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'--.v, "5" THE ST.' LOUIS' REPUBLIC: SUNDAY.' OCTOBER 9: 1904. WONDERFUL Autumn Prosperity of the St Louis Theaters "Ben-Hur ' Begins Its Second Week aUKe Olympic Blanche Bates's Eleventh Week ait the Imperial. . . j - lift BIN ' T Sacks'"- Jjt" "'".: . usafsafsjerw bjssssssw -e- -v- y tJ iniTk- i.ft dm zanM.... u . -.bw r ;tva -.nwn ,' ! -c trmjassssis. I t Vi m- ii K -m J&UCj? J7Z7 ssssssss-ssssH ATTRACTIOXS THIS WEEK. Imperial "The. Darhnr of tile Gods " jr-j-oier- VmsaX mml 7- ; . tfflaMnHN!9 fe -.SHK&L ' . ; ." H '. LHKelBc SesH 3?Wirjs . it hbi " - -r c-v ariv.Br ir. rf-MEr ?. is&- raur in nrn mi Zrgggga' , nil III .,JL. ItfCMMSn T5 & TBK gSS5s?WPM VBHHB1 eorjEtt Af ,-;-v- laflwAMinBvns itioasffiBB : -cr byy ? vbIBbK: vf Jmbk9bbb1 : zz V -' MiahSVHHJHV -ShiIIbbbEbbbbI bbbIbaWV fli MV 'ra&L MiSSBi82732-- vbbIbIs'" !. .BBBBBBWBBBPSSJJIWkr''" MBBBlBBr BS& VBBBBaBmBBl IpMrMmMb J 1,2? B VtBbIBuBbT AaftMMlK iifffii riflSSr- ' ' ' t-gg'iagTOir-.yysw-g NBraBBBV XwlKWWfe ' ' XZZZZJV-sroJersM&e- "Bra-'Har." ,'Tha FcrbiUSen Lana " ."KIrlfy" ""louUltiia." ....HaTU's "Iu2a!ana." .......H&sloa's "Superta." .Tauderin. ."Ttor His Brother"a Crtae." JTfcs "Wttyrori! Sea." ..Bcriuqae. OlTISDtS Oroturr OJon Ucsia Kali.. Grand Cblnabia .... Earlln'i.. Crairford. Standard , I "With the advent of October there came as antnmn harvest of golden riches for the theaters. "Ben-Hur" -was packed to the doors on the opening performance, and the nine condition of affairs has obtained at the Olympic Theater since. Lew Wal lace's play, -which perhaps possesses more attractions for the country visitors than for dty theater-goers. Is certainly one of the best money-makers that Klasr & C--lancer could have sent to St. Lours for the World's Fair eason. When It j! learned In Xew Tork what a tremendous business "Mother Goose" did on Euniay nights at the Olympic Theater, an effort wa made to arrange Sunday night per formances for "Een-Kur" at the Olympic. too. This was rather an eitraordinarj move, since the promoters of the play have always advertised that there would be no Sunday performances of "Ben-Hur," owing to the religious character of the drama. It was, however. Impossible to perfect ar rangements, as Mr. Heinemann's German company of players has a contract for the eason for a German performance on Sun day nights; the first one of which will be given this evening. It should have been given last Sunday night, but It was neces sary to use the stage in the evening to put on "Ben-Hur." and the management, therefore, paid pome money to the Ger man company for the use of the 'theater that night. Helnemann. by the. way, will again offer an excellent company and bis well-known conscientiousness of man agement In the season Just now opening. yz&zszv&jv-jvojx&vz'&v'- sroczr casi724sry. u The same story of "capacity business still comes from the Imperial Theater, where Miss Bates to-night will nter upon her eleventh week with "The Darling, of the Gods." When the history of the World's Fair season 'is wrlrten this en gagement may be "pointed to-wlth. pride" as the most marvelous of them all. Miss Bates has held sway since the 31st of J July In the face of all sorts of weather and all kinds of opposition. This Is among the greatest achievements in the atrical history certainly in the West. 1 s Louisiana Purchas Spectacle Is the constant change It undergoes. One of the most tsautlful novelties In troduced in the ".ast week is the Japanese ballet. It outlines a story In motion and song. A Japanefe maid bewails the ab sence of her lover, who has sone to fight the battles of his country against Russia. She expresses her misgivings of histdeath upon the battlefield, while her attendant maids portray her emotion in a Japanese dance. The climas is reached by the sad den appearance of her lover at the head of his victorious troops. The overjoyed maid Is borne -away, presumably to her wedding. This bit of ballet Is as dainty as Jt I attractive. The "radium dance, under the clever manipulation of Mr. Clark. Its projector, seem.