OCR Interpretation

The Washington herald. [volume] (Washington, D.C.) 1906-1939, October 24, 1918, Image 2

Image and text provided by Library of Congress, Washington, DC

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045433/1918-10-24/ed-1/seq-2/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for 2

Strong Protests by R?umen
Against Ruling Cause
The Railroad Administration ha?
modified ita general order of Au?
-fust SI against th? participation or
railroad employee in politice.
The chancee In the order come ai
k reeult of atron?* proteets from
the employee and officers and from
union labor. A previous modification
had been announced to the order of
August SI. which permitted the em
ployee then holding; an offlce to con
tinue their office? until their terme
expired This modification le con
tinued in th? new order.
???ae'aaal U l'-na > ?
The regulations as now in effect
"No officer, attorney or employe of
the Railroad Administration shall:
"1. Hold a position aia a member or
officer of any political committee or
orraalsation that solicits funds for
political purpoaKs.
"2. Act au a chairman of a political
convention or use hie position In the
railroad service of the t'nited States
.to bring about hia selection as k
delegate to political conventions.
'1 Solicit or receive funda for any
political purpose or contribute to any
political fund colle-cta-d by an official
or employe of any railroad or any
official or employe of the l'nited
Statesi or any State.
? "*. An-JM the conduct of any po
litical campalg
"n. Attempt to c-oerce? or intlmMate
another officer or employe In the ex
ercise of hi? right of suffrage. Viola
lion of this will result in immediate
dismissal from the eervice.
May ,*,;??- Terama.
"t. Neglect his railroad dutie? to
engage in politics or use his position
in the railroad ?ervice of tbe United
Statea to Interfere with an election
An employe has the right to vote as
he pleases, and to exercise hie ctvll
right? free from Interference or dic
tation by any fellow employe or by
any superior or by any other person.
Railroad employes may become can
didates for and accept election to
municipal offices where auch action
will not Involve neglect on their part
of their railroad duties, but candidacy
for a nomination or for election to
other political office or the holding
of euch offtce is not permissible. Th?
positions of notari?? public, members
osf draft board?, officers of public
libraries, member? of school or pauk
hoards, and officers of religious and
elemoeynary Institution? are not <*on
?exruert a? political office?.
"?. In all case? where railroad ofll
i?r? attorney? and employee were
elected te political offices prior ti
the I?auance of General Order No.
ti. on August Jl. 191?. they will be
permitted to tximplete their terms of
office ?so long a.? it does not inter
Te-t? with the performance of their
railroad dutie? After the compie
tion of ?aid term? of offlce. they will
be atoverned by lhe provisions of this
??. In all caaes where railroad offi
cers, attorney? and employe? were
nominated tor political offices and had
hea*-ome candidate? therefor prior to
the issuance of General Order No. 42,
August tl. lfl*. they will be per
mitted to hold and complete the
term? of office to which they may be
el?scted at the general election to be
held November. HIS. to the extent
that the holding of ?uch offices nhalt
not interfere with the performana-e
of their railroad duties. After the
completion of ?uch terms of office,
they ?hail be governed by the pro
vision? of thi? order."
Quartermaster's World
Holds a Number of Things
On one dav. October 16. the Board
of Review In the offi? of the quar
termaster general approved purchase
ortjanrs end contract? amounting to
Among the item? included in the
transactions approved on that day
were crow bar?, axe?, trench mirror?,
cloth, motor truck?, motorcycles, gin
ger, bacon. ha.m. cheasse. nails, sal
mon, flour, shovel?, butter, horse
?hoes typewriter?, paint, hay. oat?,
cinnamon, nutmeg, sugar, beans, cat
?up. evaporated milk, flannel shirts,
tomatoe?. ecrasw drivers, oversea?
caps, wood wheels, tires, tents, bicy
cles, rasore. wool trouser?. hard
bread, pencil?, baking powder and
meat saw?.
