Newspaper Page Text
FVOIi. I NO. 92
PHILADELPHIA, WEDNESDAY, DEOEMUEtt 30, 1014
PBIOE ONE OENOP
Corinrrmr, 10H.M tub ronttd Lccoei Coumnt.
jf jWBBiT r
ft High Wator
Forward Movement of
Russians Ousts Invad
ers From Positions
Nearest Warsaw Ger
Retirement From Mus
Pctrosrnd chronicles a general with
drawal of Hlndcnburg's army of inva
sion, Before the Czar's offensive the
Germans have already evacuated sev
eral first-line positions west of War
saw, "and Russian official circles fore
cast the speedy retirement of the in
vaders from Muscovite soil.
Renewed activity alone; the entire
Russian front has followed the suc
cessful maneuvers against the Aus
trians in Galicia. Retreat of the latter
continues precipitate and the pursuit
of the main force coincides" with the
Russian driving movement toward
Austrian official reports admit re
treat of the entire front in Galicia, be
fore the fierce Russian offensive cam
paign. The capture of a strong German
position near Zonnebcke, south of
Ypres, is announced' in today's of
ficial communique issued by the
French War Office. From this po
sition the Allies will make, another at
tempt to drive a wedge, into the Ger
man lines. Nearer the coast the Ger
mans arc shelling St. 'Georges, in an
attempt to retake that town.
Along the Aisnc, iii Champagne and
on the heights of the' Meusc, the ar
tillery duel is proceeding with in
A German attack on Tete-de-Faux,
n the Vosgcs, has. been repulscd.Thc
figliTingA,!Tn' 'InkMic' disffrcrcon
tinues without change in relative po
HINDENBURG FALLS BACK
BEFORE RUSSIAN DRIVE
Germans Forced Out of First Line
Defenses West of Warsaw.
PBTItOanAD, Dec. 30.
Field Marshal von Hlndenbure'B latest
N&rtve against Warsaw Is on tho point of
Concluded on Page Four
From, rubbers and umbrellas, and those
that borrow them: from plum-colored
hats with magenta bands, and tan shoes
With grey suede uppers; from long-Bleeved
underwear nnd the clerk who explains
that ho wears It himself; from domestic!
champagne and Imported finger ale, and
him who thinks they are the,samo; from
personal experiences at the front.and the
Irian who finished his Christmas shopping
two days before, Christmas and has not
stopped talking- about It yet; from those
who ure "going to turn over a now leaf,"
and Peto Ctstello's transit plan; from tho
year 19H In general, and Its brand of
Weather In particular
Oh, somebody deliver us!'
For Philadelphia and vicinity
Partly cloudy and colder.
For details, see pagejt,-
Observations at Philadelphia, '
8 A .M. '
Barometer , 3373
Temperature .,,,...,.,..,.,,,.,.. 34'
Wind ..,..,...,.,....,..,., Southwest, 10 miles
t pit tUn jasY by Ko u ri'.y.ii j : .' ,';;:," u, j
Humldltr .....,..,..,T8 per cent.,
Jllnlmum temperature ..,,.,,,,,.....,.,, 83
MMJnnjm temperature .,..,,4, ,,.,... ,.,,,, 3a
Almanac of the ' pay'
Bun. TtiG" tomorrow,
Moon .tomtm j--, .., .10:55 .
P1ooa,hu tomorrow :.tjj;;, OiiSKai
; a, ra.
. tamps tQ IJo Jdghted
Auto and other Hhlclee ,,, BiOOp.ia.
Wish water ;.,. 12:40 p. m.
Low water .. 8101 p. m.
High iftx.tr tomprrow ,I3iST a! ra.
. QHBSjTNUT aTnHBy WJIARIT,
High, water , .J?S8p.m.
High ufater lon9rrow 4......I13ff54.m;
RBKDV .ISLAND. '
Low water .....-.
HUh ter ..........
Low vtater tomorrow.
4:13 a, ra.
12.33 n. m
towwjw, li.'Wa. a.
' ' ' '' a
NO SKATING TODAY
I'Aere is no skating today became
oj yeiUrdvUfi aia.
PHILADELPHIA'S FIRST BELGIAN RELIEF SHIP UNLOADING AT
OFFICIAL WAR REPORTS
In the western thcuttu of war wc nto
still nghtlug for the seaport of St.
Georges, southeast of Nlcuport, which
wo were compelled to evacuate owing
to :i surprise attack.
