Evening public ledger. (Philadelphia [Pa.]) 1914-1942, January 19, 1915, Night Extra, Image 1

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VOL. 1 NO. 109.
romjADioiiPniA, Tuesday, January id, ioig.
ConmoiiT, 101S. iir tin Fcsuo Lemhi Courxnt.
glavs Seize Contested
Position After Bloody
Struggle Germans
Reported in Possession
, of Important South
Poland Towns Berlin
Announces Success
Near Plock.
French Drive Enemy From
Trenches in Argonne Re
? cion for New Drive on
Metz Russians Sink Pour
t.Turk Ships Under Guns
; of Sinope.
The Kalsor'a foices In Northern Po-
HerH have been hurled back toward
Ithff East Prussian frontier aa the re-
ult,of four days' bloody fighting about
lillaiia. The German drive on Novo
RGeorglevsIc litis been checked by. this
Russian victory.
The German ofllclal report announces
success In the vicinity of Plock; where
Ithe Russians were repulsed at Serpez,
fpjeshun and Radonzonow.
gpoczno ana ivieice, in souttiern
Poland, have been captured by the
(iGtrmans, according1 to unolllclal dls
f patches.
Seliure of Ktclce gives the Kaiser a
sbase for moving on Ivangorod and the
SLower "Vistula,, while capture of
Ippocmo nffords a base due north and
half, way to Warsaw from Klelcc.
IBoti are important railway centres,
jfihe Russians In South -Poland-are re-
l ported to havo withdrawn to Itadom,
((about 40 miles from the Klelce
rOpocisno line. Loss of the two towns
Blnttrposes a barrier against the quick
jtransportatlon of Russian troops for
jtjje' Cracow campaign.
SJluesIans havo stormed and taken
fie outer forts of Loetzen, the German
stronghold In the Lake Mnzur region.
pccqnllng to another unconfirmed re
perV S Russian torpedoboats slipped under
. ttoman guns In Slnopo Harbor, Asia
Minor, and sank four Turkish vessels.
fJTho Turks are fleeing Into Armenia
Bjid the Russians, following their vlc-
Itorles near Kara Urganj- aro within
Roar marches of Erzerunff the. Turkish
.The capture of German trenches In
the forest of La Pretre, northwest of
Fpnta-Mousson. In the Argonne re
"They all look good when they're far
If ay. Is a slang phrase, to be sure, but
U expresses well a decided weakness in
Mman nature. Thus In nine cases out
t ten, the other fellow's Job has an un
salable attraction. Again there is a
Bomlnant faction In every community
Jfct in winter everlastingly Is yelling for
Maimer, and vca versa. With tho ther
Jxometer at 61 yesterday, quietus Is the
Word, And speaking of high temperature,
J't "hock" your overcoat yet. You
BOW out In the rintrv ones In a while
Jn a thunderstorm smudges the sky
era It gets very dark along about mld
iternoon, the chickens go to roost,
chickens as a whole get the baked .apple
for domlcllatory vacuity.
jonau we let it go at tnatT
t.For Pkilatlelnhia and iiictnitu
Qtntmlly cloudy with no rain. Fall
temperature this afternoon ana
yFor details, gee page ft.
Observations at Philadelphia
IFuoait.. 8 A. M.
I4ffirr,Ufe '" '....1.' 65
7,M PortbwMt, 13 miles
I& ...! -1 Cloudy
gWoIlUy .r 6I per Mn,.
FUOlmum temperature , M
-vvwra terflDeralure . HI
sv " f '
' Almanac of the TJav
siSr .
K tomorrow ,.,...... T;10 a.m.
ji -V W.4V P.B3.
Lamps to Be Lighted
Uil other -vehicle ,..BH0p.m,
The Tides
Bui. .. roT luUMiiiMfD.
U& t.m0,row".:.-.-.v.-::: 'JSS
i tomorrow .:::::::: ":alS;
i .r """ .r.r?:": ... :. . ,
tr tomorrow 8 a. in!
ijj. ""B?ryv.... Mfm
gion, Is reported from Paris today. Tho
fighting In thnt region Indicates un ef
fort by tho French to clear the forest
and open tho way for a new advanco
in tho direction of Metz.
Today's French statement connrms
last night's repot t that tho Allies had
retnlien tho positions at La Bolssclle,
north of Arras, that they lost In Sat
urday's battle. At Solssons and along
tho Alsno there Is a lull In tho fighting,
but Paris believes that tho Germans
aro preparing for a new effort to pierce
tho French lines nt this point.
