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THE! CHICAGO EAGLE, She Chicago fSuciU PUBLISHED EVERY SATURDAY 4 Independent Newspaper, Fearless and Truthful. SUBSCRIPTION RATES J.'.CO PER YEAR IDOIIIII AIL COMMUNICATION TO CHICAQO EAOLE S04 TUUTCMC BUILDING. Ttkphuntit Main 391 J Auto. JI6IJ. "Vhtait Corntr Washington St. and 5ih Ave. -.- - - i HENRY P. DONOVAN. Editor and Publisher EnttrrJ a Srcord Clan Matttr October tt, I;, at the I'ent Pflice at Chicago, lllinoi. under Act oi March 3, tV. ESTABLISHED OCTOBER 5, I8S9. By Henry P. Donovan. JUDGE 8CANLAN 18 RIGHT. Judge Klckhani Scanlan hit the nail on the head us usual, on Monday night. The occasion was the twenty llfth anniversary dinner of the Chicago-Kent College of Law Alumni. John T. Richards, president elect of the Chicago Dar association, bad started the series of speeches with a general protest against the recall of Judges and the current criticism of the Judiciary. In conclusion ho rec ommended the Massachusetts method of naming Judges appointment for life by the governor of the common wealth with tho nscnt of his council. The suggestion was not opposed by Judge Frcdorlck A. Smith of the Ap pellate court, a later speaker, and ev erything was harmonious. When Judge Scanlan's turn rame some of the banqueters had left, and he decided to liven things up. He did and left Mr. Richards somewhat out of breath. "The people have had an Idea that during the last fifty years money has had too much to do with the govern ment of the United States," said .ludgo Scanlan, after leading the audience to believe ho was going to make a few placid remarks and sit down. "What is more, the people are right. Is there any lawyer so fecblo nilndedis to be lieve that every decision by every judge In this country has been an honest decision? "What is thero sacred about the po sition of Judges, unywny? Why should a Judge not be criticised. His taking of an oath docs not mako of him a better man than ho wns before. Somo Judges have gone wrong. "As to tho proposal for the appoint ment of Judges, I nin forced to express my honest opinion that tho people must continue to elect their Judges, or i wo shall soon seo tho end of this coun try. When tho day comes that tho judges are named by an authority other than the people that day marks tho beginning of the end." GEORGE E. BRENNAN. One of tho delegates from Illinois who Is sure to attract attention at Baltimore Is George E. Brennan of tho Tenth district. We have watched the progress of Mr. Brennan in politics for twenty ears and have often during that time seen his sagacity and foresight put to the test, but always with good results for tho Democratic party. We have reason to know that no one was closer to tho late Governor Altgeld than he and to no man's ad vice did the deceased statesman listen more eagerly. Ho was a welcomo vis itor at the executive mansion and at the governor's table and did much towards promoting those policies which have since camo Into popular favor. Itrennan's political generalship has been of a high order and tho recont re-election of Justlco Cooko to tho Supreme bench was helped not a little by Brennan's aid In some of tho four teen counties forming the Judicial district. THE DAILY NEWSPAPERS. We are sorry to see tho dally news papers losing their Influence in Chica go, but they have only thornsc-lves to blame for It. The people are not fools. When tho newspapers championed tho right and stood fearlessly for tho right, the people patronlred them, stood by them and encouraged them. But when tho ppoplo saw tholr en couragement misunderstood and their patronage sold over tho bargain coun ter In exchango for trust advertise ments they got to thinking. And they nro thinking right along and thinking fast. The daily newspapers never say a word against a trust that Is liberal with its ads. Tho other day big head lines an nounced that tho "great fight" against ticket scalping had been won. Tho city council had passed ordinances against ticket scalping. But they never said a word against the proposed action by that same city council In favor of the Milk Trust and of the proposed Increase In the price of milk As long as tho Milk Trust or any other food trust advertises In the bbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbVt' -aV -jbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbb1 dbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbv 'HvJbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbb1 ELv. ;t-lVbbbbbbbbbbbbbbB bbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbt .fiH bbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbb vmIkbbbbbbbbbbbbbb1 BBlgBBBBBBBBBBBBBBr iSk?BflBTVBBBBBBBBBBl BBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBM4-$ tIBBBI 'BBBBBBBBBBBBBBl LbbbbbbK-f' , i9IIH bbbbbbbbbbbsbT