Evening public ledger. (Philadelphia [Pa.]) 1914-1942, September 20, 1918, Night Extra Closing Stock Prices, Image 16

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    SI j
- ri ; i' i,- i . i . .... , ' 1 i 1
t:fOrget the big benefit golf match at whitemarsh this SuNDAf7 Afternoon
:tt swipes honors
Dallas's Proteges All Primed for the Junior A. A. U.
Events This Afternoon at Great Lakes
Naval Training Station
.. ia
1 "Wa
J .V
ful Star Turns iti Card of 76 in Qualifying Round
1 "Wins the Medal Seventh Hole Is Stumbling
' Block for the Players
Sports Editor Errnlns; rubllc Ledger
?&t Edge Hill, where the Nobles of Lu Lu nre putting on a coif
ornament for the championship of the club or something like that.
.ihan 100 prominent club wlelders made a gallant attempt to survive
ound esterday. Some sixty-four were successful and will
7$ li . . . j i .. ....... rru-. ntUn nnAf4
tyt out in lour aiitereni ensses iraav nnu lumunuw. iud umcta wii-u
r?clubs back to the old homestead and retired to the sidelines with
"other spectators.
jp$l? W. Piatt, a jouth -who first pained fame on the football field before
SiUD the strenuous game on the links, floated tnrougn tne moo iiko
'." ......, t - ,!... - 1 .M-....t nl1 l.n -..., iAritlla l.
Rey uianem racinp a iiivter, uhu uuppeu m ui m "; .. !..-. ...
' . . ,.... ,. ... i ...-.....
ce Decorations were pmnea on nis maniy cnei nun- u mm lumt-u
i&core of 76, which is considered a nobby card een nt this late date.
(Styles was second with 78 and the other experts trailed nlons In
. Piatt, hocer, was stacked up against Hills Gray and
fjforced him to extend himself. The youthful phenom put in his best
l Just to show Sir. Gray how It was done.
he talent meaning thp high-class players found It dinic.uK to pet
ted and many had tough luck in the first round. Those w ho got by in
first ran into squalls In the second, which proved they were not snaking
'rCd wUh UH .. .... Dn nrwl fvritno V'rpTnmnlp Hup lllcrrin!. nf
gc wrwz Willi IJ1CI1 VUQIUIIIU1 j tcc uii (....w... . ......,-., ..-C.K ,
!Btlton, has a swell card for the first nine with a 3., but after that m
!! slipped and he finished with a cluster of 44. Kred Knight had a pair
t??ilo nnrl TX'nllof TtovrinlHa n f tor enthprlnir 4G strokes, came back with u
JIO, " ......... -.W ..w. , r c -
It A Hal .n-nrrnA n ka nmnnn- tlina nrCPtlt In ttlP fllSt SlXted!
ftJS fftBE athletes found the course In excellent condition, but the
IS&ZlJL greens were hatd and tricky and tcry deceptive trhen it came
&fiZ to putting. This is their excuse, and they will stick to it.
mm' Short Hole Worries Our Very Best Golfers
pT.'JOWEVER. and be that as it may, the boss ran Into a short hole which
.C$jffave them no more trouble than the Asiatic feer. This has two
SHf&it'ei names, the seventh and the sixteenth and several others which
fcv'skefcied to be more popular. This pretty little spot Is perched on a hill
K'wkich, slopes Into a quarry, where the rough stuff predominates. All one
ftl. . ... .. ... .Li, ,.-.. it 1 I. t .. ...Ml....
rMC'tO 00 is to nit tne penei over mis sngni vauey iwiu n. u.ij s.iuj.m
BHiWever, the mental hazard was too great, for man bum drleb resulted
Ea;the pteyers devoted much time and language In personalis conducted
,tS'to the foot of the hill. The best score or tne day on tins noie was u.
S.aiiJour own Bill Sskes ruined himself with an s on tne seconu rounu.
Saciij was the big stumbling block of the dav.
J I.W. Freeland Kendrlck, who answers to the name of "1'ote" and is
aHwed to give a cup becaue he is, obliged us with a little act in the
KSHHirry. which proved that even good plaj-ers occasionally get into trouble.
EkSIP" kendrlck lifted one into the valley and after executing two perfect
jbiik .shots the ball hitting one side and bounding back to its original
iJeJklon executed a trick shot which placed him on tho fairway, but out
Sofihe running.
