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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald (Newspaper) - February 12, 1913, Lethbridge, Alberta Wednesday, February 12,1913 THE LETHBRIDGE DAILY HERALD. Page 11 Have you yet seen better value ROSEDALE A Beautifully Located Residence Section of TABE High, well-drained, ready for more new houses and and only seven city, blocks from the pivot point on the map of this busy, rapidly-expanding Albertan Wonder Town- PRICE PER LOT, ONLY $1.20 and up Terms almost as you want them. We're going to sell a host of these good lots-don't deiay your purchase. Send today for full particulars and free map of Rosedale to Sales Manager, W. S.MORRIS. Cart ASTLEY & SHACKLE, Ltd. 105 A. 8th Avenue Wett CALGARY, ALTA. Cardston, Feb. 11-"Ted" Hayes, the capable and efficient freight agent of the C. P. R. at Cardston has been promoted to the position of Chief Clerk in the Lethbridge office of the company and went yesterday morning to'assume his new duties. A good deal of Interest has been centering around a black mare in the O. K. livery barn. She is remarkable for a series of movements uncommon to most animals of her claBB, and haB buffaloed all the bronco-bustore of the district. It is possible to ride her in a corral but on turning her out in uhe open it is found impossible to.stay with her. Her owner believes that he has a horse that will do valuable service at the next Stampede. Besides the hookey players, there went to Standoff on Saturday, Mrs. Lynn, Mrs. Amos, Mrs. Talt and Messrs. Low and Tatt. The party report having a splendid, time and-thai the hospitality extended by the Sisters at the Indian school and by Rev. Father RUahX'.'O.M. I. was very cor-; dial indeed" -' The entire party was entertained at the Indian school at lunch and supper.- After the noon meal they were shown through by Father Ruaux and a visit was made to the hospital, which is also under the care of the Roman Catholic church, and conducted by nuns. ; The Indian brass band under Mr. Webb, ration issuer, dispensed sweet music and provided . entertainment for the visitors. 'It was thought to be somewhat remarkable that Sloods could be trained to produce the harmony that resulted from their playing. A complete reorganization of' the Presbyterian Sunday school has taken place by whioh Mr. Talt becomes superintendent, with John Woolford as' assistant. Miss Hodgson is secre-tary'treasurer, and Mrs. Tait and Mrs. Hodgson teachers, with 'Mr. Woolford and Mrs. Savage as assistants. Dr. J. Eimer/.Amqs was elected teacher of the Bible Class which has grown to an- attendance in the neighborhood of 20. A meeting of the Board of Managers of the Presbyterian church was held in the office of the Oardston Pharmacy last night when a representative number was present. Business connected with the up-keep of the church came np for consideration. It was agreed that the finances were in a satisfactory shape.: Arrangements were also made for the annual meeting of the congregation which will be held in the ohurch early next month. It was also decided to affect some needed repairs on the interior of the manse. Mr. Tait* also presented the half yearly report for Presbytery and tliis was filled in to the satisfaction of the managers. SHIP YOUR GRAIN TO John Billings & Company^ Winnipeg and Lethbridge Daily prlcej by wire or phonal, -OFFIC5 AT- Messrs. AsquitH and Lindsay's Office . DOMINION BLOCK  LETHBRIDGE, ALTA; ' Phone,'.1714 P. O. Box 278 NEW DAYTON New Dayton, Feb. 10. - Mr. and Mrs. G. C. McDonald returned this morning from an extended trip to Petrolia, Ont., and points in the Easter States. Mr. and Mrs. L. B. Duncan made a trip to Lethbridge on the 10th. The marriage of Miss Nellie Alak-avish of Raymond, and C. T. Cousins, of this place, transpired at Raymond on Wednesday the fifth, the ceremony- being performed by Rev. H. W, Toombs. Only immediate relatives of the bride were present, Dick Blake of New Dayton-, acting as nest matt. The newly organized basketball team consists 0i P. Moreland, centre; G. Moreland and E. Gorrill, guards, and J. Foley and A. Frye, forwards. The team managed to hold