ii(M JFM LAWRENCE Commlttloner of dull newspapers the people can take n Chinese Jump for themselves. Now no one is Interested In whether tho scalping of theater tickets Is punished or not. The victim of the theater ticket scalper Is usually a boozlferous four flusher who sends out for tickets from some wine party and has to pay a lit tle more for them. He tells his Charley boy friend on the dally about It, and the result Is tin exposure of the outrage. The result Is action by the city council. Rut a poor man raising it family of small children can have tho price of milk raised on him every week In the year, for ull the dally papers care. The people aro on to them and on to the food trusts, too. DePAUL UNIVERSITY. DoFnul University In strengthening Its hold upon tho people and Its repu tation and Influence are extending every day. The university is fortunate In hav ing for Its president a man of such breadth of character and tlrclesB en ergy ns Rev. F. X. McCabo. Eloquent and learned his great ac complishments In the lecture Held ex plain to many tho wonderful success which has attended his administration of the affairs of the university. There nre other universities In tho northern section of Chicago, but from the Wisconsin line south' but one lu constantly upon the lips, or the ears for that mntter, for when people aro not tnlklng about DcPniil, they ure hearing about It. Since It took over tho Illinois Col lege of Law it has mado conquests In other Hues equally ns creditable. Tho summer school opens on Mon day, Juno 21, and thero will be lec tures on all subjects and classes in Art, Astronomy, Rlology, Chemistry, Klectrlclty, English, French, German, History, Italian, Latin, Law, Mathe matics, Music, Oratory, Pedagogy, Philosophy and Physics. Wo wish DePnul and Its accom plished president, Father McCabe, ev ery success. THE ICE TRUST. Now that the hot season Is upon us, It Is well to cnll attention to tho fact that much of tho product sold by tho Ice Trust In Chicago, Is far from sanitary. It Is cut In muuy of the nasty llttlo lakes In northern Illinois nnd southern Wisconsin, around which the poorer class of sumrnor homo owners have cottages nnd tho toughest class of ho tel keepers have hotels. Tho sewago from all of theso Is drained Into the little lake where It sottles until dissolved, remains until frozen and is then cut up as Ice and sold in the city. The Ice Trust has tho field all to It self and gets what it asks for its caked nastiness. DEAN SUMNERI3M. There is entirely too much Dean Sumnerlsm In tho Chlcngo School Bonrd. Wo believe In common with many of our fellow citizens that tho school board Is no placo for a clorgy man of any denomination, no matter how good a man ho may be. Tho man who recommends tho appointment of n clergyman to tho School Board must have a limited acqualntnnco In Chi cago when he overlooks so many broad minded, high claiis laymon who would do honor to a membership In that body. Dean Sumner's crusade In favor of teaching "sex hygiene" to tho poor Innocent children who attend tho public schools is arousing criticism nntl opposition everywhere. Chicago Is not tho only placo whore people object to chlldron "eating of the tree of knowledge" beforo maturity. Tho following from the Chicago Heights Signal, the leading newspaper of tho thriving adjoining city of Chicago Holghts, speaks for Itself: "Dean Sumner's talk a talk on Social Problems' was given last Fri day ovonlng In tho auditorium of tho high school, under tho auspices of tho Woman's Club. The speaker was Dean Sumner of the Cathedral of Saints Peter and Paul, Chicago, who Is a sociologist of eminence, and who has much to do with sociological work In the windy city. Ho was tho head of tho 'Vice Commission' which investi gated commercialized vice, in Chicago a year or two pgo, nnd mado a report that hurt nobody except tho denizens of tho underworld. The names of all tho 'hlghor up' bonoflclaries of tho sys tem, were locked up by tho Dean and his associates, In a safety deposit box, I and there remain. Dean Sumner un- E. MeQANN. Public Works. doubtcdly knows a great deal about the economic and social phases of the social evil, but a mixed attdienco of boys, girls, nnd adult males and fe males, Isn't a very good place to dis play that knowledge, and hence the lectin e lacked in the essentials of good reading." EAGLETS. Congressman Lyndon Evans will curry tho Ninth District for re-election by u handsome plurality. Ills ino record has gained for him the Btipport of all rlnsscs of voters. Tho Democratic voters made no mis take In nominating John B. .Maloney Tor County Commissioner. He Is qualified in every way for the posi tion and will prove u winner In No vember. Joseph S. Lu Buy, Democratic nom Inee for Municipal Judge, has a splen did record to his credit