Klclce nnd Opoczno Control Hallway
BERLIN, Jan. 15.
Klclce nnd Opoczno, two Important
towns of Russian Poland, have been enp
tured by the Germans, according to dis
patches received by Ilcrlln newspnpera
from Ureslnu. Though these messages
were passed by the German censor, no
official announcement of tho taking of
these towns hud bien Issued by the War
Omen up to the time this dispatch wns
Of Opoczno and Klelcc, tho possession
of the latter Is of morp Importance to
the Germans, ns It controls tljo railroad
running from Ivangorod Unto southwest
ern Poland, which Is necessary for the
transportation of Russian troops Into
Hint district for the cnmpnlgu ngalnst
Cracow. Opoczno Is also a rnllwny
centre of some Importance, lending to
The Brcslnu dispatches also stated thnt,
following the enpture of Klelce nnd
Opoczno, the Russians retreated to Hn
dom, nnd thnt the Germnns were press
ing on toward Skur7ysko, which Is tho
junction point of the railroads In tho
government of Klelce.
Hetakes Mlawa After Pour Bays'
Bloody Fighting.
PETROGnAD, Jan. 19.
Tho bloodiest fighting that has uccurred
in hattle-rncked Polnnd has been In prog
ress in nnd around -Mlawa for four dns.
The ruins of tho little North Polnnd town,
virtually destroyed by the nrtlllery flro
of the opposing Russian and German
troops, on Saturdny changed hands three
times, but it Is now held lj the Rus
sians, who have thrown back toward the
East Prussian border the German forces
thnt attempted to ndvnncc upon Novo
In Southern Polnnd heavy reinforce
ments received by tho Germans havs
forced a change In the Russlnn front.
After tho Germans had burned the forest
west of Klelce in order to drlvo out the
Russian batteries posted there, the Czar's
forces were driven from Klelce, na the
possession of that town was of no im
portance, (This seems to confirm Breslau dis
patched received In Berlin saying the Ger
mans had captured Klelce,") '
On their new front, stretching along tho
upper Vistula nnd west of Ivangorod and
Warsaw, the Russians hold positions that
can be taken at only enormous cost. the
Petrograd military ekperts 'say. They
make no effort to minimize tho 'fact that
in western and southern Poland the Ger
mans have made Important gains, and
assert that the Vistula River presents an
obstacle thnt the Germans will be unable
to surmount. With tho Russians ad-
Concluded on rase Tour
Many Subscriptions for New Loan to
Be Sold "Over the Counter."
Bankers, financial Institutions and Indi
viduals have already sent subscriptions
to tho City Treasurer for portions of the
5,00O,O0O block of Philadelphia SO-year 4
per cent, bonds that will be offered "over
the counter" Thursday morning at 9
The subscriptions range In amount from
$100 to (200,000. These subscriptions aro
being .filed and will not be considered until
the opening of the sale.
Thieves Believed to Have Secreted
Themselves In Arch Street Store.
Thieves who are believed to have hid
den themselves after the store of the
Central Cloak and Suit Company, at C06
Arch street had been locked after busi
ness hours, made away with nearly JC00
worth of cloth from the establishment
yesterday. Tho robbery was reported at
City Hall today.
Joseph Esmark. who conducts a tailor
ing establishment at 215 South 9th street,
reported to the police that a padlock had
been torn off hla front door and clothing
valued at t78 stolen.
A moving picture machine was taken
apart and stolen from the thea oper
ated by Eugene Mcllugh at 2424 Kensing
ton avenue. Mcllugh believes a thief af
fected entrance to his place by means
of false keys.
Washington Hears Situation There
Rapidly Is Becoming Worse.
WASHINGTON, Jan. 19.-Captura of
Cape Haltlei by tho revolutionists on
Saturday was followed by an almost com
plete change of the Cabinet, the Navy
Department learned from Captain TV heel-,
er. of the gunboat Wheeling, today. ,
The situation In Haiti la rapidly going
from bad to wore and tbe cruiser Wash
ington was ordered to leave Hampton
Roads today for the Island republic, with
extra marines to land for the protection
o( foreign property, should this becomp
Ceremony Takes Place Just Before
Inauguration of Brumbaugh.
HAimiSBURG, Jan. 19. Howard
Saxer and Margaret Eberlin, of Pu
shore, Pa., were married Jn the recep
tion room of the Capitol Just before the
Inauguration of Governor Brumbaugh.