Stirling to a fairly good ssore, considering the fact that they had not had any practice together. The boys are in good shape, .and are out to win, if practice and perseverance are factors, of any monrent. They .play Magrath tonight and are looking for an easy victory. � ; Jud Foley is still training for his bout on Friday night, and told your correspondent that he is in exceptionally good shape. Judging by the damaged condition of several of the citizeri'sv-faces, Foley has been,working out iioj .goods' adyantiSgg. ;^Sfe is confident; of gleaning., iin"; ion Ensign, with very-little -difficulty",' and although Ensign is ho;'mollycoddieV yet Foley has ;tho goods, and we believe he can deliver them. Whatever the outcome, the fight promises to be a good treat); for. the ?lbcai;; fans. Mr. T. Morgan, former station agent here, leaves shortly on' a trip to Edmonton, Regina end-Winnipeg. Mr. Morgan; is considering a positions with the -C.N.R.,; am1|will likely not return to. New Dayton. We' greatly regret his leaving for he has ueen a favorite here as station agent, and his place in the community of young people will never be filled. * Mr; R. McNabb is succeeding . T. Morgan as C.P.R'. agent here, and arrived on Monday to take irp.his new duties. ' � '" Born-To Mr. and Mrs. Louie Nelson on Thursday, ,Feb'. 6th, a' daughter. V" � . '. Mr. and Mrs. M. L. Gordon spent the week-end in Warner. Miss Ruin Rodney, of North Dakota, is visiting Miss Dora Whitesel for an indefiniterperiod,.-.''. L. A. Felger i^'tlniuling'-lii. some 1800 bushels, of wjieat'from his farm south of town; ,-F/' Ji'jVEorrison is also bringing income'wheat, . both parties hauling > Alberta ^Paci- fic. ''' '' Mrs. E. L. Craig .has been on the sick list for tho past few days.*-- A. J. Bell, of Dtinseith, N. D., is jn New Dayton, for a few days, : renewing acquaintances. . >', Mr. L. B. Duncan has established a strictly cash baVis in his store, and is offering some good bargains.' Mr. and Mrs. O. D. Greeno ate staying witluMr.'Wm. Scott on his farm one mile north of town. Card of Thanks Mr. Wn?. Scott desires to express to his many friends his sincere thanks during his bereavement. Mr. W.McD. Tait,-of Cardston, assisted Rev. Toombs at the funeral of the late $rs.Wra. Scott. Mr. Toombs preaphed'^ .very 'impressive setmon, and Mir. ;Tait led in prayer. JOHN BULL OUT IX THE WATER Raymond, . Feb. 11.-The regular quarterly conference of the Taylor Stake was held at Raymond Saturday and Sunday, February 8 and 9. There rts a large turnout from, the various wards of the stake and'the addresses of the speakers were, all timely and .filled' with good advice. The singing was especially good, being conducted by choir leader C, F. Tollestrnp. � . Several solos were, rendered during the conference. The reports of the travelling elders laboring hi the.'-district were .all encouraging. T^ey were well pleased with, the treatment re-, eeived at the hands of the people' among whom they labored. It was stated that nothing had been given yet as' to the location of; the temple but that if it came to; this Stake it would require considerable effort on the part of the people to keep it open the year round. All the reports of bishops and presiding officers showed things in fairly good condition and the health of the people good. The list of officers sustained at the conference were as follows. General Authorities. Joseph F. Smith; Anthem H. Lund,-; Chas. W. Penrose; Francis M. Lyman; Heber J. Grant; Rmdgar Clawson; Reed Smoot; Hyrum M. Smith; Geo. A. Smith; George F. Richards; Orison F. Whitney; David O. MacKay; 'Anthony W. Ivins; Joseph F. Smith Jr.; James E. Talmage, Hyrum G. Smith; Seymour B. Young; Brigham H. Roberts; J. Golden Kimball; Rulon S. Wells; Joseph W. McMurrin; Chas. H. Hart; Levi Edgar Young; Chas. W. Nibley; Orrin P. Miller and David A. Smith. - Historians Anthon H. Lund; Andrew Jensen; Brigham I-I. Roberts; Joseph F. Smith Jr.; William Lund. General Board of Education Joseph F. Smith; Willlard Young; Anthon H. Lund; George H. Brhnhall; Rudgar Clawson; Chas. W. Penrose; Horace H. Curamings; Orsen F. Whitney; Francis M. Lyman and Arthur Winter. General Auditing Committee William W. Riter; Henry H. Roll-app; John C. Cutler; Heber Scow-croft; Joseph S. Wells. Stake Officers . Heber S. Allen; Theo Brandley: Orrin H. Snow; John T. Heninger; David F-. Fawns; Hyriirn W. Taylor; James B. Ririe; Win. R. Stevens; Thos. O. King; Oscar Raymond Knight; Walter Ackroyd; David F. 