-j to have reached the limit of Its oddity In tb flight through space of the La Touche sister?. Frederick V. Bowers In his musical transformation specialty continues to be one of the Interesting attractions of the production. Tin? It is sal2. accomplishes tMa feat by xzaia trnth. "Tie TTayirard Fon." -with Nell Twcmey la the ladfn part, -will be the offering at Craw ford'? The cilrcaT. howinjr an attempt to wreck a tratn. Is described a th mcit atirrlnj rallroad scene presntei tnls ea;on. v " . Tho High Roller Eurlesau-rs -wilt appear at the Standard. The performance Is to hexta with a new traresty called "The Successor." The Tau'ieville olio la made c? of acts by Max Hitter ilosner. Hcuphton and Moshr; Frey and frsnsozi. tn Hickman Brothers. Ada Bntrcer and "the Ksher Suters. "That Maa From Montana" will be tne clostsg feature. J LOST RING IS RECOVERED, BUT ACCUSED GIRL IS DEAD. Personally, Miss Bates Is Just now one of the happiest of all the players In town, because she has obtained permission to use the Live-Stock Forum at the World's Fair as an exercise track for her horses Jn the morning before the Forum Is used by the exhibitors. During her many vis Its to the World's Fair grounds Miss Bates looked with envy at the Snc tan bark ring which Is. provided at the Forum, and finally she made up bor mind to ap ply to President Francis for permission to nse It for her horses. She therefore wrote a letter to the head of the Exposition, who referred her request to Director Skiff. Mr. Skiff very graciously complied with Miss Bates's request, and sent her a written order to bo presented to the Jefferson .Guards, admitting her to the Forum In the morning before 30 o'clock. Armed with this passport, the Princess Tc-San may be seen now speeding forum-bound every morning about t o'clock from her house In Llndell boule Yard, accompanied by her groom. , Mr. Pat Short, manager of the .Olympic Theater. Is" Having "trouble with' P.-' Short, manager of the St. James Hotel. Kard as he has struggled, he has been enable to carry on the management of both enter prises this last week and be In harmony frith himself. Tho direct cause cf.'his per sonal struggle is tho engagement of "Ben Hur" at his playhouse. The success of Oris attraction has-been such that a long Hoe of ticket buyers last week extended dally, from, the box office window -up Broadway to Walnut. The blocking of the St. James hotel entrances has caused com plaints from guests. Although the World's Fair Is pouring wealth Into Mr. Short's coffers, he wears that anxious look that will not come off. Peter Donald, the new comedian in the Hayes "Louisiana" at Music Hall, was the grotesque comedian of the"Boston!an for two seasons, up to tho time they closed In 'The (fueen of Laughter." He then went with Mr. Bamabee Into vaude ville and played with him till the 'vet eran actor met with his accident in St. Louis a "week ego. He was then en aged by-Manager Jannopoulo. "A Russian Spy," the new Rnsoo-Jni.. athese War drama, was put In rehearsal at Crawford's Theater last week. It was written by H. W. Hayes "for MI Ca milla Dagmar, who will -be starred un der the direction of Augustus C Barnes. Mr. Hal De Forrest Is producing the piece. Tho German season will begin at the Olympic to-night for tbirty-Jwo consecu tive Sundays, which, as heretofore, con stitute the season. A stock company di vided Into old and new znemhtrs. under the 'direction of Messrs. Helnemann and Welb, win take up the work 'of supplying theatrical entertainment for the Germans' of St. Louis. Tho repertoire to be pre sented Is made up almost entirely of nov elties. The first offering consists of two plays, one a Jubilee comedy by Conrad, Klee, actor-playwright- The other Is a' aew faros comedy, "Deutsche Gaben" fOcrman Gifts). Mr. J.ies himself will ap- i- , . , -., r7wai-iji lob jnay ju a jeaaing pare Tne xarce Toomeay. oeanng the promising title. Jaef Drtectlv" 'CThe Detective)",, is aid to abound fzi funny situations. ' Haas Victoria