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About Oregon Republican. (Dallas, Or.) 1870-1872 | View This Issue
t j V
5he $ r fl 0 u D p n 6 1 i ran ;
If Xsd Every Saturday Afternoon l
Dallas, Polk County, Oregon.
BY PIC, SULLIVAN.
OFFICE Main street, between Court and
Mill streets, two doors south of the Postofiice.
SINGLE COPIBS-One Year, S2 50; Six
Months, $1 75 j Three Months, $1 00.
Smbieriptiou ituat'be paid rtrictty in advance
&OT2nSTtSXIfO BATES. -
One square (10 lines or less), first insert's', $3 00
Baeh subsequent insertion............ 1 00
A liberal deduction will be made to quar
terly aad yearly advertisers.
.Professional eards will be inserted at $1 2 00
par annum. "
, Transient advertisements must be paid for
In advance to insure publication. " All other
advertising bills must be paid quarterly.
V Legal tenders taken at their current value.
" Blanks and Job Work of every description
famished at low rates on short notice.
- MSa-All advertising bills must be paid
I . , ; From the. Technologist.
' The great aim of life ia to 'succeed.
The spirit of emulation in man makes
him shrink from the idea of failure,
while the satisfaction anticipated from
success Bpurs him on to greater efforts.
.From the fact that nothing is so sue
cessful as success, that is, that nothing
is so taking to the popular mind as to
see one succeed, the beut of human in
clination is to succcd,, even though it be l
(at the expense of merit The prounip
tfea is that, if a man succeed, he ia
meritorious, and, ignoring all attendant
circumstances, this; judgment is cor
rect. r But take a case. A , physician 'of
the body is engaged to a young lady who
ivraa afterwards intimate wttria pnygict
an of souls.- In the exchange ot cour
iesies, the minister has occusiou to wriie
to the young lady, and the doctor takes
offence at the' letter, and writes an in
sulting reply, which induces the minis
ter to contend for the hand of the lady,
and, either, owimj s to the wakn-s of
the fairsex; and thir. respect tor tle
cloth, or because he is the better man.
he wins. Of course the doctor's heart
did not break, for such is not a charac
teristic of the profession. ' Now. grant
ing lhat the dominie did succeed, was
he not devoid of all honor and merit in
the case? Or, to put the case differ
ently, is not he who decoys another
man's intended, even though h" wins,
just as heartless a creature as he who
entices another man's wife f
This, much is, however, clear, that
merit and success are different things.
There may be success and no merit: as
there may be a great deal of merit with
success; while, on the other hand,
there ma; Le great merit and on auccega
at all The distinction between success
rand merit is a thing that is too often
lost eight of in the battle of life,' and ,
especially so in reference to the young
and inexperienced. The grounds of
success may be nothing but the banest !
of means, accompanied with a good
'amount of tact, or, perhaps, the merest
accident, while the groiods of merit
must be in themselves valuable, as. for
'example, 'when one man, by roguery,
succeeda in . business, and an honest
dealer falls. Jf - : r.H
For all practical purposes, men may
be classed under three heads. First,
ihe aimless, which constitutes that
, fjreat crowd of beings .which i con ten r
to live on what they can get frum day
to day, or what fortune or good luck
jsay eend them. : It is made up of both
rich and poor, high and low. They arc
,: creatures good, a and creatures, bad,
ffhich, like the knots and the bugs, live
Ctxt their days by doing a certain quan
iify of 4 knawing ' and humminir, and
fhen die, and the world never known
hat: theo-hav lived. These people
succeed in only one "thing, that is, in
"reachlogthe end of their days, -andas
St is the only thing undertaken by
thera, they : deserve, the gratitude of the
rommuiiity, at least, for this. '.;
Another class of men are those who
hit iimslbut, who are impatient, and
want tact. These men- plan well, but
: fail ; In execntiorf f If they sometimes
"had Datieace to waitbrif they possess
ed tact to adapt when a portion of their
eohsrae goe3 '-wrong, thej Jnight yet at
tain f ."wmq .measaro of success. " Being
impatient; they are afflicted with an at
. tendant evil, that of being over san
r feline. -Their p'ahs are always made up
largely pf bright hopes, and when they
7 i!od hqw?n nth more diScqlt it is to
' realize than to anticipate great thinas,
.'they lose faith in their otfn schemes.
