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'"0 -W&gnvPtilY7fl:t-J" ji n a tint tO a pile th! M fc- " Jfi- m I pi 4 nBm : Hi ltwB Hsr S jKSHMw y&fc-wl. fWfMSkmHem null TMAS CTTRTQ JlIJaaD jBK--' '- " "1- - i - The Love of Admiration 'By ELLEN ADAIR I r.-Too irumy women have deeply rooted , "craving for admiration bom In them, and, ithfs prove to be one of the hardest Ulngs-to overcome, Unfortunately, how- SSVer. the woman who labors Under this handlean seldom or never wants to over orne It, and will rarely even admit the Rafting. j! .'There goes Mrs. Smlth-suoh a pretty ffbman." said a man tho other day; "but howjshe does UnoW the value of her own Ifeodilookst She expects you to pay her fcotmilfmenta all the time, and after a Kit, it: does Bet monotonous! She would ha a. nice, attracttvo woman If It were Knot for her Intense love of admiration.': 1 This falling Is not alone confined to. Dratty women. Somo of the homeliest Hooking people havo tho craving very SMly Indeed. When this Is tho case It jtensrally plunges them very deeply Into e,ac& of extravaganco as to clothes. 'Xho plain woman consoles herself with the IrenecUon that flno-feathers may-make fflhe; hlrds, and coins for herself a new proverb, "Manners maketh man, but pciothea maketh a woman." j& . . . - .Tho love of admiration will certainly Rlead women to do the most odd and. Extraordinary things. Some of the very, (freakishly dressed persona aro exceeding; fly homely looking. Ono wpnders why, .on Hearth'' they should deck themselves out Has' & 'sort of ptibltc laughing stock. -frf ,'Ihft-other day two women were walking f-'down Ii prominent street, one being very '..pretty and rather quietly dressed, while Stho other was verj plain-looking and ar- 5 rayed most garishly. Several people turned their heads to look after the coUDle. and. the pretty woman was obviously' embar- L,;rassed. Iter companion, on tho contrary) jf was delighted with the notice -they were ff attracting, and soldi "Just .look hqiv all. the men are admir- I . Ing me, Mary, I do wish you would roart up a bit, and dress more llko me, lUien they would stare at you, too." Her pretty, quietly dressed companion -shuddered and marveled Inwardly that ithe loye of admiration could ever lead any J woman to such ridiculous extremes, as ,-thoea In which her friend Indulged. ' "'This unfortunate falling has ruined the happiness and the home of many a mar- Mod woman. If the .reasons lying behind, tth'ousiuids of the present divorces were (thoroughly Investigated they might prob-jfibly-bo-IeveleUdown to having onedyna- jr.-t - A MOURNING MODES OF M. the wournlnr apparel of today 'contrasted with that of a past gen- jeratloB, ft sens aafe to argu that un--terasatb all the obvious froth and foam of the $resent-day dress there Is a deep .sail common sense. -"St&kT HU worn, but with a. rtjffer- tt Is a tradition with us that the mtfm ot blank Is a mark ot respect J te atia. uuc tne lunereai oiacx, i .cjnritfeed the flgure from held to toot I He topg, heavy yell that completely ! tho. features, would now look Bd an ostentatious parade of a. fp tfcat sbauld be more reserved, to b teal. TIm KMlist of black t-a roUatlon Is mmo ways, and that Is possibly all tht tt fcis Is roimeDil It. It Is a, pro tean Xh eareless lMUtry of a limHAtifrM Mtmmf a4 from man Dm that wmms V ulte. atral JUsHHtahlt. w w ut nnijubJe4ty eratufs It m team, just a ww tv war blast at all a tp kj&ue jp a ormm. iuuttb ttt aw W aajtwi ami ttt loa er vest Sat Uym th Civil War. It asi tfaa diu. . IntB bn ttuur 4m imuez, ml m Ut1 'Hi jKgjjsM hMVir Cftflcsii sMf. tweft i tr Wmositlotii 'feJiiu-"uitt Utile ku la WfTi aW ar(. tUt hri ua a frSis fta. Jfc a.i rjsw.i tftt rirtBy hamty f fi J. AtA tmMgm 't,! BftlsilHHilPsB5BsvvvslvSsv BYflftING ii' mi ' ti'if i -i ii ii -ii n t I., .... .ni-1 ,-. i i ir. mi- i 1 1 ' -,, t n ii t i ii i r i iinniinii ""('? ' , - - ' . L ...r . . , SUGGESTIONS. PRACTICAL ARTICLES. AND FASHIONS FEVERY WOMAN I A r SSF iS.