VWelb-Markhim, 'Louis Pellman and Leon Bergere, win play the leading parts. In yireparation Is "Der Zapfan- otrelch" fjcac), tho already famous sflttarr pJa; The smallest check which Miss Blanche Eates ever received In her life was from a man In Eldcra, la., who sent her a check for 39 cents the other day, asking her to forward one of the souvenirs with views ' of Miss Eatcs in the play. The check was Indorsed and turned over to the souvenir man. who attended to the matter. The unkind may say' something about a" souvenir looking like SO cents. but such a remark would be Indeed un kind In this lnstence. What perhaps may be termed the only "subterranean" actor in the world Is In Miss Blanche Bates's company at the Im perial Theater. His name is Westropp Eaunders, and in addition to -being an actor, he Is the assistant stage manager. Mr. Saunders is a gentleman whose voice Is heard all through tho play at different times In all the "asides" and during- all the scenes'where lines have'to be spoken oft in the wings, behind in the scenes, from under the cellar, or through the trap door3. In "The Darllng'of'the Gods" Mr. Saunders's voice Is of invaluable -use. It penetrates everywhere no matter from what point on or under tho stage "Mr. Saunders may be at the time. He-is the one who announces the "Hour of the Ox," and he exclaims dramatically that Kato, the Carp Flsrer, "Bled without a word." Mr. Saunders Is a Kentucky 'boy. He lived a. great deal in the open air of the Blue Grass region, which perhaps Is re sponsible for tho wonderful lung-power which he has. He 'has been with Mr. Belasco quite awhile, and Is a valuable adjunct to the forces of "The Darling of the Gods." At the same time he is not always pleased with being referred to as a "subterranean" actor, but it seems to be the roost fitting title that could be devised. There arc more shows up In New Eng land now It Is raid, than there are peo ple, but Ezra Kendall hasn't discovered the fact yet, according to reports from his manager. In one of the small Massachusetts towns last season Kendall sized up the house through the peep-hole in the curtain and concluded that he couldn't afford to com promise his reputation by playing to such a pmall audience. He directed his manager to count up the house, dismiss the audi ence, and call on him for a check for the amount. The check was "H. much to his surprl'e. but he paid It and never whis pered. The fact that he has not given any checks for dismissed audiences this sea son is taken "by bis manager as a pretty good sign. of Us' eaaant features of Klral- Frederick Eurton. who plays the part of "Bub" Hicks in George Ade's "The Col lege Widow," returned to his old home In Indiana last summer for a visit. During his sojourn he called upon a rel.itive.-who had not seen him since he had left the villase to become an actor. "I seemed to be a sort of Bamum cu riosity," said Mr. Burton recently, "and they took me In from head to foot, which, by the way, was no srnail task, for I measure close on to 6 feet. -Finally the relative at whose home I was stopping asked me If I wouldn't play the melo deon. I assured her that I could not play the melodeon. -"She then brought out an old guitar and urged mo to play that. She seemed some what surprised when I told her that I had never touched a guitar in my life, but her amazement grew -when, in response ."to In vitations to either sing a song or sedte a piece, I informed her that I could'not do either, and in a tone of deep-disgust she remarked: " "Well. If you can't play the melodeon or the guitar, and you can't sing a song or speak a piece, I guess you ain't much of an actor.' " ,. . Were "Bea Hur" not entitled to more v ' - - - . . , BBBMBBBBBgfcS'vA liSaSBsBaBBalslaaa--P BsBBBBBBBBfaifis? ii8B9H0HRHaffamf IbbbbbbbbvW BHBBBBBBW4 KsiSISISIBISISaSISISIsMIHBiSBiBSaSaSaSaSasKX BbBBBBBBBBBBKim LHliBBHBss97-. BBBBBBBBBBBBMpllifcS. BBBBBHaBBBBrT aBBBBBBBBBHBcaBBBiBBBHBBlflaV sBBhBBhBmIbBhBBbk ' BBBBBliBBBBBB BhBbBIBiBh7 IsfllBIiiPiSBl AbF t .BBBBwMI? ,;- ' V