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LARGEST SWORN CIRCULATION IN NORTHERN INDIANA.
l! THE WEATHER INI I ANA; I sh'.rv rrs tonicht or Tli'ir l.'sv; slichtly cooler t'T'.'zJir in north portion. I.V!:k MIi'H.: Fair tor.i-:ht and Th -rs lay rx cept showers T'T.iht in S.iiith'Ms; portion: slight ly cooler in south portion. BENIN AVERAGE DAILY NEWS-TIMES CIRCULATION FOR JUNE WAS 16,722. ': VOL. XXX.rNO. 207. SOUTH BEND, INDIANA, WEDNESDAY, JULY 23, 1913. PRICE TWO CENTS BULL MOOSE DRUGGIST WILL RUN FOR MAYOR BISHOP ANDERSON SEES BIG ADVANCE Hers of "Three Weeks" to Marry a Boston Girl si TOLL OF DEATHS IN RIXGHAMTON. X. Y.. July Revised and carefully check figures snow tne ioiiowing sum mary of casualties in the factory fire here: Charred bodies recovered.... 1? Died in hospitals 2 Misinc. believed dead 4 4 Fatally injured in hospitals... 1" Radly injured in hospitals... 7 Slightly hurt, taken home.... 2.i Escaped unhurt Total number in building. ... 1 1 1 0 PUT UP TICKET C NOW NUMBER ( I FTERNOOM Q(ThTTnp 1SWS-TIMES READ THE 'WANTS' LIDOI II RACE; REPUBLIGAMS TO . i. FACTOR! F HE Fountain Says Party Will Go On Despite Those Who Have Gone Over to Citizens' Party. W. N. BERGAN QUITS THE MAYORALTY RACE Mies and Harmon Only G. 0. P. Men Out Now Fink and Joyce Supporters Meet. One candidate entered and one got out in South Rend's great mayoralty handicap race, Wednesday. The entry is Louis c. Ivindon, who will make the race on the bull moos ticket. Mr. litnOon's decision, defer red slnco Saturday came Wednesday morning, with a declaration of his po sition. The withdrawcr is Wm. X. Herman, republican, llrst entered for city Judge then on the withdrawal of Dr. C. R. Crumpacker was promoted to the head of the ticket. Wednesday, however brought his unm uncement that he was not a can didate for mayor, city judge or any other ottlce. He declined to make any statement as to his reasons for keep ing out. However, the republicans will have & ticket in the field. Ticket in neld. You can 4ank on that, is the assur ance made, by the men who attended the meeting Tuesday night of the "in surgent" republicans, who had re fused to be, drawn into the citizens camp. "We'll have a ticket out, all right," Faid George M. Fountain, one of the building spirits among the "insurg ents. "There'll be no difficulty about that. And it'll bo a real republican ticket, with no democrats in it. "This citizens' movement will flat ten out.' he added. "ome repub licans have left their party to go into it, but the party will go along just the sam, Just as it did last fall when some, republicans went over to the bull moosers." Fountain, who was appointed on the republican executive committee pome time ago with Elmer Crockett and F. A. Bryan, was chcairman of the insurgents meeting which was 3ield in the office of W. X. Rergan in the Jefferson building. There were 22 members present. "As many as usually turn out to any central committee meeting, w'as Fountain's comment. Fountain stated that candidates wore not discussed. The matter of tilling out the city central committee was taken up. and will come up for settlement at the next meeting to be held Friday night. He said that despite the Tribune's secret meeting held last Friday night in the Oliver hotel, made every effort to rout the old party from the field, a ticket will be in the race. The withdrawal of Rergan leaves tho republican ticket with but two representatives, Wm. I. Xtes, candi date for clerk, and Theodore K. Har mon. 'is i:. Washington boulevard, for councilman from the Fourth ward. Nies was present at the republican meeting Tuesday night and announced that although he hail been offered the place on tho citizens' ticket, he was in the rare for election under the re publican banner, and would stick. Harmon, who is" an employe of the linger company, also said that he would stay in the race. ImIIhIoii ihes Reasons. Mr. I.andon in announcing his de cision made public a formal letter of acceptance to the progressive com mittee, which last week asked him to be the party's candidate. At the ame time Fandon laid down two principles which he will incor porate in his platform. They relate to the enforcement of the lbjuor laws and the reduction of gas and electric lialit r;tt s. His declaration of prin- c'pl- in its entirety will be made pub li lat.