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Vtfcpr final VOL. 11 NO. 2G ' tr PHILADELPHIA, WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 13, 1015. Corf IIOUT, 1018, It TBI PesLto I.toos Commkt. PBIOJD O1CJ0 OJHTT yfSgrii(jjWWW!yMWSwHEv RED SOX WIN WORLD'S TITLE H, r BY DEFEATING PHILLIES, 5-4 ALMS! HYPOCRISY PROVEN i i. , B; VIOLATION ;0F NEUTRALITY OF GREECE, SAY& VON JAGOW German Foreign, Minister Asserts British Action WdrThan Inva sion of BelgiumLondon MqBegffl of Charges jt Lharces that the tndionntinn ... -J . tr i . '.. .-- -- ... v. ... blipinna ll,f. wrm t ;mm ..;- fa.u?-A -J fL netilrnlitto rt !?,.?..'... ... i .. . . " , SL" . '. : "rtr rriereiy -cant" and that the hypocrisy pr me . i. snown by fne.r anrfing troop, on the neutral toil of Greece, despite the protest of Athene, were made today by Foreign tfinitter von Jagow, of Germany. That the action of the Allies is a greater defiance of neutral right than the invaeion of Belgium is also averted by von Jagow, who maintains that Germany Was forced to invade Belgium to prevent the Allies from striking at the German Empire through the same route. ' tn a reply to the charges made by the German Foreign Minister a ifatsrnsnt from official British sources maintains that the action of the Allies in landing troops on Greek soil was solely for the purpose of aiding Strvia and that such action Was not taken without knowledge that Greece would, at least passively, approve of such a course. The British statement maintains that the Allies' actions violated no treaty obligations and that no conquest of Greek territory is considered. By CARL W. ACKERMAN Copyright, 1013. by the United tress. Copyrighted In Great Britain. BERLIN, Oct 13. "Tho world's storm f indignation against Germany for In vading Belgium is 'cant' or 'schwlndel'," declared Foreign Minister von Jagow to dy In an Interview given the United Press regarding the action of the Allies in landing troops at Salonlca In Greece. I had asked the Foreign Offlce If the Chancellor -would give out Germany's position regarding the landing of troops 1b Greece. Thev Foreign Minister, von Jrow, received me, the Chancellor being absent, and at the conclusion of his statement I asked if the final decision of the Balkans had brought about another penological peace moment. He re fttfed, "You must ask Germany's ene mita." J Inferred that Germany continues will ing to consider peace If the Allies make overtures. It was my Impression further :that the Deonle believe, not only the .Mae ),glarrd entrance "to Wfe"Tvar hi oeen -removed oy uia lanuing in, I3IX .hiifr that lliA VAnanna tm .tin r Allies' reported prolonging of the war - Ms been removed. U, S. AFFAIRS DISCUSSED. w During the course of halt an hour's conversation with the Foreign Minister, tho American situation was discussed. I : concluded that Germany la awaiting Am- ; bassador Benvstroft's full report of his ; negotiations with .Secretary Lansing; that Germany Is! glad thaf all differences with 1 America have oeen bridged; that the sub marine commander who sank the Arabic told a most interesting story which will be sent lo Secretary Lansing, nnd that Germany feels Immeasurably handicapped by the lack of cable communication with Ambassador Bernstorft. Foreign Minister von Jagow's statement regarding the landing of Allied troops In Greece follows: ''English newspapers are taking the greatest pains to demonstrate that there is not the least analogy between Ger many's entry of Belgium and the land ing of English and French troops at Balonica under General Hamilton. They emphasize tho point that the Greek Gov ernment and Parliament forewent the rlfflit to Drotest nsrAlnst rh Entente's l procedure with armed force; that the Al- b " neyr had In view any action upon E, Greek" territory which would be unwel come io ureece. "This latest assertion is. Inaccurate, for the Greek Government protested vig orously against the landing. If Greece f refrained frgm resisting by armed force, that does not mitigate