OCR Interpretation

The St. Charles herald. [volume] (Hahnville, La.) 1873-1993, November 03, 1917, Image 6

Image and text provided by Louisiana State University; Baton Rouge, LA

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85034322/1917-11-03/ed-1/seq-6/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for

/Vâ*ïéé& ...
4'^^ '
J; : 'f
>; : •;
There If? no animal so ensiiy and
pleasantly handled on the farm as the!
mule, says a writer in an exchange. I
.All the farmer who ( works a mule j
needs in the way of a barn Is a good
paddock or lot of one or more acres.
according to the number of teams that J
Sie Is working. In tills paddock build '
* good shed suitable to-whatever cuun
try or climate you are In. In this have
« good long ruck and beep It well :
billed with sweet hay. corn fodder, cane :
•it other roughage. There must be a >
Hflood trough kept well filled with com.
oats, bran or barley. A tank supplied
"with good water must be accessible, j
This is all you need to bnudle a bunch
•oX work mules. When your mules
«some 1 In from work, take the harness ;
and turn them loose In the pad- '
srîock. i !
Eat, Drink and, ! Rest
The mule will lie down and take n i
troll. He there a few minutes and then j
i get up. walk to the hayrack and oat j
It little hay. Then he will go to the,
''Wmter tank and drink, then take an-}
sather roll and eat sonTp grain, und
tehen go back to the hayrack aud eat ;
Fancy Prices for So-Called
Patented Ideas.
Southern Farmers Need Not Pay
Designs of Houses for Storing Sweet
Potatoes Furnished Free to Any
Farmer by the Department
of Agriculture.
jOFYoin the United States Department of
There is no mystery about building
« satisfactory storage house for sweet i
potatoes. Southern farmers who are ;
paying large prices for patented plans
and equipment alleged to provide the
«only successful way of storing sweet !
potatoes, are being defrauded. Special-1
fists of the United States department
«f agriculture whose attention recent- !
iy has been called to Instances In
-which farmers have paid as high as
&750 for sets of plans, do not hesitate
«to brand such activities as plain hum
buggery. Plans of houses that incor- 1
porate the simple principles of storage i
*nd common-sense methods of con- 1
•tructlon. and which have proved sue- !
vsasful by years of careful trial, are I
ifurnlshcd free by the department to
*ny funner who will ask for them. j
Misleading Report. Circulated. I
Because reports have been made and |
circulated In the South that storage j
■mouses recoinmend«îd by the depart- i
snent are not satisfactory, it is be-1
kleved necessary, now that the time ;
flto provide adequate storage for the !
•coming harvest Is at baud, to correct
«uch statements. One man with'plans
lo sell has said that the shrinkage of
«weet potatoes stored In houses de
signed by the government specialists
Sa from 10 to 20 per cent; while In j
bouses of his design there is practi- 1
•ally no shrinkage. The fallacy of
*nch a claim, department specialists
point out, lies In the fact that shrink- j
*«*• is «»ssential to good keeping of the
potatoes. Sweet potatoes stored In j
the type of house recommended by the
department shrink from 8 to 10 per j
•cent—In weight, not bulk—by reason
<»f evaporation of surplus moisture, j
Proper curing of sweet potatoes means j
«retting rid of surplus moisture, and
The tjpe of house which the special- j
lists suggest accomplishes this by com
billing the ordinary principles of good
■ventilation with common-sense meth
«ds of construction. j
Department Plans Give Satisfaction.
Storage houses built according to ;
plans suggested by the department !
have been in use iu every state of the |
South for five or six years. The de- 1
partaient has no knowledge of fullure j
in any house built and operated strict- j
îy according to recommendations, j
Four years of Investigation with 100 j
bouses under observation showed that i
ghe average loss by decay, after an uv
•trage period of 124 days, was less thnn
2H per cent. In determining this losa
(representatives of the department per- i
«onally graded the potatoes in each
more hay. In tins nay' he will eat,
drink and rest all night, and when *utt
I are ready to go •<> work, Mr. Mule
j Is ready, too.