The ceremony was performed by the
Rev. W. H- Fehr, of Diishore. and was
witnessed by hundreds, of visitors. The
Capitol guides acted as witnesses.
Supreme Court Orders Stay of Death
WASHINGTON. Jan. l-An order stay
ing the death sentence of Leo M. Frank,
of Atlanta, and directing tb4 be be held
la custody until further notice, was
41 down tela aiternooa oy i cm-
r " - w
-" i - ' ' , ' " i
Undaunted by Weariness of
Washington Trip, Evan
gelist Resumes Work.
Lieutenants Have Busy
"If the church members of Philadelphia
want to see Bin, tho devil, the dirty, rot
ten saloon driven from their midst, It is
up to them to stop being Just plain pew
warmers and get out and do some per
sonal work for God."
This is the message "Billy" Sunday
hammered Into the great throng of men
and women that filled the tabernacle this
afternoon. It was his first sermon on
"Personal Work," although he has fre
quently urged the church people and
clergymen to "get busy and stop moping
around" In his former sermons.
Notwithstanding his strenuous day In
Washington yesterday, when he was re
ceived at the White House by President
Wilson, and later addressed an audience
of the. Capital City's prominent men and
women, "Billy" was feeling tiptop, and
soon after he had started to speak, he was
as vigorous as ever.
Sunday is a firm believer In the power
of personal work, and the lambastings he
gave thoso who neglect their opportunities
In leading others to Christ spoke highly
for hla sincerity and religious zeal.
Time and again he hammered the pulpit.
Once lie Jumped on a chair and. leaning
far over the platform, urged both clergy
men and laymen to work for the Master
overy day and every hour. It was a
thrilling scene. "Billy" was putting for
breath his collar was soaked in persplra.
tlon, which poured down his face and
upon the platform.
During his discourse, the evangelist In
troduced many stories to Illustrate his
points on the need and opportunities of
personal work. Time and. again he had
the audience in tears as he told how
parents, ministers and Sunday school
teachers depend upon some one else to
save young souls for Jesus Christ, and
later saw them go to their graves
wrapped In the shroud of lust and sin.
And then, again, in telling his stories,
the always convincing "Billy" would de
scribe some of the long-faced, "very
good" men and women In such an amus
ing manner that tha audience shook with
laughter and applauded time and again,
"Billy" made an urgent plea for happy,
cheerful Christians. Those are the kind
pf people who are needed for personal
nork. lie declared.
"A lot of people wouldn t smile to sav
a sinner from hell," he said. "Some of
you have faces that would, stop a clock.
Bhlne up. What's tbe matter with you?
PaetPPbusy tot Christ Save your
daughter, your sons, your brothers, your
sisters, your friuJ from eternal damna
tion u4 tu tortures of the sulphur
v.. "-
Caotludtd a Case Two
New York Central Also Augments
Last Week's Demand.
NEW YORK, Jan. 19. Tho New York,
Now Haven and Hartford Railroad has
placed orders for about 18,000 tons of
steel rails, understood to have been
divided between three Independent com
panies. The New York Central, It is re
ported, has let contracts for about 21,000
ton3 of steel rails In addition to the 20.000
tons placed last week. The United States
'Steel Corporation Is said to have re
ceived the bulk of the latest order,
A good demand for the lower grades of
iron for pipe making Is reported In the
pig Iron market. Orders for some 13.000
tons have been placed In the last few
Novel Argument Taken' In $105,
000 Damage Suit.
NEW ORLEANS, Jan. 19.-A test of
Are applied to the feet of John II. Nut
ting, a New York architect, In the United
States Court Friday had a sequel in
court today. Benjamin Kerman, attorney
for 'the railway and light company, In
front of the Jury, drove a. knife blade Ave
times into the back of his left hand,
which he then held up for the Jury to
scan. He never winced.
"P Want to show the Jury that I or
any other man can stand pain," Kerman
The attorney aimed to prove that Nut
ting, in having fire applied to his leg,
merely exhibited Spartan bravery to
coyer up evidence of pain he may have
Nutting Is suing for 9105,000 damages,
alleging his legs ,were paralyzed In an
Killed Trying to Board Train
HACKJ5NSACK. N, J.. Jan. 19.-F, A.
Lane, 65 years old, manager of the Stude
baker Company, was killed nt the West
Shore depot in West Englewood today by
a train he was trying to board.
