OCR Interpretation


Evening public ledger. [volume] (Philadelphia [Pa.]) 1914-1942, October 12, 1915, Final, Image 1

Image and text provided by Penn State University Libraries; University Park, PA

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045211/1915-10-12/ed-1/seq-1/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for

12,
iHttytT FINAL
FI
txtemna
er
ybL. n NO. 25
lILADBLPHIA, TUESDAY, OCTOBEtt 12, 1915.
Comiioiit, IBIS, r tn Potto I.toflut CouriRt.
PItlOIiJ OM OBXr
SOX TROUNCE PHILS. 2
1
vjyy!yljgfcjjgfe
RED
SERIES THREE TO ONE
MAKING
iFUTURE OF TRANSIT
PREDOMINANT ISSUE
IN THIS CAMPAIGN
Five-Cent Pare, Universal' Free
Transfers and the Completion of
v Taylor Program Most Impor-
V tant for Voters
i .
Herewith is printed the Transit Pledge which every intelligent
Mter of Philadelphia will require of the candidates for Councils
for whom he tvill cast his ballot.
The future of Rapid Transit in Philadelphia is the greatest
feswc the all-predominant issue in this campaign Direct, defi-
mte, unequivocal answers to the various sections of this pledge
.may properly be required of councilmanic candidates. Rofusalot
failure to give such a pledge may safely be interpreted: to mean
jhat the canaiaate lias no intention of aligning himself in the
fycple'g-'intcrest.
THE TRANSIT PLEDGE
Q. Do you favor and will you use every effort to secure for
"the people of Philadelphia the prompt completion of the following
described high-speed lines by the City:
First. The Broad Street Subway as already authorized by Councils
and by tho vote of the people, with the necessary Delivery Loop, tho
Northeast Boulevard Branch serving the North Ninth Street-Northeast
Boulevard District, and the Northeast Elevated Branch from
Logan serving the Germantown District included?
Answer:
Second. The Frankford Elevated Line, extending from Front
and Arch Streets oyer Front Street, Kensington Avenue and Frank
ford Avenue through Frankford?
Answer:
Third. A Woodland Avenue Elevated Line extending from 30th
and Market Streets over private right-of-way and Woodland Avenue
to Darby 7
Answer: .
Fourth. A Northwest Subway-Elevated Line beginning at City
Hal Station on the Delivery Loop and extending northwestwardly
beneath the Parkway to the Green Street Entrance of Fairmount
Park, thence on elevated structure over North 29th Street to Alle
gheny Avenue and thence from Henry Avenue to Roxborough.
Answer: .
(L Will you insist that the "ProgranLJEqrj .Rapid Transit De
fer, tetepment with' Free Transfers" arranged' by the Department of City
,rVTrflfc; and -tho officers 'of the. Philadelphia RapidWranfcitdmpahy'"
w be carried out substantially as promulgated, to the end that free
iraJisicxn snail ue given uuiweun me igii-sijecu 11111:3 uuu uciwecu
the Surface lines and the high-speed lines, so that passengers may
travel by the use of the high-speed lines between all important sec
tions of the city with .the privileges of transferring in, a forward
direction on intersecting surface lines at each end of the high-speed
Journey for one five-cent fare?
Answer:
Q. Will you oppose and use every effort to prevent the con
summation of any contract between the City and Philadelphia Rapid
Transit Company which wU require the City to make any con
tribution toward the protection of the net income of the existing
system out of the earnings of the high-speed lines or otherwise,
greater than such amounts as are required to pay a reasonable re
turn on the capital actually paid in on Union Traction Company
stock and on the Philadelphia Rapid Transit Company stock, includ
ing such additional capital as may be invested in the property by
those companies, or greater than such amounts as may be necessr
to reimburse the existing company for the actual loss to its net in
come resulting solely from its co-operation with the city, as set
forth in the program?
Answer: ,
Q. Will you insist upon the elimination of the discriminatory
exchange tickets forthwith and the substitution of free transfers
therefor substantially as set forth in the Program, or otherwise by
due process of law as recommended?