One Man Sufficient,
No stabling, no bedding, no curry- i
J ing and no feeding, except by one i
' man who sees to tilling the troughs, '
hayrack and water tunk. A bunch of j
work mules handled in ibis way and j
: worked hard every day will, at the j
: end of six months. !»« better and fat- |
> ter than when you started with them, j
Horse Would Be Lacking,
Now you never could handle a bunch
j of horses in this way. It would only j
be a few days until your horses would j
begin to show up bad, some would be i
; foundered, some rippled and sumo
' lame. A mule seldom balks or runs
! away. You often find a balky horse.
and when the horse runs away he
i tears up the harness and wagon or
j plow and often cripples himself. It
j does not take so much to rul.se it
mule, and before you know it he Is
old enough to work, and you flways
have plenty of work stock and have
; a few good teams to sell each jtear.
house—a total of 228,000 bushels. Ev
ery potato that had a decayed spot
was thrown out anil classed as de
I fayed. In each case the potatoes wero
harvested, stored, and cared for by
farmers. In the department's own
storage house at Arlington, Va., sweet
potatoes stored !n October last year
, and removed the latter part of June
^showed a loss of less than 1 per cent.
Farmers intending to build storage
houses should write to the Division of i
Publications, Department of Agrlcul- j
ture, Washington, D. C., for Fanners*
Bulletin 548, Storing and Marketing j
j Sweet Potatoes. This bulletin gives
' plans and lists of materials needed and !
also tells liow to convert buildings !
such as abandoned tenant houses into
storage quarters.
i Plant Will Thrive Alm0#t Anywhere !
; t ' j
Louisiana and South of j
,owa State L,n e- j
! j
soy t> ear) i.-» a comparatively
mnv p ' nnr 1,1 Iliar, y sections of this i
! C0Untr Y' ** wil * %ro\v and do well j
almost anywhere north of Louisiana
and south of Iowa. It can be grown to
the north and to th« 1 south of the two
'' rat, s m cntloned, but its best regions
1 Se ^ m t0 be wlt! J ia ' thL * P araUe,a of Intl '
i î ude T" 7 StatCS ' Soy
1 b * anf î have ' m fact ' bet>n grown alon K
! tbe f ores of rhe Gu,f of Mex,co wlth
I ? e M bert ° f 8UC f n an< * » ome ti ^ nthu * .
' a8t ( ' grovver ' s b<, . ® vt * they ,. w , pr t <>
j dure f ' F ,p anywhere south of the
; Canadian boundary. 1
m Missouri. Kansas, Tennessee.
Oklahoma, Arkansas and Illinois soy
beans are now recognized as a highly
valuable forage. In some places they
are driving out the old reliable cow
pea, as they have been found an even
better forage than the peas. Like the
pens, they serve to enrich any soli in
which they may be planted. In Ten
nessee and Arkansas the soy bean Is
particularly valuable, as the soil and
climate of these states seem to fit Its
requirements exactly,
Qualified Veterinarian Should Be
Called Upon to Inspect and Test
Each Cow Every Year.
, iCltmson Colleg- Bulletin.)
The family cow should he a constant
source of cheap, pure and delicious
m! , k . Such mny 5e the rase tf a ffiw
precautions are taken. It is frequent
ly observed, however, (hat under the
conditions surrounding the family cow
only dirty. diseas«»d milk can be pro
A cow may be suffering from tuber
culosis, the worst «lisease to which she
Is subject, and still show no signs of it
to the proud owner. For the sake of
the children who drink the milk, a
qualified veterinarian should be called
upon to inspect and test each cow
every year.
With the assurance of a healthy
cow, she should be housed in a clean,
well-lighted shed and provided with a
clean yard in which to exercise. Tho
milk should be drawn into a clean,
small-topped milk pall sud kept cool
until consum'd.
I Twelve Noon ;|
By I "a Sei Frost
It has n. *••
♦Tut Suturda
g. I
bent as
over a
y.-ar T> -
s had worked in ?!• • big j.;
i«er box
factory ou Mm D ug 1 srr. -d.
« :; rrying
tall pli, «d i• i\- t a«-k ami
forth us
they Wt-ro finished oy the
ol«l *t "ha
tids." ami ready i.,r the ,'U< k

She was lift
and tin* is-t a v
much to the litt!«
in three rooms
With her mother
u wl
lie Shift!
•■•k had r-t * in«
family tucked away
on Sullivan street,
and Danny helping.
in ;
so j
where the girls put on tin ir hats aud
it was perfectly true. She wasn't a
to.», it wasn't hard to get along * all,
and when the weather was good they
ali went over into Washington square
at night to rest and dream awhile.
