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WKATlir.U. Indiana : 1 " : . r and . a r.iitht a r.d S iP'l i y. Imer Michigan: F.:-. warmer tunisht. S':;nhy r!o : 1y and w. armer JL-DL OHdl1 U VOL. XXXVI, NO. 25G. DAY AND NIG ITT FULL LEASED WIKE TELKG ft APHIC fiEUVICK. SOUTH BEND, INDIANA, SATURDAY, SEPT. 13, 1919. A NEWSPAPER FOR THE HOME WITH ALL THE LOCAL NEWS. PRICE THREE CENTS AFTERNOON EDITION SOU NEWS-TIMES mm ($msi ffliw VWiiLfil Li m Li IrimM m-D " L-J LJ LJ L WORKMEN DAY ! EXPECTED IÖ I ! Officials Confident That Clos ' ing Program of Inter-State fair Will be Record Breaker. ! faucet In another rocm in the of U'ith an attendance of ovrr 6 0,000 ' tu ' penpp. during th first four days of 1 Di v OIIMnAV OAVO th- Int,r.StM, fnir M tnnf.ict.irrr ,,n rno'' U A WC ClSc Tn and Workers day was expected to1 REDS HAVE EDGE TO swell the total by many thousand. i "COP" SERIES PENNANT todav. Many predicted there would t b" a" largo a number of people there ' Thursday, the banner day so far. Many features will be addd today for the benefit of the workers in simps and factories and the official.- were confident that Springhrook park would see ns largo a crowd as had ever been in attendance. With ail the factories ard industries clos ing at noon, ther; was expected an unusually large number of labor- r: :-nd factory men and the day was planned for their benefit with u good racing program on the racing program for today is the Studehaker corporation 2:12 p.-ic- wit ha purse of S 1,500 which Is eure to be hotly contested in every h'-at. The 2:tl pace that was orig inally scheduled to open the pro :ram of 1 riduy, wns carried over :inMl today because of the free-for-i.ll pace being run yesterday. In ad dition to this there will be the 2:19 vot and a Ö-S mile running race. Inhibits Attract Attention. Anion?: many exhibits that have been attracting attention and favor able comment is the agricultural ex hibit. Included in this is an exhibit s. nt down from Buss county, Wis- onsin. by former County Agent J S. Bordnrr. and, although the ex hibits from the northern county are nr as mature ns those of St. Jo-,-eph county, many of them show that farming is profitable. There al o are splendid examples for com parison betvwen the two states. All the fruit that was gathered by lie St. Joseph Horticultural society s to be sohl this afternoon after I : .: o o'clock and lovers of pood fruit will h ive an opportunity of secur !og some of the best in the county. 1 '. Kb in, who is in charge of the vhihition. promises that the high ,-t of livirc will receive a ooil 1 low in the sale. Pres't Ilepbr says many people : ad onnect-d the recent liquor raid uj on I'.runo Hertram with the asso . ia t ion. Perfect order has been maintained throughout the week at be fair ami information that llert- am had the li'iuor was in the hands of the authorities before the fair .-ratted. '"T have heard Fome com -plaint of the amusements at the I'.iir." said Mr lleplcr. "but nil that are now running are perfectly clean and according to law. The first day w e lost 1 several because they were illegal, but have hid r.o trouble sineo that time." win: si:(Tiu:s mvoitci:. i:lith Beckner was granted a di vorce from Porter Ibckner m the KIkhart superior court on a cross complaint Friday. The case was originally tiled in the local circuit ourt and then taken to the Blkhart county court. Mrs. Ibckner was ranted $250 alimony and in addi tion the custody of one. of the three children. Commissioner Refuses to Reinstate Striking "Cops l'y FnlfM rr: nosTCi.V, Mas- , Sept. X Al hough the striking polico t,ted to return to duty on last the tb.v had before the st r ike. ' ... i r .