-r. landon has had the matter under careful consideration since approach ed by the committer with the peti tion last week and Wednesday sent tli" following letter of acceptance to the progressive party committee: ' lentlemen : I have considered, in all cf its angles, your Invitation to nnnounco myself as the candidate for th ohiizh otlice of mayor of South P-nd. subject to the primary election. It is n edleFs t assure you that the honor conn s pot untemprred with a sense of responsibility which election to this office will invite. And yet iei. wi'l invitu tol vet T have Sellt ace to b tie, i ine conclusion to con- your nominee at the pri- merles eontident that our attitude to wards all i1"'' b'lis will meet the en dorsement i f our people with whom a bigger and better South Rend is a dearest wish. I would be far from human did I not appreciate to the fullest the manifestation of your es-tet-m and x'onTidence. whi di I prize, even more highly than the honor of freeing your candidate conveys." Here are the two ph nks in the plat form which Landon announced Wed nesday : "To rigidly enforce all law regu lating the sale of intoxicating liquors. "To life every means, legal anil otherwise, to compel such reduction in the prire of gra sold to the city and its inhabitants as will comply with the provisions of the franchise now in force, which. It has been es imated. should not exceed "." cents per l.",!0 feet. Alo to secure such reduction in electric lighting rates both to the city and private persons as will be fair and reasonable to tlv consumers." organization of a Hungarian Joyce lub was effected at the Oliver school Tuesday evening. The meeting was attended by 100 democrats and was called to order by Ignatz Takacz. v I 1. " Til-TWTS C. TiAXnOY. FOR PRES. WILSON Summer Home is in Country Where Modern Improve ments Have Made Little Headway. RY 11UKTOX K. STAN I) IS 1 1. (Written for the United Press.) WINDSOR, Vt.. July 2:1. Pres.! Lincoln studied by candle light and wrote some of his messages to con gress by the light of a smoking oil lamp. If, after Pres. Wilson comes here for his vacation, he decides to spend some of his evenings writing his next message to congress, he will have to do it either by oil lamp light or candle light. Which is some re turn to the dark ages for the president of the United States Jn these days of aeroplanes, Hying boats, "gas and elec tricity. Last night Mrs. Wilson and her daughters ate their evening meal by lamp light. When they give a little party planned for some of the per sonal friends of the presidental fam ily, there will be oil lamps in the "front room". For there is no gas or electric light at Harlakenden House, the president's summer home. Pres. Wilson is accredited with love of simplicity in all tilings. He can humor that liking to the limit when he comes here for a much needed rest. The large grounds about the house are well kept up and, with the exception of the lighting proposition, Harlaken den House is strictly modern. Natives Like Him. Windsor ir; three miles by Xmv Eng land roads from Cornish," Vt. The natives are not flustrated over having a president and his family for neigh bors. There were quite a few at the station when the president recently visited Mrs. Wilson and his daugh ters, but they always go to the station to meet the two daily trains. They gave Pres. Wilson a hearty and cor dial welcome to their village but that was ail. As soon as the train pulled out they went back to their work. When the president accompanied his family to church one Sunday while he wasi here, the stolid old Vermonters weren't a whit "fussed". They took it as a matter of course that the pres ident of the .United States wa.s a church-goer, and let It go at that. Many of them casually hung around after church to shake his hand but It was all done in the same way they would greet any other new resident who wasn't a president. As one native put it. "Mister Wilson is a nice, simple lookin' man who ap pears to know his business, and his wife is a mighty fine woman. His laughters appear to be fust rate girls and Miss Jessie's beau, who was up here visiting when the president was. looks to be considerable of a man." That's the way the natives up here look at it. Pown in their hearts they are mighty proud of the president's selection of their town as a summer "capital" and there is every evidence that, although some of them voted the republican or progressive tickets, they all have been verv favorably im pressd with Pres. Wilson. Rut It would be foreign to their natures to let anyone think for a minute that they "are all set up' about having Pres. Wilson for a neighbor. Windsor is In a valley between the foothi'Js of the White mountains. It is noteo for its climate, a great deal of wnich has been apparent since the; presidents family got here. The temperature for a time persisted in clinging around ninety during the day and eighty at night, while the enthu siastic postmaster and the town tailor swore that It was the hottest year in their history. Among the speakers