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Attractions at ihe City Theatres
I 2 !fk JJV . ■ u. K * . ¥ a ' ■JB - ■ ' ... àj as & * Sait '/'I I -jm m idü v* V * r . SO -s'- 1 ■ \ 4> Ù& w ?** v - / #25 j * ^ A y * S ■>T., - ■ ■ 1* -, ■ V Kto i I —*■ - ■ WILL ROGER3 *• Jubllo* At Ihe Uueen next Monday, lucsday and Wednesday. • "Wir wins." Bhrton L. King's production of what Is considered by critics to be one of the best balanced mystery dramas seen on the screen, is now showing at the Savoy Theatre for the balance of the week. Miss Florence Hilling« In 'Wit 'm.ns" Is supported by Hugh Thomp son and an .ill star cast, Mts« Billing« ns Marlon Wharton. In love with three men, causes the audience to gasp with astonishment as the story Is unfolded on the screen. Tense and gripping as the story Is, it remains for the final ■Umax to unfold just Wharton loved and why. «ho Marion SHE'S A LOI III FELLOW." With a decided dash of pure and rich fua In Its make-up. the musical com edy "She's a Good Fellow," which comes to the Playhouse, beginning next Monday evening, is a production that has melody and comedy arrayed oppo site an excellent story that gives tribute to both Its fun and Its music. The best proof that can be offered to substantiate the declaration of the popularity of this production is the mention of Its suoc. ss in New York last summer, where for the entire «um mer .1 played with great success at the <»Iohe Theatre Jerome Kern, who has composed the music for many of the most popular Playhouse hits, is again to the front with his melodies in "She's a Good Fellow." Anne Caldwell contributed a clever and humorous story for the plot of the piece. The cho-us of the production has been by no means neglected. "the ninm.F woman." One of the events of g* eatest Import ance In the theatrical world this son will be the appearance of Madam Kalich In her greatest success. "The Riddle Woman," .vhich comes to Wil mington direct from Its phenomenal engagement in New York for months and Chicago for three months, and will be seen at the Playhouse for three nights and a Saturday matinee, beginning Thuisday, January 8. Madam Kalich will be seen for the first lime In her entire career in the character of a •■Odern society woman. The role of Lilia (t rie is said to «f ford her wide emotional opportunity. The play was written by Dorothv Don nelly and Charlotte Wells. Charles MHIward, the famous English actor, Is her leading man. The production is one of the most artistic presented fur seven some lime. "THE CAV . . , ne quaintness of Tom Moore as an actor and Ihe ind v.duality of his in terpretation helped cons.derably to put' over Ihe interesting tale of this lord of many loves and masler of but one. Always the gay cavalier. Lord Quex .«»n QI E\." The young English lord is always a person of more or less interest to the ordinary rush of Americans wmmm And in Tom Moores presentation of the 'The Gay Lord Quex " Hie Americans of thisi *. found quite considerable entertain in his appearance at the Ma-i proves gayer and more gallant than Tom Moore ever was before. Wie picture of a modem character who might have belonged in the lime 'when) knighthood was in flower." He fell in and out of love incessantly Every prelty n£\v face made a new thrill | n his heart until one day he d:d meet someone who made h m fall deeply in and out of love. Then his reputation -1.1— him in •«"> Mit. He was "JIIT.ILO." Beg'nnlng Monday, the Queen Theatre . , . „„„ „ , ■ . . will feature Will Hogers in 1rs picture Jubllo for three days. Mr/ Rogers who won his best fame, before entering motion pictures as a lariat thrower and wit of the "Zlogfeld Follies" Is one of the quaintest and most