Newspaper Page Text
T iwSgv:sri. ,. j;,
THE TDIES, WASHINGTON. FHIDAY. SEPTEMBER 26. 19(&
BASEBALL-AMATEUR AND PROFESSIONAL-ATHLETICS.
ball ran IS
HUB All END
Senators Scheduled to Play a
Double-Header With Con
nie Mack's Aggregation of
LOFTUS' NEW PLAYERS
Stanloy.a Center Fielder; Smith,
a Pitcher; DeMontreville, and
Perhaps Tommy Corcoran to
Join Locals Next Season.
Rain prevented the playing o the
final game between the Senators and the
This afternoon the locals ere due to
go up against Connie Mack's new cham
pions from Philadelphia. Some mighty
Etrong flnancial inducements to play the
quartet of. games between these two
teams in Philadelphia were made to
JIanagcr "Loftus, but ho insisted that in
asmuch as the fans of the Capital had
patronized the Senators so well during
the entire season, it was only Just that
the game3 should be played here, to givo
the faithful their last view of baseball
until next spring.
The sensation of having a champion
baseball team is new to the Quaker City,
and the average Philadelphian is just now
experienofcg the exultant feelings of the
days when the other Athletic aggrega
tion won the American Association pen
nant when "Jumping Jack" Jones was
the twirling marvel of his time, nearly a
score of years ago, and when the Ath
letics were given a red-fire reception
that was a marvel of enthusiasm in its
Naturally the Philadelphians want to
see as much of their new "champs" as
they can, and there is no doubt but that
had the series with Washington been
transferred, big crowds would have
turned out to see the contests, and the
treasuries of both teams would have
"been well filled.
But if Washington cannot have a
championship team of its own it can
MOTIVE WHICH LED McKtiE TO WRECK HOTEL STILL A
(Continued from First Tage.)
that he intended making way with some
one. Charles Thompson and William
Trlplctt toth told Detective O'Dea that
McKcc had told them he intended blow
ing up a house, and on Wednesday he
had given them pieces of fuse with
which le said he had intended commit
ting the deed.
On Wednesday night he was apparent
ly in the best of spirits, and had met
Mrs. Brandt and her daughter at tho
depot on their return from Germany and
presented them with bouquets of flow
ers. He had attended the reception giv
en in their honor by Mr. Brandt, and so
far as known no difficulty occurred which
might have caused him to commit such
a rash act. While he had at times im
bibed considerably, it is understood that
during the past week or two he had
taken but little.
Coroner Levitt has given a certificate
cf death from suicide in the case, and
is willing to turn the remains over to
relatives without holding an inqupst.
It was thought that McKee had a
brother living in Baltimore, but a tele
gram sent there showed his near
est relative in that city to be John Mc
Kee, a cousin, who lives at 512 West
Lee Street. At the time he was at
Cumberland. Md. He is employed as a
baggagemaster on "the Baltimore and
He came to Washington last night on
his train and sent a message to the
Sixth precinct station to Morguemastcr
Schonebcrger by Stationmaster -Robey.
It stated that the suicide had a brother,
Harry McKee, cr Riley, who was yard
master at Belaire, Ohio, and suggested
that a wire be sent him.
Mr. McKee, who is a middle aged man,
stated that Frank McKee had Inherited
about $2,000 on the death of his father
a short time ago. He said he had ad
Uscd him to put the money in bank.
and had even secured a pass for him to
go to Baltimore for the purpose, but
the young man neglected to accept his
advice. Mr. McKee said he would be
here this afternoon.
From Information secured by the po
lice, there seems to bo no doubt that
McKee had experimented with explo
sives, and that his main purpose was
to destroy the hotel. In a trunk in his
room were found nine full charged sticks
of dynamite, while in a bowl there were
two long pieces of burned fuse, which
he had undoubtedly tried before setting
fire to the dynamite )n the hall. With
tie sticks of dynamite in the trunk was
also found a box of mercury caps, which
are used in setting off the explosive.
Only one stick of dynamite was ex
ploded, for had there been any more
.many buildings in the vicinity would
have been wrecked. As it was, houses
en the block had window panes smashed
and many people were lifted from their
beds by the force of the explosion.
The titlck of dynamite set off Tvas
something over eight inches long and
contained over SO per cent of nitro
glycerin and nearly 70 per cent of Baw
dust. It was exploded by the niacins
of a cap in the end and the fuse used
burns about four inches to the minute.