- ow TO Ufed mlo force, one motive power. And that Is the wlfAV craving .for admiration. Some times tlusv craving develops through neg. lect on the' part of the husband. Many 'men Imagine that- once they are mar ried they; can drop" all the little atten tions and the delightful compliments which so charmed their wives In, the chart ing days. They show a tack of tho out ward and visible sign of appreciation, without which the average woman grows discontented.' This' discontent may breed a roving spirit, and, .falling to find appre ciation and admiration at; home, the fool ish wife may seek lt( abroad. . ' She meets.' someiirtan who wilt flatter "her and make much, or Iter, and, while lior affections may. still centre around her home and. husband,.' she will so compro mise herself With the "other person" whom' she imagines appreciate her thor oughly, that her happiness will be event ually wrecked. ... The w'6ma!n,;who 'possesses this Inces sant craving for homage and adulation should strive to check It before It con quers lfer better self - and her better judgment. ' Otherwise alio may find her self "an '.object iOf Ity and public gossip rather flia"n'.an object of admiration and attention. . ' " ' ' ' ' ". - ELLEN ADAIR. ortheYoung Bride Haven't Vou' a feeling of pity for a young housekeeper;- you veterans In the art, of cooking and comfort7 She may start off confident that suc cess wltl crown her-efforts, and that Tom has married the "best-little homemaker In the kngdom, or cho may begin her now illfe troubled In spirit at the hugeness ,of .the task that ,lles before her the en ,tire management of a, -"business" that till now has been a. sealed book. Which bver way she , faces? Ii, 'there are pitfalls ahead for her Inexperience. in the former case the bride may not be very- amenable to advice and sugges tions '. frOm ,older housekeepers, In the tatter, she, may be too shy to broach the subject: but In-spite, of this antagonistic pr' .nerVous 'attitude- older women should try' naturally nnd nfcely- to Impress upon these novices tho, very real dangers that lurk In' the, kitchen. How' many: accounts at different times have thereinot been of burns caused by pouring on. a little, kerosene "to brighten" a dull flrb?, -To attempt to pour kerosene on Smouldering embers Is sheer madness. This Is a- common catastroDhe: return 'to the .kitchen and' you' will find many dangers .wJuchyou. probably .have, forgotten.- TdlLETTE THE HOUR ,ths ta'Wo ot ;'vrlnj. ' The pieces are snap-id'and wlr'ed'a'o.th'at the cordad and hlrrd crepe ; cojerln g- loses something of -Jts so;jibns,... . A cabaxhon of dull' jt U placed be tween Jhe .two loops, where. 7 It has an ex tremely ornamental Appearance. Tht; uses of.dull Jit where mourning Is concerned, are.msinlfold. AU the IH.tU uin ucn, ia jimi, in qua unks, ehatasor .whatever is, necessary can be icuna jn pracucst aua.jnexpensive xorrn. The yell worn .with th tequt is bound Wlth'tha crepe, , but it Is worn In tha ultra,; modern way, .hanging free and foil ing sua it will. , t Tha small hat and the voluminous veil are very' attraetfafieatures of tha Pf-tnt,-d'ay mode TUegs that bans;, free and flutter stem essentially ftrntnin. and th.faro eharmlng.' - , U M a, mistake to think that If one wears ,noumIng .it should be neither fattieable nor bexmlag. It Sm merely AHiblfllBi, for it Is riBlthr frivoloua nor 'daja'H'show a, Utk effeellag to give tbe uaua aU41oa to the niceties of trw. ainV ur ofelf .duty Jts U 4b Uy. X suf & tH'm " a lever H aba Utf$. a,.prtty roat. rm.-iren ere jadUosifty efttkal,f tin assiswjiie of ttJr'fcJ4 kwiv-P a4 l"e t s tM t&Umg thr b4t. Wtnle- sMNsawtex, tuhta4 by mm thlug iir sj4 diwty sjsd whit W jruju ju wrin, U 4rly tue ha m. XbH m M t4 . SAM sMiis u taw afJCL, man. is tea sFasuw. ' io io wn. r l fc ! "- gC '. Jv- l ' i J wpu ttMMMMSjs. t i.SH 4UUIMIHI uiiai iiiibj LBBGBR-PHILADBjiPHXA'r THUBSPAt MHDff&IBER RECKLESS il in ill " p.- II - " i j'."" ' lll"", " ' " 1 IK j I , St'V WlllS I "If idleness is the root of all-evil, then matrimony is good for some . .'