov. 8. It is reported that the British steamer Mineral, loaded at Payta with petroleum, for Ban Francisco, Was been burned. BICYCLE RACES. San Jose; Cal., Nov. 8. The National Circuit bicycle meet opened this after noon. In the J -5 mile and handicap, class Earl Kteer, Dayton, O., (35 yards) won; Tom Cooper (25) second; J. M. Campbell, Spokane (03) thlid; J. F. 8uaver (70) ol Multnomah Olub, Portland, was second tn the first beat. One-third mMe, Clams A F. M. McFar- lamdv 6am Jose, won; Harry Downing, San Jose, second; V. Benson, San Jose, third Time, 46. One mile, Oaae B E. C. Bald won; C lit Murphy second: C. 8. Dells third. Time 2:01 2-6. One trtlle handicap, Class A Harry Downing (scratch) won. Time, 2:13. While Heppner ha a great adgantage over Pendleton, says the Gazette, in be ing nearer to this trade,. and on the line of the natural outt for the biggest por tion of (he Interior settlements, yet it lands our people to band to see that te roads leading to tfate city are . kept In good repair. . Through the puafe of Pen- "aeton's llvs business men the read lead- j "'JJ "T" n&nuvuy vnunitno nTyanr. It's im tows. I'-s ths best; Waa't 4mim Aof roughen the skin; Won't "yellow your clothes," Yea wis be agreeably surprised. Sorry yoa didn't know it sooner. Tension's Soap Foam, large package!. THAT CDP RICE Lord Dnnraven Writes a Pam phlet Explanation. LONDON TIME3 COMMENTS Says There is Nothing- to Induce Englishmen to Challenge Again Valkyrie Best Boat. London, Nov, 9. The Times this morn. lng publishes an extract, cwhUch Alls three and a half columes, from a pamphlet, which the Earl of Dunrava is just is suing, giving a complete history and ex planation, from bis standpoint, of the America's cup races. Lord Dunraven't slatement concludes with tlhe following language: , "On the whole, my belief Is that the Defender Is the better of the two vessels on the reaoh, and idhe Valkyrie III Is the better to turning to windward. We never came on a run, owing to the wind afrit t tng so much during the Am race, but a running ils the Valkyrie's 'best point, and seems to 'be 'the Defender's worst, Judg ing by her sailing against the Vigilant, 1 consider Vhe Vatkyuie in Ithe better ot the itwo on the point of salting also." The Times contains an editorial on Lord Dunraven's statement wlhach days: "Al together the statement on tains nothing to modify our prevtioue judgment or to In dues Englishmen to challenge again."' EUGENE V. DEBS. Says There Will Be No Strike on the Great Northern. Mliaiwukee, 'Nov. 8. According to Eu gene V. Debs, president of the A. R. U., who ts mow confined to the Woodstock Jail, no strike has been declared on the Great Northern system and none is likely to be declared. This statement Is con' tamed in .a personal letter from Debs written in the Woodtsock Jail last nlghV and received by a prominent member ot tlhe order in this city today. NEZ PEKOES LANDS. Proclamation in the Hands of Ithe Pres ident. Washington, Nov. 8.-ecretary Smith today sent to the president drafts of the proclamation opening , the Nes Perce lands to settlement. He suggests that the opening of the lands 'be fixed ten days later than tlhe time at which he appends into signature. This will give time for the proclamation to reach, the land offices before 'the lands open to settlement. 'DEFEATED BY TWELVE. Flroposltfon to 'Memorallse Congress on 'the Canal Question. New York, Nov. 8. The Society of Na val Ardhlteot anU 'Marine Engineers bad a warm discussion over the Nicaraguan canal at today's session ot its convention. The question before the body was the proposition of presenting a memorial to congress torn the society aosting favora ble aotson on the Nicaragua canal project under the auspices of an American com pany, and the proposition to present the memorial iwaa defeated by a vote of 2) to 16. JOSEPH JEFFERSON, Honored by the Dramatic Profession ot America. New York, Nov. 8. Nearly all of the prominent actors and theatrical managers In New York were Included to a company of 300 which assembled at- the Gardeh Theatre this (afternoon to present to Jo seph Jefferson a massive sliver lovlngcup, the gift of more than 1,000 member ot the diVurialtlo profession. DUN'S REPORT OF THE WEEK. The H. C. Frlck Company Controls the Coke Plants. New York, Nov. 8. R. Q. Dun ft Com pany's Weekly Review of Trade tomor row will say I it has been a broken week and Just be fore and after elections In ths most tov portent staltes operations rarely have much significance. Business may be large ly affected