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About Lake County examiner. (Lakeview, Lake County, Or.) 1880-1915 | View Entire Issue (Aug. 9, 1906)
OUR HOMt TOWN.
A Department Devoted to Village
BICHAKI) HAMILTON BYRO.
The editor of this itrpurtmrnt dr.lrra to keep in tonrh with th active
mrmlwr of Civic ami Inieitl I miirovrmrnt Aenoctation. ami tury one
Interested in the ImpruTtmcnt, protection aud upbuilding of rural village
What ta helnir done in v nr town t cinoiiriiiff .mall Industrie ntul
for home employment h.it il iiiiK uloitaf the line of atrevt Improve
nent ami the lieantlO'intc of private lawn-, riHtdwaya ami pulillc purkaf
Are your local merchants rtcrlvltm ttie anpimrt of the local trade T
Kx perienrei plana. iivKCMllonit ami nhotnuraphit will le welcomed l
the editor of thla dt-partnit nt and mi far ponoi itle uiven plucc la time
AN OPPORTUNITY FOR A MARKET GARDEN HOME.
SMALL FARMS OX T.'.T lZi' Al Ll l l.il. SOIL OF THE SOlTll-WEST
WHERE SlXSlllE AXI AHCXIUXT WATER 1'RODUCR
Expert Truck Gardeners, Grower of Ucrrics and Small Fruits, and
Poultry Raiser are Invited to form the First Humccroitera tillage in
the Outskirts of Phoenix, salt
Down In the historic Southwest,
that orlioii of tin American cotil incut
whose ancient civilization antedates,
isissibly. tli:il of oven old Ki-'vpt. :i
wonderful work of iransiortuittion Is
coins on. The manic of irrigation I
nira in makim: populous ami wealthy
the wonderfully fertile lands of Ari
xonn. which in aires none by supporttsl
treat cities and a dense agricultural
Hpnla:iou. The most remarkable
single instance of this development Is
seen in the 'w arm and sunny valley of
the Salt Kivcr, whore ly means of
Irrigation the eity of Phoenix lias
arisen, and Is soon destined to boo pi
one of the large cities of the Soutii
west through the construction of the
enormous Toiuo I'.;:mii Keservoir.
A Honieeroft-rj Village l nw be
ing formed near Phoenix: It is the out
growth of and combines) throe great
1. That the national government
should irrigate the deserts and dmin
the swamps to create opportunities for
men to net homes on the land who
want onlv sufficient land each to o.
eupy and uso and intensively eultivate
with his own la! Mir.
2. ThiU the men vli want such
homes should le aided to get them ly
an organization which should work
solely for the benefit of the Home
seeker and aid him in every possible
way to get the liest quality of land in
small traets for the lowest possible
price with perfect titles aud water
3. That the success of the Home
Keekers who secure those homes should
be promoted through an organization
which would plan to aid in building
village communities where the highest
possible advantages of education, co
operation and social life and the most
attractive rural environment would
surround the homes and be a part of the
home life of the residents of the vil
lage. To carry Into practical oeration
these three great ideas, thr;e separate
organizations were In turn planned
and formed by George U. Maxwell.
The first Idea was carried out through
The Natioual Irrigation Association.
which conducted a great campaign for
national irrigation resulting in the en
actment of the National Irrigation Act
in June. 1003.
The second idea was formulated and
put into working operation through
the organization of the Rural Settle
The third Jdea has been embodied
In an organization recently formed
called the Homecrofters' (iild of the
Talisman, an account of which was
g!vn in the last issue of this p.tjier.
each of these associations Mr.
River Valley, Arizona.
association known as the Salt Kivcr
Valley Water I'sors Association. That
Association contracted with 1 1 1 nation
al government for the construction
under the National Irrigation Act nt
the great Totito Keservoir which is
now being built on Salt Kivcr.