This will give ? fair ide? of the
range of commodities purchased for
the army by the quartermaster corps.
A Tonic and
Health Builder
Take .'ALCERB8 to rid yourself of
that weakening. persistent couerh,
whifh is threatening you with throat
or lunf troubles. Even In acute cases
affecting throat and lungs, CAL?
t'ERBS have given much relief?In
many cases helping to restore health.
They give strength to combat illness.
Contain calcium <a lime salt), so com
pounded as to be easily absorbed.
( slrerh?. SO tent- a Bas. At all
sraggiats or from manufariurer,
Maker? of Rekma?'? Alterative.
?*mte r>ypo*li g-axeg at \.m*- Bates
How Much
time is not as important as
to your bank balance.
I SYSTEMATIC saving is the
kind that pay?. Deposits in any
amount are welcome here, and
both large and ?mall accounts
earn the same rate of Interest.
Nation.il Savings &
Trust Company
? ?mis? aad surplus, eJ.iaoal.laixi.
Cor. 15th aad N. Y. Ave.
\\?. --FtftT-?4re#ad \ ear- _^
Boston Symphony
Hen-n Rabaud, of Paru,
??eaman mt tt\e rmneertm?\#?. V
Ore. X Jaa. ?. Kek. 3- Mor-eh 1*L
National Theater, 4:30
Florence Easton. Mme. Melba,
Fredric Fradkin and Arthur Ru
Season Tickets. lio $750, $5.
-ae so? eaa ae.? at Mrs. lira-saia a jaTVsa ia
?tt? LXJrj aaasl *?.
This Is What Is Happening While Hun Cries for Peace
American Officer .Says West
Front Resistance Staged
for Effect. -
The recent reaistance ot the Ger
mans and especially the view attrib
uted to Prince Max that If there must
be peace by violence the German na
tion must prepare for defense were
characterized here laat night by an
America? officer in touch with the
allied embasure? ss "gigantic bluff."
The whole dealgn of the Germans.
he said, since the rearrelpt of the
President's last not?, which was all
? of an ultimatum, has been for the
? sole purpose of leading the allies to
believe they ar? still capable of re
I slstance?. The situation where Haig Is
I storming the Valenciennes line must
?be so plain to the Oermans that their
resistance thla side of the Rhine must
have only the object attributed io it
hy allied missions?one colossal h'uff
to aid the diplomatic game being
played by Prince Max. The liaison
officer referred to said the momeit
Germany received President Wilson's
answer the end might be said to b?
gin to gallop.
T? I - in I n.l . i. ?a r? ?a > r a I . <a IB
Staff officers said there was noth
ing more certain than that Pershlng
and Haig will force the Germane to
concentrate some place before re
tiring across the Rhine. Thus they
would have against them two vic
torious armies. Pershing'? and
Haig's. and a third French-British
and American army threatening
their center. One Italian expert who
six months ago said the war would
last till 1920 aaid last night he
would not have "time to get back
': to the trenches before the terms of
1 capitulation were agreed to."
Talk of a long defensive war 1?
] sheer nonsense, staff people say.
| They point out that what Prince
| Max means hy a defensive war is a
I stand of the German army at the
Rhine, backed up by their fortresses.
That might be considered, they say.
If Haig. Pershing and Foch were
to continue their present plan of
sparing all the cities they can from
bombardment. But that has been
done because they are French cities
and tha strategy of capturing them
by the enveloping process has work
ed out with splendid military suc
cess. Metz, for instance, could have
been made a wilderness any time
I within the last two years by shells.
It will be quite a different proposi
tion, the Germans themselves know,
when they retire to their home fort
resssrrs and stand a siege. They
know the allies have guns that can
attack their best fortresses at a
distance of - miles more than
1 the range of the best German guns,
which have a maximum range of
twenty-two miles. And in addition
to this, the Germans know they can
now no longer depend on the assist
ance of the Austrians on the West
ern front. Austria must either bring
her army home to her own front
or she must surrender to Foch on
the Western front.
