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About Weekly Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1900-1924 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 7, 1902)
V.Xinr OREGON STAXESiULN, TUESDAY, OCTOBEil 7, 1M2.
ii3 PunL-Sstiod .in. tliz Lcn;I
la he who is wearing his first watch for the first time.
If it is in your mind to make yonr boy- such a gift
, we trust that the Barr store may receive a visit from
you. Better Watches than those you canjbuy here
are not upon the market, and the sum required to
: purchase one is much less than you suppose.
Barr's Jewelry Store
. Co. mtr Stmt and Liberty St 3 SUm
Letters fa Lew Prists,
Chickens 8 cent per lb. "
Spring chickens t cents per lb.
Eggs 20c cash.
J THE MARKETS.
PORTLAND. Oct. C Wheat, Walla
Walla, 63c; Iiluestem, 6Szc; Valley.
64c - ' ; "
Tacoma, Oct. I. Wheat, Bluestem,
66c; Club, tic.
fan Francisco, , Oct. .1, Wheat.
Liverpool, Oct. Wheat, December,
Chicago, Oct. t Wheat, October,
opening, C84c; closing, 3 3-4c. .Bar
Icy. 6c. Flax, $1.26; Northwestern.
PIUE FIEND .
IS AT WORK
(Continued from page !)
' - , - THE MARKETS, i
. The local market quotation yesUr
flay were as follows: 1
Wheat S3 cents. !
; Oats 80c for Id; 75c new per cental.
; nay uneai, : eiover $7.ov; tim-
etby, $10: wheat. $8. r
1 Flour 7$ to 85c per sack: $2.70 to
$3 per barrel. i .
Mill FeedBran, $18; shorts, $20.
. Butter 17c per pound (buying);
creamery. 20c !
Eggs 22c cash. !
Chickens 8 cents per lb. 1
Ducks 8 to 10c. S
Pork Gross, 6064.c; dressed, 6 He.
Beef Seers 8G3c; cows Sc; good
heifers 4c :
Mutton Sheep, tic on foot ' I ;
Veal QCc dressed.
Potatoes 60o per bushel, j
Wool Coarse. 14c: fine. Ik. 1
BALFOUR, GUTHRIE & C0.
Buyers and Shippers f
. : .1?
Hop Growera1 Supplies
' ? " ' . " . I
TURNER. MACLEA Y. J
PRATUM. v 'BROOKS. )
BirAW. V SALEM.
SWITZERLAND. HALSEY. ;
8JFGR3. OF "ROYAL". FLOUR. ,
J Q; GRAHAM, j
' Manager ;
M7 Commercial St., Salem. I
Italian Prunes, h lbs, 25c t
Pstita Prunes, 8 lbs. j
';. 23c. -
Pink Beans, 8 lbs.,
Small White Beans, 8 lbs. ,
Good Flour, per sack, "
Blaek Figs, per lb.
Good Cooking Molasses, per gallon,
Fancy Table 8yrup, per gallon, Wo
Seoteh Oats, per pkg, j
.. :.- 10e j
Bulk Cocoanut, 15o, per lb. I
Macaroni No. 1, large size boxes, white
e yellow, per box, SSe j
Jumbo Mush, 2Vs ebs- i
4 pkga, 25c : ' j
August Nlbler, butcher shop, $160,
1 W. S. Taylor,, smalt building- land
stock of salt and other wares stored.
$150. A -' ; : ;
F. A. Mangold, hardware and stoves,
$3,800; insurance' $1,750..
: F. A. Mangold and Mrs. W. S. Tay
lor, building-. $600; small Insurance.
Mc-Kinley Mitchell, two store build
ings, office, safe, and furniture, and po
tato warehouse $1,800; partially in
sured. - "'
; Willie Thompson, confectionery, $200,
. John Weiss, stock of furniture and
hardware, $5,000; insurance. $2.0ML ,,
J. it. Swingler, butcher shop, $150,
undertaking goods, $1,500; no Insur
Fred Kern estate, building, $700;
M. Becker, saloon, $1,400; Insurance,
Herman Salsmann, jewelry, $500; no
Insurance. . , r .
Oliver Thibadcau building, $500.
Ed Dupuls; saloon, $600.
W. J. Clarke, postofflce, OervaH Star
office and building, $1,300; small Insur
acce.''.: , - V.-r:jy . -.