.' woman to work." Vanbrugh. Christmas Candy A Useful Suggestion Thebasis of almost every French candy Is fondant. This Is the personal Inven tion of a famous French confectioner, but tt can be successfully made by any care ful American cook. The schoolgirl- who wants to entertain her young friends by a oandy pull will enjoy the fondant party much more, once she has learned to make the candy herself. Here Is the Teclpe: Add two cups of water and a pinch of cream tartar to one pound ot granulated sugar. Stir this until the sugar Is all -dissolved, and no longer, rut the mlxturo 'over the fire In a granite pan, and while it Is' boiling remove every crystal which appears on the side of the pan. Let this boil for about six minutes, then draw .It back from the flame. Dip a fork In the syrup and then plunge It in cold water. ' If It forms a soft ball. It is done. Then this. mu,at be turned out on a plat ter very quickly. Do riot, scrape the sides, ot the pan.'- When the'fondant looks thready across the top turn the.. edges Into the centre. Do this until, the mixture Is about. blood heat, then .beat with a wooden spoon until It begins to crumble Turn this' out on a board aAt knead tt until it becomes a soft, 'smooth mass. This can .be1 packed In a bowl, .covered with oiled paper and kept until needed. It will- keep for a very; long time and may be used for bars, loaves, dipping and patties. Slowly knead ihe fondant after you have taken It out of the bowl so as to keep it all In one ball and a' 'smooth, creamy surface. As French candles nr, nearly all hand made, you .have almost unlimited opportunities for originality In coloring, decoration, flavoring, etc. The clever amateur will find a good chance here to make the little extra and always necessary spending money. Toilet Tips Six Sensible Hints for Every Woman - First, dray hair can lie "avoided," by' a jar of vaseline. Every night give tbe head three minutes' massage; once a weeH smear the tips of the fingers with good yellow vaseline, and rub thoroughly Into the roots of the hair. Those Inclined to have clly hair should afterwards dust the hair with powdered' ataroh, an ordinary kind will do, and brush out Tftth clean brushes. Ssoond. Chapped hands during the win ter are often, the lot of tha grrt or-woman who has to spend a portion of, her tlnn over the. sink. Keep a little jar of oatmeal handy, and after washing and drying the hands, rub the oatmeal well Into the akin and dust off. This dries and protects the skin. Third. Tired, or strained eyes spoil a woman's appearance quicker than any thing else. Guard against excessive machine work, or reading In a bad light. A solution of bcracta, powder and warm water applied to the eye In an eye-bath, or gently bathed Into the eyes, la very soothing said restful Fourth. Healthy fiTt roalte ajl;ther dif ference to one's face and feelings. It U)ey ache and' are tired,- soak them in warm water with a ptneh of permangaa site ot potash. A. small supply will last for weeks, and 'is a. great aid. Fifth. 'Well marked eyebrows giro the plainest faoe. a. certain Individuality. Be fore retiring at night gently apply vaae llne to-' the eyebrow, smoothing, tha way of tha brow. This stimulates their growth, and adds lustra to the hair. Sixth. Every woman should spar Ijer nails a few minutes eaofe day. Aft washing, gently push bad; with your thumbnail the skin growing round- the: Mtis balf-tnoou at site base of tfee aaXL tt (Ms has ,Pn ftegieeted, s, ytila glyeerin. and roaewaUr will (often the sSte. All , never nut, your suits. j i m . . ' ' "j "' HbihsV W Anr$can Wowesv Ai mmr f vsi wetk mn&jrusxs U fcrAi Cr of the Otriss r lh itasm Mti. Ft QUOTATIONS BY SARA MOOftE THE EXTRAVAGANT WOMAN How She Decided to Curc Herself The country girl and her city cousin were trying to press their, way In and out among the Christmas shoppers.4 'Every where about them ,w'ere -attractive dis plays of leather goods,-.' ribbons,' gowns, jewels, wonderful ' furnishings for .home and country place. The .country maiden, sighed as she' looked -at; all the tempting display. "Oh, dear, I wish I didn't have to .look at so many pretty things; they positively make me peevish. I'd like to" buy every thing I see. They're so .beautjful." "Yes. dearie, and so expensive," added the" city girl. "You know how 'well all these 'things .look, but you' have no Idea how much they really cost." "Why, look -at that' perfectly stunning camisole; that isn't expensive. It only costs S3. We really can't pass It by" "So you're caught, are. you, my 'Httte cousin? I thought your 'thrifty country spirit would save you, but evidently sucht .Is not the case. The fact that things are cheap seemingly so, anyhow only helps along the high .cost of-ltvlng. 