Newspaper Page Text
)I, I NO. iOG.
PHILADELPHIA, FRIDAY, JANUARY 15, 1915.
PBIOI33 OlOJ CENT
CortuaRT. 1918, T tti Pcsua Lmn Coummt.
pree More lowns re
ported Destroyed, 42
Unheard From In-
fjured May bxceed
?,n r.n. 15 Tho Government nn-
hnctd today thnt 20,783 persons had
rtt(..Ivog In tlio earthquake In Cfii
f; ..w Wednesday morning, accord-
w la ofllclal agents, but Intimated that
?: . -ti Huts Were exaggerated.
Ub About one-third of the towni In
vu' ,, -U. vnnn hnnrd from. PrpmlM
Xtuidni fears that the dead alone aro
bjVTi I...... mnjA M (It... l1 M
afaranber of Injured may go above
gjttt o'clock this morning I'romier eai
SlM had received reports dfficlally 11st-
tltdebi 11,139 men, Women and chll
f In IS towns. Shortly before 10
fUk 1" received nn ofllclal dispatch
HtUBK tat rescue iuri-ea irum ciuuuuiiu
ll Tlvoll had penetrated to Capelle,
fnflrina AQu onn ueneucnu, una lounu
la. three towns In ruins. The total loss
fi lift in these towns was at first said
ILIM Premier received word at noon that
fwptnons had been killed at Magllan-
fsHTft and M killed and 100 Injured at
tfiifeUeHo This Increased the ofllclal
mt loiown dead to 20,789.
kbkktr careful Investigation," said tho
Match received by the Premier, "the
ffjgfeil reports of the destruction of
itmU, Fetclna and San Benedetto have
Iext&mbed for hours, saved.
KShacMualtles at Capelle were 1300 out
U UQ Inhabitants Pesclna was almost
toAtpthe ground, the dead being estl-
aatwlatww san uenouetio was loiauy
Strife), njth 3000 casualties. At San
gsKdetto more than 100 persons were
njcqes after Lelng entombed for muny
Wars. They had suffered intensely and
fume, nere so badly injured that they
Bftfralir Salandra today ordered that
wry won De maue iu get iniu cum
SjoieJllpn with the following cities,
toiraj ind Wages, from which no de-
Itit.tin been .received;
PS!teTOWfCtrr; talroikiio. -foaeiW
tWH c'pluio, Caplatrello, 'Caatronoylna,!
tflilttro. Civlielladantlno Caatellanunle. Car-
M w-... rt .- nl -..,. Villi
Mtt, Cuilno, Uagllano, Mane, Maitadalbe,
i 1 AHtiiiAhln nvu,4Mt Pitvllann.
fjEwa"rallota, PogKloaKellnpo. Peravlucco,
lak Ctrro Suplaco, Ban Kellno, Sourcole,
,Ma. linn null. Ban Btafano. Terarao.
tmmco and scnrla.
.tDewltft the declarations of the flels-
fMbgitti that the earthquake was of
jHolojlcal. .and not volcanlo origin, re
rti from "Naples say that many of tho
itwoiMly extinct craters In that section
JR.ihowlnir signs of life, and fears aro
HtjttMed that volcanlo disturbances may
fjiB to tb terrors of tho Inhabitants.
Js minor shocks which still continue
Hies with liera and there a
kjjteck of white; the weather expert
j U "Fair," and drops the subject
Si Ah, for the rapid, maglo pen, the
&f living words that used to tell of
55 lien and caroling; of birds, the
& Plekeru-not of Poe to weave a
i3t.ii.. -... .. .... . .. i..