modest players of the screen, There Is nothing conspicuous or forward In his manner. He Is bashful and back-j ward in regard to love scenes, but he gives to the American public some of their beat types human presently pre settled and humanly real. in ''Jubllo" ho represents the Amerl can hobo. _ = _gteo "A CUNFIGimV GENTI.F.MAV Today and tomorrow Harry Carey make his first appearance at the Rialto In h's latest production "A Ounflghtlni Gentleman" a picture of his authorship and making and a 'production that has for Its chief elements the ruggedness and eincerity of the great West and Us truth and realism. Mr. Carey is one of the most acllveand capable of screen stars. H's work "A Gunftihlln' Gentleman" should prove to he of the most pleasing nature If any of his former productions may bo taken as a criterion. AT TH1" GARRICK. Minerva Courtney and Marry Irwin giving a very good account of them ■1 • selves at the Garrick Theatre this week in their comedy drama "It Just Hap pened." and they have •> suitable vehicle In] which to display their talents. The pf ferlng Is a Western episode, dealing with a section of Arizona where women are few and far between. So It can readily be Imagined what happens when une accidentally drops in on a ranch and the rancher bends backward to take care of her, after she has come all the way from New York to visit a rela tive and has lost her way Incidentally, they are good singers and their vocal efforts are commendable. Both are very clever actors "ANNE OF i. HKEN (>ABLE& N Large adlenccs ha\e witneafMHj every day the showing of Mary Miles Minier In "Anne of Green Gables," adopted .U l s <r ** - '-TTji Mil imirotiiv utvxinn . mi . /"ÜV n « , " Shr , s V- Fel,he PU> ' ho,,M bfflBn,nB *' •'•■ nin / j *' - from hlc four famou Ann ? book8 by L Montgomery, and the management ! of the Victoria has received many con gratulalions from the public upon the showing of this wonderful play. To morrow will be the last showing of this production and anyone who has failed so far to see this play, should not miss this last opportunity. Douglas Fairbanks. In his latest big picture "When the Clouds Moll By," will be the attraction at the Victoria next week. Herd it! Northwest Threat ELK HERDS ARE ened With Extinction By Hard Winter ARE DRIVEN FROM THEIR USUAL HAUNTS Ten thousand elk will die this winter the eold and snow, unless help comes qu'ckly. Another species of America's "ilordlv Mg game fares extinction. I Officials of the Yellowstone National j Park and United States Fo-est Service greatly concerned over the plight of 1 the animals. Freezing weather and unusual snows. apparently opening a winter that will be one of the hadest on rcco-d. have! brought abouf an unprecedented situa I SALT LAKE CITY, Utah. Dec TIL— 1 Hon. specially as regards food. and other frater nal organizations for financial aid to buy for the b'R wapiti 1s under consideration as the s °l® means by which the noblest denl |W tns of the Hocky Mountains may be save |J • ' fi erf l of 24.000 elk has moved down £ rn, T 'bHovvstone Park Into the gssrss . Ä : cut down the natural food supply. The| winter exodus has taken place a full An appeal to the "Elks' Brotherhood month earlier than usual, and the lack of Rras8 along lhe yelowslone has driven the wild creatures further south u, an ever before, Park officials sought to keep the herd home by scattering hay, but the elk, in their quest for the wide range, passed it by. Usually they make their winter quarters at Jackson Hole, but this year they passed by their ren dezvous nnd entered the Star Valley on the Snake. Farmers complain that the elk are making life a burden for them, break Ing down fences and smashing