'I;look"at a collar I like for 50 cents and then go right 'to work arid fall n love with one for J2. Of course, I know U'sirldlculous, but I buy the expensive one In the-end." "Well, that's tha one 'Idea of trade, my dear. Folks aren't In business 'for fun, you know. They want.money. It's their business-to get our money, and they cer tainly .succeed!- There 'are so.'many pretty things which, cos t.juafk little more than you are prepared to pay; . Anil you buy them just the, same, just as 'the wise storekeeper' knows'- you 'Will. "And the first thing .that happens, your moneys outgone., on, J Know that feel- Ing. i uorruw irom -my. next- montn's allowance, all because of my, extrava gance! .--..'' '' .. ,, . i- - .. .- - ..- - "The only wa,y-I save any money Is by staying away from tjie city, flu t when one sees other women buyfng gowns, ,nd hats, and furs, and thjngs". why 'JC"just can't resist. I have; to" vet thenvitoo." ."Now; that's, silly, fiHelen." said the country girl, 'nd you'.d. be the first one to tell -me of It, I'mrgolng to take you to the coMntry for a while,-where -ou can tone up your point of ;vI4w, Yoir don,'t hav to buy everythlng'other women huv -rt" Jm WINTER- RESORTS Ledger Central will supply,you,wih .'. full: information about winter-resprtsjn sinyiscction oktjjc country. Tell yoU eje'act locations,, seasons,, .attractions, janaQili- tics! for recreation or rest.. Giyeuyou particulars- regarding, train sch'edujesand ' connections, ' 'sHing datK o! stampp ,diner for any port, Pullman ; and boat a'ccorflmodatiarisj cost of travcJ;"arid:hQjcl rates '.en rQuteind; at resorts, , . This service -is entirely charge: Simply call at trje B4iC0NT; Wm - Btwdmd &k X thlnjr.'for'it sets many a poor and you know. It! Now, first of all, we won't buy a single thing beside what we came down for." "But, wo already have that," said the city girl, laughingly. "Then; we.'re-going irlght home and we .won't .buy. another thing until we really need It." And you'd better close your charge -account, too." "What? Never!" gasped the other. "Then, my dear, you'll, never cure your self. Tou know that you never would buy half tire' things' you dollf you had to pay for them right off. A charge Is the "nearest approach to something for noth ingthat Is, until the. first of the month comes! You'd 'better start right at the 'root' and get rid of that account." "I guess' I 'will. Tom will be pleased to death.'IIo' hates th"m,' anyhow; al ways did. Tou'll have to visit me again soon to watch how I am getting along. Somehow or other, I'm, sure I'll be hap pier under the "new plan."' And she way. ; . Time and Temper Savers r Dresses that' have hen la'd ftwa' " drawers for some time often become very creased. Hang them' in front of the fire for a while and the creases will disap pear. ; If eggs' crack while cooking In the saucepan,' as .often- happens In cold weather, a spdonful- of. salt wilt prevent tho white frpm, coming out. Use a paper dlshrag. Jt Is far more sanitary than.a clotftvls firm, and cleans well. One.laBts for.about a month, can thenie burned and another purchased In 'its place. ' A she?t.of tin, fitted to the size of your gas stove, placed,'. over the top of the range; will impart"-h'eat to several sauce pans placed upoijU'-at ;the xpense of only one. burner bejijg alight. - White felt hats that have been thrown i aside when spiled,- or Imperfectly cleaned I by an amatui come back almost to their ! former-glory by cleaning with gasoline. YitlXbul OEsNTll CkemutU i ., i u- J ijJjuiiiiiliiifUipiiiWWWWi It, 1914 how the college girl spent Christmas "Goo'd-by all, I hope you have a happy, liappy'Chrlstmast I envy you going home so nutckly. Just think, you can sleep In your -own comfortable homes tonight, most of you I Well, good-by, Delia. Give my love to your mother. Tell her I'll come -to visit her at Easter." atotlle stood on the campus, waving her handkerchief lo her departing friends. Taxis, drove up to the college and took their