BBBKPiili'&ji;' . f sBBBBHillw -m. f BBssmggJUMwttgS2?eCl,. ,7 i taSaSaSBBsBKaQE&XOillS&SsasHaBM 3. bbbbbbbbbbQbbVb SBsSBsSBsSBsSBsSBsSBieSSSsSBsSaVSsSSSMS i BBSBsSBsSBsSsSasBBSBsSBsSBsSBsSBaas asssssssssssssSsPH'NHVFHH ' ' sSBsSBsSBsSBsSBsSBsSBsSSsSBsSBsSBsSSsSBsSBsS assasssssssssasasSasassssasSBsSBssasSBssassaaB it it iti m . V 1 MISS JAXD OAKER, Daughter of Christian Pcper of St. Louis, who will be seen at the Century October 16 In "The Pit." serious attention, for quite a variety of reasons, one might almost suppose tnat the play was written around the chariot "race. But no less wonderful than the illusion created by the race is the sagaci ty shown by the eight horses that partic pated. The other cvenintr the writer was enjoying the scenic effects of this rptc tacle from behind the scenes: It was with in fifteen minutes of the chariot race, when the stage door of the theater was opened and eight horses walked in acd each procceded.ungulded. In his right place In the machine that Is utilized for the race. Each stood quietly while being harnessed, paying .no attention to the wild rushes of the sceno shifters. After being properly taken care of, by common Intuition, they locked toward the front stage entrance; awaiting their cue the appearance, be hind the scenes, of Messala, who leaves the front of the stpge for hi place In the chariot about forty seconds before the race. The Instant that the horses saw Mm they became restless and nodded to each other, as If to say: "Uere he Is at last." Tet they made no move until the stage -Was In darkness then they started. The Ushts wen turned on and at full 1 speed they galloped with the broad glare pouring down on them. The very instant that the stage was again darkened they stopped as If by magic for, the darkened stae was their cue to stop. Very meekly they allowed themselves to be unhar nessed, and then in single file, and with no one bothering to show thm their way out, they'walked quietly over to the stage door and made an exit with as much In difference as they had entered. Outside, a stableman took them In charge. , There Is on the part of the plaer who makes an excursion Into Shakespeare an aspect of hardihood and daring which I? not anticipated by u-e lay appreciation. The rocks ahead lay less In the plays and in the characterizations than in 'the attitude of audiences. Many a reputation has beeh" sent to the Saragossa Sea by the finality ''with which this and preced ing generations have accepted certain artists' embodiment of certain Shakes perean roles. Xot all the chronicles of Ireland. Ger.ost. Cibber. Doran and the allied records hint of so perfect an Othello as the great-Salvin!. While there -"secatcr JIcFee." Another promising- attrac ts a Uvlns recollection of this master- 1 tlan will be Carlln and otto, German Jesters, ! piece or a printed remnant of the paens , on thii majestic Moor, will another write himself great In the role exeent b-r ef- ! facing the memory of the Florentine. xhe mention of Macbth instantly sug gests the gray eye. the thin l.'p3 and the square Jaws of Macrecdy. Edwin Booth plaved many Shakespear ean roles, yet only Hamlet d!6 he make his very own. The H.tm'et of Booth will J)3 oe me measure of any actor at tempting the "Hamlet of Shakspear? P.lchard Mansfield's career recites much the same experience, fcr Richard JII J3 to him what Hamlet was to Booth, with tin same effect upon others ente-ing the list A fortuitous rhyme bandied about for generations has almost saved the gabar dine of Shylock from Micklin. Much care ful study reveals discrepancies n his por trait, however, which both Irving and Mansfield supplied. "This is the Jcw whleh Shakespeare drew," was salci of one, but It applies to several. No one ha3 yet made Lear, or Wo'sley or Falstaff quite us own. CCP.nCNT I'I.TBII.L? "The ForblW-n IjnS" of Tlbst u the theme of the ne- Stealy-CJiMin comic naera which will begin an encasement at the Century The ater. Guy F. Steely. wh,3 wrote the boot, hit uoon a new locale wfcen he selectej the aeriil bird