'Stevens; Ephrlam B. Hicks; Francis B. Rolfson; Emit Weed; John F. Salmon; Arthur Dalli;' David P. Woodruff; George H.vBudd; George T. Wride; Orson A. Woolley;' John L. Gibb; Thos W. Harris; Nephi Harker; James Ackroid; Johrt;, T. Steele; Ira Fletcher; Zebulon N. Skou-sou; Earl Scovill; Joseph R. Hicks; Delsel T. Selman; John Oler; Alexander Adamson; Elmer Spackman; Lester E. Holman; Reed A. Harding; ilazen Walton arid Ernest Bramwell. Home Missionaries Le Roy Jensen; John T. 0 Steele; Smith Ackroid; C. W. Stoddard; Azer Briggs; W. G. Eldridge; O. P. Asp-lund; D. G. Selman; Ervin Carter; Geo. O. Wall; E. H. Scovil; J. H. Haynes; Samuel J. Wing; David Millar; James R. McLean; Joseph Brand-ley; Thos. A. Spackman; David H. Elton; H. Ostlund; Ernest Bv.llock'; David P. Woodruff, Lester E. Holman.; Relief Society _J- Sarah A. Mercer, Mary McCarfy, Jehzeel Merkley, Verna Redd, Mary. A. Anderson, Harriet Allred,  Sunday School. Ernest Bramwell, James E. Elllspri John Powelson, Melviu King, David F. Fawns, Thos. O. King, O, F. Urseu-bach, Dessa Johnson, Fannie H. Walker and Mary Boyson, . Y. M. M. I. A. Mark H. Brimhall, Albert H. Powell, B> Spence Young, LeRoy Skouson, Franklin 'O. Steed. Y. L. M. I. A. Margaret E. P. Gordon, May. Weed, Ina Erlckson, .Laura Redd, Zilplia Bramwell, Marjorie McCarty. Primary Association Amy L. Allen, Elizabeth king, Louisa A. Taylor, Elsie M. Stevenson, Louisa Alston, Guenivere S. Brim-hall, Elsie M. Clark, Annie Cooper, (r A Cartoon on the Suffragette Menace-By Webnter. UNITER STATES NAVAU PROGRAM Washington, Feb. ll.~-Two battleships in.this year'B naval appropriation were determined upon today by the house naval affalrsi.cpmmlttee by o vote of fourteen to seven. Six destroyers, four aubmnrineSi, one supply snip and one transport" also will be provided. . , ^ ^ Mabel;;.Powelson,' Rachael Kirkharn, Retta Walton;  �}��. y Religious Class  Joseph; A. Harker, John .1. Forsythe, John ^;'fe>ibb and.Frank Steele. ^nb'.^unfilajr.^lght .programe, was; bpeniBg-exercises;; reports from the yoUng men. Sold, Fern Kedd. Reports from youngdadies. Solo James Walker. Address, T. A. Spackman. Violin solo, Lief Erickson. Address Mrs. James Walker. Solo, Mrs. A. Nilsson, Reading, Spenoe Young.. Selection, choir. , Solo, Dorothy Young. Closing exercises. Visitors at the, conference were: Magrath-O. A: Woolley, J. F. Heninger, H. W. Taylor, W. Ackroyd, D. Pf Woodruff, J. F. Gibb, J.' L. Gibb, A. ..Mercer, Bishop Harker, Williard Fletaher, 'Mr. Rasmussen and wife, Frank Steele, H. Ririe and wife, Mrs. Forsythe, Mrs. John Elder, A. M. Merkley, Lettia Hall, A. B. Critch-field, W- H.. Hindley.  Taber-R. A. Van Ormau, Mrs. J. Haynes, Anthony Haynes, John Haynes, B. R. McMullin, B. A. String-ham, Hans Hansen. Mrs K L. Paxmau Geo. W. Birch, I. L. Holman and wife, W. G. Eldridge, Mrs. Layton, Miss Johnson. Barnwell-Mrs. Le Baron, W. F. Le Baron, W. S. Johnson, and wife, Miss Johnson, Wilbur Johnson, Miles Fairbanks, O. P. Asplund. Tyrril's Lake-W. C. Shield's and wife. Stirling-Erick Peterson, Geo. W. Passey, A. E. Fawns, Theo. Brandley. Welling-John C. Peterson and wife C. D. Peterson, Jesse Wilde, A. M. Wilde and wife,' Miss Wiide, Floyd Wilde, Reed Wilde', W. S. Cox and wife, E. Bullock, Harry Stoke, Niels Peterson. Lethbridge-B. S. Young, John Green, Geo. W. Green, R. J. Gordon, Jas. H. Budd, Miss..