OCR Interpretation


University Missourian. (Columbia, Mo.) 1908-1916, January 27, 1913, Image 1

Image and text provided by State Historical Society of Missouri; Columbia, MO

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn89066313/1913-01-27/ed-1/seq-1/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for

-1 a. i ' tf ir'"1-" .y--. y.ii.&'?fJ. v? . ' ,. ;.. ;- ij" JtlF
- i ji , " J -- - . ,V; tiuK
HFTHYEAR ,h ' COLUMBIA, MISSOURI, MONDAY, JANUARY 27, 1S13 NUMBER 102
rtsa nrAirIIPII IrJlrAVBvti . a -.'... -1-- I VJS
AT A HOE
Columbia Woman Had State-
Wide Fame for Her Hos
pitality. ,jjPF NOTED PARENTAGE
Her Home Was 'Center of
Student Life A Friend of
Eugene Field.
Mrs. Victoria R. Broadhead died
Saturday midnight at the Athens Ho
tel. Death was caused by heart dis
ease, preceded by an attack of grip.
Mrs. Broadhead's husband. Prof. Gar
land C Broadhead, die just six weeks
ago.
Mrs. Broadhead lived In Columbia
for seventy-four years. She was a
graduate of Christian College. She
was born In Halifax County. Vlrsrlaia.
ne 23, 1839. Her father. Captain
ifan Bedford Royall, case to Colum
bia with his family and slaves In 1840,
when Mrs. Broadhead was a baby la
her mother's arms. 'This trip wan
made overland by covered wages.
A Sister ef General WBliam ReyalL
She was married to Prof. O. C
Broadhead twenty years ago. Irvin
Switzler and Mrs. J. S. Branham are
nephew and niece of Mrs. Broadhead.
Her oldest brother was. General Wil
liam JtoyalL Her only Bister is Mrs.
James A. Henderson who is very old
and will be unable to attend the funer
al Mrs. Henderson went to Florida
a few days ago for her health. Mrs.
Broadhead was also a niece of Gen
eral Sterling Price, the Confederate
jeral, who was stationed in MIs-
M in the Civil War. R. B. Price
Columbia is her first' cousin.
Funeral services were held at 3
o'clock this afternoon at the Presby
terian Church. The Rev. Dr. W. W.
Klwang conducted the services.
Dr. Frank Henderson of St Louis
and Warren Switaler of Omaha, Neb.,
ease to attend the funeral. .Mrs.
Broadhead was a member of the D.
A R. and the D. A. C.
She Had a Great FerseaalKy.
Mrs. Broadhead had a striking per
sonality and she made it felt in the
community.
"She had a royal name," said E. W.
Stephens, "and she was a royal and
queenly woman." This Is certainly
an Instance where the magic of a
name left its Impress on the character
and bearing of the person who bore It
.Mrs. Broadhead was bom the year
Queen Victoria was crowned, and her
father, being a great admirer of the
Queen, called his daughter Victoria
Kefjma. with the surname Royall, this
Sd a fitting christian nune, and
shf fadeed lived up to it"
Mrs. Broadhead's Home, both before
and after her marriage, was always'
the center of many social activities.
In the days before the War, she was
intimately connected with the life of
the University. This was before th
time of fraternities and sororities.
Was Friend ef Eafeae Field.
Stephen B. Elkins and J. C Cravens
were among those who lived with the
Reyalls at different times. Mrs.
Broadhead was a great friend of
Eugene Field when he was a boy at
University. Field boarded across
street from her old home on
adway, and spent a great part qt
time with her family. She could
41 many stories of the pranks he
red.
The four brothers of Mrs. Broad-
ad's mother Save all been Intimately
cted with the history of -Mis-
-y -ltiv ntiic, uia Aauaom n. A.
Mice, Prof. Sterling Price, Major
sgh Price and John Price are all
Idcly known throughout the state
iMrs. Broadhead was a beautiful wo
ad retained, her youth, beauty
pirit to the very last according
I friends. She was an ideal hes-
id famed throughout the state
hospitality. It is said ef her
ne was the. subject or more
! than any other woman In the
Inding country.
ED IOS5 FOB STEALCTG
lost, a jregra, ExysajM issw
He "Jls Took R.?
i Moos, a negro 17 yean ew, was
113.25 la the peUee eourt this
for atoaUng $2 trssn Wf -
L . . ,
i loeklag throaa Mr trasw
tirTMEB CMAHCE TO STROLL
Fair Weather With federate Temaera-
toreTeaJcatadTearrow. .
