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THE NEW MEN'S SHOP
G STREET-TWO DOORS EAST OF ELEVENTH.
Pne shirt sale here grow? greater?it's because known
guaranteed shirts grow quickest in favor when comparisons are
made wiuh would-be rivals minus a name or reputation.
$5.00 shirtt, of va
rious silks in all colort,
$2 00 and $2.50
thirtt, of tilk and mad
rat, crepe. Russian
cord and English flan
$1.00 and $1.50
thirtt, of woven mad
ras, corded percale and
THE PALAIS ROYAL
HOURS, 9 to 6.
HIGH LIGHTS ON STUDIO LIFE.
CapxrlarBt. IMS, hy Tk? Met lar?? Vra.ipaa.ar ?.a adirate. Kater** a? Statlaa*
Hall, Lasdos. All rlrkt? raarrtaS, larluilla*- risata ot traaalatlaa. Puhll
estlaa at tuia artici?, la ?l?>? at la part I* eaareaalr aruklkHe* eaee?t
Ay aerarla! arraa*-eairat raltk Tke Met lore \rni???tr ?jndlratr.
Today it snowed, and outside the
stadio it piled up its feathery blankets
of v.-hitc, making a natural stage set
ting that is more beautiful than paint
ed scenery ever could be. The girls
v^eeUt?..- scurrying oa to-tjie ^artm stag*,
which is all closed In with a glass
roof, their cheeks as red a*f Christmas
???pics and looking as bright, bundled
up in their furs, as little chipmunks.
Quite a storm blew up, but we were as
cozy as a country fireplace, and what'
cared ive for t-torr.is wben wc were
-.bout to stage a carnival scene?
A tremendous set was built in the
rtudio, a ballroom vi?h a enfe far in
the background. A lar-jc staircase led
to the balcony where ?at th: musi
cians, ttaning lhc?r violin-, for not
even actors and actrcsM* can find the
fpcll of'the carnival upon them if
their ?pit-its are not stimulated by
Outside the wind howled and the
?kies wer; foreboding. In the dress
ing room-, girU were getting into
tl.uir t -aa?):*: rade costumes, putting
tl.cir n akeup on. while on the stage
p.opcrty men were lavish with the
decorations. Fruit? and flowers, a
banque, spread and barrel* of con
G - tt i were carried toward this center
of activity, and the director was al
ready rehearsing his leading actors,
who as a rule are kept, well in the
foreground, being the central interest.
A Beautiful Scene,
lt was such a beautiful sight when
? the girls came dan ing down in their
harlequin costumes, that we drifted
away iron our oven corners toward
the ballroom scene. We laughed at
come ot the mep at they passed us,
for thv- looked quite awkward and a
bit sheepish in all their regalia. One
broad-snouldercd man squiuaad un
comfortably in his velvet mtArmrrt and
pink silk tights. On his head waa a
hat with a long trailing leather and
his mildewed tin sword clanked nois
ih as he stumbled along.
""Who is he?" I asked one**of the
property boys who had stopped to
speak to him.
"Him5" and the boy accompanied
his answer with a long, low whistle.
"He come from the West, that fellow
did. "Dead Man Jhn" they call him
ita Arizona. One of the cowboy? told
me he killed a couple oi theep men
who came too cloac to his cattle
ranch. He's some cuckoo in them
toga, ain't he?"
We turned to watch him as he
aneaked out of sight, nor did he ever
show up again until the time had ar
rived for all the pay slips to be chahed
at the little window. Then I aaw him
Hi cowboy fashion stampeding the
The music echoed through the
studio and then the dance began. The
couples whirled around, laughing and
chattering briskly. Then rnere fol
lowed the battle of confetti.
It was u> beautiful we were drawn
to it like a magnet and hovered there
until the director called "Finis," and
they fled to their dressing rooms to
take-off their makeup.
?* "This is the most beautiful, inter
esting and amusing play in the world.
NO wonder girls are so eager tc be
come moving picture actresses," cried
a visitor enthusiastically.
The Other Sid* of the Picture.
"It sounds ali lovely," ventured one
of ihe girls who had just come off the
?erne, and it looks like a picnic. But
it isn't?it's work, aad the hardest
kind ot work, too."
"Yon don't tell me?" And the visi
tor turned to her inquiringly.