!?$., Mr. Smith, who also is known as Major of our city, was in the tour-
KlN-f- ... . . ... J no I.,- XI l. ..I .. l.u .
em, uui perisneu wua a utiiu ui ao. n nuuui Htn.' "' t'tm
1'nnd cunning, but there were about seventy others who were slightly
er. Mr. Knight, our well-known Coroner, was with Mr. Smith when
Jhlp sank, and the accident prevented one of the greatest matches In
t 'history of the game.
When Mr. Smith was turning In his card Mr. Knight said:
t"What did ou do today?"
IGot a 98," was the reply.
got a 99," responded our Coroner. "If we hook up in one of the
na tomorrow I'll play ou for the Cltv Hall'"
i,"No need of that." answered Mr. Smith, "because sou own it already."
eupon the gallery chortled with glee, for that humorous stuff alwajs
l big.
lT W-tfl rumored that B. Wilson, our Director of Public Saet'l.
?3il ... .... ,.- , ..,.,. ... ......'...
5a por Ills score jor me ciytnccn oica i-vnjscu uiii iim itcixni, unu
fiiecHned to turn in his card until the mistake was rectified.
TxS&. . . . . ,
JT? National A. A. V. Lhampionshins Start today
pfMIB national track and field championships of the Amateur Athletic
i-Vjynlon will start today on the new athletic field of the Great Lakes Naval
lnlng Station near Chicago. Despite the jact our country Is deep in
-throes of a regular war, followers of the cinder path have come to
that this j ear's meeting Is to be the real thing. This condition la
jlargely to the fact that the games have been taken over bs- the NnvV,
rtment, whicrn with the assistance ot me A. A. U. and the Chicago
Is putting the meet over in a manner that befits p. national cham-
hip affair.
TJiere are three potent factors in making nn athletic meeting a iiie-
the entrj', the field and the crowd and at this writing all of thes
-assure!. The field has been provided by the Navy Department and
layout at the Great Lakes Training dtation is the best I ever have seen.
.0 the crowd, the nucleus will be made up of some 50,000 sailor boys.
ftwlll be greatly Interested In the events because a team composed of
i, drawn from their ranks will be a slight favorite for the championship.
From every part of the country have come groups of athletes. It Is
red that not less than a score of army and navy concentration points
be represented by strong teams, while the entries from individual stars
lare now in the service are legion. Lieutenant Alma Richards, the
boy who went to the Olympic games at Stockholm six years ago a
(outsider and won the world's championship, will lead a sound from
IP Fremont, California. From Los Angeles has come Karl Murray,
.'coast's best timber-topper, and Clarence Bean, a newcomer in the
kVvauIt event. Camp Zachary Taylor, Louisville, will be headed by
. Norton, the crack hurdler.
'Clinton Larsen has come all the way from Kelly Field, Texas; Edward
tr, who made such sensational comeback this spring, has arrived from
Beers training school out West to compete In the sprints, while Frank
. and a host of others are representing eastern naval districts.
JhERT ue forget: J. Howard Berry, one of the greatest athletes
or ne any, ivyeintrr irun jintota varron, nas obtained a fur-
iilortgh from Camp Hancock to represent the Jleadowbrook Club of
lltMs city.
ft&U' . . .
-tl endler-Lhaney Bout Booms Boxing Game
! success of the Tendler-Chaney bout at the National A. A. Wednesday
jht. proves beyond question of doubt that boxing still Is a popular
and the public will attend If the attraction is high class. Despite a
fet rain and apparent lack of interest on the part of the boxing fans,
eciai Bnow was wen attenaea ana tne gate receipts greater. than were
ed. Boxing promoters held up their plans for the winter until thev
the financial returns from this bout, and everything looks so
and Ipvely that many special attractions will be on the cards this
Philadelphia the next special event will feature Jack Dempsey. the
Ihilng heavyweight champion who has not gone into retirement.
ttllng Levinsky, James F, Dougherty, who is promoting the affair.
planned to stage an open-air show at the. ball park on September
taater changed 'his mind and decided to hold it Indoors where the
tr would not interfere. There will be nther tnr hmita ..n .i, ,
(.and the date will be announced In a few days.
