The citizen. (Honesdale, Pa.) 1908-1914, November 24, 1911, Page PAGE 7, Image 7

Below is the OCR text representation for this newspapers page. It is also available as plain text as well as XML.

    THE CiriS&KN FIWDAYj NPV 34, 1011.
;ry of "Fire!" Cause of
Rush of 300 For Exits.
Jomo Irresponsible Person Responsiblt
For Pellmell Stampede In Pittsburg
Motion Picture House Firemen,
Finding No Blaze, Assist
Ambulance Attendants.
nttsburg, Nov. 21. Just at the close
of a performance In the Palm Garden
theater here some Irresponsible person
shouted "Fire!" Instantly there was a
Ipanlc among the 300 persons In thfl
Men, women and children rushed pell
aell for the exits, and somebody ou the
I outside turned In an alarm, which
brought the engines from a nearby fire
station clattering down the street
Strong men threw aside women and
children In their efforts to get from
the building, while the mannger ran to
the stngo and tried to restore order
The doors were promptly thrown open,
and within a minute the audience was
In the street, leaving behind half n
dozen children who had been trampled
and crushed by the crowd In Its efforts
to escape. When the firemen arrived
they found no fire, and their only work
was to carry out the little ones nud
send them to the South Side and St.
Joseph's hospital, ambulances from
which had been summoned. The police
have no clew to the guilty person.
Team Back From Michigan Defeat In
Good Condition.
Philadelphia, Nov. 21. Despite the
I fact that all of the Pennsylvania play
ers came out of the Michigan game In
good shape. Trainer Murphy proclaim-
led a rest.
For the most part the Pennsylvania
I players, although they were very sorry
that they could not win the Michigan
game, wore not downhearted.
The consensus of opinion seemed to
be thnt Pendleton, the referee, had
himself prevented the Quakers from
Preparations are almost complete foi
the Army and Navy game, which will
take place on Saturday at Franklin
I Two Persons Rescued as Flames Break
Out In Pit.
Scranton, Pa., Nov. 21. Cave-in of
an old gangway of Vontorsch colliery
carried down the double block of War
ren Stephens. It was occupied by Ste
phens and Patrick J. Buckley.
Mrs. Buckley was cooking, and ns
the house began to settle she scream
ed, arousing her family, all of whom
followed her to the street Stephens
and his wife, penned in their bedroom.
were rescued by neighbors, who low
ered a ladder and carried them out
just as fire broke through the wrecked
structure and as the roof collapsed.
The building went down sixty feet,
and the fire destroyed all the furniture
In It
Murder at Freeland Discovered by Ac
cident. Freeland, Pa., Nov. 21. Another
murder In this vicinity wa disclosed
by accident here by Max Ncsler and
Frank Mallow running a mine loco
motive out of the Drlfton colliery, who
discovered a body in a mine cave,
which was partly filled with water.
The body was Identified as that of
George Halko, who has been missing
nearly four weeks.
That he was murdered and robbed
and tho body thrown Into the mine
hole Is the theory held by the state
police. A deep gash across the face
and head further strengthens this
TTTPTU TvnrwQ ttt1 A r Trrnrme
P North Mountain Dams Weak, Citizens
Report to Governor Tener.
Wllkesbarre, Pa., Nov. 21. Governor
Tener has been petitioned hero by hun
dreds of citizens of Huntington Mills,
Harveyvllle and Waterton to Investi
gate the three dams on top of North
mountain. The residents of the vil
lages lying nenr the dams are terror
stricken lest the Austin flood disaster
be repeated on the mountain.
Ono dam is constructed of logs and
Is said to have moved. Another Is of
concrete and has cracked, It Is said.
The dams hold back water covering
hundreds of acres to a depth, of thirty
five or forty feet.
No Sounds Heard, but Resouers Work
Day and Night.
Ilazleton, Pa., Nov. 21. In the hope
that John Sarbck, a minor, who was
ntombed last Saturday In the Green
mountain workings of tho Lehigh aud
Wllkesbarre Coal company, may still
be allvo tho rescuers ran pipes from
the surface to the chamber where he la
If be Is alive bo can get air through
these pipes. Three shifts of rescuers
are at work, but they have not reach
ed the place where Sarock was when
the accident occurred. No sounds have
been heard.
"For the sunshine and the rain.