-" Commissioner 1 urtls has no-! io..ve (..ei"--" . . .. .v,., ,iJMftnicn! that tame of return ' ander any . iio .-trikers c.in . .rcumstanccs. With Gov. Coo'.idge and Comm:s ner Curtis strongly opposid lo re- p statement of any of the police on Curtis have strong support in their the ground that in leawr.g their stand acaint roir.statemf nt of the. I'ustM thev became deserters, it was . ..::idtred unlikely that the author it;. would grant concessions. With normal condition restore, 1 : nd the situation otitro'.led y the ate iruard. tho authorities today : .rend their entire attention to seek ing a perr.anent solution. Gov. Cooli I'e w as to receive M .1 )'ronr.ell. president of the tVn- ., .,1 r.abor union and nie. lb. r- of . tvecutive labor committee toda . whfca tbe entire situation concern-j Trouble Starts When Man Tries to Light Cigar "-'-l.-ti t Tli" New Tim : guffncastli:. mo.. sept. 13. When AH" i t A. Hauck. a farmer. . i who was having an injured hand dr .-tl. Friday, in the office of Dr.! . , ! W. W. Tucker, attempted to light : I 1 'i cigar, he started some trouble. i 'otton, w hirh Dr. Tucker had I : i placed on the Injured man's hand. j caught fire and before the rlam I were put out, both met we.-e. badly j I burned. The cotton burned until, I .Mr. Haurk could nach a water! P.- T'nifed Pr-ss: ('HM 'AtK , Sept. 1.1. Hilly Sun day believes the White Sox have the odKe, as a team in the coming world series- "Hut the Reds have a shade on pitchers," he added. Sunday said he was enroute to "kick the devil out of Rock Island. Davenport and Moline." BUSH HITS TAX LAW IN CAMPAIGN SPEECH E v T'nited Tress : "Ni:W ALUAN'V, Ind.. Sept. IS. Iieut. Gov. Fdpar I. P.ush attacked the tax law, centralization of power and promised protection to all class es from political machinery in the keynote address of his campaign for; the republican nomination for gov ernor here last nlht. In expounding his platform Bush declared It was the duty of every gubernatorial candidate to do like wise so that the people miht make a wise choice. He said the success ful candidate must promise to guard the people's inherent risht of self government- Bush declared that the farmers of the state need protective legislation. He said that he would recommend to the legislature amend ment of the tax law to reduce the power of the tax board. NEGRO CONFESSES TO MURDER OF OFFICER Dy T'nited Press : INlHANAPnUS, Tnd., Sept. 12. Police Scrgt. Wade Hull's body was laid to rest today, while "Big Boy" Northington. black giant, faced a charge of murder. Northington con fessed to the shooting of Hull, but said that a revolver in his hand was discharged accidentally when Hull with other policemen broke up a crap gime. The police sergeant was shot through the neck when he burst into the room where the game was in progress. ; bullet piercing his jugular vain. The charge against Northington was filed after a severe grilling, atf the end of which he said he was guilty. Three of 12 negroes arrested for participation in the game told police that Northington shot Hull. T c XPL0SI0N AT RARITAN ARSENAL KILLS TWO MEN BONIIAMTOWN. N. J., Sept. 12. Two tuen were killed and six in jured Friday 1 y the explosion of a six inch shell which was being un loaded from a barge in the Raritan river at the Raritan arsenal. The ammunition on the barge was being transferred to one of the magazines. The ictims of the accident all were civilian employes. 