Fair weather with -moderate tem-
peratsre for tonight aad Tuesday; is
the weather prediction ef the United
States Weather Bureau. The lowest
temperature for tonight will be about
28. The temperatures for today are:
7 aja.... 21 11 aja. 28
8
.22
.23
.26
12 (noon) 32
1 P.B.........35
2 pjn. 33
9 tA.
10
"FKESMJX8T IMS TO SPEAK
Br. W. J. WJHsBU.s, -Meet AaiaMe
St iMiwa, t AaeemUr Feb. M.
"The friendliest man, In St Louis" Is
coming to the University of Missouri.
Dr. W. J. Williamson, pastor of the
Third Baptist Church of that city, Is
to speak here at Assembly Thursday
morning, February 20.
In the last three years Dr. William
son has been asked perhaps twenty
times to come to Columbia to speak to
the students of the University, but as
he probably la one of the busiest men
as well as the friendliest man, he
could not accept the Invitation at any
time before. Through the agency of
J. 8. Moore, general secretary of the
Y. M. C A., and E. W. Stephens, Doc
tor Williamson was secured.
"There probably is no other preach
er In America." said Mr. Moore, "who
is so much in demand or public ad
dresses for civic, philanthropic and
charitable organizations."
Doctor Williamson, was the subject
of a recent article in Collier's Weekly
In the series of "Man-to-Man Preach
ers." by Petef rJJark Macfarlane.
Doctor Williamson la a native Mis-
sourian, a graduate ot William Jewell
College. He has been in the pastorate
at St Louis for about fifteen years,
being called there from a smaller
church In this state. He has been
called many times to larger churches
in the East with increases in salary as
inducements. Recently he refused' a
call to the largest Baptist Church in
New York City, the church that Rocke
feller attends.
Doctor Williamson has the largest
crowds athls services ef any" church
In his city. Every other line of
church activity is proportionately de
veloped. He is Just beginning to build
up an institutional department of his
church for the Sunday
social center work.
School and
Doctor Williamson has won his Utle
as the friendliest man by his sympathy
and friendship with men and women
of all classes. He has not yet an
nounced the subject of his address to
the Assembly here.
GOT. MAJOR AT COLLEGE FLAT
Former GoTemers and President Hill
Also Guests at "The Ceneert"
Governor Elliott W. Major and four
former governors of Missouri will be
the guests of honor at "The, Concert"
a play to be given by the College Club
of St Louis tonight for the benefit of
the scholarship fund.
Governor and Mrs. Major and Dr.
and Mrs. A. Ross Hill will be enter
tained In the University ot Missouri
box. Mr. and Mrs. Herbert S. Hadley
will be guests la the University of
Kansas box. Mr. and Mrs. David R.
Francis, Mr. and Mrs. Lon V. Steph
ens and Mr. and Mrs. Joseph W. Folk
will be with the parties in. the body
of the house.
Universities having boxes are Har
vard, Cornell, Dartsmouth, Missouri,
Kansas, Michigan and Virginia.
TO SET TIME OF MOCK TKIAL
Lawyers WH Beelde Whether Tktj
WH1 JsJa fa Slant Week.
The annual Mock Trial of the
School ot Law was" discussed at a
meeting ot the Junior lawyers this
morning. The question was -whether
the stunt would be held at the same
time as all the other stunts In the
University, at the end of-the second
semester it that plan Is adopted. They
decided to present the matter to the
whole department tomorrow.
BURSTER ARMS MOT STOTR
f -
Miss Clarkaa . Jaefcsoa reel warn
MeltJag IareJM Mother.
While Miss Clarissa Jackson was
waltine on her paralysed mother.
Mrs. Zarilda Jacksoa, laet, Thursday,
she iell on a hot stove and was eeverer
ly burned en the haada aad wrists.
gee waa taken from nor mother's home
t 171S TTlnsana aveaae to Parker
Memorial Hospital.
EdwfcsMoM
Bdwia Meoa. the hHUe sea of Dean
Walter WttUaaM. we was lajaroa
HAS TEN
BAPTISTPREACHEBS
Educational Advantages Off
ered Here. Attract
Many.