For the dew and for the shower,
For the yellow, ripened grain,
And the golden harvest hour,
We bless Thee, oh, our Godl
"For the heat and the shade,
For the gladness and the grief.
For the tender, sprouting blade,
And for the nodding sheaf,
We bless Thee, oh, our Godl
"For the hope and for the fear.
For the storm and for the peace.
For the trembling and the cheer,
And for the glad increase,
We bless Thee, oh, our Godl
"Our hands have tilled the sod,
And the torpid seed have sown
But the quickening was of God,
And the praise be His alone.
We bless Thee, oh, our God!"
tlxmalxl &zxi
iF I was a girl, I wouldn't go
walking too far," said old
Uncle Robert, as a girl of
twenty passed him on her
way down to tho gato of
the farm house.
"And why not?" sho asked, as sho
almost came to a pause.
"Well, according to my idea, it's go
ing to rain and snow and blow and
hail, and when the storm docs break,
she's going to bo a buster."
"I wanted to go lo tho posfofilce to
mail a letter."
"It's three miles there and back,
and If I was you I'd put It oft. Mebbo
somebody'll bo passing that you can
send by. Tomorrows Thanksgiving,
you know, and wo aro going to have
tho awfulest, biggest, nicest dinner
anybody ever sat down to. It's in
your honor, you know. There'll be a
turkey, a duck and a chicken; there'll
bo cranberry sass, pumpkin pies, cur
rant jell, sweet cider and apple dump
lins; there'll be"
"1 think I'll just walk a little ways,
anyhow," said the girl, as she opened
tho gate and passed down tho high
way toward the village and tho rail
road depot
"And if you come homo as wet as a
hen don't say I didn't warn ye. It's
going to come, and it's going to be
a buster."
Half an hour later a middle-aged
woman with a motherly face and
voice came out on the steps and
"Pa, do you reckon it's goln to
"Sure as ducks."
"Where's Minnie?"
"O, sho's gone for a Banter. I give
her warning. What's she wantln' to
mall a letter for? I hain't mailed a
letter nor got one in twenty years,
and I guess I'm about as well off as
must folks. I was going to ask her
but forgot it"
"Don't you ask her a word about'
it," cautioned tho wife as she came
down to him. "I guess Minnie's got
something on her mind, but it hain't
none o' your business."
"Something on her mind, eh? That's
funny. Didn't know that girls ever
had anything on their minds except
new clothes. Is that why she como
visiting us all of a gudden?"
"None o' your business 1 I guess
my own sister's daughter can com
and see me any time she takes a no
tion, and that without writing ahead.
What's on her mind, as nigh as I can
make out, is about a young man.
They are engaged, and they've had a
falling out, and she's sorter run away
from him to find out if he really cares
for her."
"And she's got scared about it and
has written him a letter to tell whero
she is?" queried tho husband.
"Go on! It's probably a letter to
her ma, though I didn't see it nor ask.
I hope she didn't start for town. It's
going to storm for sure, and thero
hain't but one house on the road
where she could find shelter. Look
down tho road and see if you can see
"Can't see hide nor hair of any girl,"
reported Uncle Robert after going out
to the highway and taking a long look.
An hour later, with both uncle and
aunt fidgeting about their girl visitor,
the gray afternoon had become twi
light In 15 minutes there was cold
rain and lively hail, and Uncle Rob
ert was blown into the kitchen.
Miss Minnie had reached town and
mailed her letter and started back
again when the storm broke. Before
it camo she thought she could make
out a human figure on tho road ahead
of her, but wasn't sure.
Tho very first gust picked her up
and turned her around and deposited
her under a roadaldo tree. Sho re
mained thero until the gale began to
whip the branches off, and then let go
her hold and ran for it
She hadn't gono a quarter of a mllo
when, as she crouched and covered
her face, she was struck by a falling
limb and knew no more.
It was tho dim sight of the girl nnd
tho scream she uttered when hit, that
sent tho man who was clinging to the
roadside fence back into the highway.
He bent over the unconscious form and
picked it up and staggered back to tho
fence and followed it until be saw a
light and found the gate of a farmhouse.
His lusty calls for help soon brought j
out a man, and the senseless burden i
was carried into the house and ro- I
eclved by a woman.
"I don't know who sho is, but I
found her In the road," explained her
rescuer. "There is blood on her hair,
and I think she was, struck down."
