Image provided by: University of Oregon Libraries; Eugene, OR
About The Oregon daily journal. (Portland, Or.) 1902-1972 | View This Issue
BUILEJ TEiE. PORTAGE ROAD. AND GIVE' AN' UNIMPEDED OUTLET TO THE INLAND Et-IFIZ
' ' .......... ... . .
' The Weather: " Sunday.' fair '"and
.. ... slightly warmer; northerly wind.
' CIRCULATION OP THE
vol. I J no. 20.
PORTLAND.; OREGON, ; SUNDAY . MORNING. ; JULYr 31. 1904.
a. '-.." . . I
PRICE FIVE CENTS.
H1BHBSP ;'li9 OTlPiai.
PACKERS ADMIT THAT
l Arrangements for Long Struggle '
Nearly" Six Hundred Strike-Breakers Escorted
Out of Yards by Union Off idalsDeterred
From Leaving EarliefThrough Fear. :
? Chicago, July k. Arrangement wer
made today by th trlker at tha tock
' yard for a lone struggle with the pack.
era. , ... - . . - " ' " '
A strike committee, consisting of three
representatives 01 me ruicnw viiu,
j Chicago -Federation of Lsibor and each of
tha 23 allied trades engaged In m sym-
.. bathetic strike, was appointee 10 conauci
the struggle.-, v . j-
; Flvs relief stations Will be 'doing busi
ness by Monday night ' '
The packer admit that tha and or tha
strike is not In sight but they believe
there will be a break within -10 days.
International President Michael Donnelly
of the Butcher Workmen left for Omaha
tonight. He will ajso visit Kansas City
mnA 17- ft ct 'Tula K.fitr. fatTimlrv
MUha. L-Hnv K. I A th.t th. luUk
; were In a bad way and that tha striker
; war aura to .win. ... ; ,T
Bseorl trlk Breakers Oat.
. Nearly too strike - breakers wera ea-
. corted out of tha yards today by union
. orrKMais. me atria er-w-n aaiu uui
they had beemtold by -tha packers that
they would ba killed- If ' tbey left the
. yards, ana tnat tney naa remaaneo i
work aevera days lonirer than they de
sired because of that Information.
atf a enniinlrscv orlsrlnatina: With
tha packers which had for Its object
for Independent ' plants.. " Tha Allied
trades aiao- Instructed the,.. livestock
handlers to remain at work on the
arround that ' a trlk by them would
sld tha packers In their fight against
tha Independent packer. .
" -Horner D.. Call, 'International "ecr
tary of tha Butcher Workmen will have
charge' of the strike during; President
jKjnnelly'a absence lnJhe west. r
v , anrUta Offleiala Ooaflaant. ' .
they war never so confident of vic
im) ,ity iu
; niiAnnen rnctc fin
' (Sperlsl Pfcpatoh te The JenraaL)
Hood River. July 10. A pleasant bit
of romance, - In which Mlsa . Mlnnl
Schungel, who was last year principal
of the Hood River publte schools, plsys
a leading role, ' cornea In a story from
' C, Hoka Slmpaon of Lawrence, so the
story goes, ha been acquainted for a
number of years with Mis Bchungel.
Mr. Simpson 1 now a school teacher
In tha Philippines.--Lately he decided
ha wanted to marry Miss Bchungel, anO
accordingly wrote to her, proposing the
marriage, and asking for a reply, "yes"
a. " h rah1. After ahnrt rfelltwnra.
tkn tha young lady sent a "yes," for
which Mr. , Simpson paid tlO.
Miss Bchungel will leave her home
In .Kansss-August 1, and upon reach
ing Manila, will ha met by Mr. Simp
son, and they will be married there.
They will then go to their home at
Santa Maria. Ilocos Bur province, where
Mr. Simpson Is superintendent of the
school system. .
POTTER WILL STEP
(flperUl Dispatch to The Jonrnsl.)
-. Salem, Or., July 10. Supt. T. W. Pot
ter of tha Chemawa Indian training
- school ha been notified that his resig
nation, would take affect on. September
SO, at which tlma.b.la successor would
be on band. T" . .