Hut up In the factory the other girls
had ne\er admitted her into that in
ner circle of friendly intimacy that al
ways exists where there ure fellow
workers. Perhaps it was because she
wasn't pretty. The first week she
had gone there Carl, the shipping
clerk, had sized her tip jocularly und
remarked that "she'd be mme frost at
the Winter Harden with that face
hung on her."
Tess had heard and liatcd him with
nil her heart, even while the hot tears
tilled her eyes, and she bit her Up to
keep back the swift retort. She had
taken a good look at herself in the lit
tle crooked mirror over the wash basin
bit pretty. She didn't knew how to
do her heir til traetively and in style,
and she had freckles, and her mouth
was too large. There was no otic t<> tell
,.i ! : I
I Hi J.: ?
I li 'li !
Had Sized Her Up Jocularly.
! h " r 'hat her eyes were big and lus
j trous, and her complexion clear and
j pink -. when sh,- smiled there was a
j charm that brightened lier whole face,
j It came as a birthright from a mother
ubo p a ,j p eeI1 born ncur Killarnev.
i Rut Tess only saw the red hair an«l
j freckles, and hated them with all her
Th«» next year if' was much worse.
The boys and girls in the factory
f<irmed a social club, ami gave little
«lances and picnics, and T-ss was left
out with old Julia, the scrubwoman,
and Lizzie, the little hunchback sorter
of labels. 'She tried to think she didn't
I f, are, but when Tom Blake came to
. ....... . ........ ........... .. ...... .
work on the freight elevator, she knew
Rlie ( j î(j .She'd hav.* giv-n everything
1 • ^
j she owned to make Toni look at her
I as he looked at some of the other
! girls, and «»specially at Telka.
Telka was <>ne of the experienced
, hands on the bridal cake boxes. She j
j pastiM] on the satin striped paper aud j
; th«* delicate, frostlike lac«* linings,and ]
I always sang as she worked. She ru» |
j from northern Hungary, with the mys- j
! tery of the Magyars In her curious, at- j
tractive «»yesouml slow smil«\ Once
when one of the boys had tried to kiss
her, she had slapped him, and when he
hurled a choice bit of good old Bow
ery "call down" at her return. Telka
bad promptly seized her scissors and
chased him downstairs Into a corner
until he begged h*T pardon.
The second week, as Tess was going
ilmvn on the freight elevator at noon
time, Tom took a bunch of flowers from
a pasteboard shoe box at his feet an-1 !
gave them to Teika. They were not j
city flowers, Tess could see that. There •
was a whiff of rose geranium and j
sweet alyssum
"We live up in Fordham," Tom said.
"Mother picked that bunch for me
this morning from her garden. Like
Telka smiled, her face behind the
flowers. Surely she liked them. Tess
watched them both with a littl«» heart
ache of curiosity. What was this love
that, bloomed overnight like a flower
itself and brought th«» luster to the
eyes end the color to the cheeks of
girls like Telka? When the Hungarian
girl got off at the sixth floor. Turn turn
ed and sew his other passenger, her
arms full of boxes as usual.
with heliotrope and |
"Hello, kid," he said happily. "Can |
I light a match on your hair? ' !
"Smarty,* retorted Tess, hotly, and j
! Tom lucked :
!» her twice.
Din;pb « u:i>
j re«l curly ha
ir wer» n<i*
stji-h a bad
| combine. timi
after fdb
»I .
j drow sy and
imlolent i;. 1
.«■r ways un
| less rouse«] t
«• anger, bn:
ie re was a
girl with a hi
up like ;
flay he I
felt she 1
Ul: K*
r* *» >im.
the I
ml' .
t moment
a a.rm. tile soi
.sund.y nutln
ward th
>f old If.
i:.-h m p
mehr soa
s bu--\ in
■ them
Then. .
h r
h. p as si
morning. hut
•out it
S« •
•Hii f! ;i<
if she
it • •
*' r #I\V!
1 heart
"üly thrr
. *i !
.••r m«»>r
of all.
Ti' Up 1 il»*
di'l t
mt no
li.-«. him.
at « alee
• fei, -gnat
! oitiernes.s
if;»! ti
wide cruel
; 1 - res sar»'. i
he <
daily gr
that at«» up
oiith and
pin« - -
pitiful Utile
■ ■- ? that w:
|S 1
! li• * her
;t night, old
; I.eviiisky's
fa« »
■ at th»»
1 » Clock when
; she rat:/ up. Miss Gulit
j woman gi\ing out the
f the
day—what va- it all worth in the nig
count ui> of life?
