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- V ' y S outhport T imes F A I R F I E L D COU NT Y. ‘ M l I I I . SOUTHPORT, CONN., FRIDAY. MARCH 25, 1881. NO. 18 WLU m mmmmf. } jfEHfTms, iDe liialce a dpectoltQ of fine Color iHorfc, in \ l^immecctol printing, an5 mn fill an order on 1^ ^Innrteot Notice. TO RENT Ir ^ AMim ia the BtM Block oa Centre Straet, next door to Tks n i b «ttM iiko, IpuAmMitt 00 Um aeeood and tliiid floon of the «MM MMiac. tttad t e • Bo«nlii^ floiue, or for two or tbree private BcioM Ao anit tbe timaa. E. T. HAXiL, Agb, Boatbport. JL i . CAROLI, D.D.8., jUl^oiMnttoaa partaiaias to Daitiatty parformed ia a a a ^ and ddOfal AititeUl.TlMtli iaMtted oa tm j 1m m deatiad. AU teetb iMod a n oC ai7 owa aMaalactaia. Riviag a gn at advaataga ia adaptii^ahap aadaiaa Tiiia U tfca ocly plaaa aaat ot Philaddpliia idiata taaihaiai o F T io i, tM M A O i n u R . c r r o m i o A im . B R ID G E P O R T ^ CONN. w m tam e e o w i A i iB m i r a » a i i . t a t BLWOOD B ROTHER S , Fine Gr«»ceries, Flour, Teas, Coffees, Dried and Cvnoed Fruits, Foreign and Domestic. Wv L. FERRIS, D. D. S., Ddtrt^ Rooms, 354- Main Street, BRIDOEFOBT, CONN. Olih ili <1 Id ^ lw ia Oonaga at DmM B i iiy.______ Pensions, Bounties, Ac., --- ---------------------m - i s 1ir W. H. NOBLE, WaPGEPOBT. • CONN. N. BUCKINOHAU & CO., Wliolesile utd Befail Funiitare Bealeis B e K g s p e r l , O s e a . iK o m , O tm n u m A m t u t k m F. M. MONTIGNANI, P h o t o g r a p h i c Ar t i s t ' , •M l f a lB M .,C to r .S te te ,ew w B M id lM l iD n « StOMk BRIDGEPOBT, CONN. iv -H o n o n i buz wtaBMum i r o u i u d & ^ M IM IM O H n lN l « BiMMMt M m l SHERWOOD & MEEKER, 8 0 U T B P 0 B T , o o m r . , iIMOBAl>BIDbHAB»WllK,CBOCnn. ttblMWlll/ r in m k w u ^ rA iR B i n n i » « u a m * b , O B B i L F F O K C ^ B S . W. CBnORCHOUSB, s o i r r B P O B X , C O N N ., MERCHANT TAILOR. — W « k a t Pr iMC Murph/s Painters’ Supply Store. I ............ .... r If w i rr> — , w m « a 1 an CW if ef 0mr ■ ■ HWW. f Stt a n ~ SliMrfBrfiMlaUIMagMia.a aHi c o tie * 0 * S [ S 1 T I M E I S Sovmoar, Fanuur, MAaoR SB. IWl. H e r S rateal. lotkalHK Ma tank fM t piMt ia «oli«, Hm im «mU ; ■htV Mt • diB>« at f w aar Ubk ■Mhrto^iunt: 8h,Ms PMliHlr hw nm. OrahM««aoiv«ril«bitote**4oM; 8b« look gmt ftMe la ihmii lMii« BMt, loaOitooot. BtrfliT<Hlahour, onthi«wh Ubk M t e a To kov bar hoooo 00 *lBJag a, • pia. '•A wjr Mdol,” oho at «ao tatMl, **A|ilaeoliireTCqrtlilot,’’obaU«r wttbgiae^ “And mytUac oneUr ia ito iilooo.” toniB mtahvojnttBMtieidoB, DO oho «ao mMoa to a contao mia; Bou ton u i«!(«, «ah Uoadir 1 It ho fori Aadlatt Aa ho «mM looo thooi totho contaaviadi^ Aad thoi«U, (onooth, al oooao «oa*MtoBt i|ityo«t,aiiflohoiaahf«<Mi ed <Ah»r> arid hOb «Olo qrotoB aaao M wd, n> aot U bothMod aar MM to ton HhM aanuaff aar ba I Chaaoo to qaat, ■or h«k I *ad av ladr% UddtQ BMt r Aad aar aitido ho dMBood to lock. BoV go aad loUdo a boa oat tho oook. n a av*ot o( hv olotoah «• an toM. Wao, hMac Wt «ab Jart tho bog ta hold. **TBE 8 0 U V S F L IG H T }* if you didn’t iatermpt every moment. General Porte Biche saw the pittnrea. He seta ap io r an art* critic, yon know. Well, be pretended to be greatly atnick with them, and paid a good price for them, and finally engaged Boariter to start the next week for Earapa with 1 ■elf andiamUy.andbe^him adeot painting! for the a rt-^ le ry in hia new honte.” ‘Boariter waa oaly to glad to go, of oonrM?* •Glad? Umph! Theaa artiaU and authon make a great blow about the aristocracy of intellect, and nature’s nobility; bnt ju st let a shoddy or petroleum millionare whutle to them, and they’ll come like grayhounda.