- Dorothy Young and Ethelin Young,, * ' Horses "Stolen Earl Whitney and cowboy companion lost their horses while spending an enjoyable evening at Raymond. They had come to town for the purpose of going to thei show and spending their time enjdyably while in. After their visit was over and they had decided to go home they went to Card's livery barn for their horses, which had been put in there early in the evening. They were surprised to find their horses gone and every trace of their whereabouts blotted out. . Every indication leads one to think they were Btolen, as one of the horses an old favorite, would go direct to Knight's barn if turned loose. They went to' the barn and then out to the: Buck ranch six miles south of town, but found no trace of the animals. " Next morning they cameto town to notify the police and get assistance in searching for the missing iliorses. At last news they had not found them. On the evening of February 1st, the play entitled. "My Lady Nell" was presented in tho Opera House before a large and appreciative audience. It was given as a compliment to Mr. Geo. Brewerton and judging from the hearty support given by the people of Raymond, Mr. Brewerton will take, away with him not a few pleasant remembrances of his tome town. ^he play was put on under the direction of Mr. S. B. Young whose extraordinary genius along theatrical lines is well known throughout Southern Alberta and it can .truthfully be said that the performance did not detract any from hiB fame. Memorial in H oiior o Explorer T THE SAFE 001 THE WINDOW Wienyourordercoraes froni thesrocer'a see thtf hs has sent you WINBBOR XltfWW* SAOT. Why should you batiie* with *fJ( that WINDSOR SALT? " Windsor Salf Is nU,ralt--ub8olutely,)i>jtre clean crystal - and every groin a perfect crystal. Itcoatsnomore. , 55 DARING BURGLARY OF MANITOBA POST OFFICE-TRACKS TRACED TO GAL1CIAN SETTLEMENT Winnipeg, Feb. 12.-jfome time between six o'clock Sunday night and opening,, time Monday morning tha postofllco at Asessippi, Man., was broken into and a 5.00-pound safe was taken out through a window and cart-^ ed" away iu a sleigh. The safe contained $200 in, the registered letters and all of the books containing the record of the store and post-office. The trail could be''followfd to the Gal'ician settlement and losii, as a heavy storm took place Sunday night, and the snow obliterated the tracks, .'Several nien have been arrested from, the Galioian.. settlement on suspicion, and information was laid against them last nighty burt Magistrate J. 'T. Callin*, of Russell, remanded their 'trial tin-til tonight. (Continued, from tront page). while he made ready for the final dash. Amundsen was returning, con-fident that, in all probability, he wns the first man to stand at the South Pole. It was conceivable that another had been before him and that storms'had. destroyed any unsubstantial, matter that might have been .eft to mark ..the conquest. But this seemed highly improbable, for when he. was, at, the pole the weather was calm1, and he believed that this was the prevalent condition above the vast level plains of snow. So while Scott was pushing, hopefully on, Amundsen was sweeping back *o winter quarters, not only happy in the attainment of his goal,.but quite sure that he had been the first to attain it. That was the spirit in which the two rival explorers passed each other in that Christmas week, now a little more than a year ago. The position of their passing can not be obtained, but from the story which Captain Amundsen cabled from Tasmania and the story of Capt-Scott sent back in the first week of 1912, by the hand of Lieut. Evans it can bo calculated that they were nearest together on Dec. 23, 1911, when they were a little more than 200 miles from the pole and a little, if any more, than 100 miles apart. At the rate ol Amundsen's speed, he could have crossed the intervening ice and snow and met Scott in less than live days', travelling. , ..'.... , Each had just experienced a Christmas spent in the polar snows. To each the marking of the day was a ceremony. Each noted'it in the story he sent to the world. They had eaten their Christmas dinners, the explorers, not much more than 150 miles apart, to one it was a feast of celebration, to the other, perhaps, dedication. From a similar comparison of the stories told by Scott and Amundsen, it is possible to fix where each other was when the other was passing through some noteworthy period of his undertaking. When Scott started from Hut Point, with high hopes for his 'ultimate success, November was already two days old, and Amundsen had moved well on his way toward the Pole. 1 By that time Amundsen was advancing from 81 degrees to 82 degrees, a latitv'e that Scott did not reach till Thanksgiving day. Amundsen's Great Day On the day of Amundsen's triumph, that of Dec. 14. 