That morning at breakfast her moth
er had been telling of Ii*-r home in the
old country, of the beautiful lakes of
! Kilhirm y and of the lifting glory of
j the Mils around them. It seemed tike
another world to Tess from this nar
row sfriet filled with crowded Italian
, . . , .
«lark n«>ad, the sound oi the machinery,
..... •
children, and endless rows of factories
and shops below Hleecker street.
She was thinking of this, hating her
work, her companions. Telka's s
noon to
rythlng In the pla«v.
"We'll be let out at twelv
day," the girl at tin
said. "Boss's got a soft heart, 1 gu.-ss, j
on account of the picnic. What you I
—going to wear, Tess?''
Tes- scowled. It was on the tip of ,
her tongue to sav .she wasn't going. !
The clock over her head said ten iniu- 1
ute-; to twelve. She caught up her j
last load of boxes and started for th
checking desk
inclosed wooden stairs. And half way :
down she saw a little curling of j
smoke. It was over so slight, hardly j
noticeable, only when you work In a j
paper box factory you grow to see I
such things very quickly. In ten min
utes or less it would eat its way
through and th<* wood partitions would
blaze up like matchwood. Tess
stared at it. and then went deliberate
ly on to the second floor.
They would have their picnic with
out her, would they? They would
laugh at her red hair and call her 1
In.-ili, would they? Shed show them. |
It gave hor the strangest, most won
derful thrill to know how she held the
fate of the whole factory in her hands.
!Cf course they would get out in time. !
She ju»t wanted to give them a good
scare. All the time her last lot of
boxes were being packed for shipment.
sh<- stood looking at rhe clock count
ing minutes. Five. six. seven. Sud
denly she turned and ran for the
stairs. Levinsky cnlb'd after her that
ihe door was locked, she'd have to
use tin* freight elevator if she want
ed to g<> up. But that red hair was
not without its own significance. Tess
reach«»«! the little fire alarm box by the
door and before anyone could stop her
she had smashed the glass and turned
the key around.
Twelve noon found th«» girls making
l'or the stairway in a panic of fear, the
fear of the paper box worker. And
the stairs were filled with the peril of
death, rising clouds of choking smoke
that drove them back. Toni's voice
above all called them to the freight
elevator, and Tess was leading them
like a loi of sheep to safety, when
she missed Telka. Sh«» went back
into the smoke just as the firemen
came on a run.
It was Toni who found her, still
gripping the fainting girl in her strong
young arms, her ankle twisted in her
fall ; and lie carried them both to
safety. The next day as the steamer
turned slowly up the river in the flood
of late May sunshine T«)ss snuggled
closer to the broad shoulder beside
her. There had been a cheer given
for the girl with the red hair who had
given the alarm in time at 12 noon,
but sh«» hardly heard It. Her face
was bent over a bouquet of rose ge
ranium an«i heliotrope and mignon
ette fr>iiu Tom's mother s garden in
Trap That Dorchester Woman Laid
for Her Hubby Is Not Patented,
Therefore, Be Wise.
The wife of a Dorchester man who
ha«l the traditional failing—he forgot
to mail letters—has cured him. The
mail Is delivered at their home before
the breakfast hour, which Is compara
tively late. One nmrning -«he said to
h«»r husband :
"Did you have any mall this morn
ing <lear?"
"Only a circular," he answered, as
he bu into a fine brown slice of toast,
"Huh !" said the wife. "By the way,
did you mail the letters I gave you yes
tenia y ?"
''Sure I did," was the righteously in- '
di.iiant reply.
"W«*li," answered wifie, with an elo- |
quenf. smile, "it's funny, then, you had i
no letters this morning, because one of |
those I gave you to mail was addressed j
to you—just as a .sort of key.'—Boston I
A Useful Book.
Prison Reformer—AVc'rc inaugurât
ing a circulating library for the use of
the inmate?. Is there any particular
book you'«l llK.» to make use of?
Number, 3S.8H3—Sure. If I ronT
only use it right. I'd like to have a rail
way guide:—Everybody's Magazine
yu JïüHi
i hot SOILS 1
Once! Try "Dodson's Liver Tone'
paled, Headachy—Don't Lo >e ;
When Bilious, Consti
Oay s Work.
i up y
r' Feel
fine an
d che«
'TIL. , . M 9m kfj j
work a.
e; te
vigorous .
