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THE WASHINGTON TIMES; TUESDAY; MARCH 14,' 1916. "
Jess Willard Trains Voice
With Praise for Bill Farnum
Calltf Actor Greatest Rough
A and-Tumble Fighter He Has
WLM STAR CANNOT FAKE
Champion Declares the En
counters in Photoplays Have
I Got To Be on the Level.
"ftllt Farnum Is the greatest rough
and tumble fighter for pictures or
for monoy-I bcllovo I over saw."
Being pralsq from Jess Willard
might bo considered as praise from
Caesar "Willard, now training .In
New York for his forthcoming
championship battle with Frank
Moran utilized' the motion pictures
tor the vocal end of his training
yesterday and told a thing or two
about what he knew of fights as
ahown on tho photoplay screen.
All of this Is highly Interesting,
especially In view of a messago
which Just camo to the Photoplay
Kdltor of tho Times from Mr. Far
num. In which ho referred to his
lighting abllty as moro or less or a
FaVnum hasn't had a fight In his
life, tthat he can remember, except
for stage or photoplay purposes! An
optimist personally who would rath
er doi a great, .nany things than
light, ho has been very much sur
prised and not a llttlo amused at
the comments that have been made
on hla various fights In the film
plays he has figured.
Regrets Fight Fame.
Farnum regrets most of these
fights. Ho Is a conscientious work
er, and has a rather high opinion,
of the artistic development of the
drama as well as the films.
He regrets, therefore, that he
should bo known to more people as
a rough and tumble fighter and
appreciated as such than as an
actor who Is trying to put a lot of
real artistic work in his develop
ment of the parts assigned him.
However, Jess Willard Is enthusi
astic about It. Ho bubbles over
with his praise for Farnum. And as
cultivation of tho vocal chords have
become rather an Important asset
ror a prlxo fighter nowadays, he
utilizes his opinion of Farnum to
get himself in proper condition for
his fight with Moran. Ho trains his
"Most stago fights are Just stage
fights that's all. The fighters
usually stall and swing wild, afraid
that they are going to hurt each
other or ruffle cac hother's clothes,
in these days moving pictures are
too real for fake fighting. The au
dlenco knows In a minute whether
or not tho men aro doing their best
or only stalling.
Farnum No Faker?
"I have seen some film fights that
were certainly not ud to tho stand
ard, hut I have also seen somo that
were moro realistic and in which
there was more action than in many
a, championship fight. I mean the
pictures In which 1 saw Bill Farnum
fight He Is tho greatest rough and
tumble fighter, for pictures or for
money, I bcllevo that I over saw. I
do not mean that Farnum Is a rowdy
or anything Hko that. I know that
he Is a very high class gentleman.
"What I do mean Is that he has dem
onstrated to my mind that ha Is
more than able to tako care of him
self In almost any kind of company.
"Fighting, even for the stage. Is
not like acting. There has got to be
an exchango of punches and these
punctata must hurt. If they are to be
realistic. The hardest work a fighter
has 1b to go on tho stage to meet
some one or give an exhibition of
boxing. It is very difficult to hold
back and not let some of the-blows
that aro started land.
"Farnum and his sparring partners
put all they have behind their blows,
or at least seem to, and I used to
wonder whether It was rehearsing
that made them so perfect. I know
differently now I know that they
really give and take the punches
that come their way. I saw Farnum
In 'The Spoilers,' 'Fighting Blood,'
Soldier's OAth,' 'The Plunderer,'
'The Bondman.' and 'A Man of Sor
row.' and believe me I have seen
ring fights that did not touch these
for realism and action.
Take Long Chances.
"They all took the longest kind of
chances In these stage fights. They
slam each other around and you
never can toll when ono or the
other Is going to get up with a
broken leg or arm or head.
"BUI Farnum fights as though he
likes to tight, and I have no doubt
that he would have landed in the
ring If tho stage had ,not claimed
ii.m In his carl;- youth. Anybody
can see how he likes a battle. Tho
men with whom he fights make their
own battles Just as strong or Just
as weak as they want them, be
causo no director can stund back
and mako men pound and slam each
other Uko they do. Farnum always
seems to be the pacemaker. I never
saw more realism Bhown in a Dim
play than In those tights In which
Karnum .takes part."
Grandnlece of Beauregard. .
