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GARAGE TEAM LEADS
- LOCAL ROWLING LEAGUE
With Seventeen Victories mid One
Defeat Pullman Garage Leads in
Race for Season Honors
The Pullman Garage team contin
ues to lead the field In the i ice for
season honors at the Pullman Howl
ing alle;.s with the Standard Oil
team ■ close second. The standing
of the various teams and the high
individuals up to this week is as fol
Team Won Lost Pet.
Pullman Garage 17 1 .944
Standard Oil Co 16 8 .833
J. C. Penny Co 12 6 .667
Robinson's Bakery . . 9 9 .500
Pullman State Bank.. 8 10 .445
Allen's a Hid ware .... I 10 .446
Watt's Pharmacy .... 7 11 .389
Pullman Alleys 7 It .389
Pullman Tire Shop .. 5 13 .278
Corner Drug Store .*. . 4 14 .222
Games pins Ay.
Darvell 15 2723 181
parr is 3123 173
Van Dora 16 263 169
Anderson 18 2909 162
Cobbs 18 2901 161
Walker 18 • 2872 160
Loveland 18 277 S 159
Peterson 12 1910 169
Kendall .9 1428 158 '
Thompson 18 2770 154
Sims 18 2765 164
Starrett 18 2716 150
Eldrldge. ft 1.353 160
Met/. 18 2677 148
bowery 18 2633 i 16
French IS 1739 145
Bargen 15 2168 144
Oman 18 2596 - 144
Wlnkenwerder . . 1,2 173 1 hi
Miller .18 2653 142
Prophet .18 2487 i4l
Gullick 12 1692 141
A most delightful tea was given
Monday afternoon for Miss Mary
Ashher Cheek of New York city, stu
dent secretary lor the Women's Mis
sion Board of the Presbyterian
church. Miss Cheek has a most
charming personality and is an in
spiring speaker.' She is endeavoring
to,interest college women in mission
work and social service work and to
that, end presents the various lines
of work, both at horn-, and in for
eign fields where there are openings.
She made a deep impression on the
young women with whom she came
Another guest of honor at the tea
was Miss Agnes Hill, for 25 years a
missionary in India, who gave a
short talk and aroused great inter
est in that country.
Several musical numbers were
rendered by Miss Vera Jones, Miss
Virginia Cooper and Miss Floy Bean.
Tea was served from three daintily
appointed tables and a large num
ber were present. Patronesses for
the tea were Mrs. W. A. Spalding.
Dean white, Mesdames X. J, Aiken,
C.C. Todd, F. C t'haifant, F. F.
Kalder, Solon Shedd. R. v. Mitchell,
W. C. Kruegel, IS. F. Dana, W. M.
Foote, C. A. I'oi nelson, and the
Misses Humphrey and Scurlock.
SERVICE HEM DANCE
The second benefit dance given by
the Maynard-Price post of the Amer
ican Legion Friday night at the K.
of P. hall netted about $27. for the
memorial fund being promoted by
the returned service men. It is
planned that dances will be given by
the post at least once every two
The post now has a membership
of 130 and is rapidly growing. Tins
number includes about 75 returned
service men registered at the State
College who '■;,» in other parts of
the state, but who have joined the
local post. Local business men and
the college authorities are giving
every .pop: i to the organization and
the officers feel gratiifed at their
'Success so far.
THANK OFFERING SERVICE
The annual thank offering and
praise service of the Women's Mis
j-'onary society of the United Presby
terian church will be held Sabbah
morning at the close of the icon
service. All those having thank of-
ring boxes at-, asked to bring the
contents. This la self-denial week
for the congregation and ii is hoped
that a larger amount that ever be
fore *!H be offered as we have co
cany things to be thankful for.
FARMERS UNION MEETING
A meeting of Pullman Local No.
I, F. E. and C. U. of A,., will be held
at the chamber of commerce rooms,
Saturday, November 8, at '.:.• p. m.
The sack question, and the 1920
»rio« of wheat will be discussed and
* delegate to the stat. convention
•lei-ted Every member, bring a
ael«hbor. j. \ V . HAINES,
NEW EXTENSION SPCIALIST
c. 11, Hubbatd, late of the animal
husbandry division of the Texas state
experiment station, has been em
ployed by the State College as ex
tension specialist In animal hus
bandry. 'Mr, Hubbard was reared on
a stock farm In Oregon, specializing
in sheet. He la a graduate of Ore
gon Agricultural College. The work ■
in Washington to which he has been
assignee will be In th» state-wide
promotion of livestock production,
ami in bettering conditions pertain
ing to livestock on the range and
in the smaller farm flocks.