"I'm only one of a dozen," con
tinued the girl, "who have had the
same experience. I've been waiting
for this scene to be taken for a week,
commg here day'after day, sitting
aroutyd and hopitsg for some luck and
then piling back through the sn?w,
half frozen, only to try it again the
"I had never thought of that," re
?lied the astonished visitor, "but it is
that way with every success we seek.
If we don't work hard, wc arc bound
I am always afraid if I paint my
?sc-ncs and make them too dazzling
they wili lure you on, making you the
?nore eager to become a spoke in the
movie wheel. That is why I always
T.-oralize in a few paragraphs, for too
nrany girls sec only the bright side
of our ^jves and are bitterly disillu
sioned when they have to face the
hard, cold facts. You will let my
good intentions be my apologists,
Antwen to Correspondents.
Answering Jennie C,
-, while I understand that henna
is not harmful to the hair, it is never
wise to put anything upon one's hair
to change the color of it. Nothing is
as attractive as naturalness.
If Mary E., ?;-, CO
suits a doctor, she may find that the
blemishes on her face are the result
of nervous or stomach troubles? It is
not well to experiment with adver
tised remedies, and I am sorry that I
cannot recommend anything.
WE BE BURIED TODAY.
Orlali? ?. Health to Be laterred at
trllDlttnn ( r meter,.
j Orlando P. Smith, for many years a
; resident ot Washington, who died on
Sunday at his reaidence, 930 Twenty-third
, street noithwe?t. will be interred at noon
? today in the Confederate section ot
? Arlington National Cemetery.
He came to Washington ln 1S66 and
entered the service of the Washington
I O?? Ugot Company. For many year? be
j waa Superintendent of the ? street work?
| of the corporation. Re leaves a wife
I aad two children. Mis? Virginia Smith
1 and Orlando F. Smith. Jr.
Peu. Are. and 21st St.
Ast?ries.** L?rs;*?rt aad Haadseaaest
?I or..,,, I'l.ru-- I-hat., ? ? ??. ..arden?.
!?'?? la? '?al? tke Latest ?n.l HlKhe.r.
prtcad ?t?.?... n..n. Visit the Wlate*
WID?ESDAY?"THE DANGER SIG
NAL," ? Gesra;* KhHo Photoplay, fea
tarfma; Hoot? and Ruby Hoffman, la
? <r* part?, ?lao Pathe Weekly.
THVR.SDA? ?Pathe Gold Rooatrr
Play. Is ???e parta, "THE ?PENDER."
tl?.. Hearat Vltacrapk Ve.., Plrtsrlal.
New York Ave. and Ninth St
X-t-A TMOXISU DCTECTIva 8TOIT.
alacV?*rrii ?nd EddW Pola.
UC SAM AT ?At/UK."Am
:?SJO??? VICTtaKY." Two-rrtl Gold Seal
-^ACBOtW THB BIO GRANDE.'? a
BATTU. AND PAU. o?
????? at ?aal war ?atta*.
"X-3," a detective ?tory, will be the
feature for today with Murdock Mac
ellarne and Eddie Polo tn the leading
rolea It la claimed that this is a de
tective story out of the ordinary claaa
Andre Cuneo, a counterfeiter, after serv
ing a sentence In Italy, comes to Amer
ica. He escapes capture and joins the
"gang." John Oordon, a bank teller, la
alao a member of tha "gang," and la
known as "X-3." Eth?)l, Oordon'* daugh
ter, tha girl In the case, 1* ln love with
Hilton. In an argument between Oordon
and a member of th* gajig, Gordon ta
killed The murderer* e*cape and the
blame 1* laid on Hilton. Henshaw steps
In, straighten* things out and Hilton and
tHhel are mani??]. For tomorrow there
will be a special picture of "Uncle 8am
Today and tomorrow Charles Rlchman,
widely known by reaatm of hi* exception
ally line work In "The Batti* Cry of
Peace." will head th* main portion of
th* program ln "The Heights of Hazard."
Thia piece, which 1* also from the pen
of Cyrus Townsend Brady, solve* a do
mestic problem, and Introduce* many
thrill* new In the art of motion pictures.
Rlchman 1* supported by an able cast,
Including Eleanor Woodruff, Charlea
lient, Kitty Delare and other*. The add
ed attraction will be Oladys Hullette, ln
an entertaining comedy drama entitled.
