OCR Interpretation

Alexandria gazette. [volume] (Alexandria, D.C.) 1834-1974, October 04, 1919, Image 1

Image and text provided by Library of Virginia; Richmond, VA

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85025007/1919-10-04/ed-1/seq-1/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for

|ff| established nU*j
OUe*t Daily ttfrmpcr hi the
Uih?<* State* autf *^e?t Adfertis
iof Medium in Nonfani Virginia.
VOL. CXXXV?No. 237.
Tcfr tiiis section?Fair tonight
anil: Sunday, with irtcr^sinff
cloudiness, J probably showers to
incrow; mild temperajf^e. ? i.:~
AY, OCTOBER 4, 1919. .
Eighty-Six Deeds of Trans
* fer in Alexandria Cotin- '
ty in .Week
During September 255-Deeds of Trans
fer Recorded?Month of October
^kpected to Surpass Past Month.
The increasing activity in the
realty market of Alexandria county,
.is planly shown J>y fact that dur
ing the post week there were 86 deeds
received! for record at the Alexandria
County Court House which is an in
crease of 31 over the past week. Dur
ing the, months of September just
dosed there were 255 deeds recorded.
While this does not quite equal the J
month Of June of this year, which was
the highest in history of the office,
it is predicted that Odtober will cer
tawifly break all records. A few of the
sales recorded during the week follo-w
Timothy Cavanaugh and others to
Ch'as. T. Anderson), lots 27 to 30, Glebe
'Highlands; Joseph B. Sweeney and
wife and others to Alexander H. Mi'
>ler, 1.8018 acres in Alex. County; Pat
frick SymJth j?nd wife to Paul B. Hun
ter, 5825 square fee? of land in Ar
fingjton Heights'; Thos. F. Dickinson
'to Vdt&iriia A. Gould, lots 83 and S4
Center Clarendon; Abraham W. Syp
pax to L. Morgan Johnston, lots 2,
j5, 6, 9, 10 and 13 in W. Syphax's sub
division; George H. Ruoker and
ethers to M. E. Church, trustee. Land
(described* ini deed book 142, page 554;
kjejCbrndria county; N. A. Rees to
Louise &oore, lots 40, 41 and 42, sec
ion 2, ??arendon; George H. Racket'
md wife to Robert T. Sm-ali, I0I3 108,
109 and 110, Scrag'a Addition to
Jlaremkm; Arthur C. Cathcart, trus
ee and others to Thomas A. Graham
26327 square feet of land near Balls
on; EEz. T. Stfhutb to Elizabeth S
Veils, 0.925 acres m Schutt's sub
Jvi4??*';' -v ' '
Mr. T. Oscar Atwood of Washing
cm, hag purchased from Geo. H.
tucker and Co., a five room tile bung
tew atvd three lots on Walnut strcst
It. S. BLB Starnell has sold to F.
[obart a house,) anH twio lo's on the
jytfieait corner of Windsor aYid De
fitit avenues,' Del Ray. Mrs. ?Starnell
Iso ?old to a Mr. Tyler of the A'lex
ndria <- Construction Company, a
?use'and two^lots on the northeast
>rner of Wiipdsor and DeWitt nve
oes, Del Ray; Mr.^Starnell pur
laeed test week from Mr. Matting
, four lota nelar the corner of IIow
and_.;I?e?Ke avenues, Del Ray; Mr.
leVawgjhton of * Alexandria has .pur
tased the,' so^th ha*f of lots .1105 to
08 ii^u^ive !in Del Ray, fronting on
fomtAVei^Kwi avenue,* from Mr. S.
irneii and *wil' shortly start the cr
ion |of^aj handsome c home there or;
C. BlMs reports, the. sale of two lot?
avenue to? Mr.? Chas. E.
of Del - Ray, who has al
,y begun the erection of a bunga
tHe^eon.. ,
er Sh<% Unlaced . And Foot WSth
drivn &s Train-Rushes by
Lancaster, Pa., -Oct. 4.-^Charles
ntzer, of Colombia, a car inspec
c# the Pennsylvania Railroad
rppany; sped a yojimg girl from
ith^on' the4 tracks in-this -city.; V 1
At the Lemon street grade cros
g the -girl's shoe became wedged
a switch and she was unable to
ee J herself. (Herjcries 1 attracted
0 women, who swooned irihen they
alized her predicament. 'Mentzer
rriedly unlaced: the shoe ' and
tthdrew the child's foot. He h'ad
arcely cleared the track before a
1st passenger train shot bv.