Mr. Hubbard is well known in live
stock circles of the Northwest, hav
ing been with his father an exhibitor
on Northwestern show circuits and
at fairs, prior to his entering live
stock work at the Texas experiment
RUYS INTEREST IN GARAGE
Charles Hawkins, who arrived re
cently from Downers Grove, Illinois,
this week purchased a one-third in
terest, In the Kimball-Burt garage
and will take an active pari In the
management of the concern D. D.
Kimball, senior member of the firm,
who has divided his time between
the garage and 'il.-, undertaking busi
ness, will terminate his managerial
duties at the garage and devote his
entire time to his other business.
.Mr. Hawkins took an option on the
Pullman garage soon after his ar
rival here but the purchase deal was
TALKS TO STUDENTS
Dr. W. G. Billot, pastor of the
Unitarian church of Portland, ad
dressed the students of the State
College Tuesday on the subject
"Creative Revolution." Dr. Elliot
based his talk on the three princi
ples: that happiness is never ob
tained by the mere pursuit of it,
but rather by the living of it; -that
self-giving is one 01 the biggest as
set of character; and that the pres
ent day democracy needs only curb
ing and reasonable control for its
success. The creative revolution that
13 going oil through the development
of these three points is bound to
succeed, be said in closing.
ATTEMPTS TO BREAK JAIL
Lloyd H. Woodless, arrested in
Pullman recently on a charge of
burglary, alleged to have been per
petrated In Moscow, attempted to
break jail at Moscow Tuesday night,
but was caught in the act by the
jailer and placed in solitary confine
ment to await his trial. The man
had dug his way out of the cell with
the aid of a butcher knife and iron
pipe. when discovered and in a few
minutes more would have made his
FOR WEST POINT
Edwin Franzen, lieutenant colonel
of the Washington State College ca
det corps, has received notice of his
appointment to West Point Military
Academy. Franzen took the exam
ination for this appointment at
Walla Walla October 18, making the
highest rating of any applicant.
Mr. Franzen is enrolled in the de
partment of education at Washing
ton State. He is also .enrolled in the
advanced R. 0. T. C. course offered
by the military department, and is a
member of Scabbard and Blade, the
national honorary military fratern
ity, He will continue his work at
this school until next June, when ho
will leave for West Point.
UNITED PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH
Dr. W, A. Spalding, minister. The
annual thank offering service will
be held at the our of the morning
worship under the direction ol the
thank offering secretary, Mrs. W. (".
Krttegel. Dr. Spalding will speak on
"The Place arid Power of the Chris
tian Home." Ali the services of the
day will be held at trie regular times
and the public is invited.
I First Baptist and Congregational)
Services for November '.): Sunday
school o:."'j a. m., college classes
meet at 10:00; worship hour suo
ject •'The Church and the Present
Crisis."; young pee de's social naif
hour at 6:30 p. m. followed by forum
meeting. If you desire a frank dis-
cussion of the religious problems of
today you win enjoy these services,
C; X. Curtis, minister.
There will tim Initiation at the reg
ular communication of the Crescent
chapter of tre Eastern Star Friday,
Mrs. M, j. Belstel went to Spo
kane yesterday to spend a few days
BRIEF LOCAL NEWS
Oliver E. Lindsey returned Sun
day from two and a half years In the
service. He was in Texas and Illi
nois and on March, 1918, landed In
England and reached France shortly
before the armistice. He was In'the
air service and lately had been at
tached to headquarters la and near
Coblenz, Germany. He will enter
the elementary science department
of the State College.
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Moys and
Mrs. Ira Warren, a sister of Mrs.
Moys, returned Tuesday from a
month's visit to their old home near
Emporia, Kan. Mr. Moys says that
the soil and roads of the Palouse
country are far superior to those of
Mr. and Mrs. 0. T. Hill left Mon
day for California. During Mr. Hill's
absence John F. Gerdlng will look
after the business of the Franklin
auto agency. Any persons desiring
information regarding Franklin cars
can find him at the Emerson store.
