Newspaper Page Text
THE BISBEE DAILY REVIEW, SUNDAY, JANUARY 19, 1919.
LEADS COAST TEAMS
VETERAN CYCLIST !
HURT MANY TIMES
TUCSON IS FORMING
STRONG AUTO CLUB
DIAMOND STARS WHO SAY THEY'RE THROUGH
IS HUC.G1NS DAVID II ARUM OF BASEBALL?
y . A?LyKCiE fmsS
x. Jan IS. The baseball
season of ISIS, started out with the
$50,000 Alexander KiHelYr deal, and
it is more than likely that the coming
season will break all records for trades
aniens the hit; league clubs.
Up until recently Miller Huggins
and Tyrus Copp were never :-o fond
of earn other that they had to go
hunting together in the dead of win
ter. Huggins is now down in Georgia
with Cobb, carrying a gun on his
shoulder, but whether looking for live
game or a big game it is impossible
to say. It is reported on good au
thority that Cobb has a perfect right
to sign a new contract this year, and
that he will be seen in a Yankee uni
form. He was given his unconditional
release when the war broke out, and
went to France after being pronounced
a free agent. If ihe concludes to
change from his first love the De
troit Tigers and join the Yankees it
Few athletes attain such renown
that their fame lasts over a period
of fifty years. There is one notabi
exception to the rule. He is John
Engler of Jtrsey City, whrf i reached
thezeuith of his career inlS68, when
he clinched ,the iA'Wsional fancy
ice skating championship.
Engier. who will celebrate bis SSth
birthday on April 17. has had an un
usual career. He perhaps is the only
man of his time who successfully
made his living by fancy ice skating.
In the f.O's he was a familiar figure
on tne various ponds of New York
and vicinity. He then obtained such
popularity that Frank Leslie's Illus
trated newspaper saw fit to publish in
its February D, 1S67, it-sue a full page
wood cut of Engler and Dully (Hen
rietta) Bedell in the ad of cutting
fancy figures on ice skates on the
Union pond. 'Williamsburg. L. I.
Born in Quakertown, Pa., on April
17. 1SS1. Engler car.;e to Jersey City
when about 10 years old. He was a
tinsmith by trade and for two years
l.elped his father fulfil a contract to
keep the city's lamps in repair. When
between 12 and 15 years of age he
traveled about the country with a cir
cus as a tumbler until 1S49. when he
made fancy ire skating a profession.
Gradually he gained fame through
hi:; graeetul ability and daring. He
taught Jackson Haines, the Ameri
can who. went abroad and on the con
tinent later became known as the
father of European figure filiating.
When the Civii war broke out in
1S61 Engler joined the northern
forces, as fir-t sergeant and color
bearer of the Tv nty-fo.irth regiment
of New Jersey. During this service
he received four Tvedals for disiiu-:
guishid bravery and .-O.arii shooting.
He received three wo'inds. one in the;
leg, one in the temple and otic in the
After the war EnI-r m-rried and
settled in Jersey City. wl,t-.re he now
KENTUCKY HAGS HOLD
PLACE IN TOP NOTCH
HAVANA. Cuba, Jan. IS- Kentucky
l.crses and cwr.ers. alui.u'-h ovtr
t! ad ".wed . r.utr.ei i,ai: ty s'.i.ble.-, of
New York and other astern i--taf ,
pre holding first hi.nijfs in. winning
lares anl as luiv.-t money-w inii'-r.-;
at the Orier.': ! r-;.rk r;"0 course here.
RtrorJs tor Hie iir.-t II d.i' l.n'iiu
show tf-c K'-iituckv horses w on
rat es. as rti.!:.-t 21 by .Marylfciid
New (.rV (nv.;ietit''r-. Eieht
' )n ! ; 'jbay ov- hors -s.
12 hordes ,r 'ti: vurio is :'. t
till' - The !.;:: r;. t.irmiei:
hlaiteil their Inn . .-, .-.'V-!;i! days a 1 1 r
I be veasoti f.. ..n and :.ries w;re
Karce, but !..! r one to t' re '
v.- r'- -n' red in everj rr.e.
Kent uck v owners ii" aiixintiK tu
try limir fa.i.n'i i.icci.- .uaiu-t Mi-.e
I cpreseiniiii; ii' V" lasiern stables
I..'.- t-i i,; . Kent i-k nis a; -
::(i m ft i..rsi's
; ai.il iiim eih- i ;
1 u Ul !!') Imm
H'-'ii-e v. ill f;
spee Jis' In
o. in r, ;-as
'J '.-ii Tiank il. W'ivi' ii.-bie llom !