Five Minutes Elapsed.
ilcKco could have set fire to a piece
of fuse attached to the dynamite and
allowed time for the same to cxplodo
and returned to his room without being
affected. As it was, five minutes time
elapsed between the time of the explo
sion and at which he sent the bullets
crashing into his brain.
Mr. Brandt has conducted the Golden
Eagle House for fourteen years, and
prior to that time had earned his living
at tailoring. Several years ago be pur
chased premises known as 402 New Jer
sey Avenue, and improved it so as to
make it a part of his hostelry. It was
this annex which was destroyed.
The Building Inspector has given no-1
tice that the buildinc must be repaired!
at once, or owing to the condition of I,
RESULTS OF YESTERDAY'S GAMES.
Chicago, 11; St. Louis, 3.
WHERE THEY PLAY TODAY. '
Philadelphia at Washington Two games.
Boston at Baltimore.
Cleveland at Detroit.
, Chicago at St. Louis.
Philadelphia.... S3 51
St. Louis 75 57
Chicago 73 57
Boston 74 CO
watch the work of some other city's
pennant winners, and there's some little
satisfaction in that.
Two games will bo played with Phila
delphia this afternoon, the first being
started at 2 o'clock. Manager Lr'tus
expects to use his new pitcher. Smith,
in one of the games of the Athletic-series.
Line-Up of Scnatois.
The make-up. of the Washingtons is
pretty well determined upon, and the
team will be played as follows:
Catchers, Clarke and Drill; pitchers,
Lee, Patten, Orth, Smith, and perhaps
Townsend; first base, Carey; second base,
DeMontreville; shortstop, Corcoran, of
the Cincinnati Nationals; third base,
Coughlin; center field, Stanley; left
field, Dclchanty Manager Loftus lias se
cured a new outfielder from James Man
ning's Kansas City champions, nd ho
may be played in right.
HUE SOX WIN
FROM THE BROWNS
(Special to The Washington Times.)
CHICAGO, Sept. 25. "It's an out
rage." exclaimed Manager McAleer, of
the St. Louis Browns, when notified of
Captain Comiskey's decision that the
last game of the series should be played
today, no matter what the condition of
They were ankle deep, in mud wher
ever they were not ankle deep In water.
the place there is danger to passers-by.
Mr. Brandt had about completed im
provements in anticipation of the coming
of the Grand Army, and it will require
no less than J10.000 to put tho hotel in
STORIES OF MEMBERS
OF BRANDT FAMILY
Hotelkeeper Brandt, though plainly
distressed over tho catastrophe, talked
freely of McKee. He said that he was
at a loss to place any motive for the
young man's deed. In speaking of
the affair, he said:
"I have known McKee for about four
years. During most of that time he
boarded with me. I was always on the
best of terms with him and we had
never quarreled. He was a general
favcrlte around the place and we called
him 'Bo' and "Mac.
"I talked with him last night, but not
for very long, and we had no quarrel at
"I can't imagine why he should have
done such a thing, unless he may have
been partially crazy. He was not drunk
when I talked with him.
Family Just Back From Europe.
"My wife and daughter, Sophie, had
just got back from Europe, where they
had been for three or four months, at 8
o'clock last night.
"My son George wanted to have a kind
of a house-warming party in honor of
their return. I said it would be better
to wait until Sunday when we could get
The Golden Eagle Hotel Before the Explosion. The Upper Cross Marks the
Boom Occupied by McKee. The Lower. Cross Points Out Mr. Brandt.
Cleveland CS 65
Washington 5!) 75
Detroit 50 S2
Baltimore 50 83
which was the case in the left field,
and Mertcs, who plays that position for
the White Sox, absolutely refused to
"We've got to play- or forfeit the
game," said Manager McAleer, "because
Comiskey has the say, but I've a notion
to give the game to him."
He didn't, though, and the game was
played, tho White Sox proving them
selves the better "mud horses" at the
odds of 11 to 5. Score:
R. IB. PO. A. E.
Burkctt. If 2 110 0
Hemphill, rf 1 1 3 0 0
Heidrick, cf. 0 12 0 1
Anderson, lb 0 2 13 0 0
Wallace, ss 0 2 15 1
McCormiclc, Sb .... 0 0 0 1 0
Frlcl, 2b 0 2 2 2N 0
Sugden. c 112 10
Sudhoff, p 1 0 0 4 1
Totals 5 10 24 13 3
Chicago. R. IB. PO. A. E.