James. Clark, two buildings, $800; no
S. II. Fltsgerkld, drug store and tele
phone office, $1,200; no insurance.
, James Finney, brick bunding, $3,200.
1 Dr. C. 8. White, library, office furni
ture, apparatus, snd drugs. $600; no
J. ' Bingham,' two buildings, $1,300;
sakwn, fixtures and stock, $1,000; small
W. L. Herald. confectlonery,'$100.
H.. Stevens, barber shop, $25.
Masonic Hall, two-story double
building and lodge paraphernalia, $1.
E00; A. O. Ut W, D. of II.V L p. O. K.,
United Artisans, and Rebekai Lodges.
paraphernalia, $1,000 to $1,200; no in
?Tansler & Co.t general merchandise,
$15,000 to $18,000; Insurance, $8,000..
Meiring & Finney, warehouse, $1,000;
machinery, $1,200; oats and hay belong
Ing to farmers, $1,500; small insurance
on building. . . ' ;
Qus Nibler, residence, $500. u 1
J. 11 Roland, furniture' and house
bold goods. $800. ;".'- i
Nibler Hotel, damage $250; partially
Ixiuls Schafer, re8idence,$C00; no in
surance; outbuildings, $250.
Mrs. Josephine Planner, residence,
$350; partially insured. i
John Miller, 200 cords railroad wood.
City tower and water tank, $1,000.
K. Dupuls. barn, $50. . ;, .
The only business houses remaining
are M. S. Pechner, general merchan
dise; W. Scott Taylor, harness maker;
Depot Hotel, John C. Barnes Hvery
stable, and the City Flouring Mills.
The origin of the fire Is unknown. It
i believed to- have been the result of
a careless smoker throwing a cigar
Kub back of the Mitchell building.
Where the fire originated. Many drunk
en men were in nervals Saturday night
from ..outside of town, and one of these
Is thought tojiaye caused the Are.
Growers Are Holding Their
Crops for Higher
A FEW SALES OF SMALL LOTS
ARE REPORTED rMR. WINSTAN
! LEY UROE3 FARMERS TP HOLD
THEIR PRODUCT FOR A TIME
TET. ' ' . I ,
(From Sunday's Dally.) '
Tho hop market continues to be the
subject f considerable attention in
this city, and growers are beginnftHrto
make Inquiry and ftudy the situation
with, regard to the future of the market
with great Interest, ; Growers general
ly look for an advance In prices far
above the present quotations, and they
are disposed to hold on to their prod
uct for" the expected advance. For this
reason, it' Is found somewhat difficult
for dealers to secure enough hops to
fill aM the orders received, and they
are waiting for. developments, v '
In some few cases sales have been
made. One dealer reports the purchase
of about 700 bales , since the- market
opened, at from 20 to 214 cewts a
pound, while others have bought small
lots at even higher figures.
' Contract hops are beginning to be ta
ken In by the dealers, and those grow
ers having sold : their hops early on
contract are about the only ones who
are ore." , However, they made the
bargains themselves and now must live
up to their agreements.
Mr. James Winstanleyi Secretary of
the Oregon Hop Growers', Association,
was seen, by a Statesman reporter yes
terday, regarding the hop market. He
said in discussing conditions, that the
shortage which had been apparent
earlier in the season, was a reality;
that the world's crop was far short- of t
the requirements for the next year, and
that hops, therefore, were bound to ad
vance..". . i
"It growers will be firm holders." he
said.- "they will get good prices within
30 to 60 days.
Mr. Winstanley is himself a grower.
and Says he has no fear of the future
of the market, that he will realize good
figures for his product, and that all
growers can do so if they will not rush
their hops into the market too early,
THE ACTIVE MEMBERS
OF THE Y. M: C. A. HELD THE
FIRST MONTHLY MEETING
i LAST NIGHT.
Bring us your butter and eggs.., W
ay highest market price. csb or mer
M. T. RINEMAN
122 SUtt Street
NEW PUBLISHING COMPANY
FILES ARTICLES OF IN CORPORA
TION A DAILY "NEWSPAPER
FOR COOS BAY. i '
The Bangor Exchange and Publish
ing Company filed articles of Incorpor
ation In the Secretary of State'a de
partment yesterday. . The company has
a rspiiai iiock 01 )ia,uw. ana win
tabllsh a dally and weekly newspaper
in Portland, and do a, general printing
and. publishing business. A. A. Linds
ley, A. A. Wright and John K.1 Kol
lock are the Incorporators of record.