* ‘Well, General Porta Riche and Mrs. Genei^l Porte Riche like to be considered as patrons -.of art and literature, so everybody is pleased,’ placidy remarked Mrs. Bassett Her husband gave aa inarticulate growl, and the conversation ended. His wife on the other haad, who was mora reticent, was confim ^ ia her projects regarding the dadbrted wife. Not content with s e n ^ g her work, she paid a visit in person to the little poverty-stricken household. I t was m the forenoon. Tbe bare little rooms wera swept and dusted and cleaned, till everything that could shine £urly gliteied. Baby was asleep in hu crib, and Frankie playing with his blocks, imd Mamie luttmg a rag doll through a daily routine of her own lilfc Mn. Ros-siter sat by the crib, sewiag on some ittleaqaare of linen cambrio, lace- There—read i t !’ aha whisperei, thrusting it into Mrs. Bassett’s banc. Sha opened it rather unwillinglr. was one sheet of note>psper, rather sm a li^ a d , and read: *Mt Dbab W v a : You will see by Um d a t i^ of this that I have arrived a t: Indeed, we have beenhenawae weeks, but we leave ia t Italy very soMonn,. I t that now I know what seems tome it IS to live. No more drudpne to earn en to keep soul and body to n th er. days are to short to study in, an< the nighta ate full of dreams I sha yet realise. Ah! I was rish t, in those old £MPoffdays when I G la red I was made for somethine better than the coarse, practical duties providing /o r a family. I thank heaven for my new f i^ o m with every breath I draw. Well, it was a hard system of economy to which lent myself in those days of m; bondage—but that is all past, feel the beaten road to success under my Jeet now, and I mean to traverse it to the end. I t will take years of toil and study for me to bring my powers to perfection. Don’t, there-ibra, be diuppointed if you do not ar from me again during theae years. Don’t expect it. We a n both of us free now to live oat our lives as we will. I hope you wil be happy in your home and your children. ‘Adieu, CAai. Bostnrsii.’ TO Bl conriMiTBD. ® e t t e s o l« Dr. James Abernathy and John F. Abernathy, although not reUted, wera born on the same day, married twin sisters on .the same day, and, alter living three score and ten years of age, died racaatly, a t th d r t e th» mmm day. B t E. L. Fobd. OOBTlNOBa c b a t t b b 11. 'A ndsoyoa have lost Rossiter? said Mts. Hasswt to her hasbaad, ohn Bassett, of Bassett i t C a, wholesale grocers. *No great lo s tf grafly retorted the hasbaad. *1 would not have kept him so long except for the aake of hia family.' *It don’t make aay dii&renoe to them,’ quietly remarked his wife.* *It don't? r d like to know why not?* he exclaimed, with uniiecea-aary vehemence of tone and a very red face. 'Because the wite supports henelf and the children,' quietly retorted bis wile, deftly patting her cuffa into ilace, and complacently regarding ler pretty hands. ■You knew that all this time! Why didn't yon tell meT* he queried, I don’t believe it P excliumed Bassett, after a few moments. ‘Who told you?’ What? Oh, about Rossiter’s wife! I saw her bringing work lome to Madame Tourtelotte’s shop. Them I got her to embroider some clothes for baby.* She added the last sentence sloa'- j, and with a gentle acccnt unwonted to her even voice. Two years bad passed since tbe death of their only child—a little boy four years of age—and yet neither parent ever more than casually mentioned lim to the other. The gtief which they both felt they treated as a weakness, every allusion to which must be carefully avoided. •Well, she can keep on supporting the family, then,* remarked Bassett, in slightly mollified tone. ‘Kossiter will probably stay in Ejuope the next three years.* ‘Well, how did he ha ten to get a chance to go ?’ ‘Why, he had a couple of pictures at Van Vechton’s for exhibition and aale—acoundrel! Every picture he lunled came out of my pocket— every one of them ! There I was taying him seventy-five dollars a month for his time, and he planning pictures and sketching heads to try iis«pens! Yes! every last one of those pictures came out of my pockets.’ •Well bow did he gel to Europe? Tbat’a the queatioB.