99 ing the police and the labor -risfs. arising therefrom wi.l be discussed. Much significance was attached to the postponement by city firemen of: a striKe vote, scheduled for last , h t Vl rpnaon W!ls civpn for thpifrom tne patns uesign.uea oy mr i . . v 7- .v. . . mow. rut :t was beheved that it "as decided to Withhold actio". pending the outcome of the confer - eiic . .i . i'i-u reu uif t . uuit au'i . labor men today. The governor and Corrirnij-sioner ' ponce was sien :n me action oi int' Posten Life Fnderwriters' associative Lmtea states. m oraer tr.at ! tion which passed resolutions ! this revival may be brought about. ! pledging support to Coolidtre and , therefore. I. James p. Goodrich urging that no police be reinstated.; governor of Indiana, do hereby des i Similar action was taken by the Pos- , icnato and proclaim Wednesday. ; ton Fruit and Produce exchange and' iI't. IT. to be Constitution day in j the executive committee of the New; Indiana and do ask the people sc ; Fncland Sh-.o ami Leather associa-i far as possible by suitable exerels-?. titn. whieh annour.c-d plans for or- ganization of a large emergency committee to assist the statt gu and the volunteer police. Bishop Who it . ." . . Z . s ' -,N A'.' . "V, ' ''. . ' ..'.'. ".i ?-ir- i'::--t ,s -"H t ;.vA;.v.-.t V v--4'-' p . f: -,v ;. .... : - . . - . , :. ? f-r'-'--''- --j - ii- - ;" ' - '' :- " - - - v. .-... -. k... iL v- '"'''--' 1lVa-.-av'A yAVs' w.'.'.- V.V w v - v.-MW.' w.y - y v w M-.vAy.vv.- .N- , , -.-.;.. .-. "... ... .. ...... .... . . . .v, . . v.. ............ Cardinal Mercler, the heroic Belgian priest who arrived In New York several days agro, was an Interest ed spectator of the bis parade of the gallant first division. Cardinal Mercier is here shown saluting Gen. iV.-shinK as he passed at the head of the pageant. The cardinal witnessed the paiade from the stand in front of St. Patrick's cathedral. Hrand W hillock. United States minister to Belgium, and Archbishop Hayes of New York, are also shown. SCHOOLS TO HAVE I 0 IE EVENT Constitution Day Celebration Postponed; Superintend ent's Recommendation. Tn accordance with the recom mendation made by L. N. Hincs, state superintendent of public in struction, the South Bend city schools will observe Constitution day on Wednesday, Nov. 26, the day before Thanksgiving, instead of Sept. 17, as originally planned, Supt. W. W. Borden announced Sat urday morning. Sept. 1? has been designated by Gov. Goodrich as Corstitution day the 12 2nd anniversary of the sign ing of that document, but owing to the proximity of that date to the opening of schools it' was thought best to postpone the school celebra tion of the day until a later date when more time could be given to planning an appropriate obser vance. Governor's Proclamation. Gov. Goodrich in his proclama tion calls attention to the fact that thre never was a time more pro pitious than the present for a care ful and sincere study of the great document which brought our gov ernment Into being. His Proclamation Follows: "We are now approaching one of the most important dates in Amer ican history. Sept. 17, the day on which the constitution of the United States was adopted. This constitu tion is the greatest instrument ever devised by human means for the govcrnliiK of a great people. Ii transformed 13 jealous. disunited quarrelsome colonies into a uniteC and compact nation, a nation whose progress and development ha? served as a model for three peoples from that date to this. "The celebration of Constitution dav has never been as general as it should be. Certainly there never? has been a time more propitious than the present for a careful and 1.;.. ctiwh- f tho t-vnt dncnmoni vhich brouRht our government intr ,,nrti.i in, nf . tn hict fow- vears statesmen have hown a. tendency to stray away ' ',..,'. ... . constitution, and fallowing them ; , 1 , ' . . . . j j Teople. in some instances, have ! 1 ;- - 1 1 r-.