Miss Frances <> Connor entertained
a number of her schoolmates at a
Hallowe'en party last Friday even
ing. Games and refreshments suit
able to the occasion made the af
fair a very jolly one.
Next Thursday evening, November
13, Judge Thomas N'eill will give an
address to the Methodist Brother
hood "ii "Reminescenses of the Early
Days of Pullman and the State Col
Mr. and Mrs. Paul Browder went
to Cclfax Tuesday to spend a few
days with relatives and friends.
Mr. and Mrs. Rudolph Chanoweth.
former residents of Pullman but now
located at Elko, Nevada, arrived in
Pullman Tuesday evening. They
are on their way by auto to visit
Mr. Chenoweth's father near Spo
kane and are accompanied by their
three boys. Mrs. Chenoweth was
formerly Miss Delia Spaulding.
-Mrs. C. V. Piper went to Spokane
Tuesday to visit relatives.
C. A. Balcum, who has been visit
ing his sister, Mrs. 11. V. Moore, has
left to visit relatives and friends at
Hood River and Portland. Ore., and
at San Diogo, Calif. From there he
will go to New York, stopping at
Tulsa, Okla., to visit his son, J. A.
Mrs. E. C. Johnson entertained a
number of friends Tuesday afternoon
In honor of Airs. Howard Hackedorn,
who is leaving in a few days to visit
friends in Missouri. Bridge and re
freshments made the occasion a most
The Association of Collegiate Al
umni will meet Saturday, November
8, at 2:30, at the home of Mrs. A
A. Douglas, 1706 B street. Profes
sor Jackson will speak.
F. W. Welch, an engineer with the
Columbia river survey, was in town
Saturday on business. Welch was
formerly professor of railroad and
highway engineering here at the
State College of Washington.
Vice President. O. L. Waller, head
of the department of civil engineer
ing of the State College of Washing
ton, has been appointed by the gov
ernor to represent the state of Wash
ington at the reclamation engineers'
convention at Ball Lake City next
A delegation of members of Col
fax lodge of the Knights of Pythias
will visit the local lodge next Mon- ;
day evening in the Interests of a
proposed joint initiation by the two
lodges. It is planned to secure 200
applications for the ranks of Knight
hood in the two towns and invite the
supreme chancellor of the order to
come west to preside at the initia
tory ceremonies. -■
The P. E. O. met Tuesday after
noon at the home of Mrs. C. R. San
ders. Mrs. Sanders and Mrs. C. M.
Brewsters were hostesses.
Robert Neill t^pd Ferris ni - of
Colfax, are hunting deer in Pend
Oreille county, near lone,
L. E. Hall and Frank Ma lek re
turned Tuesday evening from ■ dues"
hunting expedition to Kablotus.
They report game as scarce, bagging
but few ducks.
An eight-pound baby boy was born
to Dr. and Mrs. F. J. Kay lei Wed
nesday. Dr. Kiinzey and .Miss Wha
len attended the birthday party.
The youngster and .Mrs. Kayler are
getting along nicely.
The streets and highways commit
tee of the city council has been In
structed to repair the wagon bridge
on Grand street, near the Alton ho
tel, as soon as the weather permits.
The woman of the United Presby
terian church will serve dinner and
"'""' '" '>'■ basement of the church
an Homecoming day, November 15.
President E. O. Holland returned
Wednesday from a trip to Spokane
and the weal side of ths state.
Mlbs Agnes H. Craig arrived in
Pullman this week. She is in charge
of the state drive to raise funds for
the Y. W. c A.
THE PULLMAN HERALD
The shack near the 0-W. depot
for Gong Lee, the aged Chinaman,
vim is now an inmate of the insane
asylum at .Medical Lake, has been
sold by the city for $20. The struc
j ture will be razed and the lumber
i utilized by the buyer. i
Graduate Manager Harry Cham
, bers left Thursday evening with the
football team for Portland. Satur
j day evening a big meeting of State
i College alumni will be held there.
J Mrs. T. T. Stout, mother of Mrs.
I Ollis Pinkley, underwent a major
operation at the Northwest Sani-
I tarium Monday.
j Mr. and Mrs. E. M. Blevins are
j the parents of a baby boy. born at
1 the Northwest Sanitarium Monday
| morning. The parents came to Pull-
I man from Newport, where Mr. Blev
! ins was formerly principal of the
I schools. He is now attending the
: State. College.