Tjii' " " iei uu wnoio wiae nauon
?iuch a day as thlsl This day
Jpt&thar nun mil. -. Hlk V.ln
!- . ' - -" .. -
I-l-usj dUtlUed and priceless wine,
jW.that for the drinking cries. Oh,
i?tbatwe had such a gift and "such a
i- w, poor summer notion we-a
fWRl-Wl avalanche of stun we'd turn
f. 8, some of Joy and some replete
om M5 then nad wo that j,
OT. WaM toV. A.H. l.l A 4n1.H
SV tourist ads for railroads
Philadelphia and vicinity
ttonlght and Saturday with no
i change intemnerat-j.re! aentlo
'.ittaUt, sea pag s.
Observations at Philadelphia
.'"..,,,...Northwe, U mlUa
ISaCLlVir ! i 4 99 p.m.
MtM TJfcO 4U30.
1 T . . . -
puupa w iie xagbted
S4 eUvw walcl,,.. BUJm.
VtI...P '- 5 UBH
tZZr?IF?Jl iftNww s a.na,
" Cupt?2L"R L?f
af - wuar,
Itw "ii i-n. ,... ! Ml
'""".w."-!. sua aja.
Concluded an I'mo Three
" THE WEATHER
ft ta?. ii.. ...,.. St tun.
IMPRESSION OF. CROWD
PRIESTS OF GOLD
WHO MOCK GOD
'Making'Money by Bucket
ful, But Going to Hell in
Carload Lots," Shouts
"We're making money by the bucketful
in this country, but we're going to hell In
carload lots, freight prepaid," was the
way "Billy" Sunday shocked the many
thousands who filled the tabernacle, this
afternoon. He was preaching on "The
Ton Commandments," and one by one he
took them up and tore them Into shreds
before the people to prove that obedience
to them was essential to happiness and
eternal glory. He then launched an at
tack on church members who profess a
belief In the commandments, but do not
carry out their purpose.
"It's a good thing to have money and
the things it can buy; but It's a good
thing to sit down once In a while and
think of the things we might lose which
money can't' buy;" the evangelist de
clared. WILL REPEAT SERMON.
It was one of the most spirited ser
mons "Billy" has preached during the
earn pal gn, and he Intends to repeat It
tonight. Time andi again, he slammed the
heavy chair down beside him on the pul
pit, hammered the pulpit until the sound
of his blows ;ould be heard far back
in tho great auditorium. The vast sea
of humanity rolled back, and forth, now
in tears and now in laughter, suddenly
breaking out In tumultuous applause.
Hardly once since he came to Philadel
phia has Sunday talked more plainly. He
used harsh words. He told plain truths.
He did not use any varnish to coyer up
the language, so that every man and
woman might understand,
OTVES POINTED ILLUSTRATIONS.
And many times during his address he
introduced thrilling stories of great men's
trials and little stories showing the
power of the clean heart. The audience
held Its breath. It gasped. It leaned
forward in quivering expectation. Never
before had Mr. Sunday's hlstrlonla abili
ties been brought so aptly into play,
"What is man's godT" "Billy" cried.
"Anything that he thinks more of than
he does of Ood, Many a man will sell
his conscience and sacrifice his honor
to put a few dirty dollars more in the
bank than he possibly could if he had
obeyed the laws of the Almighty."
Once more the evangelist took some
good whacks at the "booze" crowd and
the saloon. Every time he comes to that
subject Sunday becomes "red-hot" and
launches his attacks with renewed vigor.
All the strength of his athletlo body was
brought Into play today when be plunged
into the subject. Once more he made his
threat to "fight that damnable business
from breakfast to hell and back again."
Again he went after the gosslpers. He
ConelddM! on Fuse y Two
"PAHSON, DOAJT Y' WED 'IM("
Mrs. OiUt Beaches Altar in Time to
"Doan marry dat man, Mistah Fahi
son I He man husband I"
There was a shriek and a strange
..- ..1..l Inf. .ha nstm H . Rll HIlV.P
WUUUU1 IUIUDU w ." vwm. . -
street, tgamden, where the Rev. P. O.