I the meant'me Benny Leonard, lightweight champion, and Ted
fc welterweight tltleholder, will fight It out next Monday night at
rlt.in an eight-round fuss. Leonard is steDDlmr out nf his rla m
"X.ewis, but is confident he can win. There will be little difference In
kt; however, and as Benny has the hardest wallop, he stands a good
to cop tne verdict. Bouts like that are hard to figure, for one
ean tell what will happen. "Every time a boxer steps out of his
toSgrab laurels In another division he comes to grief.- Johnny Kll
t'(We aspired for the lightweight title, but Leonard soon convinced
. be was talking through his hat.
t Football Definitely Assured at Penn State
Many of our leading colleges ottll silent and uncertain about foot-
; for the coming season, Penn State has gone ahead and made plans
Um game this fall. Major Baylies, military commandant at the col-
ta favor nf football, and with that one hour a day approved for
rk' In coUegcs wth S. A, T, C. units, State Is sure to develop a
WWt itnen reported to Coach Hugo Bezdek the first day
. , liar nf'lHuul thlaia amWIl n..M ...ft.-.. .1 -..j
Potm J f Tho lessors r OLD. I excoiE YWasetF
I Qici- Hrve You Even iwe lgw V"L'' J - Yioue VJATer PI
ZSS I Bee hotggstcd) prom T" -Mt.(,A'vv -. on Tme pmome
nweARCH-7 J"V ml (Bm4m"7(S y
, -7 "1 i7ha-hahma I ftjsSS) iWoirrurSSS
felEA J h haa-HAHa) 5 i Iall-i-i. RIGHT'
t " i. - jb 1 w " ".j r .
Orrnt I,k-. III., Sept. 2G.
THE eyes ot the nthletic world were
focused on the C5r-at Lakes Naval
Training Station today where the
greatest array of athletes assembled
since the Olympic games, held in St.
Louis, 1904, will test their speed and
skill In tho National A. A V, outdoor
track and field championships which
cover a three dajs' program.
Never before In the history of
America's amateur classic has such a
well-known field of cinder path and field
performers been brought together. Tho
athletes are from points as distant as
New Orleans In the South. "Boston, Pel
ham Bas Pittsburgh and Philadelphia
In the East, Camp Fremont, Cal , In the
West, the aviation fields In the South
west and the llo.val Air Force of Tor
onto, Canada, In the North. In the entry
list of 781 for the carnival is a record
breaker and comes from universities
and athletic clubs as well as naval sta
tions and army cantonments.
325 Athletes in Today's Raies
The contests today are for the junior
championships Tomorrow the national
tltleholders and other "blue-ribbon" per
formers will meet for the senior cham
pionships On Mondny the relays and
all-around championships will be de
cided. Three hundred and twenty-five ath
letes will strive for honors In the Junior
events, with teams representing the
Meadowbrook Athletic Club, of Phila
delphia; the Chicago Athletic Associa
tion, Great Lakes, Illinois Athletic Club
and Pelham Bay aval Training Sta
tion, ranking as favorites to bag the
hlggcstf total 'of points. These organisa
tions have nominated the largest teams,
and each Is certain to score heavily, In
several contests..
Many Service Stars
Two-thirds of the number who will
take part in today's program are train
Ing for service overseas. They will run
under the colors of a score of army
camps and naval stations.
In keeping with the s4e of the entry
list, the new athletic field at the station,
which furnishes the Betting for the
games and tho great .crowd of specta
tors. Beating arrangements have been
provided for 7G,000 persons, and It is
certain that close to this number will
watch the program, as the Great Lakes
station alone will furnish nearly 110,000
sailors to gll the rows of circus seats.
The admission lis free. "
Quarter Mile Straightaway .
The middle distance races w-U be run
over a 4 40-s'ard straight away; the only
one of its kind In the country, . The
other distance events will be over a four
lap track, which Is declared to be' In
perfect condition
Justice Barlow S Weeks, of the New
Tork Supreme Court, National A". A. U.
ofnclal of jears of experience, will be
tho honorary referee. Other officials In
clude Captain William A. Moffett, com
mandant at the station: Charles A.
Dean, president of the National A. A.
U and Frederick W. Rublen, secretary
cf the Nntlonal A. A. V.
