Newspaper Page Text
lV0L. IV. NO. 23
PHILADELPHIA, WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 10, 1917
CormiCHT, 1017a nt the rctno Ledoeb Couri.M
PRICE TWO CENTS
BENTON BLANKS CHICAGO
DETECTIVE CAPTAIN SEEKS TO SHOW M'NICHOL
MEN "FRAMED UP" THUGGERY IN FIFTH WARD;
PRISONER HE QUIZZED SECRETLY CALLS IT LIE
IN THIRD OF SERIES, 2-0
(ROBERTSON'S TRIPLE, HOLKE'S
DOUBLE AND BURNS'S INFIELD
HIT BRING VICTORY TO GIANTS
bicotte Weakens in Fourth and New York
ers Put Over Pair of Runs That Clinch
Game McGraw's Southpaw Al
lows Only Five Hits
Won' Lost Pet.
. 2 1 .667
CHICAGO WHITE SOX
ri.ni.us a.m. ii. ' ir. 3ii. 3i. it.it. t.ii. s.h. h.ii. io. a. k.
J. Collins, If 4 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 2
McMullin,3b 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 0
E.Collins, 2b 402000200320
lackson.rf i 0 0
Weaver, ss 302100300020
Schalk.c 3 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0
Cicotte, p 3 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 1
Totals 31 0 5 1 0 0 0 0 0 24 6 3
NEW YORK GIANTS
ri.wi.us a. n. it. II.2H. sn. H.H.T.ii. s.n. s.n.r.o. a. i:.
Burns, If 4 0 1 0 0 0 1 0 0 1 0 0
Herzog,2b 40 1000100 110
Kauff.cf 4 0 0 0 0 0.0 0 0 0 0 0
Zimmerman, 3b 4 0 1 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 3 0
Robertson, rf 4 1 3 0 1 0 5 1 0 1 0 0
Holke.lb 411100200 15 01
Rariden.c ..... 201000101740
Benton, p 3 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 2 0
Totals 33 2 8 1 1 0 11 1 1 27 14 2
Struck out By Benton, 5; by Cicotte, 8. Left on bases By Chicago,
3; by New York, 8.
Umpires Klem (National League) behind the plate; O'Loughlin
(American League). at first base; Evans (American League) at second;
Rlgler (National League) at third.
Attendance, 33,706. Time, 1:55.
By ROBERT W. MAXWELL
POLO GROUNDS, NEW YORK, Oct. 10.
Big Rube Benton turned the tide of the Giants' luck in the third game
fof the world's series here this afternoon
pig southerner worked in superb form, outpitching the wizard, Eddie Cicotte,
who was believed unbeatable. The series now stands two to one in Chicago's
favor, but if McGraw's team should win another game tomorrow betting will
sgo back to even money.
More than 33,000 fans turned out
I Giant victory brought back their confidence
Before Benton's wonderful pitching
f6, Benton must share the glory with
for him- to win and looms up
of world's series star. In the fourth
New York and bounced a triple off the
bU hit two feet higher Robby would have
doubled, and Robertson scored. Holke
During the afternoon Robertson made-
tbr hits, ana In the Sox half of the fourth
Pe pulled off a wonderful catch, taking Gan
g's fly off the right-field wall. He bumped
ww me wall H3 he caught the sphere.
U Tvas a sensational pAtoh nml the best
JEW of Individual baseball In the game.
Eddie Cicotte. hero pitcher of the first
PRie In Chlcflirn. tAfltprl rWpat. Tnn had
taints were all he experienced the second
k cntm netting three hits for the Giants
na melr two tallies.
One Of the h1nun una n frlnl. nnd If VL'n
followed by a double. The game was a
"at battle from the time the first bait
pltohed until Joo Jackson made the
Jjal out with a foul to left field that
Fletcher took on the run. reddle Collins
LMtemnted to start n. White. Knv rallv In
JmU eighth Inning but failed.
John Collins was the first to face Rube
Benton's BOUthnaw slantn. Thn nmt nltch
Wll low anA im 1a I. nna o Wall
m,. "con4 he went after and fouled.
"loon another ball, had the second strike
u ,. .lhen Proceeded to foul to Rarlden.