"We'll do all we can," replied tho
man and woman together, "but you
mustn't look for much. We aro mighty
poor folks. Wo hain't got no cam
phor nor whisky, and as for getting a
doctor out from town It can't bo
done tonight."
The girl was carried into the only
bedroom and laid on the only bed, and
when her wet clothing had been re
moved and she was between the
sheets, tho woman' got a cloth and a
basin of water and washed away tho
blood and whispered to tho stranger:
"I don't think sho's bad hurt. She's
just fainted away with the scare of it.
When she opens her eyes I'll tell her
to go to sleep, and she'll be all right
in the morning,"
"Do you think it's some young lady
from tho village?" asked the stranger
of the farmer as they talked in whis
pers in tho outer room.
"No, I don't reckon so. I reckon it's
that new girl that arrived at Turner's
a few days ago. I saw her going to
wards the village two hours ago."
"Arrived at Turner's! Say, man, are
you sure? Is it a strange girl to the
"I'vo heard say it was Uncle Bob'a
niece, and that she como from" tho
city. What nils you, stranger? Does
this storm upset you?"
It wasn't the storm. Percy Kincaid
had quarreled with the girl ho loved
and had asked to be his wife. It was
about nothing, almost, as most lovers'
quarrels are, but pride on either sldo
held oft a reconciliation until the lov
er finally learned that Miss Minnie
had gone on a journey and left no
word for him.
She was going to spend Thanksgiv
ing week in tho country. Within two
days she had relented; within threo
he was making every effort to locate
her, that ho might patch up a peace.
He had succeeded. He was going to
throw himself on her mercy and ask
Undo Robert for a place at his
Thanksgiving table.
The storm grew fiercer as the night
ndvancod. When another day came
even tho cattle could not face tho
storm nor man move from his door. It
was Thanksgiving day. At Uncle Rob
ert's thero was a feast to be spread;
"I don't believe they'd eat a single
at Bradley's there was hardly better
than poorhouse fare.
But the victim of tho accident was
no longer In bed, and the rescuer no
longer cared about the weather, and
the farmer folks looked at each other
and smiled and whispered:
"Even if we had turkey and cran
berry sauce I don't believe they'd eat
a single mouthful. They've Just sorter
found each other and are tickled to
And when at last they could make
their way to Turner's, and Undo Bob
stuttered and Aunt Harriet cried for
Joy, Miss Minnie asked in a way that
was almost heartless:
"Why do you tako on so? I never
had such a lovely Thanksgiving in all
my life!"
Honor Belongs to Pilgrim Fathers.
Long before the advent of the Pil
grims in Massachusetts all rituals con
tained expressions of gratitude to
God for his mercies. In that of the
Church of England special prayers
were provided for tho Sunday service.
This service, however, must be care
fully distinguished from tho Thanks
giving day of tho Pilgrim fathers. Fail
ure to make this distinction has led
to the groundless claim that the Pop
ham colonists were "the first to keep
Thanksgiving day" in America. Tho
service at Monbegan, on which this
claim is based, was the regular Sun
day service of the Church of England;
and while it bad an elemont of thanks
giving, the day can In nowise be re
garded as a Thanksgiving day as that
term la understood. Cotemporary
evidence refutes all claim to the contrary.
Shorn of Her Crown of Beauty, Lotes I
In Love and Marriage. I
Hair is certainly most necessary to 1
woman. Who could love nnd marry n
bald-headed woman? What charms
tould one array to offset kucIi a dlsfig
A woman's goal is usually lov6 and
marriage. Her crowning glory is her
hair. The loss of her hair mars her
beauty, happiness, and success. Vet
there are thousands of women who aro
neglecting or injuring their hair to
such an extent that it is only a matter
of time when it will be utterly mined.
Many women destroy the beauty, of
their hair through thoughtlessness or
ignorance of certain facts. They uso
curling irons over-heated, or to excess.
which destroys the natural oil of the
hair, causing it to split, break, and
come out. They do not shampoo their
hair often enough, or too often. They
use soaps or preparations which con
tain ingredients positively harmful to
the Bcnlp nnd hair.