were Judge G. A. Farabaugh. Andrew Dombos, Patrick Joyce and Bazac Iialazs. OT.cers were elected as follows: Razac Ualazs. president; Stephen Barta. vice president; Anton Sehreycr, sec retary, and Anton Topel. treasurer, link Cluh Moot. A Fink booster club was organized at River Park Tuesday evening at a meeting held in the school house. W. R. Hlckey was made chairman of the club and he will choose his own assist ants. Speeches were made by Reuben Fink, the candidate, bv Henery Domor and Mr. liv- NO CO ! ICES 0 IS V T ON Big Methodist Leader is a Dem ocrat and an Optimist Looks Like Marshall. nv Margaret torix. Rishop W. P. Anderson of Cincin nati, who visited South Bend Tuesday, looks like Vice Pres. Marshall, and he Is a democrat. That Is as far as I can carry the analogy. The bishop's demorcacy, linds its expression in religion not politics. I don't know for whom he voted. Bishop Anderson came Tuesday a little after noon, attended two meet ings and made two addresses, one in the afternoon at the First eMthodist church, another in the evening at St. Pauls, dined at Tippecanoe place, talked with me, of course, and left for his home in Cincinnati Wednesday morning. The bishop outlined for me his vision of the future of the church, and it has a great future, he thinks. Ho scoffs at the notion that the church is going to the dogs. "Within the next 50 years," said Rishop Anderson, "the church is go ing to rise to an importance it has never known before. It is going to be the recognized leader of all the agencies of applied Christianity." Democracy a Ill-dug Title. He gave me a glimpse of his vision of democratized religion. "The age is inundated in a tide of democracy," said he, "and it is rising higher and higher. The institution that will live Is the Institution that conforms to the spirit of the age. "The spirit of Christianity is at work in the world as never before. The world grows constantly more humane, more tolerant, more kindly." He doesn't believe thai the church as an institution is going to drop be hind in the movement. "There are other agencies that are advancing the work of democracy," said he, "and they must be recognized as elements in the spread of Chris tian spirit. Rut the day is coming whon the church, will be the recog nized leader of them all." The church of the future is to be a practical church, he believes. It is to lay stress upon deed, not dogma. Men and women will unite on a pro gram for the practical applications of the, teachings of Christ. Christian doctrine of the future will be a prac tical doctrine and the church will be judged by its results. In the development c a democratic spirit In religion Rishop Anderson sees the. growth of church unity. "We are already coming together," he said. "We are beginning to em phasize our points of likeness more than our points of difference. We cannot yet see what form church unity will finally take." Methodists Are Democrats. It is because the Methodist church is essentially democratic and lays spe cial stress on the practical side of Christianity that it has had its phe nomenal growth. Its future will be greater than its past, he is sure. Recause the modern church will judge of results the bishop approves of Billy .Sunday, the evangelist. He did not give his methods the stamps of his approval, but he gets results, ho says, and the end justifies the means. It was the bishop's first visit to South Bend. Though a prominent figure in the -Methodist church he is best known in the east, where most of his work has een. His diocese in cludes Ohio, Kentucky and southern Indiana. His annals are short and simple as the annals of useful people usually are. He graduated from college, he told the name of it, a perfectly good school, but I have forgotten. He was the pastor of a number of churches In the east, several of them in Xew York. Later he became sec retary of the board of education in his church. He was elected bishop of Baltimore in 190S. Something About the Man. "On the first ballot," his host. Rev. J. 1 Gardner interrupted him to say. Then he gave me a bit of his per sonal history. This is what he said: "I have a son who is studying for tho ministry, a daughter that has just graduated, another who Is going to bo married, and so on." Which proves that the bishop knows something about life as well as religion. "And he is one of the two or three most eminent divines in his church and famous for his gift of oratory," his host whispered to me as I was leaving. ATTACK GIRL AND ESCOR'l IN PARK Park Watchman Who Goes to llescuo is Shot and Killed. CHICAGO. July 23. Two highway men who attacked a young girl and her escort In a park early Wednesday, shot and fatally