Hloks. Tator of a negro Methodist
church, was engaged m tying mo mor
riagtr knot for Mary Augustus and Jesse
Cliff. The proceedings were rudely in
terrupted, for the bride-to-be fainted and
the Intruder on the quiet scene seized
hold of the bridegroom. In the near riot
!, faiinwftit thiS. rjolica were called In.
but no one was arrested.
fib who upt to mamase ptans sam
be -was Mrs. Suato Clw. of AUantto City
at.. .tnrni1 In AtLuntla CltV today Eo
THAT BESIEGED ACADEMY DOORS AT LAST NIGHT'S TRANSIT MEETING
"DEAD" MAN REVIVES
Jolting of Wagon Awakens Him
From Supposedly Endless Sleep.
A "dead" man came to life today and
frightened ecral persons. Even Patrol
Scrgea'nt Elllnger, of the 3d and DoLan
cey streets station, who la accustomed to
almost anything, was considerably sur
prised when tho "corpse" stirred and Bat
up in the patrol wagon
T,he man, Frank Capone, 30 years old,
"50 South 10th street, while walking in
search of a Job at Cth and "Walnut streots,
..suddenly, fell and. to all appearances died.
Hut he wasn't dead. The Jolting 'of th$
patrol revived him. At tho Pennsjlvania
Hospital, where ho was treated, physi
clann said he had merely fainted.
DELAWARE DEEP ENOUGH
FOR COLLIER, SAYS COMPANY
Government Not Justified In Cancel
ing Existing Contracts.
The cancelation of the contracts held
bv ,1 H Weaver & Co . of this city, to
supply the Government with 100,000 tons
of coal, because of the alleged danger of
the Government colliers going aground in
the Delaware River, would be a discrimi
nation against the coal miners of Penn
sylvania, according to an ofllclal of the
'The contracts wllh tho Government
wore taken In good faith," said the offi
cial, "and tho canceling of the contracts
would necessitate shutting down the
mines and throwing the miners out of
ork. There was nothing In the specifi
cations to tho effect that the coal would
have td.be shipped In vessels of any
stnted capacity, and even In case the
Government colliers could not descend
the Delaware safely, it Is the duty of the
Government to supply vessels that can.
"We have been assured by men familiar
with conditions in the river that the col
liers can load at Port Richmond and sail
down the river without damter of going
aground. Even though there may be a
possibility that some of the largest colliers
might not be able to take a maximum
load at Port Richmond, they can be
loaded with naval supplies at League
Island and their voyage still be made
with a full cargo.
"We bellee that the Government wilt
find a means of transporting the coal from
this port, and are convinced that the Gov
ernment colliers will not go aground in
that Delaware River,"
Maritime Interests are preparing tq
take concerted action to convince the
Navy Department that the Delaware
Rlyer Is deep enough to permit the larg
est of the Government colliers to come
and go with absolute safety
Director George W. Norris, of the De
partment of Wharves, Docks and Ferries,
Issued a statement today to which he
said that he would appreciate any work
that could be done by the army engi
neers to deepen the upper Delaware
River to such nn extent that there would
be no danger of a future Controversy.
$40,000 FIRE AT COLLEGE
Allegheny Chemistry Building at
MeadvUle, Pa.. Jan. 15. The chemistry
building at Allegheny College wasalmoot
destroyed by fire this morning. The loss
is estimated at between H0.O0O and 0,000.
It is believed the fire started from an
explosion of chemicals during the night,
but the flames were not discovered until
7.80 o'clock this morning. The fire burned
until almost noon, with students and fire
men fighting it
Carnden Italians Flan Belief
Funds and donations for their fellow
countrymen whp suffered from the earth
quake are being raised by Italians of
Announcement was mad by Frank
Cocchlaraley, court Interpreter, of -US
Broadway. Camden, that a big mass
meeting of Italians to formulate plans for
providing relief will be held Sunday aft
ernoon at S o'clock in Knights of Colum
bus Hall. 3d and Spruce streets.