As a result of such treatment, dan
draff Is created, the hair loosens, loses
color, fnlls out and baldness com
mences, unless proper and prompt pre
cautions are, taken in time. Then
again, microbes and certain diseases
bring about unhealthy scalp nnd hair
Almost any woman may rid herself
of dandruff and diseased scalp and
hair if Bhe will but uso the right rem
edy. We have that remedy, and we
will positively guarantee' that It will
either relieve dandruff and baldness or
It will not cost the user anything.
That's a pretty broad statement, but
wo will back it nnd prove it with our
own money. Wo will return your
money if you do not find that Rexall
S)3' nair Tonic is an entirely satis
factory remedy that will promote hair
rowth and overcome scalp and hnlr
troubles; that It will grow hair even
on bald headi, unless nil life in the
hair roots has been extinguished, tho
follicles closed, nnd tho scalp is glazed
And shiny. It gets its name from the
fact that it prew hair in 03 out of 100
caes, whero it received a thoroughly
hard, Impartial, and practical test.
Wo want you to try Rexall "OS"
nair Tonic at our risk. You surely
cannot lose anything by doing bu,
while you have everything to gain.
You had better think this over, and
then come in and see us about this of
fer. You will be well repaid for your
visit to our store. Remember, you can
get Rexall Remedies in this community
only at our store The Rexall Store.
The bondholders of tho Mllanvllle
Bridge Company will take notice
that in pursuance of a resolution duly
adopted by the Company, and In ac
cordance with tho provisions of the
mortgage dated January 2, 1905,
given by tho Mllanvllle Bridge Co.
to' Homer Greene, trustee, one thous
nnd dollars of the bonds secured by
said mortgage havo been drawn for
redemption. On presentation of said
bonds to Homer Greene, Trustee, at
his office In Honesdalo, Pa they will
bo paid at their par value, together
with Interest thereon to January 1,
1912; on and after which date In
terest thereupon will cease. Tho
numbers of the bonds so drawn are
as follows: 84, 243, 32, 153, 218,
242, 30, 112, 276, 33, 3G, 1141 37,
245, 300, 87, 251, 227, 290, 298,
138, 11, 229, 126, 240, 100, 188, 142,
1G0, 281, 16, G2, 187. 246, 272, 164,
s, my, is, 173.
Secretary of the Mllanvllle Bridge
Nov. 14, 1911. 92eoI4w
REAL ESTATE.-By virtue of process
issueu out or ine uourt oi uommon
Pleas of Wayne county, and State of
Pennsylvania, and to mo directed
and delivered, I have levied on and
will expose to public salo, at the
Court House in Honesdale, on
All the defendant's right, title,
and Interest in the following de
scribed property viz:
All that certain lot or parcel of
land situate in the townships of Sa
lem and Paupack, bounded and de
scribed as follows: Beginning at a
corner on the north bank of the
Wallenpaupack Rlvor; thence north
36 degrees east along the lino of the
Davis lot 72 rods to a corner; thence
north 18 degrees east along tho
John Krleger line 158 and 9-10 rods
to a corner; thence south 40 degrees
east 162 rods to a maple on the bank
of the river; thence In a westerly di
rection along the bank of tho said
river following its various courses
about 306 rods to the place of begin
ning. Containing 156 acres and 100
perches of land more or less as sur
voyeu by M. P. Mitchell and being
a portion of tho so-called Manor lot.
Being the same land which L. W.
Morse ot ux granted and convoyed to
wm. II, Surplice by deed dated Oct.
5, 1893, and recorded in Wayne coun
ty in Deed Book No. 77, pago 453,
Also, all that lot or parcel of land
sltuato in tho township of Salem
county of Wayne, Stato of Ponnsyl
vania, bounded and described as foi
lows: Beginning at a post on tho
bank of the Wallenpaupack Creek
south 68 degrees west by land of
Wm, Shouso 39 rods to a stonescorn-
er; thonco south 52 degrees east 15
rods to a stones corner: thence south
40 degrees east to a stones corner
-3 perches; thence south 36 degrees
west 75 perches to a post at low wa
ter mark on the bank of the wailen
paupack creek; thence up the said
Wallenpaupack creek the several
courses and distances 177 perches
to the place of beginning. Contain
I ing 48 acres and 149 perches be the
same more or less. It being port of
the Wallenpaupack Manor and by
several deeds and conveyances made
as on tho records of Wayne county
entered Doc. 3, 1851, In Deed Book
No. 17, page 401, will more fully ap-
I pear. Being same land which Mary
Ney by her last will and testament
recorded In Wayne county in Will
Ddok No. 26, pago 205, willed and
devised to Martha A. Surpllco and
William surpllco.