-v 1 l-t1. t Vi a forOA o r : oinaing cueci o. ine uut. uineiu ' which has made ns the great united force that we are. "The time is ripe and proper fot a revival of our interest in and our veneration for the constitution of in the schools of the state and inj ' other public places to commemor- ard ate this important date in our uun j trj 's history." Defied Kaiser Salutes Pershing Prices Continue to Soar Despite H. C.L. Campaign By United Press: WASHINGTON. Sept. 13. Retail food prices went up during August and aro jUU mounting despite the government campaign to reduce the cost of living, according to price fig ures collected by two government departments, covering ' practically every section of the country- At the same time both wholesale, pricas and the price? paid to pro ducers have dropped, the govern ment reports indicate. In 15 princi pal cities, retail prices were boosted 1 from 1-5 to eight cents per sales unit on ham, sirloin steak, butter, eggs, potatoes and pork chops, ac cording to preliminary reports to the statistical bureau of the labor department for August. Dürrns the same month the level of prices paid producers and farm ers decreased 2.4 percent, according tv an announcement made by the department. increases in wholesale, prices for August as compared with July are snown in reports to the bureau of markets, which found that: Wholesale1 Prices Drop. Wholesale butter prices wont down nearly three percent in New York and one percent in Chicago. Pota toes decreased 20 percent in New York and three percent on Chicago wholesale markets. "Good steer loin." dressed cuts, decreased 4 1-2 cents per pound in Boston; three cents In New Vork and nearly the same in Philadel phia. Good steer loin is the trade name lor the cut from which sir lo.i. steak conies. But the decrease ' of three cents per pound w holesale j was not retlectcd in retail prices !whi;h. according to the labor de partment reports. showed an in crease in the average price charged by retailers there. The increase averaged slightly less than one cent ner nound. Increases far outnumbered de- creases in retail prices for August. ::r, eompared with July, according to figures collected by the labor depart ment. Retailers arc Blamed. Retail price figures of the depart ment are averages based on prices charged by at least 25 dealers in each citv canvassed. An increase of a fraction of a cent per sales unit thus may represent an increase of several cents on the part of many i dealers A conuiarison of averages computed by the labor department for some principal cities shows in- creases, tor AUgUSl. I . A. I n nrP inDOTDO UMTU ,UnHnUC JUDDtOO V I I M CHANGING LABELS ON GOVERNMENT FOODS ry T'nited Pres : ciilL'Aiii', ept. l... i ronis up to ."0 percent were made by Chicago! wholesale jobbers and grocers on government canned food, it was dis closed in an Investigation by the citi zens commission Saturday. Canned goods were held in wart houses until the shortage was greater and labels changed for those of higher priced brands, it was charged. si:cchi:s pati:nt. William L. Paul of San Francisco, Calif., assignor to the Oliver Chilled Plow- Co. of this city, has been grant ed a patent on an jdow. 1 . ;. MINE WORKERS Will Present Plans For Na tionalization of Railroads at Cleveland. Hy United Press: CLEVELAND. O., Sept. IS Glenn E. Plumb, author of the Plumb plan for the nationalization of the rail roads, was to appear before the United Mine Workers of America convention here today, to appeal for support of his project. He was expected to urgo there was close relationship between his proposal and the proposition of the miners for the nationalization of mines. Representatives of the railroad brotherhoods have already brought the plan to the attention of the min ers and pointed to the benefits pos sible to both organization.". Agairtst Military Systems. Delegates were reported