In time, but yet there are scarcely any Idicatlons what ths effect Will be. The controlling power at pres ent Is the effort to adjust prices after the remarkable rise of tost summer to Important materials and products, wrth the stnaggle of the great combinations to prevent a decline. The purchase of competing plants gives the H. C. Frlck Company the ownership of 11,8)6 out of 17.934 coke ovens In the Cenneltevllle region and practically the control of mors than : three-quarters ot them, and so advamce In the price of coke to 82 1s expected, as the Carnegie Company has been buying ftp supplies at the low prices for months la advance. Many woolen ml lis are closing to wait for ordsrs.thouglhi the demand is fairly satWactory for some dreredng goods and worsteds, but prides of -most q-Xtlitlee of wools are still uncertain, for tntnufoe. turers do noi know yet what they havs to. meet." " " Wheat falls back iwKh great reluotanc .V' -.-n Om sumuier rise of 20 owls, but do. lined 1 1-4 cents for the week. Rapid msrVerlng of supplies of wheat from Rus sia and ArftTtntn and larger exports of corn from this country, both tend to lessen the future demand for American wehiaJt. The failures for the week are 290 la the United tSates against 201 last year, and 49 In Canada against 42 last year. ' ITALIANS AROUSED. Two Portland Finns Fat With (Money Be longing to Ijaborer. . Portland, Nov. 8. The Italian colony Is aroused) over the failures of Arata and DemaDUna. Jtbuny of the laboring chves deposited tlhelr money iwdtoh these flrmb and K la now tied up. Threats of ven geance, are heard if the money is not forthcoming. LAST BODY RECOVERED. From ithe Detroit Journal Building The Engineer Arrested. Detroit, Nov. S.-The body of James B. Thomas was taken from the wrecked Journal bultding tSuls evening. This Is the 37 bh body recovered and according to the list of maeeing was the last body left In the wreck. Thomas M. Thompson, the engineer of the building was arrested thus evening. . . THE HIGHEST PINNACLE Ever Attained by a Colored Man Award. ed J. C. Matthews. ARtamy, N. Y., Nov. 8. James C. ilat- ihows,'" colored, ths recorder of deeds in Washington, D. C, in President Cleve. land's first admllnbtiratlon, has been Toe tea Judige of the recorder's court of th!s city, wthloh office carries with it 'the powers ot a superior count judge. He was elected on the Democratic ticket. It is the htlgh est judicial office ever hold by a man ot 'has race In this country. 'BY THE REVOLVER PASSAGE. Washington, Nov. 8. W. CH. Cot 1 lor, a well dresaed man, apparently of some means, who came here recently from San Francisco, shot and killed hitaMelf this evening In a sHJaJteroom on 'the steam er Norfolk, just before it left for the city of Norfolk, Vo. SILVER IN NEBRASKA. Omalhla, Nov, 8. The silver men now suggest that the silver question be sub- jntttced Jto-tha. .primary election " In K' bnatfta, ... THE MARKETS. Liverpool, Nov. 8. Wheat Spot, dull; demand, poor; No. 2 red winter, 5s Sd; No. 2 red spring and Not. Hard Manitoba, stock ixlhauoted; No. 1 California, 6a 4d; London, Nov. 8. Haps-OPaclflc Coast, 2 lEs. Portland, Nov. 8. Wheat, unchanged. Assessor Gibbons' Report Filed With County Court. Gains in Population Since 1890 are Very Creditable Statement of Products it Hade. The reports filed yestertiay by Assessor Gibbons to the county court, giving the census returns for CUateop county con. tarn many Interesting figures. A complete comparison with) the census of 190 is not made as yet, but the Increase In the total population from 10,016 in 1890 to 11,108 Is gratifying., considering that when the census of 1890 was taken there wss a large floating population counted In. The following are some of the more important figures: (PRODUCTS. " Acres under cultivation, 8,338; wool, lb, 1,026; dheep. No., E92; horses, No., 803; hogs, No., 968; mules, No., 21: cattle, No., 3903; whfeat, bushelB, 2,464; oats, bu., 8382; bairSey, bu., 60; hay, tons, 7071; corn, bu., ?01; butter and cheese, lbs., 133,270; hop a lbs., 149,011; potatoes, bu., 28,4G1; apples, 3204; plums and prunes, bu., 690; salmon, oases, 246,000; lumber, feet, 20,676,000. I f - ji -nil lipid I II giafg a jgjggl g Astoria..... 2679 .119 .197 .150 ssjl ..81 .eW.98.-..85 .365 .710 ..107 156 flWilstttl Bear Creek a Hare ...47 3 ...7 .... ...J 13 ...7 ...1 sii .m Corle ....1 .... ... 1 2 8 ...a Clnuop ' ..M ... ...6 ...2 ..25 ....4 ..47 ..eft ...1 ...9 ...S ....4 .... 17 -.21:1 ,4. f Clifton .. 5'... ft ...7 1 . 68. .47.. .2 I'M ..(.