Some "0 miles aUive rhoeiiiv, aud
what was once an almost Inaccessible
region, visited only by the murderous
Apaches and the old times outlaws,
the Salt Kivcr aud its tributary. Touio
t'reek. emerge from a frowning can
yon. Here "tun men are al work m
the great Touto dam. This" huge
structure will rise "JSt foot above the
will Is' developed for uso by the resl
ileum of the lands Irrigated in uu'
Valley below from the reservoir, tor
pumping water for Irrigation a nil other
puiHises. The work on this stu
M'tiiloiis government struciutv Is being
pushed tor ward with nil piacm able
liaslc. It is believed thai in less mail
two jours from I'lOii) the water trout
the reservoir v ill be How ing into tin
ea na I of I lie Salt Kivcr N alley. In
much less lime than that the govern
men) will be I uniiMiing electric power
for running the pumping plants of the
tanners in the vailoj and furnishing
olivine power for all the puroses for
which power from this source can be
SMAl.l. tiAKDKN i-'AKM TllAtTS
More than a year ago Mr. Maxwell
conceived the Idea that the highest and
lvt use to which the lands under this
great government irrigation system
coulil Ih devoted was that they should
Iv suiHlividcd Into small tracts for
garden farming, berry cull lire ami the
growing of small fruits, melons, ami
other products of Intensive cultivation.
The raising of poultry In all Its
In. i in lies woiilil of course Ih. one of
the most pioiiiable adjuncts of these
intensively cultivated garden farms.
In llic past ibis cli ir i.-ii-r of land cul
ture lias imi lc-n practicable in the
Sail Kier Vtlley because of the fact
that at llic season of the year when
the water was most nit-il d there he
ing no reservoir, the river was at its
lowest stage, ami the suppU of water
the sin. nest. All this will lc changed
by the construction of the Touto Itasin
Kclieving that the tlrM practical
lemonstrat ion of the profits o lc de
rived from garden farms of this class
should bo so organized as to eiubodv
cullurly mlnitel to the culture in the
crops wlncli ield the liigiiosi acreaue
protil with Intensive culiivatiou.
SKtmd, a water right in the oldest
and bci canal system in the Valley,
Which will Ik addotl to bj water
right In the Touto llasm Keservoir
Iroiu the national government, and hi ill
Itirilicr supplemented by a right in tne
co-operative water (ouipauy Unit will
uu una oiviuio the pumping pluui.
iiess moil especially of every town
aud village in the country. It will
le a demonstration and a working
mode) lor the subdivision of laud now
hold lu large Hints near every town
or Milage Into small Garden Homos
where the prosperity of the many
who will Intensively cultivate kucIi
small garden farms will contribute to
tin1 volume of trade and prosperity
of llio uierdiuuts of the I emu aud vu-
' 4 - J - . i r r. a . 1 i A 4.tj V-l
. . r -' . " a-1 f yj ; V ' I D
I Jl ,1 -v.
AND OliANtJKS. i INK MlldJ OUT OF PlIOUMX.
IN TEM VK, ONR OF THE
Ol TL.YINI TOWNS
pap - T r M
H r r' Jl-.'-'lii.aly rt-:'?J '
k K'-ii'4" -. ' -- ' r
m .-r8..Aijas-----' " - '.:t- v . I
Yr. fJt- , . , - t '-'1 J.'
W J-'.'-.V Cl-'"ur-" -"'"; .:--!'-J It-
I v V - ferv- '.---3 :
fonndation, and 2T.0 feet alwve tlie
river level. Kight hundred feet wide
at the top or curb, it will form a giant
wedge connecting the towering can
yon walls, and liecome, as the en
gineer's report states, as Immovable
and everlasting as the adjoining rock.
It will create a lake, backing the
water up the Salt Kiver 14 or 1.1 miles
and 10 miles up the Tonto. When the
reservoir is completed the water will
flow in the river channel for 44 miles,
and then be diverted by means of
canals to the irrigable lands surround-
TOWN. ANI '
IN THE SALT
" ' "
Maxwell was and is Mill the active,
moving spirit, and those who avail
themselves of the opportunities he is
laboring to create for men of moder
ate means to get homes on the land
will secure the lvnetit of his wide
experience, extending over more than
fifteen years during which time he
has given the closest study to every
element necessary to the success of
ihe man who makes a home on Irri
GREAT IRRIGATION DAM.
After the passage of the National
Irrigation Act, Mr. Maxwell spent
several months In the Salt River Val
ley aiding In the work of organizing
the land owners of that Valley Into an
Ing Phoenix. This lake will hold in
times as much as the H million dol
lar Croton reservoir, which has .lust
been constructed to supply New York
City with water, and It will hold more
than the great Assouan dam across the
Nile. Many of the day laborers on this
work are Apaetie Indians, now peace
ful remnants of (Jerouimo's wild baud.