sheds In order to gel at forafce piles and hay ka. There are few elk left In the United will]States, and this is by far the largest herd. If a large portion of the animals die nex ^ rnonth or two, the elk W **J have gone the way of the bison, 11 Is estimated ttiat a contribution of ^ cc ' nt8 a from every Elk in the «""ft would save the elk from ex tlflclion * Search lhe Want Ads diligently for splendid opportunities. New Plan New and Used Cars and Trucks EASY PAYMENTS nellnlile UnaneUl Institution ht» new pun tor any person to own n god, new or used ear or truck on ea»y weekly or monthly payment». No pnhllcltv »na no extrn charg*** for the»n privilege». Small deposit. ,ne u. io, our new mill need rsrs and trucks I» so great that we suggest prompt setlon. Hsehang» your car for a later model or n dif ferent make of our. call or write. Po nut phone. Our location Is your saving. Uhiiirs' Autofinance Co. O flirr - 437 CHI STNUT 57 . I'hiladtdphl«. Open nai.y, t# to I, foalM Room«. tlftft-lft-H firrmantown A««. «107-B-II-13 N. Mnr«lwl| Mtr««l. Op— Pally, It—nnd Han cloy. (blink Verse He came inth dining room late AND ORDERED A FEED Ar« THEN ATE I DO NOT KNOW WHAT, BUT I KNOW THERE WAS NOT SO VERY DARN MUCH ON HlS PLATE. É ? IJÆ' \ WLw 3 1 \ . .A&iïWéA Vj& U. S. TELLS BOW TO MIL SUGAR / Miniature Mill In the Kitchen Is Latest Sugges tion SWEETS IN BARLEY AND POTATOES ". ome ;. s;, > s the burcau ln lssulng ln ' Ulnict'ons WASHINGTON. D. C.. Jan A min iature sugar mill for use In the home kitchen Is the latest suggestion offered by the Bureau of House Economics. De partment of Agriculture, to combat Ihe sugar shortage. Sweet potatoes and malt are tliT* best Ingredients from which su*ar may he extracted In the 1" should be soaked In wafer for ! 12 î' 0, ' rs Tbe ",'? tpr |hen drained off ; and Ihe grain allowed to stand for 12 hours, and the operation of soaking and standing r.pealed during Ihe next 2i OF RE,ALHI Helps Restore Worn-Out, Thin-Blooded Men and Women to Health and Happiness PHYSICIANS RECOMMEND IT Sold in Liquid and Tablet Form. Both Possess Same inMedicinal Value—In . , , SISt on LiUde S | • * Most every case of a sallow com plexion and a languid feeling is trace I able to watery, impoverished blood, dedclent In oxygen-carrying red blood I cells. Inasmuch as Ihe entire system de pends on the blood for Its nourishment land st-enclh. it is readily understood 'why thin-blooded people always feci worn-out and run down. ^ nfl(1 ( . rvsu n s are c i,. ar i v manifest T.TÄ".« Z Wï ■>'""> «r '■'■'Ul. th.n.. BW "... stt fi re f lî, L 9 elasticity, the whole system Isfllledwilh greater vitality. ('tides Pcplo-Mangan is a safe, bene ficial and pleasant Ionic. Agrees with And it is equally plain that to restore the vigor of rugged health, the blood should be supplied with Ihe needed qualities to enable It to build up the system. Glide's Pepto-Mangan accomplishes this very result. In a short time the the most delicate stomach, and is ob tainable In either liquid or tablet form. Be sure the name "Gude's" is on the package when you buy Pepto-Mangan. Ask the druggist for "Glide'»." If "Cudc's" Is not on the package It is not Pepto-Mangan. —Advertisement. -L. Send For Your Copy OF \à CUR ANNUAL \OOKLET CONTAINING ^ Current Statistics, Rccnnts and ^ f Hiflli and Low Prices of Slocks 0 }. and Bonds of Railroad. Industrial ^ an.I Mining Corporations, also Grain, Cotton, Coffee and Pro- '' visions. « PART I. Stork Pripp« and fftatUtlml Pp •rrlptioD Artlvn R«llrwtU, (ln»lrl«lii And Mine«, on K\( II AM.KS, TART II. 1 f'omplrte Table of All Other Se rnrlties (Non-Aetlre.) t New York (orb Sent rifles. PART 111. 1 New York Stork Ticker Abbreviation« ■ 4 In ALL Rtrh»n(f r i Irtlva Stock«.) 