! of am
take no
OliS C'i
tes von
sick ar:
el you
may Jose
'S work,
nei is
znercu: y
v. iiich
i necro: Is
■ bones,
Calomel crashes Into sour bile like
dynamite, breaking it up. That's
when you feel that awful nausea and
Listen to me! If you want to enjoy
the nicest, gentlest liver and bowel
cleansing you ever experienced just
take a spoonful of harmless Dodson's
Liver Tone. Your druggist or dealer
sells you a 50 cent bottle of Dodson's
Liver Tone under my personal money
Submarine Improvements.
Since April i
have been euuipp»
vices which increi
n«-s.i, and render
Lasers tu disent
Formerly tie- I b
-per. had to con
anchor ihemselvt
I four small pumps
I .. .. .
t-iiabn* them to remain stationnrv wlul
submari ne
with t
our new de
■ niort'
ditficult for
their wl*«-reabotits.
is. to n
•main in orif»
to the
surfnoo. or
to rh.»
bftttorn ; hul
re nov.
iiSDil w hirJi
submerged. This not only conserves
fuel, but pr-•vents its enemies from
hearing th*- throb of the submarine's
propellers. Telescopic periscopes give
further a-sistatn-e to the submarin« 1 in
Concealing its position. A mixture of
oxygen and strained g:i- 1- now used
in the engines, ami the exhaust is
washed frei of stank- and broken Info
small bubbles, which do not leave a
wake. Finally, new listening devices
enable If to hear and judge the size of
-hips at a considerable distance.—Ex
^ ♦ ♦
I Girls! Use Lemons!
Make a Bleaching,
Beautifying Cream
| The juice of two fresh lemons strain
ed into a bottle containing three ounces
of orchard white makes a whole quar
ter pint of the most remarkable lemon
! 8kin beau tmer at about the cost one
must pay for a small jar of the ordl
nary cold creams. Care .should be tak
en to strain the lemon juice through a
fine cloth so no lemon pulp gets in,
then this lotion will keep fresh for
months. Every woman knows that lem
on juice is used to bleach and remove
such blemishes as freckles, sallowness
and tan and !-• the Ideal skin softener,
sm.oothener and beautifier.
Just try It ! Get three ounces of
orchard white at any pharmacy and
two lemons from the grocer and nistke
up a «juarter pint of this sweetly fra
grant lemon lotion and massage it dally
into the face, neck, arms ami hands. It
naturally should help to soften, fresh
en, bleach and bring out the roses and
beauty of any skin. It is simply mar
velous to smoother* rough, r* d hands.
The Spirit That's Needed.
G. Bernard Shaw, the Irish play
wright, said rec* ntly in London that ]
nobody but an idiot could imgaice
that the pacifists and socialists would
ne allowed j ( > have any say in the
peace negotiations which will end the
world war.
"If Shaw is rigid," <;«]«! a labor lead
er, "it's a ba«l thing for th« world, and
so I hope he's wrong.
"I h<«pe the peace imgotiations will !
create among the nations the spirit I
«•n»l)o«lii»d In a saying which an old j
grandmother used to quote in my child
bond, namely -
" Tf you want a neighbor, be or;«».' "
True to His Word.
"I haven't any case." adrnitl»»«! th«»
client, "hut I have money."
"How much?"
"Sixty thousand dollar?,."
"Phew ! You have the best case
I ever handled." said the lawyer. "I'll
see that you never go to prison with
♦.hat sum."
And the client didn't—he wen« ther*» !
^ Plenty of Room.
"Why don't more wi>ru«*n write their
"I have often womb-re«!. My wife
could thoroughly enjoy herself if sonic
publisher would turn her loose to fell
the story ol her iif« - In about twelve
An optimist is a man who is happv j
when lie's miserable, aud a pessimist I
is a man who is tniscrab!«- v. h* n h«>'s j
Giva the Wheat to the
soldiers. But give mg
, a«
1 back guarantee
■'•ill cl<';i;i your :
j than u ' *: of <
i It 1 o:. t. mu' ' y '»
; I tod Li • r
r.e di e: < . Y« ■■: II
; ::ie, bc-u <• yen
ing fine, year liv
■i all 1:
cr h< '
a::d t:
to me 1
1! wake up fee.
