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?! " vt 'i?SC ml s ' . . I ". '" , 1 , ft, .. . . C'" EVENING' FCTBtlO JmDGmPHIBASMiPHIA, r SATUBlAAX , 'ATIQTJOT, 19, 1022 ,18 y.w.' I A' A. MOTHER OF TENNIS STJR HIS TRAINER AND PAL; FLAPPER ALL RIGHT, UP- TO-DATE PARENT SAYS "Don't Tie Beys and Girls-Down With Inhibitions" Is Advice of Weman " Who "Chummed" Vincent Richards te His Victories GRANDMA 'S DEALS ARE NO T THOSE OF THOSE OF PRESENT IS HER SAGE OBSERVATION Mrs. Richards Expounds Her Theories en Hew te Raise Children: "Keep . Them Happy and Don't Werry" Her Advice Strength and dignity are tier clothing; And she laugheth at the time te come. Bhe epeneth her mouth tcith wisdom; And the law of kindness is en her tongue. She loekcth well te the xcays of her household, And eateth net the bread of idltneti. Her children rise up, and call her blessed. ' Proverbs. , rpHE mother who made a champion! " The dietitian whose training table is the family bard, whose laboratory tn old-fashioned kitchen. The trainer whose training house is herheme, whose field is a com munity let, whose athletes are her own children. Her book bf rules is the Bible, her system of development is based en sound common sense. VCan such a mother be? Rightel She is Mrs. Mary Richards, mother of "Vi.uiie" Richards, nineteen-year-old tennis champion, of Yonkers, N. Y, There is much in her of the grand eld mothers wc read nbeut, but she Is graced, tee, with the vigor and tolerance of modernity. Perhaps it might be said that she represents an apparent paradox in twentieth cen tury motherheod: she combines the severest conviction that a mother's place is in the home with the pro found belief that woman no longer should be the cloistered, pampered creature of a Victorian era and earlier. Child Has Its Rights, Admits This Mether "A mother must make up her mind te stay home te take care of her child all the time until the child can take care of itself," she lays with intense emphasis, and adds, smiling, "and that's something, I suppose, which some of us mothers think a child can really never de." And right en the heels of that, with equal conviction, she insists: "We must let the girls and our Vr'emen get about; we must let them mix with life. They are net tee delicate for that." This apparent contradiction, how hew aver, serves only te complete Mrs. Richards' outlook en life. It is a sensible outlook. And it sums up te this in three paragraphs: The world en the whole is a beau tiful place. It is a place te be activ in. It is a place full of tears. But it is the duty of folks te find as much happiness in it as possible. And the way te find happiness is te drink in iteutly the strength of religion, and te develop a sound body. These two lead the way te a healthy, active mind. A girl must have as much free dom as a boy. Weman as much chance te live, and expand mentally, as man. But when woman becomes mother the is under deepest obligation te her child. It is her duty intelligently te watch the child, te care for it tt'th a concentration of attention that permits no interruption. Mrs. Itlulianltt believes that mothers ef today nrc Interested cneueli In rear ing their children, hut thnt they tire tee prone te cultivate a "let Oeorge de It!" Bplrlt; that they nrc tee will ing te allow ether agencies te play toether te their children. "I have made the home the center ef all my children's activities," says Mrs, Richards, prefacing her Ideas en champion-making. Ami her children are nil successful In the se-called cold cruel world. "Vln n'e" Is the most renowned, If net the toest active, lint Halph and Ray Ray Ray toemj, i1L,r ether sons, mid elder than Vinnle," arc business men of repute, "hen thev were younger they were tars In the Held of local track sports. Htr daughter, (Icrtrude, Is u nurse In J-nina, and was one nf the lenders nf wealth service in Yonkers. During the wr she spent thirteen months over ever Mas. Yeung Tennis Champien Prepares ite Be Lawyer "Vinnle," the youngest tit' her chil dren, is th0 only one who remains with JW in the Yenkeis hemic. And he Is f student at Fordham new, preparing r the law Inter. Arid I always nnve chummed with m children," she continued. Mis. "lelinrds is a youthful appearing "f""iu. A smlle lingers continually ! r m.01tl. uii'l her soft eyes caress Wlier than leek Vt you. Over her Jnn" r,.,m