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1 i m)mw ijRwt0im '6 EVENING LEDGER-PHILADELPHIA', MONDAY, OCTOBER 19, 1914. ? Ni ;M ". frl- :3B ts s-:H h I-' -I !. i5 m f - ? in ft ; r CHAMPAGNE FLOOD MADE GERMAN TIDE RECEDE, SAYS CHEF Invaders, Strong on Land, Couldn't Ford Rivers of Wine and Lost Paris, Inn keeper Asserts. By WILLIAM PHILIP SIMMS cnncY-nsMmiR. n-t. id. "Dirt nnvbnilv ever tell you the true ton of win the Grrmqlts pot such it llcklns In tlm b title of the Mnrnp, Jilst as. thv tlinttKlit they llncl Paris rlKht In their paws?" The rhulibv itnil ever-cheerful "Uprpcr" w Miiv lnvliifj the tnble for niv tuiieli out on the Invvn umler 11 litrijo but sheil dlns Hinr tree N'pnrliy wits tho ruin of an old stono mill iiml lieyoml it tht Cirnttil Mortti Kiirglrd past on Its wny t tlio OIsp. "Thev put licUnl." I rrpllril, "like nity thing or unylmily Ret llrked. t Sllppo.'e -bvcnni thm met liettr-r men." The "kcior" tunlletl. "No. tnonpnr," he salil. "you'rp wrong; thp 'pnii-i boohes' got licked while they v-ere drunk." ' Drunk?" 1 r-rhoed. "I"runk, ' hp reltoratetl. putting two fnl llttlo flits on hla bins, nrmii nklmbo mid rci;ntitlnv mo full In thp fner A twinkle wi in nis eyes. 'What do jou menu drunk?" I lo mHiiilcd Thp innkopppr kept on smltlnc. "It wns my son who told mo." he went on m.vsterlnuslv "Up was there. He chnrpcil them with his bayonet, rlsht up Into their omi trenches. 1 lutvo a Prus sian helmet he brought hack to me. wounded n hit thotmh he vvn And the Prussians wero nil drunk, monsieur. I give you Henri's word for It." "On 'booze' ?" I .asked. "Champncne." he grinned. "The whole army drunk on elimu pacne?" "Most of it." he said. "And It post them the battle, the battl which lo-t ' tliem Paris " i "ChamiviKiie cost flermany 1'nrls. eh?" ' "Just that," the Innkeeper replied, and lor tniee minutes ho was silent "Ch.impaKne, monsieur." he smiled his fmlle w-io onstant, but now there was a trine of bony In It "It Is not for the fcophe!- Thuy drink beer. There l no ptrtrv In boor no romanro. I'll! It is not so with champacm. In it there to cvervttalns lhat Is tender und delictif anil beautiful n'vl rny It Is the distillation of the combined noblest soil and sky of France' It Is not for barbarian, it Is for dreamers for peoples with sulitlo brains to kindle, for nrtlsts, poets and gentle folk. For thete. It l a wllllnc slave and It brlnss happiness." Artist himself to his flncer tips the Inn Veeper klr'ed hi" tinners to the clouds (floitlns: fram the direction of the battle fields. "rio the fk minus all drank champagne." I reminded, bringing mj host back to earth "The Prussians, they do not know how it drink ehampiune." he continued, once he had struck ground. "And champagne hits hack when the profane hit It And It hits pack hard. The Prussians, as they struck the champagne country, pillaged every cellar the", came to and you know for a time thev werp advancing very fast. They entered Ttheims, Chalons, Hpernay, Ay. all the great wine centres, and every, where they went they drank champagne like they drank beer at home. Millions of bottles th-y drank. Yet not one In a thousnad had ever tasted champagne be fore. Now the reveled In It. bathed In It. staved in casks in cellars nnd literally Walmwed In It. And they nil got drunk, oh, so drunk, so drunk thnt many of them were as dead for hours. And after they were drunk they were sick, verv, very sick. The battlefields showed It. The whole army was drunk." "So bad as that?" I said to keep him wound up. "I cannot tell you how bad It was. The Prussians' brains were deadened, their resistance broken, their powerful armv wobbled on Its legs. Champagne lovelv. tender, beautiful champagne had Its own revense " He served the remainder of the lunch In silence, hut later added: "Of course, my son told me we should Jiavo licked the hoches as likely as not without tho champagne Put each bottle, ho said, was worth a gun." When I left the Inn I wondered just how much of the real there was In what my host had told me. Once, for the want of a nail, a kingdom was lost, so we aro told. THE BERTILLON SYSTEM "Writer Explains Origin of Famous Weapon Against Criminals. Writing In the New York Evening Post. e correspondent well acquainted with the late Alpnonse Bertlllon draws atten tion to the fact that the finger print identification scheme was not the Inven tion of M Pertillon. but. as far ns its employment In police work Is concerned, was first used by the London police, who Jn turn adopted It from a similar system long employed In India The first suc cess of the nertlllon