2 Impart trt Oot«lde Securities. 3 fh rajjo Onhld« (C orb) 8ccnri fles. 4 Hunk nnd Tm«f To. Atock«. ft M.vrsln of Hnfcty Tnble. H Kefcrmce Page of Right«. 7 Art uni Knte of Income Tnble. CVall»t*l) 1 TART IV. i'olion. firnlii, inITr*, Snçnr l*rovUlon«. < iirrrnt Trir^« Htaflatlc«. A f'omp.ct^ Review of the Year*» ; A et I vit le» und tiii-to-th«» nilnut«* In forniMtlon on many of the m*cnrlties > you own or are now InioreHieti In. More KaprrlMlly Tim»« Uurtb While. Sen«l For Your Free Copy W J-tS At On re. «LOW TAYLOR & CO. .1 • I V 4M MAIlkET ST, Telepbono 767, IVIlmtnptAii. hours. At the conclusion of the steep ing. the Interior of the (train should ho soft nnd chalk-like. The «rain Is then spr j, 'n a tiay In a layer not over six nr I*- it hMb*«dN|l ll -Imiilil he kept as n ar HO degrees Fahrenheit as possi ble. After the grain has laid for six or eight, days the sprout forces Its way out at the end of the grain and the malt Is ready to be tiled. Immediately before use It should be around In a meat chop p r and added directly to the boiled mashed,sw:et potatoes. The sweet potatoes should be wash 5^»tore Open« Ottlf • A. M and ri««M B1W F, M." 7 " M»fl anl flioot Ordfri The Wh»e Sale Works Wonders gi the Way of Su perior Corset Values! Women's $2.50 and $3 Cape (j loves One-clasp. P. X M. and P. K. HATS TRIMMED FREE OF CHARGE ; $ 1.98 $4 to $0.50 Corsets, i J . me •v ,'Vty, *2.50to»4i$ ' K sewn. Women's $1.75 Duplex Glove«, $1.25 Two-clasp. White. All sixes. First Floor. F.lgtith Street I Market Eighth One Yellow Trading Stamp With Every 10c Purchase All Day Seventh Filbert PHILADELPHIA White or pink. Several models —4800 pairs in all. Ut ftrolSer#— SECOND FLOOR Opportunities Extraordinary Await You in These fireat January Sales! Thrift Ha« Often Proved t he Foundation of Sucre*«—Start the New Year Right by Practicing Economy In these days when people are intent on how to overcome high coals a sale of this kind, alive with bargains, is weil calculated to fill needs in eveçy home. - <r Annii««! Confirming Jan nur« Kirnt In W'ontfn'« and Chil li dren « lloatrrj and I mlrrnrurl Women's $4.51) High Grade Union Suits »hr ■■• •• Famous 4 'Pelliani' Brand Men's Suits & Overcoats—Sale Starts Anew! *2.89 Some five thousand fine hand-tailored jrarmenta this year in our annual January Sale, an event more noteworthy than ever for value-giving and for which fbou sands of men bave bi » a waiting. Certain Savings of at Least One-Third Entire surplus stork of the famous Philadelphia house of Liveriglit, Greencwald & Company, Hth and Spring Garden Streets, for many years makers of quality clothing. $50 to $(ft Overcoats I $50 All-Wool Suits ffllk & wool. Dutch neck,'dhow ■ pkle U*rular and fWvrn, length extra I H rise alzea Jf£S Women'» Merode Underwear « welghia nun 11 tlea. •2.25 to •- 7ft x able« Part fin- rot • 1 25 to f t - Silk and- wool and cotton and wool. •. •» M l.-' >. Jj f n 1 111 t and I • 1.B« « L ol tad H fm o idti $ 7.7 OS> Ulster» ami uislcrcttes, also dressy form-fitting models. Also some fur-1 ned overcoats with astrakan collars. S27.50 Overcoat* $40 Overcoat» Worsteds, tweeds cassimercs, cheviots, meltons and chinchillas. In hlues. browns, grrvs, heather and Scotch mixtures. Cheviots, cassinieres and rich mixtures. Youthful nnd conserva tive styles, including waist seam and plain sack suits. (t Women's $2.25 Union Suits. . riecr- lined, cotton. Pom. Imner foct. No moll or 'phan. ord.r. tilled on I'ndrrwrBr. }*1.49 VJI ' <CSj> T$1 Q $32.50 ' Overcoats } s 24 $35 •) $ 28 <m. i. " K ' )§ i Ovcrconti ) *31.50 142.50 Overcoats } $ 33.50 Women's $2.25 to $3.25 S lk Hosiery, $1,79 Pa'l-fa.lilon.il. Black, «.bits à colora. Imi—rferl. 