wounded Jehial Jeener, a watchman, who went to their rescue and tied In the darkness. Jeener died three hours later. James Cleary and Virginia Mark ham were sitting In the park shortly atter midnight when two men with drawn revolvers approached them from the rear and ordered Cleary to "beat it." Miss Markham screamed and one of the men struck her In the face. Cleary swung on the jaw of the girl's assailant and knocked him down. A Jeener ran to their aid. the second robber fired several shots. Then he clubbed Cleary Into uncon sciousness, helped his comrade to his feet and ran. EIvGIX. HI. An nutolst drove UN machine Into a field and put to flight a hull that attacked Peter Rreen. a farmer. Three of Rreen's ribs were ill V . . .'r;t'K?, te I v - . tV. v.. u -.; jr-:: i . ';-I " 5 .-.-A .- : ' ., f .. . - , -i- ' -si - V'.J- T : ; - v ' - . " - : -&r-jy.i V . , f ... ' v.. v 1 . v .. v. . . . . . - i. ' k . : . I ..v- ;"f'- y-f-- ,. ?i'.r;4; T:i 7 tc&$k fee -m f". . A . 'm ;.ij5,v'..1v -: ' -y v Jfi "V- - V - i I ' A?m& y k'-v'slp;! y:. Kllnor Gyln, whose novel XEW YORK. Julv 2H. The an nouncement was made Wednesday ; that "Baby Paul", the self-confessed hero of .Airs. Elinor Glyn's novel, "Three Weeks", known In London as Clalrmont Jocelyn Preston Arnot, and in Xew York as Paul Allen, is to be married. J Miss Elizabeth Golden, of Boston. fiance of the golden-haired hero, said W eunesday that she would wed Paul September 1. He is to go to work, just like any other young husband, she said. "I am exceedingly proud to say that the news is true," ?aid Miss Golden. BRING R. R. PEACE With Decision to Abide by Con ference Action, Biggest Ob stacle to Settlement is Re moved. XEW YORK. Juby 2C. The only problem the federal mediators in th? railroad strike situation had to deal with Wednesday was the request of railroad managers that the eight de mands be arbitrated along with those of the men for a 20 per cent, increase in wages. Tho statement from Pres. Unler wood. of the Erie R. R.. that his road would accept any award made under the Xewlands act removed the most serious obstacle to settlement. The only string attached to the Erie statement was its request that the proposed wage advance should not become effective before January 1015. The union leaders declared Wednes day that this was a situation for the Erie to settle with its own men. and would have no effect on the general arbitration plans. It is generally believed that the railroads will withdraw these de mands, but if not. the mediators will force them to recede from their positions. ERIE Ml MAT That "Bomb" Sent to Andy Was Only Scotch Cheese XEfW YORK, July 2?.. The mys tery of the "bom-)" sent to Andy Car negie has been solved. It was a juicy Scotch cheese enclosed in a smell proof case of zinc. and contained neither nltro-glycerine nor dynamite. After deliberating nearly all the day about how to open the bomb" without causing an explosion, postal officials took the 'infernal machine" to a vacant lot. There, from a safe distance, while an immense crowd waited with their lingers In their cars, an olhcial level made Paul' famous. "You know M. de C'lairmont Is a real nobleman, with a title in Europe. I have known him a little over a year." Miss Golden did not want to dis cuss "Raby Paul's" more or less stormy career in Xew York and said that in spite of anything that might be said, she trusted him. Paul was lodged in the Tombs for some time on complaint of a cabaret dancer who alleged that he had taken her gold watch. In the Tombs he was known as Charles Anderson, and when brought to trial the jury failed to reach an agreement, and Judge Ma lone discharged him. MEXICANS- INSULT lERICftM FLAG n British Emblem Also Torn Down While Jap Banner is Cheered By Mob. MEXICO, July 2.1. The tearing down and mutilation of American and Rritish flags by Mexicans, angered by the new Sunday closing law, is being perfunctorily investigated Wednesday. Several thousand working men, clerks and students who had been dis charged by their employers because of the new Sunday regulations, were on their way to the national palace Tuesday to file a protest with Pres. Huerta, when they came upon a Japanese curio shop, where American, Rritish. Japanese and Mexican Hags were displayed. The angry men and youths made a rush for the flags. The American and Rritish emblems were wrenched from their standards and torn to ribbons, the pieces being trampled under foot. Then the leaders caught up the Jap anese flag and marched away with it amid cheers. As they went along the demonstra tion gathered force and was augment ed by many citizens. Mounted police and federal cavalry finally dispersed the mob before it reached