system, known as Pertlllonage." attracted the attention of Scotland Yard, but after a trial It was discarded as being Impracticable, nnd the Lcr.don police developed the finger print BstPin so carefully that M. nertlllon recognized Its value and later embodied Jt In his as stem, making due acknowl edgment of hla debt to his English con temporaries. To tfertillon's ears of re seat ch and patient investigation, how ever, must be attributed much of the en lightenment which has proved of such great value to the new science of identi fication. Beginning on the theory that no two persons are identical in everv respect, he set about the task of reducing th dimensions and p' Hilarities which va ried with the Greatest consistency of the last possible number Situated as he was in Pat Is, with overy facllltj at his com mand, he realized that If the system were to b made generally useful it would have to be reduced to such simplicity that police heads In the most remote villages could understand and apply It The photograph played an important part In his search for simplicity, and. though he realized that It involved complica tions which Increased the expenses of the system, he retained It, but depended on It as little as possible. Ily tho proc ess of eliminating measureemnts which experiment pioted the least essential, rioting all marks of Individual signifi cance, such us scars, moles, deformities and othei permanent peculiarities, and then recording the ten finger prints of each subject, he brought the sjstem to Its present state of perfection. The measurements which he finally adopted as essential were seven. The length of the head from back to front, the bieadth of the head, the horizontal cpan of the arms, extending from finger tip to Hnger-tip. the height, when sitting, from chair to top of head, the length of the middle linger, the length from the elbow to the tip of the middle finger, and toe lnxth of the left foot The color of the ees ami hair, the complexion and niany other details are aiso entered on the card, together with two photographs of the subject Later theories of M Bp tillon, notablj the one dealing with the diversity of form found In the folds and 1 bes of the outer ear of various per B ns, and Its probable value as an aid In especially difficult case have ss yet sot beto embodied in tbe if-?atat si'sUsi. 'VfKffffCD -ih. dL "!s SCHELDT jjfcSL i iH3 aEneK i-vjS-- JT " AMIENS I ir- f p "fl I if&-v"' GERMAN5HBI ..Arf5' Ti!c' 1 AMPVRE' CAVALRY Tp 3feV S C I dSSJes-s, ct.bi.3 WW'- --srcV . - While the French claim advantages at Arras, near D, brisk fightinc is going on at B, near the Belgian frontier, where the French officially declare they have recaptured Armentieres, north of Lille. The German army of occupation in Belgium, running from Ostend toward Thourout and Roulers, and from Audenarde through Courtrai toward the Ypres-Mcnin line, is believed to be advancing toward the French frontier, fighting occuring on the River Yser, which flows through Dixmude to the sea at Nieuport, and elsewhere along the line. The allies claim to have gained 30 miles in certain places and to have assumed advantageous positions in the Lille region at C and near Arras at D. ENGLAND THRILLED BY GENERAL'S STORY OF 26-DAY BATTLE Field Marshal French De scribes Allies' Strategic Re treat Followed by Drive of Germans Across the Aisne. LONDON, Oct It. The battle of the Miime and the open ing of the great conflict now being waged on the Aisne, and In which British troops fought steadily for X days, are covered in dispatches from Sir .lohn French, com mander of the BrltKh army in Franco, which were made public last night by the nress bureau. Nnrratlng tho events accruing between August 2S nnd Septem ber I', General French begins with a continuation of the Allies' retreat before vigorous pursuit and describes the In variably courteous treatment accorded bv General Joffre and the French General Staff. " strongly represented my position to General Joffre, wno was most kind, cordial and sympathetic, ns he nlwajs has ben I finally arranged with Gen eral Joffre to effect a further short re tirement toward the line from Compdgne to Solssons. The right flank, of the Ger man aimv was now renchlng a point which appeared to endanger my line of communication with Havre. "I had already evacuated Amiens, Into which a German reserve division was re ported to liavo moved." THE STRATEGIC P.ETP.EAT. After giving further details, General French says: "While closely adhering to his strategic conception to draw the enemy on at all points until u favorable situation was cre ated from which to assume the offensive. General joffre found It necessary to moll ify from day to day the methods where by he sought to attain this object. "In conformity with the movements of tho French force my retirement con tinued practically from day to day. Al though we were not severely pressed by the enemy, rearguard actions took place continually. 