' ' trike-out of the game. With two
-- mrw on 'mm, Eddie Collins picked out
J?' r?ve Pitch and Bhot It to center for
J 'nl"al hit of the game. Joe Jackson
. two and one on him, then sent an easy
roiier to Benton and was out at first.
ucorre Burns Kent h. flr.t vnii piHa
?!',ovr the plate to left field, but It was
? i" 8 next P,tch waa Iow on th out
"".Burns fouled the third offering, then
K.. ? Sver knther ball on the outside. He
V'a fr the third time and on Cicotte's
K p ,ch ,nnned. Herzog took a healthy
SSfi.' th6 firet Pitched, fouled thfc sec
W. i. ..n """IE viciously at tho third but
Je ball Went Rtrnlvnt . TJls.l. fAK fh
Mond out Benny Kauff took one ball.
C . .1 . an tay chanco to John Collins
jii new which John proceeded to muff
Benny saw first base for the first time
ries. witn two strikes and one
on him Zimmerman made his first hit
series when he managed to get one
ffcj uti ikkiuk; wuru. rieicucr
m fcuI?r the nr8t Pttch. fouled the, second
vicotle. Kauff taklntr third. lrieteher
me nira to McMullen. forcing Zlm-
""I at Second, th nlflnta n train fulllnr
Come thrOUEll With th hit In tho nlnnh.
With ena ball failed on vih n thn
Continued en Fsse ITUtMa, Column On
The Continuation of the Story
Vl. . r
Germany, we next
Cwrl W . Ael
Won Lost Pet.
New York 1 2 .333
0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0
when he beat Chicago, 2 to 0. The
for the third game of the scries. The
- in McGraw's team.
the White Sox were helpless, but even
Dave Robertson, for Davy made it
as a strong candidate for the title
inning Robertson enme to bat first for
wall in deep right field. Had tho
had a homer. A moment later Holke
scored a minute later on Burns's
IN DU PONT POLL
Vote of Shareholders In
dorses Pierre S. du Pont and
Associates in Purchase
MAY GO TO LAW AGAIN
By a Staff Correspondent
WILMINGTON, Del., Oct. 10.
The present management of the V. I. du
Pont de Nemours Company, comprising the
defendants in the famous du Pont securities
suit, was sustained today by the stock
holders of the company at the special meet
ing called In compliance with the inter
locutory decree of the United States Dis
trict Court, The defendants are the beven
teen members of the "Inside syndicate" of
officers and directors, who bought the huge
holdings of stock of General Coleman du
Pont for their personal account. The syn
dicate was headed by Pierre S. du Pont,
acting president: Treasurer John J. Has
kob, John P. Taffey, general Counsel, all of
the main company, and various members
of the du Pont family, large shareholders
The plaintiffs were headed by Alfred T.
and Philip du Pont, of the directorate, and
their position maintained that the stock
purchase, now alued at 60,000,000, hhould
be distributed proportionately among all
holders of shares In the company.
Although the polls will not close until 6
o'clock this eenlng. the votes cast during
the first half hour of the meeting are suf
ficient to continue the present management
In power and to permit Plerro S. du Pont,
president, and his associates to keep the
stock purchased in February, 1916, from
General T Coleman du Pont and the ac
crued dividends, together totaling about
II M. Barksdale, chairman of the voting
commute formed by the defendants to
solicit proxies from those unable to be
Continued en l'ax four, Column One
Boflk Print Bureau Dissolved
WASHINGTON. Oct 10. The statistical
bureau, through, which certain book print
makers were alleged to have boosted prices,
ha, been Slolv,d, tb. Kedtral T,ad. torn-
tine ww..-- j.--. fniiav Viv munflel fair
Snnufactu ww. Fly Mf Jffl-
HE SHUT OUT THE WHITE SOX
Rube Benton, southpaw, won the
with Chicago today. The Giant
PART IN TEUTON
Members of Reichstag Fu
riously Protest Innocence
MICHAELIS UNDER FIRE
LONDON, Oct. 10.