1 SPORTSNAP SHOTSj
will be the first time in his career in
the big leagues that he has worn any
other colors than thosa of the Detroit
If Huggins can get Cobb he will
have a team that will simply walk
away with the American league pen
nant. Huggins was not considered
good enough for Cincinnati, yet be
goes to New York and becomes man
aeer of the Yankees, End has knocked
the fans out of their seats by ru"5
of the biggest David Harutu stunt in
years. " His salve must have worked
like magic when he was able to get
Leonard. Shore and Lewis from the
Red Sox for a couple of has-been
pitchers and a little ready cash. Lit
tle Miller is a wise old head. One
cannot help hut wonder why he got
out of the National league so easily.
There are few managers to compare
with the Cincinnati boy iu the Heyd
'lives with his wife and daughter. He
is the father of fourteen children, of
! whom eight, two sons and six daugi
; tTs. still are alive. '
4uring the period of the Civil war
! Jpckm-'Haines of Albany- bore th
! title of fancy ice 'skating king, but
! upon Engler's return he quickly re
j gained his former laurels. Old the
atrical programs which Engler has
! pasted in a scrap book recite tile fact
that he ska'ed with Miss Carrie A
Maore in 1869. when George L. Fo?;
was on the bill as the headliner. He
also appeared at the Bowery theater
Ion Saturday evening. April 9, 1S70. and
jat Boston during the F?me year he
I was billed as the "Skatorial King of
; the World," when he skated on stilts
j three feet high. During his skating
! career Andrew J. Dupignac acted as
j his coach.
I Engler has fifteen medals of solid
' gold and silver for figure skating,
j which are valued at $1600. His skat
ing medals were won at Hartford.
! Jersey City, Newark, Buffalo. Pitts
! burg, Boston. Rochester, N. Y., and
Roc hester, N. J.
' Engler has a remarkable strong con
stitution. He has been a great lover
' of the outdoor life and always has
been fond of fishing and hunting. He
still enjoys these hobbies to an extent.
He has smoked all his life and used
liiiurr moderately. Temperance and
moderation in aU things, he says, is
on" of the K ynoies of his success.
He has t'le peculiarity of eating
whenever he feels like it. and often
gets out of bed in the wee sma" hours
o' the mornii'g to make tea. He has
not had medical attention for 10 years,
but makes his own antidotes.
Ty Cobb, fcside from heading the i
l.atsmen in tile American league in '
eleven out of twelve ears, has played
i:; 1M)3 games during the period and j
compiled a- grat.d hitting average of !
over .370, leading all league rivals. I
tui :y le:ils all comp't iters in races'
won and J. Ineer, the contract rider i
fur Wier, is leading jockeys in win-j
ning n:ou!.ts. During the 11 days.)
thii stable won nine races and a l
total cf J4(,.uo in pumcs. Konfukvi
turfnien j.nd horses won the big end!
ci ,a.-:t year's race meet here, and
r.or.e to repeat tlio performance thi3
(I'.y )( l.'-avo.l Wire)
NK" YGiiK. Jim !v The lii'vt
;s "f 'he miuor baseliall leauues
a -j- iin-i d uu.- uiiernoon :'i!-ur
s..tuii.ig si nat'ii-i . of all members
'!' niiMnii.il in-.nii sloii to Hii
n in; .o.;ir, f;n-t whlcli is to t ike the
place 4,f ill n;!l,oniii iireeincnt. A
; W'- .i I o:i-!iii:iei r i-orted that Garry
i ti'. r.-.iai -. i a.i ii.ni J, but that the
sU':i..u.i ( oi i'n sirii-nts Johnson and
lii : i r ;' f-e Aiiieric;,?! i). aii, ,n. il
!"--i:''-i "11 I. (it cn-; ted before
Vl-.u lay ''ii: ii.itioni'l i.s-i(, ,',itioi, o'
l'H !rs;-iniul liasebu'i Ii -agues will a
I' ' ; col'u: i,tie of seen to pre
p. ; t'.e ui. .iui.jnt whi' !i w ill ' sii')
y 1 '' 1 " ) n.it in.; i o-mtiii--iu.;.
lOVx'A TAKtS GAVE.
( iiit'AljO. Jim. Is- Iowa dileated
Xi rtlKve-'i ru 7'i in js toiiiuiit iii
v.t.sU-ij oil.ie:e'' bahl.eibali name.