It la reported that William A, Jones,
Vntted States commissioner of Indian
affairs, now in San Francisco, haa re
signed. . . ...j . ,'
(Speelst Dispatch by Leased Wire te Tk Jooroal)
Washington. July 10. Tha navy de
partment haa official report from tha
Aleutian Island which upset all ths
theories about tha dlaoomfort of Ufa
In tha far north and that It I a barren
region. -Soma time ago the United
States sent Lieutenant Chamber on an
expedition to tha Aleutian Islands to
Investigate with reference to estab
lishing a coaling station there Mr.
Chambers sends in a report, according
f which Kl'ika 1 laland at leaat Is ss
delightful a place a the land, of flow
rrs. . Here la a part of what Lieutenant
"A great cliange In physical . charac 1
tory: that tha reports that the strikers
would appeal to President Roosevelt
to step In and aettl tha strike, war In
dignantly denied by President Donnelly
and other labor leaders.
Tha real object of those responsible
for tha report was to Injure our causa,"
said President Donnelly. '
Rattons.. for over 1,000 families, were
distributed today by tha union commis
The system promise, to solve thi
'question of living until tha strike .Is
over. Mora' stores wilt, be established
In all strike cities as needed.), , "
BaUaf Tun. Zntaet.
Tha relief fund subscribed by. various
unions, which amounta to over 1 1.000
already. Is almost .Intact, most ' the
supplies bavins; been donated by friends
of union labor. . f.
. fitlf fdnlng of meat prlcea ' continued
today. In many small shops prices
were still higher, but In tha larger
down-town markets tha Saturday aoale
remained practically tha aama as that
EatLra oUoa roro Called to Slap arse
(Speelxi Clipeteb to The loarntl.) "'.
St. Joseph.' Mo.. July to. Following
assaults' mad at noon today on Walter
Saunders, manager of the Morris plant,
and Charles Beard, his head cattle buyer.
In1 which both wera beaten Into lnaenslbl!-'
tty. . Chief . of Police Francis sent the
entire police force of the city. to Boutb
St.- Joseph. " : '.''. ' IJL-'..,,. u. .
. Tha rioting T followed ' "an attempt to
tka a large body of strike breakers,
who had arrived on an' early train, to
to Karris plant. Tnnnedlataly-aftetMhe
arrival of tha police tha rioter were
charged and after a forlous resistance
were dispersed. ' ,
POOR SEATTLE WOMAN -INHERITS
- (Kpedal Dispatch to The Journal.
Seattle, July I J. A strange move of
fortune anas mad a mllllonalra of Mrs.
J. V. Dlxson, keeper of tha pantry In a
large Seattle hotel, and later In charge
of a Seattle florist's . branch' store in
Tacoma. Working for small wages ever
sine she was II years old, Mrs. Dlxson
has spent a hard Ufa and la paat SO..
She married at. 18 a poor man In Aua
tralla and was estranged - from " her
brother. A month ago her brother died
and left her his entire fortune.
Thirty-five thousand pounds are on
the way here for her from Melbourne
and ah la heir to a I1S0.0 Ufa In
surance policy, two big ranchea, two
gold mines In Australia, a big coal mine,
three hotels, on In Melbourne and two
InBVdney, a famous race track near Mel
bourne, and a big aton building in that
city. . ..- ... .... ; . i , ; ,,
FROM EASTERN DUTY
(Bwdal Pispstck by teased Wire to The Journal)
Waahlngton, July (0. Admiral Bar
ker cables that the Kearsarge, Alabama,
Illinois, lows. Main and Missouri left
Flume, Hungary, thla morning, bound
for Gibraltar, where they will take on
coal and provision and proceed across
ths Atlantic to tha United states either
for Hampton Roads or New Tork. ..
The cruiser Mayflower baa returned
to Trieste, Austria, whera she will re
main for several weeks. The length
of her stay will depend upon tha con
dition of tha sick officers and .men of
the fleet now -under treatment in ths
terlsttes ha bean noted In the- .month
the expedition ha been here. The enow
completely covered tha hill at tha time
of our arrival, but It haa now disap
peared from ths high mountain peaks
and tha hills' are very green from the
moss and tundra that has sprunsAUp.
Risks harbor valley, having a south
ern exposure. ,1 far In advene of the
other parts of tha Island In this' respect,
and spring flowers are very plentiful
here. Oardena have) been made by tha
men and sowed with early garden truck.