Immigration Bill Up to President
WASHINGTON. Jan, 1,-The House to
day adopted by a vote of $27 to M the
conference report on he Burnett lmw
gratlon bW- The Senate already had
?.a.nt4 ( j-A-oort. Th 111 ttril), JlOW fia
WHEAT RISE CONTINUES
Price Jumps ty Above Previous
Close Highest Yet.
CHICAGO, Jnn 15 Wheat continued on
nn" upward trend today, May opening on
the Board of Trado at J1.43?, or U above
yesterday's highest ond above joster
day's close. This was tho highest price
reached so fa by the present movement.
July wheat opened at SI 20, a gain of
H over night.
Corn for-boUtrm,orjtha):wAs. upt!ii,.Mny
oats aim juiy ', iresn porn was o
cents higher and other provisions were
After a recession of U of n cent per
bushel shortly after 12:30, May wheat
took another spurt, which carried It to
!M5H per bushel.
May wheat until noon ranged between
Sl.Uft to $1.41?.. Cash wheat was a full
cent higher than yesterday.
The new Federal Grand Jury, which
was to have been sworn In Monday, was
sworn In today by Federal Judge George
A. Carpenter. It will hear evidence In
the food price investigation if District
Attorney Kline decides the evidence war
rants. $10,000,000 OF STEEL CARS
WANTED BY INTERB0R0UGH
Pittsburgh Company Asked for Bush
Bids by N. Y. Concern.
PITTSBURGH, Jan. 15 -The Tressed
Steel Car Company of this city and the
Standard Steel Car Company of Butler,
Pa, have been asked by the Interbor
ough Rapid Transit Company of New
York city to submit bids on 478 steel cars
to replace the wooden ones now In use
In the New York subway. The amount
of monoy Involved In the order will ap
General Manager Frank Hedley, of the
Intorborough Company, has been in tele
phone communication with the two
Pittsburgh companies during the last two
days. He has insisted that the order
must be completed In four months.
The Pressed Steel Car Company has
promised the Interborough officials that
it would begin delivery of 478 steel cars
in four months and finlBh the order In
18 months. The Btandard company can
begin delivery In three months.,
Three Children Saved Prom Plre
Policeman John Unruh, of the German
town station, this afternoon rescued three
children of Thomas Irelan, a Negro, 63
Good street, when they set fire to a bed
In the house and were unable to get out
because they had been locked In by their
Dr. Brumbaugh In Harrisburg
HARRISBURG, Jan. 15aovernor-eect
Jjrumbaugh arrived here at U-45 o'clock
this afternoon and went at once to the
Executive Mansion for luncheon with
Governor and Mrs. Tener.
and every other seeker after truth
ihould read the tmashlnu story on
Belgium to be printed tomorrow and
Monday on the editorial page of
The Evening Ledger
This story U in the fom of a
letter from a tcell-knoum newspa
per man. a trained observer and an
absolutely impartial writer, a staff
correspondent of the Chicago Tri
bune in the war tone,
James O'Donuell Bennett
who replies to Bir Arthur Gonan
Doyle's widely circulated story. "J.
Policy of Murder," and sets forth
facts, incidents and proof which o6
Molutely deny the stories of Prussian
atrocities related by the famous
This article is without any doubt
the most forceful narrative yet pro
duced in connection with, the great
Place 1ow order for the Evening
Le4grt sMH your Hewsdzaltr rly.
STOP TO U. OF P.
JrovostWashfis. Hands of
Logan Citizens Duped.
Two transparent efforts to thwart the
aim and effect of Philadelphia's rapid
transit demonstration at the Academy of
Music came to light today. One, the
more Important, was made by alumni or
students of the University of PennsI
nnla, the other by some political foe
of the rapid transit plan with Influence
Eacli of the two moves was a knife
thrust In the dark by some powerful
political Influence afraid to stand before
united Philadelphia and light transit de
velopment in the open. This Influence
pulled tho hidden wires and moved the
secret levers that caused two separate
and distinct blows to be struck at the
This curious power made Itself felt at
the University of Pennsylvania at the
11th hour Plans for a great parade of
Btudents to the academy for the purpose
of participating In the demonstration
went forward smoothly until the ver
morning of the night scheduled for the
"INFLUENTIAL ALUMNI" AT WORK.