A Blorin, culminating In cloud
bursts, damaged the positions on both
sides In Flanders nnd Northern
In Kast Prussia the Russian cavnlry
has been driven back In the direction
of Klllknllcn. Tho situation Is un
changed In Poland on the right bank
of tho Vistula. Our offenslvs con
tinues on tho west bank of the Vistula
and the cast bank of tho Bzura.
Fighting continues on the east bank
nf the Rawkn, nnd also at Inowlodz to
Reports from outside sources give
the Impression that Lowlcz and
Sklernlowlt'o are not In our possession.
V,'e captured these places over pIx
days ago. ftklcrnlewlco Is situated far
.beHlndjiUG.frant..,.---'-")' -" '"v.
In Belgium we have- gained a little
ground In tho region or Nlcuport. to
the north of I-ombaertzyde, Tho cn
'omy has violently bombarded St.
Georges, which wo aro placing In a
state of defense. "We hnvo captured
n point' of German support southeast
of Zonnebcke. on tho road from
Bccelaere to Paschendaele.
(Becelaere is BVJ miles cast of Ypres.
Paschendaele Is V& miles north of
Bccelaere and 6', miles northeast of
Ypres. Zonnebeke Is 4 miles north
east of Ypres and " miles southwest
of Paschendaele. St. Georges is a
little over 2 miles touth of Nleunort,
In tho Yser, and lombaertzyde is 1
mile northeast of Nlouport.)
From the I,ys to the Oise there is
nothing to report. In the valley of the
Atsno nnd In Champagne the enemy
hns manifested a recrudescence of ac
tivity, which Is met everywhere -with
a violent response.
In the Argonne we have made slight
progress In the region of Four-de-Parls.
Between Argonne and the Mo
selle there is an artillery engagement
along the whole front, particularly In
tense on the heights pjt the Meuse.
In the Vosges tho enemy ha3 made
a sharp attack on La Tete-de-Faux,
which has been repulsed.
Tn Upper Alsace wo aro strengthen
ing our positions. The heavy artillery
has silenced tho German howitzers,
which were bombarding Upper Ans
The Russian army which a week
ago commenced an offensive cam
paign against our forces which had
crossed the Carpathians has been re
lnfqrceV to such an extent that It
was made' necessary for ns to with
draw our cntlro" eastern front from
the Plain of Gorllce. The situation
la the North, however, was not In
fluenced by thla movement.
. In the Balkan the-.tro of war the
Montenegrins attacked our outer In
trenchments at Treblnje, hut were
repulsed without dllllculty. The
enemy's artillery was silenced, Tho
Montenegrin bombardment of a for
tress at Krewezlje has been without
The , pursuit of the RusBlansIln the
Caucasus Is progressing. Large con
voys of prisoners and much war ma
terial have been taken. The British
renewed their attempts to land troops
at Akabah. but failed. We have
achieved another success north of tho
Blver Ura, where we took prisoners
and some guns.
Today between the Lower Vistula
and the Plllca Rivers only fighting
pf small importance, took place. The
Germans left their trenches on tho
right bonk of, the Bzura, near the
village of Mlstrzevice, and fell baet
on the left bank of the Bzura. ?
Oti the. Itlver Rawka pur heavy arl
tlllery Is lighting efficaciously a law
. number of German batteries of heavy
In the. region of Bollmovo, our a,t
tacks have alternated with thoseof
the Germans. ;,
On. the centre,' between the f 11 lea
and the Upper Vistula, only- can
nonading was heard. We 'mada
progress on the two wings.
Our troops me? with success whll
crossing the Lower Nlda inJtfieSaklng
by storm of the villages of.'staro
korozin And Qenlslavlce, whWh were
jn Western Galicia w hv mada
p"r?grss lu spiU of the aJm.ot Impas
sable Condition of the country due to
mud. We have driven the emy from
the front of Btroronlk-GofUce-jaslUka.
taking eruns nd . Urge number ol
Durtrg the flret half of Dscmber we
taptused i-.OQO Austrtanj,
, t i V?-6Xr ' v" . KfPjfA 1
-,, .'.., -7rur---?wstrns'" iis"
These ar the first photographs of the Tllelma received in this
country since her arrival at Rotterdam. She. sailed from this port
November 12 after a .memorable campaign in which supplies and
money valued at $100,000 were raised in a few days. The Thelma
arrived at Falmouth,, England, on November 28 and at Rotterdam
on December S.