The German naial mutiny involved
the crews of four or five ships and has
been marked by a number of execu
tions of the rebels, ordered by Kaiser
Wilhclm himself, according to reliable
information from authoritalhe quar
ters late today. The Kaiser isited
Wilhelmshaen with Chancellor Mi
chaelis after the reolt had been dis
covered and ordered about one out of
oery bcen of the mutineers to be shot
at once. Michaelis objected to such
procedure without authorization from
the Reichstag, but information here is
that the death sentences were carried
It was learned here that the crew
of the cruiser Xurcmburg mutinied and
seized their officers. They assumed
charge of the vessel and started for
Norway. En route they were oer
taken and forced to surrender by a
German torpedoboat flotilla. Three of
the Nuremburg's crew were eventually
shot and the others were given heavy
By JOHN GRANDENS
nUULIN, Oct. 10.
Radical Reichstag members today furi
ously denied complicity In tho naal revolu
tionary plot recaled by Admiral on
Capelle at a session of tho Reichstag, Doctor
David, one of the Socialist leaders. Insisted
upon his belief that nono of his fellow
party members was guilty and demanded
they be heard.
Haase, Dittmann and Vogtheer, three So
cialists accused by Capelle, follow ed. deny
ing complicity. The three admitted con
ferences with Bailors, but said no plans such
as those stated by Capelle had been sub
mitted to them.
Capelle said the revolt "Justified the
strongest measures," een tho death penalty,
Replying to Dlttman's btatement that a
fight against inn-Germanism was not a
fight against the Government, Chancellor
Mlchaells Intimated hli belief that the In
dependent Socialists were aiming to endan
ger the empire. He defended Certain propa.
Continued on Vt lire. Column Three
Two Deaths Anionfe Pershing's Men
WASHINGTON, Oct. 10. Two death"
among Pershing's men In France were of
ficially announced today, those of I'rlvato
William J, Sanders, medical department.
October 6, of leukemia; next of kin, Miss
Grace Rooks, Shaver, Ark., and Sergeant
Patrick Cassldy, Infantry, October 1, fell
from train; 'next of kin. JIIss Margaret
Seager, S61 Tennyson aenue, Syracuse, N.
Firemen Save Freihofer- Garage
Quick action by the firemen prevented
the probable destruction of a. garage of the'
Frelhofer Baking Company, Twenty-third
and Master streets, which caught fire late
this afternoon. The flames destroyed an
autotruck valued at $1000, The origin Is
Third-Game Receipts and
Totals for the Three Games
UEC'KIITS FOR THIRD GAME
Attendant . !!!
Receipts i rlJ.40J.OO
Nutlonal t'ooimUilan .I'SJS'i?
Krb club 11,1(11.64
I'UjtiV sbsre 3,637.6
KKCEJITS JOB TIIBKK UAMES
""T""- ;;': x
, i , - , - t M?!Ti'r!!
AAlPM4F VtttMKtttttUM Amn"n .iycP
li ISiWPFJHwcM.itOrAWjnABiiMi i
first game of three played so far
left-hander didn't allow a score.
TO CRIPPLE U. S.
Joseph McGarrity, of Phila
delphia, Named in Mes
sage to Embassy
CALLED ."RELIABLE" MAN
i&rtrHwwBftC.? 'U- --'
WASHINGTON, Oct. 10.
Gcnnany'H General Staff, In furtherance
of Its campaign for world domination,
plotted sabolngo In the United States In
1910 which would ltiln faetc-ncs supplying
munitions of war. It also sought to hao
tho Canadian Pacific Railway wrecked at
These two new points ; Germany's ruth
less system of Intrigue wcro brought to light
today by the State Department In corre
spondence forwurded to tho Teuton envoy
Bernstorff In January, 1910.
At the same time tho dcpaitment pub
lished a third telegram Bernstorff sent his
Foielgn Office In September. 1910, declar
ing that tho embargo conferenco planning
to sway Congress to tho side of Germany
needed "further support."
Tho first two messages feliow that Sir
Roger Casement pro Idcd the names of men
who could gle Infoinidtlon on the sabotage
subject Including Joseph McGarrity, of
Philadelphia, and Jeremiah O'Lcary, Irish
propagandist, whuso namo has appeared
seeral times In recent exposes.
Tho German Kmbassy was oideied to
prolde necessary funds for the Canadian
Pacific Railway work nnd presumably ac
complished lt) purpose, Inasmuch as tun
nels on that lino were wrecked early In
Beilln warned the Ambassador that the
embassy must not be compromised, and
Bernstorff Informed the Foreign Office there
was no danger of his being Involved In the
Intricate machinations he had under way.