Then came a short, significant notice In
the Pennsylvanlan, the official dally
publication of University of Pennsyl
vanla students. The notice said "in
fluential alumni" had recommended that
the parade be abandoned Jt said Pro
vost Edgar Fahs Smith had withdrawn
The "Influential alumni" were not
Provost Smith at first denied. In a tele
phone conversation, that he had with
drawn his sanction for the parade, Later
ho admitted that he had "called off" the
demonstration of the University students.
He said he had not understood the ques
tion put to him the first time.
In the first conversation he said he did
not know the alumni whose Influence was
sufficiently powerful to force the Univer
sity to abandon complete plans for a big
demonstration. He washed his hands of
responsibility for the affair, putting It up
to the students and declaring himself In
favor of the rapid transit plans.
Ihe Provost, In this conversation, was
told that a reporter from the Evening)
LsnaKn would be sent out to see him.
His only reply was "all right." When
the reporter got to Provost Smith's office
he was told the Provost was not there,
that he had left word he had said all he
wanted to say on the transit question and
would not discuss the question further,
REFUSES TO NAME ALUMNUS.
The reporter waited until the Provost
returned, and met him outside the office.
Provost Smith then admitted that a cer
tain alumnus, whose name he positively
refused to give, had called upon him and
had declared the mass-meeting was a
political affair, suggesting It would not
be well for the University students tp mix
In it. Some days before this, the Provost
explained, another alumnus, W. 1C Kra
mer, had made the suggestion that the
students participate in the demonstration.
Acting on the first suggestion, the Pro
vost snt for Winthrop Williams, editor
of The Pennsylvanlan, ofllclal organ of
the University students, and repeated it in
substance to Mr. Williams. The Pennsyl
vanlan printed stories favoring the demon
stration Tuesday Thursday tt printed
a brief notice saying tne student demon
stration had been abandoned
Mr Williams declared he was, sent for
titer cnapei jMf -rutsaay cy rrovost
Smith. The Utter told his oMhe vlflt
CITIZENS IN MIGHTY
VOICE DEMAND VOTE
ON RAPID TRANSIT
FLOOD DANGER OVER
Delaware, Schuylkill and Tributary
Streams Are Becedlng.
All danger of the overflowing of the
Delaware and Schuylkill Rivers has
abated. Most of the flood water In the
Delaware River han been carried off and
the river Is not enough nbove normal to
be dangerous. Tho water at Flat Rock
Dam, In the Schuylkill River, Is still one
foot aboo normal,
Mannyunk mills, forced to close by the
flooding of their basements, reopened to
day, and persons who had been moving
their household effects to higher ground
aro returning. Streams up State and In
New Jersey are also rapidly receding,
and no more damage to property is ex
pected MISER TAKES
SIX TOWNS ON
Kaiser Meets Check in
Terrific Drive at Sois
sons, Allies Recapturing
Village of St Paul--In-vaders'
Bridges at St. Mihiel
Tho capture of six towns on the Alsne
by tho Germans was officially reported
In Berlin today, the General Staff's
statement declaring that northeast of
Soissons all the French troops have
beei) drhen from the north to the
soTrth-banlc of'Ole tl'err ' -
Paris, however, reports that the Ger
man advance in this region, which
menaced Paris, has been checked, and
the village of St. Paul, which had been
lost to the Germans, has been recap
tured by French troops.
The Germans are fighting desper
ately to maintain the advantage they
gained Wednesday and yesterday in
the region of Solssons. Their advance,
which has reached a point but 38
miles from the outer Paris forts, so
gravely menaces the capital that the
French have rallied their forces and
are resisting with Increased fury.