MR. BURGESS OLDEST
Has Been a Minister Sixty
i Years and in Seven
States.
Ten Baptist preachers are now liv
ing In Columbia. The cause for this
unusually large number of ministers
having their residence here is due
largely to the fact that they have
moved here to take advantages of the
educational opportunities offered by
the town. More than half of the num
ber here are sending children to the
schools and colleges.
Several of the ministers have pas
torates at small country churches
near Columbia, so they have moved
here to live, since It Is convenient to
all of the churches that they have In
charge.
The' Rev. J. S. Denton preaches at
New Providence, Barnes' Chapel and
at Hinton. His family have not come
to Columbia yet but Mr. Denton ex
pects to have them here some time
soon. He gives as his reason for mak
ing his home here that he wants to
educate his children. .,
,Has Educated Two, Daughters.
The Rev. S. 8. Keith, who lives at
1401 Windsor street, came here, he
says, to educate his children. He has
two daughters who have attend
Stephens' College and the University.
After his daughters had finished
school, he continued to live here be
cause It Is near the churches where
he preaches. Mr. Keith preaches at
Rising Sun and Harrisburg once a
month and at Walnut Grove twice a
month. '
" The' Rev. E.D. Bewfck, ,who lives
ai i3Z9 Kosemary lane, does mission
ary work at various churches and has
no regula'r pastorate. Mr. Bewick
came to Columbia, he says, to edu
cate his four children.
The Rev. O. W. Hatcher lives at
101 Waugh street Until last May he
had charge of several chu.chea near
here but he is now financial agent of
Stephens College.
The Rev. J. T. Nevlns, who lives at
205 South Sixth street Is no longer In
the acUve ministry.
The Rev. W. M. Tipton, who lives at
205 Price avenue, has lived In Colum
bia twelve years. -He preaches at
Prairie Home and Rolfs Summit
One Is 81 Tears Old.
The Rev. J. G, Burgess, who lives
at 102 South Sixth street is. the. oldest
minister in Columbia. He isow 84
years old and for 60 years has been
an' active minister of the gospel. He
chums the distinction of having
preached in seven stales. J. Ben
Sims, who lives in the same house
preaches at Sugar Creek, Huntsdale
and HarUburg.
The Rev. W. H. Stone, who lives at
110 Hltt street .moved here last fall
to send his children to BchooL Mr.
Stone no longer preaches but is a
traveling salesman.
The Rev. T. W. Young, lately called
to the pastorate ot the First Baptist
Church, is now living In the parsonage
at 15 Waugh street
KURTZ TO RUN FOR OFFICE
William Bfawlddle Will Mave Ospesl-
Uen for City Attorney.
v. w. a. Kurtz says no will be
candidate for city attorney this spring.
Mr. Kurtz has three degrees from the
University, A. B., M. D. aad LX. B.
He received his degree from the
School of Law in 1910 aad has been
practicing law In Columbia since.'
Mr. Kurtz practiced medicine four
years before he began, the' study of
law. He is a son of Prof. D. W. B.
Kurtz, formerly professor of mathe?
mattes In the University.
William Dinwiddle, city attorney,
will he a candidate or re-election. .
JOT RfBE RUBS d BRAT RTBR
Motor Car Breaks Bewn WMh Five
Five senior engineers were tidteg
Satoraay fa one of the aateaMbUes.be
loagiag to the Schoo! of Isatiasorlug'.
Oa Farts road la the east end of town
oae of the treat axles broke aad a
wheel oasse off. A dray wagon had to
IT.
be eaHed to haul the machine
Taw
of the party
J.
SIX BIG FOOTBALL
GAMES NEXT FALL
Illinois a New Opponent for
Tigers in Coming
Season.
FIVE CONTESTS HERE
prury, Rolla, Oklahoma and
Four Conference Teams
. Will Be Met.
The football schedule for next fall
has been completed. Prof. C. L.
Brewer, coach, says that the schedule
s satisfactory .u almost, every way
for Missouri. It gives the Tigers five
home, games and three on other fields.
The Dmry game will give good oppo
jioa for the opening game. The Illi
nois game will give the Tigers a
strenuous try-out with a heavy team
before the struggles with the impor
tant conference elevens.