Collapse i,p,,-,,,.
Summed up the opinion last night
was that the whole clumsy German
fabric of diplomatic chicanery, as
sisted by military bluff, will tumble
about their ears the moment the
answer of President Wilson gets
loto the hands of Prince Maximilian
and his theoretical new popular
German government. The next
note of the German government it
la believed now. will be a flag of
truce. If the whit? flag is un
furled this side of the Rhine. It
is certain it will carry with It
total surrender of ev?ry man and
pound of material belonging to
Germany on this side of the Rhine
with a strong chance that the con
dltions will include the occupation
of some of the German fortresses
aa further ho-stage? of good faith.
Egypt Is producing fuel gas from
vegetable refuse.
As -panl.ta laafsaensa
!?Is an exaggerated form of crin
let? should b? taken tn larger rlnas*i
than is prescribed for ordinary Crip
** good plan is not t.i wait until yrau
? re ?lek. but PREVENT IT by tsk
TsbteL? In tima*.
TBC BCBlIil Bl'IHal?.
?. 9. Doaalphen.
?T Kins i*-s?i.
1 Alexandria, Va.. Oct. 23 ? Fourth
?Liberty Loan bonds amounting to *??.
?200 were sold by the Women's Liberty
! Loan Com?, lttee of this city. This
? Is regarded as an excellent showing, j
The war savings stamps offered by
the committee to the organisation -
! and individual for selling bonds, have j
I been awarded to the M. E. Church ?
South, they having sold bonds to the
?amount of tSl.so**?. and Mrs. Louis N.
j Duffey waa awarded the stamp for:
1 having sold the largest number of In- !
dividual*?, sh? having sold bonde to
slxty-flve persons. Many churches
and organisations of women took
part in the drive and all did excellent
work despite the epidemic of influenza
existing In the city.
There wer? four deaths here during
the pajat twenty-four hours from in
fluenza. The death rate from this
disease during the past few days has
remained practically the same.
The Alexandria National Bank's ap
portionment of liberty bonds was Stt.
300, and that bank ?old a total of
1203.0011 and sold to 1.003 subscribers.
This bank made a fine showing, more
than doubling its apportionment.
Mrs. Isabel Wlntersteen Jamieson.
27 years old, wife of Andrew Doug
las Jamieson, formerly uf Lawrence
ville. ?. J.. and Klrklyn, P.. and
only daughter of the late William
Sharpe and Margaret stahn Wlnter
steen. of Bethlehem. Pa., died last
night at her reaidence, 311 South St
Asaph atreet. Her funeral will take
place at 11:30 o'clock tomorrow morn
ing, and the body -avili be ?hipped
to Bethlehem. Pa., for burial.
Samuel Lee Dorrer. 30 years old. a
native of Green County. Va., died
last night In the Westminster Build
ing of pneumonia. His wife and
three children are living. The de
ceased was a chauffeur and was em
ployed in this city.
Edward J. Ijiyeock, Iti yeara old son
of Capt. and Mrs. George Laycock,
| died this morning at the residence
of his pau-ent*. ?*?* South Lar-e street
of pneumonia. He wr# employed at
the Potomac Railroad yards,
George Y. Dodd. 74 years old, a re
tired farmer, dropped dead ?airly last
night at his residence, la Walnut
street. North Roaemonl Death was
due to apoplexy. He Is survived by
his wife and three sons: James E.
Dodd. Rosemont, Abner L Dodd,
Emporta. Va.; Dr. H. Franklin Dodd.
now with the American Expedition
ary Forces ln France.
Miss Jeanette Fuchs and Paul O.
Herfurth, both of this city, were
married last night at the residence of
the bride, laXJO Prince street The cere
mony was performed by Rev. Mr.