The trout are plentiful in nearly all tha
streams, cod snd flounder In tha har
bor and adjacent waters. Snipe are
quit numerous and a few edible ducks
ar obtained." , -
- ' -:;y v:V;;:.-. tfKv V :''-7 --1
- .V r. : ' V ' : I : r,l sv-y; y.y .i -yy
- - r m J. 1 . 4 i i ,
sv; . ; , - yr:y';y7 yy. y.-:-: i
IN JETS ;
OF BLAZING OIL
- "MS-aaawai-Baf .. ,
B. J. Kelly I Is , Fatally ' Burmd ' by
Casolloe Explosion While' Test
: ln Fuel Apparatus; of .an Auto. .
B. J. Kelly.' a mechanic employed In
tha White automobile repair shop at
the corner of Second and Salmon streets.
was fatally ' (turned by an ex
plosion of a gasoline tank used for test
ln automobile - burner about. , 1:30
o'clock' last evening, v It waa only
through the coolness and presence of
mind of Walter B. Honeyman and bis
fellow workmen in the shop that the
man waa not Inatantly killed. He died
at 10 o'clock at night at St, Vincent'
Mr. Kelly wii engaged In tha repair
shops with Walter B. Honeyman. F. A.
Dundee and R. B. 'Veitum .In repairing
Mr. Honeyman's machine.. J. B Kelly,
the Injured man's brother, who owns the
shop, wss In ths of tic in tha store room.
B. J. Kelly had been" testing a gasoline
burner and for this purpose was using a
small five-gallon Unk In which was
about three quarta of gasoline. Ha had
Juat flniahed making y the teat and
thinking he bad extinguished the jet,
withdrew the fittings.
- Simultaneously an explosion occurred
and tha next instant tha man- was en
veloped In flames.' He had been stoop
ing over the tank "and the oil ae It
rushed from tha spout ' of tha tank
poured In fiery jets all Over h la arms
and breast with such violence ss to rend
his clothing Into shred.
Screaming with pain and with - the
flames fed by the gasoline with which
ha had become saturated, licking about
hla body, ha ran into the front shop.
Mr, Honeyman. and tha two workmen
seised blanketa. from the automobile in
the ftabla and wrapped them about the
biasing man, extinguishing the flames.
The men next turned their attention
to the shop and left the victim of the
explosion In e car of hi brother.
The gasoline bad flowed Over the tools
and tha room was a mas ' of ' flamea.
Fortunately there . waa no Inflammable
material near and they bad an abund
ant supply of water with which tha fir
waa soon extinguished. 1 J. -
Dr. A. Tllser was summoned and gave
the Injured man temporary relief. Dr.
Richmond Kelly and Dr.. Aaron Tllser
dressed his wounds and took him to Bt.
Vincent's hospital. They found that
Kelly, was frightfully burned. When
the cloth's In which he wa wrapped were
removed from ' his body, tha wkln and
flesh peeled off. . His body was burned
front snd bark from chin to knees.
Mr. Kelly wa married and reaided at
Woodatock. . ,
BZTOBT MATT BOI Ok TIIX.
Astoria, Or., July 20 Reports from
the lower river tonight say that a heavy
run of flsh Is coming In On tha night
flood. Receipt were somewhat Im
proved today. ,'. , . - -
J - -v.!.vv ' K':S-
KEY TO OREGON' PROSPERITY,
PARKER IS OPPOSED
Assures Senator Dubois That He Fa
vors Plank In National Demo-
(Special Dispatch byteased Wire to The JoarasI)
Ktngaton. N. Y July SO. Mayor Mo
Clellan. John Pierce, . John B. McDon
ald and John Delaney reached ' Rosa
mount on Pierce's yacht Sapphire at 1
o'clock, spent exactly 7 minute In
Judge Parker' company and then re
turned to New Tork. Seventeen of the
t7 minutes wera given to a private con
versation between Judge Parker and tha
mayor. As he wa about to go, Mayor
. "It waa a delightful visit. I enjoyed
renewing my aoqualntanc with) Judge
Parker very much." . .
. Judge Parker walked down to .the
river, from whoso banks ha bad the
party good-bye. Returning up tha hill
to Rosemount, he salri ' . ,
"I waa very happy to meet Mayor
McClellan again. - It gava me great
pleasure to renew a most pleasant ac
Meantlm 1 Senator '' Fred Dubois of
Idaho had arrived ' juat - before trie
mayor's party and was being .enter
tained by the reporter In tha lodge.