I? ? ,
(Having qualified as administrator
the estate of the late Elizabeth
flor, this is to notify all persons
Jiving: claims against estate to
eaent fchem, statement properly
Irtified for settlement. .All persons
(defatted to deceased will please set
% Robert H. Cox,
}5-10t. Sergeant Administrator
" j . l.! ' ? *
Richmond Contractors Declare They
Are Unalterably Opposed to Dic
tation as to Their Employees
I Richmond, Oct. 4.?Members of the
AQfick) RuiMong Trades. Association,
who comjprise 95 per cent of the con
tractors and builders supply houses
t '
of Richmond, are absolutely opposed
t<o the dem'ajnd of the Building Trades
Council of Richmtond that all workmen
on co rust ruction projects here carry
the card! of the council. The conten
tion of the employers is that they
should enjoy the right of engaging
any workmen whom they may seQect
and that they are unalterably oppos
ed! to dictation from the union in this
In a statement just issued over the
| signature of the secretary the asso
ciation maintains that the "members
dia'jm their legal' and constitutional
right to select their own emiployees
on such terms as may be agreed upon
and do not recognize the authority of
the council to enforce its laws, card
system or other regulation, on our
buikfings or in our shops." The Build
ing and Trades Courtcil is connected
dosefty with the building trades de-1
I pantiment of the American Federation
' of Labor.
It is Understood that the matter
reached a crisis yesterday when the
Allied! Building Trades Association re
ffsed to meet with n committee from
the labor council to confer on the
question of drafting an agreement >to
govern wages, hours, working condi
tions and other details. When it was
learned that the union was to hold
out inflexibly for the use of the card
sysjtem the contractors refused to con-J
sid!er a conference, it is learned.
Swaltowed While Seated in Park?
as She Reaches Hospital
Mrs. C. M. Waren, of the Wood
worth apartment, Washington,
swallowed her set of false tc^-th
while sitting: in Mount Vernon
square yesterday and died as she
reached Emergency Hospital.
Mrs. Warren, \0ho was 60 years
'old, was observed by a sailor seated
on a neanby bench to be gasping
for ibreath. i He rushed to b.er aid,
but) ?he - was, uv.'able ,to speak and
could-.Only .point to her throat. This
was. at 3:30. o'clock, and she was
pronounced dead ten minutes later.
Policeman Miller FLas Nar
row Escape From '
Being Shot
Desperado Believed to be a Washing
ton Bootlegger ? Was Wearing
Hunting Coat With Many Pockets
About 8.30 o'clock this morning
while Officer Charles Miller was on
Duke sitreet, between Patrick and
Henry, he accosited a strange negro
who he had reason to believe was a
bootlegger. The darkey wore a hunt
ing coat, the garment generally worn
by negroes vftio make their living defy
irtg the prohibition law. While the of
ficer w'as engaged in sizing him up
the black, who had a pistel in bis
'Sleeve, suddenly drew the weapon and
(iisicharged it at the officer. The lat
ter succeeded in knocking the pistol
taside and the ball went wild. The
negro then took to Ms heels and dis
appeared somewhere in the bottom
ea<s(t of the paint shop of at the South
ern Railway depot.
Officer Miller was not carrying his
pistol at the time. When news of the
attempted murder reached the sta
tion Wouse the entire police force
?scattered toward every section of the
city 'for the purpose of ferrcrting out
the would-be assassin.
Officer. Mailer can positively iden
tify the ftegro. It is believed he cahte
here from Washington.
Norfolk salt water Oysters and
Hampton Bar clams Jacob Brill,
foot of King Street., 227-tf
Slept More and Seemed to
Have Rested Com
Members of Family Remain at the
White House?Another Consultation
Held at. Eleven O'clock This Morning
President Wilson spent a quiet
nighit, it was stated unofficially at
the White House this morning.
He rfeipt m<ore than on the preced
ing night., and seemed to have rested
more. But attaches of the Executive
Mansion point out that the President
is still "gravely ill."