fluffy, excited burdens to the station. She turned back, feeling rather lonesome. The picture of her low-roofed Irish home made the tears start to her eyes. She read her mall. "Holly, dear," her mother wrote, "you won't be with us this year, but I know your heart will be In Ireland with the old folks. Anyhow, I want you to do Just as you used to do at home. Don't go to bed on Christmas night unless you can say you have made some ono happy." "That's something to think of," said Molly, as she slipped Into her hat and coat. She took tho car to the settlement where, tho college girls had a makeshift school, for poor children. Hero the little mothers brought their restless charges; while they learned sewing and cleanliness,- the babies were fed, washed and titled out. "Qqod morning. Miss Molls'. What are you going to' give us for Christmas?" asked a little girl, shyly. "And what Is Santa' going to bring you?" "I don't know, dearie; but what do A New Christmas Suggestion You probably wouldn't believe that a quarter or a yard of scrim would mako a charming series of Christmas gifts, but such1 a feat wss accomplished by ono clever-girl. "You see," she said, "father died In tho year and I Just hftd to econo mize' on something. The younger children had to continue their schooling whatever happened) and I had to buy things" which wo couldn't do without, such as shoes, cdats,' eatables, etc So I made up my mind, to keep all my gifts within a cer tain -limit When I found that even this wouldn't cover my expenses, I began to buy them In bulk, as It were. So I hit upon1 the Idea ot tho boudoir cushion. These dainty little presents are awfully easy' to make at home. Cut youif mate rial the size of the cushion you wish to make. Now measure off a one-Inch hem, draw six threads, count 49 stitches to the .centre. A stitch,, you know, Is two threads each way. If you are any good at embroidery, a charming touch of color may'be added In the shape of a wreath. Thls'i may be done In the' popular ribbon work, cross stitch or plain hand work. You' must take particular care to find the centre when you begin to embroider. Thir teen stitches from that will be the centre of the flower on any side. You can work tho flowers In pink, with yellow centres, and the leaves In a pretty shade of dull green. In partl.colored ribbon this Is stunning. Of course.) the under side Is made Just like the top.-tmly plain. Tress each plece separntely under a damp cloth when finished, and lace together with pale, flesh-coloied ptnk ribbon, tied In bows at the' corners. Use a rather coarse quaH Ity of. scrim and the result will be .better. Another novel pln-cushlon Is made of Vale pink linen, with pure white em broidery. Take two pieces of linen nine Inches square and mako the usual Inch wide -hem on It. About a quarter ot an Inch from the hem draw several threads. Hemstitch on either side to mako a. nar row beading for a ribbon. When you draw this through your cushion tt Is kept securely inside. A monogram can be worked In the centre with very little trouble and practically no expense. A quartor of a yard of linen, S3 Inches wide, Is enough to make two cushions. The cushion nroper 1b made of white cambric stuffed with sawdust. i Economy Hints Instead ot meat provide a good, nour- i Ishlng soup for dinner, Order good beef bones, add to them two ' quarts of water, and let simmer very gently for several hours. Next morning take oft the fat, add car rots, turnips, onions, celery, or a mixture of any vegetables you happen to have on ha.nd, and simmer again till the vege tables are done. Then season with pepper and salt, add some dumplings that have been boiled (separately, and you will get a really nourishing dinner ut quite small cost As- a change add pearl barley or rice at tne same time as the vegetables, and make, no dumplings. ; Pretty Christmas Gifts Little pots of growing ferns from the woods make delightful Christmas gifts. Of course, only the hardy varieties of ferns 'can be found at this season. I- .-.