Mr. Brewer says that the game with
Illinois ought to mean much for Mis
souri. It will be the first time that
a Tiger team has crossed the Missis
sippi "River in seventeen years. Mis
souri played Illinois In 1896, and lost
10 to 0. The Tigers played two games
With Purdue, In 1904 and 1905.
Here is the completed schedule for
the coming season: October 4, Drury
at Columbia; October 11, Illinois at
Urbana; October 18, Oklahoma at Co
lumbia; October 25, Ames at Ames;
November l, Rolla at Columbia; No-
ember .8, Drake at Columbia; Novem
ber 15, Washington at St Louis; No
vember 22; Kansas at Columbia.
MBS. J. D. GAKKAKD, 80, DIES
v
Fonder ef Misskaary Society Lived
llear Centralla for Thirty Tears.
'J Mrs. J. D. Garrard, founder of the
Jeaney Garrard Missionary Society
of frsjptriHa, aied at' the home of her
daajpsasr,, Mrs. Leslie Ferris, at Mex
fcxrytsterday. She was 80 years old
and. had lived near Centralla' thirty
years. She was stricken with paral
ysis last Thursday.
Mrs. Garrard was well known
throughout. Boone County. She was
voted the most popular woman in the
county at the Centralla fair two
years ago. She did much church
work and established the missionary
society which hears her name.
Mrs. Garrard was born In Kentucky
and came to Boone County about
thirty-five years ago. She had lived
with her daughter In Mexico three
years. She will be buried at Mexico
tomorrow.
SIMS IK TROUBLE AGAIX
Man Who Cat .a Bog's Threat
Ifow
MeM for an Assault
Arthur Sims was tried In police
court this morning on a charge of
assaulting Charles A. Anderson with
Intent to' kill. About three weeks
ago he cut Anderson with a knife, in
flicting several wounds. He was held
for trial in the Circuit Court
Last winter Sims was fined in po
lice court for cutting a dog's throat
The dog was in one of the pool halls
aad Sims cut its throat apparently
for the satisfaction of watching the
dog die.
M. S V. CLUB KE-OKOAMZES
JTew CsastMatlsa k Adopted hy Be.
wMsSfp Cpcwcy
'By alterations made Saturday night
in the constitution of the M.8. U. de
bating club', the term of die president
is to be oae semester instead of half
a semester aad he is to e ineligible
fer re-election. Instead, of two crit
ics there will he bat, one. , A new of
ficer, the attorney, is created by the
eeaatitatiea.
The book of records which has been
tenoe since the slab was, founded is
to1- be placed la the state historical
Horary. x;.
. CwLUMBUMHW WOTS. 441
r . . ' t ' S ,- P
c
$
,
c.. ,' f
f :,
tassssa
lw.
htastroag-
ar hasinthaU lat-
"("i T. .V- , . ti
HWU
Bapertor
nghttag spirit
the
MV
ZFZ-,
loot
year :hT.a-ro'to;5.aad:'. the
V-
WF. R. F. MOFFMAS GETS CUPPfM MI1 UflHrM TOg
BaytM Saaday School Gives Mba Sfl
vor Trophy for 18 Tears' Serrfee.
A silver loving cup was presented
to Prof. B. F. Hoffman by the Sunday
school ot the First Baptist Church
yesterday morning. Professor Hoff
man, until January 1, had been
superintendent of the Baptist. Church
Sunday School eighteen years. The
cup was given him as a token ot ap
preciation of his work.
The engraving on the cup is: "Pre
sented to B. F. Hoffman of the Colum
bia Baptist Church in appreciation, of
his eighteen years ot faithful service
as Its superintendent" The date, Jan
uary 19, 1913, was also engraved on
it
Professor Hoffman had been super
intendent, continuously duriug the
eighteen years except for a few years
he spent abroad.
E. W. Stephens presented the cup to
Professor Hoffman and with a short
talk expressed, on behalf of the school,
appreciation of the work he had done.
CAME AS CRITIC, PRAISES M. U.
"Seeta M. V. With a Kansas Grad,'
Is Story Ja K. C. Star.
"Seeing M. U. With a Kansas Grad"
was the title of a page story with
sketches In the Kansas City Star yes
terday. The story was written by Ed
ward R. Schauffler, a graduate of the
University of Kansas, who came to
criticise, but graciously says that he
"fell down on the Job" because the
University of Missouri Is so attractive
and everybody showed- him such a
good time. The sketches were from the
Inimitable pen of A. B. Cbapin, the
cartoonist
The artist and the writer came to
Columbia Friday night and attended
a basketball game which Missouri
won. They spent the day Saturday
searching for traditions, for they had
been told, Mr. Schauffler says, that
the buildings were reeking with them.