Seized and taken In execution as
the property of William H. Surplice
at the suit of Martha A. Surpllco.
No. 40 October Term, 1911. Judg
ment, $6u0.00. Mumford, Attorney.
TAK13 NOTICE All Dids and costs
tnuBt bo paid on day of sale or deeds
will not be acknowledged.
M. LEU BRAMAN, Sheriff.
Honesdale', Nov. 8, 1911.
O REAL ESTATE. By virtue of
process issued out of the Court of
Common Pleas of Wayne county, and
Stato of Pennsylvania, and to me
directed and delivered, I have levied
on and will expose to public sale, at
the Court Houso in Honesdale, on
Fill DAY, DEC. 22, AT 2 P. M.
All tho defendant's right, title,
and interest in tho following de
scribed property viz:
All that southern part of a cer
tain piece or parcel of land, situate
In Preston township, Wayne county,
Pa., beginning at a heap of stones
on the line of land surveyed to John
Chambers; thence by tho same and
land surveyed by Daniel Bauman,
north 63 degrees east 107 perches
to a 'beach corner; thence by lots
Nos. 42-37 of tho allotment of the
Bond tract, north 27 degrees West
320 perches to stones the corner;
thence by lot No. 29 on said allot
ment, south G3 degrees west 107 per
ches to stones corner and thence by
lots No. 39 and 40 of said allotment,
south 27 degrees east 320 perches
to the place of beginning. Contain
ing 314 acres more or less, being the
same land that Thomas Cadwalader
and wife by their deed dated tho 7th
day of December, 1830, said deed be
ing recorded in Deed Book Wo. 7 at
pago 256, granted and conveyed to
Bernard and Cornelius Rollly, and
the said Bernard and Cornelius Rell-
ly divided the said land property by
the said Bernard Rellly taking the
southern half or 160 rods by 107
rods of the said tract and the said
Cornelius Rellly taking tho north
half or 160 rods by 107 rods of the
said tract.
Also all that certain piece or par
cel of land situate in Preston town
ship, Wayne county, Pa., bounded
and described as follows:
Beginning at a stones corner in the
line of other lands of the said
Bernard Reilly; thence by Lots Nos.
43-44 of the allotment of the Cad
waladors in Preston township, south
7 degrees east 18G rods to a post
sot for a corner; thonco by Lot No.
23 of said allotment, south 84 de
grees west 180 rods to a stones
corner; thence by land of N. L. Ken
nedy, north 5 degrees west 159
rods to a stones by corner In the line
of land of Bernard Rellly; and thence
along said line, north 63 degrees east
42 rods to tho place of beginning;
containing 78 acres and 149 perches
bo the same more or loss, nnd being
the same land that Mary Cadwalader
by her deed dated the 2nd day of
March, 1843, granted and conveyed
to Bornard 'Rellly, and the said Ber
nard Itellly having died on or about
January 1, 1866, having made his
last will and testament in which he
devised the said land to his two sons.
Michael Reilly and John Reilly. The
said will having been duly probated
To the Farmers of Wayne Co.-
We Desire to Have You Patronize the
pCf CCnf. ' ne stockholders of
this Bank are Farmers
Open An Account in the Progressive Bank
Capital Stock $75,000.00
Surplus and Profits $17,000.00
Comparative Growth off Deposits:
June 1st 1907,
May 1st 1908,
May 1st 1909,
May 2nd 1910,
May 1st 1911,
M. E. SIMONS, President C. A. EMERY, Cashier
M. B. Allen,
George C. Abraham,
J. Sam Brown,
Oscar E. Bunnell,
Wm. H. Dunn,
W. M. Fowler,
W. B. Guinnip,
John E. Krantz,
Fred W. Kreltner,
John Kuhbach,
John Weaver.
D. & H. CO. TlflE TABLE
8 30
10 00
10 00
10 00
4 30
0 05
.... Albany ....
. Blncliamton ,
10 00
2 151
12 30
2 15
2 15
.... Philadelphia.
8 15
4 0V
7 10
8 00
4 40
5 30
12 30
1 19
7 10
7 65
5 40
5 50
6 61
8 43
8 65
6 20
6 30
2 05
2 15
2 19
2 37
2 43
2 62
2 67
8 45
8 65
9 18
....Carbondale ....