as a lawyer nnd his candidacy is commended to nil voters who desire to see the right men placed on the bench. Joseph Hulfeld snotild be elected to tho Hoard of County Commissioners. He Is an honest man, a big taxpayer and n man of great, executive ability. He will serve the people well. The election of Spencer Ward as Chler Justice of tho Municipal Court will place In that position n man who will ut ull times be found working In the interests of tho people. Standard Oil Gus of the Twenty rourtli wnrd continues to be a tlrolcss worker In tho interests of people. Ono of his latest accomplishments was In presenting an ordinance to the council "granting permission and au thority to the Northwcstorn Terra Cottn Company to construct, maintain and operuto narrow guago switch tracks over and across North Hermit ngo avenue nntl North Paulina street, nnd to maintain and operate trolley lines and poles for tho purposo of op erating said tracks." Twenty-fourth ward taxpayers are certainly pleased ut the wondorful energy used In their behnlf by Standard OH Qus. Five open air schools for. the chil dren of Chicago will bo opened this summer, It wns announced by the Board of Education School Extension Committee. Pupils in poor health will bo given food and mcdlcnl attention, In addition to instruction In the regu lar branches. For tho past two years the committee has co-operated with tho Board of Education and the Chica go Tuberculosis Institute in conduct ing thiee such schools. Mrs. A. W. Bryant Is president, and Leroy A, Goddard, president of tho State Bank of Chicago, Is treasurer of the com mittee. No muu on tho bench in Cook Coun ty stuuds higher in the estimation of tho people than Judgo Edward Osgood Brown. His clean and brilliant record Is known to overybody. Alderman Lewis D, Sltts, of the Seventeenth ward, Is talked of by many ttopubllcnns as tho right man to nomlnnto for City Treasurer next spring. Judge James C. Martin continues to sorve the peoplo in an able and pains taking manner on the Munlcipnl Court bonch. Joseph S. La Buy will make a splon did Municipal Judgo. William j. Hoerber, tho popular bocretary of tho J. L. Hoerber Browing Company, would mako a flno City Treasurer. Alderman William J. Hoaly of the Klghtoentli ward Is making a flno roc ord In tho city council. Ho Is an nblo, popular and wltle-awako public oftlclnl. Tho State Bank of Chicago, which has had its homo for fifteen years in tho Chamber of Commerce Building, will at an early dato movo to tho new Otis Building, at the corner of La Sullo nnd West Madison atreots. The management of tho bank has secured a ten-years' lease of tho entire first floor, with an option of ten years more, running from May 1, 1012. It has also leased forty feet of space on the ground floor of tho La Sallo street frontage for the savings department BBBBBBsBsBar '' v jbVbbBbbbbbBbBbBB BLbbbbBHL' ' 'APHII jVK bbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbI BJBJBJBJBJBJBJBVl :, r- $ VBjBlBjgBBjgBBjgBBjgBBjgBBjBjn, BBJBBjBBjBBjBBjBBBBBB nH-jH iiiiHPjiAvf!r bbbbbbbsbbbI BBBBBBBBBBBBV"' ABBBBtw j-1, - BBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBl gjBjBjBjBjBjBBW"'" v&BVbBY i X?t - '' nt' ? , ;bbBVbBVbBVbBVbBVbBVbBB BVJbBVJBBBP :Bg&VBB& vj . s. amsS BVJbBVJbBVJbBVJbBVJbBVJbBWJsBI IbBBbPTV i&OBBBBBmV f M FBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBbB BBBWBHHBBBBBViP5r iBBBBBBBBBBBBBBHB aVldMSBBBBBBBTC -BBBBBBBBBBBBBBBbH TJtZmHSSSk.' aW "bbbbbbbbbbbbbbbCI .? 4aSSS-XBBB1BflHBBBBBBBBBBBBBBm' 9 ,BBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBOBBb1 V Vi rllilfjBBBBBBBV bVA -BBBBBBBBBBBBBBbH i 4aBH9lKBBBBBBBBmBBBm BBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBbI JL, lBt&, vVBBBBB&BBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBm "BBBbI ? BBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBbI - VliHl "1bW9bbbbbbbbbV" B 'bbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbI tPiaHWSBBBBBBBmVlBBBBBBBBBBBBBB! UIKJmbbbbbbbbbbbKV ": SHibbbbbbbbbbbbbI lljBBBBBmlaBltBBBBBBBBBBBBBBm J' IWBBWaBBBBBBBBBBBBBl JlsBBBBBSlfBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBflK 'bbtBt BBBBBBBBBBBBb! MIbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbWbWbHIIbbI t"4KllEvJBBBBBtABlb!J'VA?4BBBBBBnlu4B 'i' "' VBBBBBBfiinBBBBl WILLIAM L. HOERBER.' Secretary Hoerber Brewing Co. and fi.000 square fcot In the basement of the building for tho safety deposit vaults. The Stato Bank of Chicago fifteen years ago had deposits ut $2, 201.381. According to Its last state ment of condition, on April 10, 1912, its deposits wero $20,025,303. I,. A. Goddard Is president of the bank and Henry S. Hcnschcn Is cashier. Thomas A. Fitzgorald, the well known coal merchant nnd loyal friend of Mayor Harrison, Is being boomed by many of his friends for City Treas urer next spring. Judge