Two other companies filed articles of
incorporation,, as follows.
The Gold Eagle Blue X3 ravel Mining
Company, with ; a capital stock of
$100,000. and headquarters In Grant's
Pass, wilt own operate and. develop
mining claims, mineral rights and oil
well in Josephine county. Win. C
Cope, Arthur J. Cavell and It. A, Cor
liss are the incorporators. '
The Sunnyside Mining and Milling
Milling Company, of Oregon City, will.
own and operate quarts mines of gold
and silver and own and use water
rixhts and mills for the carry1 rig on of
its bulnes. The capital stock is
tl Din1) AAA - mnA ft' t) ni.v.. a YT-
Atlnturn, W. A. 11gg. Walter Adamsr
Frank A. Whrnd C. G. Holt are
the Incorportitfii ; 1
:The first monthly meeting of the ac
tive members of the Young Men's
Christian" Asoclation was held In the
Association parlors last night. The
purpose of the meeting, as stated by
th secretary, was to effect a perma
nent organization of the working force
nf th, JLaosir-ltitlsin for Snllv wark In
the various departments during the
winter months. V1
Mr. C. H. Rlcliett was elected chair
man and Otho L. Ragan, secretary of
the meeting. Brief remarks by th
secretary as to the purpose and work
f the Association, were followed y a
enerat discussion ' by the 'members
present. Volunteers were then called
for to serve on the various committees,
a-hlch met with a hearty response,
the last part of the meeting was of p
social nature, and the committee on
arrangements served a delightful lunch
while a phonograph, kindly loaned by
Geo. C. Will for th occasion, furnished
music for the entertainment.
The object of the members In holding
these meetings monthly ts for the pur
puse of transacting the buslnes of the
Association; electing new members,
ind. In a general way to stimulate the
Interest In the Association work. A
work for young men, by young men. is
the real purpose ' of the Association,
nd the members of the local organiza
tion will be given, an opportunity to
how their ability. In carrying out this
purpose Y ,
The Association Is now on the high
road to success. . New members are
coming In daily and . all departments
are filling up rapidly.
DATES FIXED FOR THE MEET
INGS IN THE SEVERAL COUN-
. V' TIES 1 OF ' OREGON. .
: Prof. J. H. Ackerman yesterday gave
out the dates of the several teachers
Institutes to be held In Oregon during
thitf fall. They are: - '
- Eastern Division. State Teachers As
sociation. La Grande, November 24th to
Prineville. October th to 8th.
Ontario October 9th to 8th.
? Medford, October 224 to 24th.
' McMlnnville, October 29th to Slt
f4alemv November 6 eh to 7 th,
V:'':V.Iiast week just ended has been the banner week of the year at the Leader.' The unparal led
values we gaye in Ladies' Suits is what did the bnstne-ts. Notwithstanding; tho 'fact that Jlhe past
week's business has far eclipsed any the .department ever did, we Cud we have it great many suits
left and each day more coming. .The same '. reduction will prevail this week. Dan't mis this
opportunity to get a fine tailor-made suit at from 20 to 45 per cent less than the regular price. ,
60 heavy grey cloth- skirts Just received.
Never have we crowded such values, into
price as when we' stiueezed the price
down from $2.75, the real value of the
skirt to . . : . ...$!. 79
25 better ones proportionately low in price.
We carry a line of brands in corsets that
would-do credit to the largest city stores
We can always fit you. .
We "have a ladies' girdle corset, straight
fron, all colors, all sizes; would be cheap
at 70c, here at .... . . . . . . . . . . i .48C
American Lady girdle corset, straight front
in black, grey and white, from 50c to $2
American. Lstdy, straight fixnt Jong hip,
short waist, in all sizes in black white
and grey ......... .. .$1.25 to $3.50
Ste the well known . we carry.