"The N'ame of the Law." Special music
will be rendered by the Garden Symphony
For today th* special feature will
be, "The Danger Signal," a Oeorge
Klein Photoplay In fir* parta, with
Hoop* and Ruby Hoffman. The pic
ture la said to contain many thrilling
scene?, and Is brlrafull of excitement.
Tomorrow'? premier will b* "Barbara
Frietchl?." with Mary Mlle* Minter
and Mr*. Thomaa W. Whiffen. Th*
?tory of "Barbara Frietchie," need? no
Introduction to the average Ameri
can. The film 1* said to ba Interesting
not only for the ?tory, but alao for
th* fine production. In addition to
the feature, there are always several
reel* of comedie* and new* pictures
shown at the Garden.
"The Turn of the Road," featuring
Virginia Pearson, Robert Calillara.
Naomi Childera and Joseph Kllgour,
will be the special film for tonight.
For tomorrow, the feature will be
Vivian Martin, Sam Hardy and Herbert
Tost ln "Over Night." These feature
films are said to be very tntereatlng.
The special play for Saturday will be,
"A Price for Folly," featuring Edith
The feature photo play for today will
be "Salomy Jans." a film dramatisation
of the book ot the same name. The
story of Salomy Jane 1? a familiar one
and Its production In motion pictures Is
said to add to the story. Every day at
this theater ls a Chaplin day. The In
imitable ?Charley is shown here dally ln
one of his popular pictures. Today he
will be *een tn hi? "New Profession."
Charley amuses the children immensely.
Chaplin In * ?armen." said to be one of
his funniest pictures, will be shown at
this theater shortly.
A new Mlrrorold screen has Juet been
Installed, the first of Its kind In the city.
This new screen reflects a bright, clear
picture snd is very restful to the eye.
This is only the beginning of many Im
provements contemplated for the Vir
ginia, and when everything I? completed,
much will be added to th* comfort of Its
Today and tomorrow Henry B. Walt
hall and Kdna Mayo. In "The Ml?-,
leading Lady," will be the premier at
traction. This ?tory ha? a clever plot, ?
an old nne though?nothing more than
a romedytted version of "The Iron |
Strain." in which the, man wins the j
lady by force, and then, though hating
him. at last save? him?and love* him.
But It I? a theme eternally Interesting. I
and during the action of the picture lt
?? given many clever turns.
Frank Crane at preeent holds the fort
aJone In the huge new Paragon studio
where he is putting the statuesque Kitty
Gordon through her flrat experience aa
a film ?tar. This picture, adapted from
the novel, "As In a Looking Glass,"
deals with official and social life In Wash
ington, the nation's capital and offers
both Mr. Crane and Miss Gordon ex
ceptional opportunities for colorful and
ihflji i a pta?vc
For delicacy of flavor,
wealth of ufe and su
Say Cook* a?
tor evtrjf reaaon?in
St. Louie, U S. ?.
Capt. "Jack" Crawford Pleas for
Defense at the Strand Theater
"Sure I am going to vote for Roose
velt?If he ta a candidate."
So ?peaks Capt. "Jack" Crawford, who.
In addition to being a veteran of the
civil war and a former scout for United
State? troops ln the days of Indian light
ing, 1? a poet and an author of play? and
short stories. IV also I? a lecturer.
The last-named pursuit he now 1? fol
lowing, and In lecturing he 1? employ
ing all his art and experience as a war
veteran. Indian fighter, poet and writer
that the country "may be stirred to
realise the crying need for preparedness."
He appear? alongside of the screen at
the Strand Theater as the many reels ?
of the "Battle Cry of Peace" are run off. ?
His appearance, of the faahloa of fifty
years ago. Is c/iaint In contrast to the
modern warrior? deploying on the ?creen.
Incidentally, he alao is shown tn the pic
ture? as the orator who is rousing some
200 civil war veterans to the need of
Capt. "Jack" is ?J?. His father wa? a
soldier in the civil war and he him
self was wounded four time?, uff the
?tage, where the spectators do not think
It un.llr-n'fl.'d. he will kick the hat oft
the highest head and lean over and
beat a tatoo on the floor without bend
ing hia knee?.
This is all done in connection with
Ills policy of advocating the preparedness
Idea. It ehows virility and strength.
which should be typical of Americans?
hence hi? admiration for Col. Roosevelt.