Answer: . ,,. , ,
Q. Will you oppose to the limit of your ability any such plan
as was proposed in March, 1914, whereby the City would have relin
quished payments which the Philadelphia Rapid Transit Company is
now obligated by law to make to the City Treasurer, aggregating
upwards of $40,000,000, in consideration of the elimination of the
exchange tickets? ,
Answer
Q. Do you favor and will you use every effort to have a special
' election called and held as soon as the Constitutional Amendment
relating to City loans is adopted, for the purpose of authorizing a
sufficient increase in the City's indebtedness to provide the money
for the cinstructlon of all the facilities which have been recom
mended? Answer:
THE TRANSIT ISSUE AS IT IS TODAY
On Mav W. 1914. tlm Dennrtment of City I a comploto settlement or the transit ques-
Wwnslt nuMi.hMt n. "Co-ODoratlve Pro- tlon in terms that were advantageous to
Jw.tq for Rapid Transit Development with
Iwrnrersai free Transfers," wnicn, buu
fcet t& approval by City Councils and y
Union Traction Company, comprised
COPS NBA It AS THIEVES WOItK
Robbers Ply Their Trade in Very
Shadow of Manayunk Po-
lico Station
rtnbbrrs win decided to ply 'their trsde
In "Mnnayunk evidently chose the-'.'safest
site for their operations they could find.
They plotted Carson street, In tho very
t shadow of tho Mnnayunk police Rtntlon,
where n close pollco watch was not main
tained. Three houses were entered eajfly
today by tho robbers.
At tho tailor shop of Krmnn Ponutlixl,'
corner of Cresson and Cnrson street,!
rit.ni across 1110 street rrom tne ponce
station, they took cloth valued nt StOO.
Including material that was left In thn
shop a week ago by Policeman Stannart.ft
01 mo junnayunx district.
They went next-door to the house of
Michael Darratt. a clerk in the office of
the Ilcconlcr of Deeds, who lives at 1G1
Carson street, where they took a silver
comb, but overloked five gold watches In
the drawer with the comb.
They moved next door ngaln and visited
the tailor shop of A. Stnlberg, at 119 Car
son street, taking cloth valued at J100.
In each case the robbers made their entry
by forcing rear windows.
Loth tho city and the Philadelphia Rapid
Transit Company. This program provid-
Contlnued on Pace Twelve, Column One
WUAUSTRO-TEDESCHI
IttSPlNTI SUL DANUBI0
Hllulgari Passano il Confine ed
Attaccano i Scrbi, Ma
Sono Battuti
l$l notkle cho si hanno circa la sltua-
BSfnella Tenlsola Balcanlca sono con-
orle. Mentre 1 tedeschl dnnunciano
J loro offonslva contro ia flerbla pro
1 eaisiaceniemenie, 1 sen?) onnuuw
tf 11 austro-tedesclU uono stall
1 d uuu reparto e stato nnche cos-
. a rtpasaare II, Danublp, . mentre un
reparto austrlaco cho avova ana
, a- stato dlstrutto, is' ccrio no.
mo4o che ell austro-tedcschl uro-
la. loro avnnrata. attraverso il
U aerbo vlvameiite contrastata.da
Wuorrite che sanno appronttare
.PMM della nature del loro lenJ-
' Mr totacolare la marcla del nemlco.
rj in 4a paglna lo utlme 0 piu'
Ua( notlile sulla guerra, In
J
TH WEATHER
FOHKCAST
Philadelphia and vtcinily
tonight; Wednesday partly
ft mi w.ucn crianne tn temmr-
ri vwdtraU foutherly windtt
ARCHBISHOP KENNEDY,
HEAD OF COLLEGE, DLL
Former Philadelphian, Director
of American School in Rome,
in No Danger
Archbishop Thojnas Y. Kennedy, form
erly of this, city, but for years head of the
American College nt Ifome, la ill at Caste!
Gandolfo, where he, has been spending- his
vacation. Pojxj Benedict has Inquired as
to hU condition. It is said he is in no
danger- ' ' '
This is tho second time that the prelate'
has been III. In tho last two years. In June,
19H before he became an, archbishop, 'he
was In such a critical condition that his
slaters, Misses Margaret and Teresa Ken
nedy, of Conshohocken, hurried across
tho ocean to his ljcdslde. They were ac
companled at that time by Monsignor
Fisher, rector of St. Jfc-hn'a Cliurch, this
cltyi' "
Immediately after his graduation from
tho Qvorbrook Stmlnary he went to Itoms
to complete his studies. JTfl wa or
dalred thero HI 1887 by CrdlnaJ PaVfocltl,
ArchVjshop nyan pamed him a member
of the Overbroolt Bemlnary faculty .and
thence he went to Home to take charge
pf tho American College in 1L Three
Popes have honored hlin.
BUNCHED HITS WIN FOR SOX;
SENSATIONAL FIELDING AND
BREAKS OF GAME STOP PHILS
Shore Batted Hard by Quakers, While
. Pitching Honors Go to Chalmers.