DENIES REPORTS OF
REVOLT IN MANILA
War Department at Wash
ington Gives Out Official
Version of Basis of Alarm
WASHINGTON, Dec. SO.-Perslstnnt re
ports of uprisings In tho Philippines re
sulted In the . War Department today
making public the text of the- report of
Governor General Harrison, of tho Isl
ands, who decried the rumors. The text
"Referring tn telegrams from your of
fice of the'lUh Instant, army luadquar
tcra state, that there la absolutely na
.truth Jn the reports of vandalism about
XJorregldor, Carbado and Fralle.
"On Christmas Kvo there was a small
and unsuccessful movement in Manila,
connected with the campaign, Ttlourte has
for several years conducted from Hong
kong revolutionary propaganda, appeal
ing to the most Ignorant classes of Kjll
plnos, 'and selling through his agents In
the Islands army commissions for sums
ranging from 11 peseta to 10 pesos (10
centstto V). During the last three months
(tve of the. Ttlcarto leaders hn,ra been ar
rested and sentenced to four and six
years, including Ittcurte's right-hand
man. It has been regarded as a grutf Ing
scheme under a .revolutionary guise, but
from time to time arouses excitement
among the uneducated classes,
"Christmas eve about 75 men. extremely
Ignorant, without firearms, met at the
Botanical Garden in Manila and were
dispersed by the municipal police without
disorder, except that three shots were
fired Into the air by police, and twenty
men arrested, Eight of the latter were
held upon a charge of carrying concealed
weapons, knives and bolos. Nobody was
Injured, except one man shot by a police
man, later in the night, in another part
ot the city, when he attacked a police
man with u, bolo.
"Movements of a similar character oc
curred at Navotaa, 10 miles from Manila,
-where about 40 men assembled and en
deavored unsuccessfully to loot the
municipal safe, taking tho provincial
governor prisoner,-who afterward escaped
uninjured; 20 of this party were cap,
tured by the constabulary of the munici
'"feu men with two firearms In Laguna
do Bay attempted to make trouble' last
night With na results. Everything U
quiet, and a vigorous attempt will be
made to secure tho leaders, the chief
of whom Is paid to be o. man under
sentence of imprisonment for homicide,
who has jumped his ball. Nobody of any
standing or influence in this movement."
Iji the Philippine Islands, according to
the War Department, there are about
SOOO Americans, KD0 of whom are In Ma
nila. The troops in the Islands numbsr 000
Americans and S00O native- scouts. Fraa
itcally all of them are available for duty
at Manila on eitrcmcly short notice.
1 - '
PLAN TO REMOVE
Advisorys Committee Rec
ommends Housing of All
Branches in Building Near
2 1 st and Summer Streets.
Pinna to move the Juvenile Court and
Houso of Detention from tho now JSW.OOO
building ut --M und Arch Bt recta and
house them In a group of buildings on
'property at ":1st. Itaco nnd Summer
streets wore tovlved tills ufternoon after
three mouths' unlet.
This action was urged nt tho annual
meeting of the Advisor' Committee ap
pointed by President Judge Charles I,,
lirdnn. of the Municipal Court, in a re
port covering the year's work and pros
pects for tho future.
Tho report Is signed by George Q.
llorwltz, a law partner of Judge Brown,
who Is chairman of the Advisory Com
mittee. The committee, members of which were
active in the propaganda to push through
an ordinance providing the municipal
courts with a large tract of land, which
was before Councils In September, said
tho present Houso of Detention is Inade
quate, and there is urgent need for mov
ing to bjgger quarters.
This Is along tho Hue of the work urged
by Municipal Court ofllrlsls lu the early
fall until It wan disclosed the buildings
desired would ccst nearly $1,000,000 and
the laud wanted would be nearly as ex
pensive. With opposition to plana far more mar
ble halls for tho Municipal Court, the
most active workers for the 'scheme sub
sided and the- propaganda slumbered
The committee rendered its report con
taining recommendations for new build
ings t Judgo Brown, who appointed
members to It last January- The report
was the llrst official communication of
the Advisory Committee, The meeting
was held at theBellevue-Stratford,
The committee's recommendations cov
ering the need for new quarters for the
Juvenile Court suggested a. plan to provide
land In the vicinity of Slut nnd
Summer streets. But the opposition tu
the. plan which developed as soon as It
was announced was not mentioned. The
present House ot Detention is Inadequate,
according to the Advisory Committee.
There are not enough beds, the report
reads, and there Is need for more tables
for the dining room. Furthermore, the
hygienic and sanitary arrangements are
unsatisfactory, it Is reported.