England's and France's blame, CASES NOT ANALOGOUS. "CertalnlV the violation nf Tiplirlnn neu. ktnjlty by Oermanv nnd that of Greece rby England and France cannot be com- stared, tor In the first Instance the ques- , tie, resolves itself about tlie threaten- French advance through Belgium Walnut Jhe existence of the German Em- Wre. "The landing of- JEntente troops at FT. - tt. mb iuuimcu uii any auv-ti tfsljtresslng emergency. It was based en tirly upon the ground of political and t TlUtary opportunity. as we were forced to enter Belgium, repeated to the Bclclan Government ot liberal offers to spare that country from, war's horrors. Incited by England jnd lettered to England by secret mil itary conventions, the Belgian Govern- tjfSHnt plunged the country into war. "It has not been announced whether tM Entente Powers made similar guar- By ED. L. KEEN Copyright. 191B. by the United Pre.s. T.. Py'eht In Great Britain. LONDON, Oct. 13. - Answering the hatges made by Herr von Jagow. in which the German Foreign Minister de nounced the Allies' ' landing on Greek soil, a statement from British official sources was given mo today, asserting that "at no time have the Allies taken action In Greek territory that would be unwelcome to Greece," and going Into questions of neutrality which promise to figure finally ns tho big Issues of the Eu ropean war. The statement follows: "The German. Government maintains that the dispatch of allied tioops to Salonlca Is on a par with the German vl.?,yn of Be'8um noutrallt). 'What are the facts? "Germany was solemnly pledged, to gether with other Powers, to respect tle neutrality ofBclglam'. ThcAllled Powers had no Intention of violating that nu trallty. 'In a reply to Inquiries by Great Britain, France gave a definite pledge on this point. But Germany refused to 1o so, ana violated Belgium neutrality de liberately on tho plea of military neces sity. DENY AGREEMENT. "Belgium had not entered Into any agreement with tho Allied Powers, either to attack Germany or to allow the pas sage of Allied troops. Tho Germans at tempt to Justify their action on tho ground that the French wero on tho point of attacking them through Belgium. This Is totally untrue, and Is BUfilclently dls- provcu py me ract mat at the tommen'-e-TOent of action the. French armies were concentrated on the eastern frontier of France, The Germans, on the other hand, had concentrated the bulk of their foices on the Belgian frontlor, and as soon as war broko out their main blow, which evl- J'sK JOHN P. CONNELLY Orennization candidate for City Solicitor, who refused to answer when asked if he, would take the "Transit Pledfre,'' calling; for the prompt completion of adequate high-speed lines and universal free transfers. ALCORN GIVES HIS PLEDGE TO" TRANSIT Independents' Candidate for City Solicitor Gives Qualified Assent HIS OPPONENT SCORNFUL Continued an Fas Seven, Column Two TIJE WEATHER 4 cheerful day forsooth above, but, oh, t gloom there la in the. hearts of the rpHaM. Three to one Is not a score mutated to have a very cheerful effect iithose who have wagered their all on team with the One. But while there III ) thare U hope, and lt'a a long lane ! no tutfilng, and every cloud ft silver lining, etc., etc. There are among us who, no matter how ny or dark the weather, are always slag (or the un; to break through, oiir cue m to Mfovf their example yf faw York, remember, was to Just tly Um same hole when they played Red Sox a year or two ago. 