iimiitleplece, ranged a number of silver trophies "Vinnle" nnd ray have wen. On the table in thu book "" U lieiumfulh' """le "''"'I'- hi.,.'1!!11 flH f"r '""'k "s 1 rnn M'inciii Mi,i ,.ve .kc'u 8ra-boeks for the fii , "', hllt! "M- "'t began with W funnies. They've always wanted f . t0 eai) the funnies te them and ii,.""'1 ,,'!e weekly issues. It was PUT for all of us.'' We scrap-book ea the table Is thick 19-Y ear-Old Champien Has Had Meteoric Career LEIGH POINTS in the meteoric career of Mrs. Richards' champion : He wen his first tournament at Yonkers when he was thirteen years old. At fifteen he paired with Dill Tildcn and wen the national dou bles championship. At sixteen he entered the national junior lists and 'grabbed both the iurf and indoor cham pionships. At eighteen he defeated Til den, world's champion, in the finals of the State tennis single championship at Rhede Island. At nineteen, en September 1, 2 and 4, he will be a member of the team vith Tildcn, Jehnsen and Williams, which will contend for the Davis International Cup. s yS'-i'Jk '''" J"d"(K'" 'HE' m Jw2(4V' y "-.?,', .i " .' i aiHBHKw HI'S r HElB J A 'A X- vJsv ' '1 ' wft T'- J'la:s( , ..-Jt x vJQHHBivft f V:; 7-iij means thai they must hnve porno in terest uppermost in their minds each minute. Indeed, it may be leaning, for a little while She heartily ap proves intelligent leafing because then It Isn't really leafing at all. Each minute of the day roust he filled with soma kind of memorable life. Kept Her Bey Busy and He Kept Happy "Vinnle has always been busy. He has had very few moments for Idle, use less Tcgctntlng. He has had Inter ests besides tennis. Se thnt when he wasn't playing tennis which he played mere or Icsr continuously he enjoyed some ether form of activity. And I favor the same sort of living for a girl. "The average American girl Is com petent te take care of herself. She Is net reprehensible because she may be a flapper, I approve of flappers. I like their bobbed hair and their short skirts. It makes for comfort and hap piness. I like the se-called flapper's interest in athletics, and I think she enable that the girl needs ns much terms. Mothers, Instead of coddling freedom of movement as the boy Mrs. Richards left the room a mo ment te bring back teme early pictures of her children. "This one In bobbed hair will give n better idea of Vinnle when he wns four years old. He was a healthy child then and bright-eyed. He's in hi Buster Brown suit, nnd we ure stand ing en the stf'ps, where the boys used te begin nnd end their racec in the secret practice before a meet. She paused for a moment and then said apolegetically: "After all, I haven't snld much aneut r system of making champions. I vt M" nnT hrr"T "W te rarely m.sjes a tournament at Fer- Is all a matter of common sense, it you want your chlldreln te develop into healthy men nnd women you have te give them a chance te. And I tried te de thnt. "I start out with a wholesome en thusiasm in the potentialities of chil dren. They can all be anything; but te cultivate any sort of Individuality In themselves they mtiBt be taught te learn te respect themwlvcB, their own bodies, their dvn thoughts. Yeu can t teach them thnt, If you begin dragoon drageon dragoen ini, them from the very start. xeu ought te dress en the track as the men have te give "them n chance. Yeu de. It's net only hygienic, but it's ren- have te accept tnem en tneir own children, should play the game with them; should make the home a kind of general clearing house apd headquar ters for every activity, mental or phys ical, in the lives of their children. Says Any Child Can Be Champien of Seme Sert "And in the end the children will be champions of one sort or another, even as Vinnle Is n champion In tennis." Mrs. Richards makCH It a point te witness all of her sons' games which ere plnyed In the vicinity et lenKers Mrs. Mary Richards and Vincent as a little boy with "Vlnnle's" press notices. On the fly-lenf written In his mother's hand are two quotatiens: "lie will hew te the line of right, let the chips fall where they may." "He builds tee low who builds be neath the stars." "Things like that help." she said. "Beautiful thoughts are Just as easily planted In a child's mind as hideous thoughts nre. And I began with my children early. These two are espe cially 'Vlnnle's.' " And they express most pertinently the aspiration which lias carried the youthful marvel te the very heights of spertdnm. " 'Vinnle' has always loved outdoor exercise, and I have tried te give him the opportunity te get out. It must have been when he was twelve ycarB old that he first took te tennis." She smiled remlnlbcently and pointed out the window. Learned t Play Tennis Upen Family Courts "That court there Is where he first learned te play. It belongs te the community. I remember hew I used Lte send him en an errand, and hew eiicn nc weuiu come Dacs very late. 