Fighting Spirit of Moran's
Nine Unquenched
BOX SCORE
STOCK'S TRY
FOR TWO BAGS
FATAL BREAK
Phil Third Baseman's
Eagerness May Have Cost
Team Fourth ( Game
CHALMERS HURLS WELL
The UpM la burning dimly in the Phillv
lamp of hope.
But you'll notice, Mr. Hooter, that it's
burning;
Thu can ytt arite to thatter all the fig
ures of the- dope,
All the prophets and the experts over
turning. Though the chance is growing slimmer
and the time is growing short,
The fervor of the Phils has not
diminished,
VXile there's still another, session all the
- ifiefW8JMi ddlerfte'rrrtIsn'i'pPHllirfIES;
. jtntancu.
BRAVES' FIELD. Boston. Oct. 12. The
wildest scenes In the history of Boston
baseball took place on Braves' Field lhi3
afternoon at the close of the fourth game
of the World's Series, In which the lied
Sox downed the Phillies In a viciously
fought and stubborn contest by the count
of 2 to 1.
Throughout tho entire battle 41,000 spec
tators, 00 per cent, of whom were Boston
rooters, made the welkin ring as they
cheered their heroes on. George Chalmers
pitched a mnsterly game and was en
couraged in his efforts by the Philadel
phia fans who were scattered throughout
tho big amphitheatre. The weak hitting
of the Phillies was partly overcome, but
the brilliant work of the Boston outfield
prevented at least .a dozen vicious drives
from falling safe.
Tho big break of the game came In tho
first Inning when Stock was thrown out
at second In attempting to stretch a sin
gle over third base. Had Stock mado
this bag safely the whole complexion of
the game would have been changed, and
the Phillies, instead of going home to-
Continued on Tage Two, Column Four
POVERTY DRIVES
WEARY MOTHER
TO SLAY FAMILY
Struggle for Babes After
Husband's Death Ends
in -Defeat
GAS - ENDS SUFFERING
Mrs. llosa Ilogar, 26 years old, but look
ing at least 15 older, of 2026 South Cleve
land avenue, worn and tired ot life, ended
a long succession of days over the wash
tubs, early today by turning on the gas In
two rooms where she and her three babies
had gone to bed.
Neighbors smelled gas, and Investigat
ing discovered the lifeless forms of the
children and their mother. In tha front
second-story room, lying on a frayed
couch, the only article of furniture there,
was Katherlne, 6 yearn old. Her head
was pillowed on her am), on which she
wore a cheap little bracelet .She seemed
to he. asleep.
in the next room Mrs. Hagar. with her
Wedding ring pinned conspicuously to tho
front of her night dress, had ouddld
Harvey, 7 months old, to her breast. At
the foot ot the bed lay Arthur, ago 4.
Uncarpeted, with no pictures on the wall
and with not even tha necessary furnl-
ture, the rooms presentod an uppearance"
of poverty anu inaigonca in tliolr very
worst aspects.
Last Thanksgiving Jlarvey Uagar, a
hard-working, earnest machinist, died In
the hospital, after an operation, from ap
nendlcitls, Crushed by the Joss ot her
husband and In delicate health. Mrs. Ha
gar took up the burden of supporting the
family. There wero only two children
then, A few months later a posthumous
child, was barn. Driven desperate by the
necessity of "making both ends moet,"
thij woman took In all the washing she
could get and, according to the neighbors,
Continued on page Three, Column Three
The KtWBlngtonian Says:
Tovt qreaut, of Front and Jjuntingdan,
fiau taking auto lessons in hopes that
he may torn day bt rfcft and 01011 a ear.
ADDITIONAL RACING RESULTS
rirt, race, Laurel, fcelllnsj, SS-year-olda, 5 i-2 furfonfea Hlph
Horse, .107, Mink, $4.40, $3,80, $3.00, won; Wollls, 101, Harrington,
$10.50, $0.10 second; Good Counsel, 108, Byrne; $4.00, trilrd. Time,
1M8. Welga, Atnka. Servla, Eleanor, Eddlo T., Maymo "W.f Mra.
Jack also ran.
Second nee, Jy&urql, ,Ulnfr, 2-year-olds, 5 1-6 furlongs Daddy'u
Choice, 110, T. McTageart, $10.60,. $4.60, ?4.60, won; Jane Sthiith,.