the national palace. From time immemorial Sunday has always been the big day in Mexico. It was on Sunday that the people amus ed themselves. led a rifle at the bomb and perforated it with a bullet. A thick yellow sub stance oozed from the hole and that was all. Pour more bulp't? were fired into the bomb and still silence reigned. Soon, however, a pungent and self explanatory odor became perceptible and even the laymen present were able to recognize the true nature of the "bomb". The cheese was returned to the Carnegie corporation resembling more the Swiss prc-duct than the Scotch. FIREFLIES STARTED STORY OF BUFilE TREASURE SHE SAYS Was the Only Reason People Thought She Had Money Says Woman Fighting Tax Assessment. A superstitious belief prevailing among the peasantry of Europe that where fireflies swarm there is buried treasure is responsible for what she terms "a most unmerited persecu tion" by tax ferrets, according to Mrs. Frances Howe, of Willis, Porter coun ty, Ind. Mrs. Howe's suit to enjoin the treasurer of Porter county from col lecting an assessment of $1 .", 4 4 7.0.". was recently venued to the it. Joseph circuit court. She is represented by Atty. F. H. Wurzer, of this city. "I feel absolutely certain that I will re ceive justice, impartial justice, in .South Rend, and that is all I ask," writes Mrs. Howe The woman says the "ferrets" are trying to make her pay taxes on a sum of money which is "absolutely non existent." "So collossal is the fraud that ha.s been atttempted against me that I shall not wonder if your mind finds to grasp the magnitude thereof," she writes. Here is the letter to the Xews-Times i which Frances Howe has written to explain her side of the case which will be tried in the local court: "The origin of the affair comes from the superstition of the Irish and Scandinavian peasantry, who firmly believe that the presence of fireflies in any locality indicates buried treas ure. In a meadow east of our old family home in Westchester township in Porter county, there sec ins to be something peculiarly attractive to fireflies; they swarm there by the hundreds, not to say thousands. Our old Swedish neighbors believed, of course that much tre;Lsure lay hidden there. When they discovered that the superstitious part of their state ments about this buried treasure met with ridicule they suppressed that part of their tale, hut said that they knew treasure lay hidden in that meadow. Story Was Relieved. "Such statements passing from mouth to mouth get varied. After a few years the scene of action was transferred by neighborhood gossip to the Chicago board of trade, and from there to Wall street, and it was declared that I rivaled the Goulds and Yanderbilts in financial transactions of every description. This being the state of th public mind when the tax ferrets in;uled Porter county, I, of course, was se lected as their principal victim. As they could not discover what did not exist they concluded to assume that it did exist, whether they could dis cover any trace of it or not. "Sv they selected an amount In the neighborhood of $100, 0tM as a basis of calculation and made an irregular entry of $ 1 .",4 4 7.0.r on the tax dupli cate against me. thLs amount being the full value of all langs owned by me in Porter county. Refore this as sessment could be collected the court in Porter county Issued a temporary Injunction against the collection thereof. More than three years have elapsed since this injunction was is sued, I have been seeking to have It made permanent. My efforts have met with fierce opposition, so fierce that a change of venue became neces sary and I fefl as If I were nearing the end of a moit unmerited perse cution. "I will not detail tho pretexts, the clumsy clews brought forward to sup port the false accusation made against me for that would be forestalling in formation reserved for the courtroom. I feel absolutely certain that I will re ceive justice, impartial justice, in South Rend, and that is all I ask. "Yours verv trulv, "FRAXCES R. HOWE." MANY MOOSE TO COME TO PICNIC Mem!cr of Idge From Xorthern Indiana :nd Southern Michigan to IIae Outing at Chain Lake. A field day for all the Moo-?e of northern Indiana and southern Michi gan will be held Sunday, Aug. ?,, at Chain Lake?, under the auspices of Xodge Xo. oZZ, Eoyal Order of Mouse, South Rend. .