William E. Devor- Is making the excellent record In tho Superior Court bench that every ono of his big nrmy of ndmlrers expected ho would make. John F. Clare, the popular and well known nttornoy, would servo the peo ple well on the bench. Judge Edwurd A. Dicker's able nnd clean record on tho Municipal Court bench entitles him to a re-election. John E. Maloney, Democratic candi date for County Commissioner, was born In Chicago and has lived all his life here. Energetic, nblo nnd popular, he is n splendid type of the successful Chlcagoan. It Is men like htm who knows Chicago nnd Cook County nnd who have Its interests ut heart that aro needed ln public offico and his election to tho County Board next No vember Is urged. Mr. Maloney was born on August 15, 187C, nnd has been John E. Maloney. In the undertaking business for the past fifteen years, at tho present tlmo owning three establishments. Ho has always taken an actlvo part in tho Interests of tho Democratic party and comes from an old Democratic family. He belongsto many fraternal societies, being a State District Deputy of the Knights of Columbus and also Grand Knight of tho LuFayetto Council of that order. Ho also belongs to tho Royal Arcanium, Ancient Order of, Hibernians, North American Union, Catholic Order of Foresters, Irish Fel lowship Club mid the Amphlon Singing Club, Bot,h as a public spirited citizen and as a financier, Albort G. Wheeler stands high lu tho estimation of all Chlcagoans, John A. Mnhonuy Is a good man to placo on tho Municipal Court bench. William E. .Mason should prove an ensy winner for Congressman-nt-large next November. Alderman Irwin It. Ilazon Is prov ing himself to bo tho kind ot'nti of flclal nil of his frlonds predicted ho would be. The now Thirty-third ward can well bu proud of him. John J. Gemghty, tho well known business man and public spirited citi zen, would make a flno member of tho School Board, James J. Townsond was re-elected president of tho Chicago Stock Ex chango on Monday, Edwin G. Fore man was re-elected treasurer, there being no opposition to the ticket. Mr. Townsond, who in the seventies worked at an anvil, Is senior member of J. J, TownBond & Co. Mr. Fore man is of Foroman Bros., bankers. Tho Twenty-fourth ward has a live alderman in John Hadorleln. At the twonty-nftb annual banquet of the Alumni Association of the Chi cago Kent College of Law the follow- KbbbbbbV WwPbbbB bbbLjbmK9 2Sm abbbbbbbbUlU' BBBBbHv1 . itr ing officers wero chosen for 1012: President, Frank J. Hogan; vice presi dent, Joseph 7,. Uhlln; secretary, Henry Keats; treasurer, John T. Rnlney. The voters of the Nineteenth Dis trict, Irrespective of either pnrty, have nothing but praise for the record mnde by Joseph C. Blaha In tho Legis lature during his first term. Judge George Kcrsten deserves the popularity he enjoys throughout Chi cago and Cook County. A better Judgo never sat on-the bench. Judge John R. Cavorly Is ono of tho men who will mako tho Municipal Court a success. Judge Cavcrly Is u falrmlnded, painstaking and whole souled man. More men like him aro needed on tho bench. Judgo John E. Owens deserves great credit for tho record he has mado ns County Judgo. Ho Is a mnn of force of character, Independent nnd fearloss. Ono of the best ofllcluls in Cook County is County Assessor Walter J2. Schmidt. Ho deserves a re-election. Bornard F. Weber would prove a winner as tho Democratic nomlneo for City Treasurer next spring. John C. Paul, tho well known busi ness man and Twenty-third ward Dem ocrat, enjoys n well oarned popularity throughout Chicago. Thomas A. Smyth Is giving the peo ple nn able nnd honest administration ns President of tho Sanitary District John T. Richards, former vice presi dent or tho Chicago Bar Association, was olected Its president and with ono exception all nominees of tho rcgulnr election committeo ticket wero named. Carlos P. Sawyer, librarian of tho nHsoclntlon for tho InBt twelvo yenrs, was tho ono exception. Ho opposed Henry C. .Miller, tho regular nomlneo, nnd won his ro-oloctlon by a vote of 092 to 122. Mr. Sawyer wns offored ns an Independent cnudtdato by thirty live members of the association. Tho complete list of nowly chosen officers Is: President, John T. Richards; Vlco president, Silas H. Strawn; second vice president, Mitchell D. Follansbee; secretary, Howard W. Hayes; treas urer, William Brown, Jr., librari an, Carlos P. Sawyer; members board of managers, George E. Chip man, Carl R. Latham and Joseph W. Moses; members .committee on admis sions, Albert B. Gates, Jesse R. Long and Charles J. O'Connor. Major Edgar B. Tolman Is the retir ing president and Farlln H. Ball the retiring secretary of the association. Frank J. Hogan, tho well known and well liked attorney, has been chosen president of the Alumni Asso ciation of the