Members of the family remained at
the White House,
Shortly after 10 o'clock Dr. Sterl
ing Ruff/in, Dr. E. R. Stitt, U. S. N.,
an'd Dr. Grayson began another con
sulltation. Dr. F. X. Dercum, due here
from Philadelphia about 11 o'clock,
was expected to go immediately to
'the White ,Hiouse to join the eon
President Wilson was a little bet-,
ter last night, but his illness was by
no means out of the serious stage
The night bulletin from Rear Admi
ral C. ,T. 'Grayson, his personal .phy
sician. described his condition as about
the same "with a slight improve
When Dr. Grayson left the White
House for the Executioe offices the
President had put two full hours in
easy r.'atural slumber and ,was still
sleeping. It was the first natural rest
he had taken since hrs nervous period
and it constituted the most heartening
sign of the day.
At a late hour last night Mr. Mc
Adoo, the President's son-in-law.
made a visit to the White House. He
was met at the door by Dr. Grayson
and usflered immediately inside.
Unusual significance was attached
to.Mr. McAdoo's visit for the reason
that he had announced earlier in the
day that he intended to go to NeW
York lasfc night. His change of plan's
gave 'ri$e to-the,> belief" that the Pi;esi
condition may have" become worse,
Snaking it imperative-for him to re
main at call.
? Mr. McAdoo declined, to. make any
statement" as to vthe reasons/for higu
decision to remain in Washington
nor for his late visit to the White
The President's present condition
can be be described as "serious,
though not immediately dangerous." I
Ty Cobb, the greatest of all base
ball players, has decided to take up
for a winter pastime the settling of
automdbile tires, and as the 'Georgia
Peach" has never been satisfied with
anything but the best, he has secured
the exclusive agency in Augusta, I
Georgia, for the famous Pennsylvania j
Vacuum Cup Tares and "Ton Tested" I
Mr. Cobb has with him as his part
ner in business Mr. Sairford, who is
weffl known to everybody in Augusta
and was the principal of the High
School which was responsible for
turning out such a celebrity as Mr.
Mr. Cobb played his last game of
ball in Chicago on September 27th
and hastened to Augusta in time for
the opening of the Cobb-Sanford Tire
Company on October 1st, and inci
dentally to meet the new member of
the Cobb family who arrived only a
few days ago.
^Iha/rles Kcciice I?ctmd Clalsping
Rifle and She*# .Through Head
: Harpers Ferry, W. Va., .Oct. 4.?
CWarles Koor.ce, of the firm o.f Frye
and .Koonce, butchers, .was found
'lying in his shop early yesterday
?with' a rifle shot through liis head.
1 Several persons who heard the shot
rushed inside and fe.und his body
lying on the floor. His finger still
! 'held the trigger of the rifle. He is
, survived by his wife, three sons and
five "daughters.
Salvation Army, Sunday School at
, .2:30 p. m., and Salvation meeting
at 8 p. m. '
i _
St. Mary's Catholic Church, Rev.
Louis Smet rector, masses at 7, 9
and 11 a. mi and evening sendee at
7.30 o'clock.
Second Baptist Church, Rev. 0. P.
Lloyd will preach at 11 a. m, and
at 8 p m., Sunday School, 9:30 a.
m. B. Y. P. U, 7 p. m.
Immtanuel Lu'thern Shurch, Rev.
Carl J. iGoette, ;pastor, subject at 11
a. m. "The Christian Sabbath of the
New Testament." Sunday School 9.30
a. m.
St. Paul's P. E. Church, Rev. Dr.
P. P: Phillips, rector, services;
Sunday School, 9:30 a m.; Men's
Bible Class, 9:45 a. m.; services at
U a. m., nnd evening service, 7:30
p. m,
Grace P. E. Church,: Rev. Edgar
Carpenter, rector, order of services
tomorrow; Holy Communion, 7:30 a.
m., Sunday School, 9:30 a. m., morn
ing service, ll a. m.; evening ser
vice, 8 p. m.
Services at Trinity M. E. Church.
Rev. A. E. Speilman pastor, will b= as
follows, 9.45 a. m., Sunday School
and Bible Class; 11 a. m., communion
with and address by the pastor and
sermon at 8 p. m., bv the pasitor.
Second Presbyterian Church, Rev.
Dr. John Lee Allison will have as his
morning subject. ''The Church in Its
Present Day. Call to Loyalty". Even
ing theme will be the third of a series
of prophecies, Sunday School, 9.30
a. m.
Christ P. E. Church. Rev. Dr.