x tad, abandon one that is half tried, for
'LZdhzT that is no better in itself, but
charms merely because it is new and
UDineu. iiua muss in men auuuuipiiBii
most in connection with others. They
have talents for organizing, and are use
ful as employees, or as silent partners,
or stockholders in companies where
they can work under a supervising head
that has executive ability. These good,
generous people never can see that
Montesquieu's maxim, 4 Success, in
most thing depends upon knowing how
long it takes to succed," applies to
them ioditdually. As sure , as lliey
meet with&otue'measure F success, they
become so elated that they at once des
troy it.j Just as sn re as one of these
exuberant fellows makes one hundred
dollars, he will feel so ric.t that he will
spend twice the sum
The third class are the men of purpose
and tact, jhoe who plan well, and exe
cute weil. They are the successful men
of the world, and Constitute the pith
and stamina of society. They are the
bottom stock of the social compact.
They are a cautious, ' slow, but sure
race -They are the men who know tht
they seldom lose anything valuable by
taking time for i on.deratioo. and that j
of'teu, much is lost through haste. They
know how to wait for success, and.
while, waiting, they buttle to succeed.
When once they reach success, people
wonder, and well they may, for but few
know the trials thse deserving men
undergo. Let such us think it only fuu
to be meritorious and succe-sful at the
same time read the history of inventing
the sewing-ma hine, the history of In
diarutiber manufacture, or the Life
of Horace G'eeley' the) will seek for
no tetter proofs to dispel the illusion.
Success, now, in the true am highest
s-nse, is a success th it combines tneri
just in proiOrtiou to the measure of
success It can he uttaiued on through
careful and prolonged efforts, at the
same time tl e purpose being giod and
the means ittpl yed legitimate. The
world i so dazzled with n show of suc
cess in nvery department of life, tha5
young people have little or no patieuce
to wait before they win Sham and
show receive so inoch, applause, that
there seems to be danger 'est humbug
lurn out to be the most deserving of
fovor. The central. idea of American
ediic iiion is success at any cost, and by
almost any means that will escape the
clu'ch of civil law. The general im
pression is, that there can,, be . no such
thing as success in businesfr if tt be
done f-iirly and honestly Success
serves as a cloak to cover all sorts of
evil schemes. He who succeeds is fure
to reeeive the congratulation of hi.
Iriends, even though it be with a
twinkle of the -eye that speaks what
the tongue dare not utter. Steady.
honest, old fashioned integrity is so rare
and at pucha discount, that young men
entering busiuess are swept away at
once dy tne current oi rceognizea
trickery nd deception A man's word
i h oked upon as a thin to bt kftj-jjuat
so f ir s it is convenient to do so.
Puntuality. the only real point in an
agreement, is the lu.-t thing thought of.
To be ready with an excue is the
highest aim of of popular virtue. The
honest man, it one be ever fonnd, does
nothing but what everyone may expect
of him. white he who dece'ves in nine
canes, and ats justly in one, is counted
very meritorious, the nine cases of de j
ccptiou serving to et off, by way of
contrast, the one trnstworthy iiet, and i
to secure the prodigals appreciation.
Integrity becomes a commodity, and.
like everything else, succumbs to the
idea of success There is no justifica-1
tioo of these evil practices nought or
desired, further than that it is custom
Everybody does it, therefore, everybody
must do it, is the prevailing sentiment.
To get the better of a bargain, when
known to be by deception, is .reckoned
as skill, and not to be ready to seiz an
advantage is counted stupidity. But
let the popular notion be what it may.
let rogues grow fat and rich, and dazzle
with their show of success, it m ust ever
remain an immutable truth, that there
is uo real success without merit." To
barter reputation for gain thinking that
riches eleva'e a man, is "a delusion.
. . It is thno that the rising genera ion
awake and improvo upon the example
of their fathers. Let' there be an age of
meritan age of meritorious success
Let there be an age when, to succeed
by honest tact and skilUul' ihtegrity,
shall be the highest -honor... a man can
reach Let there,; for once, be a gener
ation of honest men in the history of
the Itepuoue, ana it win tor ever be
. . .
remembered as the golden age, and
thereafter, -whoeer, through merit,
shall be crownca witn success, win oe
Peter's M micnl Miitfilt for Noveui
her hai arrived, ft cmtains the best.
j and latest music of any in the country.