A Power Cnnnl has een taken out
above the reservoir which will carrv
the water around the monntfiin side
above the level of this artificial lake,
to a point Just below the dam, where
it will be dropped over Id a water
fall 200 feet to the power house. In
this way. and by other drops which
will be placed n the river and canal
system, twenty thousand horse power
every possible advantage and safi
guard, Mr. Maxwell employed two of
the most expert agriculturists in tin
Salt Kiver Valley, whose long resi
dence there and familiarity with the
country peculiarly ipialilicd them to
seh-ot land to the lsst advantage.!
I iiese gentlemen, tne liroomcii lirotii
ers, spent several months looking over
land and finally selected a tract ad-
Joining the tracks of the Phoenix &
Kastern Kailroad. one mile from the
stnvt railway in the city of I'hivni.v.
immediately under the Salt Canal, ami
having the oldest and best of all the
old water rights in tin.' Valley. To
these old water rights will ! added
the ( iovernmeiit Keservoir Kight as
soon as the reservoir system Is com
pleted. The soil in this tract Is the finest
alluvial loam, resulting from thousands
of years of rich deposit from the Salt
Kiver, but alsive all danger of over
flow. For more than a year the Kural
Settlements Association has been at
work preparing this land for subdi
vision ami settlement. It has been all
leveled mid cheeked ami distributing
ditches mid cross ditches built, the
avenues planted with palms and olive
trees, and everything done to put the
tract In the best possible condition for
homebtillding and for cultivation in
vegetables, ami melons and all kinds
of truck gardening and small fruit
ud berry culture.
ST" RE CROPS I'NIiKR IRRIGATION.
For such products, the absolute cer
tainty of a water supply always ami at
any time whenever 'needed without
any human possibility of shortage is
Hie corner stone ami the only sure
foundation for success. Any uncer
tainty in the water supply iueaiiH
Realizing this, and bringing to a
solution of tin; problem Ids long ex
perience ami wide observation of the
esseiitlal.elemenls of complete success
In llie making of such homes as it has
been planned should be made on this
tract, Mr. Maxwell went still beyond
the assurance even of water from the
river ami the government reservoir,
ami there has been put down on the
property a group of wells, on which a
pumping plant will be constructed. I
These wells have an Inexhaustible sup-
i ply of underground water which will
furnish more water than can lo used
for the irrigation of the lands in ques
tion. The pumping plant will be or
ganized us u co-operative water com
pany so that each home owner In the
tract will have his proportion of owner
ship In it, and the furnishing of
pumped water to adjoining land may
be nude a source of sulAtantial profit
to those who are so fortunate as to be
co-owners in the plant. None will be
allowed to become co-owners In It ex
cept those who acquire one of the
tracts Into which this Rural Settle
ments Association land will be sulv
divided. It Is therefore manifest that
the tract of land which Is now being
subdivided by the Association tinder
the direction of Mr. Maxwell, with Mr.
J. W. Rroomoll acting as Local Super
intendent n ,'ihe ground, offers the
following arVantages to the home
seeker: First, a (election 6f the very best
tract of 1' nd so far as quality of the
land Is concerned, that could be found
In the rV.it River Vallev rich and In
eihaust.ble alluvial bottom land, pe
so that by no tinman possibility can
the (svupunt of one of these garden
farms fall to have an abundant water
supply whenever tuvilcd and to what
ever extent the water may lv required
The Salt Kiver Valley Is in the con
tral part of Arizona and the summer
climate is of course hot; but with such
land as that ombracnl In the tract re
fcrrcd to. with the ample and utifail
lug supply of water for its cultivation
the summer limit and long growing
season make it (Misslble to prin t Icallv
engage in hot house culture out of
ihsirs, and to mature crops so rapldlv
that four or five or even more of some
crops a year may lie produced from tin
same land, lins makes tossible a
profit per acre from truck gardening
ami berry culture and the raising of
small fruits, combined with poultry
raising on the sime place, that will
yield n profit per acre wholly unob
tainable in a iiiHi'i' rigorous climate.
The minors ami great tnlning camps
of the Southwest furnish an iinsur
passed market for all the products of
such garden farms as those propositi
on this tract of land.
A THRIVING Lirn.L' CITY.