- m fT 1 SjpiaglketMi I CeKSB READY TO SKRVS I' 1 YotimayhaveeatenSpaghettl, I I but you have never eaten it a better than this. It is delicious, I 1 appetizing wholesome, easjy I served? good hot or cold, made 1 in the perfect Italian way, but I I in tbe Heinz-clean kitchens, I J At, all grpeara, H , 'ONE QF THE S7 I you want Santa, to bring you?" returned tho girl as she slipped on hr aprom "I want him to bring my mamma back to life," said the child. "What do you mean', dear? Where Is your mother. Come, well go to eee her now," They hurried through the squalid streets to n, house whore a woman lay, pate and motionless, but alive, on a blanket placed on the floor, A crowd of weeping children and somo curious neighbors were in the room. "Here, get n. doctor, lltcyl You go for a. nurse right away, Tony," said tha girl, pushing two of the children toward the door, "Nurse cost money," said tho boy, oulktly. An hour passed by before medical aid came. Molly rushed about, borrowed a cot from the woman downstairs (after leaving a deposit of about four times Its value for a guaranteo of its return), made some hot broth and chafed the cold hands. The sick woman remained unconscious. The doctor worked almost alt ut'ght over his patient. "Starved and ex hausted," he explained briefly. .Tust as the first rays of Christmas dawn red dened tho sky tho woman moved her eye lids and turned her head townrd the window. "Maraya. whero aro you," sh said faintly. The sleeping child did not answer. "Miss Molly! Why, what aro you doing here, and where did this lovely bed come from? Oh, my dear, my dear; Uod bless you," alio sobbed as she held the girl's hand to her trembling lips. Across the Counter There are dainty toilette sots for the dressing table In Imitation ivory and in ' pale blue and roso pink enamel that are altogether appropriate for the boarding school girl. Brush, comb and mirror can bo pur chased together for $3.83. This Is In pink, in blue or In white. Duylng them separately, there aro mir rors that cost $1.60 and 52; brushes for $1 and fi.2o, and combs from 20 cents to 51. Among the smaller articles, thcro are mantcuro scissors for CO cents apiece; nail files at tho same price, and buffers that cost 1.50, Including its own tray. Trays of different sorts and sizes, from quite small ones for pins to large ones for the brtish and comb; the prlcq la 75 cents. Small hat brushes cost T5 cents, and large cloth brushes $1.23. Small slipper horns can bo bought for 20 cents, nnd shoo horns, heavier ' and larger, for 60 cents. Powder boxes, In different sizes, have values ot 23, 50 and 75 centB. There are diminutive pincushions, with a rim of the celluloid, for 23 cents, and larger ones for CO cents. Picture frames at 23 cents, holding one photograph, while rhoso costing E0 cents are designed for two. There ore clocks. Including the pink or blue or white frame, valued at,$l, and . others at $1.50. , Very graceful candlesticks, for candles of the regulation size, are worth ,5 cents apiece. At the same price of 75 cents, slender little vases for the slnglo flower or the boutonniere, aro worthy a place In the list. r And the covered boxes for pin's or hal pins or odds nnd ends como In pretty sizes and square oblong or round at prices of 23, 50 and 73 cents. A complete set of these articles will not reach a high figure, and It one wants to go a step further they can bo Impaled or monogramed at small expense. j Cleaning Venetian Blinds Pour cold water over the leaves hi the teapot, and allow to stand for ono hour, then strain the water from the tea leaves Into a bowl, dust tho laths, wring a chamois skin nut In "the tea water and rub each lath with It on both sides. The chamois should not bo too damp, and the blinds will not require drying. ORIGINAL GENUINE &tWjMiM$flr t-f A Food-Drink for AU Ages Rich milk, malted grain, n powder form, For Infants, Invalids and grow ing children. Pure nutrition, upbuild ing1 tha whole body. Invigorates nurs ing mothers and tho aged. More healthful than tea or coffee. Take no substitute. Ask for HOUMCK'S Wimwf ,a9HBMsiiiMj2WLr.-4 HMHBNrahACT? Ml i ' raea-irfifcf fitf?lB6iN&i SfllfiififfiCffi'AileS-'- Se 3?. - MSJBSniagiMlg-g'g' VlJi ? j i JI U laigwS'IgBMffgBl'S.- L .- Jlr - i tlL-&iJmnvssSirsi.dS. .iBga. 5fcag?ilfifekIfa.fiKafc ..-n" i4iftT,iJMiliBsy?ffl w-a... , ,j &;&&& j- -- -v . L ;.::;, r'(fefr:;tifi