There are sixteen events on today's
progVam, which means that the final
events will not be finished until nearly
National Association Decrrc That
All Organizations Hold Spe
cial Henefit Tottrno)
The l'nited States Vatlonnl Lawn
Tennis Association has decreed that Sat
urdav. September 28, (.hall be known as
"lted Ciots Tennis Dav," and. mcording
to an edict, evers' club tn flic l'nited
States Is requested to arrange .1 -pedal
tournament on thut ilat thi- pro
ceeds nf which will he ilonuted tn the
Ked Crois This universal tournament
Is the result of a spcrlal request ot
the medal committee of the Red fros.
which will award medals and certificates
to the winners and runners-up, retpec
tivels. In all competitions
The main plans of the tournament
will rest with the clubs themselves,
including the stle nf arranging the
matches Onls' two pilzcs will he given
to each club that Is. a bion7e medal
to the winner and a certl".cate to the
runner-up It Is pointed out that the
tourney will be somewhat different from
the sanctioned tournaments, as the play
ers aro asked to help the projict from
a nurelv natriotlc standpoint It Iihs
j been stated that the proceeds of the
tournaments win go to ine war ana
Navy Department Commissions on
Training Camp Activities.
w llrltuln. Conn., Sept. 20 Bobby
7oiuh t A tut lit a. 3u , seenteen-jeai-old
coif star. brcUe tb course record
in n Rolf match it the Shuttle Meadow
Club ht're esterday when Ik turned In a
J card of 71, aRalnat the former record
Washington, Vn. Several mnrr rfKUlar
from lout PenPun'H tpnm reported to roach
HuUhlnnon at W nshtiiston and Jefferson.
fttrda I'aiitatti Henry, u tinkle Trsel,
ih star end and I.nll, qunrterlmrk hhip
in Ids for thp first time, as rr IVnbod
raptaln-olpet nf Ulttburirh fltnh and Tom
Daies. the inns ttlonal Klskt hilfb.iiH and
MUirterback , . .
lIcthlehrMn. I'n After a hrT l"t up rtu
to Wednpsdt riln, Lehigh football war
rloi-i resinned prartb c esterdH With the
arrlul of more than half a hundred ladi who
hap lt"n ali puninipr ut thL studonlB
tratnlnc tamp ut I'lattaburxh the mtuad uaii
pnlarfc.d Until now it numbers inon than i
flf Amnnc the now moil out wan
T)ofl a Kradunte nf the Springfield High ,
hchnol H U l iU.irter-baik, a position that,
MtHiH fllttiik t I.ohlch Conrh Kead. as-'
8'nttd b Ik Heller nnd Walter Okeson j
put the nn n ihrouKb a strenuous preliminary 1
uriii and loiiowut villi u. neart lo neart itiih
Mldillrtnun. Tona. ltuasell H Andr"nn
lltJO, of Mrldi,ebnrn N J . ha a been eleeted
t'nptaln of the VUun football team lo
MUtceed Arthur E M irkthaler of Kllzaheth
N J , ho Is In the nlat!on sprlcp. Ander
ton platd tackle lat fall and uas oik of
the two W'fulexnn nun pit kid foi the All
Connecticut Valley Hm-n
ntiupulN, ld. With fiiip wiather ester
dt t'OiiLh Doblu resumtd hl triple BOitHlons
n f football at lhr Ntal Atadem, having
the rniln squid iut morniiu and afterion,
and the fourth t I imm niiii later In the da
Thi arrhalw todt liuluded Hoberts half-
luck Arthur nm nr thn uinnlaaten Tor
tenter WlIHni; and Hughes, who were frp
(luentb uskI at b'uard last seauon and Skin
ner a tackle
Whekht 1 a back and Foster, another
center candid i to irrlxed late yterda Hnb
erti Is llke to tit ono of the mulnstajH this
sea ton He plavid a Htron gamo for Col
krat in llUTt . nd has had a brilliant career
during two eatons at the Nrtdl Ardem
King, i lad from lou 180 pounds, ver
strong and active. Is makintr n bid for one
nf the tatkleu . . , ,
t tie t'olleite. Va. Charging matlilnes and
ini klinvt dummies estenliy were dusted off
and used for the tlrst time In Penn State's
football workouts Hugo II zdek put the
varslt and freshm in line candidates thrnuuh
long drills In the mtthatilts of line play and
"Catf Huston h Now
a Lieutenant Colonel
ew ork, ept. 20. A cablegram
from trance Just recehrd rom the
nlrauint IntellicetHe that Til Huston,
half owner of the New York linkers
bus been pmmoteil to the runk of lieu
tenant rolonel.