* r y a told yoa—«r I would tcU you. Sha gisaead araaad the ehastfU ittle rooai^ with the sunshine blling bright on the carpet, and the two diildren chattering quietly a t play, and the mother aeated a t her dainty aewing beside the sleeping baby. Somehow poverty, w h i^ she h ^ always dreaded, sa<wied pleasant to bernow. She could be very sweet aad winning when aha choae, and she loved all children for the sake of tbe one she had le a t; and so it bap-th a tin ten ninntes Frankie on her lap, playing with her watdi, aad Mamie was ‘pooriog* the soft nuak muff of the 'boofal l ^ y .' As for Minette, Mrs. Bassett waa ta her a dazzling creature, brave, strong, beautiful—a woman of infinite charms and resources. Minette could only admire her—to envy or imitate such a perfect being was not even to be dreamed. On the other hand, Mrs. Bassett liked Minette IVne the artist's wife was a poor, timid, little thing, that had made an unfortunate marriage, and been weak enough to give ap to her great, selfish husband in everyUiing; still, one could not but feel sorry for her, and be kind to her. Mr*. Bassett liked everything that was weak and looked to her lor care. ‘Your husband has been gone a long time now. Have you heard from him T ‘Yes.* ‘Well, what did he say ?* <anUsaly queried Mrs. Bassett, l^bliing Mamie’s ears with the muff. ' Surprised a t the silence th a t followed her question, she tu m ^ her head. Minette had dropped her work in her lap, and covered her fkce with her hands. I t is reported from Berlin that Vice^hancellor Count Stolbeig baa received a royal decree to tdw action in respect to the religious is-institutions of Fhusia, and aa early dissolation of many monaatic houses ia expected. Thia step hsa created much excitcment, espedally in clerical circles. After a careful and protracted inquiry the autboritiea of the Pennsylvania Railroad have come to the conclusion that aoft steel nuls wear away less than bard, because the little particlea which rise on the surface of a steel rail break off nnder the wheels when the rail ia hard and hammer down when it is soft. *riie farmers of Canada are scarcely less astute in money-making devices than the Yankee peddlers whose wooden nutmegs have become liistor-ic. The latest device, which is reported to be getting alarmingly common in some parts of the DomiU' ion is the prepartion and sale of “galvanized" butter. This interesting article of merchandise is made in rolls, the outsides of which are of the primoat product of the dairy,plastered on in thin layers over huge lumps oi lard, sheeps fat, e ta , of the poor> cst quality. ‘Mrs. Rossiter, I beg yourpardon! Oh, what have I done!’ As she spoke she started up, and advanced toward Minette, bnt ihe latter waved her back with one hand, while'she hid her eyes with the other. Tm so sorry f faltered- Mrs. Bassett. ‘Pray forgive me.* <It is nothing,* npIlM Mrs. Ros-aiter, making astrong eflbrt a t self-oontroL She (^vis one or two long, sighs. At sight of < her teats the children had ran to her, and hung upon her skirts. ‘Bun along to your play, dears,* abe said, giving them each a gentle posh. - ' Mra. Rossiter had td u a a ch ^ r near her, and laid her head upon her shoulder. ICnetU draw a letter from her pookat. Emil Francois married a quadroon woman in Texas, when intermarriage between whites and those possessing any negro blood is a penal offense. He was convicted and sent to priaon for five years. The convict received much sympathy, for his wife was nearly white, and his love for her waa quite sincere. Tbe case was carried to th« Texas Court of Appeals, which now declares the law under which Francois waa convicted to be in conflict with the Fourteenth Amendent and therefore inoperative. Two years of the im-prisoment, however, have already been served. Boston Port.—“New Yorker* pay higher salaries to clergymen than any other city. Bnt then it*s % heap more work to save a New Yorker than any other man.