He bad missed tha train he bad in
tended going to New York on because
he wanted to speak to Judge Parker
about ' th anti-Mormon plank. - Now
was his time and he took It. He sug
gested to him that ha say something
positive . agatnst Mormonlsm, and
pointed out th reason why such a
declaration would help th Damocrata,
not only In th west, but 'throughout
tha country.. ..
Mr. Dubois went away greatly pleased
at ths manner with which Judge Parker
had received hla suggestion..
Dislike Mormon lam.
While Judge Parker gava him no
promts, It is known, that he said to
him that he indorsed heartily tb anti
Mormon plank In the national platform.
Thus It Is taken that soma reference
will be msd to this moral Issue In his
letter which he will read August 10.
Mr. Dubois said tha - sub-committee
ihat Is to Inquire into the Mormon
question would eeaemb'le at Salt Lake
City Immediately after election day
after November. Why advantage 1 not
taken of th dull summer days to
further tha senate ' inquiry Into - the
Smoot ease is not known.- But it Is
Inferred thst If tha Inquisitorial body
make Its pilgrimage to Utah and be
gin the taking of testimony before
election, such action might be detri
mental to good politic.
Speaking of the political conditions
of the west. Mr. Dubola said , that the
temocrary had better than1 a fighting
rhnne In flvej Of tb state west of
the misiinTivnr. . inm were Ne
braska, whlc'i ho is ura th party will!
(Continued ov Pag Nina)
rm :rj xy-.y.
; , -.
v -y: -yye
OF MODERN TIMES
Reports In London Indicate a Big
Battle In Which Nearly Quarter
. - .-.Million Men. Are Engaged. .
(Coprrlgkt, Heent' News Service, by Leased
Wire to The Journal.)
. London. July SO. -Report from th
far mat dated last night and delayed In
transmission indicate that the greatest
battle of tha war I In progrea at
Haicheng between tha combined armies
of . General Oku and General : Nodsu
against General Kuropatkin. The Japan
ese engaged number 120,000 men with
more than 150 gups. Kurobatkln ha
100.000 man in striking distance with
Thi tha greatest number of men
ever engaged In battle within modem
times, ' with th possible .exception of
on or two fight of th Franco-Prussian
If Kuropatkin ' is , beaten, Russia'
head In Manchuria la gone. The result
of tb fight may settle th war.
Oyama. the greatest soldier of Japan,
I In personal command at Port Arthur.
Four hundred Japanese guns have been
trained on that city and, there haa besa
four day continuous bombardment.
ASSATTXiT OV 0T ABTXTJB.
Tokia Believe That Attack Took Hao
a Paws.' .':. - I
(Copyright, Resrst News Service, tsd
. Wire to Th JoaraaL
Toklo, July 10 Up to this time no
news of th fighting about Port Artttur
or Haicheng ha been given Out of
ficially. No official new ha reached
her telling of Japaneaa victories. '
At Port Arthur the final assault on
the Inner defenses of the fortress wss
begun at dawn thla morning, the .Jap
anese In tha three day fighting which
preceded th assault having taken all
th outer line of defenses to the east and
silenced th Russian batteries on th In
ner forts. . ' ,
Marahal Oyama conducted the opera
tion In peraon and General Noil, at hi
urgent request, waa granted the priv
ilege of leading the assault In person. '
1 Th latest advtcea from th front left
before th fate of the aaaault was known
but no doubt la felt her but that Port
Arthur will be under the Japanese flag
within a few days and the Port Arthur
fleet will b destroyed. The result of
th fighting st Haicheng also Is' in
doubt so far aa the newa la concerned,
but it la known that the wbola Japanese
army south of that point ha been n
gaged In th assault upon It.
eet X Imperilled. '-.
The Russian Vladivostok Squadron
ha gone north, preaumably to Its base.
If it attempts to make , tha passage
through the Tsugsrt Straits. It Is likely
to meet with trouble.