't'nr.' an he 1 famlllarb known tn
hit friends, nrganlzeil a rexlment of
mltwu enidneerN from bit homo town.
(Inrlnnntl, I mined lately upon the out
break of war and urrompunted It tn
rrunce as captain of t'ompnm A. lie
deellned thp commission of tolonet nt the
time. rotiple of month nito tliej
thlnrofornted "lap" nnd forred lilm to
attrpt a majority with the reiclmeiit.
to the Slate candidates but they readily ab
sorbed Ifezdek's Ideas For a time ho pitted
the two lines against each other, usinar
Ilalph Henri, the Harrlsburir boy, for per
son 1 1 demonstration in torrect methods of
breaking through
two new candidates reported today Thev
a lormer uutier High achool
were Aiken
nlaer and Krledman,
e?t Philadelphia
a freshman from
Special $5000 Purse Offered if
Billy Kelly, Eternal and
Purchase Start
Aqueduct, . Y Sept. 20 The
Queen's County Jockey Club has guar
anteed to add $5000 to a sweepstakes of
$5000 each for a race at six furlongs by
the tuo-jear-olds Hilly Kelly, Uternal
and Purchase, to bo run here next
hurbday. September 26, providing
the track is In good condition .ind all
Straus, Weil, Rosneau, Supplee
and Wolfe tp Enter Stu
dents' Corps
Five members of last season's vaisity
football squad at the University of
Pennsylvania appeared on the lted and
Blue campus of coalblns and barracks
yesterday afternoon They are the first
of tho advance guard to report.
The early arrivals are Jpe Straus,
the battering ram of a halfback who
shattered every line that he done his
bulk into last fall; Ed Well, the little
end. whoso sameness ovei shadow ed his
lack of weight; Waller nonneau. the
forjner Central High star, who played
such a brilliant game at quarterback
In the Michigan engagement ; D'ck
Supplee. former freshman tackle, and
Bill Wolfe, a substitute varsity line
man of last year.
All these students will be admitted
to the students' army training corps.
They are anxiously awaiting the lime
when the football candidates will be
called out for practise, and had there
been uniforms and balls available yes
terday the first practise of the season
would havff been held.
Due to the uncertain condition of af
fairs, however, the necessary football
togs are not ready and probably will
not be ready until Major Griffith, the
military commander, gives the word.
IT. rM
TOillllllmilllll A
Lower in Price Than the Wool
Itself Would Cost
All-Wool Pull-Over
Sweaters. $
Pure Worsted, $6
A SPLENDID example of M. & H. values. In,
nnvv. mnrnnn nnH ovfnrrl trrav. Rnmi Hintiniv
tively striped in colors across chest. A value you must see to appre-'
ciate. Just the thing for high school boys and girls.
Save on Double-Barreled Shot Guns
Hunting $1
Stronitly I & J
made of J pfrfri
canvas jf UjUiLV
for 3a IfnivnWiTrnn!
Parker Shotgun $35
Only limited number at this
Baker "Black Bt" . . . . $25
Decarbonized steel, walnut
Itkica 12 and 16 GanC.$32.50
Siafle-Barrtl Saotfoai.. .$7.50
Slcrcni 6-Snot Reptatinf .$35
$J up
Paid to
Hifk School
toodW Skttti
Per 100
oi (-' ills Paiinc toiat tnLtlcs were wholly new 'three siart. ass
. . IB
t-rx itm iniMiiiiMj i-jaMi in. i jjiiiiiii'i-wi nmniTs-irr " Is
BuMl fT A-
I Save $1.50 to $3.oe r jmm&Wm il
i 1 0u 11 li
Black G u n eiaaa f i I 1A Jt&?5- '
Metal lace: s y&Br Iff 1 ifl .Laaaa S
continentnl s .y&r ' I ill .aaaaaaam ftl
i:niclish last; jdmr Jl III .aaaaaaaaaHLs S
Iniiiibt eye- ji&jjr VS. m .aaaaaaaaaanr'
I eta; teemiuE 3B AT If aaaaaaaaaaBjK S
with VaV 9 JI .aaaaLaHHs: 11
mishty com- CJ. S& .aaaLaLaLaHaV &
alVe-. $3,50 f f Ki I
AHoIn nlucher f& Jp .aaaaLaLaBLaLaf5 m
" $3.50 $T & B3B- 1
BBaaaaaaaarip) .aalaHv r-" -" a
.laaaBiVSV Rich Wahoi- S9
gVgPPPPPpKBr any tan; mm
.fsaHwaBBHv snappr Eat- l
HHHV laiti in- IS 1
4B"1S " i hlirh B
Ta shoes rre offer S
P 4.00 I
T Also In Bin- S
A g
For Bov li
$2.50, $3 & $3.50 II
"THIS Fall you will have to
pay an increased price
for shoes unless you exer
cise new skill in purchas
ing. This Fall, NEWARK
Shoes give you greater
value than ever. Why?