The State Department's announcement
Tho Secretary of State publishes the
following two telegrams from the Ger
man Foreign Office to Count Bernstorff
In January, 1916:
"January 3 Secret: Goneral Staff de
sites energetic action in regard to pro
posed destruction of Canadian Pacific
Railway at several points, with a Iew
to complete a protracted interruption of
"Captain Boehm, who la krtow n on your
side and Is shortly returning, has been
given Instructions. Inform the military
attache and provide the necessary funds.
The second message was.
"January !! For military attache:
You can obtain particulars as to por
tions suitable for carrying on pabota.se
Continued on I'nxe live, Column One
BOURSE FAVORS FEDERAL
CONTROL OF PRICES
Suggests That It Should Extend to the
Fixing of Pay for Produc-
Control of prices during the war and
Federal regulation of railroads as recom-,
mended by the Chamber of Commerce of
the United States at (Is recent convention
In Atlantic City weie approved by the
Board of Directors of yie Philadelphia
Bourse, which met today. The Bourse Is
a member of the national organization and
Is entitled to cast ten affirmative votes.
In regard to the recommendation to con
trol prices during the war, the Bourse sug
gests that the authority ,to control prices
should extend to the control of the prices
of labor entering Into the cost of producing
such materials or product, the prices of
which have been fixed by said authority
Regarding Federal regulation of railroads,
the Bourse suggests extension of jurisdic
tion of the Interstate Commerce Commis
sion to prevent unnecessary duplication of
facilities, an Increase In the number of
Commissioners, and that Investigation of
aliased oOensea and BIVMCUtions for In.
iWsjitlnrs U lw ,VttUuy ,Uw
GIANTS SHOW REVERSAL OF
FORM AND FINALLY WIN
CHICAGO.. .00000000 0053
NEW YORK.... 0 0020000 X 2S!i
Battciks Cltotto uud SclialU; Ecnlou und llarldou.
Umpires Klein, behind tliv bat. O'Loualilln, at fhbt bnsv;
vuub, at iccoml bate; lMgler, at tlilitl bane.
REDS CAPTURE OHIO TITLE, BEATING INDfANS
RTNCTNNATr, N. L.... 0 0
CLEVELAND, A. It. . . . 0 0
Ellcr and Wingo: Bagby and
ADDITIONAL RACING RESULTS
Tir&t Louis. villu tuci;. 0 furlongs ltobcrt Lowcu, 115, Gentry.
$5.00, 93.50, $2.70, wous Sirocco, 118, Murphy. $11.80, $0.70. sec
uud; Bon Troinii, 118, Shilling. $3.'.K third. Time, 1. 10 12-5.
Second LouibVille race, 0 furlongs, 1'ell Swoop, 112, Gentry.
$10.GO, 80.30, $1.70, von; Sun I'lus-h, 100, Connolly, $1.20. $3.10.
j,ecoud; Philemon, 109, Merriuiee. $1.30, third. Time, l.io.
Sixth Laurel luce, 1 1-10 niilea Wonomoy. Ill, Hice. S1.0U,
$3.60, $.D0, won; Lottery, 100, W. Collins, $8,70, .4.40, bteoiul:
Dan, 111, A. Collins, $3.00 third. Time, l.10 1-5.
MEUTENANT SMILEY TRANSFERRED FROM GERMANT0WN
ToHce Lieutenant Gcorgo Smiley, of tho Gcunautowu police sta
tion, was transferred Into this itfturnoon by Director Wilson, to the
Pront and Wetitiuoultind htteets station. Sergeant W. A. Ddridge.
who has been promoted to the rank of lieutenant, will be in command
of the Germantowii police btaliou.
HEW CHIEF CLERK OF STATE TREASURY
HAItEISBURG, Oct. 10. John Parry of Lozuriio County,' v,ns
today appointed 'assistant ehief clvrl: of the State Treasoiy.