rallying to the support of a resolution rec ommending an alliance between the miners, transportation workers and freight handlers. - Resolutions to be reported on by the committee include ore against "any system of militarism in the United States, including universal military training." and another en dorses the national labor party. J LOCAL PEOPLE ATTEND ODD FELLOW GATHERING Mr. and Mrs Otto A. P.eyer, 625 S. Eddy St., will leave Sunday for Baltimore, Md., where they will at tend the Sovereign Grand lodge of Odd Fellows. The celebration will be in honor of the JOOth anniversary of Odd Fellowship, held in Baltimore because the first lodge was held and organize. 1 In that city. Mr. Beyer is grand warden of the stab; of Indi ana. to atti:ni puci: .irnnj-:n. South Bend Review, No. 4, L. O. i T. M.. held a regular meeting Fri- day night with 3S members present. I On Monday 25 members will leave I for Port Huron. Mich., to attend the j Peace jubilee to be given by the su- preme order KirPOHT YJOLKVT K VllTHQCVJU: by Fn'.ted Press: COPENHAGEN Sept- IS. A violent earthquake occurred at Ed inger. a town in Wurtemberg. Ger many. Wednesday night, it was re ported here today. No details were received. tiii:y Di:Fi:x a :vln somi:- TIMI'S. Pershing's declaration in favor of 'azz music leads us to btlieve that PLUMB BEETS engine gang 'he ot pretty near the big gun. j during the fccrap. Dayton News. rH REE MEN FACE C1IAIC CHARGE IN CITY COURT Complainants Allege They Were Fleeced Out of Mcney at Fair. Arthur Radtke. Charles Iavis and BuckMn Farley, arrested by the po lice Wednesday night on complaint of Robert Kline and Yeme Sheets who claimed that the three men had flee-ced them out of money with a gambling device at the Inter State fair grounds Kline of $122 and Sheets of $8, were placed on trial in cltj- court Saturday morn ing. The men were charged "with gambling and keeping a gambling device. The latter charge against Farley and Davis was dismissed on motion of the attorneys for the de fense, after the state had submitted its evidence. The motion of the de fense for the discharge of the three defendants on the two charges was overruled by Judge Gilmer, and the defense began putting on its evi dence at 11 o'clock Saturday morn ing. Played Japanese Pool. Kline told the court that he had been drawn into the game which he said wa:s called Japanese pool. He said that one of the men in charge of the game loaned him $23 to make- up a $50 bet. He said that before the ball bearing marble had rolled down to either the red or black hole at the bottom of the board, one of the men in charge of the board took old of his arm and drew him a-vay from the board. He eaid that the other men then dis appeared with device. , - Sheets told a similar storj', al though his loss was much smaller than that of Kline, sheets losing only $S. The case was not conclud ed at noon Saturday. John Addlphia, arrested at the fair ground Friday night on a charge of gambling, did not appear on the court sheet Saturday morn ing. Other Gamblers Held. Several other alleged gamblers ar rested at the fair grounds during the week are being held by the po lice authorities. They were not ar raglned in city court Saturday morn-ins-, and the fair will have been end ed before the next session of court. Asst. Chief of Police Cassidy solved the mystery regarding the non-appearances of three bookmak ing books taken at the time of the arrest of three bookmakers at tho fair Wednesday night. According to the assistant chief. the books were given back to F. E. Colling and H. N. Gittins. the two men who pleaded guilty in city court Friday morning and were lined $5 and coats each by Judge Gilmer. The books were given back to the two men .it the time they were given their other personal effects by the desk sergeant at the time of their release on bonds. SCIENTISTS FORM TRADE UNION IN ENGLAND A f - . - . : i a V. ' . . ' 4tv. a? ET. iSr-adC The first trade union of scientists was recently formed in England with Dr. Brady, noted scientist. , its president. The organization will be known is the National Fr.it of Scientific Workers. The present membership numbers more than '.'