Then Col. Roosevelt wants to arm for
peace, so Capt. "Jack" hope* he la a
candidate for the Presidency, that he
may carry hi? Idea to a practical end
by voting for him.
The old warrior pleases hla audiences.
If applause is an expression of their
favoritism. With his long, gray hair
tumbling out of hla ?omebrero, hla
tiding boot? an,d his buckakin colored
uniform, trimmed with fancy beads, and
most of all the war-like cast of hla face,
with the "Buffalo Bill" goatee, hla la a
personality not often seen by Washington
lane, unies? they so to the "movies."
Then to the soft-pedalled music of the
orchestra, he rear!.-.' hi? poetry and de
livers hla orations, telling ho? thla
country it threatened with devastation
and ruin unless the "arm? of defense ar?
Late Senators Widow Buried.
Funeral ?ervlces for Mrs. Julius Caesar
Burrows, who died in California, Wednes
day, were held yesterday at Kalamazoo.
Mich. Mr?. Burrow? waa the widow of
.the late Senator Julius Caesar Bur
rows, of Michigan, and lived in this
city for thirty year?.
Watch f?r Herald MM??M."
Und?r the caption heading
this department today Virginia
Temple will supply the readers
of The Washington Herald
with all the latest ncwi in
the photo-dramatic world three
times a week, when three col
umns will be devoted to the in
terests of the "movies."
The days will be Wednetday,
Friday and Sunday.
FORMER LUBIN STAR
DIES IN PHILADELPHIA
Arthur V. Johnton. Movie Actor. Will
Be Buried Today at Chicopee
The body of Arthur V. Johnson, plonre:
movie actor, who died Sunday at his
home ln Philadelphia, will be buried to
day at Chicopee Falls, Maat. Actor?,
actresses end magnate? of tbe moving
picture Industry attended the funeral of
the former Lubln atar at Philadelphia
yesterday. Johnson suffered a nervoua
breakdown a year ago and disobeyed the
orders of physician? to take a complete
rest for ?ix months.
Hundred? of local movie Cant received
with regret new? of the death of John
?on, who became popular on the acre??,
ln the early day? of the epllt-reel come
dien He was associated with Mary Plck
ford, Dorothy Bernard, Mack Sennet
King Bastot and other ?tar? ln the old
Biograph and Imp companies. He wa?
?te of tbe many talented screen artists
who have been turned out by David W.
Orlfflth. producer and director.
Johnson wa? 39 year? old and a native
of Davenport. Iowa. Hi? father? ?
Rev. Dr. M. A. Johnson, retired Ept?
copal minister, who now reside? at
In ? hoi.-, ?? ......r,..
Wheeler Oakman. the popular Bellt
?tar I? a native of Waahlngton, D. C .
and tell? with seat of hi? experience?
in Panama during the Aiming of "The
Ne'er Do Well." "Tou can Imagine.'
say* Wheeler, "how fonay It aoundeo
to a Southerner like myself, when ad
dressed by a black man ?Imi lar to our
own negro, to have hint speak In the
choicest Cockney. It knocked me a
twister the first time it occurred and
to tell the truth, I never got used to
Peace Party Elect?.
The local branch of tbe Woman's Peaot
Party has elected these officer?: Mra W.
Thompson Burch. chairman- Mr?. John
J. White, vice chairman. Mra. Charles
Edward Russell, vice chairman; Mies
Edith Goode. aecretary, Miaa Grace
Needham. treasurer; Mra Qllson Gard
ner and Mra Jessie Hardie Mackay?,
auditors. Mlaa Janet Richard? la na
tional chairman of the District of Colum
bia, and Mrs- Kemp and Mra Lout* Post
ire vice chairmen of the National Asso
ciation, ex oftVlo.
Complain to Utilities Communion.
The University Heights Citisene* Asso
ciation complained to the Public Utili
ties Commission yesterday of crowded
conditions on the Brookland car? during
th? evening rush hours, and requested
that the Washington Railway and Elec
tric Company be asked to operate ex
pr?s? ess* sn thl* Un* be tureen* 4:?* and
6 o'clock in the evening, ss le done on
several ether linea The complaint wa?
forwarded by D. H. Oertly.