Goetta-a. pastor of Immanuel Lutheran
Misares Roberta ? and sofi-*T,a M.
Matthews have ?old to Francia J.
Gorman and wife a house and lot on
the east side of Patrick street be
tween Duke and Wolfe streets.
Common council before adjourning
last night elected E. F. Ticer a mem
ber of that body from the First Ward
to fill the vacancy caused by th??, de
clination of George E. Warfield to
serv?. Mr. Tlc-er*a opponent was
Capt. W. la Davis.
Henry C. Porter
Buried in Arlington
Funeral .services for Henry C. Por
ler, a member of On? of the oldest
families of Washington, were held
yesterday afternoon in his late home
in Brentwood. Md. Mr. Porter was
well known throughout naval circles
in the city, being a member of the
family of Admiral Portier.
He was ?2 years old at the time of
his death last week. He served
throughout the Spanish-American
War. The George Dewey Camp, No.
7. L'nited Spanish War Veterans, of
which Mr. Porter was a member, of
ficiated at the funeral. Interment
was made In Arlington National Cem
Mr. Porter is survived by a widow
?nd 'wo sons.
Dipping in a solution of alum will
fireproof paper candle or lamp
shadea. '
?Sees No Improper Conduct in Gas
ton Means Trial.
The I>epaxtment of Justice failed
yesterday to become excited orer the
I roposed Concessional invejitlffmiton
which Gaston B. M ?sans Is here seek
tnic to brins; about with the avowed
purpose of disclosing the relation ot
C. B. Ambrose and the I ?e part merit
of Justice to the prosecution of Means
at Concord. ? C. for the death of
Mrs. Maude A. King la-M year
A. Bruce Blelaskf. chief of the
bureau of investigation, when his at
tention was ?called to the reports of
the proposed investigation by a Con
gressional committee, said that ample
opportunity had been afforded Memm
to show any Improper activity upon
the part of Ambrose at the Concord
I trial and that full testimony had been
' submitted about Ambrose at the King
! wilt trial in Chicago.
He said the department is still open
to consider any evidence of improper
! action that may have been t-Ocen by
Ambrose, but that none has been pre
sented to him.
Leave Washington for CJiattanooga.
Will Visit Mayo Brothers' Clinic.
The allied surgeons who are in this
country p>* guests of the Clinical Con
gress oi 'ho American College of Sur.
? geons. started from Washington on
their tour of the l'nited States last
They go first to Chattanooga*. Tenn..
where their hosts will be Col. W. N.
Rispham and Lieut. Col. Kdward Mar
tin, who will receive them at ('amp
Greenleaf, the Medicmi Officers" Train
I Ing camp at Fort Oglethorpe.
Next, the party will go to Min
neapolis and on the following three
days they will visit the clinic of the
Mayo Brothers, at Rochester, Minn.
The party consists of Sir Thomas
Myles. Col. George B, Gask and Col.
George Gray Turner, of Kngland:
MaJ. Pierce Duval and MaJ. Henri
Beclere. of France, and Prof. Raffaele
Baatlanelli. of Italy. Dr. Franklin
Mart?n. serr*>tary general of the con-1
gress. and Th-. John G. Bowman, di
rector of the American College of Sur
geons, accompanied the party.
Every bit of dandruff disappears
sdo-s Ji?q pue
coming out.
Try this! Your hair appears
glossy, abundant, wavy
and beautiful.
Thin, brittle, colorless and scraggy
hair la mute evidence of a neglected
scalp; of dandruff?that awful scurf.
There ?a nothing so destructive to
the hair as dandruff. It robs the
hair of Its lustre, its strength and
its very life; eventually producing a
feverishnees and Itching of the scalp,
which If not remedied causes the
hair roots to shrink, loosen and die
?then the hair falls out fast. A
little Danderlne tonight?now?any
time?will surely save your hair.
