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nft. i;vi;.im;, OCTOIUJIl 21, iim.
lHb SOUTH BEND NEWS-TIMES HELPS IN A TACK ; CULOSIS Oil TUBER overnment To Pay Part Value On Animals Killed and Credited to Herds. Th 1 ! ' nrn MIT In- I tion l-.i! j.i.-t ! contains an it-m ep- Kreat imports rce to it. ' d o ru- of ra! ar.l iicate tulr oulosi amor.; provides that attb- at,. .- a me. It t h e f- if-ra ! eo crn- merit hall pty indemnity to (,wr, :" rvho cattle ar' -'.a "iziit' ro. - f -iKSf; they ha. : :; toürpi infer, t- 1 With t:iiifrr:i!'i;. The (I'jMrtM r.t of ;.jri ;,l'vr" to J'.iy on-third of th- d it! r-n between t'nc .pptaid a!u of tl.- cattb and th' j-.iIv.-i tr ,i1m- o:' ?h s lauKhtered animals, .i k!1 that tlic m ate, o,iiV r in Mmc ipalitv in uhich the rattle .uf. itvn-d and !-:ept is ii,n;ir.i!i!ii; in the twb-r- r iiO-:s u(ir,v ana pays at i-a-!. an '(i;.-.l amount to the .r.sm r. In no ! ia- is the federal government t" i . ..... ... p: more to the owner than is paid by the -täte, county or n in n p,, j . ity. No payment by h- federal! government is to be nioje than $J"; for any crade animal or more than' J."o for any pure-bred animal, andj ro pa;, merit to l e made ;;nb sj the owner h.a romplied Wl'h all; M ; a r 1 1 n t i n. ;' -; ula t ion s. ' This pro i.-iors i- evp. i te.l tu re iii'i1. e much of the o p j .-it in ti .imon attle owner that ha hindered! t uhr-i miosis e r i ! 1 'a t lo ;i v. o r k . Through it t!ie feler,i orrirtH'iit, the state, county or muni' jpal i,'ov ernment and the owners of cjittb v. ill share in the ),,-: i e.-ul? in '4 from slaughtering infeefed anit.iaN for the protection f ctlii r animal-' not in ferted. Arrmlillns: IIuIi-h Atloptial. Another importa nt fXpcrted to lia'-teu development''" '''' announced later, t U oej c a b si s ! "ra il ict t io,i was the u t -a 1 1 1 i o u s adop tion by breeders and livestock san itariaris of .national reputation of repulatins for accrediting jure-breil herds f cattle. This T i r l . taken lavt I erernber, marked tue coordi- nation of efforts of individuals and j the täte and federal powrnments ; A hid 'ccrnprrxTon r.vvi ,r. c?r VVuTi'riV, V-r Ivr.'a-'-'.'M te ferfVvr nie V.roVr M V.cM r-ck 5kirc- ru'i V-V r ö c? fi i, Charles 8a Sax & Company Silk Petticoats I ; There's Mi:h a mental satisfaction in bein tashion ! ably dressed down to the last detail, and petticoats i stylish petticoats arc an essential not to be overlooked. rr ;i v:w u v-v, vV .i!ifWifs v? S'r'''! S. :'! arV i ' , -V f - I".'' ,'. v vvi f (jingham Petticoat-, oueMnall lot in plain blue and blue and black checks . : 75c dust unpacked, beautiful new line of tine Bath Robe for men, women and children. Women's Pobes from $3.9S to ! $10.00 Men's R( ibes from $5.00 to $7.50 Children'- IMv. to ai $2.98 for th1 jupprevsmn of tuberculosis in pure-bred animal. Ort July 1, th- d-pi 1 1 men t i::ed it- f.rt li t of herd officially nr- ' r"!it-'i ;i s fre- from tubercu loni. j ri" h:ds nnmb-rd on that date approximately IM'. Th h't .',v r.n i.-i -1 h:ds th it had p.iBrci one u -svf,i! t They m'it pass 'M'i.hr animal ?t yjerefiilly be for being- placed on the accredited li-?. Annual in Hip;. The annual lov from tuberculosis amoru: cattb- and lus is reckoned it J 4 f'.O'-O. .")' in the Tnited Ftates. Th fel i .1! f .1 rr.p-iiicn to eradicate the (iin;is.-' i-i ,jf com pa rati, ely re- i rent l eiinnir. r. It h is h"en di ;.!. I into th: well -defined pro '( t. Th- prst project is the eradi cation of tu :ei r ulols from individ- I i . 1 1 herds of ptire-bi-r-d cattle; the ', :,d i the eradication of e ittle f i. b r-;:li-M from ircumscribed aj-ea; th" third is the eradication of t u heretilf.si anions swine. It is f-X Iriia tr l by o rf i'la I in Hose 'oi.'h will) avail. il!e rfeords that 1.' pf r ' cnt of re-rel cattle in this country are i fTect-d with tuberou !ods. In qrade c.tttl and swine th- pc t ' ept a of inf"tiori is j-rad-Mally IrMreasintr. as shown hy itst mo-r.,,1 reeor,!