'but they nd It up. Pfta't fftrt the stiff upptr-llp stuff. FOKECAST fw PkiUUelakia and vkinituUn tHtUd mud tuarmiir tnninhl. fallowed (-- ---i ..... ,....f, .... ,.... i9 hewert Thursday; torfraJ m$at to south wimls. Continued on Pace Seven, CUumn One MUTH WILL NOT HELP . HIS ABDUCTOR'S MOVE TO REGAIN FREEDOM Boy's Memories of His Kidnap ping Nine Years Ago Won't Let Him Forgive WON'T TALK ABOUT CASE Memories of the terrible ordeal he suf fered when kidnapped more than nine years ago were revived In the mind of Charles Fred Muth today when' he was asked If he would aid in the movement to free John Joseph Kean, who Is still serving In prison for the crime. The boy, who Is now 16 years old, has not forgotten. ..He is a student at the Central HlgbgHhool. "Yru will be called," he was reminded, "as a witness when the case comes be' fore the Board of Pat dons," . The boy's lips were pressed together An Intimation as to his position In the matter was given In his reply: "t don't think the caso will ever get as far as the Pardon Board." he said. On being Informed that Kean was re garded as a model prisoner, ''Freddie." as ho is generally known, looked decided ly skeptical. He trembled wllh Indigna tion, "Who wouldn't be a model prls oner, as they call it," he said, "when he knew that it was to his own Interest? Wouldn't you?" There was every evidence in the boy's attitude that the Incidents had not been forgotten le paused as though review ing again how he had been taken frgm the Muhlenberg School on a forged note, and obliged to live on stolen bread and milk for nearly a week In the abandoned house, "I cannot say anything." he said as he walked away with a 'Bh. One. of those prominent in the mp,Ve inent to free Kean is the Rev. Michael A. O'Kane.of the Church of the Gesu. llo said tlnA In his belief Kean had earned bis (reeflom The prtnoiier. with the usdai time off for good behavior, has about three yeurs more to serve. , Waiden McKenty spoko highly of the klduappft, but said that nothing could hi done there in regard to the movement to free him. Ml ..I I HI Ml HI M 1 Tk KcK8lngtolaR Says: Charity lltron, the popular atAletto di rector of the Curly n MhUUo OM, says U was all a joke Uiout otlting married, as ie t not tven tngaged vet. James Alcorn, former City Solicitor and candidate of the Tranklln nnd Washing ton parties for City Solicitor, signed and bound himself to comply with the condi tions of the "Transit Pledge" today, with certain qualifications, nnd John I. Con. L Wl'r, .Organlialiph candtdaie.for City Bo- iiciwr, wn?n ne was asxeu to say "Yes or "No," read the pledge half through, flung It on his. desk and said: "So far as the Evenino Lkdqer Is con cerned I am under no obligation to It to answer any questions." Under the piovlslons of the Bullitt bill the City Solicitor Is the legal adviser and attorney for the city. Its departments and offices; he conducts Its litigation, advises Its officers and prepares and npproes con tracts. Tho next City Solicitor will thus have the power to draw up tho contracts for transit construction work before these contracts go to the Mayor, and his ability to make or mar their purport Is recog nized by the leaders of both the Organl zatlon nnd the Independents as an Impor tant factor In the campaign to elect a successor to City Sollcltoi Michael .1. Ryan. The salary of the office, J10.000, large for n city salary, gives some Idea of the Importance which Is attached to it. To the first clause of the pledge the construction clause Mr. Alcorn gave as sent with the qualification that he was not familiar with the engineering prob lems Involved. The clause reads as fol lows: Question "Do you favor and will you use every effort to secure for tho people of Philadelphia the prompt completion of the following described high-speed lines by tho city: First. The Broad street sub way as already authorized by Councils and by the vote o tho people, with the necessary delivery loop; the Northeast Boulevard branch, serving the North Pth strpot-Northeast Boulevard district, and the Northeast Elevated Branch from HEAVY HITTING WINS FOR SOX, HOME RUNS DECIDING GAME;, LUDERUS THE PHILLY STAR kost Spectacular Battle of Any World Series Gives Baseball Laurels to Boston Rixey's Pitching Good, But Slips Prove Costly BOX SCORE PHILLIES-RED SOX GAME BOSTON t ft Firtt Juliette. ADDITIONAL 'RACING RESULTS ehlrii :tt race, Laurel, .selling, l-year-olds, 5,1-2 furlongs Rose , 111, Turner, $2f.40,!'?11.70 and sV.OO.'won: Lstfet'th'lll, Jlaynes, 1Q and 5.10. second; Broomcom, 106, McDermott, $3.8J, third. Tlme,U:08 1-5. 