The "II. cfe (i.n corset.. .... 85C and $1.00
The .P. N." corset for stout women, guar
anteed for six months. . , $1.00 to $2.00
Other makes at . . .39C, ABC, 50C and 6SC
Chicago Corset Waist" for ladies. v
Ferris Corset waists for both ladies and
. children. f v '
American waist for ladies. v
v Sole Agents Tor
t . rww jSaZL t js -tf
lit i p-
We are al
ways in the
lead with the
At righ J pric
es. See our
line ' before
Heavy Flannelette- Wrappers in dark and
light colors, nicely trimmed, from y7
$1.25 to $2.98
Percale Wrappers, all sizes in light and dark
colors,, worth -
75c to $1.48 each
Largest and Best Line
of Jackets in the City.
oury samples. Tho terrific hail storm
which visited a portion of Mid Kent
on Wednesday last has done'enormous
damage, and this will further reduce
the crop. We must express our sincere
regret and sympathy with the growers
who have suffered auch appalling loss."
THE ASYLUM REP6RT
FILED WITH THE BOARD
TRUSTEES AND AUDITED
-' The-Board of Trustees for the Oregon
Insane Asylum met at the Capitol yes
terday, and received the report of Supt.
John F. Colbreath. The report was
audited and allowed, and was placed on
file. The statistical report shows the
following interesting satistlcs:
Hops In England.
The Kentish Observer, an authority
on hops In England, In Its issue . of
September 18th, published circulars of
a number of hop factors, dealing with
the situation, and all of these dealers
agree that there is. a shortage in the
hop crop that means higher prices; One
of these firms, Messrs. Wests, Jones &
Co., hop factors, 16, St. Thomas's street.
Borough, London, S. E., in their annual
circular, under date , 15th September,
states: . '; . . t-
'"Picking commenced in many, in
stance, during the first week of this
month, and fiias now become ; general.
Our reports from the plantations state
that the crop is proving considerably
short of j the careful estimates made
during our inspection of the gardens.
and growers are also greatly disap
pointed with the results. The Govern
ment return shows a substantial, and,
to the brewer, serious reduction in the
acreage, which hai now fallen to 48,
024 acres, or about the same, acreage
which existed nearly a. century ago. In
our last year's circular we predicted
this reduction as the outcome of the
low prices the ruling. The sunjmer
has been & most trying one for plant
ers, atlhough in a few! well favoured
districts, the attack of anhis blight has
been less severe thart in others. It has
been the most persistent visitation
since 1882. and It has needed all the
energy or the growers, coupled with
lavish expenditure on washing, to par
ilally save the crop. Following the
aphis attack, our friends were, con
fronted with a period of most unset-
tied weather, copious rains being ac
companied with a. variable tempera,
ture, which has continually fallen to i
much lower point! than is conducive to
the development of the bops, and some
gardens are now seriously affected with
mould.; While the quantity will be re
duced through this cause, we anUcl
pate that the healthy gardens will pro
duce beautiful samples, and there Is
every prospect that these bops will be
fuller of -condition than has been the
kcase- for soma years naat. Stocks In
the Borough are extremely low: and at
though there Is a considerable quantity
In cold store, we do not believe that
brewers hold excessive stocks. In spite
of the low. prices which have prevailed
for some years. This year's crop is va
riously estimated to produce from
120.000 to 160.000 Old Duty. Our
own estimate Is that the English cron
will not; exceed 280.000- cwts.. or less
than five months' consumption ; thus N OTHS HR flM TTNIvFR QTTY
leaving existing siocks ana imports-
. 371 Commercial. Street, Salem, Oregon.
o. patients Aug. 31 884
No. ree'd In Sept.. . 23
No. escapes ret'd. . . N 3
No. under care . . 910
No. dlseharg, reev'd 8
No. discharged, ,
much Improved . .
No. dlseharg. Imp...
No. disch, not imp..
No. died . ... . h. ij -
No. eloped .........
No. patients Sept. 1 SS0
The report of the number of persons.
officers, employes and jtatients fed and
lodged In the Asylum during the month
No. ofneers and g mployes. ..." 154
Av. No. patients, daily. .....1254 20-30
Total .. .. .. . .!.'. .: .. .. 1408' 20-30
The report of the average monthly
and dally expenses of the. Asylum for
Per capita, monthly ........ $9. 33
Per capita, daily ........... .31 1-10
The cost of maintaining the Asylum
for the month of September, Just closed.
was: Salaries, $7,894.61; supplies, $6,-
LAST DAY OF
The Theo. Boutin Road Near
St. Paul Was Ordered
CLAIMANTS WILL APPEAL THE
COUNTY CLERK INSTRUCTED
TO DRAW WARRANTS IN PAV
EMENT OF TAXES ON PROPERTY
' PURCHASED BY THE COUNTY.