1911, when he and his men reached the South Pole, Scott was still struggling south under the most discouraging conditions overhead and' under foot. Amundsen's narrative, of these days from Dec. 9 to Dec. 17, when he turned from the P.Ole and-started on the long journey to winter quarters, is a story of serenity ; Scott's is one of disheartening circumstances. While Amundsen was making; his final dash to the Pole, where, all hands took hold of the silken flag pE Norway to place it in position, Scott was meeting adverse conditions, as he says, largely as a result of snowstorms. The lower reaches of the glacier were filled with terrible drifts of sno'w. Men on foot sank to the knees at each steb. It would have been quite impossible to advance had we not pulled on skis. As it was the runner surface of sledges proved inadequate. They frequently sank t the cross bars, requiring to be extricated with standing pulls. For four days we struggled in this morass, scarcely advanc-ine- four miles a day. \Ve did not get' abreast of Cloudhreaker mountain until the seventeenth, (the day that Amundsen started home) so that the snow cost us a week's advance." In his final message to tho public, which was found with Scott's body in his tent, he speaks at the outset of this period of high wind and, snow drifts, as one of the big misfortunes of the endeavor, Probably next to.that hour of three p.m., Dec. 14, whan Araundsen reached ^ the South Polo, his greatest triumph was when the cable carried the news of his victory to his King and the world. That was on March 8th last, and at' that time' Captain ScottiandyhiS' three companions were experiencing' the bitterest disappointment and suffering. Evans had died,, and - already^. AUCTION SALE -ON- Friday next, February 14th AT 2 O'clock Prompt, AT 1260 3rd Avenue South FRANK WADDINGTON, instructed by the owner, will sell by public auction without reserve, the superior HOUSEHOLD FURNITURE Including; Solid oak buffet, solid oak large size dresger; quarter sawn oak dining table; occasional tables; dresser and stand; steel sanitary extending bed, mahogany chairs, tapestry aud other carpets; Singer sewing machine, solid oak chiffonier; quantity of books kitchen sundries, also a geut's cycle, detachable tires .coaster brake. Hoods on view any day preceding sale. 1.0 to -1. TERMS CASH. PHONE 469 � I Dales was enduring pain almost be-jon.l human strength. Terrible Agony - "I do riot think human bcings_ever came through such a month as we have conic through," the dying Scott wrote of that, very pariod when the Fram put into port at Itobart, and the n"\vs of Amundsen's success was Hashed around the world. The stories, geuine or piratsd, had been read on Christmas Day when Capt. Gates determined that he should never be a drag on the chances of the others. He said to them : " 'I am just going outside,' and walked out into the teetl) of the raging blizzard, to die. As Scott said, ho died like a brave man and . an English gentleman. Those were the tilings that Scott and his men kneiv at the very time when the first plaudits for Amundsen's achievements were coming from every land. By-March 29, when Scott and the other two survivors of the party were probably overcome, the Fram had started on her way from Hobart to Buenos Ayres. There is one last comparison to make. On that day, Nov. 2, when Wricht's searching party, scouring the Antarctic snows for the lost leader and companions, came upon Scott's tent and -the three dead men within, Amundsen had tasted the triumph of an honored recaption at Christiana and was headed for London, where 'he was to address the Royal Geographical Society. Shackletbn Awaiits Full News London, Feb. 12. - Sir Ernsst Shackleton when seen by a reporter today, said he had decided that the time had not arrived when he could fittingly comment on the Scott tragedy. "The appalling calamity that has befallen my friend and his brave comrades," said Sir Ernest, "is such that