The Paris War Office reports gains
at several points north of Arras, where
heavy fighting continues, and at Lom
bnertzyde. In West Flanders. At St.
Mihiel German pontoon bridges across
the Meuse have been destroyed, and
at Senones, in the Vosgcs, a line of
German trenches hae been captured.
While the Kaiser's 11-lnch artillery
is pounding at the Russian centre west
of Warsaw, the Czar fs gaining ground
In East Prussia. The Germnns have
atalned a foothold east of the Bzura.
The Russian advantage menaces Koe
nlgsburg. Control of Bargo Pass Is contested
In Southern Bukowlnn, where theAus
trlnns have turned on the Russian In
vaders. The Czar hns been repulsed
again at the Nlda and Dunajec RUers,
In the move agnlnst Cracow.
Turkish forces, numbering 40,000,
are molng upon the Suez Canal. A
detachment of British Is reported to
have surrendered to the Invaders.
FRENCH FEAR ALSACE LOSS
Bumors of Big German Victory Stir
PARIS. Jan. 15. Not a word rtgardlnK
the operations In Upper Alsace has been
divulged officially since last Thursday
other than to repeat the assertion that
the heavy snowfall Is interfering with
Rumors that the Germans have gained
a, distinct success In, that region continue
to circulate, despite Immediate denials at
the War Office, and there Is serious ap
prehension that the campaign there has
met with some sort of a check.
GERMANS MENACE PARIS
BY ATTACK AT S0ISS0NS
Prench Bally to Check Drive and
Gain at Other Points.
PARIS, Jan. 15
Ths Germans, flushed with their victory
at Yregny, where their advance carried
them to a point but 88 miles from the
Paris forts, are maintaining their terrlflo
attack all along the Solssons front. They
are meeting, however, with constantly In
creasing resistance. The Invader' drive
at this point has alarmed Paris, and the
French lines have bein stiffened to meet
the menacing attack.
An official statement Issued here this
afternoon said that the Germans suc
ceeded in capturing St Paul, which lies a
Ml, rnore than a mile northeast of
Solssons, but that the French had suc
ceeded l re-taking this place.
In the region of Targett, St, Laurent
and Andteby (between Arras, and LtUe)
aad star Roy, the French artillery Is,
Councils Sternly Com
manded to Provide
Election In March on
Acamedy of Music Packed
to the Doors Following
Great Parade on Broad
Street Taylor Cheered.
Philadelphia demanded rapid transit last
night In a volte that will not be stilted
until a high-speed system touches every
part of the city.
Broad street, from Spruce to Arch, was
lined with thousands of person who
cheered the transit delegations as they
marched through a valley of red fire.
Bands played and a cannon on the roof
of tho building at 147 South Broad street
boomed every 30 seconds.
Thu immense throng dlsplajed a spirit
of determination, and this appeared to bo
shared by "Old Billy" Penn atop City
Hall, when his face was lighted up at
Intervals by rockets.
Every banner borne by the marchers
told a story which was short and to the
point. "We Know Our Power and Pro
pose to Use It," "We Demand High-Speed
Lines to Take Us Home," "Who Is the
Snake in thu Grass We are Going to
Find Out," "Councils Must Respond to
the Will of the People at Once," Uie bant
nera ran, as a warning to obstructionists
defying public opinion.