Mr. Horwltz. chairman of the Com
mittee. urged that the House of Deten
tion, the Juvenile Court und the Domestic
Relations should all be moved together
and housed on the land at 21st and Itace
streets. "It la understood that City Coun
cils have condemned propwrty at 81st and
Summer streets for the Houso of Deten
tion and th Juvenile Court." the report
reads The Committee recommended to
Councils that the Domestic HeUitioiis
Court should also be moved to a, place
on this site.
DOZEN PASSENGERS HURT
IN TERMINAL TRAIN CRASH
Scores Shaken Up When Local Col
lided With Empty Coaches.
A dozen pnrsons. Including well-known..
1'hil.idclphlans, were Injured this morning
when a crowded Chestnut Hill local, pas
senger train crashed Into 11 string of
empty coaches In the Beading Terminal.
A panic was narrowly averted.
Among the injured arc:
JOHN .1. lin'X, ash Kant llnlm-H elrcct,
(irrmatitonnyimi'iiliscluUH 11 ml Buffering front
a Htmlncil back: .IpfTcrMon HnBpltnl.
VIIs'ON II. llllOWN. rormcr Sherltt of l'hlla-
Irlphlii; hntlly ulrnkcn up
S.UltllJI, !. nm.N'li:. an attorney -with oflliM
In tho Franklin llullUIng; lacciatcil forehead,
JOHN' COHI'JV. 11 ppei'lal rollceinaii of thu
Ut'rmantowii Ntntlou: IiiuIfci) hentl.
WM.M,M AN'DKIISON. III!) SlieUakcr street,
iiornianionn, lacerated temple; Hahnemnnii
Ifci'oltal. ... . ,,
c-t!,tti.i:s i:. .SMITIt. 4:m I'-iEt Mount Airy
nvf-nup. Oprmantown. striilncil back and con-
ttiBlons: Hahnemann Hospital.
Many nf the passengers wero standing
when tho crash came. They were
thrown forward with great force and
the aisles were filled with struggling
men and 'women. .A shower ot Hying
glass added to the excitement. John J.
Brown,, Who was In the bagcape car, was
fnTreOTt'a'-'Htio" JcKc'f 8ir'4topitnf-lrv an1
ambulUncc. Blrnlc's injuries were tircssca
nt tho snmo Institution, Tho other in
jured were treated by physicians In the
D0BS0N WEAVERS STRIKE
AFTER MAKING DEMANDS
Ask Higher Entes Because of Shoddy
in Soldiers' Blankets.
Seventy-eight men and women, all
blanket weavers employed In the mills of
the John and James Dobson Company nt
Fulls of Schuylkill, quit work at 3 o'clock
this morning because they said Superin
tendent V. Thowlis refused. to grant them
an Increase In wages or treat with their
Ottlcials of the company say there Is no
The workers say tho employment of
shoddy warp and Ehoddy fillings In the
production of army blankets for ths
warring European nutlonB has reduced
their earning capacities to an average of
7J cents a day. The piecework system is
used. With the best quality yarn the
"hands" can speed up and earn ?1 a
day. the strikers say,
The John and James Dobson Company
operates also tho Bradford Mills, Stcnton
avenue and Godfrey street The weavers
employed ut this plant wcnts on strike
In the early part ot last November.
The Schuylkill plant workers say the
shoddy has now been brought from tho
Germantnwn mills for them to work with.
CENTRAL HIGH NO COLLEGE?
Board of Education Declines So to
The Joint High School Committee of
the Board of Education this afternoon
refused to recognize the Central High
School us a college, although for the last
75 years, under nn act of the Legislature,
Central High has been classllled as n
The committee went on record today
when William T. Tllden, a member of the
board, asked that the salary of Joseph
Faltermeyer, who Is assistant to the prin
cipal of Central High and has been teach
ing In thnt Institution for a great many
years, be raised from KW to J35W and
that he be given the title of vice prin
cipal. After a lengthy argument the com
mittee refused to grant either the in
crease or the title.
Its action was based on,an JpInlon from
the legaj department of the Board of
Education, which contended to be vice
principal of Central High a man must be
a college graduate. Mr. Faltermeyer Is
a Central High graduate.
FAVOR TAYLORS PLANS
Important Bodies Pledge Co-opera
tlotx In High-speed Program.
Heartv co-operation toward obtaining
an adequate high-speed transit system for
this city was promised Director Taylor
today by representatives of commercial.