** New style pocket hankerchie have the day of the week embroidere< on them. This is to prevent a laz; r man from carrying the samehandkei chief the week through. “Mrs. Brown, I do wish you would try to bring David out a little. Why, do yon know he’s so bashful that really think il he caught the measles they would’t come out.” Peck’s Sun has been looking n > the millinery business, and it finds that thirty cents’ worth of velvet, three cents' worth of wire and forty cents’worth of feathers can be sti^ red up and sold for 126. Teacher—“John, what are yonr MOts made of ?” Boy—“Of leather.*’ “Where does the leather come from ?** “From the hide of the ox.” “What animal, therefore, supplies you with XM>ts and gives you meat to eat ?” “My lather.”—Otdveston News. Social citizen in Conrt-st. oar resterday to strangers: “Well, the Czar is dead.” “Dead, ia h e T re- >lied the stranger. “Yes, he n assassinated.” After r i ^ g two blocka further the stranger gravely aaked: “Did ha leave much Usmily ?” —BnoUjfn Uuietu “Anyoathe tax eoUeete for tUa ward r he aAed,aa they nde together on tbe platform of the ear. “Nfc” "Assessor?’* “No." “Water woiks aasn T' “N a- "Anything to do with the census t” “Nothing of the sort Why do yo« “Whjr. 1 saw yoa coming ont ot bouse Ml Sproat street tbe other day with two ehairs, a b r o ^ and an ottoman filing after you. aad I said to mymU that yon wen an olBeid sgent of some sort, aad hsd unintentionafy of • feaded the wmnan.” *No. I’iDB no olBeial or sgent,” replied the man, ia a I<Hieaome voiee: “X live there, and that woman was my wife. Sarey ?” ‘Ton bet T wss the qrmpathetie response. and thqr c r^ t eloser together and took a chow from the same boi; A Connecticut man writes to the lartford ISmes that he has become acquainted in South Carolina, where he is temporally staying, with remarkably prolific families. He refen particularly to twenty that belong to the select society of Charleston and Colombia, and that average over 14 children each, the twenty having together 286 children, and the num- 1)er that belong to each ranging firom 10 to 26. The.writer knows also of o families that have had twins two successive years, and one that ad twins two yean and triplets tbe third. He thinks it would not have leen surprising had South Carolina shown a greater increase than 300, 000 during the past ten years. The A 0 « e « H o a a ew ife . . . good housewife, when she u giving her house its raring renovaUng, bear in mind th attlie dear inmates of her house are mon prsdona and that their sya-by p n r i ^ t b e regnlating the atosaaeh and bowels to prevent sad ean the diseases arising from q^tingmslsria and saiasma, and she must know that then is nothing thatwilldoit so perfectly and au 4 y ■a Hop Bitten, the parest snd bsst of ,-[aoBeoid,N.H.FMiiob According to the latest advioas the total amount ^propriated for the Agri-onltnral Department is |380,050. Among the special items is an addition ot |600 the salary of the commiaaioner (a reatoration to 13,500); examination of aad report on wool, |5,000; foe investigation of animal diaeaaes, |25,000; experiments on tea, $5,000; insect in-vestigations, $10.000: for centinuaaee ot experiments on sorghum sngsr. $17,<> beet sugar. $10.000; for a building on the department grounds for the d iv la j ot agiionltural implementi^ $io^ooa —Tbe Senate has refused toineoipo-fate tha Dew Kitaia deetrie company. man aasisted ia the bniial of a who had died ot smaU-pox ui Then ba got drnnk and without dunging hia dothsi. now down with tha AtBussdl, Kaan«.oaAitB 18. 40. 