7 J « '• ; " « Si 1 i Lit Brother, Klnl Klofif, South s£iSv?? 4 . # rl 7 . 5 l), * 22.59 & * 28.75 If V • F Men's $10 Smart sack, Norfolk and waistline roats; belted, half belted or without belt. Almost unlimited choice of colors in cheviots, worsteds. cR«si >-cs, tweeds and matures. ■ Tub Silk Skirls '8.49 Men's $5.E0 & $6.75 Trousers $3.75 & $4.95 " ; i mÆ $6.50 Corduroy Trousers, $4.93 $25 & $35 Chcstorfirld Overcoats. $18.50 & $26.75 re!vet°coPars '* V * m ° delS *" Oxford e r "V and other dark fabrics, with Variety of pretty colored •fHpeg French cuffs. m I IN THE SUBWA Y STORE Men's Overcoats, $3. $10.50, $14.50, $16.50 ✓ $3.50 Madras Shirts. . Printed striped j Soft cuffs. $1 Sük Four-in- Hand», 65c KrocHiir«. «fripas, ligure« «tud plala color». Lur^r itie. } $ 2.49 Boys' Reefers, $5.95 to $8.50 \ • . , Also polo coats. Cheviots ao«i cm «aime res. Slits .1 to 8. Jrvï, lleuvj winter modela, of worthy raaterlala. madras. Boys' Long Overcoats, $7.50 to $12.75 Coys' PanU, $1.69 to $2.50 8 H. Cheviot» und ranimer.*. _ R-en s & Young Men's Suit», $12.75 to $16.50 *1 hliitureo and corduroys. v Siiea 6 ta If. V 1 f9 Boys' ClotlliniJ~One*Fo«rlh Undervalue Boys' $12.75 Suits, $10 Norfolk» la Cheviot» ami « to I a. $3.50 Neglige Shirts. 0 ^>° r ed stripe percale. Stylish soft collar. À }$ 2 .69 I *<< IMS Boys' $18 Overcoats, $13.75 W» »t-lln* effets. Fancy cbcvlol* and cat »Im.r.». SU.» N to Is. I t»»».nirr»a. Glm Bwond Floor. 7th Ft. Li! Brot Sert Flr»t Floor, 7th 8t. '4= White Sale Undergarments ! i Yon Will Enjoy Their Freshness, Charm and Beauty, Their Fineness and Worth—We've Had Them Made for the White Sale at Figures That Mean 20 nnd 25 Per Cent. Savings to You. Second Day of the Phenomenal Disposal of ■I! Men's, Women's and Children's Footwear : 2.59 Night Gowns Pink batiste with satin yoke and satin trim med sleeves, finished with sh.rring and lace. Like sketch. 98 $ i o !> It started yesterday with sixty thousand pa'rs turned over to us by leading wholesale houses in a great year-end clcan-up. Smart styles, trustwor.hy workman«.op and dependable materials make every one of these items a sound economic in vestment for those who «vould buy carefully and wisely. I $2.50 Petticoats Fine materia). Embroid ery or lace trimmed and plaited flounces Like sketch. k /'»I« \ V. t a\/tk v if M ri.93 Women's $9 & $10 LHtra Smart Boots. . . \ I Glazed kid, brown kid, patent coltskin ' KftsJsJ | and fieldmouse combinations, black buckak'.n, kid in the now beaver cloth. Lace and button models. Full Louis heels, \ also military heels. _ j I $1.50 Corset Covers, $1.25 • i T I 1 Trimmed front and hack with lace, embroidered medallions, beading and j ribbon. Like sketch. I U FT J / Women's Hiph-Grade $12 Shoes, $7.95 Lace style in brown Jud with fieldmouse top; patent coltskii with brown kit' top; black ki<! with gray kid toj and tan calf walk Button model, in brown kid with fieldmouse tops. Big Girl»' $5 Shoes, $3.98 Patent coltskin and gun mctalr Cloth or leather tops to 7. Boys' $5 Shoes, $3.49 Dark tan ccrdo in English last. Sizes 3 to b%. $2.50 Night Gov/ns, $1.93 Long tlreves. High, V- or square neck with emLro.dery edge and plaited j oke. m \ ■ m $1.25 Short Petticoats, 89c Lace or tm' roidery trimmed. $1.75 Envelope Ch-inhe, $1 49 ÄÄ'"" Wm&fM I Æ (I I ory,. en*«. .t a. ( Bloom-I ctt —A Bloomer a,id / j [f- 1 // ) YWfS A Skirt Combined ij 1 I^Jti • t« Meet Sert 8KCO N D FLOOR P ^ f ■ * ri 9 * * /j / I » Misses' $5 Shoe», $3.19 Col, 1/ I liar» tan cot^o, puieni coi. Some witn Sizes 11 Vi and gun-metal, white buck tops, to 2. ==: ' ») ^ omen's & Misses' C( >ats, Suits & Dresses -iîL Thi * Vräl '° ^ FoUnd Little Boys' $4 Shoes, $3.29 Var.ous leal'.: -, 10 ta U 1 ^. (1 .85 }*7 Men's $10 & $12 Shoes. . In the SUBWAY STORE Men's $4 and $3 Shoes. $2.