'Wailoon, Bcllo of tho Kitchen, Mien Phllbin, Carmen, Bobolink, Donuer, Costuiner, McLellaud, Sis L. My DonirlO and Suiilax also ran. Hooper, rf.. ., Scott, 88...., Speaker, cf . . Hoblltzel, lb. Gainor, lb. AB 4 . 5 . 5 . 1 3 Lewis, If 4. Gardner, 3b 3 Barry, 2b 4. Thomas, c 2 Cady, c 1 Foster, p 4 R 2 0 O o 1 1 1 o o o o H 3 O 1 O 1 1 1 1 1 O 1 TB 9 O 1 O 1 4 3 1 1 0 1 SB O o o o o o o o o o o so o o 1 o o o o o o o 1 BB o o o o o o 1 o o 1 o PO 2 2 3 1 9 O 2 1 4 2 1 A.' O 2 O O o o 3 O 3 1 3 E' 1 O O o o o o o o o o Total 36 AB Stock, 3b 3 Bancroft, ss 4 Paskert, cf 4 Cravath, rf. 3 Luderus, lb 2 Whitted, If 4 Niehoff, 2b 4 Burns, c..'. 4 Slayer, p 1 Rixey, p 3 Dugcy O Becker, rf O R O 1 1 O 1 o 1 0 o o 0 o 10 20 O PHILLIES H TB SB 0 2 27 12 1 O 2 2 O 2 O 1 1 o 1 o o 2 2 O 6 O 1 1 O 1 O O O o o o o o o o o o o o SO o o o 2 o o 2 o 1 o o o BB o o o 1 1 o o o o o o o PO o 3 3 1 13 2 2 2 1 O O O 1 6 O O 2 O 2 2 O 1 O o E o 1 o o o o o o o o o o Totals .32 9 13 safari -;- jo'rtEj. BY1NNINGS-" BOSTON 01 1 00002 PHILLIES 20020000 2 27 14 1 1- o- 5 4 IO 9 Continued on Pae Fire, Column One WOMAN LEAPS INTO RIVER Sailors and Petty Officers nt Navy Yard Go to Rescue A woman about 30 years old Jumped from the seawall of the back channel, at the Navy Yard at 1 o'clock this after noon. Before doing so she had taken oft her hnt, gloves and coat and Placed her handbag on the wall bealdo her. Then she jumped Immediately there was a scampering along decks and hoarse cries of "Lower away" and several sailors and petty offi cers dived into tho water Boats were lowored It was Third Quartermaster Bayre and Seaman Cooper, of the Illinois, who dragged tlie woman from the water. She was taken to the guardhouse, hys terical, and said her name was Mrs. Hoff man. She was finally taken to')the Meth odist Hospital, where It nas said she was doing well, but would give no informa tion about herself CHILD KILLED BY AUTO TRUCK Driver Said to Have Driven Oft, but S Ib Arrested Later A child. Si earo old, was1 run over and killed by an automobile truck while play ing In the street in front of Its home to day. Thn child is Ballzetta Collegezla, of 3335 North Falrhll! street. According to the police, the truck be longed to Berg Brothers, 1007 Market street, and was driven by Bei tram' Ifeln mann, 25 years old, of SE3 North Corinth Ian avenue, Helnmanu, It is said, drove off afer the accident, but was arrested by Policeman MeFetters. pf the 10th an,d Ituttonwood streets station, at )!th and Spring Harden streets, a couple p( hours lalfr The child was taken to the Samaritan Hospital and pronounced dead. Whaling and Meran Traded BOSTON. Oct. M.-Catcher -Whaling and Outfielder Moran. of the Braves, have been traded to the Venice club, pf the Pacific Coast League, for Outfielder WJU hellt. Ran for Cravath in eighth. Ran for Rixey in ninth. Home runs Hooper, 2; Luderus, Lewis. Three-base hits Gardner. Two base hits Luderus. Struck out by Foster, 5; by Rixey, 1. Base on balls off Rixey, 2; off Foster 2. Double plays Foster to Hhomas to Hoblitzel; Bancroft to Luderus. nit by by pitched ball Stock, Hooper, Luderus. Wild pitch MajBr. Um pires Klem, behind plate; O'Loughlin, on bases; Evans, left field line; Rigler, right field line. Time of game 1:15. By CHANDLER D. RICHTER Philadelphia Official Scorer (or the World's Series Games Between the Phillies and the Boston lied Sox. NATIONAL LEAGUE PARK, Oct. 13 The Red Sox won the world's cham pionship by beating tho Phillies 6 to I this afternoon. It was by far the most spectacular game of this or any other world's series, and was won by Boston on long, clean hitting. Duffy Lewis, hero of three other Red Sox victories, and Harry Hooper, the brilliant rlght-flelder, were tho cause of the Phllly defeat. Hooper performed a remarkable feat by hitting two home runs in one gume. It was the second time that the feat has been accomplished. Tho last time a player made two home runs in a world's scries game was In 1903, when Pat Dougherty, of the Red