."'. includ ng ;0 members of the Koyal Society t ... V i :' . .. . .- I ktSv V K : 1 TheLighterSide the Day's News CHICAGO There. may be shortage of sucar but they're ; feeding: candy to guinea piers here. The animals belonged to the ! health department an. I the candy i was cotnlemned. No fataliries were t I reported. CHICAGO Some drcv good were lower today. Sappers tunnellol under a store and dragged $.Mi' , worth back with tliem. CHICAGO Joe Sack brim's apartment rent was raised $5 a month. He came Lack ttith a suit for $25, 000, charging malicious r erseeut ion on the part of the lanulord. KY YORK Hoxin:; results last night : 'iihlbrctli knocked out ,Iohnn Atkinson in three rounds. Hlld hieth's first name is Helen. Promot ers said the lad) 's ictory was on the IcacI. NEW YORK Albert Faber j j c;m't live with his wife, he toM ! the court. "I am a veteran of war; j she I a veteran on the field of j j wedlock," he explained- j i OROYILIJ Calif. When a West-I ' pmi Piicifie trfilti wriw On1lril liero I j four hours tlie passeiigtTs didn't j w.mtv. A jazz orchestra practicing 1 near by invited fluni ever and they I slilmmieo the tunc away. PORTLAND, Ore. Mrs. Mamie Good believes in advertising her husband's business. He soils a check nrntectinc de ice. She was rrrosted charged with tampering ' ... ... i wuii a cnecK. COLUMBUS. Jnd. He was six years obi and made his first appear ance In school. He was ask et I by his teacher if lie knew Ids A. R. C's. He promptly ami emphatically replied: j "If 1 : 1'ie only been here lie t minutes." MPLflYERS TO j Manufacturers Will Organize! ! to Get Fair Play Before Congress at Washington. I H- T'nited Pr"s : CHICAGO. Sept. 12. A national union of employers, embodying all that the trades unions do for labor. : was organized here today with; Charles Piez of the lank Pelt com pany as chairman. Fifteen employers' organizations; in the country ar represented. To Present Interest;. ; The organization when completed, will present the views of the man agerial Interests collectively at Washington, it was stated by Pie. "Manufacturers are awakening to the fact that they have pot to present their views collectively at Washington if they nre to get wh.it is their due in the way of legisla tion." se said. GENERAL RETIRES FROM ARMY AND F0LITICS r.y T'nited Pres : "CHICAdO, Sept. Z Chnr 0. Dawes, lately HriK Jen. Iaw-s. st tlel Into his chair as president of his bank here Saturday. ""I am through with army work and I am absolutely out of p'i'itir' " he- said in a statement reinfor ei y reiteration. Gen. Iawes was mentioned as HosibIe manag r for campaigns fur Gov. Lowden or Gen. Per.-hir.g should either ber ome n re j;ib!icr n jiresidential Ca n'lalate Da w um self was mentioned by Chicagoan as a presidential j.ossibility. NEW Y. M. SECRETARY ARRIVES FOR DUTIES W. M- Dir.t.er of P.o-trr.. Ma. has arrived in Suth lb rd and will assume hts duties as pt-neral --c-refary of the V. M. A. r n Mondav. Mr. Danr.-r suc-eds Kenneth F. Peers, who will return to the print ing business following his re'eas.- as tmporarv secretary. Mr. Ilanr.r was accompanied h' re by his wufe. (IT ITBLIC SALI .. WASHINGTON. Sept. 12. Postal officials her- Friday deci,'.-d to , ut j off parcel pot sab-s of army food to the public on Sept. -" . because th. pubhe r sj'ea r.se tt tbo pportur.;t has l,('i s" pof:-. Net n.oro than If- percent of the s.nph.