- in eta onsnments , liere meat ir.spect.on is maintain- -!. 1 1' f-! d anirn:i;s are not only ia r;i -roi.s t dtlif!' animals but may tr.tr.srnit tr.e disease 'to through milk and t!esh. - mankind BOYS' WORKING RESERVE MEMBERS SHOULD SEND IN QUESTIONNAIRES All lios who enrolled in the coun ty hoys working" reserve nnd were as.-!Kn d and did work under the re. ju l r eme n ts of the reserve and are now entitled to the bronze badges awarded i,y the government, and who have not sent in their ques tion.iire cards, are reu,uet"d to send them at om e to John I. Veap;leyt director for St. Joseph county boys' workinp reserve. feMnitc dates for "awarding week' and program for the same i.ii.m.i.Ts issri; cmaij.i:c;i:. Tiie Liehelt indoor base!. nl team issues a halleripe to any home puard indoor team of the cit for a series of pames. The Liebelt representa tive can be reached on the Home phone. .".ITS Swinehart. or Ib li L'iii. Call for TikVti b r:.', v.ur? ,ff oL sVvi troub'.r, ;Mtieetv-ur. li.W.'x!.' -n attractive V vV;.:t.;t.li!iutl Ü'iitnieid' and "k'csLn 1 . i . r . '. f. 1 We carrv the famous 44Reliable,, Silk Petticoats in plain and changeable colors. Notthin better anywhere" at the price, at $3.50, $3.98, $4.50, $5.00 and $7.50 Saline Petticoats in col ors at $1.00, $1.25, $1.95. ,u vA l.o, Mercerized Ratine Fetti- coats, in blue, pink and 1:lvenr tlral designs on Uli ilia v'l cuii rw, tit v-'v' Gingham Petticoats, in pink and blue checks $1.25 Delegates From Many Countries Honor Cardinal HAL.TIMOUK. Oct. 21. 7.ele pates from the Catholics of France, Cneland. Belgium, Ireland, Canada and Mexico Joined with those from this country here Sunday in honor inn' Cardinal Gibbons on his 50th an niversary as bhoj. nthop Y. V. Ken tins of North ampton, l'n.V'land. and Bishop Ku jene 1. Julien of Arm. France, oc cupied prominent jarts in the cere mony. It was announced that the French ! government haK conferred, throuch Ambassador Jusserand at V.'ashlnp ton, on the c;irdinal the insisn ia of a urand oflk-r of the Ixpion of Honor. It was also announced that the Suiphieians, who are to build a ne-v seminary at Washington, will make it a memorial to the cardinal. Th- cardinal reviewed his work i nthe church from the days when he was a seminarian "and praised lh(1 amirabk. relations that have cx- isted l.etween the church and state in America. He said absolute in dependence of the church from the state had proved the preatest bless inp of the church in America. The popular celebrations in honor of the cardinal have been called off be cause of the outiirc.'tlc of influenza. A purse of $50,00 from the Catho lics o ft he ar h diocese has been presented to the cardinal. GOLD CURRENCY ISSUE BY CHINA PROTESTED I'Ek'INd, Oct. 21'. The Tiritish Fronch and Russian ministers today notified the 'hinese government that China's assumption that the courts represented by the ministers expressed satisfaction with the pro posed sold currency issue was al together w roup. The ministers stronply emphas ized the objections of their respec tive countries. The American government, al thouph it did not associate its mem orandum with that of the other ministers, also expressed disap proval of the bond issue. The Jap anese povernment. while it was identified with the original protest has taken no further action. The Chinese government on the assumption that the allies approved of the project has opened negotia tions with Japan for a loan of S". 