The county commissioners' court re
convened in adjuumei seKsion yester
day morning and. continued for the
greater part of the day, when several
matters of Importance were discussed
and decided, among which was the pe
tition of Theo. Boutin et al.. for the es
tablishment of a county road connect
ing the Fairfield and St. Paul road with
the Salem and Champoeg road. In
which 4he txmrt ordered that the road
be established an.l that. the supervisor
of said road district be ordered to pro
ceed to open the same to tfavel. This
petition wss filed on May 7, 1902. but
has bn before the court ever since, .'m thig country.
this date. It was ordered that a. war
rant be drawn on the general fund in
payment of the taxes for the year 1901,
upo"n such property aa has been pur
chased by the county, to the sheriff,
upon the latter's surrendering to -the
clerk of the county the proper tax re
A FABULOUS PRICE
BEINO PAID FOrt ANTHRACITE
- COAL IN NEW . YORK HEAVY
SHIPMENTS OF FUEL,
NEW YORK. Oct. 6. Nine dollars a
tori was the price of soft coal In New
York, today. Anthracite, has no fixed
price. One lot of five tons was sold to
day for 3125 by one retailer, and .85
cents per bushel Is now being asked In
some places. This Is at the rate of $32
per ton. Welsh coal was put on sale
today at 315 a ton.
London, Oct; 6 Reports from- Cardiff
say that twenty-five steamers have
been secured for early sailing from
South Wales! ports for New York
loaded with coal, and It said that
American purc-hasc during the. last
week, at Cardiff alone, totaled 100.000
It is estimated that the amount of.
Welsh coal having sailed tor America
will aggregate 200.000 tons since the
Anthracite coal Is now quoted at the
I highest price which it has ever reached
of L. 11. Simeon for 8150 d amazes: off om a i t,m .
i mm sm rws bm m-m aa w mm mm m s
! itAOOnXU Aru UL
ROYAL GREETINGS EXTENDED
NEW STUDENTS " FOOTBALL
GAME JN VIEW.
tions to supply seven months' require
ments to tide brewers over; till another
season, when thejr will -have to come
on the market with no stocks In hand.
The latest reports from America state
that the condition of the crop in New
York State is far from satisfactory.
The season has been wet and cold, and
prospects have never been for , more
than from one-quarter to one-third of
last year's, crop, while lately the state preset and spent the evening
H Dalles, 'November 19th to 21st. -Baker
City, November 29th to list.
Worse. Reports from the Pacific Coast
are of favorable weather, and they ex
pect to harvest as many as last year.
The Immense growth of the urban pop
ulation In America and the steadily In
cresing, consumption ! of . beer in that
country, are Important elements which
must not be overlooked. Continental
reports vary considerably." and It Is
doubtful If they will produce as many
mpa as has been predicted. Taking
Into! consideration the extremely low
stocks held by their home brewers, and
their consequently very large require
ments, it is doubtful If they will have
any exceptional surplus i tor export.
Therefore, with the prospect of such
short supplies, wa anticipate a keen
demand for all descriptions or hpps,
not only for the new growtA, but for
the few remaining yearlings and older
descriptions at advancing prices. Con
signmenis oi uie view crop are now
The opening reception for the new
students was given by the Christian
Associations Saturday evening in the
society halls. A large company of
students from the various colleges was
coming acquainted with each other.
The rooms were tastefully decorated
In autumnjeolors. ; The library was
used as a refreshment room. This was
the first social gathering of the year.
and It was the most largely attended
opening reception held for several
years. lit the war of greetings to tha
pew students, the following; Informal
program being rendered:
Addresses of welcome on behalf of
the old students. R. B. Wllklns, of the
literary department and OUn Van
Winkle, of the medical department.
Response on behalf of the new
students. Edgar Meresse.
Music by the Ceclllan Trio.
Address of welcome on behalf of the
faculty. Prof. W, C. Haw ley. .
Reading. Mabel Robertson.
The registration of -the literary de
partment reached 209 on last evening.