0nernJ French then gives more details of the retreat and continues: "On September 5, General Joffre formed me of his Intention to take In the offensive forthwith, as he considered the On conditions very favorable to success September t a great battle opened on a front extending from Ermenonville to a point north of Verdun. This battle, so far ns tho 6th French army, the British army and the Hth French army were con cerned, may be said to have concluded on the evening of September 10, by which time th Germans had been driven back to th line from Solssons to Xthelms with the loss of thousands of prisoners, many guns and enormous masses of transport. GERMANS CHANGE PLANS. "About September 3 the enemy appears to have changed his plans and deter mined to stop the advanco south direct upon Paris. An air reconnaissance on September i showed that his main col umns were moving In a southeasterly direction." After detailing the German movements as they were then observed, General French continues. "I conceive that It had been about noon on September 8, that the enemy realized that a powerful threat was being made against the (lank of his columns moving f the southeast and began the great re treat which opened with the battle above referred to." General French then details the respec tive positions of the Allies and Germans and continues "On September 7 the Fifth and Sixth French armies were heavily engaged on our flank The Second and Fourth Ger man Reserve Corps on the Ourcq vigor ously opposed the advance of tha French toward the river, but did not prevent the Sixth French army from gaining some headway, the Germans themselves suffer ing serious losses. "The French Fifth army threw the enemy back to the line on the Petit Morln River, after Inflicting severe looses on them, especially about Etonceauz, which was carried by the bayonet. CAVALRY SUFFER HEAVILT "The enemy retreated before our ad vance, covered with his Second, Nintn and guard cavalry divisions which suf fered severely Our cavalry acted with reat vigor "On both sides the eraiy was thrown ack wUta yvij iM.rr iau. The First Armv Corps encountered stubborn re sistance at jn. Tretolro. The enemy, who occupied a strong position on the north bank of the Petit Morln, were dislodged with considerable loss. Several machine suns and many prisoners were captured, :H rd of 200 German dead were left ground. Later In the day a counter the enemy was well repulsed ov the Mrst Army Corps, a great many prisoners and some guns again filling "The First and Second Corps forced me pnssnge cu me .Marne on September 0 and advanced some miles north of It. Th- Third Corps encountered considerable oprosltlon, ns the bridge nt La Ferte had I neen destroyed and the enemy held the I town on tho opposite, bank In some strength and from that place persistently obstructed the construction of a bridge, m that a passage was not effected until after nightfall. "On the same day the Sixth French army was heavily engaged west of the River Ourcq. The enemy had a largely Increuscd force to oppoe the French and very heavy fighting ensued. The French were successful throughout. "The ndvance was resumed up to the line of the Ourcq at daybreak on October 10 'It was opposed by strong rear guards of all arms. The enemy was driven north ward, and 1.1 guns, 7 machine guns, about COO) prisoners nnd quantities of trans port fell Into our hands. The enemy had lft man) dead on the field. "As the First nnd Second German arm le; were now In full retreat, this evening mnrked the end of the battle, which prac tically commenced on the morning of the 6th Instant ALLIES' LOSSES HEAVY. "Alhough I deeply regret that I have had to report heavy losies In killed and wounded throughout th operntlons, I do not think they have been excessive In view of the magnitude of the great fight and the demoralization and the loss In killed and wounded which It is known ha been caused to the enemy by the v Igor and severity of the pursuit. "I must call special attention to the fact that from August 23 to September 17 from Mons almost back to the Seine and from the Seine to the Aisne the army under m command has been ceaselcs-dy engaged without a single da's halt or rest of any kind. "Since the date to