The Sob Sister
Congress has a sob sister, lie is
Humphrey, of Washington, fhey
call Mm the "Bob Bister of the flno
homlsh 'Bawvtllls." lie jprdalixes
In calamity howling. Anybody who
shines in Congress specializes. Jn
on entertalng article
JE. W. Townsend
(ell of the specialties of some of
lts fellow-members at Washington.
Glass specialize in money uni
bonktng and may get a Cabinet post
some day. Sloss specializes in rural
credits, and Ms fame 'is Just begun.
Harm specializes in" details. Get
acqialnfcd -with some of tha leading
personalltlm (it our national legist
lature by reading this -article-, which
teill appear tomorrow on the edi
torial page of the
Evening Ledger
Heavy Damage and Loss of
Life Reported in Cosenza,
Important City, and
Throughout Province.
0. And ye shall hear of wars and
rumors of wars; see that ye be not
troubled, for all these things must
come to pass; but the end is not yet.
7. For nation shall rise against
nation, and kingdom against king
dom; and there shall be famines,
and pestilences, and earthquakes, in
divers places.
8. All these are the beginning of
9. Then shall they deliver vou up
to be afflicted, and shall ktll you;
and ye shall ba, hated of all nations
for ily natne's sake.
10. And then shall many be of
fended, and shall betray one an
other, and shall hate one another.
It. And many false prophets shall
rise, and shall deceive many.
(Trom the Gospel according to St.
Matthew, the sixth to eleventh
verses, Chapter Si.)
ROME!, Jan. 19. A violent earthquake
shoqk occurred early today at Cosenza,
a city of It.OOQ Inhabitants In Calabria,
12 miles cast of the Mediterranean.
The shock was also perceptible at Sepe
azzno, according to a dispatch from Bus
slgnami. Heavy damage is reported to
havo been caused in the entire province
of Cosenza, but reports received here up
to noon have no delinlte details as to Iobs
of life, though the dispatches told of
rumors that a number of persons had
Cosenza has been frequently visited by
earthquakes, and In 17U the city of Cos.
enia, capital of the province, aa de
stroyed. The province has ait area of
about 2700 square miles and a population
of nearly 600,000.
The city is at the confluence of tha
Rivers Crati and Busentuo, 29 miles south
west of Roisano. It has an old castle, a
tine court house, a cathedral, an Arcn
bishop's palace, a new theatre and many
old palaces and academies of science and
art. The public squaro In front of the
prefecture Is adomed with the statues
of the patriot brothers Bandlera, who
were executed here.
The town has an active trade and man
ufactures faience iron and steel wares.
Its name in ancient times was Consentia
and it waa the capital of Bruttlt. Alarls
died before Its walls.
Today's earthquake shock, was particu
larly severe at Luzzi. 11 miles north of
Cosenza. Many houses were leveled there
anil a number of the Inhabitants burled
In the rulos
Luji Is a town of 3000 Inhabitants. They
CastiwdM en Fat Two
Four Workers Seriously Injured In
Alleged Blot.
ROOSHVISLT, N. J Jan. 19 -Fourteen
strikers, laborers employed at the Ar
mour & Co. and the William nnd Clark
and Llcblg fertilizer plants here, were
shot down In a clash today with special
detectives. i Tour of tho wounded men
are In a serious condition. Thoy were
taken, with five others less seriously
wounded, to Alcxlan Brothers' Hospital
at nilzabelh, N. J.,
Thrco hundred strikers were mixed In
the clash, which took place at tho rail
road stntlon. Tho men have been on
strike for two welts. Yesterday there
was some rioting nenr the plants. The
companies then hired several private de
tectives. Today a trnlnlond of strike
breakers were brought here.
From stories told by witnesses 11 wns
learned that tho strikers asked permis
sion to have six men go through tha
tinlns nnd nltciupt to persiindc tho strike
bicakers not to enter the plant. It is
said they wcro allowed to do this. As
they did. It is decimal, some of the strik
ers set up a nhout. At this, It Is claimed,
50 deputies came running from the plants,
some of them wnvlng revolvers. They
began tiring Into tho strikers Indiscrim
inately, It Is charged.