000,000 yen to finance the proposed pold note issue. PRAYER BOOK SAVES SOLDIER IN FRANCE COXNELLSVILLE. Oct. 21. Sernt. Charles A. Frett of the 110th In fantry, had his life saved by a pray er book that he carried in his pock- et, he wrifpH to his people hero, fier- man shrapnel wis stopped by the papes. He says that the shrapnel did not hurt him nearly as much as beinp knocked down by bursting shells and bumping his head on the roof of a dugout. "There aren't many of the old lomoany left." he writes. "Hut thos of us still here are still yoing, thoupa we have been in it for two months." MANY MOTORISTS TAKE ADVANTAGE OF FIRST 'GAS SUNDAY' IN WEEKS Motorists of South Bend were fortunate Sunday in having delight ful weather to usher in the first Sunday on which the gasless day ban was lifted. South Iiend thorough fares and the country highways were crowded with automobiles, and the service garages were busy, al though employes of the latter stated thai the usual amount of oil and gasoline was not exceeded. DON G. HENDERSON GOES TO WASHINGTON Wold was received bv Mrs. Mary J. Henderson, IIS Franklin ph, that her. son, Hon (.1. I Iende-S..p. had re sigV'd his position is secretr.ry of th Ari.onia State Tax eommit-riou to accept a position in the oril- nimv ilejmrtiiienl in Washington. Mr. Hcinh-ison, who was well Known in South Iteml, pihsoü a il ser vice- examination for senior cost ac countant some months age anil just ' rei - ed , St T ' e. I his call iv report for war ARCHIE MAC DONALD TO BE RED CROSS DRIVER Arcluo O. Ma ronab!. r:;bs W La- ( s.iile ,iv.. will bMve today for '.'hi- j c.io to enter th lied "ros serv- j i-c Mr. MacDon.'.ld responded to 1 le call for motor dir.' which wis The Nevs- :i-.:l'lishcl recently in Times'. will tiain in '".ti'go for; one month ''fore enteririiT f.ebl serv ice ow rstas. Th.e Tied '"ross is in ! need of n lartre number of ambu- l.uic" and supply motor drivers for j duty "ovrr there." Mr. MacDonald is the rirst to respond here CHILD BREAKS ARM IN FALL ON STEPS Irene, th" 10-yrar-old daughter 'of Mi. i:. J. Hour. Ion. of SIT. W. j LaSall ,tv., Ml on the steps in ; front of h r him :irlv Sunday i evening and sustained a frm-ture at j tho e!i-w of the left am. A ihysi itian redared the fracture. pnsiTPOM: mi:ittixg. The n-'cetin.cr of the north e'tion j of the First M. H. church, which w a l to hr lfi! hltl nt the Ked 'rov room." Tuesday nfternoon at 2 'ck lth Mrs. K. Pelvhod-s as hot has been potrined until a we-! from Tuesday on account of the henlth onrd's order forbiddini; pub'.ic gatherings. Rough Riding in London S -.: ".i. v.a, V - . .- - ..'" .... i.. I . The bip sportinp demolistration recently conducted by the American V. M. (J. A. at Hyde i'ark, London, provel a tremendous success. Sol dier athletes selected from the American camps in England participated m the meet. Expert cowboys from the western ranches pave exhibitions of raiding that brought the spectators to their feet time and again. One photo shows a cowboy and a sailor in a novel contest in which the sailor is to throw the cowboy from the horse upon which both of them are mounted. In this case the sailor was successful. Survival of Prehistoric Superstition !Y GAllHiriT "Can science explain the actions of the 'ouija board?' Should its ! dictations be followed? AU.o, should faith be given to readings of tho palm? I mean reading giv en by non-professionals. If so how can the lines in your hand have any direct indication of your;ann like astroiogy, plays an inter future? I shall be anxiously wait ing for your answer, as I'm wor- ried extremely by a reading of the palm which an intimate friend of gentinp the highest civilizations, mine had recently. P. L. Ilronx." j amj famous personages learned for The plain implication of yourtleir time and great rulers of na question is that if science cannot, tions seem sometimes to have be or doets not. explain the "actions ( ,jeve(j jn jt which only shows out of the ouija board," then those j0f what a complex of strength and actions must be "supernatural." J weakness, of acuteness