'But, mother,' he would say, 'I was only down nt the court practicing.' "fomehew I never let my children feel they couldn't be champions In any thing they were ever interested in. And I respected their Interests. When Rny was fourteen and ran in Yonkers races, he and all his friends used our home for scarct practice. They ran along the streets and our perch was head quarters for them. 'Vinnle' was In rompers than, but he bemetimes ran, tee. The heys dressed at our house, and I always held the btep-watch for them. We used te have such lovely times." Mrs. Richards refupes te admit she has a system for training champions ether than plain common sense. "Anybody knows that bodies must he healthy. The pity Is that In spite of the fact that people knew it, they Ignore It. When 'Vinnle' was a baby I dressed him as loosely and as lightly as possible. When lie was able te cat vegetables, I gave him all he wunt cd. 1 believe In vegetables. I always made It a point te Vive a truck gar den of my own, se that my children get vegetables fresh from the ground. "Vincent doesn't smoke. He mm take n clktrctte new and then, but I can say truthfully that he renll) doesn't smoke. I have preached against smoking. 1 don't preach much te niv children, nut l preaciien against smok ing, drinking amrtea and coffee! "I used te tell 'Vinnle' that smeklne will hurt his growing, that it would hurt his tenuis I and liquor Is eeu worse." Mrs. Richards interrupted herself. Her mouth tightened and n suggestion of fire Hashed Inte her eie.s. Would Have Crushed Like a Carrie Natien "I've been a prohibitionist from the cradle! If I hud hnd the courage I'd have been another Carrie Natien ! And I am thankful today, even if liquor can still be fetten, that the coming gener atiens 'won't grew up In the atmos phere of the corner saloon!" Mrs. Rlchads paused a moment, as if te collect thought for a calmer re sumption of the conversation. " 'Vinnle' and my ether boys were strangers te ten and ceffee until they were old enough te buy it at the restau rants. They may buy It today. I suppose they de, but they don't like It. "In the end," she resumed, "my thoughts nbeut the health of children simmer down te this : I never want te give the doctors tee much work. We depend tee much en the doctors when health Is largely n matter of a properly balanced living, and u refusal te worry tee much." Mrs. Richnrds carried her antipathy te worry con into the realm of scholar ship. "Yeu knew. I'd never let them worry tee much about their lessens. I'd sec thnt thev'd de their lessens, and de them well. But I refused te let my children worry about them. "If there was nny difficulty I taught them te come te me with It. I get them Accustomed te coming home with their legitimate difficulties.. I believe that mothers today arc tee aloof from their children. They don't chum enough. Mether Real Confidant for All Her Childven There Isn't a subject under the sun wl.inli T haven't discussed with 'Vin nle' from baseball te girls. Besides, I alwnys took enre te. respect his opin ions. The opinions of generations change. I never say te 'Vinnle' that he must net de a thing he wunts te de. mollycoddle. Te Mrs. Richnrds Christ u-flM nn "nnln finllllenn." he WBS a strong, resolute revolutionary. "He dared te mix with people," is the way she put It. "He went out with them, and learned te knew them. It Is the pattern of life for my children, whether boy or girl. I want them te rub boulders with life. My daughter was in the war, she Is new en leave of absence in China. She knows life, nnd is growing finer and broader with every minute. "Yeu see. I don't mean thnt religion should make people gloomy. I den t see hew It can make people that way. J ny, I used te like te dnnce. 