Conflicting leports were told ns to
whether or not tho strikers returned tho
fire of tho deputies. No arrests wcro
Police Have Difficulty In Handling
Ciowd on South Street. '
A crowd estimated by the police at
nioio than 10,000 tried to Jam lutu the
partly ruined home at T03 Sooth strocl
this afternoon to bo present at tho fu
neral services of Fritz Skublhsky nnd hla
three daughters, burned to death thero
lost Sunday.
Four patrol wagon loads of bluccoats
from tho ISth nnd Pine stieets nnd other
stations were sent to tho house to keep
order. The found South Btrcet blocked
by thousands from Cth to Sth street, and
around .the entrance to the houso In
which the services were held the side
walk was Impassible.
William Skublnsky, 16-year-old son of
the dead man, who cspapfd by Jumping
from a window, falntta at the services.
His sister Rosle also escaped. She and
William left the Pennsylvania Hospital
about noon to ntie.nd'Mhe funeral. They
were cared for by friends.
Fire Marshal Ulllott, after completing
his Investigation Into tho fire, adheres
to his opinion that the blaze was caused
by a lighted cigar stump, carelessly
dropped in the store, and not an explosion
of n Kits tank. Children In the neighbor
hood mo preparing to present a play en
titled "School," on January 30, to raise
funds with which to erect a memorial
fountain In commemoration of Helen, one
of the Skublnsky girls who died.
Senate Committee to Investigate
Charge Agninst District Board,
WASHINGTON. Jan. 10. Vice Presi
dent Marshall today appointed Senators
Sheppard, James, Jones, Hitchcock and
Dillingham, a committee of the Senate
to Investigate charges made In the Senate
by Senator Jones, of Washington, against
the excise board of the District or Colum
bia Senator Jones charged that the board
had violated the law In granting licenses
to certain saloons and clubs within the
Preparations All Made, Despite Brit
ish Objections.
GALVESTON, Tex.. Jan., 19. The
steamship Dac'la, carrying 11,000 bales of
cotton, Is expected to sail for Germany
tomorrow night, regardless of British ob
jections to the ship's purchase from its
German owners by Americans.
Local Interests Identified with the cargo
let this bo known today. Thd British
Consul Is supervising the loading of the
Motorists TBing Old Pennsylvania
Markers Will Be Arrested Tomorrow.
Superintendent Robinson, of the Bureau
of Police, today Instructed the city police
force to arrest, after eight- o'clock to
morrow morning, mtorlsts peratlng auto
mobiles bearing 1911 Pennsylvania tags.
This order does not refer to cars bear
ing New York or New Jersey tags, as the
laws of these two States permit the
motorists to use their old tags until Jan
uary 31, 1915.
Vessel Bound to Newport News
Strikes Near Ocean City, Md.
BALTIMORE, Jan. . The steamship
Qrlb, from Boston to Newport News,
Va., is reported ashore near Ocean City,
)t is believed the vessel struck during1
a thick fog some time last night Just
what the ship's position is has not been
learned here.
York Road Building Collapses
The collapse of a three-story brick
building at 60S York road, late last night,
was believed by residents of the neighbor
hood to be the result of an earthquake,
and hundreds of persons rushed from,
their homes. George Hannum, of llannum
Brothers, who conduct a confectionery
next door, narrowly escaped being buried
under the debris while standing at his
Suit Against Bishop Sumner
OMAHA. Neb., Jan 19 Suit has been
stsnwl here against Bishop Sumner, the
recently consecrated head of the Episco
pal diocese of Oregon, for tttOO dsroages.
He l acoused of writing a slandwous let-lux.
Twenty-five Thousand
Witness Inauguration
of State's Chief Execu
tive, Who Stands Firm
ly by Platform Pledges.
New Era Begun in Admin
istration of Public Affairs.
Lieutenant Governor Mc
Clain Sets Cautionary
HAimiSBUna, Pa., Jan. 19.-Dr. Mar
tin O. Brumbaugh, of Philadelphia, woi
Inaugurated at noon today as Governor
of Pennsylvania, succeeding John Kinley
A crowd of 23,000 persons, dcsplto a
heavy nnd a cold wind, thronged the
stand on tho nest sldo of tho Capitol
nnd for a square In each direction froni
3d and Stato streets, where tho stand is
located this year.
All of the leading officials and military;
dignltailes of the Statq accompanied Doc
tor Brumbaugli to the stand from the
cxccutlvo offices In tho Capitol shortly,
before noon. The members of the Legis
lature nnd their friends -were already In
their seats.
John K. Tener, tho retiring Governor!