The two came to Columbia with the
Idea that nothing good ever existed
here, the story says, but they were
charmed with everything. The thing
that impressed them most was the
Southern heopiaUHr with which they
were "greeted. v
PEACE SPEAKER AT ASSEMBLY
A.B. Call to Biseass "FraetleahBky of
Converting Swords Into Flewsharos.''
Arthur D. Call, executive director
of the American Peace Society, at
Washington; D. C, will speak at As
sembly tomorrow morning on The
Practicability of Converting Swords
Into Plowshares." Mr. Call is now in
Missouri making preparations for the
fourth National Peace Congress, to be
held in St Louis the first three days
In May.
Mr. Call was superintendent of
schools at Hartford, Conn., and w the
president of the Connecticut Peace
Society. He was. the organizer of the
New England Peace Conference in
1910. He Ja now the executive head
of the peace movement In the United
States aad Is said to be a very effective
speaker, Mr. Call is a graduate of
Brown University aad did graduate
work at Tale.
TO BISCUSS -RULE OF THBCfc"
Fret, E. R JhTearJek WIS Speak Before
AavtsaasMtMoW A Uoissiahlldaa VonBaldpfa
"The Rule of Threes Is the subject
on which Prof: E. R. Uedrick will
talk at tonight's meeting ot 'the
Scientific Asooclatlon. The program
will be held la the physics lecture
room of the Bagiaeerteg Buildlagt and
will be. open to the public.
Professor Hedriek will point put the
errors made la the use of the Rale
of Three, and the pcsofbillMes thai K
presents. , The Rule of Three is the
formula that states that "A to to B
as C is to X."
According to Prof. H. Wade HIbbard.
the rale doesot hold true absolulely.
The rate ef change mast, he consider
ed, then the pereeatage of the rate Tot
change, then the change hi this per
centage aadiob eai-to iitaHy.
8IRM0M RX FBRSIBOG ELBER
- t "
The Rev. A. C. Johaoea Pnaehed at
" Miohiisst Chaa Tsatordaf. '
"The-iakof. the aWth-Vwaa-ithe
subject of the sermoahr'thoRoT. A.
Wrti-
Fayette -ssstrist.
.:
Chareh last
' J it1"'
iu -rfctMH.. f
?"- ".'li,' .M,i"i
iv. .. ,ir,, -ti ,
iWJWmi iMOMMV.AVOilOTMB
aMMta
rHe
4 '- L-
,- mn ii
MM
a rl-ht to eaM' to" , the.; ,worla.--vHe
RBV!MBa&n tt-'BtliRsBV ftsW oW
ooav onwaMasv aw bffofpoj '.aay -' .PBaaT Vj
tatoWtoanhes of tn earns.'
Taorriilli mini; ta Caaoaaton to he
1r V LStfi.
WOULD SAVE BIRDS!
Miss Eleanor M. Denny
Urges Passage of Bill in
Congress.
ASKS OTHERS TO HELP
Wants Persons to Write tov
Their Senators and Rep-,
resentatives. "
Miss Eleanor M. Denny, who lives ;
at the home of Marshall Gordon oa
Ashland Gravel, is urging her Mends
to write United States senators and
representatives .asking them to sup
port the bill which Is now before con
gress providing for the protection ot
migratory birds. .Miss Denny, who la
a great lover of birds, says that the.
people should do all that they can te;
secure the passage ot the bill. She
would have people write to -the seaa-v
tors from their states and the repre
sentatives from their districts to call
attention to the importance of the
measure and to let the legislators
know that they are in favor ot sueh
legislation that they love1 birds aad
want them protected.
"Everybody can. help in this matter,"
said Miss Denny, "It they only will
write. And the most important thing
is that they write at obco. This is i
matter that certainly concerns every
body; but the trouble is that so many
persons have oaly a passive .Interest
and do not take any .measure to shew
their supports
The hill that is ifew before Congress;
nrevldes that migratory birds he nut
under the nrotectloa of the federalV
government and that species of birds
now becoming extlncf be preserved; -.