eaee City of I-ns-a. the capita cf ThlbT. The tausto is by Frederic tSiintn. "My lassa Maid." Ob, ritv Me." "Tourin Hound" and inree jiaias ana a Man." The s:orv I. as follows: Dootor Ferdinand Kloti. & Germaa 2?J1l?n lr"er-'5r and promotor of health joods from Eatue Crek, lllch . aocoT-uanled 2m irr.,.fce' V00,'"67. Fairfax, h-r Swedish maid H-j.da and Kloti's Hindoo friend Adoul. are tourlna- the world. The rartv becom-s sea aratea rrcm the jildes. and. waadrlnr toward the Uramacutra aiier In Tibet, are captures r a bJ"ld ot Tibetans and taken to the capital cltv or Lneea. whre th- are broucht betore the Parca Tarjatn. a Potentate, who has a daughter. MIna Doma. who haa neter seen a Enrocean. Jan orlor to the caDtaro of the tourists. Thomas Wilkinson, a voune Ensli-h artist, who. dSsru!shed as a t"rl.-n. enters r" to make sketches for an English cub llcatlcn. la cantured and condemned. Jurt as I-Joti and hie narty arrive at the Tarjum'a palace. Wilkinson Immediately rails In love wltn Dorothy, notwithstanding the effer made by the Tarjura that If he marries, MIna Doma h would have his Hfcrtv Wilkinson and the tourists formulate a Dlan , c: escaoe wnicn is rrn;tratea at th- critical moment by Gumto. Chief of the Lsa Guard?, and all axe thrown Into orison to die at Un?e7. Throuch the machinations of Kinkaboo. Chief of the Amalgamated Ueccais of Asia, a de liverance comes that trlncs haonlness to all. Ous Weinberg- ! cast for the German-American tourist. Doctor Ferdinand Klots. W. II. Clarke. William Cameron. Abbott Adam". JosDh A. Phllllos and Hlch Klehertv are oromln-nt in the cast. Alma Youlin Is said to dunllcate the fuccess she achieved In 'The Stork'' and "The Tenderfoot." The Rubicon has been crcssM by DIanche Eates In "The Darling- cf the Gods" at the Imperial Theater, and the first ten weUs cf the encasement are now behind. The elev enth wek will begin to-night, and the indi cations are that there will be no letup In the bnlnes. It has lived through hot weather, through rainy weather and through cold weather. In the rele cf the Pracn To-San. Mis Bate gives a spirited performance. She Is surrounded by a company, lncludlnc Mrs. F. W ltntrs. Alfcert liruenlnir. J Harrr llen- rlmo, itankln Duvoll. Eugene Ormonde. Ed ward Flammer. J. Tuohy. Westrcpp Saundera. Frederick Thomon. Richard Warner. WIntnrop Chambcrlln. J. W. ?haw. B. P. Wilkes. Leslie Preston. "Ada Iwls. Lulu Klein, Madge West and Ruth D. Blake. The audiences at the o'ymplc last week have been largely compo-d of visitors to the World's Talr, and their exclamations clearly emphasizes the great enjojment that "Ben Hur" afforded. "Ben Hur" teaches that the mere physical charms or a stage representation alford innocent enjoyment apart from the elevation that may come In'wItDessicg- a notable performance. "Superba." new In scenery, specialties and ballet, comes to the Grand Opera-houee for a two weeks' engagement. Th bock ha? been re written by Qulncy Klrby of Boston. The bal lets were arranged by Alviene of New Tork One of the funniest tricks In the new produc tion is that In which an X-ray ma:hine is bur lisqued. Pierrot's wonderful machine pene trates the brick wails cf a "property" nouse and amusingly reea!s the antics of those in side. The company comprises George Hanlon. the four; younger Hanlons. Pearl Ford, Belle Gold. Adelaide Frencb. Kthel Balrd. Maria Beet. George-jn iTasIam. William Zlnes. Red ford and Winchester and Al Walz. In addition to the members of the talelt and the chorus. JZsVZs&E!Z. tv ho wfll give new songs and jokee: the il renrsr ucys" Trio, Mixuz and Miiette. the ac robatic tramp and the bralteman. Danny Mann cxd company in a. rural comedy. "Mandy Haw kins" . McCue and raclil. baJIaa!t - Merrill., comedy bicyclist. Marlon Llt:Iee.e:d. the ccn traltc. Fcrrrt and "crresr. musical artists: fcuth Xeha. slndns; comedienne, and Ed:e De Vale, acrobatic tremp. In att-ziaace at KIralfy's Louisiana. Purchsse spectaco at tre Od"cn to-nisht will be the wivage trib? of Moros from the Sanal and Lamal Is'anJ. Theee