which In this dis patch I have limited my report of oper ations a great battle on the Aisne has be"n prncceilltig. A full report of this battle will be made In a further dis patch. I will, however, say here that In spite of very determined resistance on the part of the enemy, who has ben holding lei strength nnd with great te nacity a position particularly favorable for lefense. the battle, which commenced on the evening of September IS. has so far forced the enemy back from his first position, secured the passage of the river and lnlflcted great loss on him. Includ ing the capture of over 20X1 prisoners and several guns." RUSSIANS LOSE 40,000 IN STORMING PRZEMYSL Czar's Forces Discomfited Along Gnliclan Line, Vienna Declares. VIENNA. Oct 19, In an official statement Issued here to day, the Austrian Government declares that the Russians have already lost 40.CO men In unsuccessful attempts to take Przemysl by storm. The announce ment declares that the Russians continue to lose heivlly, and already have been driven back from the southern forts of the San River fortress. "The general situation continues ex cellent," says the announcement. "The Russians are being forced back at every point on the fighting line in Gallcla." Fudged from 'will ffive you ' liXWHM&&iJ!&Mfi&y itVE-:rt'-iwi Ja7. , Fi'Rrv. m i M AU.T ifW0 r VS ! if ' - 'money than any investment ot which you cn think Within 6 minutes of the 09th I f h MJt 'Street Elevated Terminal the gateway tn 1 fio ooo oersons with lots half and r w ,--, - -- 'less of last year's iown, then U.85 to i W, iz&iiziiji i i ss ihvzAdvy vj -i-r .rj and a built-up, developed suburb, vyitn m M.r.ft hiti class lmorovtnients, mat adjoins m i&p-itM i,jmn Tome and see i,t-. Phils & western more trolley from aatn I W tSS; m f$Sf mtffif terminal Oet on at Aramore junction ' -tibJ Our office is but one block away ur 'phone ns, and well go ont Wood, Harmon $jUq2j 5P7 1437 CHESTNUT blKtsci I L Bell. Spruce 4Wfl Keystone, " i-i-ii MOTHER REJOICES TO GIVE HER BOYS FOR OLD ENGLAND , Philadelphia W Oman Is Told in Letter From Rela tive of British Women's Service and Sacrifice in Present Crisis. The wives and mothers of England have displayed characteristic fortitude during the war. Heroically rising to ex traordinary defands, they have smiled as they sent their loved ones to the front, holding back the welling tears till the sound of maitlal music and march ing troops has died In the dlstnnce. They have cheerfully endured personal priva tion as the pinch of war lessened re sources. They have received the tidings of reverses with coumgo nnd of per sonal bereavement with resignation. They have energetically plunged Into work In nld of the troops, serving In the Red Cross abroad and military hospitals at home. They have not hesitated to take the places vacated by men, now at tho front, In factories nnd oftlces In every way, by service and sacrifice, they have played a noble part, which will win lasting femembraneo when tho record of the war Is written Into Albion's annals. Typical of tho general attitude of cheerfulness and confidence nre letters written by an Englishwoman of Liverpool to a relative In this city. The easy stile of these letters and their calm discus sion of war news contain little Indica tion that the writer has two sons In the service, from one of whom she had not heard In more than a month nt the time of writing. Of this son, a member of the aviation corps, she writes: "My dear Pat was nt first at Sheerness. where ho remained a fortnight with the others of hla air squadron tu guard a part of our coast. Ho had a new engine fitted to his aeroplane and he flew to France on August 13. Since that date, when he sent me a telegram saying that he was leaving, I have heard nothing of him." Pride nnd not regret mark this heroic mother's feeling that her sons can be of service to the motherland, for she says of the second son: "Harry was In Hamburg until two days before the war broke out, hut had the good fortune to get through before It became too difficult. His boat wna sent back three times by the Germans, but finally the captnin made up his mind to get through, mines or no mines, and managed It triumphantly. The boy went to London and ottered his service to every one who might be able to make use of him, but he was told to wait for orders He cams home and after a day or two decided that waiting was a tiresome game and quite unsulted to him, so he called upnr the colonel of Pat's battalion, who Immediately promised him a commission, and he has been hard at work for tome time, and. I need hardly add, thoroughly enjoying himself He looks very big and gaauoaoBW ArdmoreParkAs Mi An Investment m any angle Ardmore Park biRger value for your prices witn only $iu , , - 3 oo a wee to pay- Ardmore Park Kanway or Ara- street tievatea with you. & Co. Race 1 tz&nszj fei flf, t fS (3j if 'Si yas g ff j3;i sV.