Get a small bottle of Knowlton's
Danderlne from any drug store or
toilet counter for a few cents, and
after the first application your hair
will take on that life, lustre and lux
uriance which I? so beautiful. It will
basc?me wavy and fluffy and have the
appearance of abundance, an Incom
parable gloss and softness: but what
will please you most will be after
Just a few weeks' uee. when you will
actually see a lot of line, downy hair
?new hair?growing all over ?he scalp.
Danderlne is to the hair what fresh
showers of rain ?nd sunshine are to
vegetation, tt goes right to the roots,
invigorate? and strengthens them.
Its exhilarating an.l life-producing
properties cause the hair to grow
long, strong and beautiful.?Adv.
British and French Catholic
Delegates Are Guests
of Churches.
I T? visiting dlgnltariea of the Ro- ?
I man Catholic Church, who came to
, America tn felicitate Cardinal Gib
bons of Baltimore on hla fiftieth an
; ntvenmry as biahop were guests of '
th* CaUolic institutions of this city'
Th? d?l?gation were guante of th?
Catholic Slaters College, on the
Bata? road, Ui the morning. The Rt. :
Rev Frederick Keating, biahop of
Northaxmpton. th,? head of the visit
ing English clergymen, and the Rt.
Rev. Eugene Julien, biahop of Arras.
the lead??? of th? French delegation,
each gave a short address.
A stop In the round of official visits
wa? DU-tde at the Frtwartsr-an Monas
tery, Brookland. and at the Domini
can Chapel. The sisters and student*
of Trinity College welcomed the |
clergymen In the name of the school.
Mgr. Thomiua. of St. Patrick's Ca
thedral, entertained in their honor
at a luncheon yesterday at which the
? Roman Catholic pastors of the city
j were gueats. The luncheon guests
, included Ambaseador Jusserand. of the
' Gt-neeh Embassy Colvllle Barclay.
I counselor of the British Embassy and
j charge d'Affaires in the absence of
I Lord Reading: and French officers
who are visiting in Ihe city.
I Wreaths were laid on the tomb of
Washington by Bishop Keating and
Bishop Julien yesterday afternoon
when a visit waa made to Mount Ver
non. Bishop Keating*s see Includes
Sulgrave Manor, the anceetral home
of the Washingtons in England.
I>r. Thomas Joseph Bhahan. rec
tor of the Catholic University, will '
he host at a luncheon today in honor j
of the papal delegates
'OisciPLirrair German army
Withdrawal According to Plan Develops Into
Complete Rout?"Punishment Com
panies" Formed.
The Orman "withdrswal ?scord
ine to p.an" does not icem to b?
following closely along the Unse of
? well defined plan, but is really
developing into s complete rout,
while the much vaunted "discip
lined" (?irtnan armies are 1 osine;
all semblance of a trained force,
and more and more each day be
coming a disorganised rabble, ac
cording to dispatches received to
day by the British Bureau of In
formation from London
The withdrswal is proving to be
a very difficult operation owing to
the speed of the allied advance.
and German casuali ?es and pris
oners are invariably heavy. Two
German fifteen centimetre gun?
were recently captured by an al
lied airplane, which kept guard
over thern until our infantry ar
rived snd the airmen with their
machine gun kept off the Huns
? ben they endeavored to hitch up
and get thetr gum away.
Form "t'lniAhmmt" I nit?
The morale of the German rank
and file ha* dropped to such a
point thai the enemy high com
mand Is now forming "punlahment
companies" for men who commit
petty crime? in order to get them
selves arrested, thus hoping to
escape actual fighting. These com
panies are used for duties in dan
gerous positions, particularly in dig
ging roads and dug-outs, excavating
trenches, repairing barbed wire en
tanglements, and other work which
necessitates them working In th?
heavily ?-he.led areas.