W. J. Morton, rector, Services as
follows: Sunday School and Em
manuel Bible Class, 9:30 a. m., ser
vice and sermon 11 a. m.; evening
prayer and services, 8 p. m., the rec
tor will preach at both services. All
pews free. Visitors and strangei*s
Methodist Protestant Church, Rev.
G. J. Hill, pastor, Sunday School and
Bible Class, 9.30 a. nr., preaching 11
a. m., ''The Suffering Jesus" and
Lord's supper after sermon, 8 p. ni.
"Take Away the.Stone," Christian :EnJ
deavor 7.15 p. m., "Our Relation To
ward World Brotherhood."
IFirst Baptist Church, Rev. Dr.; E.
B. Jackson, pastor, will preach at-11
a. m., tomorrow, on,-"Rebuilding t^c
Walls of Jerusalem*" vand '.at 7-..45 p. nf;
he wtl;l .begin a serie^.of sermons en
titled "The Great Men of the Bible
Who Moved the World" Sunday
School, 0.30 a. m. and B. Y. P. U., at
7 p. m.
Methodist Episcopal South, west
side of Washington near King
street, Rev. Dr. E. V. Regester, pas
tor, will preach at 11 a. m., and 8 p.
m. He will also teach the Henry
K. Field Bible Ctass to men at 9:30
a. m., tomorrow m'orning. Come, you
will find a hearty handshake and a
warm welcome.
Crew Ship Lcfct in Gulf Storm
Haifi itf? Fresh Water
;Mo,bile, Ala., Oct. A.?Seven days
in an open boat on the gulf of Mex
ico without fresh Water and with
only sufficient food for existence
?was the experience of Capt. 'N. A.
Harton and his crew of t'he scho'oncr
Hugh D. Baynes, lost in the storm
of September 13 and 1-1, according
to a 'message from the captain re
ceived here .by Capt. I. T. Newberry
of the Mobile ,Ship Chandlery.
The shipwrecked men were finally
picked up by the Cuban .Steamship
Company's vessel Olinda -and landed
safely at Nope Bay, Cuba. From
fh'at port they took steamer to St.
Johns, New Brunswick, and later
reachcd their homes. Oapt. iHorton
wrote from Rockland, (Maine1.
Rochester, Oct. 4.?Supreme Court
Justice Clark lias sentenced Elmer
H. Hyatt to ,be executed at Sing
Sing in t'he week"of November 9.
Hyatt, who was 18 yefers old, Thurs
day, was convicted:Saturday of the
?murder of Patrolman Williaim A.
O'Brien, whem "he shot on the night
;of May 2 after O'Brien had discov
ered him robbing a house. - :
Details Expected to be Ar
ranged For During
( Coming Week
Exercises Proposed to be Held in
Halls and Program Would Provide
For General Y. 31. C. A., Work.
Final pilaus for the establishment
of what is known as a non-equipment
branch of the Young Men's Christian
Association in this city .will be com
pleted (hiring the coming week.
Such a branch of this organiza
tion wotfld not have a building but
would hold exercises at the different
j churches and halls in the city.
In connection with the plans under
way toward perfecting an organiza
tion it is proposed by the those foster
ing the movement to have moving pic
tures taken of the big Sunday School
parade to be hdd here Sunday after
noon, October 19, and also to have
movies taken of the industrial plants
of the city and to show the pictures
throughout the state and also in Alex
andria with an idea of stimulating in- ?
terest in the organization of a branch j
of the Y.. M. C. A., in Alexandria.
M. L. Rippey, district secretary,
who looks after fourteen counties in
the interest of the movement, is here
and says this organization is plan
ning other activities including athle
tics, social, religious ami edueation
nal movements for the high school.
Mr. Rippey has submitted the matter
to the Chamber of Comrmcrce.
Teachers desiring he says will be
furnished with athletic program?
The latest addition to the already
l'arge number of automobile sales
rooms and tire stores in .Alexandria
is.thej'Capfital City Sales Company.
?.whicli'iTsas.-leased and already taken
pp'sses'sion of the room formerly oc
cupied toy the candy store of Preston
0.' Cockey, at 526 King street.