The City of Phoonlv. on 1he out
skirts of which this land is located, is
the capitol of Arizona ami Is a city
of twelve to fifteen thousand Hope.
w ith excellent schools, churches ami
all commercial facilities, one timls in
this southwestern city, and on the sur
rounding farms, men from all svtions
of the country. New- Knglaml. the
South, the Mississippi Valley ami Ihe
Northwest. There Is a public school
immediately adjoining the Kural Set
Moments Tract above descrllicd, ami It
will le the aim of the Association lo
eo-operato t make litis a nnslel school.
A Is-et sugar factory is the most re
cent addition to the industries of the
The land here described, which Is
designated ns the Rural Settlements
Tract, has been subdivided Into live
acre plots, aud tlics - will be sold only
to those who are already si. died In
truck gardening, berry ami small fruit
culture ami poultry raising. Is-causo it
is planned to make this initial colony
a dcuioiisi rat ion of the possibilities of
the Salt Kiver Valley for this class of
agriculture, ami it is desired that the
demonstration should be made by those
who know how. Sales will not lie made
to parties win tlo not wish to actually
live on the laud, or do not know how
to cultivate it. The Association pro
poses to co-operale with the pur
chasers to insure the success of the
latter, ami for that reason is offering
the land to Ihe kind of customers de
sired at a price so low tli.it it is a
chance rarely found by anyone who
understands intensive cultivation of
u small tract of land and wants such
a home. Including the water rights
In the canal system ami the pumping
plant, (hi! laud will be sold In live
acre tracts for only ?1.",0 an acre in
Anyone who may desire further par
ticulars as to this land or any iulor
uiatiou as to the lloinecroft Movement
is cordially invited to address George
II. Maxwell, 1 l'l." Fisher liuildillg, Chi
cago. Mr. Maxwell is the" K.xecutive Chair
man of The National Irrigation Asso
ciation ami the Kxecutive (.'halrmauami
General Counsel of the Rural Set
dements Association, aud the Dean of
tin; Homecrofters Gild of the Talis
man and Is devoting himself to carry
ing out through these three associ
ations the three great Ideas which are
set forth at the beginning of this arti
cle. His success In the Nutlonal Irrlga-
large Its Social Circle nml add to the
charm of Its social life. One quarter
section of land thus subdivided will
add thirty-two families to the com
1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 y and correspondingly Increase
tln trade of the town.
This movement for the building of
HomisTofts or small garden homes In
I be outskirts of existing low us or vll
luges or In Ihe suburbs of the titles
Is a logical enlargement of the central
idea around which the National Irrl
ration Movement was orgnnl,ed
That Idea was that the greater the
n ii n i tier of such small garden farms
the greater the general prosperity and
stability of the country. The success
of the Ilointvrnft Village near lime
1 1 1 X will lead to its duplication In the
neighborhood of many other cities and
towns tliriiu.iioiii the country.
All Inquiries or commuiiicat Ions as
lo the lands or mutters above referred
to, should lie addressed to
CEORCE II. MAXWELL. I
Exrrtitlv Chiirman ind Central Couiwl.
Kuril "oclemrot A.wK'Intlon. I4US
rtshcr Building. Chlnifo, 111.
Extracts From Telegrams nml
TO i;KtK(,K II. MAXWELL,
Kxertitlvr rtmlrtnnn Th Nt!"niit IrrlrnlinD
AitHerwttien. f.'llow mif thi l'it.nKr ol
t he Nnliiitisl Irnmiun Act.
Southern t'ntlfnrnl eiti'tut liinrtT
ruin,' mint lent mill plislgi-a -. n 1 1 11 u.-.l mi-
rt until wiirk or Niiiloiuil irrlKiitloti A-
MHlnt Inn Is ii''ciiiiIsIiimI. As the lemliT
In nut of the irri-ntfiit pui-reHriil n-htti
or innili- on Is-hiilf nf the isiil, jnit ill
ktip the lili;hi-Rt liotiers Unit nn !. run-
rrs iiiHin V'mi, hut .viinr Ark U nt
riuii'ilntdl until tht iirnvlslona of tin- Irrl-
L-iitloii Mil re AiiiiiiiiiOTi aim mm hiiih.
irunnlisl." H. IK " Tlti:.