105, 3. McTaggart. $13.20, 8,70. second; Doctor QremeF, .08, Mlkk,
c4.40, tlifrd. Time, 1:07 45. Malde ol .pundee,' Malf ou,' Cincinnati,
Xollte, School for Scandal,. Disturber) Southern: Star, also ran. NN
PHILLIES-RED
PHILLIES
SOX GAME
AB
Stock, 3b 4
Bancroft, as 2
Paskert, cf 4
Cravath, rf 4
Luderus, lb 4
Whlttcd, If., lb 3
NiehofT, 2b 3
Burns, c 3
Chalmers, p 3
Dugey O
Becker, If O
Byrne 1
Totals 31
AB
Hooper, rf 4
Scott, ss 4
Speaker, cf 3
Hoblitzcl, lb 4
Lewis, If 2
Gardner, 3b , 4
Barry, 2b 2
Cady, c... 3
Shore, p ,.... 2
R
O
O
o
1
0
o
o
o
o
o
o
o
H
1
o
o
1
3
O
O
1
1
O
O
O
TB
1
O
O
3
3
O
O
1
1
O
O
O
SB
O
o
0
o
0
o
o
o
o
1
o
o
so
o
o
2
1
O
o
0
o
1
o
o
o
BB
o
2
O
O
O
O
1
1
o
o
o
o
PO
o
o
5
o
7
3
2
6
1
O
O
O
3
O
O
O
O
O
1
1
4
1
T
O
E
O
O
o
o
o
o
o
o
o
o
o
0
R
o
o
o
o
1
o
1
o
o
7 9 1
BOSTON
H TB SB
1
O
1
3
2
O
O
2
O
4 24 10 O
1
O
1
3
1
O
O
2
O
O
O
O
O
O
O
O
O
O
SO
1
1
o
1
O-
, o
o
1
2
BB
O
O
1
. b
i
o
i
o
o
PO
2
2
1
5
6
2
3
6
O
O
4
O
2
1
2
O
1
1
E
O
O
o
0
o
o
1
o
o
Totals .r ,28
3 2',
27 11 1
sm3wi&ip$&
100100 0-2 81
BOSTON O' O
Ran for' Luderus in cichth.
Batted for Chalmers in ninth.
"wo-base hit Lewis. Sacrifice hits AVhitted, Shore, Ldwis. Struck
out by Shore, 4; by Chalmers, 6. Base on balls Off Shore, 4; off Chalmers, 3.
Double plays Scott to Barry to Hoblitzcl to Barry; Chalmers to Burns to
Whittcd.
Umpires Evans behind plate; Rigler on bases; O'Loughlin, left field
line; Klem, right field line. Time of game 2.05.
By CHANDLER D. RICHTER
Philadelphia Official Scorer for the. World's Series Games Between the rhllllea ana
the Bolton ned Sox.
, BRAVES' FIELD, Boston, Oct. 12. The Boston Bed Sox today won an
other gamo from tho Phillies in'tho fourth contest of the world's series. The
llnal score was 2 to I.
Tho Red Sox have now a three to ono edge on the Phillies, and It begins
to look as It the American League pennant winners would be the new cham
pions of the world.
Today's game was a heart-breaker. Th.e Phillies were outluckcd from
start to finish. All the breaks went to the Jted Sox. Everything seemed to
run Boston's way.
Shoro wns wild and was batted hard. Sensational fielding and pure luck
saved lilm several times.
. .On tho other hand Chalmers pitched a grand game of ball, his only lapse
being when ho gavo Duffy Lewis a fast ball straight over tho heart of the
plate when he had lilm two strikes and no balls. Lewis, who has been the
hero of tho series, smashed the ball far over Whltted's head to the left field
fence for a double, which' scored Hoblitzel' with tho run that clinched the
victory.
Lewis saved his team twice by making sensational catches and he took
away much of the Phillies' confidence In the first Inning when he made n
wonderful throw to Scott, retiring Stock, who tried to stretch a single Into a
two-base hit.
Offensively tho Phillies looked much better than they have at any other
time during the scries, and there is still some hope it they can hit the same
way tomorrow. Four balls were hit today which would have been homo runs
in tho Phillies' park, but three resulted In outs, while tho other wont for a
single, as the Red Sox outfleld'was playing over In tho next county.
Twice Cravath "hit screaming drives, homo runs in the Philadelphia park,
but Lewis caught ono and Speaker the other. Lewis backed against the left
field fence to make his catch and got a ball that would probably have gone
Into Lehigh avenue in Phllly.