'Vinnle' likes te dance. I used te tnke 'Vinnle te dances, and danced with him n let of times. I like fun. I think it Is as necessary ns feed. Of course, I like fun under the proper conditions. I like dances only when they nre properly conducted. And I believe that mothers of the world need te see that there nre dances which are properly conducted. Thev should give dances for their chil dren, they should learn te enjoy them as' much as their children de. It is a pity that se many of us don't under stand that If we de net give the chil dren the pleasures they want they'll go elsewhere te get them. And therein is danger. Mrs. Richards believes that nnether important clement in the training of children is nn Insistence en the absence of tears. Wants Smiles te Replace Tears in Gloomy World "We de a let of crying in this world. Toe much, by far. Sometimes we must cry; but we ought te try our hardest te stllle our tears. I -hnve no patience with n crjing child. I tell It It mustn't cry. It Is n mistake te let children cry after every little fall or fright. If you let them indulge in tears they'll never Mt Hills. She used te attend the trnck meets. In which her sons ran, and when Vlnnle was thirteen nnd u stnr en a "kids" bnsketbnll team, she wait a spectator of the contests he plnyed in. "I always go te see him piny with a light heart. 'r she wild gently. "It's a mntter of hnblt, I suppose, nnd n mat ter of relationship, but I never have the feeling that Vinnle will lese. And, of course, he rnrcly does. And he doesn't mind my watching him piny. We've been pals for se long that we don't have that Influence en each ether. "My, no! He's never watched me In nny athletic contest," Mrs. Richnrds laughed. "I was married when I wns seventeen, nnd I didn't hnve time te be nthletic. Resides, in these days par ents didn't believe that daughters ought te try the mere strenuous sports. "Nowadays the girls have the right Idea. They wnnt te knew something of the world before they get married. And the desire and its fulfilment make for better mothers and fathers. There's no doubt nbeut it; boys nnd girls are steadily improving. They're healthier, and they are competent, and satisfac torily progressive." vinnle plans te be n Inwyer. Alter he hns finished his nrenarntery work nt e erdhnm he will enter college. And tie chose Inw of his own free will. And that's nnether matter she is rnther will fully minded nbeut. She objects te the pnrent who attempts te Influence her sons and daughters in the choice of a life work. Children ought te dedicate their lives te the service they like best, en tirely regardless of what their fathers or mothers think. A pnrent might dis cuss the matter with the children, and ought te see that the children have.be have.be fere them the problems of the particular work they want te de. But se far as any pressure Is concerned, she is con vinced thnt parents should leave well enough alene. me he does that manfully and with all modesty." Vinnle hns no enemies In the city of Yonkers. The Inhabitants nil knew his little car. which tumbles nbput tha streets' nt almost any hour of the day. They all like htm. They say that he Is the youngster who put Yonkers en the mnp. "He's a geed kid," they'll tell you. "He learned hew te held n racquet ever there en Vnn Cortland J'nrk ave nue you can see the court ler your self If you want te." And there's no doubt that court hns n deal of historical Interest te the natives of the town, nnd one suspecta they are highly gratified If they dis cover In their own sons nn Incllnntlen te wnste a little time there, even wncn they might be doing some mere or less Important errands. , "I forget te tell you that Vlnnla likes te read." said Mrs. Richards. "Se de I. I'm fend of reading, and I've been known te let a meal go te finish n geed book. I enceurnge Vln nle's rending It's another pleasant and leisurely way te keep busy and freshen up the mind." Reference hns neon mnde te Mra. Richnrds' pleasant .smile. It is some thing that even a casual visitor cannot easilyferget. An essence of her smlle seems te brighten up the very rooms she lives In. It has the pleasing prop erty of pervading the place like an agreeable perfume. It comes of an ex ceptionally wholeeme mind, nf u faith In the ultimate goodness of life. One feels that MrB. Richards haa the penetrating mind the mind that Tilden Lauded Vincent And Bowed te His Skill UTHAT Dill Tilden, world's champion