(Continued on Pag Three.)-
"Joshua" Creffieid Ar
rives Half Dead to
HAD NARROW ESCAPES
Several Corvallls Mobs Thirsted for
BIsLlfe Hejs Happy to Find
7 Safety? Behind Bars of y
When the train from CorvaJlUarrived
at Fourth amTYamhlll atreeta at 0:30
o'clock last night, a man, pal, thin and
so exhausted ' that he wa borne by
two sturdy men, was. escorted-from a
coach and through a crowd of a thou
sand people to a aaloon. Ha was Ed
mund, self-styled "Joshua," Creffieid, "or?
ganlzer and- leader of tha Holy Roller
sect and they who supported his trem-
rbllng form were Chief Deputy Sheriff
Wells of Corvallls and Detective Hart
man of th Portland police department
Anticipating an attempt to mob th
Holy Roller leader, Chief of Polio
Huntdlspatched a number, of plalu
clothes men, heavily armed, to meat
th prisoner. But, although tha crowd
that greeted tha arrival of tha train
waa large and tha people craned their
neck In-an effort to catch a -glimpse
of the notorious "prophet," thsr was
no attempt to do him violence. . '
' , . : ' . X Tory Weak.
Crefflsld was seated In a rear -room
of th aaloon, pending th arrival of
a patrol wagon from police neaaquar
ters. Aftar spending thre months In
a pit but little longer or wider than
hi small form, end having .undergone
not . only Intense mental agony but
actual hunger for no one knows Just
bow long during his stay under the
Hurt residence at Corvallls, ha wss so
weak h could sot alt upright la tb
chair. Jw-hw.-' : i .-
After sitting or, rather reclining. In
the chair for half a minute. Creffleld
raised nla pale, blue ayes feebly, and
to Detective Hartman said: . ---V
, "Please get ma a drink -of water.
. .-A .refreshing glassful was brought
him, - and he drained if- Raising . th
glaaa, h said In volca scarcely audi
ble: , '. -'. ..- ;. . .;' .' ... :
Thank yon." f -
' "Being tha leader of a religious sect
I not much fun. is UT" ssKeoi a by
etanden . but Creffleld . did not even
look no. '. ' ' " '
"You are pretty faint and 'weak, ain't
ouT" inquired another.'
A mere nod-of hla bead wa the only
answer. . '
- Tha patrol wagon arrived at that mo
ment and th prisoner waa bom to It
and taken at drat to the city jail, but
returned Immediately to the county
prison, where ha waa placed In a cell.
All he asked for waa a drink of water,
and renueeted to be left alone. H fell
asleep quickly, and remained asleep. He
waa in a state of complete couapso,
both mentally and phyaically. Perhaps
for the first time In three month,- lnc
he fled from Portland after being
charged with a criminal offense, he felt
his Ufa wit aafa. and it ,1a believed
that by Monday he will ba able to be
examined a to hla sanity.
.' Apostls's lumr Ssoap. . . .
Creffleld wa saved from . certain
death- st tb hands of tha mob at Cor
vallls Isst night only by the pleadings
of hi father-in-law, O. V. Hurt," de
clared Detective Hartman last night.
"Although he had broken up Mr. Hurt's
horn, driven Mrs. Hurt to Inssnlty and
blighted the Uvea of tha entire family.
Mr Hurt last night and early this
morning, when attempts were mad to
take the prisoner by fore, begged th
member of thav mob to calm them
selves and allow the law to take Ks
course. They finally desisted.
-"Tha last attempt to taka -Crefflwd
from the county jail wss mad at J
o'clock in tha morning," continued De
tective Hartman." Deputy Sheriff
Wells and an armed force of guards
stood i the mob off. B. K. Starr, wh-
preferred the charge, now pending here
sgalnet th prisoner, was at Corvallls
during the excitement. All those in
terested In the ess will come to this
city to be present her at tha investiga
tions. . . 1
"Two mob . gathered to asaault the
train and take Creffleld. - I learned of
A (Continued " on Page Seven.)
(fpeclsl nispateh byLet'sed Wire to The Jmrol
Boston, Mass.. .July .10. Thomas F,
"The principal object of my Amalga
mated) campaign I hearing comple
"Barring accident th present con
trollers of Amalgamated will retire Ph
favor of men who will run th Amalga
mated propertlea for buslnees and busi
"The Jlefnse properties will be 6wne1
by the Amalgamated and will atand at
txlr prices tp ths public surprisingly
There -will be Tin Increase of stocH
9t creation of ' Indebtedness through
of . the Merchant
Marine Commission Are -'
Guests at Banquet ;
TELL OF THEIR AIMS
III-Advhed Criticism From. local
. Source Meets With Vigorous De- : ,
nunclation on the Part of
Many of Portland' representative clt
lsens gathered last evening at the Conr
merclal club for th reception tendered
th members of the merchant " marine
commission. - Tb occasion was mada
especially interesting by. th addresses
of th commissioners, who explained at
length' the purpose of their investiga
tion and tha urgent need of govern
ment aid in tha upbuilding, of American
ahlpplngv v .i - r
.. The speaker ware unanlmou In ex
pressing their strong disapproval of an
editorial published yesterday morning
In the Oregonlan. 'condemning tha work
of the commission aa a useless wastej
of effort.- . . . ..,...".' ..'..'..