TaV Tln.Miil.t. mmA SlMil fhttMm.
vm "U " " ' -"" v. 'i.V
sesu8etea,.two
i.-r-j 'ti.
MWonK,3
iosaod a Jomt iettor W the
drek: aokinjr them to sasoort aioj'
by asking their teaehers aad
to write to Waahiaaiea:
.hJA9M
.;. ?A. ... " ; 2. ,1lJ2J&.
mih ueaar sera uai ate mmmuwammm- r
5-r -rMtSTOl!
... ..Z .. - . --i!t.'i..'i.:
or tne niw min ue HHJi-awK' r-
lien dollars yearly to ts.tMWs"MjrS2gJE
-J. t .BE'9JT5Siri.'XSI
-? , v !&&&:.mB&
- -v-wv , , !U7-w fe
l Y i ?
- l'..Y"
S" T. Ik
fit ImU fieac:
-T. . T i 1-31."-.-,-. -
by Fr-C.,C. . B
fikABl if TllllM 1
a
ia Five-tear vTest? 'isLtae.tkle'of'.sa
' w- l TTTrTTji i . . . iiV .
article la yostordari it Loots Bier
-h rnr .r- ' t
by Prof.- Charles G. lUos of s'':C
Sehool of JoaraaHsm -The; story, to'
illaotrated with atotares of-'tho" fs-:.
ulty of the avtheol of Joaraattsst aauf
two' pictures of stadeataat work.'
Mr. Rose tells pf the purpose of aheT
Jilitl
sehool aad of "Hs methods. 'Me-saaN
Its ideas have bow been teotodu
found to be eorreet ThirtyJ
have followed Mhwoairl and
rx
lished departmoata of 'JoarsaaossV
He tes'vof ' the Universky ' ails
seurian, uniene 'among coUoge :phfj
cations, whtoh fires the
their practieal tralafau. , .Tae-storr
closes -with a Hot ef the stadeats-ef,
xne ocaoot ox joaraauaaa,
. . -. -' , : r
ALLOTERABIMK
v
if
Jf- fit
jresjrees FIgM aad
I JbbW99wT9 vBbros
" " -wm Mtwww
"TotVwrnUsss; a'nogro," aooat-tf?!
uce. eoan law eraiag . ,wwa km- oo.c
oa his neekaad oaa a: htai
whlea were reealvad sa a fislttv
l:T7Z-&f
L. jj- . -mmlM "" -: -' - "'- -Tl,
v -, ? - .-jk il
Bseaer aaoax.a' weevaaW'Wao.awMPMf ,
tm m It MM.il! . .: ...... Jf -wj
f--.r- .r Trrr-- . r'.i ",!.' ivzs.&.ixa
Clark said he weald malttymJimr.m
la the fight that followed -Tof aad
his
MaJt i -- -"
"- 'TT . TT&ZT,
eetred hnsfe-
'..$ k 3,VftsT.,
.rrovs':
mmmmu
J.M
1 .1
?,-
ohsof of. aoaFaa.'jaali ';:
tte other
iZVL' Z'LJZi-mVr.w' ' 'S-t
nu1 '. i -.aj
tJz- i?
-. ..";-- va n-axi-'
i som a sarioaei ox
to JThtstoheMof I)rtiaa4.Arit.tov
.
sa7. B hOoshaa'alSa Xwaagst alsaoV
ot iT.J
. Wt
sk aaaloa to: sa'ssamd.hr tM
Sm.
"ljtjikW" '
m ItLTmi V-1 V jsjl, i it' maaA ' SB
Jaaaaanr'aaMBBBBBldl aaa ansiikaBl! aaWsBuBi
Tf'PWWWPH.asaF.aBJPrSPaBBBOKWH
aaiam'BJlr &-'MB&9mim&WBM$5M
" ?W
$3
.;:.
MS
m
.HT.R
aoyvKj&3a
rwuii
WffiZmWi
&UBW .M-'I'VMsE
VV&SfiB
rsnm
2r-;3
"E8
m
i,
4 OM
ra
kw the money and 1 Hi took KT
yja rsfortsd
K; If JotfMflo U Se
asaJsL R. MaeUor and L. F.
l's explanation. ,4'
r-F - - & .-.: r n
it--.
&&L '-'. fc . ", a AJ&wl0&i
HsSzttsSfiSaai
-&,.'
r-gZL&sa
i'B

xml | txt