Iiiilrninn Soutni-rn t nnrornin m.-i iioii,
Tie- Natloii.il IrrliiSll'TI Aasorlul Ion.
fillOW IN THE
"lor )ittr nilkllrloim, prlili,, nutll
Iiik ami mini i'iioii iii una tmimi inw
tuuiitrjr UW jruu a tlwtil ol (rallluilw."
UKOUOtU K HTOMi,
bwrvlarj Chicago lieaiii u( 'iraua.
"Tint eitliKtiK nf lillllnv ami Yllotiiie
Count), lurotinh Hi iiinlwralKiKHi, uiiiiv
lo t.oriaa in juu thnlr bi'arijr I'tinmalu
lulloua ami Human lor uur filoria in l
bail vt Ilia Irrliiiiiloii lull juat imaaoil."
UlLUNU CUMMUUCiAL. CLLil.
"V rralli Unit It wits ewlni to ;mn
ability, tart, linliiMlr anil ttiaill that
llir Irrliiailon itieaaura aa rarrlii In a
aiui'i-naiul cout'luaiiiii at aueli ait aarlj
A. A. llUKNUAM,
i.i'iu'itil Stvrriarr Natioual llualuvM
"There eueht In l tn rngnttlon nf
tie' I net Unit It wtl allheal rntlrrly
llitoiiidi tin' ITorla of your aaaorlnllon.
mill nrl 1,-iilnrl v thnniKli your iiiitlrliiK
i iToiIb In hiliiiir of the leitlalntloti, that the
Hi rii I aen 1 1 no o t in the eaat In favor nf na
loiinl li'iilalntlon i-aitie to our relief In Ilia
llniiat' of l(eireaeiilnllt ea."
JtillN K. SlfAFItoTII.
St -iti ler uf Cotitireaa from Culurailu.
"I'lrnK neei'tit tor henrlteat ronrtul
tloiia for the favornhle nil Inn Juat taken
I'V (he House on yir ll II . It hmka now
us If run hml oii the flirht, and Ihe r 'at
mill Mi'Nt la to have (irnper attention from
H. M. KINNKV.
i'reahlent Nntloliiil Aaaisinllnn nf Wifon
"t rtleiul tn Tntt me Iteartleal rnnfratn
litllotia nml attu-ere llinuka for tha nolila
ri-aulta of vimr ,-rforla In Is'lialf nf tha tia
I'otinl Irrlirnllon irois-t To tnr war nf
ihlnkliia the mi lil remit! are dun more tn
tour iiiillrlnK Hork than to any other nna
I'Alil. r. AIAM,
Vlea preahtent and Manarer, Ateatra Aa
iihnlt t'avliiK Co., l Ankrli-a, Cal
ifornia. "t want tn rntipratnlale rnu nn h nvat-
nlrti-i-iit ai-hleii'iiii'iit oii won In ('iiuareaa
I fear the tin I Ion at Inree will not rive Jim
all Ihe ereilll Hull la due yon, lint Tnnr
frlemU all know Hint thla Irrigation t'hl
woiilil ni'OT linte lnsn naa,s tint for yniir
iinllrlnir efforta and hard work. Von will
r,'rtalnlr rIhuvi tie reitieuiliereil hf tha
rraleful isiiiilr wrat of tha Mlaaourl
(ietteral A cent The Norlhweafern Mutual
l.lfe In.urniire Ciiuany, Omaha.
'Tn you. more than tn any nthar nna
limn, la due n Inriri-r ahnre r,f eretlt. (tral.
for ttie i'onri.it Ion ; nfi-ond. for the rrvataN
Ilrallon. ami third, for Ihe paaaare of the
N'ntlonal Irrleailoii 1 1 1 ' t Von hnr- tnr
hearty and aim in- -ii-rliilatliia "
J".. W. TANSII.L
Chairman Et-eii1v fntnnitt 'ee. I'eeoa
IrrU'allnn t 'iiiiiany, Carlahad, New
"It la tn tr a rrrat nleaanra tn lie aide
to i-oiik'i n t til'i i .ni on ill. i.-ieilia of your
long i-niiiinli;ii atul tin- fit at 'litaa work you
have iloiu. The whole wit ri-lotrra with
Sorlrty nf Chi-
"T wa Koth aurprlaed anrl gratified w
rend tn the A luted l'r a dlaimlrhea
that Ilia Irrlciitloii Mill hnd pnn-ut the
lloiiae. The itioiiiiiio-iit to ynur work ta
Ktowliig hy liiiu and linumla. -and I eon
Kratiilnte you iiMn tour ailitidld anerpaa.