G. F. Johnson and Joe Boyd re
! turned the first of the week from
a successful deer hunt in Okanogan
Mrs. A. It. Met/. visited Colfax
friends this week.
Clark V. Savldge, state land com-1
missioner, visited Pullman last
week. He addressed the college stu
dents, took in the W. S. c.-r. of I.
football game and conferred with his
numerous firends. i
F. E. Sanger has begun work on
a five-room bungalow fronting on
.Michigan avenue, in Sanger's addi
tion. When that is finished he
Ik pcs to build another bungalow.
Bliss F. Dana is also planning to
build on his lot in Sanger's addition.
Mr. and Airs. Fred Boreman re
turned Monday from their- trip to
the coast. Mr. Boreman says that
they acquired some very valuable
ideas regarding apartment houses.
The dance given by the Woodmen
of the World Wednesday evening
was well attended and a very enjoy
able time was had.
Mayor N. E. J. Gentry and Mrs.
('.entry left Wednesday for Oakland,
Calif., where they will spend the
winter. During Mayor Gentry's ab
sence the toga of the mayoralty will
adorn the shoulders of Councilman
at-large W. C. Kruegel.
Rex Murray, a former Pullman
boy and son of Mr. and Mrs. J. .1.
Murray, arrived Wednesday from
Canada, where he has been farming,
ami will proceed to California to
spend the winter. He will stop in
Portland to see the big Oregon-W.
S. C. game.
.1. L. Metsker, J. S. Klemgard and
J. 11. T. Smith took in the big live
stock show at Spokane this week.
Last Friday was the anniversary
of the birth of J. W Robinson and
Mrs. Robinson invited in a number
of friends to do honor to the occa
sion. The toothsome birthday cake
was adorned with 24 candles, but
".Tlmmie's" friends maintain that
there must have been a shortage in
the local market. Progressive five
hundred was played, the ladies'
prize going to Mrs. N. E. Yelle and
Harry Peterson capturing the gen- .
, The Woman'sc League gave a very
pleasant reception to the Veterans
Vocational club last Saturday even
ing at Stevens hall. President Hol
land made a short address. Sergeant
Mcßrlde related some humorous
stories, and music and refreshments
added to.the pleasure of the even-
Mrs. B. E. Dubreull arrived from
Seattle Monday to visit her daugh
ter. Mrs. A. W. Laithe. After her
visit here Mrs. Dubreuil will go to
Honolulu to join her husband, who
ii president of the Hawaiian Film
Mrs. C. R. Reeder of Walla Walla I
was in Pullman last week to visit
her son. who has enrolled at the
State College. She is taking a dee],
interest in the Veterans Vocational
club and inspected, their headquart
ers while here
Miss Gratis White came down
from Spokane Friday evening and!
spent the week-end with friends.
-Mrs (' P. Balabaaoff of Tacoma,
j president of the State Federation of
Women's Clubs, will visit. Pullman
I today and will be tendered a recep
i Hon by the members of the Fort
: nightly. Historical, Ingleslde and
Ellen M. Richards clubs and the
Woman's League, all of' which, or
ganizations are affiliated with the
I State Federation. The reception
; will be at Stevens hall.
j Dr. J. A. McKibbon and Burch
, Thompson of Colfax were in Pull
| man Wednesday evening and attend
ied the meeting of Maynard-Prlce I
! post of the American Legion.
Major Cyril A. Dawson left Tues
j day with Mrs. Dawson for San Fran
\ Cisco, via Seattle, ; The major will
j soon take up his military duties at
! Fort Stevens, near the mouth of the
' Columbia river.
Mrs. Rose Charters of St an wood,
Wash., a sister of Mrs. T. O. Morri
sou and an aunt, of Mrs. Dr.' Archer,
visited in town Saturday and Sun
Colonel Fred Gilbreath of the
quartermaster corps of the regular
army, visited hie sister. Mrs. T. O.
Morrison and neice,' Mrs. Dr. Archer,
Monday. He is a West Pointer and
has been in the regular service for
,about 12 years, 25 months of which
were spent in France. He is en
joying a short leave of absence, his
first vacation in four years.
Miss Sarah Cairns visited her par
ents in Colfax on Sunday.