Their .success however, seems
doubtful, as at every opportunity
i the men comprising them dasert
and surrender. An allied patrol
consisting of a corporal and fonr
men were returning to their j
trenches when they ?tumbled upon
a party of 1} of these men. With
out even being ordered, the Hun?
dropped their tools and threw up {
their hands and were escorted to
the allied line
The allied spirit however ia the
reverse. One commander during an
advance lately waa wounded and
afterward? rendered unconacloua bjr
a bursting ?hell He wa? left for
dead, but later recovered conscious
ness and ?taggrrlng after hla com
pany, rerused to ?It? in until he
had given detailed order? to the
second ln command.
Lesali?!* G???? DaaarersTtau.
The work of the offlcer? and men
at the motor loading poeta, points
nearest thr firing llae ha? of laie
been brought prominently Into no
tice. These posts are usually with
in a mile of the front line, ai
owing to the rapid advance are
often unahellTered. The wounded
are sent here from regimental aid
posta and battalion dressing na
tion? to be pickeatl up by ambu
lances. The constant shelling is
not so bad aa things go for the
ambulance driver? and stretcher
j bearers aa they are continually
I moving about, but it la ?erre rark
; Ing and trying for the N. C O's and
' men In charge of the post, who
! have to remain on ?he Job with
' out shelter day In and day out for
i considerable streiche? of time..
Brig Gen G. W Burr hxx beer
made chief of tbe Engineering lat
vision of the Ordnanr? DepartmesM
to succeed Brig Gen Johr, H Rus
It mas announced yesterday hi ih.
Chief of Ordnan* e ? ;*?> n Pr,-? > -
been representing th* de pa p m* ni
tn England and for se* era! moot h?
Gen Rice has beec ?r i rar ? ?*
Col. J. B- I?:Hard arti ?ff as chief
of the division Gen Burr .? &0w
stationed Ir, Wash'r gtor.
?JT ??????t
?? d km.? ifcii RKi trt ron . ?
TAHItH. ( 4TAHHMA1 Ittat
If you know of some one who if
troubled with Cstarrhai Deafnaat
head noiaes or ordinar* oa tarati cut
out this f?rratela and hand It to ther
and you may Have been the meat**
of saving some poor sufferer perhaps
from total deafness In England scien
tists for a long time past hs\e -eco*
msed that catarrh ta a constitutional
disease and neosaeartly requires oen
stltutional treatment
Spray?. Inhalers xxuS nose douche?
are liable to irritate the delicate ale
passages and fore* the d-.we-a.se i ?io
Um middle ear which freqnsAi
means tots' deafness, or else the dis
ease may be driven down the air
pass-age* towards the lung? which Is
equally as dangerous The follows?*
formula which ii* used extensively In
the damp English climate Is a coned
tutional treatment and should prove
especially efficaci???.* to sufferers here
who live under more favorable cli
mate conditions
Secure from your druggist l oun<?
of Parmlnt (double strength?. Take
this home and add to tt 1-4 pint of
hot water and a little granulated
sugar, stir until dissolved Take on*
tableapoonful four time* a day This
will often bring quick relief from dis
tressing head noleee flogged nosirli?
should open, breathing become eaerr
an<j hearing Improve as the tnftamnvi
tlon in the eustachlan tubes la re
duced Parmlnt used in thia way act*
directly upon the blood and muwu-?
.surfaces of the system ?and has a
tonic action that helps to obtain the
desired results The preparation is
easy to make, costs little and Is pleas
ant to takf ? very person who hss
catarrh or head noises or Is hard of
hearing should give this treat?ent a
trial ?Ade
Fourth Liberty Loan
"Honor R
rr t?wVV5 t?
?st? sags or 71" at ? st Vire ?????^??^ store
We arc proud of the loyalty and patriotism of our employes, who have responded to the cal!
rf the [Liberty Loan Campaign and helped to make such a great record in putting Washington
Over the Top."
Nearly all of the employes whose names appear on this HONOR ROLL have subscribed
to the First, Second. Third and Fourth Liberty I^ans.