I rnlli-d on Mr SehurioeliT thla inorolng,
and he la viti . oti iuu-h plenaisl, and ap-Ui-.-lniia
Hint It is your work Hint tin"
dulia the Inialiu-aa. "
niCNJAMI.V P. nRARDSLKV .
Serretnry St. Paul Cuninlier of Cotu
CANAL K TUB
J .tM.i.-- jmgr atae- . jif . f r-i tan iianma n aiani (
"I In- Sterling (lininlier of Coi.iii.eree " ,lv kl,(l 1,,,1Hp frok nf ,h
etei.ils ronKruliihitlo.ia ii.i.l ..mi wIkIo'H u ml s,..' ,.,, lrrlH,otl ,,,,
upon ,.aai,Ke of Irr It-'iit on l.lll l.v f.,u-inlltI , ,.r,.M HlLMilnir Ho. ., .,
..... ... .., . I i i-onirrioi no
aervlce to the weal."
C. U. OODUA1U,
rllug Ciiuuiher of I'mu-
In on Hint,
I -".--.V -i'-kX2 :
SLUICE OATB OK T11U3 OOVEUNMENT CANAL.
tlon Movement Is demonstrated by the
following extracts from letterg and
telegrams gent to him after the passage
of the National Irrigation Act
Or GENERAL INTEREST.
The plan for the building of thla
nomncrofters' Vlllatre near Phoenix
U one that should Interest the buel-
Tongratntatlnna T sincerely believe,
without Ueorire H. Mmwell. we would
bar bad do Irrigation leKlalntlnn.'
W. M. WOOLDrtlDOFJ.
Prealdent Montana Agricultural AhhocI-
"W congratulate you on tbe pnaNnge of
the National Irrigation Hill. Mnv vnur
aneeeaa continue." FRANK WIOOIN,
Secretary Loa AogulL-a Cbutuber of Cum-tcerce.
n nioHt In-artllv tiiain the
" of Hie work yon hare put
It la rertnlnly verT irratlfT.
CHAKLES A. MOOrtE,
American Protective, Tariff
To yon, more than anyone alaa, la due
Hie honor and the Klory of thla achieve
mom. It will. I hiii Hiiro, aeml your tiHtne
ilov.ii to future generulloiiM al realty Hie
iintlmr of n umat lienetlcent inensiire I
iiiiiiiof exprcHH to you my delight on re
re v lug tin. i,..a Hint the Mil ii,i Kn.'
jluouKli the Ho,1H win, so large a major-
.. , , , 1'AHIH OlftKON.
LlilluU hlalra iSrinitur for Moutunu
"Accept lirnrly coiifriittilnttnu over the
ii, V"iiiWi'" !',' "iV l'"m" "t t" Irrlga
llo, Ii II ,y H. Ho,,,,,. f Hepreseiitiitlves
vealerdtiy. w , I, nHHiirca lis eimctment
t i" !W'i i v""r ""g'tUlceut general.
iinir energy and
o-xi.. m-i nisirtii iiiimr is dint the
in-iiiry. w iiu n
turiina a tii amoi
lo the I'nlli'il si n i... ,.f .
v linn, our lHlnt.it ........Ml .... 1iT.?.
n 1,1 ' M ,,,,r"i '" Ul" lly bomeg your
hi. a'"iT l,,",Hl,ll' "I" rlBl. lip tO
lileaa hiiiI honor your nuine and memory. "
S,'..o'"ti0?1-il8,,d 0rU" oww'it.
i".Tt An.Hnt tiealtata tn aipreaa my fon
'l',,,"n be National Irrigation Art
would not have been paaaed and that the
nntlonal government would not hare In
niigiirateil the national Irrigation policy If
it had not been for your peraonal work of
orifanlratlon and Hie great campaign of
education which you personally originated
o thL,! tSi" V""' reengnlae and aerord
hr I t .hHk'7 "--operated with yon
the credit which la due tn them for the
rreat re.ulta which have beeSTttMned "
President The Atehlmn.ow.kallivLH.Yn't.
Fa Hallway Hy.tetn ,0,Ka 8,oU