There is quite a number of otd students
to ntr vt KmMm ,i
reaching- the Borough, and a few sales coming almost daily, i
of the early picking have taken place The football squad are bard at work
at prices ranging from 112s. to 9 per retting into condition tn-
cwu but when our market fairly opens games. 'The first game is scheduled for
we look forwent r a higher range of October 18 with the team from O.
prices, particularly'. for choice and col- i A. C. . ;
Hoefer A Zorn for 3366.66 damages, and
of Wm. Hager .for 3155.
The court appointed W. T. Grimm, B.
F. McKee and W. Scott Taylor as ap
" v uAins0 i iiiiniru, vnoi
reportea upon August 7, 1902. allow! nc'
Hoefer & Zorn the sum of 378 dam
ages; L. JL Simeon-115, and found th.it
Wm. I lager's land would be bonefHJcd
by th road, in that It wovl.l Kive him
an outlet to the county rd.
The claimants, by their attorneys, W,
M. Kaiser and W. T. Slater, moved tht
court for a resubmission of the ap
praisement for the reason that neither
of the appraisers was sworn to. faith
runy and Impartially perform their
duties as sucti, but the court overruled
this motion, notwithstanding the fact
that the attorneys for the claimants
gave notice of appeal from this ruling.
The petition of Dr. Urban Fisher et.
1- for the location of a county road
from Scott's Mills to Crooked Finger,
was continued until the November
term of court. !.
Upon petition of several residents of
the ML Angel district for tounty aid
In gravelling the road leading from Mt.
Angel College east, and showing that
til had been subscribed toward the
work, with the provision that the court
appropriate an equal amount, the court
directed the county roadmaster to no
tify the petitioners to 4be effect that.
If the amount of subscriptions be. in
creased to $150, the court would appro
priate Z9 to assist. Jn the work.
W. E. Doty filed notice with the court
that ha would file a claim for damages
in case the petition of R. F, Myers, et
aL, for the establishment of a.new road
near jerrerson was granted, and
also asking to - reserve the site
w construct a waterway for stock
at any :'; -point he may choose
to cross said road, but the petition was
disallowed for the reason that It was
not file with the court until after the
court adjnade order establishing said
road. - . .
It appearing to the coart that among
the taxes for the year 1901. remaining
tnpald. there are rarlous-amounts dus
upon property, the taxes upon which,
for previous years, were n6t paid, and
was purchased at shertfTs ax sale of
the 1900 tax roil by the county, said
certificates remaining , unredeemed rat
COLLIDES WITH BRITISH .SHIP
CYPltOMENH AND IS BADLY
The steamer Hasaalo, the elegantly
equipped O. R. St N. Astoria liner, was
sadly crippled early yesterday morn
ing by running Into the Hritish shin
Cypromene, which was lying at anchor
In the Columbia river, oft Coffin Rock.
The Hassalo. wltb." her cabins on the
port side ground Into splinters, was
brought back to the company's bone
yard In North Portland, and the. Cy
promene heaved anchors at daylight
and proceeded to Astoria, her steel
bowsprit wrenched out of shape, and
the fore-topgallant mast broken sod
the foremast yards out-of position.
Miraculously, no lives were lost, al
though the jibboom ofj the windjam- .
mer made a clean sweep through the
sleeping apartments of! the passenger
steamer at a time when most of theV
occupants had retired. 'The only per
son injured was Captain Roberts, mas
ter of the Cypromene, who was on
board of the Hassalo, on his way to
join his ship at Astoria. He was pin
ioned between the upper and lower
berths In his stateroom, and was
bruised about the face and on one of
his' legs. ;
- PIPER SWORN IN. '
NEW YORK, Oct . Colonel Alex.
Rose Piper was appointed and sworn in
as second Deputy Commissioner of po
lice today. Major Ebstein, who had
been Swnd Deputy Commissioner, Is
made First Deputy.. The changes fol
low the resignation, last Saturday, of
Deputy Commissioner N. B. Thurston.
Colonel Piper la a retired Army officer.
An aged canon dead.
; NEW YORK, Oct. . Rev. Canon
fleorge Rawlinson. Canon of Canter
bury, since 1872. died at Canterbury
this evening. He was bom In 1812.
O m 2E -rL. -
lti fctitnrw Km :nrj l&f