In keeping with the sentiment Indicated
by the banner was the message from
Senator Penrose urging an early electlou
that the people might vote to obtain thu.
funds necessary for transit development
He declared that there should be no de
lay, and that the high speed system
should be started at the earliest possible
The Senator's unequivocal avowal for
an early start of rapid transit was re
garded as especially slgnlHcant and a
strong Indication that the entire Re
publican Organization has been compelled
to bow to public opinion and support the
By a strange coincidence the cannon
which told the DooDle of thu onanlnir of
Lth.-JnSJ'ln8' "t the Academy jJlLjius o
f was placed directly above" 'aTilKn at
uroaa ana .walnut streets and In Ivtter
Of fir-If spelled the word "VICTOR,"
The -Academy was packed to the ddora
soon after the parade ended, and several
speakers, after addressing the assemblage
within, spoke to the crowd waiting In
TAYLOR GETS AN OVATION,
Director Taylor was ghen an ovatloit
when he appeared on the stage with
Congressman George S. Graham. Thero
was waving of flags and shouts of ap
plause until Mr. Taylor and the vice
presidents of the meeting were seated
The transit story first was tpld In the
songs, "While We Are Marching for
Transit" and "When You're a Long Way
From Home." The audience Joined lust
ily in the choruses.
Resolutions were adopted unanimously
at the close of Director Taylor's speech
demanding a special election In March
that funds may be obtained for- hlnh
speed transit and recommending thj
forming of a permanent organization In
behalf of rapid transit.
Tho Director told his hearers that a
Concluded on rase Two
BILLY KUMMER SIGNS
WITH JEANNETTE FIVE
Pastern League Star Player to Supply
"West Penn League Want.
PITTSBURGH, Jan. IS, The I manage
ment of the Jeonnette team In the W)it
Pepn League has received the shrned con
tract of "Billy" Kummer, Jast ear's
champion of the Eastern League Jean
nette has been plajlng erratic ball all
season, and Kummer is expected to lend
the steadying Influence to the team and
make It a winner. He will take charge
of the team, and will appear In his first
game on Monday night against Charlerol
in the Jeannette Hall.
Kummer was wJtUrJeannette a part of
last season, but jjne Jasper Ave, of the
Kastern League, which won the pennant
through the wonderful pla)lng Of hln) and
Wohlforth, offered him such strong In.
ducements that he returned Kummer Is
a Western Pennsjlvania boy. and Is rated
as one of the best plaj era In the country
Last ear he led the Eastern League In
both foul and field goals. He Is a product
of the famous old Central League, and,
according to friends, he has been earning
to play basketball near his borne far
STEAMSHIP CANABA WBECKED
PORT LOUIS. Maritus Island. Jan, 15.
The steamship Cannra. bound from Co.
lon.bo, i wrecked a mile east of Cave
Paint Bright, on Thursday Her mails
and passengers were landed, today There
Is II feet of water Jn her hold.
LOST AND POUND
ALU "UJ3T AMU FOUNK" AHTICUW
advwtlMd lu the Kvtalns LJlr or t.pofUl
to ttu ' Lout and Found llurciu' at Ctds
Ctniral will be lUted (or SO dari VlwM IMn
eta alsa be n at tin Mala utiles, eta ml
Cheunut nU "Let ud Found ' aavtrtbt.
mrnis tin ta laft at aLj of in drug ateres
recalvlns Ladfftr sua or can too talrpnonad
dlreuljrto Ltittr Cantrai Celt Walnut ei
LOST "r)lr Bight In drools- room at"nr
yard danca a are? oposaum fur muff R.
ward Raturn to P Iloflman, 5S(J3 Loeuat
LOSlCwadnudar, oa Cnaatnut at batwaaa
stb. and lttih. a sold ring craaatcltd luliULj
It 11 K. Baward It ratursad to 1J 8 Stb
IOSrCoUwond brooch." Z3d and Lanixn to
aoihi and Jaffaraoo, Monday, reward. JSM
K Mth .
LOST Tuealay, January is. sold fob and i1
atuebad to tnsraoU watca. raard TU.
jobuoa Sprue ZM.
UOST-Anwtny" Pt C?0. JUawJf
S4 W Hartw at. Oamutitaa.
BT--Ws Abm t Jtfttl "tTpKuraiJ
to 8086 Lseoat t,
bsda&sUen Xsss Xwi
Cati4d. Vast Vw
014 Je. '.me weoaauiF - w