Honor Committee Choten
The following hare been chosen to con
stitute the honor committee of the aenloi
law class of George Waahlngton Univer
sity: H. M. I>ix. of New Tork; M. Man
ning Marcus, of Wisconsin Will G.
Gregg, of Texa*. Homer Trpton Shaver
or Oregon, and Alexander Robeson
Henry F. Wiegand and Harry H
??emmea. of the Dlatrlct of Columbia.
Uneeda biscuit ?
?the best known and most I
popular article ot food.
Why f Because it is the best
soda cracker baked?and
?soda crackers are the most
nourishing of all foods made
YOUSG HEBKIWS OEGAJTTZL
Morris Collegeman waa ?fatrt
porary treasurer of a newly
association of young Hebrew men of the
city at a meeting Monday at the rem
dence of Mr. Norwood. MOI Ken/on
?treet northwest A name for the or
ganisation will be decided upon at the
Messia. Roaenfeld and Mtnc-oeky were
appointed on the investigation commit
tee. Albert KUlink. Morris Bar**ock
Joseph Cohoei. Morris Goldberg and
Morris Crossman were propoaed a? mem
ber*. Charles Kershcnbiuro Is chairman
of the press committee
The photo play? on th* bill* for the
remainder of th? week, embrace a va- j
riety of topica. Including many first .
run feature*, and several return en
The Coming Baby!
Nothing ehe ce? m com?Atmt\7 eadear
?i to thm \______W___i ??? ?the fatare as the
eiimlnd airtrnl Mt a
baby. M U thr M^
Um th? lumtmti Mt
tbe mother I? of rut
importance. There li m
^ftaadkl external ram
?ady nnwwa a? IMk?
?r*? Frtoad** wMcfc ex
?ert? a woe-d-erfu tmtn
tora \zpoT tbe n;iii?'
tn? muerta*. TVa-f t?***
?oo-nm mor? ? 11 a ? t,
atrrtci W. tbou*. ?D* -. -
paia, aik? th? period
on* ?* ?'???G.t ant-v^
?petion ' Ttflr-atr of ep
p^bft?toiL la a avi? of ?i>?in<1 tottm*
from ail over the country mnthmi toll Mt th?
peat help "Mother'? memi" tM to Th?
Enee rrandmotbert toll the -?nndirft etorr
to their ow? daofrbter? abewt to muter the
?Ute of motherhood. Oct. ? bottle of "Moth
er'? Friend" today of yovr nee.re*t druxru^
It should be remembered t:.*! tbu ?p*endid
rrmodT ..? for external a?? mmiy ? -'-?' cere
?boeld *>ip be eierrieed !n turn? atediclaoe
fnr TUrna1 nv And tt mt be ?in aid
tbet bT tbe daily epphcei*-r of ? Motbrr i
Friend*" there will be auch ?u? and comfort
m to rid tbe mied of the nottoo that interne!
mrdifine u irrrmery dortaf thta ???tt????
period of expertanry "Motherf Friend' ta
recommended b> m bo?t of n ??11
l'ee thl* eplendbd betp wtth your ote bend
Voided br your om mind. Fnr * free book
of Interest end importance to eV mother?
write to BredAeid I^rubittir Cew ??? 1 ????
?IdX , Atlanta, Ga. Tt relate* tbe perenne!
nperlenc? of miry happy mother*, ft tolta
many thtn** thet all *?unii] ebould be fe
Dilli ar with; It U m care e pmtde and aa
mmareUoiL Write tor thu book.
STILL DEEPER REDUCTIONS IN FORCE!
We Must Dispose of This Great Stock Quickly
And These Epoch-Making Prices Will Do It
A Special Mid-Winter Drive on
Cold Weather Here?More Cold Weather Coming?BUY NOW!
Overcoat & Suit
Sold for $20 and $22.50, bow
Manufactured by ALFRED BENJAMIN & CO.
and Other High-grade Finnt.