Perhaps the greatest luck the Red Sox had occurred In the eighth Inning,
when Speaker stopped Luderus' terrific smash with his foot and held the ball
with his nnger.
Freak Antic of Ball Costs Homer.
Cravath scored the Phillies' only run on this hit, but had It not been for
Speaker's freak luck In that the bull stopped dead after hitting his fbpt,
Luderus would have had an easy home run. The ball was. shooting for the
further corner of tho park and ho could have walked around. This hit would
have tied the scbre and the Phillies would have won, because they were hitting
the ball well and It was a question .of time when one of these drives would go
bolwoen the fielders and break up the game.
Win or lose. Philadelphia could be proud of. the team as It fgpght .to'tle
finish today and never gave up until tha last man was retired. ' v
' The Phillies again played perfect ball tn tjie field
QU1CJC NEWS
s
.3.
V
Allies1
ALLIES' LOAN BILL PASSED ON THIRD READER
LONDON, Oct 12. In. the House of Commons hls evening yie
ts' loan bill passed third reading. v '"''
GERMAN HANGAR.S AT GHENT DESTROYED
AMSTERDAM, Oct. 12. All German hangars and their contents
on tho Ghent aviation grounds have been destroyed by an allied aero
plauc raid, according: to the Echo Beige today.
CANAL BLOCKADE NOW INDEFINITE
PANAMA, Oct. 12. All predictions, with regard to the, probable
date for the reopening of the Panama Canal,'" even with a temporary
channel, have been-Betat naught by Major. General George "
Goethals. Governor General of tho Panama Canal Zone, who said
conditions were such that it was Impossible g set any definite dr'-
VrteAv '--' V LVl'irx:-tr' --ltx- '
VONR!$ VEIHX0 WSiCPERAG AUP SU?ENDE1
BERLIN Oct. ltj. The Nationalist tfeutsene tf ages Zdlttihg has
ajain been suspended, the Overseas Agency announces. The sut,
ncnuion is Indefinite. Suspension 6i the Tages Zeltung, on the) pre
vious occasion was ordered, by the. German authdritles on June 22
last, following the publication of a series of articles by a newspaper
iiera tho peu of Count von .Reveutlow strongly defending the meth
ods ;of German submarine warfare..
J - -, . I ' .
COTTON FOR EXPLOSIVES TO BE MADE CONTRABAND
LONDON, Oct. 12. Sir Edward Grey, Foreign Secretary, announced la
the House of Commons this afternoon that all cotton goods used in tho manu
facture of explosives would be declared contraband. Grent Britain meant
nlso, said tho Minister, to prohibit trade In all goods susceptible-of use In
munitions making to countries adjoining Germany or Austria.
RUSSIANS MEET CRUELTY ACCUSATIONS WITH COUNTER-CHARGE
PETROGRAD, Oct. 12. A semiafllclal denial of-the German chargpUhat
the Russians drove crowds of civilians, including women und children,- In
front of the German lines to shield themselves' Wps Issued here today. On tha
contrary, It was suld to bo clear f.rom Marshal von Mackensen's 'report that
tho Germans sho't women and children, who probably were following tha
retreating Russian troops.
FIRE RAZES TWO-THIRDS OF QUEBEC TOWN
NEWPORT, Vt;. Oct. 12. The town of Stonstend, In Quebec, about n)ne
miles from here, was swept by Are early today, and two-thlras of the town
was destroyed. More than CO building were destroyed, including; the ''Roman
Catholic church, the Stanstead Hotel;', the County Courthpusa with all its
records, the Town Hall and the. better residential part ot the- town.
WOMEN FAY0II NONPARTISAN
TARIFF COMMISSION
In the entire scries they have made hut two error,.and both! of tl'iese were
on plays' where tho -scorers could have glyen the decision either, way.
Prior to todasy the Phllly attack' had,' been weak'but, sticking ta.Jt eamely.
tney louna uieir uuiimBypB.
If the Phillies eup get, In the next two games, tha, breaks thut-tlio
. ''' V 1:
Continued on l'ase Two, Column Too
i'liillies
p
STANDING OF THE TEAMS.
w. rL. per, W,
1 3 .250 Boston 3
WORLD'S SERIES FIGURES.
Third
PCT.
.750
Attendance
Receipts . . .
Players
Clubs teach)
Nat. Commission
Kjrst
Guino.
19,343.00
$51,066100
$27,575,64
S9.191.88
$5,106.60
Second
Qame.
20,306.00
$52,029.00
$28,095.66
$9,365.22
$5,202.90
Qame.