I do not wish to express my view after reading the character of, the meagre "news'a't'-nahd;- -It-woul* be simply conjecture on my part to discuss it. I do not feel that I could express a; definite opinion, -as the whole World will be shortly in possession of the actual causB of this unthinkable disaster that has removed from us a little band of ^heroes who gave up their lives in pursuit of science. Their names will be forever blazoned on the roll^of honor." � An' Ungenerous Critic Dr. Arctowsky was quoted as saying that Scott's death was, in his opinion, due largely to his disappointment at being forestalled by Amundsen. "I believe," declared Dr. Arctowsky, "that Scott, finding the Norwegian flag flying at the pole, became careless and allowed himself and his men to he overtaken unawares by the blizzard which ended their lives." � "This statement,'" said Sir Ernest, "is absurd, and shows but little knowledge of the British spirit, and in particular of Capt. Scott, who was a man largo and broad enough to welcome the success of others- in the hard work, the risks of which he knew so well." "NO SURRENDER" OATES DIED LIKE HERO BRITAIN'S HISTORY WILL CONTAIN NO MORE THRILLING STORY THAN THIS MAN'S DEATH London, Feb- 12.-"In all the napes of heroism which brighten the history of England, none is finer than the tale of the death of Lawrence Edward Dates", are words in which one, paper refers to that gallant officer's efforts to save his companions, by not remaining to hamper their progress. March 17, on which date Oates lay dying in a tent while the bltaard ragei outside, was his 32nd birthday. He belonged to a Yorkshire family, which a few years ago moved to Gcsting'thorpe Hill, a historic mansion on the borders of Essex and Suffolk. His father was the late N. E. Oates and uncle of Francis Oates, who were both fellows of the Royal Geographical Society. They were fond of exploring and travelled central Africa and other parts of the world. , Gestingthorpe Hall, now under a. shroud of mourning, is full of trophies of the chase. Captain Oates thus inherited the spirit of adventure. Joining the In-niskilling Dragoons in 1900, he was sent to South Africa the following year. He was in. charge of a patrol, in an attack on the Boers in a river bed. His patrol made a gallant fight and as each man finished his ammunition Lieut. Oates, as he was then, ordered him to crawl i away until the end of four hours' fighting, he was t'left-alone.__. . .'...x � Twice during the engagement "the Boer commander sent a white flag; d-o-manding the surrender of the little force, but Oates each time sent back ,a rciplv he was there to fight and not to surrender. � Eventually the Boers retired, but with one of tho last shots fired Oates was wounded in the thigh, the bone being broken. His bravery caused him to be mentioned in dispatches. He was known in the army as 'jNo Surrender Oates." Lieut. Oates was invalided honns; but rejoined in 189,9 and served till .the end of,the war, aud received,the Queen's Medal with five clasps. He afterward accompanied his regiment to Egypt and India. Snappxbusy Session THIS IS REALLY VERY FLATTERING TO CANADA Toronto, .Feb. 11.-The Yorkshire Post, Unionist, puts forward the suggestion that the recent manifestation by Germany to conform to the sixteen to ten standard in battleships between ourselves and Germany, may I perhaps be because Germany wants to district of Canada's attention from-the necessity of contributing to the Im- j psrial fleet. "This Is, of course," the Post -continues*,- "mfere' .penetrates' and.'heals the 'Inflamed swollen membrane'; which lines tht� nose, head and throat, clears the air passages; stops .naaft iliithnrges und a vfoeling of cleansing su-Jthlng i'-llef -comes"' Immediately Don't, lay &w^k<�,fpn,)jrfi+ struggling for . brealh,',. UeadVirtufffd I JHtrlls closed. .hawWng/anijyblawlng Catarrh or ft cold, wHh"it.'8";viiii U-g no-^e foul  muaous.dropplngcIn^-th�7 thrt&t and' raW'idryndss''!ls.-: distressingly^, buptruly needless. ' ; - 1 * 'j* Ji . Put:,your faith-met qn c-'i '13, �, j, arrh-.wllLisurely dlasppKnl. )* win ,',' .VAeahtsy,Sf. D Higinbotham, ftJCO-si! M t ;