-. " -V ill. 1 .; Jt ' - t& BJ . JUh' ' J i'i xc5iv?y'.v-jAa- i -m crf7 :- '-i;W'j j x nnrxMriinciy 3 m . Ma -! -Jw.rM t1, t liFiiiTiTirnM ;& lfci'iB&Ye3 J-t&n, vtrg zszsMm imposing In his khaki uniform. I fed very proud of my two soldier sons; you know they nro both over six feet two Inches, They are blessed with an nmplo supply of brains ns well ns of Inches; quite a useful combination." A lighter touch Is given In the descrip tion of her small boy's eager Interest In the war, nnd his military bearing, shared by every red-blooded lad of Britain: "My small boy plays at soldiers all day nnd I think he dreams of them at night: he decorates himself with soldiers' hadgpfl of nil vnrletles. He has always had a passion for everything military, and of course It 'Is greatly Intensified nt the moment. Now he will be a gunner, n little later In thp 'Grenadier Guards and bye and bye In the beloved Flying Corps." That tho women of Drltnln were willing nnd even nnxlous to hear authentic news, no matter how adverse, from the front Is Intimated In n criticism of the censor si!?' "The movements of our troops have been kept extrnordlnnrlly quiet, too quiet, most of us think; of the landing of our Expeditionary Force In France we were told nothing the troops were entrained at night and left without our knowledge; of course their presence In Franco was published In the French papers Immediately and no doubt the enemy was well a ware of It. It in very natural that we resent being kept entirely In the dark nnd treated as If we were children. Fortunately, our Press (or as It has been nptly nnmed, our Sup-press) Bureau has thought better and Is now supplying us with ofllcial news." That Russian troops passed through England en route to the front In France nnd Belgium was widelv credited In Great Britain, the writer declares. "We are greatly exercised about a story which has gone by word of mouth the length nnd breadth of the country. It Is rumoied that large bodies of Russian troops have been landed on our coasts nnd taken by trnln to he shipped to Bel glum or France. A friend or relative of nearly everv person one knnvva has seen or spoken with these Russians at different points, North, South, East and West Tho rumor has been contradicted and Jeered 1QU The only "Player" approved by Master Piano Makers is the Pianola All of the world's great pianos may be counted on the fingers of one hand. Two of the five master makers have directed that no player mechanism except the "Pianola" shall be placed in instruments of their make. These are the Steinway and Weber Pianos, which are not rivals, since distinct differences in tone quality have attracted to each a devoted following. Both are obtainable at Heppes. The Pianola is sup plied in the following pianos: Steinway, Weber, Wheelock and Stroud. Prices begin at $550. C. J. HEPPE & SON 1117-1119 Chestnut Street Sixth and Thompson Streets at day nfter day, but again and again It crops up. Still, as I say In spite of de nials and Jokes, many people still stick to the Idea lhat It Is quite true that Russian soldiers have crossed England for soma point on the Continent. "I can only tell you thai a captain In the Jloyal Field Artillery Informed me that he had seen a dispatch received by the general saying that tho Russians were here, and a mechanic of the Royal Flying Corps, who came down hero on some business last week, assured mo that he had seen them on Salisbury Plain nnd at Southampton." The visit of a Belgian refugee, heart broken at the dlsnstcr wrought In her country through the war, brings a tribute lo the stricken land and Its heroic na tives", significant of the general English feeling: "How wonderful the Belgians hnvo been. And what they have sllfTeredt Wo could not hnve Imagined a few short weeks neo thnt they would have held hnck that ruthless army of Germans nnd pained us such valuable time. No wonder that the German plans left such a con tingency out of their calculations. Brave little Belgium, Indeed. She tins well earned the gratitude of the whole civilized world." The calm confidence of Britain's women In Britain's arms Is tersely but pro foundly expressed, nnd with a touch of pnthos that lingers In the mind: "Ve are nil sure of n final triumph, hut nc will suffer deeply for a long time yet." SCENT OF