DALLAS; OREGON; SATURDAY. DECEMBER 8,
" ' 1 ,: , ; i. : I 'WHmmummmmamumii" " ''''' - - -i miim i mm iiiimni niiiiiniiiii firiTT-Tiniriai " iNMiiii.-J.Mm..f
From ths Ioa State Register.
'Zephyr Home," Cherokee, Iowa,
. : . November 11, 1870.
Denr Regitter It has been so long
a time since the world was thrown into
couvulsons of delight by my facile peDf
that I cannot longer refrain from using
it. And yet it would seem a downright
presumption for one of my sex, whose
original and unrefined tastes had cued
her to seek a homestead retreat in the
North-west, to seize her quill for such a
purpose. Indeed, it could not result
otherwise than disastrously to your pa
per for such' an one to gain admission
to your columns, but for the dazzling
scintillations ot wit and humor, ever
streaming from tho starry hostuf con
tribu(ors it has been the rare fortune of
the tteqister to enlist in its cause. Hu
then, you kiiow, the splendot'and mag
nificence of the Heavens comes not
alone from the major stars, but from
the 'Hwiukle, twinkle little stars" a
well. ' I do jnot aspire to do more than
" twinkle." j Oh, no; toswn-til-lafc is
out of my range, ludeed, I never did
keep late hours, which, doubtless ac
eouuts for my ability to "take a home
stead." - - U . : ' "
N. B.- Heads of families, individual
over twenty-ne years of age (irresec
live of rnce, color or sex), and othersim
account of .military considerations, arc
peimitted to enjoy this b nificent riht
For one and ttte s.me reason 1 am oor
the head ol a family, nor the h-ppy
issessor'of a military record, but am
warced by my faithtul mirror, nod the
record in the old tiuiiy Bible, that i
am that I jam nam, yes, 1 dare say it,
twenty one years of age.as the homestead
law requira-. And as you. my brave
editor, may jbe assured, by this remark,
able exhibition ot genuine courage on
my part, in daring to utter the truth on
mj delicate a; point, I would have manu
factured for uiy self auch a record, .buf
tor the couti;mjitide social theories that
ru'ed my sex out of every otoe" than
Aunt Kezziah's umbersall and pepper-box
brigttdo," and the very same
that now crowd her out of the ra-ks o'
the politico-cial rnk by keeping her
away from the ballot bo. But enough
just now on the subject of woman's
rights. I have said that 1 enjoy the
hfppy privilege ol being a homesteader;
allow me to amplily this point a little
It is not everywhere knon by a
certain class, who, of al others ought to
know it, that the "dele nee less and uo
protected" butt of all jokes, yclept an
old maid,' is entitled to the benefit of
the Homestead act of 1802. That she
can take, occupy and improve, if she
will, the same number of broad acres
that the pantaloon lords of creation are
wont to ruje over. (See Lester on
Lauds, vol. 2, p 277); and that there
are so many thousands of such persons
skinning out an existence from hand to
mouth, on paltry salaries of from one to
three dollars per week, craved and had
at the hands ol the aforesaid pontaloon
tri'oe, is enough to cause one of that
unfortunate class, to grasp her quiil,
and demand to be hear I, even through
the news"pajers sufficient , to impel her
to turn proclaimcr, and say to her sis
ters, there j'are thousands of acres of
land in the most fertile onions' of
Iowa, sending forth invitation after in
vi'ation, on their flower perfumed
breath, "to come and occupy and im
prove ; aye1, touch us with the inspiring
hand ot industry, and we shall Iaugl
with golden bar vests for -the.c" And
why, don't iyou respond by coming?
Oh," you I answer, I am a woman !'
Not so. xour trouble ts, you lack the
spunk aod grit of true womanhood.
These elements you want, and then you
shall no longer remain dependents, but
will venture, to assume the offensive
against ihe 'enormities and oppressions
heaped upon you. ou allow yourselves
to be laughed and ; snubbed down, by
the narrow-minded simpering snifflers.
who insist that your place is bumping
oyer the sewing machine, or splashing
in the dish-pan. Fie I Your place' is
where, youi can make the most mouey
honorably ; where y'U can evolve the
greatest amount of practical work 'de
velop the greatest amount of muscle
and brains j Those who would have you
believe that yeur, sphere is exclusively
in' the delightfully odorized atmosphere
of the kitchen,' wash room and nursery .
are afraid of just such developments as
these. . Depend - upon it, they would
play the ideutical trick on us, that the
South perpetrated on the slave in not
edt o ting him. ; His education woutd
have freed ,him. :Y ' '. j ;' ' ! ;.