"I confess," said Senator Galllnger.
the chairman of, the commission, "that
I do not like It, that even before wa
have had an opportunity to ba heard,
wa should be represented by thi editor
a engaged In a scheme to filch money
from the national treasury." ,
Th applause that greeted this dec
1. In. - 111 t-
.l V . V . , - w . . . . . . ' .v.wa,-
when Congressman Minor said. In the
course of hla remarks: - .
"My1 attention had not""bett called
to this editorial In the ' Oregonlan. but
after bearing portion of It read by
onr chairman I am satisfied he did not
go too far In criticising' it. The fel
low who wrote It needed hammering."
Congressman Humphrey of Washing
ton was equally outspoken In express
ing hla resentment at the editorial crit
icism of ' tha commission' work., and
added:..;-! ' ' . ...
- i am noi surproe1 , m .m n
an utterance by tha Oregonlan. for it
along the lino of a great many other
article which . have appeared - In tha
aama paper." V i
'( Aotioa la aTeoessary.
Senator . Galllnger waa tha first
speaker of the evening, and waa Intro
duced by Governor Chamberlain. After
some complimentary references to Ore
gon's representatives) st Wsshlngton
snd n expression of the interest ha
had fejt In tha development of tha atata '
and Its resources. Senator Galllnger dis
cussed the - urgent necessity - of soma
action which shall rehabilitate tha
"Thla commission." he said.' "is earn
estly desirous of getting all the Information-possible
which ehall.ald In this
work.' W do not expect to solva tha
problem, but .we hop to Initiate reme
dial legislation which shall eventually
place tha United State in the for
front' of maritime natlona, ' A wis man
haa said: "Never have trouble with a
woman or with a newspaper, and there
for I -hesitate to speak or an editorial
which appeared la a morning paper oC
thla ctty and which ahowa an utter mis
apprehension of this great aubject
which we are Investigating."
The speaker then proceeded to point
out tha fallacy of tha arguments ad
vanced In tha Oregonlan' adltorlal.
"Thla editor." be said sarcastically,
"baa ' solved in ' an hour tha problem
which thla commission has been struff
rllnar with for months, snd so fsr with
out being able to solva It. If X believed
that th upbuilding of our merrnani
marina would result, as this editor de
clares, in "making a new lot of Amer
ican millionaires, created by th plunder
at tha public' I would turn my steps
homeward at once. . w nave an enor
mou coastwise business, all dona by
American ships, for the reason that
congress exclude foreign ships from
this trade. . If foreigners were sammea
to this trad It would destroy every
shipyard in tha United States, and turn
thousands of men out of employment'
Other Torm of Subsidy.
.Senator Galllnger argued, at coma
length that the millions expended for
river and harbor Improvements sre in.
affect a subsidy; that th protection ex
tended to th lumber, wool and other
Industrie la alao only a aubstdy; and
that to bestow a subsidy upon ths mer
chant marine of tha United Statea-
J (Continued on Pag Three.)
NEAR ITS END
sucb ownerehlp, as they will ba paid
tor from present cash surplus.
"What la paid for Helnse s propertlea
will go largely to two foreigners ,whi
have financially becked the llalnte en
terprise and who now hold the property
ready for the deal's completion.
- "When the deal la complete.! the pre.
ent controllers of Amal-smatei will
still be th owners of the I'nlted M'l
Selling company, In connection itn
other owners who wui'wnrttctr.t
throngh consolidation of another m'l
selling company. This rommliiUn-l
selling company will he lv lung t!-m
contracts, the sgnt of t', Ami' ..
mated, proporltes but Ii; ju 1 '.s l
,.; . ' . . ;.i
. .- i ' ,- I '