WILL HOLD ALSACE, GERMAN FOREIGN SECRETARY SAYS
AMSTERDAM, Oct 10. "Germany will never concede France's
claims on Aliacc-Lorraiue; tho mtegilty of n country can never be the
subject of negotiations," 'Ueclaveh German 1'oreigu Secretury Kuehl
manu in today':, tcsalou of the Ileichbtar;, according to Berlin riiv-
BANNER DAY IN
WAR BOND SALE
$19,000,000 Set as Today's
Unofficial Total for
MANY BIG SUBSCRIPTIONS
TOIIAI'S lIKi SI IISCItlIli:it.
l'lilladclplilii Nntlonul Hunk (aelf
and drpoxttiirn) f .I.OItd.llUO
l'rnnajltnnlii llullroiul S, 00(1,000
Virotern l nliui Trlrgrupli t iim-
panj .... ', 500,000
Virtern sntillR- fund (elf ami
ilrpiii.ltnrH) . 1,I0,000
Hank of North Amrrlra ... 1,1(00,000
llankH und Truiit Cuiupanlt of
lrnn National Hunk, 730,000
Montour und Columblu Countlra . 06.1,000
Kins. ton Coal l'impanj of I'lilla-
drlpliln ... 300,000
roneitoca National llank of l.un-
I.elilsh t'ount. 400,800
Nortliwmtern National Hank of
Kixlith Natlonul Hank 230,000
I nlternlty of rmimjliunla .... 230,000
Vnlan Natlonul Hunk of Mulmi
City .. .. 100,000
Kngland Walton Company ot
Valley National llank of Cham-
Uther ubcrlpllon brlnir the unotllrlul
total for the day to 1(1,000,000.
The Philadelphia dlhtilct canio across to
day with the rlpht kind of patriotism and
relieved t'nule Samuel of more than MS,
OOO.OOD worth of his second Issue of Liberty
Bonds. Today Is the banner day thus far
ijubpcilptlons from $100,000 to J5.000.000
tumbled In with a KUto that would huve
made Mr. Croesus himself ks). The Penn
sylvania Railroad and the Philadelphia Na.
tlonal Bank were the largest buyers, each
throwing JS, 000, 000 into the national ex
chequer. The Western Havings Fund sub
scribed for $1,610,000 north nnd the Hank
of North America for $1,500,000. The
University of Pennsylvania threw $260,000
In as Ita "bit."
Other bit; subscriptions made the day a
The duty of eery cltlie to respond to
Uncle Sam's call for money, even at a great
personal loss. waB pointed out by T. De Witt
Cuyler, president of the Commercial Trust
Company and a director of the Pennsyl
anla Railroad. He said:
A subscription to a Liberty Bond at
once satisfies a patriotic sentiment and
places In the hands t Its possessor the
soundest Investment possible. Tills coun
try Is at war to defeat a nation that
would brutalize and terrorize the world.
To do this Requires both men nnd money.
The roan at the front is dolne Ma share
by responding to hla country' call Those
who cannot fulfill, thte duty can equally
, respond to th caWj.bysovfdliw th-e
0 0 10 08 11 0
ooiooi r 2
llildebrand und Hurrbon.
Poilus Gain New Success in
Thrust East of
AUSTRALIANS WIN GROUND
WITH THE BRITISH ARMIES IX
FLANDERS, Oct. 10.
After a desperate hand-to-hand bat
tle Australians this afternoon captured
Celtic Wood, southeast of Hroodseinde,
from the Germans.
PAUIS. CiLt 10
French Hoops In the great I'"raruo-Brlt-Ish
drle continued their victorious prog
ress today, capturing Popegoet Farm, taut
of Draibank. todaj's official statement as
serted. N'orth of the Alsnc, tho War Office said,
the Oernian artillery was ery active
LONDON", Oct 10.
Powerful Herman countei -attacks push
ed British advanced troopj back a short
distance on a front of 2000 yards south of
the Yures-Staden railway. Field Mars
Halg reported today.
"In the Ypres-Staden railway neighbor.
hood several enemy counter-attacks during
the evening were all repulsed," the British
commander-in-chief reported "South of
the railway our advanced troops were
pushed back for u short distance over a
Northeast of Broodselnde other counter
attacks were repulsed with loss." Halg
continued "South of tho, Scarpo we car
ried out successful raids.
"There was heavy rain todav
GERM A NS HA UL GUNS
BACK; ARTILLERY FIRE
WITH Tltn BRITISH AUMIUS IN
FLANDERS. Oct. 10.