You twenty five' thousand old niaids
in New Kngland I Your are invited to
come and make homes in north-western
Iowa, where many f your sister will
hail your coiiiiug with delight. 11 arken!
If you can raise one or two huudred
dollars each, club together -in pairs,
trios, halt dozens or more. and. seek
golden opportunities which; will soon
he gone from you.' You are needed
here, and will be appreciated; if you
come with a purpose and a will equal
to tne demands of the times. Set an
esampie to that worthless class of
gcnileman loafers" who infest our
large towns and cities by coming here
and opening farm 'hornet for yourselves
--self sustaining homes, fortune making
homes just such homes as you need
and can have by an endeavor worthy of
your sex. Hy doing this, you will be
able to hurl back the insult so often
cast upon ' the weaker vessel," ; hat
she is dependent, etc. Dependent, to
be ure, but only on Ood and her own
brain aod mucle. Dependent! Yes
hut only as others who aie depeudem
Obtain the name of some honesr
agent, and. through im procure yur
lands, or send one of your number to
persooallyselcct them Move on to
i hem at the proper time, providing
urselves with team force, and such
tgricultural implements necessary to
iegiu with. You say, Oh. dear! this
is too Herculean a task for a woman to
undertake." There it' is again the
legitimate outcropping of your educu
'ion at the hands of incompetent
'ts.-hcrs. ' Try it Others ol your sex
have, and success crowned their ettoru
Why eanuot you ? If the. editor of tie
lieyiater should not frown this lettr
out, and will encourage me to wriV
itiother one, 1 shall be gUd to tell you
all about my homestead. I rather gut.
he wdl encourage me, as he stands be
fore the people as a wotuanVrighta
nan." Ad interim, I am, progressively
yours, AI ALLIt V. J,E.1AICII.
The Klnff of paJu
The political aonj of 1 1 ia r
at 'last, and she i proviUetl with a kio;
1 he termination to the luUjrr wnum
inee the expulsion of Iahelia i, at all
evfnta. uot aurprisinj. though it miy
be aomewhat disappointing. J ho liv-
puhlieiina are evidently in a minority.
nd the hulk of .the population are still
In faror of monarchical ru e. There is
no use in attempting to deit) or concrat
his fact, becU!e it is attested by not-
rioua tacts, the i,ortes wa cicctfO
fpeeially Tor the purpose of deciding as
to the form of Government, and it hat
pronounced emphatically against lie
l ublicaoistti and in tavor of monarchy.
There is no question, therefore, hut
ihat the Duke U Aosta, is henceforth
i he legitimate oerei;n of 8pan. Thf
people had an inalienable riirht to
choose their form of (ioverorout, or to
count lesion certain peisons to make the
selection for them; and the latter courm
of action having resulted in. the election
of a kinir, we re bound to recourn'z?.
although wo may not approve of it As
American Hepnblicans, wc should, of
course, prefer that the Spaniards had
adopted our institutions, hut we do not
dpny their right to Wo otherwise. W
are much afraid that this choice will
prove the source of innumerable mis
ibrtunea for Spain. She had just one
good chance of rising out of the "'slough
of despond," where she had l iin for cen
turies, and. instead of taking advantage
of it, she has thrown it wiiiuliy away.
The country will be more lucky than
we expect to se it if it escape a terri
ble and exhausting civil war. It may
be torn to pieces by factions in the con
Hiding interests of Don Carlos, Mont
pensier, Isabella, the Prince of Asturias
and tho Republic. Notwithstanding
that the last mentioned U represented
only by a minority, and that ;probablv
not a very strong one, it would undoubt
edly have been better for the country
if it had been triumphant, because it
alon3 could set on foot a really atable
Government. All the others must, by
their uature. tend toward a Republic
by poocees of development, and for th t
reason they can only represent antatc of
transition. There is no higher class ol
Government than a Republican one.
and, arrived at that. . Spain 'would have J
avoided the necessity of a revolution.