000 head ot Sheep s n to ba sheared machinery. Ibaaversge yield ot ladisB eoia par sen thiOBgboat fha Uailai Slatsa is a s iab n sh ^ An insannoe eompany formed in Prnssia to insnn agaiaBt loas ot hogs fay triehiam. Acoounts all over the eonatiy sgxea that bees have snltend severdyinwin-ter- qusrten from starvatioi, dysentsiy. eta Long Uand fanaen a n njmeiag over the axtreemly eold w e a te , thiak-ing that tha snqy wom aad tha potato bngswia be destroyed. “Butterine’'isnow attiaeling attention in tha British Fariismsnb Hie importatiai of deomaigsiiaa in fhiB or any other form will probaUy be prohibited, except it be branded by its proper nam& Vetj fall nporla from the wheat region tribntaiy to SI. LoniSL show that hitherto damage firom the eold weather has been trifling; tha aenaga ia mndi hu«er than bat year, aad the pnepeet is good lor a large enpi. Bepocia 1M» niisoia a n eqaalty favorabla A Longldaader statsathalhnbon^t apairot PohmdChina pigsia I fwsm berf<»$7.00^ and at tha sama tima a pairof commoa oasa lor $B;OOl 7eb> rnaiy 1st. tha Pdsad Ghinai; ha saya. i about two-thirds heari*, thoni^ all have had fha same A a a ^ Dr. Olen. of Gdilbai% haa I d i^ won the title ot Kiag ot Wheat OMwan. His laat yeat'a enp eovered .^0 0 0 aa. from lOaA ba haa dinady shipped S U M PildhwbasBsoaeenrtB itta il d ia l' ring tha reeaot famiUeahanl threahed wheats sad AppM>a^ aiilh « a ot 400 to 500 peopla, did aat haia BMm thaa halt aeoid ot wood aad two or three tcaa ot cod bMd wask te lha lAda In ofhar plaasa *wo dr thiaa hava erowdsd lo istt« iB e a a honse aad barned that or The Midiigsa Tisgidainn hM ja d issed a biU "for tha pioladloa ot daitymdo sad . to pnvwt dssspBaa ia tha sale ot baUav." i t pnvidsa tta t all padugsa oamtfomi k ijfftko t aaet taI!ow diaU ba phda^ bended ‘Oleomaigaiiae,” aad that aO made ia part ot lard duHba bsaadsd "Batlsa-me.” together with tha naan of tha manufaetunr in eaeh can. A psopsa pendty is provided tor fijiinn to ohsgr the law. Wbyisthat? I havaaothiagtassgr about hens, d l ssam to know w ^ th s j wallow and throw dirt over thair 1 So I take tbe bii^t aad wbaa I any lice on oatUe or bowaa. I mb earth upoa them (aaadii the beat) aad stnw it along their baeks, aad it eaa^pli* cation is not snceessfnl X tqr it i«da, dwaysinperfeetfdththatlshdl saa-eeed in the end becanae I atwana I supplement this with eard ot our, comb. YnuiUD The entadaa ot beevM a i tta Metropolitan Ghriatmaa Osttla London numbered 7,760^ aad 11,00 aheep. Ot the fasmsa 1.270 (valaad at $350;00(Qwen diapai*ed inm Abm-deaa ia sevea spsetal tnhB,aadiaaiBdsd ‘Superb Til]iyfour-‘*ot th a ; remariuUly eyea ia q ad i^ , Isaadaleas the badi, and deq^ esoyiBS a gnal tbieknen ot meet <n d l tha primsat paita.” Tha foUowiiw ia a tm m u j t i tha aeed distribnlioa by tha Agdeattaial Departmaai, ot Add and gaadi^ s ^ flower sse* doting Oayasr: Vaflsaa-aad Msmbasaef OoogrM^ padugw: agrienltard sseidisi. 17,4M New Britaia. 139.739 paehafln; packagaa: spedd AaBsisaa7dia p a* - ag e s ; mianellaneou a applieaats^ M I ,W padugaai Totd nambar ot paehaga^ 3,681,258. Tha aefaateaa year leeasia a ia ea> p e e ted in J a a a a a z t i a M aiqaatta aad Oieen Lake CoaatisB, W m., i a the ad iJA ad io o d o t Whadiag; W . aad ia p a rts o t Msi]^sad «ad Y b gU a , T h cT m s y d a o a p p e s a ia Haathwsd ssa Ohio, TiannaafarOoaa^y, 9 i . .a a d Wssl> ebaster Oooaty. N. T . T h a tM r t s i v«ar k e a d t win p sab d d y b a s a * h i ^-^ihssaXlliaaiik I h a p aM a h a g « m be fonad vAiaaMr t t s n is planted, without regard to comity Unsa. The Ui^lahN H nd a a a wiU bo o a t dM a ad y i a Ja aik
|Title||Southport Times, 1881-03-25|
|Subject||Fairfield (Conn.) -- Newspapers; Southport (Conn.) -- Newspapers; Fairfield County (Conn.) -- Newspapers|
|Description||Frequency: Weekly; Publication dates: Began in 1879; Description based on: Vol. 1, no. 37 (July 31, 1879)|
|Collection||Newspapers of Connecticut|
|Source - Location||Connecticut State Library microfilm, AN104.S75 T56|
|Relation||Continues:Fairfield County times|
|Publisher||Henry A. Van Dalsem, ed.|
|Rights||Digital Image © Connecticut State Library. All rights reserved. Images may be used for personal research or non-profit educational uses without prior permission. For permission to publish or exhibit, see Reproduction and Publication of State Library Collections, http://ctstatelibrary.org/reproduction-publication/|
|Title-Alternative||The Southport times|
|CONTENTdm file name||2938.cpd|
- V '
y S outhport T imes
F A I R F I E L D COU NT Y.