Deeper ite German Infantry counter-attacks
were reported early today over the
.mud-covered fields across which the Brit
ish have registered another successful ad
vance. Positions held by the British today are
hardly more than vast bogs, The hurricane
of wind and rain which accompanied this
latest battle In Flanders began Sunday
night It continued until 10 o'clock Mon
day night The Flemish plains and even
the low ridges were a vast succession ot
bogs. The British command hesitated to
carry out its plan and attempt an at
tack under such s, handicap Imposed by.
the wtlir.r"t;w and men aJUt
"Murder Yet," Deutsch
Foretold to Bennett
Last Summer, Woman
"Oh, Ike, Think of Me
and Your Child," Mrs.
One sensation after another electri
fied u crowded courtroom today In the
waning hours of the hearing ot tho
"Bloody Fifth" Waid murder conspir
acy charges ugainst Mayor Smith nnd
his eight political codefendants.
Testimony suddenly introduced by
Captain of Detectives James Tate that
Joseph Mulhnll, a prisoner in Moya
mensing Prison, had been approached
last June with a plan to bring gunmen
to this city was refuted quickly by
Handcuffed to a prison keeper, Mul
hall made a dramatic appearance in tin
courtroom and denied Captain Tate'
testimony concerning him.
The District Attorney's office, scent
ing a move on the part of the defense,
to prove the murder conspiracy charges
a political "frame-up" by the McNichol
anti-Administration faction or on tho
part of the police to get possession of '
a "willing witness," had quietly com
mandeered Mulhnll and suddenly' intro
duced him ns a witness for the Com
monwealth. Murder as a possibility to be reckoned
with in tho bitter factional ward tight
was recognized as early as August by
Isaac Deutsdi, Vure leader in the Fifth
Ward, and by Police Lieutenant Ben
nett, according to the testimony of a
woman witness, who startled her
auditorp with a conversation between
Deutsch and Bennett which, she de
clared;s'Kr overficard at her home at
The chief points brought out today,
with the hearing fast drawing tb m
1 Captain of Detectives Tate tes
A tilled Joseph Mulhall told him in
Moyaraensing Prison that last June
"Jim" Clark, the "man with eye
glasses," ofTcred to divicje $1000 with
him if he would get gunmen for Fifth
O Mulhall, quietly summoned as
" witness by Commonwealth and
brought into court handcuffed, denied
his conversation with Tate imme
diately after Tate had left the wit
Q It was Director of Public
' Safety Wilson who caused war
rant sworn out for arrest of Samuel
G. Maloney, after latter became
"star" witness for Commonwealth,
Tate admitted, but denied Mayor's
counsel prompted move.
A Isaac Deutsch told Lieutenant
Bennett there would "be mur
der yet" last August in her home,
according to Mrs. Clara Freeman, of
Atlantic City, whereupon Mrs.
Deutsch wept and said, "Oh, Ike,
think of me and your child!"
5 City detectives made no arrests
in "Bloody Fifth."
Fifth Ward police were lax in
life before election, armed body
guard constantly accompanying Mc
Nichol leader of ward.
8 "Jim Clark, man with eye-
I'luKses." crave sienal to seven or
elgnt gunmen to uuacH mercantile
rv Rumors of arrest of Director of
17 Public Safety Wilson, Captain of
Detectives Tate and City Detective
Harry Clartt, brother of "man with
eyeglasses," could not be verified.
CASK AllOUniJ TOMORROW
Court was adjourned at 3:50 o'clock this
afternoon until tomorrow morning at tO.IQ
o'clock, upon riiotlon by former Judge James
Gay Gordon, of the prosecution. Speak-
Cvntlnurd on rK Tub, Column Tf
For 1'MladelpMa and vicinity; i'artly
cloudy tonight and Thuredav; contlniinl
cool tonlgUt, with probably frost, ome
tchat warmer Thursday; llyhl northerly
For eastern Pennsylvania:! Fair to
night and Thursday? heavy if rost tonight;
light variable winds, viostly north,
T.KXOTH OP IAT
Sun rl 0:&.'imlBuu ti . , 0,10 p,mu
PKLAWARK KIVF.K TIDK CHANftKW
nattr.. a:?f.m.iiDr w
SPIU t I t B T-- r
! JP" '..
ummww f jww:isBg.' a iw,.
.. . m T'v. , " rv)