Now thera is one, whefher peaceful or
violent we cannot say, before her in the
future. If the Spanish Republicans
are prudent, they will refrain from any
enoeavbr to , produce disturlancc, and
will leave the triumph of their cause to
be worked out by ther force of public
opinion. Of this, at least, they uiayrest
assured, rnoiiarchy in Spain, or; any
where else, cannot be a perujanent
institution. Chronicle. t ?f Tf
trMr. K CartwrigMt, of tlie Front a b
Ruiidin iuforuoi ua that the wuff
houie haa now-'in store aomej 90,000
huheia of wheat and 00.000 bunhlH of
flax, and fitill the wheat keeps, coming
in. Albany Regittor
PflQFtiSSIONAL CARDS, dC.
J.jH- ::'w.TE R,
Att,y & CouiimcS lor-al-Ijaiv,
ballasj Polk County, ; Oregon.
OFFICE to tha Coart Ilouae. 34.1 j
, J. c. grubbs7m. D
PlIYsilCIAN AND SUHfCEON,
Offers hie Serviees to the Citisens of Dalla
f ! and Vicinity.
OFFICE it NICHOLS' Drug Store.
.f - ..: ., 34-tf .,
P. A. F Kcaca. j J. McMahok.
. NEV BLACKSMITH SHOP,
Independence, Polk County .
All Kinds of ltlacksmlthliir done on Short
Xutice, aud to tbe atiefaetiou of Cuetoiaera,
and at IleasonabU Kates.
Special atteution nil to Horse-Phoelng.
Ocu i7, WO. FRENCH' McMAUoN.
' I 34 ly
it i: m i:m iti:it!
i THAT THE
lias ben RE-FITTED, and no peine is now
-pared to uikv mil who way call Comfortable
A good Stable is keptia connection with tb
lloaH. Call and see us.. .
Ocu 27, 1670. JEREMIAH GALWICK.
j. it. sites, n.
Physician and Stireon,
Harine refuraed nrsctitse, will eire speci&l
Attention to Obntetrics, and the treattuentot
the dirtec of Women and Children
9r)fice at bis residence
VV. IJ. J liM'It I IJS. M.
Vh Hiclnii ami Surgeon.
Special attrnlion given to Obstetrics and
IHfeatei of Wowen. ltf
J. 1. DAVIDSON, M. I).,
IIiyficiaii anil Surgeon.
T. V. n. Cnitirce.
2 II V S I I ."V & H V R 3 E 0"
AMITY, YAMHILL CO., OREGON.
JtfB Office at resi lence. ijl
Attorney and Counsellor-at-Law.
Vill p ruction in all Ibe Courts of Record and
Inferior Courts of this State.
OFFICE Iu Watkiods A Co'e Brick, p
Attorney & Counsellor-At-Law.
Will practice in all the Courts of the State. 1
J.' li. COLLINS,
Attorney; and Counsellor-at-Law
I Dallas. Clrejjon. ;
Srecial attention given to Collections and to
matters pertaining to Real Estate. 1
KO. B. CCHRBV. J - B. 01 BLKT.
c v n VL K Y & II l) n LKY,
LAFAYETTE - r - - OREGON.
. - I -s-tr - .
A 1 1 'y Si C 11 ii c 1 1 or-a t-Law.
! i 3 tf
lital fatntt Attorney,
c. r. ranar?
IlllSSE Lis & FERRY,
Ileal INIalc Brokers nucl
Northwest Cor. of First and Washington
- . (. Streets, ; ,?
PORTLAND - - - - - OREGON.
Specisl aUention Riven to the sale of Real
tate. Collections made in Oregon and the
Property, town lots, improved farms, stock
ranches, land. &o., situated in the best purtiW
of Oregon and W. T., for sale on reasonable
tn-ra. .. -..-h..vj 3-tf
Carriage and Omamcnla!
I ; PA IZY T:EO':;
Commercia , ftrset,
' Opposits Stftrkey's Block, ; 4
ai-tf v i.tis ; . ,
; 4 LL SORTS OF GOODS SOLD FOh
I. Cash or Marketable Prodnct t
J. II. LKWIS'S
Ul ELCII'S PREMIUM SALMON BEST
; in market in kits or barrels.
Jorsalaat JCMX A KAliaAliT'SV
PROFESSIONAL CARDS, dC.