SAN FRANCISCO. Calif.. Jan. is.
Football critics practically are unani
mous in picking the team of the Uni
versity of Calitcrnia as the most
lormiuabiu of the college organizations
oa tb2 Pacific coast. Of the army a:.u
navy service tenuis, the Marines of
Mare Island are nccordtd first place.
That the University of California
should be ranked first on the coast U
taken as an indication that the Blue
and Gold once moie has corae into its
own in the matter of American foot
ball after having taken up the British
Rugby game for a dozen years. That
the Beats will have to be reckoned
with at all times in the future practi
cally is conceded. They have forgotten
iheir Rugby and learned tne American
brand cf play again.
While football in 191S was not a fin
ancial success, as far as the cotters
of the various college athletic treas
ures were concerned, it was a big im
provement over 1917 from the point of
view of play. Notwithstanding the fact
that the majority of the teams began
their training late in the season, and.
for a while it looked dubious whether
or not there would be any regular
schedule of games, the season result
ed in a number of excellent contests.
Not the least important feature of
the coast season was the return of
Stanford university to the American
fold and the resumption of the old
time gridiron rivalry with its natural
and geographical opponent the Uni
versity of California. W"hileStanford
made but a sorry showing, as far as
her knowledge of the game was con
cerned, her players were game to the
last and as long as they have the fight
ing spirit, the followers of the Cardi
nal do not fear that they wi'.l not
quickly pick up the game. Experience
has shown that not only must the
American game be learned but the
Rugby game must first be unlearned.
Teams of the northwest, which, for
a dozen years, have been turning out
formidable teams, did not maintain
their standard during last fall. Such
football mentors as Hugo Betdek,
Lonestar Dietz, and Gilmer Dobie,
whose methods have had much to do
with bringing northwestern teams to
the fore, were missing and the result
has been that only mediocre teams
were turned out. Added to this must
be taken into consideration the fact
that many plaers were not available
as they were serving in the great war.
Followers of focthall are enthusias
tic over the indications for next fall
and many arc predicting that the Pa
cific coast is destined at that time to
enjoy tht most active and successful
season in its history. " ith the return
to the college from the army and navy
of scores of gocd players who were
missing from tne 191S line-ups it is not
unieasonable to presume that there is
considerable ground for the hope ex
pressed. With Stanford giving up Rugby as a
major sport, the various preparatory
schools also are dropping the English
game one by one, so that the material
entering both California and Stanford
in the future will have a good basic
knowledge of American football. This
has not been the case in the past for
the reason that, w hile seine schools
played the home brand of football, oth
ers devoted their entire attention to
the development of Rugby fifteens.
While the service teams of the fu
ture will be made up of the regulars
of the army and navy, it i beiieved
that the influx of collegiate players
during thj war has taught them much
about the game and the soldiers and
saiiors are expected to put up a better
brand of play than they did before
the United States entered into the
HAH DOES GOOD
Cpl. Bert V. (Kid) Hiatt, head.iuar
tera troop First cavalry, stationed in
Camp Harry J. Jones, middleweight
champi.'ii of the L nited States army
in the border district, arrivtj .n Lis
bee yesterday .with t'u- First cavai.-v
minstrels and while here issued a
challenge to any man cn the borler
uuder 175 po'iindi!.
lliatt at present cxrects to meet
Bao Joa (Gas Pappas) mid llewo.ht
champion of the Pacili'- coast, in a
n.at turle cither here or in I' ivlu
Fc'iruary 5. At present the wre. twr
are awaiting ofters from the riv;tl
The soldier lias a leng ?iri-i of!e
toiies to hi., credit si iee nimiu.- on
the border. His last nii'teh w.is wiili
Gs-orae t!e (Jreek. who claims tiie
li-M hcHvyweivht i lia:i;i'iinship of
the world In ).,iii;las, I inlay niht.
in tin- pri S"iiee oi n audience hi
s.oral hiiiidred sol'lii rs and ilians
l.i it llehl i-j.- :;i ,. . a I,',
i'I po'teilt lot llic ir . r -, Hi
in hi; i-ii;.i!ip i;e. 'i ii" i.rer'' -j
.ij-iei-d ! t!::o.' .ill.- o;. ".i,!.i-i
'ni 'Ute.-. t.iit i.ii c -I iii. ki- (.-ii ; villi
onni .Ma tin wsi. v ii -lati., ;!n
wlterwei ,'tiit!f;n..lp , :' Hi;
v.'iriil. v;is I. let . i.ini lu'ii i i- '-'n u.iry
Ml at t; Maje. ;i l r 'n iioii. l s
by l iait.