- K.lale l ... ...1 ...1 .4 ...1 ..48 ..12 1 ..74 H Flmiawk A Jewell ...64 ...17 ...7 ...10 6 6' 88 ...1 .2 77 .Uu John Days 4 2 , 1 5 Kimppa m ..V ...8 ...5 ...1 ... 4 ,.l . 44 1 .57 ...2 ..2 W .It'.i Lewis and Clark 79 .14 ...7 ....1 ....I..1J .41 ,..4 ..l 6 ..:, 2i.i Olney. i:ti ..11 ...6 ..M .. . .. .. .8 ..ai...ai) ...6 1. .. .4 .im, MlHhawaka 6..2..Ji 1. 5. ..4 -Jl Vine Maple.... .... v 1 1 1 .17 'Vesper. H4 .... ....1 ....a ... ... si A. h; Mmlle M ...3 ...6 ...4 ...2 2u ...1 .... "...1 S7i..lyii Wallunkl.,.. IW....7 2.. ...7 ... .jut.. . .6 .... .... .i.,2 !.oi Wentport. ...71 . .H) :.l J ...... 9 K Totnls . . . SWS9 2'rt 177 2?) W 820 j lotfl'ia'O I07I !W1 nry 5 t.vjri -.ttiW?' Highest of all in Leavening Power. Latest U. S. Gov't Report Thinks the Next President Will be Republican. 'WELL, M'KINLEY IS CHARMING" Gorman Is All Eight Even If He Was Beaten-Quay Still on Top. Pittsburg, Nov, 8. "The results of the election of 1893 makes it almost certain dhal the nominee of the next Republican national convention will be elected presi dent," said Senator Calvin S. Brlce. The defeated statesman said he waa going to New York. The senator continued: "If the next president is not a Repub lican the last elect ton hais at least added very much to the Interest that he felt In the deliberation of the Republican convention." "Who will be nominated?" "Well,N Mr. McKintey Is a charming gentleman, able, popular and probably as magnetic a any of the candidates. The people seem dissatisfied with the general policy of the Deinooraiolc party and no local argument has any effect on the na tional impulse. In OhUo we did our best, but it was useless." . The reporter asked . iSenuitor Brlce It President Cleveland's pcCicy .was to blame for the wholesale Democratic disaster. The senator hesitated a moment, then said: "No, I don't think Cleveland is to be bJaimed personally for the tidal wave, UU he will have to bear hlis cUuare ot blame as bolng ' a part of itoe national organization teaderahip of the Democratic party." "Haw about O or man?" ."Gorman Is all rlg'hit. Your man Quay was beaten worse than Gorman was tost Tuesday and he seems to be doing pretty well. No, Senator Gorman is no an nihilated aud the man who thinks hs is, is -very badly mistaken." . ' OHUROH SERVICES TOMORROW. M. E. Ohurch Morning subject. "The Needs of the WOrJd Fu-ly Met." Even- lng, "Building with 'the Beet Mater aj." Class meeting at 10:30 a. m.; Sunday school at 12:15 p, tn. Epworth League meets at 6:30 p. m. Prayer meeting on Wednesday evening at 7:30. The fine mu sical program forms an attractive fea ture to elll tlhe services of this church. Stranger weloome. There will be services in the German language ait the Congregational church, on Sunday afternoon at 2:30, conducted by Rev. J. O. Btihimld. Congregational Church. Regular Sun day serviices. Welcome, all! E. S. Bol linger, Pastor. Alt the Baptist church, the following subjects will be discussed. In the morn ing, '3hrlstlajnlty a an Investment, No, 2." In the evening, "The Moded Preacher and Preaching." Sunday school at 12:13 and B. Y. P. U. at 6:30 p. m. Bible study and prayermee't'lng Wednesday at 7:80 p, nr. Service every nldht, except Monday, In the Norwegian and Danish M. E. church. Bunday servntces at 11 o'clock a. m. and 7:30 p. m. Services In English at 3:30 p. m. Presbyterlain Church tomorrow Preach ing by the pturtor, Rev. R. Ltddell, at 11 a. an. and 7:30 p. m. Morning theme. "dhrWt to History; Evidences of His Presence with Abraham." Evening theme, "Is Moans' Word to Be Relied Upon?" SaJbbatti school elf tor the morn, lng service. Y. P. 8. C. E. rally at 6:30 p. m. A very cordial Invitation Is ex tended ito all to attend these services. SOCIAL CLUB. The Upper Astoria Social Club held their regular meeting at the hall In Upper Asto ria last night. The following program was rendered: Reading, M. V. Burton; recltaltron, Wm. WKbur; re ailing, Alfred Schroder; song, Albert Insktp; reading; The. Irwin; reading, Jahm Mathews; reci tation, August Anct; reading, Fred John son. A recem of ten mmutes was then taken, a liter 'which the question "Is labor saving machinery beneno'al to tlhe labor- lng clemr was conmdered. John IMait- tlhews spoke in the affirmative and Fred Johnson took the negative. After a live ly discussion the question was decided In the negative. The society meet attain next Friday ndght. All cordially invited. .177 .. 7 .ft'S l'.'i .1IU ..217 ..14 .M ..31S . . o .'.si ..is ..li) .13 7 lllrtH V. v.-J V-'- 4 i lb f9 W 5 - -V H to ;S