romprlre mere than thir ty mn. wom-n and children from th- sloy-s of the volcano Also. "lyMiislana" enters crn the twentieth -rei cf its lens rua a: Music Hill to-day. Lest we-k was on- cf unuual succee, vtitors from CJi'cay and Illinois having tamed out in large raxbn to witrear the extravaganza. Th- memlj-rs of t'le chlcat-o Press Club, wjio attend-J In large numb-r- Ft1da.v evening. wTe enthnAlastlc In th-Ir- pral-s cf the prcductlon. A chars In the cat is noted for to-nlht. -vhea Pet?r DWkl. formerly cf th Bostonlans. will usni; the roie of th- grot-siu- traveler. Mr Flanagan, who has b-ea sinslne; the role cf the medicine man. will be- se-n in a new spla!ty, and M-ud- Gray will play the gri sette. "For Ills Brother's Crime." Charles A. B!a nej's latest drama, will te the bill at Ilavlin's Theater. The- piece was written for Montgom ery Irving', the undl-puted Mronc; man of the American stage. Irving will play the role of a heroic blacksTilth. One stirring srere Is to de pict the blacksmith supporting th- weight of a nuge bridge wblle a team of horses and a. car riage occupied by four persons pass over. Ir- St- I.onls Woman, According; to !Vesv $ York Story, Accidentally Misplace Jevrel, Then Said. MsUd Stola It. ' PJ3nBUC STECIAI. New Tork. Oct. S. A story Is puollsitd here to-day. with names and dates emit ted, of the recovery of a valuable emerald ring, which was lost by a St. Lccis woman while shopping a year ago. and which re sulted In a tragedy. As the story goes, the St. Louis vcau came here to attend the Horse Show. She employed a French maid a short time be fore. Both put up at the Waldorf Hotel. While shopping- on Broadway my lady tried on several pairs of gloves. Next morning aha dlscovired that her valuable emerald ring was missing, and accused her maid of the theft. The girl denied the charge, but was urested. Shs was occfulttecl of the charge m court, but. unable to obtain employment .vtth the cloud on her name, phe became sick and dierl In novertv of a. iroken heart. Recently, the story continues, the St. Louis woman again visited the tame store, and, being recognized by the proprietor, was asked if she hvl no: lost something vahmble about a year age After admit ting that such was the case, tne proprie tor drew from his safe the ring which caused the woman so much worry and her maid her life. RECORD-BREAKING BALANCE Xew'Tork Bank of Commerce Has $17,426,000 on Hand. ICew Tork. Oct. 8. Bank officials were much interested to-day in the tabulated statement ot the ct-arlnghoa9e banks, la which it was shown that tho National Bank of Comeenrce has a, balance to its credit for the day of J17.C8.00O. nM .ra. OTitwfcaneiM? rir ntf!cArs Of .the Bank of Cornnrerce. bat in other quarters tee izusib db-ucj fyi iicvw to foreshadow some tmportsrtfmaXtxasa-actlon. , Tte-newt'll at the Columbia will have as a particular feature John T. Kelly, termer come dian cfthe famous Weber & Fields stock com pany. Supported by Herman Lleb. Miss Flor ence Veldren and Louis G. Christy, Mr. Kelly will; present his original one-act play called Boys'" clothes are now bought for their -artistio qnalities, besides their in trinsic worth. We hare considered both of these attributes in the attractive garments here shown. Awkward clothes are the kind boys lore to wear out. Graceful garments ibey wear with respect. Therefore we gain in econ omy, and it is the first ob ject lesson in self-respect good appearance. Some attractive styles of economical value: Sailor Russian Blouse Suits of novelty cheviots, bntton ing diagonally plaited sleeves white flannel shields and leather belt S8. Fine weave serge hand embroidered edges and col lar and leather belt .$7.50 to $10. - ' Heavy ribbed serge extra long Russian style fly but ' toned on-; side fancy embroidered edges and leather belt :' $5. Hi n W W&mefc&Acdr The Republic Building, On Olivs Street at Seventh. - t- rf. , ZZZrzysp't,- . ,-fe--".-"--jr5--4 i'fc -Ssg gj-fea-T-T- S& $ w Jt--"-J tt CT- ?! ....... - . t, . 57"ynr- c-tii Bfsfr-rapsg tl- -i. . 3J.