Strang, 3b 3 3 110
Jones, cf 0 1,1 0 0
Green, rf 0 16 10
Davis, ss 13 15 0
Callahan. If 10 10 0
Daly. 2b 112 2 1
Isbell, lb 3 2 14 0 0
McFarland, c 2 3 1 0 0
Patterson, p 0 10 3 0
Totals 11 15 27 12 1
St. Louis ...0 000302-005
Chicago . ...0 0 14 0 114 x 11
First base on errors St. Louis, 1; I
View of Wreckage on
all our relatives together, but he in
sisted on having it at once and I yielded.
Mac appeared in good spirits last night
and was dancing with the rest of the
"We went to bed late last night. A
little after 4 this .morning, as I now
know it to be, I was awakened by a
shock and a pain in one of my feet. I
Chicago, 2. Left on bases St. Louis, S;
Chicago, 11. First base on balls By
Patterson, 3; by Sudhoff, 5. Two-base
hits Davis, Wallace, Burltett. Patter
son, Hemphill. Sacrifice hits Isbell,
Jones. Callahan. Double plays Daly to
Isbell; Green to Isbell. Umpires Sher
idan and Carruthers. Time of game 1
hour and 40 minutes.
RAIN INTERFERES. ,
(Specnl to The Washington Times.)
BALTIMORE, Sept. 25. A heavy
downpour of rain that continued all
during the early part of the afternoon
prevented the Birds from meeting the
new champions today.
FANS DEEPLY DISAPPOINTED.
(.Special to The Washington Times.)
CLEVELAND, Sept.. 25. Rain dashed
the hopes of the local fans today and
they were unable to get a last peep at
their favorites. The Spiders tomorrow
open in Detroit for tho closing series
of the season.
FAIL TO EQUAL RECORD
Lack of Team Work Made It Impos
sible for Crack Bowlers to Beat the
Two teams chosen from among the
crack bowlers of the District League
bowled a set of three games last night
on the new Palace Alleys, and tried for
a new record to beat tho one of 1,009
made on the same alloys last week.
For the lack of team practice neither
"five" reached anywhere near the big
total; 908 was the best total made, and
201, rolled by Roderick, was the high
Another effort will be made next
week when Harlow and several other
cracks, with some of those of last night,
will try for a new mark.
Following are the scores:
1. 2. 3. Tl.
Smith ....' 161 181 145 4S7
Brosnan 191 177 128 496
Miller . 191 1C3 174 528
Schcucrman .... 177 180 153 510
Rodrick 188 201 148 537
Totals SOS 902 748 2558
1. 2. 3. Tl.
Armstrong 15S 189 171 518
Rice 172 154 147 473
Pearson 170 187 190 547
Burdlno 186 190 192 668
Bruegger 157 148 177 482
Totals 843 808 877 2388
New Jersey Avenue.
felt myself to be falling, and i-ried out
to ask my wife where she was.
"My first thought when I felt the
pain in my foot was that I had re
ceived an electric shock in some man
ner, and I called to my wife to watch
for tho wire.
"I must havo been falling at tho
time. We fell clear through the floor
of tho second story room, where we
slept, and I must have crawled out the
first floor window in front, although I
don't remember about thnt At any
rate, when I found myself outside I
knew that I could not stand up.
"I called to my wife to come, and sho
answered mo that her arm was caught.
I could not help her to get loose. She
got loose herself, I think. I was afraid
of tho building catching Are. They
tpok us to tho hospital shortly after wo
Lost Money on Races.
"McKee used to bo a machinist at the
navy yard. After that ho was an en
gineer on the Chesapeake Beach Rail
road. Ho had $30,000 or $40,000 left
him, but I think he had run through
with most of it. Ho had lost a great
deal of money at St. Asaph's un the
"I think nearly all his money was
gone. Ho had not worked for nearly a
year. Unless ho was crazy I do not
know why he should do such a thing,
and I am suro he was not crazy.
Hotel Was Insured.
"The loss to the hotel is about $5,000
or $6,000. It was insured. I cannot say
yet whether I will rebuild or not.