Chicago Kent College of liw for tho ensuing year. What has become of that Anthony report on the sanitary district? Wo are In receipt of a circular from a Boston Arm advertising tho merits of a paper towel made by it. One full page of tho circular calls attontion to the fact that Chicago is tho only city In tho country which prohibits tho "common" towel in washrooms by or dinance. This reminds us that Chicago Is the only city in the country which passed an ordinance compelling prop erty owners to install gas shut-offs at 100 to $200 a lot. Fads come high but Chicago must have them, North Bide sewers havo not been cleaned in so long a time that peo ple complain of flooded basements ev ery time It rains. ' Tho County Democracy will take a band of 125 pieces with them to Bal timore, Give us the recall and they can make the terms of all officials as long as they like. Most of Chicago Are losses, are total nowadays, The people are pretty good "ex perts" themselves on telephone mat ters. They know what Is going on. All the "experts" on earth, hired to help w.il ILA.,.t.l-.t.,li. t..Ti.H t Arr...Jt.-2i " - ----- -. ......-r--.-, - SSSBHIIHIIbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbI IMHbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbb! 'SmBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBl !''nyPiHBMBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBVM8lfl 'iy iHBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBKplKH t " B9BBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBiMfBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBB hv !hIBbbbbbbbk4wwkj'bH :f.'i-iJi TKmBBBBBBBWiBBBBWallHitBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBl AjiyBBBBBBKaBBBBBBlilBf ' -BBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBbI BHPiRnSLBLBLBLBLBLI $jS1BBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBT BB 3BBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBI s . lf JIlBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBE '' : s '' Tb rBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBl ' IbbbbbbbbH ' IbbbbbbbbbH i: :;y , -nBJBBJBBJBBJBBMkjl gBJBMaBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBS ;..:. JiLLLLLESK'bbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbb1 f V ' ! IIbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbCw-IKt-- bbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbV MsBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBkBBB w BBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBB . 'iBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBMBRlBBBB. BBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBB L-'y'- ,J? 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Aside from the fact that fruit trees are too small to give shade an additional- reason fol ' John Able Judge of planting them would be the trouble fruit thieves would give property owners. William Schumacher enjoys a well earned popularity among Chicago's leading business men. Mr. Schu macher Is western manager for Ru dolph Olesner, the well-known Impgt- , i)i)i)Bf . ugggggggggggB tBgggggHsK'- I'ggggggggLLfl gigigVligte' f"gigigigigH Lggggggggf bw!" ' ' 'flBffSsggggggggLl BgBgBgK , ' ' SBBBBBBBBBBBBbH ggggggBB&kifljBBBaW''.i' " ggggggWgBBBBBBBm!V' BBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBbI BBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBbViR C&V gBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBl gggggggggggggBBBBB. 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J BBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBbI BBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBMiBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBl bbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbWbb Vsk bbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbI bbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbV "bbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbH bbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbb! bbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbvIsbbb! WILLIAM D. MUNHALL. Prominent Lawyer Who Would Make a Fine Judge. t'j2.4uzxtf i , ;;fo.r,' ...., - ... KAVANAQH. Superior Court. ors of beer, and he can well feel proud of the dally Increasing success of his business. Congressman Lynden Evans should have an easier time being re-elected than he had being renominated. The Democratic voters aro united on his candidacy, and he will receive thou- e. owbns. the County Court. sands of Republican and Independent votes. He has made good and the people are with him. Andrew J. Ryan, the well-known lawyer and former city attorney, stands high in the estimation of all Chlcagoans both as a lawyer and as a cltlsen. ' W V.V .U i! A.l.iiwJ.' r 4, an ftV w' iJKS1' 4 i fl fcrtvJkiSAfc'4i!Jfe& ,'VV. rffjgf. . lc? , W.' $-'" u. v.