The high school football team goes
to Moscow, Ida., this afternoon to|
play the Moscow high school eleven.!
A crowd of Pullman rooters are
planning to accompany the team.
A. H. Ruth, who recently pur
chased the P. Petersen ranch, ex
pects to leave this week for his for-!
mer home in Kansas to close up some !
business matters there.
.Miss Grace Balrd left Tuesday for
Castle Rock, where she will visit
B. P. Dana, assistant pathologist,
has gone to Yakima to assist in tak
ing the record on potato experiments I'
I conducted in co-operation with the 1
j county agriculturist.
Voluntary subscriptions to the
t "gratitude" fund to provide comforts
for the disabled soldiers at the State
College have failed to raise the $600
sought by the committee and per
sonal solicitations will be made to
raise the amount, *■ -
Martin's Garage delivered their
first Hudson cars this week, F.
C. Forrest taking delivery of a Hud
son coupe and Lee Allen becoming
the owner of a Super Six, seven
passenger touring car, J, E. Kimble
: and Alex McPherson took delivery
this week of Oaklands.
Miss Doris Martin entertained a
number of friends at a dellgtuful
Hallowe'en party Thursday evening,
dancing, music and refreshments be
ing the order of events. The rooms
were tastily decorated with jack
O'lanterns and other Hallowe'en dec
The chairman of the roads com
mittee of the chamber of commerce
has been instructed to take up with
the county commissioners the mat
ter of the urgent need of a substan
tial guard rail along the south side
of the road on the hill just east of
the Standard Oil company property.
The need for the safety device has
been felt for some time and several
accidents have been narrowly avert
ed as cars passed on the arrow
Miss Maria Melvin, who is teach
ing this year In Clarkston, spent the
week-end at her home In Pullman.
She brought with her as her guests
the Misses Wellen, Leper, and Dres
Miss Betty La Rue visited in Spo
kane over the week-end.
G. L. Zundel, extension patholo
gist, has gone to the dry land experi-1
ment station at Liud. where he will
assist in seeding the demonstration
plots on seed injury and the control
of wheat smut.
A silver Kensington will be given
In Saint James parrlah house by the
ladies of the Guild Wednesday after
noon, November 12, at 2:.'in. A cor
dial invitation is extended to all.
INDIANS TO SEE
The Crow Indian agency of Mon
tana has applied to Director F. F.
Nalder for the free government and
State College educational film serv
ice which now is being supplied
through the department of general
extension here. According to the
plan which has been mutually agreed
upon the Indian agency and the ex
tension service here, the Indians will
see the same industrial, scientific,
"travelogue? and entertaining films
which now are being supplied to high
schools, clubs and other educational
organizations and groups.
PULLMAN TEAMS WIN
The Pullman All-Stats won a bard
focght match from the G. N. Ma
chinists last Sunday on the Spokane
alleys with a score of 2556 to 24^9.
The Pullman No. 2 team defeated the
Q N. Machinists No. .' by a margin
of 141 pins.
Walker and Parr made a nice
swing, finishing second in the
sweepstake event on the Spokane al
ley,) against eleven teams. Walker
showed himself in good form by lead
ing the field with a grand total 621
ftr three games.
PULLMAN ALLEY SCHEDULE
Monday—Corner Drug vs. Allen's;
Hardware. ;■'.': ■- . . •
Tuesday—is Bakery vs. !
Wednesday—Pullman Alley vs.
Pullman Garage. ; /•
Thursday—Pullman State Bank :
vs. Pullman Tire Shop.
Friday—-J. c. Penny vs. Watt's i
GAVE THANKSJOR ARM|%
Fervent Gratitude to oVw, . ,
v Thought of the *>£»**«
• ..- fender. 0 f Verdun. *-
The artillery fir,. aled out Vn
was a pause that seemed iL"^
den end of the world Th'„ h"«*
40 bells, nlgh in the i,*£***
cathedral at Verdun I^^
those silvery tones that **'** N
again, "Peace on earth •• thProci|l»«
had come. An« »«<>!«*
Slowly the great doors of «.