‘ M l I I I . SOUTHPORT, CONN., FRIDAY. MARCH 25, 1881. NO. 18
WLU m mmmmf.
iDe liialce a dpectoltQ of fine Color iHorfc, in
\ l^immecctol printing, an5 mn fill an order on
1^ ^Innrteot Notice.
^ AMim ia the BtM Block oa Centre Straet, next door to Tks
n i b «ttM iiko, IpuAmMitt 00 Um aeeood and tliiid floon of the
«MM MMiac. tttad t e • Bo«nlii^ floiue, or for two or tbree private
BcioM Ao anit tbe timaa. E. T. HAXiL, Agb, Boatbport.
JL i . CAROLI, D.D.8.,
jUl^oiMnttoaa partaiaias to Daitiatty parformed ia a a a ^ and ddOfal
AititeUl.TlMtli iaMtted oa tm j 1m m deatiad. AU teetb iMod a n
oC ai7 owa aMaalactaia. Riviag a gn at advaataga ia adaptii^ahap
aadaiaa Tiiia U tfca ocly plaaa aaat ot Philaddpliia idiata taaihaiai
o F T io i, tM M A O i n u R . c r r o m i o A im .
B R ID G E P O R T ^ CONN.
w m tam e e o w i A i iB m i r a » a i i . t a t
BLWOOD B ROTHER S ,
Fine Gr«»ceries, Flour, Teas, Coffees, Dried and
Cvnoed Fruits, Foreign and Domestic.
Wv L. FERRIS, D. D. S.,
Ddtrt^ Rooms, 354- Main Street,
Olih ili <1 Id ^ lw ia Oonaga at DmM B i iiy.______
Pensions, Bounties, Ac.,
--- ---------------------m - i s 1ir
W. H. NOBLE,
WaPGEPOBT. • CONN.
N. BUCKINOHAU & CO.,
Wliolesile utd Befail Funiitare Bealeis
B e K g s p e r l , O s e a .
iK o m , O tm n u m A m t u t k m
F. M. MONTIGNANI,
P h o t o g r a p h i c Ar t i s t ' ,
•M l f a lB M .,C to r .S te te ,ew w B M id lM l iD n « StOMk
iv -H o n o n i buz wtaBMum i r o u i u d & ^
M IM IM O H n lN l « BiMMMt M m l
SHERWOOD & MEEKER,
8 0 U T B P 0 B T , o o m r . ,
r in m k w u ^ rA iR B i n n i » « u a m * b ,
O B B i L F F O K C ^ B S .
s o i r r B P O B X , C O N N .,
— W « k a t Pr iMC
Murph/s Painters’ Supply Store.
I ............ .... r If w i rr> — , w m « a
1 an CW if ef 0mr ■ ■ HWW. f Stt a n ~
SliMrfBrfiMlaUIMagMia.a aHi c o tie *
0 * S [ S 1 T I M E I S
Sovmoar, Fanuur, MAaoR SB. IWl.
H e r S rateal.
Ma tank fM t piMt ia «oli«, Hm im «mU ;
■htV Mt • diB>« at f w aar Ubk
8h,Ms PMliHlr hw nm.
8b« look gmt ftMe la ihmii lMii« BMt,
|CONTENTdm file name||2934.pdfpage|