Overcoat & Suit
Sold for $25, $27.50. $30, and $35, bow
Manufactured by ALFRED BENJAMIN 4 CO.
and Other High-grade Fimi
Sterling Trimmed Canes, ??/?2 oo, Now 89c == Dress Shirts w?S. $Vso ?d $2.hTS? 89c
From tke Best Manufacturen :
Genuine Guyot Suspenders . 39c Silk Knitted Neckwear, $2 and $2.50 trades.Ji i 9
Neckwear, 50c and 65c grades. 29c
Neckwear, $1.00 and $1.50 grade?.*>. 53c
Botto" Garters, 25c grade. 14c
Atl-Waol Sweaters, $3.50 grade ..'....$1.95
All-Wool Sweaters, $5.90 grade . .$3.35
Initial Handkerchiefs, 25c grade ....3 for 50c
Mocha GloTes, $2.00 grade.$1.39
Cape OoTes, $1.50 grade .$1.15
Angora Mufflers, $1.50 grade. S9c
Angora Mufflers, $2.00 grade .$1.19
Pajamas, $1.50 grade. 89c
Lounging and House Robes, $5 and $6 grades.$3.15
14th St. and New York Ave. N. W.
The Oyiter Cracker
Not onlv in the " R' months
but even? day. every week
and every month Oyster
ettes are seasonable and
5* aad 10e
??ray that bring? out the gaai
aaaa and pi ?seine mzrow.
Crup, appetising, m?mtrimhiam,
BELASCO?BAT. ? ?Stb fi
TOM?.HT. O?* ta au?,
rrlaalr M la??, ?.aratra t
A. T. Cmmmmmmr mt tAA. ?arte*
filimi Hoar* a a* ?til? Uaa
KEXT WEEK?MtTt ?tO?.
WILLIAM fclJ.lOTT Wlt ? mai
a Nra ITadiartaai
THE GREATEST NATION
B. Uano? itafta? aa* trukaai EU?.? <
inai aad Eaakaraf ttcrahr l1?t.?TWa? tr **
Irisa Wir* a a^taUaOaat. i?rl?t?*J
?1LUAM ELLiOTT miTottta.
IlUVt WTM.IL*?.. aa* ttthtm.
MtTINEK TODAY. SA* to list
?.atta??* Taataj lev te tit?
r-fcart?? G il ?? Ka? S Ertaaaw Trmamt
Is Han Caria?*.** tra Ftoy.
I Ntmt Waafc- Mata. Wad. *ad Mm*. *Wata Timi t
(???? AAD HARRI? G? ?? ?1
It Pays to Advertise
%mm ffsm Taft Immsmmj^?m? ??? NM Teer
Pn?*^ ????a??? Wi*7*mBM tomsm' h%mmm.
+*r*e-mt? < eme-e-rt? T?>?-*t*f *>*-r+*-*
? VJOC? ? ,.?,., H.lrkaa.? Ptaalat
TV*???, ?. (?? ?. Ttt. ? srthar ?aaatk.
?test Fllaay??fllA-G fan a*.
?. F. KEITH'S ?~
"Wa??* Oar Natan ? ??nah* Isaia* al
Mat*. Se. !?**.. Mt a> (Lai Baa Sas
"Forcera te mali encore*.' Star
Gava / . ? ? I ???in?. U.r??H
?"W Saajlarai,,- Dattav? 1 \?a Maori?* <* tat?
Mail? ? Mara Mersrtaud. laaa?,)? Lav. a On
WO???! aaaa?? * <> St..
Ja? ? Waaa-'IW far???? fir. J?***? a
turai?? Tacnlaa Bac a?? aaaaat
??*. ?? 11 r EZL-EPT
25 "Ti$s ??,? Stori Coyntrj"
50 ? XVttA A. SL VAN B( RL*
7C ?est Weck
Max apiegel Presents
THE STR0LLII6 PLATEES
Xe*l V?t*'k--Nle BirlMiM rarairat
mm a. ax t? U a. a?.
Ma?, lar?.. M ???!-Jaa 17. ! * 1?
Cleo Riegel? & Wallace Reit
"TM? GOLDEN CHANCE
*iVa?aa?r Trt?mj aaCnata?. Baaaav*.
??HaaU? < lari, la Mia* aas ?tra
Mi.alat Aftarnoaa. M. ?? M?n M U Sa
13 Akt Filbert Streets, j
2 M ?><_?*? '-cm PfMN5Vi.v?\HlA
ttn? Pr*lLAt?fLPHIA t R-lADlNO?
NEAR TO EVERYWHE.E
?mWJSeaa/fat Vut- \
??cte JPoomj ? x?4 <
J&ifh und4-Wctirn? \
Je? ?/JattM,, ?
JsvMe-aS C Wals ?
I'm ?a 'a - ? ?a ?? f ijg