hard and grass court tennis player, thinks of Mrs. Richards' champien: "Vincent Richards is one of the most dangerous players in the country." This statement was made after the then eighteen -year-old boy defeated Tildcn in the State ten' nis singles championship at Providence, R. I. "In my finals match at Wimble don for the world's champion ship," said Tilden, "against Nor Nor eon, of Seuth Africa, I was play ing just about, the same as I played against Richards, se you sic where Richards stands." Since then Tildcn at Ferest Hills has defeated the boy. nnd women with this disposition te cry of course, I don't nctually mean they cry nre rather hateful things. They never make geed sportsmen they couldn't. "If Winnie' ever came te tell me a boy had hit him he was in grave danger of getting nnether licking from me," said Mrs. Richards, for she is a med- crate advocate of the limber red, which, If spared, spoils the child. "Out en the streets he hud te fight his own bat tles and he wns never te bring bis tenrs te me. "Human nature has get te be Im proved some way. I don't believe in being tee weak. I am an ardent ad vocate of peace. I believe in demanding and Insisting en our rights." Furthermore, Mrs. Richards is net partial te inactivity. She holds the opinion tnat misyness uuu cleanliness nre nlike next te godliness. Especially In the formative years. In these vears there Is grave danger that u boy or girl will drift. Consequently, they must be kept busy, she declares. She doesn't mean that they must de man ual labor every waklna hour, but she because boys and girls nnd young men htnp crying that is, they'll never step and women never did It wiien l WIS ' showing the disposition te cry. Men young. Times ate changing, 'mere mav be a whole let of sense In his point of view, in the point of view of the newer growing life." Site doesn't take stock In the old ndnge thut a child Is te be been and net heard. "I wnnt te henr my children. I wnnt te knew what they think. I want te dlbcuss with them their problems. I wnnt them te feel that I want te. "And I Insist en plain talk. I want no retiecuses. They only build walls between parents and children. And walls only send children out of the home nnd elsewhere and te wertc places for their opinions. "A boy who can't dump his troubles at home, at the feet of his mother, loses courage. And courage, It seems te me, is necessary in this world et battles." It is this courage which Mrs. Rich ards believes can be recruited only in the wisely conducted home and in church. ..... i n i "It is the parent's fault If n child or n veung man is net brnve. The home should net be synonymous with con demnation of a boy's or n girl s growing Ideas. It should ee ft laoeiaiury ui in vestigation for the mother. She should, breadlv minded and with the under standing Hint they may be geed, In vestigate her child's idus. And If the child is right, she should hav, the cour age te tell him se. She mubt never Be stubborn in that direction." But it is in church nny church where the real source of courage Is, Mrs. Richnrds believes. The church Is the staff te lean en. It Is the pilot of only tee frail ships. It is the solid thing, the thing nn st ran gup with a sense of profound nvurnnee. It is the founda tion for life What can a person pos sibly de if he hasn't the church nnd religion te fall hark upon? asks Mrs. Rlelurds. When a person is young lie Is lm, he does net have time enough te reaily miss teli;len. But when he is ,,,! ,,' needs something se much te keep him going, with disillusion crowd ing him, and defeat nnd i egret thack ling his feet "Geed Sportsman" Made by His Religious Ideals Frem the verj earliest I have taught 'Vinnle' te find first of all n power In re re llgien. And it makes him a geed sports man, He has the strength anil the en thusiasm te light, nnd he has the cour age te be fair." Mrs, Richards Is most unequivocal about religion. She happens te be Cath olic, a member nf St. Dennis' Parish, but when she speaks nf religion she bpeaks of any man or woman's religion. Helng religious doesn't mean that a child will become numbj-pamby, a jsmz? iiP&ftAXfi vvWr-' Vs- iHllllllllllllilHillV' !' .' VrM&'W J.