thedral opened and In rushed J?' *
-o.diers. Doctor MaSSS-^
Triangle, says a writer ,„ * I* *«
Men, quietly walked to '"^lb,
and knelt there. Captain. t.Ur,|J
and soldiers reached ror
ropes, and he feared thi nr \ **
for re„,ou.s servlcl *T»
hey saw the lonely figure **
Into the choir space a* h ! d"*
was quiet. S he "* «li
"Boys," he said, "I be i leve Wg
want to sing and that we ought J?
the Doxoloty." nt to sin,
At Its close Doctor Manner W
his hand,, and Mohammedans, X
lies Protestants and Jews bSffl
heads and fell on their «HrN
the ruins GOO soldiers knelt~ MI S
medan» bumping their heads 7
stones, Catholics devoutly cl
themselves, and Jews and ProtS
With hands clasped, faces shmK
eyes lifted. """ungatf
Doctor Ma,,,-,,, led in that ever*
derful prayer, "Our Father Which
in Heaven." He then suggested tt „
the Americans sing, "My Country i
of Thee," while the English sanr 'Z
Save the King." At the jjggj
singing the French soldiers pushedfot
ward and sang, a 8 only French^
can sing, the "Marseillaise." -
The French general came forward
and took Doctor Mnurer's hands "1
want to thank you," he said, "for leal
Ing these men on this occasion of gran
to offer praise to God for the dellw
ance of Frame and for the safety of
OLD TURKISH TRADE UNIONS
Guilds Formed of Member* of Virion
Industrial Vocations Common
in Constantinople. :
Whatever may be the eventual ft
eminent of Constantinople, the count
less guild!* or corporations created bj
members of the various Industrial?*
cations followed by the population will
probably respond slowly to the clump,
In Constantinople, says a writer on
Turkish life, every trade and callini
has its own union, many of which aw
of long ancestry: the esnaf. or.galld,
of the shoemakers, for example, Is
said to have been granted power to
Judge and punish Its own members for
public offenses as long ago as the six
teenth century, In return for, sou*
service which It then rendered SuM
man the Magnificent. Organized for
the common benefit us traders or work
ers, the members of the guilds lire id
mltted irrespective of race or rellgtoa
so long as hey follow that particular
occupation. The business of the or
ganization Is conducted In lodges, til
officers of which have been held re
sponsible for the ' good behavior of
members. Although future conditions
In Constantinople will doubtless modi
fy them, the esnafs will probably coo
tlnue to be a power. ,
Schools of Ounkerque.
One of the things that deeply la
pressed the company of Journalists
from some twenty different nations
who recently visited Dunkerque In i
party was the story of the public
schools. Dunkerque, although it es
caped occupation, was under constant
bombardment; the enemy nt one tune
and another had the city under , fire
by land, sea and air, but, except for
a short time In the beginning when the
buildings were used for war purpose*
the schools of Dunkerque, like tho*
of Reims,, continued in session, ««
new schoolhouses were built When
ever the city was bombarded, the pjj
pile, big and little, marched to thee*
lar In orderly procession,.and- son*
times the entire session was held the*
If a schoolhouse was partly shattered.
It was repaired at once, and sent*
promptly resumed; nothing, In «£•
was allowed to Interfere with the «*
rflnulty of the schools of Dunkerque.
Peanut Now Important Crop. -
The peanut has nccompHshed «*
dors for agricultural development,*
has increased production by acres«
doubled the value of land in ».
sections. 4 It similarly helped'AlJJJ
through the crisis when the ■»&*
ance of the weevil played haw*
the cotton fields of that state _i i v
done well throughout the Soma
Virginia, which formerly «•»«*""
Its production, has sunk to rum v
The peanut oil Industry has Jg
to the value of the crop, and. idii
the total harvest and value . »** j
greatest ever recorded, V^jSjgj,
reduction In acreage. The
spised peanut has proved Itseu^
able agricultural asset to, *»"-.■• --^
and the country, and '•'««""
yet.—New Orleans Tlmet-PWf?
'St Everyone There NamedbU#g
] There Is a peculiarity about v
Tancock Island. Lunenburg;^
Nova Scotia.,which Is not «« J
known. Nearly all the ' resldeoi-^
named Levy. In fact, only ■ » C,
ago all the residents bore WJH3
In the majority of. cases tD*^
or Christian names Is taken » lint ,l'
Old Testament. The Levy* cW" #
direct descendants of the ««■?£•■ *
lowed the fisherman'- «ii»"« (irili
■hor.s.-f Galilee In the time oft,-