"McKee never paid any attention to
my daughter, Sophie, and never quar
reled with my wife that I know of."
Mrs. Brandt's atory of the affair was
about the same as her husband's. She
"I cannot Imagine why Mr. McKee
should do such a thing. He was always
well liked around the hotel and a gen
eral favorite. It is awful that such a
thing happened. Sophie and I had just
got home last night and everyone seemed
so glad to see us. ,
"I told a lot of peonle that I hnd
brought them little presents with me
which were in my trunk.
No Quarrel With McKee.
"I spoke with Mr. McKee last night,
but had very llttlo conversation with
him. Wo did not havo a quarrel about
any matter at all and as he had nlways
been a good friend to the family I do
not see what his motive could have
Mrs. tirandt denied having written toi
McKee While afro was abroad.
Miss Bobhio Brandt, whose age Is giv-1
Interest in the Event Is Growing, and
the Affair Promises to Be a Great
A meeting of tlc leading spirits of the
Joint commlttco on Potomac River
regatta to bo held October 6 was held
last night at the Potomac boathouso.
Those present were Messrs. J. Hadley
Doyle, president of the Potomac Boat
Club; Claude R. Zapponc, and M. J.
Thompson, of tho Georgetown Univer
sity Boat Club.
Additional entries were received from
Philadelphia and Boston boat clubs, and
with those already in hand and others
promised the regatta promises to bo
the largest and best ever held on this
The medals and banners -which will
be offered as prizes will bo here short
ly, when they will be displayed in some
prominent downtown window, together
with tho "Post," "Star" and Mason cup3,
which have been received from the win
ners of the last regatta.
At last night's meeting the follow
ing list of officials for the regatta,
comprising some of the be3t known
rowing enthusiasts of tho country,
was adopted: Referee, R. J. Mil
llgan, Pennsylvania Barge Club; start
er, Robert H. Pelton, ScawanhaUa
Boat Club; timers, H. J. An
drews, Vesper Boat Club; W. B. HIbbs,
Washington, D. C; Robert Stoll, New
York Athletic Club; M. Williamson,
Ariel Boat Club, and C. W. Preiaendanz,
Fairmount Boat Club; clerks of course,
Frank Kerns, Georgetown Boat Club,
and Charles E. Kcngla, Potomac Boat
LOCAL GRIDIRON WARS
WILL BEGIN TOMORROW
The local football season will be open
ed tomorrow afternoon on Georgetown
Field with a game between the George
town University and Maryland Agricul
tural College teams. It Is a little early
in the season to look for form, but the
game is creating considerable interest,
as it will give followers of the local
team a line on its probable make-up for
The prospects were never brighter for
a strong Georgetown team, as there is
lots of new and old material to select
a fast eleven from. '
Morgan, of the ball team, and Kerns,
of the crew, were out yesterday between
showers and showed up well. Carver,
Stephenson, Morse, and Miller are some
of the new men doing good work.
en by her brother as thirteen years,, but
who looks all of sixteen or seventeen,
slept in a room in another part of the
house, and was not injured by tho ex
plosion. She said that McKee had never
paid any attentions to her, and that the
report that his deed was done because
her parents objected to his suit was ab
surd. "I cannot imagine why Mr. McKee
should do such a thing. I was dancing
with the man only last night, and he ap
peared In good spirits, and good health."
Was Not Drunk.
George Brandt, son of the proprietor
of the hotel was slightly Injured. He
slept in a room on the third floor. He
said McKee was not drunk when he went
to bed last night, although he had been
drinking slightly, he said.
"McKee was a sort of general favor
ite around the place. We called him
'Bo' and 'Mac' I think he must have
kept dynamite in his trunk. I remem
ber on one occasion when I remonstrat
ed with him for leaving money in his
trunk and going away, he said that any
one who foo'.rd around his trunk would
never fool around another trunk. I sup
pose now that he must have meant be
cause there was dynamite In It.
Said He Was Going to Philadelphia.
"We had often talked with McKee
about his betting, etc., and urged him
to go home to his folks In Philadelphia.
He told me the other day that he would
eo October 1. I asked him why he did
not wait until after the G. A. R. encamp
ment, as it was so close. I do not know
who his folks were in Philadelphia. It
Is not true that he had quarreled with
my father, or any member of the family.