and ob Hut there are" many perfectly j tusity the mentality of man is "natural" things which science j ma(ie up. has not. as yet, fully explained. R Js onIy necpSlSarv t0 consider For my part, and far as my e of palmlstr;. ln order to knowledge of the performance ot tako Ug Ilu,asure. It' preterids not the ouija board, or plaiuhette. j mFrclv to read the mental and goes. I think that ordinary coin-! moral' qiialtif s of Inpn and women raon sense can tuinish all the ex-1 Jn the ,ines of foldin5 si10wn by planation needed. j hf t;kin m the inside of their " hands and in th rhape and size of This toy of mybtihcation con- u muscular swellings at the base' Msts. essentially of a small, light i board resting on three legs, two of, which terminate in castors, r turo pvents 0f their livos. The sliding feet, while the third has a ! form of tne hands and the onarac pencil point. When it is placed J ter ()f the flePn and mufi es r.re upon a table with a sheet of paper ; also (aken iuto at Count in forming under it and the fingers of one or j a judjr,nont. more person s are rested lightly i ' ' upon the surface of the board, the; ,....,t,... ,.,-,0 n..i it, r n,i.'iw . . 4ir n diiu Hin II UKCIl l i tH v .i i I out words, and even sentences, which sometimes appear to be an swers to questions ostensibly ad- drpssm! tri snnui m vtfiririii intflli- irpii rnut rnl H f i tht ninvnifdif movement. Siiue specimens of theso littlo machines, as good as aav employed ,,..., e by protes.-ional performers, may readilv be rrhuKP.l. it is nnon to . - 1 - - - p -- A anybody to experiment for him-, i self on their Pretended nowers. It I 1 . ,,c,,, n.. ..l.,;,,,...! ut 'i..,,, I s usuaiiy ciaimeu tnai aisem- bodied spirits" guide the motions of the board through the lingers! of the Ritter" or "sitters." l would suggest t if a t you determine: by experiment whether the "spir-'. it.s" ran produce writing through' the fingers of per.-ons who do not 1 know how to write, or whether j the sitter can write with tu) plaiuhette in a language that he, does not understand. 1 t The obvious explanation of the- I performances ( where there; is no intentional fraud or deception) lies in unconscious muscular move ments guided by mental sugges tion analogous to those by which) the lo.ation f hidden objects Is ! disclosed to an acute "mind-! reader." who keep hold of the subjects hand while leading him) iatout the room or plyinp him with! i iU5tuuu.-. : . Surely it must :e a very simple-, l interned in Holland, after minded person, and or." easily im- i :eintr ent off i-y Helcian troops rnuv. posed r.LOll. who. '.mowius the con- j northward from Kfeloo, accord struetiot and manner of operation int to reports from th- frontier uf a ouija hoard and skeins how j ,.,ichir;' Amsterdam and transmit completely its movements are un-1 fitted ty th? Kxchant-? Tlepraph der the control of tfc operator, Co. with no chance for pf(ective super- 1 i:e!Ki-m .- P!if r took chnrpe of the vi5lon by the innocent inquirer. 1 I utoh-I-Ulan '.-order last ni:jht and would allow himself to he trot:-! vr rc-i ed eruhu.Usti aT.j- the bled by anv pretended revelation, 'opulac. or "dictation." derived fror.i suchj a source and ascribed to super-j STOCKHOLM. vt.. -j 1 A N'or natural agency. As a means oflweKian torpedo boat rn ;.trrounl studying unconscious Hon this toy i very human ac-1 interesting,! h.it if you find jotirself taking its' ' ' e ,- -a t ... ' . V- .1 i 1. SEItVISS. scribhlings 6eriously you had fet ter let it alone. And now, as to palmistry. This is no more entitled to be regarded as, a means of penetrating the fu ture than is the three-leggel writ ing board, but it is one of the oldest of superstitious practices esting part in history. It has been known all over the world from the Parije.st times among people repre- f th--,r finpprs and thumbs, but! , . detect the course of the f u- j , . , . . . In China, where palinistr where balinistry ts 'said to have been practiced at least .",000 years ago, the system i is extended to include the lines on j I the soles 01 tho feet, wnion are, no doubt, quite as significant as t n O0 f th nnlms. Anatomical . ' ., . . . an(1 PnvMOiogicai science gne no . ' ' . . , , ... . 