-"pedal rates on all the roads car rying Moose from. South Rend. Mlsha waka. St. Joseph. Iuwagiac. Elkhart. Goshen. Iaporte and Michigan ICty have been arranged. It is expected that two or three thousand members of the order will attend the outing. A program of boat racinir, ball sanies, racinir, and other amusements has been arranged. Prizes will be given to the winners of the different event.. Thursday evening the local lodse will close its charter. A large class of 100 will be initiated at the meet ing. The event will be celebrated with musical numbers, a smoker and speeches. Relatives of Missing Girls Wail All Night Hoping That Bodies May Be Recovered From Ruins. WILL INVESTIGATE THE FIRE ESCAPES Factory Inspectors on Scene to See Why Imprisoned Work ers Could Not Escape. EIXG HAMPTON. X. Y July 2". Sixty three persons, motIy women and girls, lost their lives In the :i r which destroyed the overall factorv of the Ringhampton Clothing Co. here Tuesday. This was tlw estimate of the poPce Wednesday after reports had been re ceived from the ho.vipitals and relatives of those who were employed. Lines of hlackuned bodies are awaiting identification In the morgue, but they are so horribly burned that onlj,- by the chance of finding some bit of clothing that might be recog nized by relatives is there hope of the bodies bdng turned over to the proper prsons. Seventeen women .and girls are suf fering from serious injuries in th hospital. of this number it Is be lieved that at least ten will die. Th ir condition is pitiful. Sme are so terribly burne I that their bodb ? hardly resemble human forms. Other are suffering from broken and crushed limbs. And of the most seriously injured those who may not live out the day their injuries appear unbearable. I:i addition to broken bones suffered by jumping from upper floors, their bodies are terribly burned. A rigid investigation into the caus of the fire started Wednesday. .Mothers II clerical. Throughout Tuesday night gr : t crowds surrounded the mines of t!o overall factory. Many were attract' 1 by mere curiosity, but mingling In lb--crowd were hysterical mothers and fathers hoping to hear some word a to the whereabouts of children m ployed in the factory. As the ni-rh worn the curious departed for their, homes, but when dawn bpi:. Wednesday, those searching for r 1 -tives still stood about the smoulder ing ruins which today will crtain!v give up more of its de?d. Of the employes in the factory at the time of the fire 44 are still mis--ing. The bodies recovered late Tues day were found on the edge of th.. factory ruins, and Wednesday the in terior was to be explored. Eittle could be done towards f-rar'-hjng for bodies Tuesday nirht as were still intensely hot. Pres. Freeman insisted the ruin Wednesda v that he believed the fire had been started y some employe throwing eigaret in waste material near th door. The total P-ss was placed at $200.00-0 Wednesday. This Included $.'0,000 to the post office and the lo. on five other buildings. It was stated at the morgue Wednesday that but 19 bodies were held there. Farlier reports of num bers running into the twenties were due to the fact that some of the bodies were taken out in pieces and hurried examination led to the be lief that more than a Fcore of the dead had be n recovered. A careful checking up in the morgue, however, revealed that the torn and burned pieces of humanity made only 1' bodbs. I'nough I1r Iscape. Tt was predicted Wednesday that one phase of the investigation, which would be launched would be a probe into the means provided for the me ployes to reaeh fire escape. A re port filed after the last inspection of the factory in If 12 declared that steps were needed inside the building so that the workers could reach the fire escapes leading from -Aindous These windows were some diKtan-"' from th1 ground. The big, outstanding fact of th--catastrophe is its suddenness. In Xhir.. (COXTIXPFJ) ON PA GF FIVE.) ILL "York" Allison, once a m-mbt r "f the old "Lake Shore .mg" and n"' an alleged parole violator. reached Jackson priso.. Tuesday niht. lb-fore Paving in the aftr:Kon with W. J. Riley, a prison !;.-:al. O.i'.ef f whicty stated that he would receie a fair triai whon taken back. It .also stated that a thorough in vestigation would be made in i.-ar? j to hi.-? statements that h had bee:; J granted a p- rr.iit t- b a.e the staf j by eCov. Warner and of his ca reer since ba:ng the prison. j "Any ager-ment I make after th'. ' has got to be in bla k and white." said Allison. "When I b't Mi. hig'.n 'Joy. Warner said 1 could g anrt ' Ward n Simpson knows it. N'n. neither one of them can be f and mavbe I'm up againt it." j Allison' mother came to the po!:c j station while he was s.cnSnsr the jvt- p-rs and remained with him unti' ! he hft with Riley. Shortly before it 1 was time to tart she rr.t cut. re turning a little later with a ltr- sack fruit f.r her s n. "I wish you the l i st of luck, s r.." said the mother as she kibsei her b" good -bye. M WM IT iuuiu unui n JACKSON POISON I