.Tihe-interior of ..the store.-, .room
has been. completely remo.deJed; -newt
display, windows installed and the
comipany wi.ll handle Brisco.e pleas
ure cars'and Brunswick tires, both
pneumatic .and^sclid, together with
(^'nfo.r-d .motor' trucks. ' =* V-S* i *'
The local company is a branch
station of the 'Ca-pital City Gartige,
located at Washington, of which
iMr. Harry M. Henderson is presi
dent. TVIr. H. L. .Rucbsani will man
'age the local salesrooms. The lo
cal company will do retreading and
| vulcanizing and will handle a full
j line of accessories.
'Secretary of Treasury Makcfs an Ef
fort Personally f)o Urge Pres
ident to Act
Philadelphia, Oct. 4.?Carter Glass,
Secretary of the Treasury, went to
the White House Thursday to ur^e
President Wilson to suspenkl the.
operation of /Wartime prohibition in
order that the Federal Treasury
mnrlvfe not lose the ?400,000 in rev
enue involved in ithe tax on whisky
now in bond, says tthe Washington
correspondent of the Public Ledger
Secretary Glass in a staunch pro
hibitionist. He has been brought
to the view that .under existing
financial condition of the Federal
Government the revenue on the
w'hisky is bonded warehouses, -which
will be lost if the ban remains 'and
distillers are compelled to export
the liquor, should be obtained if it
is legally possible to do so.
Mr. Glasfe was uanble to secure a
conference because of the Presi
Hcrt's illness.
Having qualified as administrator
of the estate of the late Gus A.
S<fhenks, this is to notify all per
sons having.claims against estate
to present them, statement properly
certified for settlement. All persons
indebted to deceased will please set
tle promptly.
i . ^ - Robert H. Cox,
235-10t. Sergeant Administrator.
Work Accomplished During Month of
Report of Health Officer: Inspec
tions, restaurants, 25; inspections soft
drink establishments, 20; grocery and
meat markets, 2S; fish markets, 15;
bakeries and-ice cream establishments
12; places scored, 19; barber shops, 3
^prosecutions, 4; Convictions, 4; yards
and alleys inspected, 15; physical ex
aminations, -3; complaints investigat
ed, 13. :
Report of assistant health officer?
Complaints investigated, 115; nuisan
ces abated, 73; sewer connections, 20;
sewer notices,'13; dairies inspected. 15
meat inspections, 10; pounds con<Terrr??
ed, 840; notices to City Engineer to
clean alleys and gutters. 15.
Report of public health nurse?new
patients. 22; nursing visits, 1; in
structive visits, 43; child welfare I
visits, 3; investigation visits, 48; 'ty-j
phoid inocculations, 27; small pox.
vaccinations, 84; afternoons for clinic
10; cultures for diphtheria, 5; cul-.
tures for contact cases, 9.
Report cf Bacteriologist?Analyses
I of city water, 35; analyses of private
j suply, 9; milk bacterial, 40; milk bu.t
! ter fat, 41; widal for typhoid, 7; widal!
for para-t.yph "A" 7; widal for para-!
typh "B" 7; feces, 2.
1500 BApv TO WORK
Gary, Intl., Oct. 4.?Alarmed at j
the defection of 1500 men from j
their ranks Thursday, strike lead
ers yesterday exerted every influ
ence at their comm'and to keep their
lines intact. Officials of the Indiana
?Steel Company stated that they
now have a force of about (5000
employed. The iplant is said to be
?operating at about 50 per cent of
its capacity.
At the plant cf the American
Sheet and Tin Plate Company it was
said the company was running units
in nearly every department on a
basis of about 75 per cent capacity, j,
Madrid, Otfc. 4.?Interruption of
railroad traffic and telegraphic
communication .prevents details of
conditions in Eastern Spain, where
torentfal rains have fallen, fco-ir
becoming known. It is reporter?
that eighf<?cn bodies have been (lis- I
covered -at 'Cartagena and five at
Alicante. At the latter place lr.rgr
hailstones were ,piled in places to a
depfch of six feet, many houses
collapsing under the weight.
Cars For Humphreys Now
Stationed at Upper End
of King Street
For Short Period Wore Located On
Columbus South of Kin#?Protests
Were Made.
The jitneys operating between
this city and Camp Humphreys have !
again cWangcd their location, The j
jftneys are now located at t'he up- 1
per ned of King street, east of the
Union passenger railway stat'fon.