..Lincoln Avenue..
... Lake Lodore ...
... . Woymnrt
, Steene
6 31
6 11
9 18
6 52
6 68
7 07
7 13
7 16
7 20
7 24
7 27
7 31
a n
9 21
9 24
6 26
6 32
6 35
6 39
6 43
0 37
9 32
b a
9 39
9 43
9 47
9 50
9 55
2 69
3 0.1
3 07
3 10
3 15
9 39
9 43
9 47
9 60
H 4i
, nonesdate
P.M. A.M. P.M. P.M. A.M. Ar
ln the office of tho Register of Wills
in and for Wayno county on the 13th
day of January, 1866, and recorded
in Wayno County Will Book -No. 2,
page 243, and the said John Rellly
et ux having by their deed dated
March 27, 1873, recorded In Wayno
County Deed Book No, 43, at pago
76, granted and conveyed all his in
terest in all the said land to tho
said Michael Rellly. And tho said
Michael Rellly having died lntestnto
on or about tho first day of January,
1896, leaving to survive him a widow
nnd ono child, Charles J. Rollly, and
tho said widow having since died tho
onttre title to tho land above de
scribed becamo vested in tho said
Chas. J. Rellly absolutely.
Upon tho premises aro a good
frame dwelling, barn, shed and other
out-bulldlngs and a good orchard.
Land mostly cleared and balanco haa
somo good timber growing upon It.
Seized and taken into execution as
tho property of M. J. Moran and
Chas. J. Riley, at the suit of Tho
Great Atlantic and Pacific Tea Com
pany. No. 96, March Term, 1910.
Judgment, $300. Attorneys, De
Laney Sc. McCarty.
All tho defendant's right, title,
and interest in tho following de
scribed property viz:
All that certain piece or parcel of
Innd sltuato In the township of Dy
berry, county of Wayne, and Stato
of Pennsylvania, bounded and de
scribed as follows:
Beginning at the south-western
corner of a lot of land, devised by
William Hogland, deceased, to Eph
rlam P. Kimble; thence south 50 de
grees west 90 rods to the mlddlo of
the public road lea'dlng down tho
Dyberry Creek from Tanners Falls
to Honesdalo; thenco along the mid
dle of the same, south 28 degrees
east 23 7-10 rods to a corner of Ell
Burltt's land; thence by tho same
and by other land of the said party of
the first part north 50 degrees east
95 rods to a corner and thonco
north 44 degrees west 23 6-10 rods to
the place of beginning, containing
13 acres more or less. Being tho
same land that Frederick Hubbard
and Elizabeth Hubbard his wife by
their deed dated the 29th day of
November, 1870, recorded in Wayno
County Deed Book No. 65, at page
247, granted and conveyed to Charles
Tribes. Upon said premises Is a
frame house, barn and other Im
provements; land mostly Improved.
Seized and taken Into execution as
the property of Charles Tribes at the
suit of Harry B. Ely. No. 131 Juno
Term, 1910. Judgment, ?50.55.
McCarty, Attorney.
TAKE NOTICE All bids and costs
must be paid on day of sale or deeds
will not be acknowledged.
M. LEE BRAMAN, Sheriff.
Honesdale, Nov. 22, 1911.
Plans & Estimates
Residence, 1302 EastSt.
ArGhttect and Builder
G. Wm. Sell,
M. E. Simons,
Fred Stephens,
Georgo W. Tisdell,
J. E. Tiffany,
P. M.
2 00
12 40
10 60
8 45
10 60
4 09
7 11
7 38
7 11
7 38
a 35
8 45
2 55
8 13
7 25
6 30;
12 65
12 05
10 OS
9 12
8 05
1 35
1 25
6 60
5 40
11 25
11 14
8 17
8 13
1 64
7 47
7 39
7 32
7 3
7 2J
7 19
7 If
7 64
7 60
7 33
1 21
6 34
11 10
10 63
11 45
10 37
10 32
i ai
6 18
7 25
12 66
12 49
12 43
12 40
12 36
12 32
12 29
12 25
7 17
7 12
5 66
4 68
4 65
7 09
7 05
10 ZA
10 2M
4 51
4 47
4 44
7 01
10 2
10 II
6 68
8 65
1 40
10 Hi
Lv A.M. P.M. P,M,