will bo working,
ho niid dizziness gone,
I vili bo sw<et and your
cannot aallvat
dr«-n. Million
' v
r Tone Is c
■fore harmless and
Give it to your < hi!
of people are using
Dodson's Liver Tone inst'-ad of dan
gerous calomel now. Your druggi-t
will tell you that rhe pah- of calomel
is almost stopped entirely here.—Adv
An Exaggeration.
i i ! 11 Z
ort' 4 'i\ n<
si <i*i y ^ fi
a -on
oll< pj
, iposit i
. I*. Mur
uh.» f
til** o<*>
"leit if isn't
, uft*T :
1, *l
rilile :
a thin;
V 11 -, rf
•rîïiin « x;
yon l>'
-! 1»* Vf*.
•' 'A
K î < » <
î * ■ f • î Si ! * ?'
to U
rimii wh<
fî:i«l j*:>r
er«e s,.
«1 the
'Y-s,' said tin- map. T !•■........ j'
I'm mi 1 ma.-s of Ida cl: and bl'i- nndses
from jolting and bumping for days
I vor a regular corduroy road of tier
inan mines and submarin--.'"
on the first of tin» month by taking
now a bottle of Mansfield Cough Bal
sam for that hacking, hollow cough.
Trice 2ÖC and 50c.—Adv.
The Question.
It isn't so much n question of what
a man ought to do as what has be
Some Stingy Man.
We know a man so stingy that he
can raise onions in a salvo box.
Constipation g-ntraUy ln<il a!-» dliord-r*4
»tomach, liver and bow»!* WrlghCg Indian
Vegetable Pill* re*tor.« regularity without
*rlpln* Adv.
It isn't the most accomplished man
who accomplishes the most.
Head or cheat
Heed or chect—ere beet
treated "externally"
ft Lirtl» &ody-âuArd L*Tcvr Herrn#
Good for Malaria, constipation ■
biliousness —a fine tonic. ]
Guaranteed or money back
3 AsK «jour dealer
? Behrens Drug Co..Waco.T<rx
mflMMfmim 1
AH KT. <!* a ol mix» «i Fcr.ip Iron. Ha gB.
v s. Rtiül.i« r, Ri<*ycl" Tiros,
igiiiKSt und Inn« r Tubus, Si'rau
irai i\.pp#. r . We also buy al! kinflj
iSft'nsr, Mnyapple. Yel
s Hft'jWüx, F* uh er s.
ind Sht-cp«ktit* We
•<t. nt» matî-r how
Koots. P'.it h
Hidt s. F* * a. W ut i :
deal v it li you dir
rr.ueh or lit tl- \« u l
Wrtfe for !>!<•«• huileiiu.
«lianicttl i:»«h Werk.
RAXTKli U. s.Ttatn .. In «e»»
Within am. nc.i. f, „r M. rnphl* t„ »■.:%>
. '•» Write for particular* Stn.d
refer» n es
Kef.-r, National City Bank M-m
•«■ik DUUtice Telephone. Main 603 •
Every Worn
an Wants
DiMolred in water for douche* «tope
pelvic catarrh, ulceration and inflas»
mation. Recommended by Lydia E.
Pinkhani Med. Co. for ten ye^
A hemm* wonder for n«.el catarrh,
•ore throat and sore eye*. EconomicaL
W. N U„ MEMPHIS. NO. 41-1917
So OisintercKtcd.
"< ount. lay lath, r has i
! will marry you anvlio,
"Do you really m. im |f/"
' ' < s , a |iintt lu,,
e isi'y in: ko ai.oilier
*s all hi?
your f« ih
ortuim "
T ,V. U o ,,n,r ' ' "Klu Mnk«
w.'rv , I a | k ' I. 1 " 1 ' ln ' :l and
a« i\> tonic, l il,-,. ,,p 4 . nnt j ^ A , lv
I fia I
dy'»« ,
\ w
lo mu thl
After thoL"'',""""""""""""""""'''"'«
Movies [f ,l [ il ] 9 is for Tiled tyes. ]
!■• « ... „ , ,': r t '-u n. , ?
1 t *'m tu t » t t«.| li»» ^ ||, 1 > • • t «» i * » J{| *,,, ,, _t
« >■* a...... .« " r
**•"«• »«« «»,
•I'ci. C» Chu.««« t» ( i,„ *
•Moititu Id

xml | txt