"Ti.( ' I'll' iMfii .l'H- 1; a clever
liiri," on i lie ir tt." s i i I I li i; 1 "I'll
l.ke to ci i .-.! t a liim. Tin i : i,
lias t--cu in a : ' ica 'ij .'ii.i'i i--' mi
..-r. Idaii I'M imii v tie! " i: v. i'I
hil l. l'l.illat we Mil! .re..ilc in
lioiik'a. leu ,ni. r.ol.jv Id' tie
j WRESTLING STUNTS
f 5 -
Bobby Walthour, veteran bicycle
racer, is a remarkable figure in the
athletic world. He has been racing
about tvity years, and the number
of broken bones, fractures and
bruises he hr.s sustained interest th
medical world. i
(Uy Kt-vitw Leased Wire)
SPOKANE. Wash., Jan. IS. While
football followers here think there is
little liklihood of any radical changes
being made in the foolbil! rules for
the lHl'j season, they s'.-era certain
that two important points will be
brought to the attention of the rules
committee when it m-ts this winter
to consider the matte", according to
George Varneil of this city.' Varnell.
a former University of Chicago grid
iron player and Northwest intercolleg
iate conference referee for several
seasons back. U regarded as an auth
ority on the game u: this section.
One is a result of a disagreement
which arose following the game be
tween the University of Pittsburg and
the Cleveland naval reserves, when
time was called for the end cf the sec
ond period with the bail in the posses
sion of Pittsburg on Cleveland's out
yard line." said Varne':l. "Pittsburg,
which lost the game, claimed five min
utes remained for play in the period
when time wa called. As the rules
now provide, the ball was put in play
from kickoff at the beginning of the
third period, the same as at the begin
ning of the game.
The suggestion has been offered
that, to prevent a ripuiiion of such
a .situation, play be rc.s'.Mitd at the be
ginning of the third period from where
it was halted M Ihe end oi the set ond.
This would mean thai a team which
has worked down the field in the sec-
DEMPSEY IS READY
: V;' i. .- . k- . . ...
. X t"-5
V i V !
GRID STAR URGES
F.ven if Jess Willard still ducks a bout with him Jack Deninsey, latest
heavy-weight star, is in for a busy year. He is extremely popular because
of his knockout record and is in ilemand nil ner thi- country. He was the
most spectacular tiehtcr of last j car. H.- fcucht twenty-two battles and
ou SttVeDtceu thcra by knovkuit out his oppuucuL
i TUCSON. Ariz., Jan. IS. Out of an
agitation for an automobi!p racing pro-
gram for Washington's birthday, con
1 sidered at nitrating of automobile deal
' ers of Tucson at a meeting iast week
' and again l:;st night, there grew a pio
: posal for the formation cf a strong
! automobile club, to be composed oi
'dealers and owners, which would be
i capable of handling a racing program
' whenever the sporting blood of its
j membership called for one.
i Racing, however, would not be the
' sole aim of the proposed club, which
I would be patterned after the Southern
California Automobile club and would
' interest itself in every activity of the
motor world. Speakers at the meeting
; last night expressed the belief that it
! would be possible to have a club with
I 5m) members.
I The success of the Tucson Motorcy
I cle club, now somewhat inactive be
' cause of the fact that many of IU
members have gone into the army,
was influential in shaping the determi
nation of the automobile men to form
a similar organization.
The arrangements committee ap-
I pointed at the first meeting of the au
tomobile men reported to a meeting at
the chamber of commerce lat evening
and while its report was discouraging
so far as the Washington's birthday
program is concerned, genuine enthus
iasm was aroused for the first time
by the recommendation of the arrange
ments committee that a permanent.
j strong and active automobile club be
On motion of C. E. Goyette, a com
aiittee was named by Chairman Deans
.o report a scheme of organization, in
iudir.g constitution and by-laws for a
.Southern Arizona Automobile club, at
a meeting of automobile dealers and
owners to be held netx Tuesday night
at the chamber ot commerce.