1 1 1 c ideae, which are plainly thei j 4 " ' ' Hfti h'.rod"ct f the imagination guided. 1 the Miggestions of superstition.) That a Chinese empercr may have been thrown into despair by 1 tile a.-seriion 01 a paimist tuat a sinister crossing or me line 01 1 life" in his palm indicated assas-j filiation iit a particular period of his reign, or that a dermnn' king j believed an astrologer who averred! that the planet Mars promised him a succes.-ful raid on a neighbor, are equal specimens of cmdulity 1 Trlth that of the Spartans who! failed to arrive in time for the bat i tie of .Marathon because they dard i not set out before the moon was j full. All these things have the smell of the preiii-toric cavern upon them. 1 h.ülJG Kt HtA NU roSMM cm niCDP Anr UCniHHN OULUItnO MflL INTERNED IN HOLLAND i.iimmin, i i. i . uneen thou-i v.in-1 retreatinif Herman oldiers i o;th 1 15cri,'en on Tuesliy and sank. a. oi.'rdinif to advices lec-Acd here Pictorial Review Patterns and Magazine Store An Opportunity to Cover Yourself with Quality The making of one's own garments from the materials chosen frm the pieee insures a higher quality oi goods. Christmas is nearing. -if you are in doubt what to buy for a ;;itt, let us surest a dress or skirt pattern. It is practical and most appreciated. Wash Goods Dependable Cotton Coods The kind of goods it pays to buy, that look good and will prove serviceable, all in excel lent choice. Romper Cloth, in stripes and plain, 32 inches wide, 39c. Chamo ray Ginghams, plain, stripes and checks, 27 inches wide, 33c. Mercerized Poplin, in good plain fast color, 27 inches wide, 59c. Cotton Plaids, 3.. wide, not printed but woven, 39c. Very fine Chambray Ging hams, checked, stripes, and plain, 39c. Cotton Challies, 27 inches wide, dainty floral patterns fol comforts and dresses, 25c. Warm Blankets for "Heatless" Niehts The bitter cold nights we will soon be having are robbed of their terrors by these cozv, comfortable blankets. Buy several of them now and be prepared. We purchased these blankets long ago when wholesale prices were moderate. Since then, they have advanced greatly in price, but we give our customers the full benefit of the sav ' ings we made. That is why our prices on these blankets are so reasonable. Large Size Cotton Blankets, full 70x80 inches, white, tan and gray, regular S5.00, at $3.95. Nashua Wool Nap Blankets, 64x76, in tan and gray, regular S6.25. at $5.00. Cotton Plaid Blankets, 64x80 inches, in blue, pink and grav, regular 55.00, at $3.95. Cotton Plaid Blankets, 66x80 inches, extra heavy, in tan, blue, gray, yellow, lavender plaids, regular S7.95, at $6.95. North Star Woolen Blankets, in plain white with pink and blue borders, $12, $15, $18.75. North Star Woolen Blankets, in pink, blue, grav, tan plaids, from $12.50 to $25. Full Size Comforts, 72x84 inches, in large assortments of patterns, cotton tilled. from $3.00 to $10.00. Wool Filled Comforts, covered, beautiful patterns $12.00 to $25.00. All Wool Comorts Batts, $5.00 to $10.00. Cotton Batts, small, 12c, Full size Comfort Batts, $1.00, $1.25, $1.50, $1.75. GERMAN PRISONERS SAY FRANCE AND BELGIUM ARE BEING EVACUATED WITH TIIK Al.Ui:i AHM I KS IN fkanci: a n i Hi:i;it:.i. uct. 21. , , . i prpn ration for th- of Ileliahle information received', ,, . . . from the ohcr s,1m of th line indi- t a y s n.l ear ;;r..'