(1st) Because theyare sold
to the Consumer direct.
No middleman stands be
tween. (2nd) Because the
volume of a stuDendous
national business permits a smaller profit
per individual aale. Remember, we sell over four
million pairs of Newark Shoes a year through
our 257 stores the most powerful reason in the
world why vrn can undersell all others.
See the new Fall Styles in our windows. At a
glance you will realize that they are the finest shoes
at $3.50 to $6 in this city. We" can positively save
you $1.50 to $3.00 on your shoes this Fall. Will
you let us prove it to you tomorrow?
fW.a4SfW Stores Gy.
1334 Market ht.. bet. Uih & 18th Sts 4.1i Frankford Aienue.
2442 henslmton Ate., bet. York and 2336 '. Front St.. near Dauphin St.
Cumberland 8ls I 3623 (.ermantoun Ae..near CheltenJLve
5131 Germantawn Ae., bet. Lehlih Ate. ii H, fiOtli ht.. nearJlark.t 81 '
and SomtrKI Bt. SM8 Ktnulnaton A.. near Hart I.ane.
l1sortli 8th ht.. near fherry 8t. 14111 South St.. bet liroaS and liith S'a
4 South St.. neur 4th Bt. 316 . 8th St!, bet. Iti"? and Vino Sta
424 Market St., tt. 4th and 5th Bts. Kldse Ate., near Columbia Ave.
'4 n rt!inilirinimHi(wt(iin.N.i.i.H L , " ir(,i..i.tHiiui.tn,ui..ii
'""ij;nirjMNniijiiMirH!iijirii-iiiirujii!MiNdrHjtftii;iiiij;,Tijf jiiiriiLtJiiti'.iBntiui! fliiwHiiiminruuiMFurniiiu'ni'iiiLiiftiiiii IIlpl,HlilLJ;HiJll!lt1ll::l!'UlillltMl,;llUIllmFu:lltlmluFl.LlllHl:mllinlnlll!Ll iihiiiiii.riiiij'iiiMiiijfiuLNLiiuuuBuiH.iiiuiiiJiiiii.w--
All-Wool Clothing at
Wanamaker & Brown's
ALL-WOOL for , fifty-seven years; all
wool in spite of the growing scarcity
of wool for the past three years; all-wool
For more than half a century it has been
the business pride of Oak Hall to sell only ,
all-wool clothing.
It will be our continuing policy to hew
straight and true to the all-wool line.
Tqday Thousands of All- Wool Overcoats Are Ready
Today Thousands of All- Wool New Suits Are Ready
We consider this almost worth the importance
of a proclamation! The difficulties that our buyers
have encountered to be certain that Oak Hall
clothing is'all-wool clothing in this war year of
1918 has brought us face to face with almost
insurmountable difficulties -on many occasions.
' , But we have met and overcome them all.
Tomorrow and so far as we cpn see into the future you
can purchase all-wool overcoats in fall and winter weights
from Wanamaker & Brown at $18 to $40 you can
purchase all-wool new suits in fall and winten weights at
from $25 to $45 Selection runs into the thousands
an4 satisfaction is, as usual, guaranteed to every customer
who comes into the store during this new season now at
Wanamaker 4?rown7iSh;
! " I
v.! I
rt i
t 4
i 1 j".l
5- XI
t "i
.,-- -27, STORES IN 7 CITIES.' '
Y f O '-'
1 J "-1 """ IT ut -i1 i 'if WSgjaVV aPIHffP
j '
r . i t . i
' t j; - .,
' w'f sm