The committee also recommended
j that, after the organization of ai auto
mobile club, a committee be appointed
to confer w ith the Southern Arizona
Fair association to ascertain if it
would Le possible for the two organ-
' izations to join in promoting a South-
. ern Arizona fair between now and
April, with automobile racing as the
' onu period and registered a decided
yardage advantage over its opponent
woul not lose it for lack of a few min
utes of play. Such a system now is
employed at the end of the first anc
The other instance where a change
is needed, according to Varnell's be
lief, arose in the Annapolis-Great
Lakes game, when an excited substi
tute ran off the Annapolis bench and
tackled a Great Lakes player who was
frre and on his way to a touchdown.
The officials allowed a touchdown.
"Technically the rules do not cover
the play, although two different rules
in the book might be used by officials
in such a situation." he said. "Neither
of the rules, liowever, permit the
awarding of a toucluiown, which, be
yond a doubt was the fair ruling in
the Annapolis-Great Lakes game."
STAR ATHLETE OUT.
1 DES .MOINES. Ia.. Jan. IS Charles
! Ebert, one of Drake university's fore
I most football, basketball and track
stars, has been forced to abandon
; athletics because of heart trouble,
i Ebert. a former Ohio state star, has
J a mark of 5 feet 1 inches in the
high jump. His football and basket
ball work had placed him w ith Drake's
FOR A BUSY SEASON
'? 'm. i ' '
V'-.v . h
-:- 'H f ' .
"if v s i
U A ' - , ;
ft , '
I , w f O xrr
OLtfielder Harry Hooper, at left, and Pitcher Jim ScotL
Whil? most of the big leapue baseball players aie counting the time
ur.til the 1!1! season opet.s a few of the stars have decided to be amone
the absent when the season opens. Jim Scctt of the White Sox and Harry
Hooper of the Ked Sox are two of the latter. Sco;t has said he wiM p!a
temi-pro ball fcr an industrial concern. Hooper says he can't arforo u
leave his ranch in California.
CHICAGO. Jan. IS The Western
Golf association tonight at a jubilee
dinner paid honor to the players who
participated ir. the Red Cross benefit
matches by means of hich more
than JCOO.OuO was raised for the
cause of mercy last summer.
Delegates from all sections of the
country attended the annual meeting
of the organization and re-elected
President Charles P. Thompson oi
the Hossmoore Country club, Chicago,
and other old officers with the ex
ception of Secretary Charles M.
Smaller, who retired on account 6r
business. James H. Bernard of the
Glen view club. Chicago, was elected
Two new directors also were elect
ed. John W. Hughes cf the Omaha
Field club, and A. M. Parry of tie
Country club of Indianapolis.
The association tonight awarded
medals to Red Cross golfers for rais
ing $o03,0v0 last summer and voted
the amateur championship to the Sun
set Hill club of St. Louis, the open
meet to the -Mayfield country club of
Cleveland and the junior champion
ship to Ce Flossmoor country club.
The amateur tournament will be
held June 16-20, with the Olympic
team contest on June 14- The open
classic will take place on July 24 -2fi
inclusive, while the youngsters will
golf for the title on August 13-13.
The Red Cross jubilee was made
an enthusiastic greeting to President
Charles F. Thompson. Assistant Sec
retary Crafts W. Higgins and SO play-
, ers who took part In the matches by
t'e loO delegates present. tie med
als were awarded by Marquis Eaton,
manager of the Chicago branch of the
Red Cross. Among those to whom
medals were presented was James
Barnes. Colorado Springs. ,
Only a dozen of the medal winners
were present, but names of all were
chetred for the work they had per
formed on tho links for the Red Cross.
RABBIT MEAT WASTED
(Ilv Kevic-w Wnfl j
EL PASO, Texas. Jan. iS If all the
rabbits killed by hunters were con
Finned they would furnish bet 'een j
JnO.OO and 30,).ioo t"ns of f.uid yearly.!
according to estiiv. ites made by the!
biological survey of the department of
agriculture. Tli.-ir hides w ould have ,
a value of $L'o,oo rno. These f'surts!
are based on estimates that the num
ber killed yearly ii o.f ;H,(i'X. j
The biological survey has been call-)
ed upon frequently to help western
I farmers iu coping with the labbit pest.
! In view of the probable economic'
value of rabbit meit and fur. their en-j
I ergies, however, may be directed to
j conserving rabbits as a valuable re-;
CLOSED SEASON URGED
lltV ll.-Vlt W I'h4 .1 '1) I
ALHl gl Kllgl'K. N M.'X.. J m is -I'he
New Mexico Came Protective as-.
social inn will i..iie the state li'Kisl.t-
ture to enact laws proiding tor a to-
year closed season on deer and tui kt y. ,
' Crouse and gray squirrel would !
j made immune and seasons am' b igs
'would be mane to coiuorni to f.i'ei.l
j I iw. according to ,'!"' assoi ia lion's pro-
gram lor iejiislation.