Ever since the jitneys started op
erating bctwen this city and Camp
Humphreys they have been moved
fitom one location, to another. In
most instances pretests were made
to the authorities against their lo
cating a't the points where they
were stationed. It was claimed
by the protectants that they were
a nuisance.
Trouble .with .the jitneys first
started when they were moved from
Alfred street south 'of King to Pitt
street scuth of King. Protests
against their locating oh Pitt street
were m'ade and enly recently they
were stationled on Columbus street'
soUth of Kirg street.
The jitneys are rrr.w located on
upper King street far from any res
idential .property and the authori
ties say tihat so ,far .they have re
ceived 'on,.complaints regarding the
new location. It is,,, therefore,
thought that this location will hero
after be a .permanent one, and that
the ccmplair.ts regarding thejit
neys is a th-irg of the past.
Mrs. E. C. iWilut and two sons,
have returned rfroni a three month's'
visit t'o Mrs. Wildt's sister, Mrs.
Agnes Muldoon, Aneon, Panam'a. .
The Dreadnaug'hts will cross bats
with the .Triangles of Washington^
at 2:30 o'clock tomorrow afterrtoon.
The game will (be phiyed at the
shipyard grounds.
Irving Tennyson, who has been over
-eas for more than a year, has return
ed to this country and is now at Camp
Men'i'lit, N. J., He expects to be
mustered out of service shortly.
? ?
Mr. and Mrs. John Hopkins Tourte
' iiit have issued invitations for the
marriage of Elizabeth Dorsey Hay
cock to Mr. .John Barker Barrett on
Wednesday, October 8, at high noon
nt Glen El'lyn, Illinois.
The day of Atonement services
which have been in progress here
for since sunset yesterday will end
it sunset this evening and the stores
of the Hebrews of this city will re
open at (> o'clock this evening.
Thv funeral of George Auld, who
died "innrsday, took place this af
lernrgn from his I'ate residence in
Fairfax county. Rev. Dr. S. A. Wal
lis, of tfhe Episcopal Theological
Seminary, officiating. The funeral
was attended by a large number of
friends of the deceased.
Second Guuners Mate John A. Nu
gent^ U. S. N., has been relieved
from service and now is at the home
cf h s parents. Mr. and Mrs. 0. J.
Nugent in North Washington street.
He eplisted two weeks after war was
declared, being a student at the Alex
andra High School at the time. At
his request he was assigned to the
navfl armed guard. Since signing
cf the armistice he has been attached
to the mine sweeping division opera
img in the North Sea.
Petersburg, Ya., Oct. 4.?John
Wynn, a ncjrro inmate of the Cen
tral State Hospital for the Insane,
has been arested here charged with
responsibility for wreck of Sea
rhard Air Line train No. 5 at Sea
ccast, several miles south of this
city, last Saturday night, in which
t'hree persons were killed. It is
charged that Wynne tampered with
the switch at Seacoast, 'causing the
derailment of the train.
Wynne is said to have admitted
escaping from the hospital several
nights before the wreck and break
ing t'he lock on the switch, but did
not open it at the time. He again
escaped Saturday night, 'he said, and
threw the switch. The man had
been confined in the criminal ward
of the Central Hospital! for several
years. ? <?
Charging that her husband gave
her only S10 during the six months
they have ,becn -married and that
he {borrowed back $8 of this. Louise
A. R'adcliffe of Washington, yester
day filed suit for a limited sivorce
from her husband, Dewey M. Rad
In sad but loving remomlbTance of
cur dear daughter and sister, Mary
Cecilfa^. Green, (nee Downey), who
depart Id this life one year ago to
day. October 4, .1918.
You are not forgotten Mary dear,
Nor will you eWr be,
For as long as life and memory last
We .will always remember the.e.
(May her soul rest >n -peace.)
By 'her loving mother and father
j 237-lp and only sister, Katharine.
i "
; In loving remembrance of my clear
husband, Harry Lyles, who died one
; year ago today, October 4tfh. 1918.
I One year has passed my hearts is .
sore, '
As time goes on I miss you moTe.
i Your memory is as fresh today -
As in the hour you passed smhy:
( ? ? ' r .
Though ycu are feeney you' are fr&t
forgotten ? '- "iris
And your place &nJ'ttfetfer-Tte-fi1&!cH)'
Still I tried So Hard to &aVe y6u,?; '?
Rut ^ou went it was God's will.
,237-lp By his wife, Viola Lyles.

xml | txt