Mary Aldcn, of tho Trlangle-Flne
Arts company, is an UlUKtrator of
no mean ability. She began her ea
rner as an artist, after technical
training at the Art Students' Lcagifu
New York; tut the bread-and-butter
question not bclnif solved as
leadlly as she had hoped, she yielded
to tho Invitation of n sister "of Hoso
Melville to take up acting.
She made her btaco debut an a
member of the Bnldwln-Melvllla
stock company, and her experience
there was followed by reportolrc en
gagements tho country over. An
other acquaintance this tlmo with
Phillips Smaller transferred her at
tention to the screen, und he Joined
tho Putho FrereK forces, playing the
lead In their first thrce-reel feature
made In America. In duo course of
tlmo she came to tho attention of
D. W. Griffith in tho Blograph stu
dio, and hit Interest In her eventu
ally brought about her appearance,
os the young mulntto girl In "Tho
, Birth of a Nation." . ,
Sho ntver has given up her Iovo
of sketching, and takes lessons In
art at the Los Ansel Institute
Miss Alden was born In New Or
leans, fjhe Is a grandnlece of tho
famous Southern commandant, jn
ral Beauregard. O. M.
Donation Day Tomorrow.
Tomorrow will l.e "donation day'' at
the Washington Eye, F.nr and Throat
Hospital and fi tends of tho Institution
are asked to contribute linen, drug sup.
plies, groceries and cash. A committee
of the board of lady managers will l
at the hosrltat from 10 until 4 to re
attva tot contribution.
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Young Film Star, Who Is a Grandni
Favorite Pupil of
By ALBERT PAYSON TERHUNE.
Author of "The Fighter," "Caleb Conover," "Syria From tho Saddle," Etc.
Novelized from tho Pathe Photo Play of tho Same Name by Will M. Illtchey.
(Copyright, IMS, by Albert Payson Terhune.)
(Synopsis of Preceding Chapters.)
June Travis, member of a race of crooks
and cursed with tho hereditary red circle
birthmark, 1 caught, after many adven
tures, and charged with numerous crimes.
Due to her splendid environment and her
Just nature, theso crimes have all been
committed In the Interests o( oppressed
people. Max Lamar, crime specialist. In
hunting her down, has fallen in love with
her. Kach one know the love of the
other, and Max's whole endeavor U now
to save her from the law. nmuinz ram
Pagan, a pal Of June's notorious father,
knows her secret and communicates It to
the police, who surprise her at her home.
Awaiting trial. June dreama that she la
approached by the spirit of her dead
He tells her that her misconduct leaves
his spirit no rest.
(Continued from Yesterday.)
., rOU will not snenK? xou wm
not help mo? You will not
J help yourself?-' stormed tho
v.ralth. "You arc so dead to
better self that you will not make thu
effort which could save us both?''
June writhed Inwardly, trying to tell
him ho was wroni' that he cruelly
misjudged hcr-that sho would do as
ho had bidden her.
And now the weird voice wholly lost
Its gentleness, Its note of tender on
treaty. Into It crept a bulldog snarl
of menace. . '
"My pica cannot move you'" he
rumbled. "Then there Ik only ono way
to end It. Even as I hoped, once be
fore, to destroy the Jted Clicle and its
curse. Then I killed myself and the
Ind I thought was my son. If I hsd
known yoi: wero my daughter, you
should have died, too; even as now,
you shall die!"
The gnorltd hands clutched at June's
full, white threat In niurderojs fury.
But the spectral hands bodiless, sbnd
owy were harmless against her warm,
Slowly tho Impotonlly murderous
banc's withdrew their grip.
"My my tpltlt linndn have no pow
er against your human body!" he
snarled. "I am hclplesB. It Is my pun
ishment." Ho bowed his head in his arms; his
phantom body twitching with emotion.
Then, turning abruptly, without so
(much as a. backward look at tho
trancoheld girl, ho melted through tho
closed door and was gone.
For a moment June remained as he
had left her. Then she shuddered from
head to heel. Her great dark eyes
gradually opened. They were horror
filled and wild.
Instinctively sho raised ""her right
hand to her throat as If sho had act
ually felt tho pressuro of tho wraith's
murderous fingers. The hand sho raised
was free from all trace of tho circle
Dazedly Juno got to her feet, glaring
about tho room in abject fright. Sho
moved uncertainly, a step or two.
Then her tense norves giving away,
she shrieked aloud and reeled to tho
floor In n dead faint.
Mary and Lamar, at sound of her
cry, rushed neadlong Into tho room.
They flow to her aid, applying such re
storatives as wero within reach. Pres-
If you want plenty of thick, beautiful,
glossy, sllUy hair, do by all menns ftot
rid of dandruff, for it will starvj your
rair and ruin It If you don't.
It doesn't do much good to try to
brush or wash It cu-t. The only sure
way to got rid of dandruff Is to dissolve
It, then you destroy It entirely. To do
this, get about four ounces of ordinary
Uould arvon: apply it at night when re
tiring; use enough to moisten tho scalp,
and rub It in gontly with tho flngnr tips.
By morning,, most If not all, of your
dandruff will bo gone, and threo or four
more application will completely dis
solve and entirely destroy every single
sign and trace of It.
You will Pnd, too, that all Itching and
digging of the scalp will stop, and your
hair will tool: and frel u hundrod times
better. You can get liquid arvon nt any
drug store. It Is Inexpensive, nn.1 four
ounces Is all you will need, no matter
how much dandruff you have. This
simple remedy never falls. Adyt.
ceo of General Beauregard and Is a
David W. Griffith.
ently, tho swooning girl came to her
self, looking up, flhc encountered the
nurse's loving, frclghtcncd old face.
"Oh. ilury!" Bho Rasncd. trumbllnir
all over. "I'vo had such an awful
drcoml Such a horrible dream. Mary!
If-If It was a dream! If It was a
To Discuss Iowa.
"Iowa Evening" will bo observed by
the Elizabeth Cady Stnnton Suffrago
Club on Thursday night in tho Public
Speakers from the Congressional
Union nnd the National Association
suffrago organizations will bo heard.
It's Grandmother's Recipe to
Keep Her Locks Dark,
The old-time mlxtuie of Sage Tea and
Sulphur for darkening gray, streaked
and faded hair Is, grandmother's recipe,
and folks aro again using It to keep
their hair a 'good, even color, which Is
nulte sensible, as wo are llvlnir In an
ago when a youthful appearanco la of
tno greatest advantage.
Nowadays, though, we don't have the
troublesome task of gathering the sago
and the mussy mixing at home. All drug
stores sell tho teady-to-uso product. Im
proved by tlw addition of other Ingre
dients, called "Wyeth's Sago and Sul
phur Compound" for about 60 cents a
bottle. It Is very popular becauso no
body can discover it has been applied.
Simply moisten your comb or a soft
brush with It and draw this through
your hair, taking ono small strand nt a
time; by morning tho gray hair disap
pears, but what delights tho ladles with
wyeth's Sago and Sulphur Compound.
Is that, besides beautifully darkening
the hair after a few applications, It also
produces that soft lustro and appear
ance of abundance, which Is so attract
ive. This rcady-to-use preparation Is a
delightful toilet requisite for those who
desire a moro youthful appearance. It
Is not Intended for tho cure, mitigation
or prevention of disease. Advt.
Thin Folks Who
Would Be Fat
ncrease In Weight Ten Pounda or More
"I'd certainly aire most anything to bo
able to fat up a few pounds) and stay that
way," declares every excessively thin Hnan
or woman. Buch a, result Is not ImnoMlble,
despite past failures. Most thin people are
lctlms of mat-nutrition, a condition which
prevents the fatty elements of food from be
ing taken up by the blood as they are when
the powers of nutrition are normal. Instead
of getting Into tho blood, much of the fat
and flesh producing elements stay In the In
testines until they pass from the body as
To correct this condition und to produce
a healthy, normal amount of fat. the nutri
tive processes must bo artificially supplied
with the power which nature has denied them.
This can probably best be accomplished by
eating a Sargol tablet with every meal. Sar
gol Is a careful combination of i-lx splendid
assimilative agents. Taken wllh meals they
mix with the food to turn the sugars and
starches of what you have eaten Into rich,
ripe nourishment for the tissues and blood
and its rapid effect has been In many cases
reported remarkable. Reported xalns of from
ten tO twenty-five uumli In n ulnvU Irmnth
aro by no means Infrequent. Yet Its action
pcriccujr natural anil absolutely Harm-
Hargol )a sold by Jas. O'Oouuell Drug
Htores and other ilrusraUts AvrrvtvhorA and
every package contains a guarantee of weight
Increas or money back.
NOTK: Hargol la recommended only rj a
flesh builder, and. while excellent ruktilta In
cases of nervous Indigestion, etc., have betn
reported, care should h taken about uslnz
it unless a gala cf weight Is desired. Advt.
COMB SAGE TEA IN
HI TO DARKEN IT
TODAY'S BEST FILMS
By GARDNER MACK.
Lewis Stone, Bessie Barrlscale, and
Walter Edwards In "Honor's Al
tar" (Triangle), tho Garden, 423
Douglas Fairbanks in "His Picture
In the Papers" (Triangle), the
Btrand, Ninth and D streets.
Holbrook Bllnn and Llla May Ches
ter In "Tho Unpardonable Sin"
(World Film Corp.), Crandall's,
Ninth and E streets'.
Fannie Ward In "For The Defense"
(Losky), Loow's Columbia, Twelfth
and V streets.
Theda nara In "Gold and the Wom
an" (Fox Film Co.), tho Empress,
Fannie Word In "Tennessee's Pard
her,' adapted from tho story by
Bert Harto (Lanky), tho Leader,
Ninth, botween E and F streets.
Frances Nelson In "Love's Crucible"
("World Film Corp.), Crandall's
Apollo, 6:4 II street northeast.
Maurice Costcllo In "Tho Crown
Prince's Double," V. L. 8. E.
(Vltagraph), tho Homo Theater,
Twelfth and C streets northeast.
Glen Whlto and Jano Novak In
I "draft," thirteenth Installment
(Universal), the Hippodrome, Ninth
street and New York avenue.
Carlyle Blackwell In "Tho Rlarlon,"
adapted from tho story ofra news
paper by Samuel Hopkins Adams
(Equitable), tho Masonlo Auditor-
' lum, Thirteenth street and New
"Germany at war," motion pictures
of tho European war prepared by
the editors of the Fatherland mag
azine, the Belasco Theater, Lafa
Note These selections are mads
from programs prepared by the
managers of the theaters concerned,
and no responsibility Is assumed for
arbitrary change without notice to
The Times. They are based on the
personality of the players and the
producing company, and not per
sonal Inspection, except In special
cases. o. u.
Personnel Changejs in
The Department of Commerce today
announced the following changes In
In tho Bureau of Foreign and Domes
tlo Commerce. Irving Englander, ex
pert clerk, at 30o, has resigned; tho
Temporary appointments of Helen
Sneise, Etnel M. Ford, Molllo P. Swing,
and Ruth 8. Fuller as export clerks.
at 720 each, have been extended, and
the temporary appointment of Nathaniel
Mazur as clerk at $300, at Boston,
Mass., has been terminated. I
James T. Tuohy, dork at $1,000 In the
Bureau of Fisheries, has been transfer
red to tho Intcrstato Commerce Com
mission. Hebrew Relief Dance.
Under tho auspices of tho Central
Jewish Relief Comm.ttee, a "novelty
dansant" will bo given at Rauscher's
tonight for the benefit of the Hebrews
of Eurcpo who arc suffering on thu rc
suit of the war. Several favor dances
will bo features.
To the Public and the
PATRONS OF THE SAVOY THEATER
14th Street and Columbia Road N. W.
The Management of the Savoy Theater is glad to announce
that plana have been approved by the District authorities for
the enlargement of the Savoy Theater during the coming)
summer in order to provide ADDITIONAL and BETTER ac
commodations for its patrons, and to make it possible to show
the HIGHEST CLASS PHOTOPLAYS at all times under the
BEST POSSIBLE CONDITIONS and at the LOWEST pos
We intend to add 240 MORE SEATS to the MAIN floor of
the theater and 300 MEZZANINE -seats, making a TOTAL
of 540 ADDITIONAL SEATS. These MezxanhTe seats vvili
be something UNIQUE and UNUSUAL in a motion picture
theater, and will add largely to the beauty of the house as well
as the comfort of our patrons. The rear end of the theater1
will be extended and a LARGE STAGE with beautiful dec
orations will be .added.
These additional improvements will be made NOT OUT
OF THE PROFITS of the company, but by adding additional
capital, and will be in keeping with the present appearance!
of our theater, and as economical as possible. The LOBBY will
be WIDENED so as to give us a frontage of SEVENTY-FIVE
FEET on Fourteenth street.
THE ENLARGEMENT OF OUR THEATER IS NOT TO
BE MADE ON ACCOUNT OF OUR INABILITY TO AC
COMMODATE ALL OF OUR PATRONS, but is DESIRABLE
in order to make OUR PATRONS MORE COMFORTABLE,
and to ACCOMMODATE ALL of. them, EVEN IF THEY
SHOULD ALL COME AT THE SAME HOUR. These ad
ditional seats will give us a CAPACITY of ABOUT 1,400,
which is the same as the capacity of our Open-Air Park; so
that during the summer season if a SUDDEN SHOWER
should come up during the performance in the park we can
QUICKLY TRANSFER the ENTIRE AUDIENCE INTO the
MAIN THEATER BUILDING.
A great POPULAR MISAPPREHENSION exists on the
part of the public as to the MONEY MADE out of exhibiting
motion pictures. When the UNSTABLE CHARACTER of the
INVESTMENT is considered, it is seen to be largely SPECU
LATIVE. A FIRE, or an ACCIDENT, or the opening of an
OPPOSITION' HOUSE, may in a NIGHT WIPE OUT the IN
VESTMENT and CAUSE LARGE LOSS. The business depends
upon the Good Will and Support of the public, and the Man
agement of this theater desires to do all in its power to pre
serve this Good Will and Support.
As will be seen from the SWORN Financial Statement of
this theater, which we herewith publish, during the- PAST
TWELVE MONTHS ending December 31st, 1915, the Total
Admissions to the theater were $46,688.91, or a DAILY
AVERAGE IN RECEIPTS OF ONLY $127.91. Our EX
PENSES for the YEAR ending December 31st, 1915, were
$41,484.42, leaving a net profit of $5,204.49. Our Daily
Average Expense being $113.65, and our Daily Average At
tendance 1,270 Admissions at 10 Cents each.
From this you can readily see that the competition of
another house would not only DESTROY OUR BUSINESS,
but is DOOMED to FAILURE ITSELF, because a DAILY
Northeast Citizens' Association
Adopts Resolution Protest
ing Board's Action.
Resolutions protesting against the ac
tion of tho Bgard of Education In deny
ing tho use of tho Grover Cleveland
school for tho Sunday meeting of the
Grover Cleveland Community Forum,
pending an Investigation as to the prac
tice followed In such cases In other
cities, wero adopted at tho meeting of
the Northeast Citizens' Association In
Northeast Tomplo last night.
Theso resolutions urged tho opening of
the "public schools for public meetings
on Sundays." Tho association took ac
tion In the matter on the motion of Dr.
Starr Pnrsoni, chairman of tho school
committee of tile body, after A. J. Drls
coll, president of the Grover Cleveland
Community Forum, .had outlined tho
alms of that organization.
Mr. Drlscoll explained tho Board of
Education was withholding permission
to use the Grover Cleveland School
building pending nn Investigation being
conducted by Superintendent Thurston
for the -nurDoso of ascertaining whether
tho educational authorities of other
largo cities permit the use of schools
for public Sundav meetings.
"It strikes mo as slightly Inconsistent
that the Capital City of the nation
should seek to pattern, after other cities
In this matter, one that means so much
In a democratic form of government,'
a'!ThMsr,cUry'"i?"-the contrary should
be a model in such matters. Wo
.hniii ImiI In furthering the alms
of democracy as well as In haying
a model city from artistic ana otner
Resolutions commending the Com
missioners for the adjustment of tho
recent street car strike and for the
acquisition of the Eastern High
School site; advocating early work on
the plan to link Itock Creek and Po
tomac parks through tho Rock Cretk
gorge: urging appropriation for a
new bridge to replace the Aqueduct
structure and to be erected near the
& resent bridge and Condemning tho
rrland amendment were also adopt-
ca oy me association.
A report of the school committee
made by Dr. Parsons. In which thn
Board of Education was condemned for
lis action in appointing a Now York
woman as director or primary lnstruc
tlon was adopted.
Bccrotary Roscoo C. Jenkins wn an
thorlzcd to request tho Capital Traction
Company to maintain a slx-mlnuto
nehedulo on tho line starting from
Kigiun ana ! streets northeast.
Rent Moratorium Likely.
LONDON, March H. A rent mora
torium for -wounded soldiers Is sold to
bo highly probable In Great Britain.
International High Board
Is Greeted in Haiti
Members of tho International Jllgh
Commission and their wives headed for
Mouth America aboard tho battleship
Tennessee, reached Port au Prince,
Haiti, Saturday, according to a dis
patch to tho State Department today.
Tho President of Haiti greeted them,
tho mcssag,o said.
New Scout Troops.
fA now troop of Boy Scouts was or
ganized yesterday at Hamllne M, 12.
Church under tho leadership of Rus
sell Saunders. Another troop Is to ha
launched this afternoon nt tho Cook
bchQOI. Principal U, A.. Johnson, of tho
school will bo scoutmaster.
Saturday morning at 10 o'clock mov
ing pictures oi me scouts
will bo taken on tho Monumentl
ALCOHOL 3 PER CENT.
lion , Sofur StoBadhDtarrwi
nesa and Loss or Sleek
teSsafe s'ijnitnrt of
flCiTB Centaur Compab;
ranteed under the fopdnj
Exact Copy of Wrapper.
LOSS OF ONLY 145 Ten Cent ADMISSIONS to THIS
THEATER WOULD WIPE OUT ENTIRELY ALL PROFIT
MADE LAST YEAR.
It may become necessary to establish a fixed price of 15
Cents for admission to most of our high-price shows in order
to enable us to give our patrons the BEST, not only in PHOTO
PLAYS, but in MUSIC as well. With an ENLARGED theater,
GOOD MUSIC, and showing SELECTED FILMS only, the
patrons of this house will, it is believed, support the price of,
admission necessary to furnish yotf with a high-class entertain
ment. In order that the public may know that we are frank with
it, and arc entitled to its continued support, we herewith pub
lish our ANNUAL FINANCIAL SWORN STATEMENT for the
twelve months ending December 31st, ,191 5, and hope all of
our patrons will study it carefully.
ANNUAL STATEMENT SAVOY THEATER
For year ending December 31st, 1915.
Gross Income. - Dcductibns.
Total Admissions $46,688.91 Operating Expenses
(films, labor, light,
repairs, etc.) $32,509.58
Interest on investment. 2,400.00
Interest on loan 345.00
Income from Admissions i... $46,688.91
Total Expense . , . . '41,484.42
Net Profit $5,204.49
I, M. B. SWANSON, Treasurer of the Savoy Theater Com
pany, duly sworn, deposes and says that the above statement
is true to his best knowledge and belief.
M. B. SWANSON,
Sworn to and subscribed before me
this eighth day of March, 1916.
W. HAYDEN COLLINS,
Notary Public, D. C.
With a LARGE INVESTMENT at STAKE in the enter
prise, and the constant care necessary to give the public itsw
return for its money, it will be admitted after reading this ''
STATEMENT that there is NO MORE THAN a LIVING AT
BEST in the MOTION PICTURE EXHIBITING BUSINESS
IN MOUNT PLEASANT.
TAKE THE FACTS HOME, THINK THEM OVER, CO
OPERATE WITH US AND LET US TOGETHER MAKE THE
SAVOY THE MOST DESIRABLE PLEASURE RESORT FOR
THE PEOPLE LIVING ON THE HILL.
TELL YOUR FRIENDS.
SAVOY THEATER COMPANY, Inc.
14th St. and Columbia Rd. N. W.
March 10, 1916.
Right Asked to Handle
C. A. Stockett Estate
Tho prlvllego of administering tho
estate of George W. Stockett Is sought
In a petition filed wlth'the ProEaTa
Court by tho American Mecurlty and
The estate Is valued at $17,396.18, ex
cluelvo of the deccdont's Interest In the
estate of a brother Charles A. Stockett,
of unknown value.
By tho will, which accompanied tho
Jietftlon, tho household directs and
ewclry are left to Florence Stockett,
tho widow, Mrs. Stockett also. Is Riven
a life interest In tho homestead at bw
B street southeast and the incomo on
tho residue of tho estate.
At her death, the B street property
goes to Mary E. Stockett, a daughter,
and tho balance of the property Is to
I uiviucu i"" ";i , wi
b divided equally nmong mo cnuaren.
Mary E. stocKctt. c-nancs biockcii, and
George F. Stockett.
For Infants and Children ,
Mothers Know That
tmi eiiiTAua aeMMNV, annn errr.
m A III