-A VT'MnBHBBililllllH LUBLIIIIIHHB ; 7L mwmM HHBIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIV.' 1 w M&&&4&i HHSuBf-1 ,' HilllllllllllllllH HHmilllllilV: t ;i '"' 4T-IHBlilHBiiW.AkHHMUiH HUBBUB - uk:;.: i:YPmKSm,mmSk MWPly;yriy HHEffiflPpHt HRHHll nn7 pressure Is concerned, she is con- WkBtSSmKt'V'W'il7'- T!mSVaS?BBKn vlnced that parents should leave well iilHtflHsHTfEM '''. "''- aOaBiWBMwwMKlilMgBIWW enough alene. IIHIIHKmS ww 4Bw '' ''rSkitSByxSBPKSSBkm kk'M?''''wSSP. Gives Beys Free Rein WJKm'Mmmm ie Chese Own Careers WkWrnSBsSffi JnBiWg -"''' -iflrPwS "l idn't evcn influence Vinnle into mBJmKli jftBeli'iiPrOTrmPmiB taking up tennis. He somehow caught HBIBg 'mWI '''4P MW thnt lnter"Bt frera thti etnrt" she nd k3I9b MsflHBg lP'''-mWWM !lliliPtalll "The tennis court was there, nnd he get EmmMjsW' ASSHmt" V :''&W&IMty.iWiiYjyV mie me uaeu et using H. adu wuuu j. wm'ImW&Wn :ifm- WSMiMM BHWBBIBIffliBMfM vmumm.m, t, r, 'i i a&g$&iaTOB j J. L.J'JLJ. . tKmMMMlKuM'AML. mPWli!BMBMMWL . Jl will If ' MHMMM! '.T ' Vf3MBt2iv,- antMii ifiTi wi tM MMmMmiWESSsSMW MSH9HeHKaHBIBi1SmBIL4,lSml vmHm miMM$mij LjMl 1 ill .J i. I IwMMMMma. , 519IB WSk-k-'KMi;,;ATT fisMiiirariHMMHIiHBsBK-"- N, fmmsSSm Vincent in action and his "chief trainer." SB SjWWiWM Vincent is shown in fwe of his most char- PWrWC' M&W$ acteristic attitudes when ndding te his StWMMmmf&J&:r ' Jr'm already long list of laurels ' MHwSJMWw mmssmmmmmsamsmm .Tv j j ; j.t j. . . : . ' . ' j i,v.' ' ' - . .' -t fmrj . ma2&jt"e-w?r:.'s-tLX":?,ije..r"? '. . ' iM&ies2i9r s n mrvrr, &-vw .-ijryift v,!vsyTn'jitfn.ii-,i,.-Mv, k.. fe2&. ,s MS wal -- , . -v;,v - ,i'5 ,L -;., 2 V m 'Z ff-fi;. -i i. '-'. ,' C,..?-'A';4Vf-' r 'rxt jUP A A "Vinnie" Richards en the courts "Clese up" of the young tennis marvel saw that he liked tennis I gave hlra every oppertunitj te play the game." Mr. Richards owns te one especial delight she cherishes In Vlnnle's suc cess. Strangely enough, It Isn't In the fact that he usually wins though she Is happy that he does win. Mrs. Hieb ards is especially happy in the fact thnt Vinnle lias net been spoiled by adulation. Festered bv Rill Tildcn, heralded throughout the ceuntr as one of the best in 'ennls of the da. at nineteen chosen ,e represent the United States In the greatest of all International nth letic events the Davis Pup matches--the veuth's rise has been phenomenal. At thirteen he wen his tlrst teurnnment At fifteen he entered the national doubles with Big Bill Tilden and be be enme, with Tilden. a national cham pion. In the nntlennl junior meets he grabbed both turf and indoor chum chum plenships. Any bej , experiencing this generous applaue of athletlcdem, might cxeusabl.N develop whatj Is known in the vernacular as "swelled head." Doesn't Want "Big Head" te Spoil Her Champien "Vinnle," said his proud mother, "has no conceit. He Is net self-assertive In the objectionable sense. I don't want him te be. I simply want sees through persons very readily the mind tint pierces all the little shams hat men and women nnd even boys jikI gir's give elder in nn occasion. But it is net an in ml mind for all that It is a smiling mmd, nn affable mind, a sympathetic mind. Hut n Is u mind, tee, which ns Smre (iuiip mice gravely said of herself but Willi much lean reu reu fcen, "won't be imposed upon." One rather lil.es te speculate upon uiich n mother Kiiu Sdiiinun did It n long while back, when be wiote the I'reveibs. And In- pictured her giaplil cully and well. "She opened her mouth with wisdom, and the law nf kindness Is en her tongue." "She eateth net the bread of Idleness " "Strength and tliieiitj nre her cleihlug, mid she laugh eth at the time te cuine." The laughter here Is the laughter of the ultimate victory, but .Mrs. Ulcbards tee, has niiMfher kind of laughter, which after all, perhaps is the secret of her success as a iimilier. She has managed te retain in her llfe a hit of I'hl'illioei! It Is n gift few elder people have, te laugh as a child. A rather ga, heiutj laugh net very loud, but a hiugh that Six. Richards seems te enjoy with as miich gusto as a thirsty man enJes a glass et sparkling spring water. It is a vcrv poignant kind of enjoyment; It gives lift proper, pleas anter values. ft Is what Mrs. Richards calls "her sensu of humor." nd perhaps i the most valuable qual. uun i niu unit lu ue. i Biimiiy want I i u i,-.. l .Ti , ""'? ji- W te held bia own, and it Jam. te' ieibUtti. ,h L" 0t,U," ta ."W ,J i. A. $ ' 7 .'..' ) f , I M K ""-iij "l If ...,'., k I W wi ,, v..U . s ifej,f,. JaJ.' V .V '