Industrial and Improvement organizations
at a meeting in the office ot the Depart
ment ot City Transit
There were in all M0 delegates wel
comed by Mr. Taylor, who Informed thwn
of the routes of the proposed lines, and
the benefits which would be obtained by
both the city and the people.
Those present represented fully 160.000
persons. It was unanimously agreed to
participate In the high-speed demonstra
tion which will take place on January a.
1 iniiiiMf riiiiT-itMrni
Sir Edward Grey Hastens to London,
Calling Cabinet Meeting to Consider
U. S. Protest Against Halting Ameri
can Commerce Unofficial Reply Al
ready Made, is Report.
Denied That Trade Has Been Seriously
Hampered Through Detention and U.
S. Exports to Neutrals Has Increased
$30,500,000, Say British Other
Sir Edward Grey hastily Calh
Cabinet; Points of U. S. Protest
LOXDOX, Dec, ao.Cuttino short Ms vacation as a result ofUtc Amer
ican protest against British interference toitti United States .'commerce. Sir
Edward Grey,- V'orcion Hccrclary,, returned unexpectedly to London todaif
and hastened to his oflicc in Downing street.
There ho conferred at length -with Viscount Haldanc, who lladicen
acting as head of the Foreign Office, and later consulted with .Premier As
quith. As a result of the second conference the entire cabinet teas Jiim
.moncd to meet this afternoon to discuss the protest.
It is understood that the American Ambassador will be invited by Bir
Hdicard to discuss the whole question with him very soon..
The chief points in the protest are:
, Demands "definite information'' regarding Great Britain's policy of
search and seizure on the high seas.
Demands an outline of the attitude for search of United States vessels
both for contraband and persons of alien enemies.
Declares the inquiry is friendly, but the time has been -reached to speak
frankly lest silence be construed as acquiescence in the infringement of
liccltcs generally, by classification of cargoes, interference with Xfnitcd
States vessels, detention, convoying to British ports and outright seizure
(with some financial restitution) of cargoes.
Declares the burden of proof of evading contraband rules is not upon
neutral shippers, but must be proved by interfering 'belligerent.
Insists that undue delays in searching and convoying vessels must cease.
Recognizes belligerents' right to search, but insists that American ships
must not bo convoyed to belligerent ports upon mere suspicion.
Demands that foodstuffs be taken off axttraband list and alloiccd free
dom, unless consigned, at time of seizure, toun enemy.
Declares foodstuffs contraband only if for enemy's forces.
Charges that (he British sea patrol. Is not discriminating between abso
lute and conditional contraband.
rauA ?."4' 4ec.ePt,'n' 51 thc: JEW.0? jAmerjcan JjipijexsiBahlaijcid ,by
'tircat Britain for seizure' of cargoes. 'Tiii'sit is reported from Washington,
is an unofficial reply to President Wilson's Stern protest against interference'
with American foreign commerce. The President intimated such a fraud
charge in his warning to American shippers. Further, in citiiig that 6nly 20
such seizures have been made, it is declared there is no depression in Ameri
can industries, for United States export trade to neutral nations increased
$30,500,000 in November, 1914, aver November, 1913.
In Great Britain the situation is regarded as of. such import that Sir
Edward Grey, Foreign Secretary, today hastily returned from his-vacation
and immediately called a meeting of the Cabinet for this afternoon to discuss
It is realized that a delicate, situation .has arisen, for Great Britain's
actions have aroused not only the. United States, but- also other neutral
Powers Norway, Holland, Sweden and. Denmark. The good will of these
nations, admittedly, must be held. Consequently, it is believed in London
that some agreeable policy will be adopted, and further complications avoided.
Britain's vacillating policy in regard to what commodities constitute
contraband of war has caused the determined stand taken by the United
States, according to Washington officials. Delay in the transmission of the
note has caused some concern at the American capital.
AMERICAN FRAUD BLAMED
FOR SEIZURE OF CARGOES
WASHINGTON, Dec. SD.-Great Brit
ain's attitude toward the protest by the
United States against seUure of Its trad
Ins shlp is already Known here, it la
said. A reply to such protests. It is re
ported, already has been made, and Brit
ain blames American shippers' fraUd and
deception for the necessity of halting
A reply to the note Just Issued by the
President cannot have been made, as It
was announced from Lopdon this after
noon that the protest hnd not been re
In Its attitude on the question 'Great
Brltuln contends that
, Great Urltaln explains, however, that
the car3oes detained for search, against
which the United States protests, were
all destined to the five neutral neighbors
of Germany-Sweden, Denmark. Norway,
Holland or Italy. It la added that Amer
ican exports tu these countries since the
outbreak of war had Increased vastly. In
November, 19U. they were 30,W0,O0Q
greater than in November, 1913. Wherein
Injury, causing Industrial depression,
could have been done to an export trado
showing such a healthy increase, it is
suggested. Is not clear. It Is also con
tended, on the British side, that there
have been not more than SO detentions.