John C. Bell nnd Krnncls Shunk Brown
wero nmong thoso who w'ere on tho stand
during the ceremonies. Elder William J,
Swelganl, of Huntingdon, who was for
merly an Instructor of the new Governor,
when he attended Juniata College, de
livered tho Invocation. The certlncuta
of election wns, read by Harmon M. Kep
hart, of Fayette County, the" chief clerk
of the Senate. Chief Justice J, Hay Brown
then administered the oath of office.
The new Governor will at once inaugu
rate what Bhould bo a new era In, Penn
sylvania. He has control of the Legis
lature, and Is in a position to ace enacted
Into laws a comprehensive program ot
legislation to make the lot, of the "work
Ingmen and women and tho taxpayer
easier, and to conserve the resources .of
Pennsylvania, including1 the ' children of
the State.
lu the selection of tho Speaker of the
Home, he defeated tho political bosses
who had killed beneficial legislation jn the
past, in appointing his Attorney General
nnd Secretary of the Commonwealth last
night he again placed these bosses in
second place, and greatly strengthened his
Influence in the State Senate by llnlns
up behind him the power ot the Vares,
which is greatly Increased since their per
sonal attorney lias been appointed At
torney General of tho Stnto.
Governor Brumbaugh combined his first
message to the Legislature with his In
augural address. He strongly favored
local option, and reiterated all his other
election pledges, In his address to the
people of Pcnnsjlvaula, and at the same
time asked the support of the Legisla
ture in enacting these pledges into law
He turned around and faced the Sen
ators and members of the House frequent
ly during his address. Prolonged cheers
from tho thousands thronged about the
stand greeted his local option declara
tion. '
Governor Brumbaugh's father, the Iter.
George B. Brumbaugh, ot Huntingdon,
did not attend the Inauguration of his
son. He is 111 at his home, and his phy
blclans would not permit him to make
the Journey.
More than a thousand of Governor
Brumbaugh's former neighbors attended
the ceremonies, however.
Just before Doctor Brumbaugh was In
augurated, Frank B. McClaln, ot Lan
caster, was Inducted Into office as Lieu
tenant Governor, in the Senate chamber.
He virtually served notice on Governor
Concluded en 1'ato Two
Paper Manufacturer CHeld "Under Ball
hy V. S. Officials.
Samuel A. Short, Jr., of OS East Lev
erlngton avenue, Roxborough. fornul
president of the Philadelphia Paper Man
ufacturlng Company, Nixon and Fouin
tain streets, Manayunk, was held In iCbt
ball for the Federal Grand Jury today by
United States Commissioner Edmunds, in
the Federal Buildings, accused ot steal,
ing and hiding documents ajleged to In
criminate himself and 13 others under In
dictment in New York for violation of
the Sherman antitrust act
Short was arrested by United States
Deputy Marshal Kelly, following an ln
vcstlgatlon by Kenneth M. Spence, aa
Assistant United States District Attorney
of New York, He Is accused of having
visited tha factory the day before ChrisU
mas with his wfa and obtained the docu
ments. John Jacobs, secretary and treas
urer of the company, testified he was,
called on the telephone the day before
this occurred and notified that he was,
''going to miss something"
a4vrtl4 ta the Evening- L4sr er nportut
to th "Lt and Fouml Bureau" t LJ' '
Ontrit wUl be luted lor 30 d)r. Tfcwa lUw
can 1k b Ken at tin Main OCrtce, tiih an i
Chestnut at- "Loat and round-' advent
meat sen tie left at any of the drug two
recetvlac LeJer ads, or can be teUpiwahi
dlrectrf to Ledxer Central. Call Vialuut or
QSTr3JlWla Sftld lorfoetta Between Wan
raaaer's lace csVater and Juniper and Baa
asm ate., at uay. irmtaxr awars. a
well BerUt, Walflyt at 19th.
braUlet. aapphlra la Hem, Initials L, W E
p Reward. UJ WebaUr
SAliOB BLACK rp3BU5 loa SatuidWSSW
Larse renard gtvta. If leturae U) , L.
Vefth. t33 gpruoa. ,.
rasT-JHsniood ferooe..SJr and L5Ta Vf
Sfc S 4eraan, Meaday, ww4. 0
trjjCusF gga witch,aMff" ;
M & r TEewart W reirne4 U
SQJ4 bereesM It8 -.
os Myt4 .!
' jj
mo Court.
jft. - - - Ta 'i niMitlliu f Wt Jt.
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