We all were always on the best of terms
TO CARE FOR REMAINS
(Swciil lo TIic Washington Times.)
PHILADELPHIA, Sept. 25 Frank Mc
Kee was active in West Philadelphia
politics while he lived here. He was a
member of the Fortieth Ward Republi
can Club and an intimate friend of
Common Councilman Charles B. Con-1
nell. A message was sent from Wash
ington to Mr. Council today informing
him of the suicide.
At 5702 Woodland Avenue, where Mc-
E U AHON CANT I -l
Results of Yesterday's Ganes.
Cincinnati, G; St. Louis, 1.
Where They Play Today.
Philadelphia at New York.
Standing of the Teams.
Won. Lost. '-P.Ct.
Pittsburg 100 3-1 .740
Btooklyn 72 VC0 .i4o
Boston ()( 00 .524
Cincinnati Go" CO .500
Chicago (34 CD .4S1
St. Louis oG 73 .434
Philadelphia... 53 7S .405
New York 45 S2 .351
ID SULLIVAN TO
Before Al Herford's club in Balti
more tonight Kid Sullivan, of this city,
will be given a chance to show his class,
as he is to bo sent against Joo Bern
stein, of New York, one of the clever
est featherweights in tho business. It
will also give tho local sports an op
portunity to get a line on the Kid, as
he has never before trotted In such fa3t
Both lads have trained faithfully for
the bout, tho Ghetto champion near
Baltimore, and Sullivan on the outskirts
of Washington. If past performances
count for anything, the setto should
prove a rattling one from start to fin
ish. It will bo preceded by a number
of good preliminaries.
Quite a number of local followers
of the pugilistic, game will make the
trip to Oyatertown, and it is, more than
likely that considerable money will be
wagered on the Washington boy's
chances. The local sports are very fond
of Sullivan, and have always been tipped
to go the route with their money when
he steps Into a ring.
All of the Kid's gameness for which
he is noted will certainly be brought
into play. His opponent is a shifty
lad with an ability to punish with either
hand. According to the wise ones the
Kid must mix it from tho sound of the
gong if ho expects to come home with
the long end of the purse.
Harry Lyons, the negro boxer of Bal
timore, Is anxious to meet the winner.
Kee boarded for two years before going
to Washington, the landlady said that he
was a pleasant, sociable young man,
popular with the- other hoarders, and
with a large circle of friends.
His only fault, she said, was lntem-
Derance. Although he is not at present
a m'ember of the Fortieth Ward Repub
lican Club, it is believed the organiza-
FRANK G. McEEE.
tion may take charge of the body and
attend to the interment.
Mr3. McKee, the young man's step
mother, lhes in the northern part of
Philadelphia, but his friends in the For
tieth Ward had not learned last night of
her address. They understand that she
owns a lot in Woodland Cemetery, in
which tho young man's father was
burled. It was from his father that
Frank McKee Inherited several thou
sand dollars a few years ago.
LORD SALISBURY TO RETURN.
LONDON. Sept. 23. Lord Salisbury.
who has been ill in Switzerland, is ex
pected to start for his country houso at
Beaulleu on Monday.
For the Strength
to surmount the difficulties
of social or worK.aday life
W " , TOADS MARK.
is Nature's greatest assistant.
wards off depression
and illness and promotes
digestion and health.
A U druggists sett it. Prepared ontf by
- Busch Brewing Ass'r
St. Louis, U. 5. A.
'Brewers of the famous Budwelser, ,Mtchloba
Blach O Tan, Faust, Psle-Lanor. Aahaasar
Standard. Export rata and ExwUit.
Basefcfall War Now Looks
Like Fight to a Finish.
PLAYERS TO REMAIN LOYAL
Not Likely American Stan Will Jump
to Bolster Up Hole3 in Rival
NEW VORIC. Sept. 25. The National
League finished their two days' confab
I today and dispersed until the annual
meeting in December. John T. Brush
again said the meeting was for a dis
cussion of general matters, and that na
decided action had been taken.
If any plan of withstanding the Ameri
can League was agreed upon or even
conceived, it was not made known. Tho
National League men appear to be in
the dark as to the American League'
intentions regarding New York and in
other respects. They as good as admit
ted that they do not know what the
American has up Its sleeve for this city.
Th: fact that the elusive Johnson,
president of the American League, was
here while they had their heads to
gether has not added to their peace of
Not Many Desertions.