But while the British have made this
explanation of the ButtU; President
Wilson has expressed himself, to callers
as convinced of the -correctness of the
American contentions in this con ersy
and as nrmiy 01 wn ; -'
Great Britain will have to pay indemnity
tor illegal and unwarrantable detentions
of American vessels.
Though no formal official discuss on.pt
the American protest will be obtainable
until the British Foreign Office presents
a maturely considered reply, the argu
ments in this controversy made by the
British Government ara known. Tho
American noto Is admittedly a. summary
of points contained In notes and protests
made from time to time to the British
rinwtrmnent as this controversy has de
veloped. To these representations the
British Government has replied, both
orally and in formal notes.
Upon the protest of the Ucltd States
against tho detentions of American ves
sels for "unreasonable" lengths of time
t is the contention of ths British Gov
First, that there have besn not
more than 80 such detentions, which
have delayed American ships or car
goes Twr only irv'u mis wj w ,
week at the longt.
Second, It Is the British conten
tion that these detentions have all
CsBttwdfd' ta r Ftie
CABINET HASTILY MEETS
TO HEAR'U. S. DEMAND
LONDON, Deo. 30,-Not since th f.arlv
days of the war has popular interest
been bo centred on a session of the
British Cabinet as today. It was a
special meeting and was called to ta.ke
up the formal protest made' by the United '
States against the right of search and
seizure now In force by British warships
on the high seas.
The following' statement was issued by
the Press Bureau late this afternoon:
"Sir Kdward Grey has been away for a
few days. During his absence, at his re
quest and with the approval of the Pre
mlcr, Lord Haldano took charge of th
Foreign Office, The note from tho United
States Government has only been re-
First Lord of the Admiralty Churchill,
head of the navy, which tho United
States alleges has unnecessarily ham
percd American commerce, was the first!
to reach the Premier's residence for to
day's Cabinet meeting-. Ho had with hint
a large number of official records, be
lieved to be reports from naval officers
on the stopping and searching of neutral
Inasmuch- as the American position is
based on the interpretation of interna
tional law made by the Jegal experts of
the State Department a.t Washington, It
was not believed that the protest could
Concluded on, Pete Vire
XOST AND TOTJND
AX "UOSV AND FOirNR" AltTICLBS
aavrt!Md la the EvnlnjU!g,r r,7lrt
to th "Uit and Found" Bureau" t jSdJIr
Central will be listed for SU days. TheiV lit
can aloo bo Min.it tho Main Oirioe, tiihTnd
Cbeitnut U. "Vt and Pound" sdverU,,.
roenu can b; lift at any of the drus atotia
receiving Ledger ada. or van be llohaa4
directly .to Ledger Central, CU Walnut r
Us. in tOOQe
CFTjriCATfpjr-or atoTin, certlOoaU "S'f
tock, No. S8. 2000 ahum I'mnma, illalnj
Co., ieued at name Hotn & Derle. Attll-
..ll.n has h..n n,(,a In, ma.., ...,l,u,.r -
WM ...... ... w .M. WW V.-, Wa...a.
LOST-Old-feehtooKl loekt and chatfl. oeal
shape, with blfcclc enameled roae in centi.
pteturo ot two tlrla Inside, Saturday Mter
noon. from Howard Hospital to 6th u4
Wainut. Reward. Emlllo C Hurminn, How
ard Iloaoltat. Phone Filbert 4T4& after T u. ns.
JJ5 4-tciiuiv tiwiiwvi LHWlur poru
cowia i ,.u4 i , (n juum 4,1 m
eepp Clanpram. luturll
tiaoaer. e r-eeeyuoa
LOeT-On Oecember M. sold fraternity pto.
of owner 011 buck. Reward It retiuseJ
to tS4t Spruce-
LCrT Ohitstuu foe, ritbt-nuid stir Astier!
lve, reward. Return 1T01 Loojffi t,
LOST Sunday tiftu. ttutnlty cWttMel
LOtT-HUck plush haadb&s. tenwiauije umHv
Hit. vU. tc. .J!L.H.Kb