.er th r'.i. 1 cates that the (Jernun latitat will j net r.ow bemsr framed. Inu-rr.al carrv the -nfrnv back many miles. , :ommtioner Hoj.er ;s j piannini; roranizatir.n of th r-v- 11 "OI aU lIie ay TO ""rman K- self. Many prisoners -aptured "n; di:rer-nt parts or tne ,me necar Belzmm and France ar- in process of evacuation. (Juns from 1 he i :-'.:- :.t n -". ar- known to ha.e r.:,ohe.l Antwerp, but :.t th- moment it i not ertain wh"th-r they hrt.i one Peyon i that rity Air matrrul ha, l-n J' , ' '" ' , netauen report. are cimmm in -pectin several lines of German d- " , , , fenses. but nore of 'hoe l:W --m to be more thin temporary. Room for a few more trai k. and cars at the Martin Odraj,"1. 1 'nt rally located. Hom? Z:,i; Itell ill. Ad', t. 7To-tf obertson Bros. Cbb, Opens at Sx30; Cb-tcsorJO "EXQUISITE" That Describes New Silks They are wonderfully well adapted to the ne-v rea son's fashions in dresses, waists and skirt:. Tail eta (Ceor,cettes, crepes and other favored weaves are here in abundance, in scores ot rich patterns and eve:;, wanted shade. No lead-weieaned. "tender" silks here! All are ne. fresh and of dependable qualities. We will not re .ue lo duplicate them later on at these prices: Silk Taffeta, 35-inch, with anv color desired, $1.69. Satin Messaline, 35-inch, an unnsual lustrous finish, in colors of all kinds, $1.69. Novelty Silks in a beautiful range of designs, 35 inches wide, plaids and stripes, $1.95, $2.25, $2.50. Silk and Wool Poplins, 40 inches wide, very durable material, in tan, brown, burgundv, taupe, purple, silver and gold, $2.00. Skinner's Satins, 35-inch, in all the wanted shades, $2.50. Choice Weaves in Winter Dress Goods Fabrics that are especially adaptable to the ne v winter fashions in suits, coats, dresses and skirts. Heal "conservation" fabrics, so dependable that they are ood for lon service. Scores of pleasing patterns in every desirable color. The Government is allowing comparatively little wool to go with the drecss goods that are made today. Therefore this stock of all-wool dress fabrics should be especially interesting to you! All Wool Taffeta, 42 inches wide; gray, navy, taupe, wine, and black, $2.25. Prams All Wool, 42 inches wide, in brown, plum, taupe, gray, navy, and black. All Wool Plaids, beautiful dark plaids, 40 inch, suitable for smart skirts and dresses, $2.39. All Wool Plaids, 40 and 54-inch, in wool plaid effects; blue, brown, green, etc. Subdued, of course, but very rich, $2.98, $3.75, $4.50, $5.50. Velour Coatings, plum, rose, taupe, brown and black, 54 inches wide, $4.75. New Plushes, handsome fur effects for coats, stoles and trimmings, 50 inches Wide, $7.50 and $8.50. inches 2x84 inches, satin and silk with plain borders, from 2, 3 and 4 pounds, from 15c, 20c, 27c, 47c, 55c. 72x90 inches, weight 3 lbs., REVENUE BUREAU TO BE REORGANIZED INTO 5 DISTRICT DIVISIONS U'.UI1!Vi:T( iV .. In enue bureau into te dtrsct d;v,- an,, H unWrXl to ha'..- de- oi(fl (in th, ,1lt,ut,. , an:rni..ifl, : ; ,o lir.t t), ,h((... ,IU1.,,,. . nAiiM 1 m 11 j NEW ROUMANIAN ' NATIONAL ASSEMBLE , , p, ASi;i, Sw.rla,l. - -l - The Vier.::a newsp.-. p f . t , . ' " tri in t arl.arrent have crtr i a ,:)i. n.luUirUu r.at.cr..,l s- n,b,y Thf a -n-.olv w a- form"d . . . o . , - -r,,r- nruin riurr rlnb I 1 1 J 1 nil im t vv o 1 im co for November Sal. io.;9;JUp;-.iit.-. GREAT REFUGEE CAMP IS FINISHED NEAR BAGDAC ni:Vv" v i:k. u -. of ;. r- f IJ. -! d -a iO' . ' : : l t : i A r -. : ; . , i i i i t ( ? . , ; . ;-:)!';"! p.'int -. ' : ai r j -' I to .' A:.." nutt-e f-r S.. r: ir. av! A rr: : 1 ! b'-r.i Pi fr..Jn -:.,v . ,,..,. h.,d ',,f th- r i .1 1 : - e-1 ; r. 1 -! i.i Th- co:; - . u. ;.!:. . !...- !j o ) ;.i i il . - i - p : : ? r 1 -n a ! -.. .' v : . 1. A u ' ;i .:.)!' :. . f.".-.-- .'. T . , . 'hat Ar;:.:.:.:: 'r- . ;- 1 . ' .r.-,:;.Z.d V..'h !:.:!. f. t :,n,r, :, f Ar:,.. , , lie --til1 ::r. ' ' t !. -r , ,v , -r.. itnir Tir.-:re tar.-.. . . i 1 ry ruo-1 iiiico w.i.i'. m:-: