Newspaper Page Text
Committee Has Four Possible
Courses of Action Under
AFTER DELAYED CONTRACTS
I J. Smith & Co. Must Explain
Wliy Mayo Bridge Is Not
Ready for Use.
important meeting* Of the Council
Committee on Street* ere scheduled
both for 5 o'clock this afternoon and
$ o'clock to-siight. The meeting to-'
night is to continue the hearing on ?
the proposed lighting and power fran?
chise. At the last meeting the com?
mittee heard from Henry W. Ander?
eon, vice-president of the Virginia
ltaiiway and Power Company, Against
tlie granting ot a competing franchise
end especially against the terms ot j
the peiiU.ng pa^er. To-nig tit. If the
order adopted at the beginning of the
hearing ia adhered to, tha committee,
will hear tlrat from Judge George 1*,
Cnristiaii. representing Artnur Upper j
& Co, of New York, which concern has'
hid 15,000 for the propoaed franchise.
Charles V. Meredith and Samuel L?
Ketley will folios' lor the Kichmond
arid iienrlco Hallway Company, whioh
hid $10. and at whose initiative the
proposed francnisc was prepared.
IIa? lav Alternate* ea.
Assistant City Attorney George
Wayne Anderson has ruled that the
commit tee nas bet?re It four possible
courses of action in regard to waat
it may report, to the Council. Zt may j
recommend that the francatse be sold '
to Artnur Lupper A Co. aa the highest
bidder; It may recommend that it be j
t'j.n to tn? Kicstrnond and iienrlco i
itaiiway Company, the lower bioaer.J
but in that case tha statute requires'
that the committee state Its reasona
for recommending tne lower rather;
than the high biu, it may recommend'
that both bids be rejected on tue I
Wound that the community already I
Lue adciiuute service at rates lower j
tnan must cities similarly s'tuated, and
tnat therefore no public benefit accrues
from the granting of auch a franchise,
or, final.y, it may report tnat tne t-.rm
of advertisement on which these bids
were receiveu was unaalisiactory, ana
that therefore these blue be /elected
and a new franchise, more fully pro-1
tecting the interest of the city and;
guaranteeing the actual uae of the]
rights granted, be advertised for sale
and new bids invited.
Will Bear Bridge Contractor,
At the meeting of the Street Com?
mittee this afternoon a report wlU
be received on the progreas of sev?
eral delayed contracts I. j. Smith a
Co.. contractora for the new Mayo ?
Bridge, who failed to appear at the'
last meeting of the committee, have ?
been formally notified to bo present'
to state why the bridge work 's not i
progressing more satisfactorily. The
oridge is not yet half done, yet the
contract period, with the extensions
already allowed for bad weather, ex?
pires on November 12. and the City
Engineer has stated that at the pres?
ent rate of progress the bridge will
not be completed for another year. It
was reported to the committee that a
T^Morrows the Day
We open our new store, Make a special note of this
and don't fail to come in and inspect our beautiful
new establishment?the cleanest, finest fitted and
moat complete market in the dry.
our complete refrigerating plant, our immense glass
front cold storage rooms, our improved sanitary fix?
tures and modern, up-to-date methods of handling,
storing and selling?features that guarantee you the
BEST in goods and service.
We've built our reputation on the
quality of our meats and we'll stake
our reputation on what we sell at
Isn't it worth something to you to KNOW the
meat you buy it strictly fresh, sweet and wholesome?
WE WANT YOU TO CALL AND LET US
SHOW YOU OVER OUR NEW HOME, WHETHER
YOU BUY OR NOT. WE KNOW YOU WILL BE
DELIGHTED WITH WHAT YOU SEE.
A. Eichel & Co.
Sixth and Marshall Streets.
mach larger force ana more equip?
ment could be used In prosecuting the
work, and that under proper manage?
ment several gangs could be working
on different parte of the bridge at the
aama time. At present practically th ?
only work is on the pier foundations
in the south channel, the contractor
making an effort to get up out of the
water before freeling weather.
LITTI.E INTEREST MA5IFESTED.
>ear Approach ef Elect loa Flags Vet
(Special to The Tlmee-Diapatch.]
Monterey. Va. Octooer 27.?The near
approach of the election has in no way
changed the situation or removed the
apathy which haa been a marked fea?
ture of this campaign. The entire ab?
sence of excitement and the little In?
ternet manifested during a presiden?
tial campaign la not characteristic of
Highland, end it la hard, even for a
local henchman to place an interpre?
tation or figure on its significance
But one political apeech haa been
made In the county since the campaign
opened, that of Hon. H. D. Flood, on
October to. and but little campaign
literature is being circulated by any ot
the three parties. ? ,
Local politicians are of opinion that
the situation does not indicate lack of
interest, but that the voters are think?
ing for themselves, and will turn out
on election day. A pre-election state?
ment would Justify no' material change
In relative strength as compared with
other years. The two old parties poll
nearly the aame number of votes, and
but three or four known hull moosers
are to be found.
[Special to The Times-Dispatch.]
Pulsski, Vs.. October 27.?The mar
1 riage of Miss Mary J err ell. of Kadford,
: and Lawrence Roberta, of thla place.
! was quietly solemnised this afternoon
j at tha home of the bride'a parents, at
Bedford, at 4 o'clock. The ceremony
j was performed by Dr. John M. Crowe,
pastor of the Methodist Church of this,
place. After a Northern wedding trip
Mr. and Mrs. Roberta will reside at
Kadford. where ho is connected with
the Norfolk and Western Ralletyr
Who WiH Sit in the Seats of the Mighty?
The Money Proxies or the People's Men?
This is entirely a question of the people
In this campaign there are only two sides, that of the Interests and that of the People.
Woodrow Wilson has refused in no uncertain terms all financial help from questionable
As a result the Interests hare combined their money against him. And the common
people must combine their money for him
The enemy does not need help. They simply
don't want opposition. The oon-combsvtants are
really on taWtT side.
. On which side are ytwt
Will you give as* delar to elect Woodrow Wil?
son President of the United States?
What Your DOLLAR Will Do
Your dollar, given loyally to help the election of
Wilson and Marshall, will educate one hundred
It will carry to these one hundred voters the
vital issues of this campaign. It wiO enable them to
decide intelligently aad independently as hitastin
the menu of the candidates aad their |ils> farms
Your dollar will place the spstchse of Woodrow
Wilson aad Thomas Marshall fat the hands of these
hundred voters. It will give them their records,
their platform aad perhaps an address from one of
our campaign speakers.
Year dollar will give these voters the advantages
yon en joy?the knowledge of the feUSt which have
caused yosj to join Woodrow Wilson in his
straightforward fight for the People aad Popul?r
Government as against Ripiissntailia Govern?
ment in which only the will of the Pew to obeyed.
Woodrow Wilson's Choice m
re?., m. a. ? a? * use.
This to the man, the kind of man the people
have wanted for a quarter of a century.
Will you give one dollar?or more?to his cause
Send Your Contributions Today
How much can you spare to the cause of the
Don't wait until tomorrow. Give an?.
Let it be a hard-earned dollar bill or $2, $5, $10,
$20. Give what you can afford. Send it in with?
Everywhere throughout this great country there
are earnest men aad women who can only afford to
give one dollar. But we want their gifts as much
as we want any. We honor the dollar givers.
Send |ust what you can. We can put it to good
use at once- Know that your money can be a great
help to the cause which means most to this country.
Get Subscriptions For Wilson
Head a list and get your co-workers and friends
to subscribe with yon.
No real progressive voter wants to cuss this
to be reprtttuud in the Wilson Campaign
Years ago Woodrow Wilson dedicated his Hfe to l#OW *? g^g^g* J?*^ Wil90n
poMic service. He entered upon a study of govwrn- ^awtsamtajrt tune
_ ?> u_ _i? _-?,..._ Saja saw Osaaea eeeovtts aad f l ta th? uvw! r<~- g.-m.
meet. ?e mane nimseti a master of gor arenas au, thoa s tea ?> rear aatr te tats ceeasa aaa todar ?it*
not in a theoretical bat a inailkal sense. He ?a*rees ?? ?*?
Then be tun/oastd the People's
the side which cried out the lewdest that it a
"People's Party" but from the side which his
ledge told him ii|iiMantii the
He became ? DiMaLieC Y<
I a great Pemstratic Oaestaai. Ha
istered bit ofice in true
jag the praise of the whose state of New
I M ? Pa*^0JWowlVaal
^^Po^rw^?siW afasj aaaj Ss assM %s WweW*?^P fcaaWera rs sis c^saa
ssaaeaaya tar the ene'.i who ee the work asd Sahuac ef the
QUAKER CITY MEN
0(1 BOOSTER TOUR
Philadelphia!!* Begin Trip With
Stop at Richmond on
HAY BRING BLANKENBURG
Reform Mayor Expects to Ac?
company Party Here and
One hundred Philadelphia business'
11.cn. meinbera of the Mcrchanta' and
Manufacturers- Association of that
elty. will Invade Richmond on the
morning of Tuesday, November 19, and
spend three hours and a naif in V ir?
ginia's capital in the Interest of closer
trade relations between tue two cil'ta.
The itinerary of the FMladelphiane
leads througa Virginia and North
Caiollna, and provides for a lour last?
ing nve uu?.6. Richmond is the first
omcur stop designated for the tup.
The special I'uiiman train carrying
the party will leave Broad Street sta
tion, Philadelphia,' at 10.3d o'clock
Monday night, November IS. Alter a
twenty-minute slop in Washington, it
will continue to Richmond, arriving
there at 12:30 o'clock Tuesday morn- j
Blankenberg May Come.
In ull prooability Mayor Rudolph
Blenkenburg will accompany the fourth
Prildelphia trade expansion excursion
aa far as Richmond, and start his Xel-i
low townsmen off on their missionary'
tour with an addresB. A committee ot
Philadelphia business men waited on
the Major recently and pointed out to'
blm the preatige which the tour would,
gain should he find It possible to leal
the business men In person. Mayor j
Blankenburg replied that Ute present]
state of affairs In Philadelphia would
forbid his making the trip. Upon be?
ing pressed for a compromise, the
Mayor replied that he will make an
effort to accompany bis. townsmen aa
far as Richmond, and apeak at the
capital city of Virginia
Chamber ta Be Heat,
The Richmond Chamber of Com?
merce will be host to the visitors, and
haa under consideration a program or
entertainment which will include an
Interchange of speeches, a tour of the,
city, and perhaps a luncheon at one of
the business clubs. No definite action
has as yet been taken In the matter,
but a meeting for this purpose wUl
probably be called soon.
The Philadelphia party will carry
representatives from the leading job?
bing and manufacturing interests ot
the Quaker City, and will represent
many millions of capitalized Industry.
The tour will be conducted on the
same general lines as those followed
by the F.-ichmond Boosters in their re?
cent tour through the Carolinas.
An official bulletin of the Phlladel
? phla Merchants' and Manufacturers'
Association announcing the Itinerary
of the tour, carries lettera from Presi?
dent T. M. Carrlngton, of the Richmond
Chamber of Commerce, and Mayor
George Ainslle, indorsing the booster
tour Idea Both draw liberally from
the observations gathered by them on
the recent Richmond Boosters' tour.
Vlalt Vlrgiala title*.
From Richmond the Philadelphlans
will proceed to Petersburg, arriving
there at 11:30 o'clock Tueaday morn?
ing. November 19. At J P. M. the
train will leave for Suffolk, arriving
in the peanut capital at 2:20 o'clock.
The last stop In Virginia, going Soutn,
will be at Norfolk, where the Quaker
City boosters will arrive at 4:45 P. M.
Tuesday, to remain until 12:05 o'clock
On Wednesday the train will make
successively Rocky Mount. Wilson,
Goldsboro, Raleigh and Durham. Thurs?
day will be spent in Greensboro. High
Point, Salisbury, Concord and Char?
lotte. After a three-hour stop in Wlns
ton-Salem on Friday, the train will
turn northward again, and visit Dan?
ville and I.ynchburg. From Lynchburg
the boosters will leave at 12:05 o'clock
.->.ituri'.iy niorning for the return to
CLUB FOR CAMPAIGN
Heering at Dlsawtaata he late rest ad
Caassmtsaa af Wissen. Mara hall
[Special to The Times-Dispatch.]
Disputants Vs. October 27.?The
Democrats of Prince George County
held an enthusiastic meeting in the
auditorium of the high school at ttra
place K.iday and organised a Wil?
son-Marshall-Watson club. The meet?
ing was the result of a call Issued oy
the county chairman. A. K. H >bbs.
A. N. Cocks was elected president;
D. A. Harrison. Jr.. secretary; J. O.
Fsison. treasurer. It was then decided
on motion to have five vii'-presidents,
one from each of the live districts oi
the county, and the following were
elected: J. F. K??l?>r. f ?r Tvrapleton.
Thomas Temple, for Blakwater. R C
Burrow, for Brandon: Frank Kvas
nlska. for Rives, and K. B. GotT .
A viif.lant committee ef *en from
r?ch dis;rl< t was appointed to w-?rk
t.tth Ihr vice-president? of their re?
spective disirtcta in arousing enthu?
siasm and interest in t.:e cl.-ctlou and
getting th? voters out ta the polls.
The committees ar? as follows
Temp>i*>n Dlstrh l?O. ??. Williams,
h T. Btrdsong. I?r. R T. Hswkes. f.
Wrbh. !>r W. B Dalme C W Ha'in
i-rn^f X. Lee. Fred liorage. H. W.
glade and C. Ii Leatb. .
: ..- iii'ir? I?i tri. t -,re,? Wagner.
T>>?? Biroh?t*. . Ant"n ir?!t. *l>n
T.mple. Je* Mai'sltk. J. H McCann. K
E. w> Krston. Grant ?"bas?\ -'?? \Vo??d
and B*ex Edwards.
Breakwater l?i?trtc? i* 11 Frl?n. J.
C. Fenn. liaa K ll?r':s?n P. A. Epps.
Ir. Geo ?'. Rusnn Jr. Krv Psel Jama,
rl Ja? W, B?ore. J *. Webb. T. St.
Mntth srd Ur J B. Williams.
Pran<Jon District Geo. ft. Heb h.
Jno. B Williame. Joe Harrison. Dr.
W. ft Webb. W R Pics. J V. Anery
Ales Uveaa*. I>r J H Hargrove. Jo*.
H K irrew and G. W. Williame
Btand Metrlet?Beul Timer. W. P.
Milk Psel Pulliesa. G J. Boisaaae. Ed.
l.oraa. J T William*, i A Zeliodee.
Frank rnavet, Jr.. J p. James end
Thow R. Baren.
Th* faflewiac reeolatlea waa ?w>r?d
av Osirassn A. W. tfaha*. aad waaal
aseeety adept11 we the caab.
A reewhstsee ewered by
POLICE 10 PLAY
One Boy Throw* Rocks at Nig?
gers"? Some Take Recrea?
tion on Railroad Track.
TESTIMONY OF YOUNG FOLK
Give Evidence in Own Behalf
About Troubles in Having
. Place to Play. ;
Richmond children have their own
ideas aa to playgrounds and the need
of them in this city. In connection
wifh the recreation survey report,
summary ?f which appeared in The
Times-Dispatch laat Monday, the com?
mittee in charge la studying the re?
plies of one or two thousand Richmond
children to the inquiry. "What do you
do with your spare time?"
At the time of the survey the chil-;
dren In certain grades in all the
schools of tb* city were asked to
write on. this topic in connection with,
their regular grammar and penman- '
ship work. Their replies furnish 11-1
The policeman. In performing his
regular duties in protecting the pass
ersby. is necessarily a bugaboo to the
children. The following was writ
tea by a boy In the first year In high |
"When I come borne from school, l '
eat my dinner ami then study my les- '?
sons, which, at the most, takes me one
hour. Then, baring nothing to amuse
me, I have to read a book or study
my lessons again. When tnere la not
a policeman in eight, I and my broth?
er often play ball. We did this con?
tinually unUl we were chased nearly
ten times and then quit- As a field or
any other large grounds in which to
play ia too far from where 1 live, l.
have to stay in the houae, doing notn- |
Another boy, who seemed to have the
making of an orator, wrote as fol?
"After school hours I go home, and
usually go out to a moving-picture
ahow. I would much rather play hall;
or aome other such game, but there
la nowhere except the street where 1 j
can play. If I play In the street, it Is i
a broken window, or hit somebody on ?
the head, and consequents.- there Is'
not much fun. I think it would make
the life of boys and girls much healthi?
er and pleaaanter If a large play?
ground were established. Every year
the city laws about playing in the
stret grow' stricter, and yet they aay
that the physical powers of e man
are greatly degenerating. Ha! Ha!
It la a great Joke! Tbey say take
outdoor exerciee.' Where?"
These Without Children Crated.
A fourteen-year-old girl wrote:
"In the evenings when I go out to
play, or the children around my way.
, we don't have anywhere to play, be
. cause the people that haven't any chll
;' dren fuss If we go In front of their
'.'house. There are not any playgrounds
j around for ua O play In. There are
not but two or three parks in the
I city of Richmond for the children to
j play In. and they are so far away that
some children can't go to them to play.
! I know how It la. because I am a
child myself, and I don't have any
'? where hardly to play."
A boy of thirteen told his troubles
"We started playing In the street. I
but a mounted policeman said that we i
would have to stop playing In the!
atreet. Then I said, "Let's go out to j
j the new ball pary.' This we did. and. j
I having gotten inside, we started to j
: catching: but no sooner had we started |
then a player told us to stop, and we j
j had to obey. The result if we have
' nowhere to play, so I went home and j
. read the paper."
j A high school boy wrote:
"I went to the moving pictures and j
stayed until lste. I would have kicked
football, but the people wouldn't al- j
low It because of the dust. I threw a
I few rocks af some negroes. For, fun. j
j I get the football and kick It until I'm '
I told to go away, and then t go to the '
? alley?it cuts the ball to have It hit (
i on the cobblestones. I, with several |
; other boys, play on the railroad
bridge. Jumping, resting from the heat
' of the sun snd learning to run fast and
do tricks on the ties: if we are care?
ful, we don't often akin our snina."
A g>rl of fourteen was very explicit
aa to where she thought the play?
ground should be:
"When I go home In the evening!
after achool. I go walkina with a crowd '
of srirle. . . . The children in the j
West End are more fortunate than I
others that live in the middle part of'
the city. There (In th? West End i are'
NEW VICTOR RECORDS
On Sale To-Day
The following: is a partial list of the new Victor records.
Come in at any time and ask to have us play these new records,
or any other record you desire. A pleasure on our part and no
obligation on yours.
No. 60073 "Songs My Mother Taught Me."
This delightful little gypsy song, by Dvorak, is song in
English by Lucy Isabelle March, soprano.
No. 70081 "Call Me Back."
This is one of the most popular songs of that favorite
Italian-English composer. Luigi Denza. It is sung in English
by Lambert Murphy, tenor.
No. 31*68 Gems from "Robin Hood." No. a
By the Victor Light Opera Company.
No. 31869 Songs of Scotland
By the Victor Mixed Chorus.
No. 70083 "Merry Countess Walt*"
By Victor Herbert's Orchestra.
The music is by Strauss, who wrote some of the finest
waltz music ever composed. It is from the composer's oper?
etta, "Die Fledermaus," or "The Bat," which, after rearrange?
ment, is now being produced with great success in New York
under the title of "The Merry Countess."
The Victor has secured the new Metropolitan soprano,
Frieda Hempel. who has produced two songs for this month:
No. 8838a "Huguenots," Meyerbeer
No. 88383 "Ernani," Verdi
On the Victor you can hear this wonderful soprano BE?
FORE HER FIRST APPEARANCE IN AMERICA?BE?
FORE THE PEOPLE EVEN IN THE GREAT MUSICAL
CENTRES OF THIS COUNTRY HAVE THE OPPOR?
TUNITY OF HEARING HER SING IN PUBLIC.
Other Victor records for November include many of the
popular song "hits" and concert and operatic numbers by such
noted artists as Gluck, McCqrmack, Hamlin, Matzenaner,
Journet, Jadlowker, Whitehill (for the first time on the Vic?
tor), and a piano solo by De Pa ch mann. Also a number of new
selections by famous bands.
On sale, starting to-day, by
Walter D. Moses & Co.,
Z03 EAST BROAD STREET.
Oldest Music House in Virginia and North Carolina.
?om? park? ?ad raeant flaldd to play
in. I wish that our yard waa large
enough to play tennis or croquet. I
think that the city of Richmond ought
to have playgrounds."
fast AI way a Play.
Boosters for Richmond are always
glad to aee now bu'ldinga going up.
The effect of new buildings on the
children's play Is told by the following
from n hoy of thirteen: "When we
were in the midst of onr sport a foul
was knocked Into Mr. nf-'a large
window pane. NO one could determine
whose fault it was?the batter's or the
pitcher's. To decide it each put la a
nickel apiece and paid for It. The
owner waa much surprised and pleased,
but informed ua that a foundation of
a house was going to he built on our
playgrounds the next day."