42,300.00.
$83,191.00
$44,923.14
$14,974,38
$8,H19.10
Fourth
aume. Total.
.41,096.00 123,045.00
$82,046,50 $268,332.50
$44,305.11 $144,909.55
$14,768.37 $48,299.85
$8,204,65 $26,833.25
Number of Boston players to share in money 23
Number of Philadelphia players to- share in money 23
Winning team's share ,..;..., ,, .......,, $86,945.73
Losing team's share , , , ... $57,963.82
Each winning player's share , $3,780.25
Each losing player's share $2,52-0.17
Fifth game, PhillWs' Park, tomorrow, 2 p. m.
Present Regarded ns Psychological
Time for Its Establishment
The estahUlhment of a permanent non
partisan tin Iff commission was urged by
Mlsii Helen V. noswell, chairman ot the
Political Hclenen Committee of the Gen
01 al Federation of Women's Clubs, today,
In an nddrpss before the first meeting of
'the season ot the Council of Jewish
-Women, held In Mercantile Hall. Broad
street above Master.
"This Is the psychological time to act
.for the establishment of a permanent
commlsslbi.tiy Congress," she said. "It is
not tight 'Hit tho business of the coun
try should. 'be upset every four years -by
Ilia election of4niiri(nlJrations with d,l;
Mrs. Rudolph Ulankfenbunr, wife, of the
Mi, told fit tnV wgrk being done' at
STatun Farnf, Tho girls' department Of the
J rsl,. him.. uKvnl
-, j. f "Mo VV"""'
A
COUPLE. ACCUSED OF TIIEFT
Man and Wife Charged With' Stealing
Overcoat In Store
A middle-aged couple was arrested In
a saloon ut 17tli and Filbert streets by
Detective Le Stran'ga 'today: accused of
stealing an overcoat .froijq Drowning,
King & Co., lCt.li and Chestnut streets.
They are Thomas Greenwood, 15 years
old, and his wife, Elizabeth, 35 years old,
of 4T8 Rlpka street. Roxborough.
Atcordlng to the, police, the couple went
into the clothing store, and while CJreen
wood tried op an overcoat his wife stuffed
another cyat Into a grip. Department
tore detective followed the couple and
then notified the police- The woman, ac
cording to the police, admitted stealing
the coat and declared her husband was
Innocent Thfcy will have a hearing In
the nlyht court
MRS. GALT'S SPURNED LOVER
OF ClIILPftOQD DAYS FOUND
West Virginia Merchant Says He Was
Schoolboy Beau
ASIIbAND, Ky., Oct. 13, At Darboura
vllle, W, Va., Just across the State lino
frOm here. Jives B. J. Updike, leading
merchant of the town, whb modestly con
fesses he was the first sweetheart Of Mrs,
Edith Gait, fiancee of President Wilson.
Updtko confesses it was a-school day
romance. He said he carried her books
and lunch basket, and generally constl
tuted himself "lord'and protector" of tho
little miss, - much to the. dismay of too
other, boys. However, he said that the
future first ludy ot. the land. dW JMO,t give,
him much encouragement, upd whe'n na
took red apples, to schdoV.for her lie hut
thrr on her desk whn site was not 7ook
Ins.
AH this happened wldle,,they lived
Wyt.hevllle; Va Updlkp bays thn, ai,
though, the, trorpanca vanished, he as
.never forgotten the jroslTthoeUoil
alrl." . . ,
J.. .4.1 ,' I , t n., .. -
lUNCf-iLot,
UNCI-iUwt. Saturday afternoon 1 "-
phwtnut U la shspplni 4l!krlc" laI
:-zz. ,t.-r.-""m ;.."" "'ntu
mwum , muik, ,-ywaru. noiiry. faOi lfri
m
WATCH Lot. sold QMa.ficV watch an -.-'-- '
hjekon BrtdU iW Xturdiy J KSnJSli i fit!
tinny or tn Dish bridge; twiri l T
one. 8407 lUvsrfotd "v" tv"Lta' J' w,
Long,
Ulllnlt St.. rauta Hi nrt . 'J. LTSt "
teHi'&ssrur a "br w.afcJr-
.T...1- .. ":- - - . . . .
UHKAHTriK-
Ijoml
et Mlth jfcWCU-. rwururj.
JIH, HsYertord V.
WStpTn,
111 Bkuu
UvGTf
Cliitoi AU n V??j 13
M
tfe-3
m
)
C
r
yBBiPl

xml | txt