COX Sl AI1AIIT.
WHOLESALE & RETAIL GROCEBO
K00RE'3 BLOCS, SALESX '
Gooda by the Package at Radneed Bate
Underwood, Halkcr Co,
Commercial atreet, 8aie, Oregon,
MANUFACTURE ALL KINDS OP.WAtJ-'
ONS. after tbe mott approved styles and,
the best of workmanship, on short notice, and
AT PORTLAND PRICKS! '
21. tf ,
S. C. STIIsES, ,
Main at. (opposite the Court Uoase), Dallaay
MANUFACTURER AND C DEALER ? IN
Ilaroees. Saddles. Bridles. Wbtoa. Coltara.2 '
'"heck Lines, etc., etc., of all kind, which be if.
prepared to sell at tbe lowest living rates.
.T REPA IRINO done on siort notice. I
AITERS DO YOU WANT Rftxtxr
Fine Cloth Gaiters? if ao . nnnl
selves at J. II LEWTR'S.
UKENSWARE IN ABUNDANCE :
M . J. U. LEWI'S.
BAFIX EXCHAMQE SALOOfJj
miNES, LIQUORS, POKTfiR, ALE-
if liuicrr, ctare, Landiea, Oysteral
illil Karih'nra will Y. n
- - - v vvi iiu . . u 2 Q -
wen on the oatside of the counter,. by a genile-
uu who uae an eye 10 ou ' on tbe inside. , ,
So come atontr. bova: mnU n tli,.
we wi!l oon bear what you here to say.
W. F. CLIN u A A.
HURGREfJ & SHlfJDLERji
Importers aad Dealers in
Tht Larpcit Stock and the Oldest For
nitare House in Portland. '
WAREROOMS AND FACTORY ,
CORNER SALMON AND FIRST STREET ff
PORTIjA N D, OREGON' ,
19. tf " :
LA CREOLE ACAOFMY, 1
Dallas, Polk County, Oregoiu
MR. M. M. OOLESBY ............pRTTrcrPAU
MISS C. A. WATT... ...:........Assistaht.
, ' i
Tbis Institution wss Re opened on Mon
lay, tbe 3 let of Oetober. Tbe Teachers are
leterniined to do ererTthinjr. in their power to
make tbis School second to none, of iu grade,
in tbe State. Tbey earnestly solicit the hearty -Co-operation
of the Coenroankr, end a Liberal
Patronage from the Public ? ; v '
Primabt, per Term.... ..............,$4 00
Coavo!t Esolish, per Term.................. 8 44
II ohkb English, per Term ......... 8 00
Latin or French Language, Two Dollars
Extra. ' y :' 1 V'-'-i r".'1'
These figures will be gTeatly red need ly tha
application of the . Endowment Fund. All
Students entering the School will share equally
the benefit of this Fund. ' 1
Students will not bo admitted for a lest
period than a Ilalf Term, Charges will be
made from the time of Entering. ;
No deduction made' for Absence, except in
case of protracted Sickness. c"-';1
, i NlLEE, Chafaan&Com;
WM. UOWR, Sre. oW.:,
rflUE ELLENDALE MILL COMPANY
I. will, give tbe bigheet msrket price for
wool, delivered aftheir factory in" Polk Co.'"4
.Their Store Is alto open, with a genersl. a.
sort men t of Dry Good, Groceries, Hardware.
I 'ItOSE INDEBTED TO THE FIRM OF
W. C. Brown A Co. ar requested to come for
ward and settle their notes and aocotnts, as
the business ' of the lata firm msit k ...t 1 2
Uwithout further delay. i ,
Dallas, Ogn., August 24, 1870 , r 28-tf ;
JGNNIKGS LODGE No. O tf-
"4 A. M., Dallas, holds Its regular com
uiuiik-alionson tbe Saturday rreocdirir
tbe Ful1 Moon in each month, unless the moon
fulls on Saturday tben on that day, at ota
O'clock.' "-'' 'V-V.::,i- V. i.-.Ooa-
AlsoMo the second Friday In een tnoniti
at 7 o'cl P. M., for tbe purpose of improve,
ment of the Craft in Masonry and for such
other work at the Master may from time I
tlmeorder.':'i:i':n - K"Kr'1. f
All Bra area in srood standine are Intlted,
BordaroCUt W IX