Jim Hart, of Chicago, said today that
one of the things talked over by the
Nationals was what players the different
clubs had in line for next year. He ad
mitted frankly that little wa3 looked
for in the jumping line, and, judging
from his remarks, there will not be
much of an exodus ot the American
League players to bolster up holes ia
the National's playing forces.
"Not nearly as many players will
jump as was thought," said Mr. Hart.
"Most of them seem to prefer to stick to
their own organization." ,
After observing that if the American
League bad grounds here, it was wel
come to them, Mr. Hart was asked it tho
American had made any overtures for
Fight to a Finish.
"No," he answered, "and the American
doesn't want peace. The case with them
is. as I see it, that no peace is wanted
until the American completes lt3 cir
cuit, and it will regard its circuit as
complete only when it takes in New
York and Pittsburg."
"Any talk of the National increasing
McGraw arrived in town today. He
declared that he had two American
League stars signed for New York for
next year and felt sure that he would
T. LOUIS BATTERS
1 EASY FOR MR. POOLE
CINCINNATI, Sept. 25. The St. Louis
batsmen were at Poole's msrey today,
and were never dangerous.
Currie received uncertain support and
deserved a closer score. The ,score:
St. Louis. AB. R. IB. PO. A. E.
Farrell, 2b. .. 3 0 0 2 i 0
Smoot, cf. ... 3 1 0 1 0 0
Barclay, If.... 4 0 2 0 0 0
Brashear. rf... 4 0 0 2 0 0
Nichols, lb. .. 2 0 Q 8 1 1
Kruger, Sb. ... 4 0 0 1 3 0
Kllng, ss 3 0 15 12
Ryan, c 4 0 15 5 1
Currie, p. v. 0 0 0 0 4 1
4 24 IS
Cincinnati. AB. R. IB. PO. A. K.
Donlin, If. ... 5. 0 0 3 0 0'
Beckley, lb. .. 3 0 1 7 0 1
Crawford, rf. . 3 1 0 0 0 0
Seymour, cf. . 4 1 3 1 0 0
Corcoran, ss. . 4 1 2 4 2 0
Steinfeldt. 3b. 3 2 2 1 1 0
Morrissey, 2b. 3 1 1 4 4 1
Bergen, c. .... 4 0 0 7 2 0
Poole, p 3 0 0 0 10
Totals 32 6 9 27 10 2
St. Louis ....0 0 0 0 0 10 0 01
Cincinnati ...01401000 x 6
Two-base hit Morrissey. Double plays
Farrell and Nichols; Farrell, Nich
ols, and Kling; Corcoran, Morrissey, and
Beckley. Passed ball Ryan. Stolea
bases Corcoran, Smoot. Hit by pitcher
By Poole, 1. Struck out By Poole,
6; by Currie, 4. Bases on balls Off
Poole, 4; off Currie, 5. First baso on
errors Cincinnati, 4; St. Louis, 2. Left
on bases Cincinnati, 7: St. Louis, 5.
Umpire Brown. Attendance 2.200. TIma
of game 1 hour and 45 minutes.
" It .
Everything for the Gridiron.
Canvas JscLcts. 40e. 50e, CO. 75c, $1.00.
Khaki Jackets, EOc and $1.00.
Camas 1'ants, 73c, S0c, S1.00, $1.25,
Khaki rants, il.'j and SiOO.
UolosUn Pants, '3. ?l. $1.50, $5.00.
C'amas Shin ttuurds, 30c. 73c, SOc, 1.15.
Kibtr ihin Guards. ?1.S5.
Scle Leather Ship Guar!, $1.23, $1.30.
HeaJ Ilirr.rfs, Xoou Protectors, etc.
TAPPAN & CO., 1339 FSI.H.W.
FOR FAMILY USE
leads them. alt. Brewed of purest malt
and hops. Delicious in.rhnor.
iVFor case drop postal or phono 222.
ITATIONALCAPITAL BREWIH6 G0fil?AH7
13th, 14th, and D Sts. S. .
Is Quickly Cured by
THE GREAT TOXIC.
All Druggists. Small Bottle, SOc. Large, $1
hi nii'.n i.j'1'jjpi in. 1 jp hiiuiii'm
Z iVr.?--EOi Kfr- - .
? -? -.nevyl$. 4, j- jttW. ,