M. Goldenberg
J. M. Goldenberg
M. H. Goldenberg
1. Goldenberg
L. Alexander
A. Abbott
C. Anderson
?. Baker
P. Brooks
M. Brosnahan
B. Brenner
A. Bennett
A. Benner
A. Baum
L. Baum
J. Boarttley
S. Barfett
S. Baker
A. Brookey
M. Blumberg
M. Bridgett
A. Bowman
E. Boulware
W. Cornwe?l
H. Clark
M. Cottura
E. Case
C. Clute
F. CaJUs
V. Caynor
E. Cairns
I. Cameron
L. Compher
M. Collis
L. Conntck
A. Crown
G. Coleman
R. Cornwell
M. Crawford
C. Clark
H. Ckism
M. Dobrin
M. Dra?ey
H. Dugan
M. Dove
L. Dux
L. Downs
A. Donaldson
L. Dishman
D. Degges
E. Dickens
R. Davis
A. Drew
N. Darcry
M. Day
W. Dow?mt
M. Dunn
V. Dodson
E. De Walt
L. Daniels
M. Daniel.
R. Elgnn
E. Edwards
E. Eckert
C. Frizzel
M. Franklin
G. F,edler
M. Fuller
C. L. Finney
B. Fnschholz
D Frank
C. Franke
L Fuld
F. Faxio
E. Gladstone
R. Gobbett
J. Gnmsley
E. Gramhch
M. Grady
N. Goodman
G. Goldstern
M. Goldberg
M. Gill en
H. Gernsbacher
W. Gentner
W. Greene
G. Grant
M. Gately
G. Goldcnberg
M. Horn
V. Harrington
C, Haag
S. Hulme
H. Hunter
K. Hancock
J. Howard
G. Hoffman
E. Hobktrk
D. Hanvey
M. Harder
G. Israel
M. Jewby
L. Jackson
A. Jackson
E. J ones
M. Jordan
E. Jones
Mrs. KowDevk
K KttSrttafr
M. Knockey
N. Kiep
J. Koehlerschrrudt
1. Kid well
G. Kefouver
R. Kraut
B. Kritt
L. Ktrkley
P. Levia
E. Levas
W . Lyddane
F. Langford
1. London
R. Lorditeli
M. Loeffter
H. Lowe
H. Uebel
J. Lyons
E. Leaos
i . Lampktn
W. Uncos
G. La Rotee
M. Litchford
A. McGonegal
E. McCaffrey
?. McCrocken
J. McNally
Mr. Mosher
M Morgan
R. Merchant
J. Mitchell
L. Murphy
A. Moore
L. Mohler
K. Miller
S. Moore
W. Murtha
W. Michea),,
W, Matthews
F. Murphy
L. Kokes
R. ? alley
?. O strander
C. Outtin
H. Pote
Edith Plummer
W. Powere
Ethel Plurrunmrr
M Rtlnhnty
L. Rtymtntw
I. Roik-myrH
A. RoSmVttlhtL?'
H. Rtck.tr
J. Rofitne
Goldie Rr+pan
L. Reesr
A. Simmons
B. Stetvart
A. Sckscof?
K. Swtith
B. Siruth
B. Shcr-rrtOtt
K, Stvrrney
L? Stoddard
-V. Spar short
M. Smale
G. Sil ette e
E. Silence
I Srbley
C. Shaeffer
E. Strarman
T. Samuel s
M. Steteettm
J. Sommervt?le
L. Sotverbutts
H. Salto!
H. Strnger
F. Spe??bring
M. Solomon
W. Thompson
L. Taylor
M. Thomas
M. Venghans
R, Vtneber?
S. Watktns
G. Wilker
B. Welsh
1 W alloc e
M. Williams
M. Woodard
L. Wilkerson
H. Wondrock
S. Wittgenstein
M. ZegowitM

xml | txt