Sox, made two home runs off Pitcher Sam Leever, of Pittsburgh. Hooper's drive was made with one man out In the ninth inning. It -would have been but a doubfe had it not been for the new bleacher seats erected in centre field. Despite Hooper's two home run drives, one of which gave Boston the world's championship, Lewis was again mainly responsible for the triumph. Had It not havo been for Lewis' home run drive with Gainer on first In tho eighth inning, Hooper would not havo had a chance to enter the baseball hall of fame, as Lewis' hit tied the score Just when it Beemed as If the Phillies had the victory clinched. rzJp It was! dfremarkablo game In every way. There were many beautiful field ing plays and better hitting than In any previous games of the series. Four home-run drives were made, Luderus contributing one of the longest lilts seen on this, field in years. It was a terrific smash which went clear over to the railroad on the opposite side of Broad street. Luderus, by the way, stood out head and shoulders above all of his team mates and every one else in tho series, barring Lewis. If ever a player deserved a niche In the hall of fame, Luderus Is the man. He gave his wonderful exhibitions when everything was breaking badly for his team". Eddie Bums also played wonderful ball and the same can be said for Dave Bancroft, but Cravath, Niehoff and Whitted were bitter disappointments. This trio had done much of tho pinch hitting for the Phillies through the season, but neither was abje to drive In a single run in the five gumes. Pitchers more than fulfilled expectations and they had a high standard to live up to today. Mayer was batted from the mound in two apd one-third Innings and he was clearly off form, Rixey, however, pitched qxcellent ball. He got a fast bail too close to the plate for Lewis and made n mlstako In sroov Ing a bull for Hooper. But aside from these slips, both of which were fatal, he gave a splendid exhibition. j Foster, who scored his second victory of the series, was batted hard in the early Innings. After the fourth Inning he grew stronger and was ap- - ".. v ' ' i' f! , , t ' f' '.. f r Vt, in' ' . r f . I 7 COURT REFUSES TO DISMISS BREACH OF PROMISE SUIT TRENTON, N. j., Oct. 13,-2;'Supreme Court Justice Kalisch to day lendeied a decision declaring, that the $10,000 suit for breach of promise broguht by Bliss, Jennie E. Austin, of Rlversi-de town ship, against Joseph P. Monaghan, of the' same place,' should not bo dfoniUced upon a technicality. The decision -was on n rule to shovr cause why the capias against Mouaghan should not be miuached on tho giound that the rule was not filed In. the proper time. lilUs Austin chaises Monaghan courted her four years and led the dora m unity to believe that they weje engaged to be married. He post poned their wedding from last January until after Lent, she alleges, and then lefused to marry her. 1 -fc .9 iv k H it COTTON FUTURES TAX. TJNCONSTITUTIONAL V,JjfA ' ,r y Nj;W YQBK, Cct. 13. rederal Judge1 Hough today declared un Jjtwi-JlloriSr-lke "cottorM ututes- taierjauiftorlglnTtedjISftnl Unlfei! S"tat:cfif,'Sinafe Instead of the Hods'eTf Xepresentatlyes. :nV ; SH'm ' . CARSON, CONSCRIPTIONIST, QUITS BRITISH CABINET LONDON, Oct. 13. It is rumored here this evening that Attorney General Sir Edward Carson resigned from the Cabinet, He was a partisan of Lor Kitchener on the conscription issue. HENDRICKS' CHILDREN GET FROM 70 TO 85 CENTSAPIECE NORRISTOWN, Pa., Oct. IB. The five children of Jesse Hendricks, ot North "Wales, will receive from ,70 to 85 cents each out of an estate valued at $20,000, according to a will admitted to probate today. Poor, worthy and industrious ypung men between the ages of 15 and 21 years, who reside In Montgomery County, who totally abstain" from the use of alcoholic, otylntoxl catlng liquors and who are desirous of acquiring mechanical arts, professions or trades, will receive assistance' from 'the, estate. BULGARIA DECLARES WAR, AS TROOPS CROSS SERB IINE PARIS, Oct. 13. Bulgaria