Some of the educational experts In?
terested in wholesome recreation feel
that it is little wonder that children
have the distinction between right and
wrong broken down In their minds
when It Is necessary for them to be
forbidden by the police to do things
that are not really wrong, only Incon?
venient under modern city conditions.
The lame place which Is occupied
by the streets as play apace la ahown
by tome of the following quotations
from school children's essays:
From a boy of thirteen: "I go oat
on the corner and play different games
with my boy friends."
From a hoy of fourteen: "T was on
the corner play'ng until IS o'clock in
From a boy of fifteen: "Lout Satur?
day night I waa on the corner until 9
From a boy of fourteen: "Nights we
play games on our corner.'*
From a girl of twelve: -'last week
during my spare time I was playing
on the street.'" |
From a girl of twelve: "J spend,
nn-st of my spare time on the street" 1
Worse than playing In the street Is
loa fine aroand. with all the attendant
A boy of twelve ?rote- -That night
f went uptown and stayed a long
A Ix-y of fourteen wrote: "last week
saj played som?- ball and laid around."
Drift %tenwf Gewevedly.
A boy of twelve- "i went over to
the druc store and stayed." this appa?
rently iM-lirr the informal recreation
centre of the neighborhood.
% ?tri of fourteen wrote- 'last night
we were on Broad Street'
The children wr^fc daring the month
of Ifsv. and at tbst time the moving
picture ?h?w* d'd not oecup\ ?s Tarne
I part of their time as In tr~ cooler
months of the yesr. but even at that
t rOe a wood raanv <.-w>ke -?f tn'.nc t >
t>ese show* as an important r?art of
their amusement A bov of thirteen '
"l wnrh.-d Satnrc'ai- >i ? grocery [
store After 4 v'r'.nrl I we it uptown ,
and went to s lot of moving picture*
that nirbt Tee?dav | went uptown
to the moving pictures.**
A girl of fourteen ?rote "last j
week I we?t aptown ore or two even- |
inci and went to the theatres, where ?
I enloved m* self fine "
Another hov of thirteen WS? evl
dentlv * movtng plctire enow rounder
He said: "I Went to the mevlst Bte
tares near*v every ereVug laet week"
The eommntee In eNartre of paehina
fey the extens'oe) of the recreation eye.
tem In ft'chat aw tl will ran the atten?
tion of the City Ovaaeil to asaae of:
tbeee peso nsoelso <*f ntrdiin ind cefl-i
drew aa deawrlhed by thssse liea
PUBLIC SPEAKING DATES
frrm Statt Democratic
Peerlebers, October at.
11 Ilia man il. city AasUtarsssa,
ShcoaadeaJi. October B.
Klbllarer-s Store, October Sk
Lara*. October Ik
Whits Past. October ML If. k
Mlllwooe. October fl.lr.lt
Moreaa'e Mill. November I 1 P. H>
BarryrUIa. Xfnabtr 1 1:M P. ML
PlMct'i Sfeheelbesse, NSvssskar % T PJ
a. d. naaA
Warm absflaan October ak _
Hot Sprlaas, October 9 IHaflUl ?
WUItasssslUe. October a*
Mlllboro. October SI <al*M).
Bueaa Vista. October U.
aeekbrtdas Canary. Neveeakari mm*. a
Powhataa. October O.
Palmyra. October &
ak B. ewwa,
Ablnsden. October ?X
Pulsest. October a talaJbtk
Ninth District. October St aea
East etile. Octaber
Coartleae. October XI tbaraasaeb.
ralrmoai Par*, t^ctober^s^ ?aeake*
ArveeJa. Oes?bar a teeabll.
Ceateaary. November 1^
AMasden. October M.
passssM as, October 3_<alaTbt).
Ntat* District. October tL MX flk *.
C C Bssbasay.
Gloucester. November I
EasttI1!?. Octaber St. ?? P. sL
Cape Charles, October XX. 7:? f*. BL
Newport >ee?s. .November 4
Wsstsierelaae. October MX
nicbmooa i oun,T^ '^J^m*** *
He radon. J??v?a^S?r ^^^^
Elba. October 9 (sieht),
at. Airy. October $? <1:S? P. Ml*.
Java. Octaber a laisat).
Keetach, October & il P. K.I.
Becbeters Mali. Neveasbar 1 (I P. I
Rocky Mount. November C
Jeaesvllle. October at
?ate Oty. Oc^?bot flk
Pslnors. October ?^^^
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