ä hte beer taken. urn SGREE EITON LEAGUE T0Ü Displays Vigor When Throngs Show Interest in Arguments on Pact Ratification. I'.y t'nlfe.l IVm ' AROARI PRESIDENTS TRAIN APPROACHING TA'OMA. Wash . Sept. 1,". Pres't Wilson fodiv car ried into the citi- s ,.f the Par:':-' t on st Iiis campaign for ra if;o.u inn of the peace treaty. His p'an eil'ed for a s h nt Tacomn, hawng T.u-on.a at ?, 'U for Seattle, win re Tie was to revb w the Pacific tb-et at p. m. After a public dinner at the H ippodrotr. in Seattle at 7 p m., the j,r. -;.! nt in tended to spak at the Arena. He will spend S.mday in Sfatf'.e deput ing at night fr Portland where h is due early Monday. Will Meet DnnieN. Wilson was looking forward, tn meeting See'y Oanieis at Se attle, the first opportunity they hae had to confer since the navy secretary f: Washington to revi w the Paeit'.c fleet upon its arrival on the west coast. The vigor with which the presi dent plunged into Iiis subject at Spokane lato yesterday made it ap pear as if he had 1 n "fighting under wraps" so to .pak i-; siop.e of his o.'ir::er addreve. He bad the people up on their chairs che-r-lng when he made his appeal that the Iengtjo of Nations isue shnaid be placed on a r.on-partivm oa He said republicans firt suggested the League; that r publica ns should be for it because they belong to that party and tlatly asked that th E20 presidential campaign be put out of mind wh n th. League is under con sideration. That the president de,p!y appre ciated the 1OuMng Welcome he re cejyed in Spokane was shown in b:s smile, which was more in evident- than it had b ' n during the two or three preceding days and it'. h:s manner w hieb b came more 1 uoy ant and enthusiastic. He appears to respond mot.- oiib-kiy to a heirty greeting. Gn-ets Small Crowd I.moute. There was no spie, h s'hIub-1 '.ast!i;bt but many saw the pr d dent at Mr.a'.l sta'.oj-.s where mod a I wa s i lue out a wa . . as if anxious not to disappoint a:iv r,a t hering. however ma!l. Ibirung tiie muht the president's .p-. .-J ros--'-d the Casi.uJe ran.-.- ' mountains ar d when the .d broke f icea : i. ': 1 ! y th' re was n. non lit s-t-oncry u hieh u as keen 'y ap preciated ;,y memU I s of file tr; Mf. W,'.s j- rer. ;v:ng - - :r. .-.' i'iftv that the per;-hat ! - are o - lribu?d throu.'h the tram u;'h 'mpimieni A h i-e ! of n v v as t hu !;spo:--.i of J i r.ir.g. The ie .-:nd emh'i-Ua-M of ' . train .'t Pa-r : ' a 1 . CROWD PRES D peld liin:. be -i.d. ak a speech tiote. a t-. lUi-'h h.- h - -: c ; - : bad orb re-i hitu to - r e and r.ot T.alk fr ni the rear pi - tfarrv Wi'rain m: 1 be c-,-:ü :., rffrvin from t l':r. tr t b- T''',l't' b'.-. rr. b heerr i a nl de; irh'e-j b.e -. , ro them and he a; ! be ?f,ok ., h' . r ty of int rpret tm: h-;r w-! u ' only äs a f : i':. o :. ; -; i- '. " r a i -as a : i ypr -i,n f r .r . - !rst !n The r- i r.- - '- wt.yh I a n e oi ' to People Iu-t 1 ultdl Pb-tlg'. The v.av. )if -ai'l. v. '. ... ,d- -d until Am r.c T p' :., i , n i ; !i ! 1 ! 1 ! n a S .tfr.T: ' f ''!;.t : , ' . j. wiye n t . w . r '. ' ! : ! ' 'A - pr otr. is-d t b- i . i. . : ' ; ' -,'ht t h a t a- - '-' i' :' I '' ! - i;.- ;; 1 . -. ' !. .1 '.' '. - - ' ! ." .a rr. '. t h- ' .. v. f ou ft r. V " H S a ; 1 b . "v--n though .-.sr.,-:. I". t v. ad; 'th-r '. .? " When :.- ; r -'. '.':' - w.- r a r r -. -.-.t t i . ' rr.an difi.iy ' ;: the lights .:: V:b- - . a r h:s iat a r.d t r: i. ' A' - .: Wh-n UV.-:i -;! - 1 1 ' a.;r.g a who pla e I t: ;f and .. ." ' a i n : d "A -so .a n. A-" -u ' som thing wr, - i - V -' -AlaT W.'-.,i sad he ask- - t whi' As-" . :. an 1 b:v fr r.d.-- pl ' d'-r.'t " .: know A'-fi.ir. tio g s l im ir. the uerbi."