BLOOD DRAWS WOLVES TO BATTLEFIELDS Ravening Packs Even Pursue Gnllcian Victors to Camp. LONDON, Oct. 19. The London Standard's correspondent at Odessa wires that tho heavy fighting In Gnllcln has brought out all the beasts and birds of the forests In wild nlnrni. Scenting the blood that covers tho bat tlefields, the wolves arc out In grtnt packs, and even pursue tho victors after the battles to their camps, Often at night a volley hns to bo fired Into the packs to disperse, tho In truders, A recent dispatch from Servla said that wolves were bothering the forces In that region. CANADA PLEDGES CONSTANT AID TO MOTHER COUNTRY Dominion Government Will Keep 30, 000 Troops in Continuous Training. OTTAWA, Oct. 19. The Government, after consultation with Its mllltnry advisers, announced today Us Intention of keeping continu ously In training In Canada from now until the end of the war n forco of 30,000 men nnd to dispatch to the front contingents of 10,000 each at regular In tervals. The first Instalment of 10,000 Is lo be sent forward In December, nnd thereafter similar forces will bo continuously dis patched until tho War Omce advises that further expeditions nro not necessary. TURC0-RUSSIAN CONFLICT FEARED; EMBASSY MOVES Archives Sent to Odessa War Indi cated. BERLIN. Oct. 13. The archives of the Russian Embassy at Constantlnpolc have been sent to Odessa, according to reliable reports here. This Is tnken to Indicate that diplomatic relations between Turkey nnd Russia soon will be broken off. Rare News for the Desk Buyer Another trainload shipment of genuine, perfect, new Derby at unheard of prices to insure quick sale. Twenty carloads sold last Spring. Also chairs and tables. Manufacturers of Hectinnal Ilonkraars, Fillnc Equipment, etc, 1012 Chestnut Street &m ffiKtK '3Vf,C s C. J. Heppe & Son Founded in 186S BLOOMIN BLARSTED - WAR ROBS BRITONS OFGOLFANDBAWTH Prisoners at Muenster, Get many, Leading Dreary Life, Beg for Golf Course and Occasional Ablutions. By KARL H. VON WEIGAND MUENSTER, Germany, Oct 19.-"H0W long, sir, do you think the war will last?" More than a scoro of Englishmen lit. ernlly picked up their earn to catch th answer when tho bare-kneed Highlander asked this question. Round about wen thousands of Frenchmen In their ditty red trousers, stalwart Belgians and t sprinkling of Bad-faced Turcos and Houavcs from the deserts nnd mountain! of Algiers, all prisoners of war. "How long will the war last?" was repeated. It was the unexptcssed qutl. lion mark on every one of the thousands of faces. "Are you tired of lt7" was asked of ths Highlander. "HI'd rawther bo playing golf at horn than be In this bloomln' blarsted place," ho answered. "Cnwn't you nsk them to let us hnvo a golf course out here. Y'know we envvnt use these bloomln" bar racks for bunkers." HI," shouted another, "caw n't you persuade thorn to give us a bawth tub. HI 'aven't ad n bloomln' bawth slnc they brought us to this blarsted place." How long will the war lastl No one li asking that question moro often than tht prisoners of war. Their lot Is rather a melancholy one. Aeldo from "police work," thnt Is, keeping tho camp and their barracks clean, there la little to do. Tho hours, tho days and the weeks drng. Cigarettes nnd tobacco, the con solers when all else fall, run low. While substantial, the food 1s simple, but there Is none too much of It, and the manner In which it Is served gratei somewhat on the nerves of tho squeam ish among the English prisoners here. The Bclglnns and French fraternize, but the English, with their customary aloof ness, keep much to themselves. They attribute the war to the Russians, for whom they evince no great love, and their Immediate predicament to th French, who "failed to como tu their support" In the flghtlnc There are 25,000 prisoners In the big camp here on the military maneuver grounds. It Is said that In a few dayi several thousand Russians, of whom th Germans now havo so many that they don't know what to do with, will bs added to the Muenster camp. Knowing tho aversion of the average Englishman to the less Immaculate Rus sian soldier, tho Germans consider It a huge Joke thnt they should be put In the same camp to "glvo tho Allies a chanc to get thoroughly acquainted with each other." Tho Muenster camp Is surrounded by a high plank nnd barbed wire fence. About 2o00 men of the landsturm guard the prisoners; There Is n sentry every 30 yards apart. The public Is not allowed to talk to the prisoners nnd can only pass the enclosure nt a considerable distance. Quartered Oak, "TN 1 Mahogany JUCSKS v . ;.'& 303 Ji5ffl re&tfv flj!