declared -war against Servla on'Tuesday, accord ing to a dispatch from Petrograd. At the same hour King Ferdinand's troops crossed the Serb frontier. , , . . , ' 1 ' ' -, E-19 SINKS ANOTHER GERMAN SniP IN BALTIC COPENHAGEN, Oct. 13. The German steamship WiUter Leonhardt has been torpedoed by the British submarine E-1& in the Baltic Sea. Thhj ship hailed from Hamburg and was of 1261 tons. The Walter X0Bhr4t mi intercepted bythe'E-19 on its way from Hamburg to Stockholm. The crew was ordered lrftoJthe boats and the vessel was then blown up. Cuntlnned ou rage Two, Column Two FINAL STANDING OF THE TEAMS ' . W. L. Pet. W. Boston .-,4 1 .800 Phillies 1 L. 4 Pet .200 ,-t T WORLD'S SERIES FIGURES Attend. First Game ..,. 19,343 Second Game ... 20,300, Third Game .... 42,306 Fourth Game ,. ,. 41,046 Fifth Game.,.. 30,306 Recpts. $51,066,00 J5 2,029.00 83,191.00 82,046.50 52,029.00 Players. $27,575.64 28,095.66 44,923.14 44,305.11 Club(ea.) Nat'! Com. $9,191.88 $5,10.60 9,365.22 14,974.38 14,768.37 23,413.05 5,202.90 8,319.10 8,204.65 5,292.90 SOX BATS BREAK PfflL FAN HEARTS IN FINAL BATTLE Much Talked About Short Field Proves Undoing of "' Koran's Team ' 'HOME RUN HOOPER' NOW Total ,. 143.351 $320,361.50 $144,901.55 $71,712.90 $32,036.15 Number of players of 'each club to share in money 23 Each winning player's share , $3,780.25 Each losing player's share ..,..,., .......... $2,520.17 National Commission gets 10 per cent, of gross receipts. The remainder, after the fourth jcsmc, was divided equally between the clubs. Pkyers shared ssvlf 1 itt four games. NATIONAL LEAGUE BASEBALL PARK, PHILADELPHIA, Oct. U.-Al-though nearly every one of the breaks In today's game was In favor 'of i the Phil lies, enabling them to i sc6r,6 throe out ot their four runs, the Red Box -pounded cut a clean victory, winning the game C'to 4 and' with It the world's championship of flio short . fence and close bleacher stands proved the undoing of the local Club' Hopper had two homi'runs that bounded Into the ceplre-fleUl stand and Lewis one Luderus shot the ball Into Broad street tor the Phillies.' third run. in the fourth Inning, Thu Phillies would not "have scored Jn the first lnnl,ng Had not Paskert een riven n. life on a tws, decision by Um pire Q'lughlln T!r fowth run tou4 never have been scored and would net have been but tor a wild and uleM throw by Larry Gantqer wh fee. re trleved Hooper's wild peg as Niehoff slid to third on Burns' single. .i.Arief Rlxey hod relieved Mayer .In the third inning he was wild enough' to pre vent the Red Sox hitting him' euccesfully until the eighth Ipning. In the elghtK and ninth Eppa regained hi" control, but the Boston batters smashed the good ones, scoring three runs in the last two seslons. The enthusiasm whjch was so marked In the first two games here and In those in Boston was absent until the two teams had gone on the Held for their prelim inary practice. The Phillies were first on the lot. They were greeted heartily by the, bleachers and the few who had drifted into the sUnds. It was apparent that there were many of the old fans who still believed that the Phillies had u. chanci,. .not only to take the game, this afternoon, but to win tho series from the. RedBpx In practice George McQuillan, and Al Deniaree divided the. pitching work. Thuy put everything they had on the kail, but still the, Philly batsmen managed to crack, out many bass hits, it wuu in dent tiiat Pat toran had no rsteniiorf ul pucmng juey, as we soumpaw Wf Continued m fae Ten, ..-.h y LO3C,AJfB OVMV i . .ii i i JUUOlW.S-LsM. bef conUtn Uouf. un Cfctetout t, cr L, .ISlh Pleat raturnliaMiKdkA ta rarj-A'uffi !. a. . kr.. r-r. i jtv "p llp iuhl tfc bos. ftnmti. YUMOW AN'1 "MfHITH A Ham kJttaa. In vKfulty ol CtietlHttt HIM lfjS3 Uari for rtlurn Ui flninsn VsTwiasi Bunm e.,)ffliptiMt HUT. MOKBY Ugjt M7 last fcatT 5ftfta4tSPit WHEAsrl'-- I.rt. fcraaatnlia. Mr.it skua. 'W, l, V O. Hag Kil'te!!"" "-bU' uu3 yok rmntia 'uT ywws ut un DtLg. Ham) a- wsm-wtmi black , f Vm Cl4Jh4 A4 n tn- j, m . it.