I The assoi i.Uion's It gisla'ive jno-
gram was adopted at its aniiti'l ai i .
ing h Id here a short tiii.c ;'..-o.
j MINNESOTA WINS
MINNESOTA. M i-ui . .1 Is
v.esota ilctcaicil U iscoasi'.i. to , in
, a we.-tein coiifi'ielH e I u - K- I II - - it i
hi re lonilit.
HONOR PATRIOTISM LAUNCH MOVEMENT
SAND LOT LEAGUES
FOR MORE SPORTS
CLEVELAND. Ohio. Jan. IS A na
i tional movement for the promulgation
j and furtherance of athletics and r
I creational activities, the directors of
; which will be appointed by the gov
j ernment, was launched in a resolu-
tion adopted at the annual meeting of
- the National Baseball federation.
I America's premier s.nd lot organiza-
tion here today.
i The resolution declares that the
', war has demonstrated that pnysiial
training and public recreation is es
: seutial to the well being and morale
of tiie people a ad that basball w ill
I be one of ihe biggest sLbsiitutes for
; the social features eliminated by the
i recent prohibition enactment,
i Action orr severing relations with
professional leagues was deferred. A
' standard set of rales covering playing
, and eligibility is to be drafted at the
j March meeting of the board of di
Affiliation with the American lu-
distrial Athletic association was
j formed. Committees have been ap-
pointed by both organization to
i draw up a working agreement.
j Otticers elected were: William S.
i Haddoik. Pittsburgh, president; James
H. Lowry oi Indianapolis, president
i of the detuuet National Amateur Base
; hall association, first ice-president ;
i Tom Nokes cf Jolwistiiwii, Pa., and V.
i E. Setteriiiiii of l;roit. reelected sec-
retarv led trea -ui er. reiii-ctively ;
j Clayton C. Townes cf l lewuiifd was
! t lected to the newly retted cilice of
j counsel. Membership of the board o!
i directors was inert a.-ej ty the addi-
tion of two pa..t presidents.
Tiie next uie tinr: is subject to the
; call cf the board of ducclor. which
I probably wi.l be at thj j-a'ne tiaie and
j place i'f tiie major leagues' join:
I mt-eting. A dinner tuii.it closed ti.e
MEXICAN CHAMPION IS
AFTER DAGO'S SCALP
Manuel Archer, who ilanns the
heavyweight wrestling championship
ct Mexico, has written a toilows Iroiu
Dsag'ns, his present hiadnuartcrsi
Dear Sir: 1 just arrived hi re iroiu
the capital of Mexico. I asa Hie cham
pion wrestler at Pi pounl... 1 see
Hint Dago Joe is in your iity and ho
i lialiciitcs aiotiody. I wi.l take him
up any tune he may like to meet me.
Please 'put this clinileime iu your pa
p -r. I can give a handicap niauh tu
lago Joe. i: n i i:u to throw bun iwi'-e
in ;." minute.
My aiiures-, is .Main, i An her. 1'.. ,
il so. I Mights. -viii
Ju iiiiii-i tram lie ditr. th-- 1 tt. r
was written be ;,!', An i. t b el s- a
I'aito Ji i' pel i n.i'ii It wa . aniiouiK'.
Fi:a ttii.:it th.it Joe had .i.rtd lo
met t Arthur iti this t it y on the uifilU'
if Janu.it J7 a: liu ilraiid tluati.-.
VyOM.s:-3 GCLT T0U--iV.
i );- :.. .is. .: . i
l I 'I '. il l. .1.1! 1 v - i lie l'..'l
.' I i,:l airy t''i !.' Ml'. .'..'. 1
I'i ii'- 1 i'tp. -tiiti.t;;.-t;.-.!.,
ti 111 ll..'i. Iii .! Wolllell's Wcse'll
. ..Il ! " .. ...i. I ' - aw... ! wi.l Li
ma de I' I.'-' 111 1 I.li .11- nl t'.- .Is.
soi iatii li SI lie.lMiell I.!.; ,.i;.
TIL lids teerr ! ,ii . - i ! .i
ilian 11:11 Coui.tr ci ie. i.i.ii- : k.i. i'.l.