<J8 Gun-metal calf and tan bluchers. All sizes in lot. Women's *3 & $3.50 Shoes. $1.79 Gun-metal calf, patent colt sk'.n and tan. All s zes In lot. Women's $5, $6. & l ^3' Novelty Shoes... > Patent coltskin, gun-meta: calf, black and tan k.dskin Cloth or buckskin top. All sizes in lot. Women's $3.50, $4 &\$2 ' 9 $4.50 Shoes. Patent coltskin, gun-metnl calf and kidskin. All sizes in / Sample 1 ne. S 'zes 6 to 7Vi only, B and C widths. Iland-sewcd soles, solid leather heels. Russia Calfskin Black Glazed Kid. Pater* Coltskin and Gun-mrial Finish. Misses' $55 Fur Trim-l$ vf nied Sports Coats feswiüü*"* st y ,M developed from silrertone featuring cross-front belt, slashed lui shawl collar of opossum fur. Navy, brown and tan. f V and i „'auti Figured silk lining. }$ 5 .49 Young Women's $7 Shoes.... F'ieldmouse, black and t an Russia; also two-tone effects. Si'ftS 2 xt * ^ 'I lot. Infants' $2.50 Button Shoes Various plain and combina ■ Misses' $3.50 Button Shoes Sizes 1114 to 2. Boys' $3.50 Shoes, $2.98 Sizes 10 to 13V4. /,(( Hrnthrm —First Finer. North One sketched. / *ir I l'.îisses $37.50 Sports Suit« . ■} s 29.75 Of full wool designed in modi?h effect Have mannish notch collar, belt nnd patch pockets. ÉS revers, doss- front i v m.79 Women'» $57.50 Tailored Suit», $59.75 Velnur de lnlnc, pl dn velour und hm« ,el< th tn t.nne 1 greea. brown, plum nnd Wirk s.m.e »w»g«er -rmio« ' ► h » re! In peekef» nnd b»nd»nme eollur -if nutria er *e%i fur. rnn*'T i'nfnc. ^ Women s & Misses' $25 D;eese», $1^75 ticnulne • il r prier* for the price. Of •♦■rfr. terser MmmL •' nd « tin In fnNhlou >b!e ahnde«. Home rl< hry embroidered "I hern bn Me«! nnd huffon trimmed. V rinn« »hie roller eflWr« I»** ketK « «h # beit« und other dlatlaeflon» In fî>e w nr of trim lift HI Smitrr*. wrovn rr.oon ■ I But of Em^lLioi mt l o«ut I'rlece—-b«»enth Rmi •! Oll M»»r »lulldlac. fib A MorboA IJ| Rgg|^, wt l s 2.49 lot. Women's $2.50 to $t Shoes. $1 Dull and shiny leathers. Broken sizes. Ac* l/'it/ or •Rhone Ordrr* Pilled on Subirai / Foottcear '4S mint: err prominent. --Ski tM Rr*«h.r.g3S VMt ed. blemishes removed and weighed They are placed In a kein - with plenty nt water and boiled until thoroughly soft. From I 1-2 to 2 hours' boiling Is required. The potatoes are then mash ed In the kettle with sufficient water, addlng more If nec ssnry to form u Ihlck. smooth, mushy liquid. The temperature of Ann mixture Is then brought to 110 degrees rahrenhell | and a qsiant'ty of ground mall added equal to .1 1-2 per cent of Ihe weight : of Ih original sweet potatoes. The mix- | lure Is thoroughly stirred and allowed I In stand a few minutes at a temperature of 1-10 degrees Fahrenheit, and the tena pcralure is then brought, with constant stirring, to a temperature of ISO degrees, The source of the heat Is removed, and 'he mass allowed to stand with occa slonal stirring for an hour. The mlx lure, known technically as the "mash," Is now pressed In cloth bags, which are closed, and the bags subjected to gentle pressure while kneading. The juice flows out readily, leaving the pulp be hind. The Julep Is then boiled down to syrup In an ordinary kettle. Care must be taken that the temperature of the mass be uniform throughout during the action of the malt. MTO AflWDON'Kn, THEN STRIPTO». Abandoned at Eighteenth and Market sire ts early yesterday morning, an au tomobile, bearing n Pennsylvania license, was stripped of Its license fags, rims and extra tire. The machine was occupied by a man and woman, who left It after meeting with a slight aecldenL Their Identity has not been learned.