Wellsboro Gazette

August 04, 1921

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Issue date: Thursday, August 04, 1921

Pages available: 7

Previous edition: Thursday, July 28, 1921

Next edition: Thursday, August 11, 1921

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Publication name: Wellsboro Gazette

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Wellsboro Gazette (Newspaper) - August 4, 1921, Wellsboro, Pennsylvania VOL WELLSBOKO. TIOGA THURSDAY. AUGUST 1921. NO. 23 x OMPENSATION FOR EX-SERVICEMEN Legion Denounces Action Taken on the Com- pensation Bill t A regular meeting of W. Earle hampaign No. the Amer- an Held at the Legion ome on Post Ad- itant E. B. Rockwell presiding-. Comrade Harry Brown was nomi- ited delegate to Department Con- to be held in ept. 23 and and the foljow- ig alternates were Alan Edward Robert Robert Roy and Wesley cot. The election will take place t the September meeting. Comrade Brown reported for the irnival committee a bslnnce on hand i fter all expenses were paid of 2. A motion- was adopted that this together with the receipts -orn the overseas picture be ut in the building fund. Orders were authorized for the fol- twing Woman's for State Workmen's In- urance Compensation Insur- Wellsboro Water Wellsboro Electric for W. for fram- ig charter and list of charter znem- Cash Food inci- entals First National Bazaar Wellsboro Candy Bazaar Com- littee bill Wellsboro Electric for advancement to Bounded Canadian soldier 5.00. The matter of the names of the barter members and engraving them n the permanent charter member was deferred the next were made nd adopted in due That have a light feed after beginning in hat a boxing- bout be arranged by Comrade Neil Cotter for the next with the approval of he Executive a new fur- iace and a shower bath be installed in he Legion that a committee appointed to report on plans for 'urnishin'g the home more attractive- costs of and to 'sub- nit definite plans at the September neeting. The following resolution relating o the Adjusted Compensation Bill vas unanimously adopted by the Seriate No. mown as the Soldiers' Adjusted Com- providing- additional of per day for iome service and Si.25 per day for 'oreign for certain men and vomen veterans of the late World has been 4 to corn- nittee and temporarily delayed solely the intervention of President rlardinp and Secretary and. the additional compensa- provided in said bill is just and provide some aid to veterans in Jieir attempts to overcome the handi- cap they suffer each day in competi- tion with those who failed to corne to their country's aid in the time of and after a careful study of the speech of President Harding to the Senate on July and the letters from the Secretary of the we are convinced that the evil results they contemplate would not follow the of adjusted but on the the burden would be only and wfculd fall mainly persons with large holding's of Liberty bonds and other and on corporations and individuals who amassed great wealth during- the war. and who are well able to stand the we are convinced from careful inquiry and study of the situa- that the majority of the people of the United States are to bear any additional burden the granting of said compensation would in view of the justice of the its faimeas. and because it is justlv due and owing and ought to be the people of the United States in van oft s when- ever the opportunity voted in favor of adjusted compensation for war the action of President Harding and Secretary Mellon is not in accord with the expressed desire of the or their representatives in or their representatives in many State as shown on many therefore. Re it that the mem- bers of W. Earle Champaign No. the American at Wells- do hereby sincerely regret the unwarranted and unprecedented j action of President Harding and retary Melton- in intervening1 to post- pone action of the Adjusted Compen- sation and be it further that the Post Adjustant be instructed to forward copies of these resolutions to our KEENEYVILLE NEWS. J M Death of Deerfield Marsh Pastor Aug- M. pur went to the Blosaburg Hospital last Friday evening and re- turned with the body of Tremairtt who died there after several -weeks illness of weakening of'Uie heart. Mr. Tremain was a resident of township. He was a wholesouled man whom it was a pleasure to meet and will be sadly missed in the community in which he resided. Elder Totten last Saturday attend- ed the Little Marsh and Clark Sun- day School picnic in Allie Strawn's grove. He reports an attendance of over 100 anji a good time for all. It is reported that Rev. Rf D. Eve- Little is suffering from a nervous break having the form of epilectic coma. This is very much to be as he is a very energetic man in his profession and is much liked by his people of Little Marsh. Borden Davis is said to be critically ill. c Miss Amy Totten is. visiting her grandparents in Keeneyville. Miss Genevive ol with her Miss are visiting Mrs. Rich's Mrs.. Byron Churchill. Last week one day a young man called on Mr. M of this place and asked for work. He was directed to Mr. where he went and found employment. That evening the par- ties met in the store of French Gee where Mr. M finally recog- nized the young man as a nephew whom he had not seen since a lad some ten years ago. ed and Mr. M promptly took him home with him. is well that ends Mrs. Minerva who is living with her Mrs. Ellen has been quite ill for several days. She is 87 years of age. A Large Crop of A six-foot rattlesnake was killed one day last week on the porch of the old HerrlugtoTi about a mile above Ansonia. It is said to have been the largest rattler killed in the Pine creek region in many years. A crew of men buildinp a short-i stretch of road up Asaph to reach the new well now being put on State forest lands by the Focht Oil and Gas killed two day they worked and day they jrot five. One of the workmen step- ping on a but fortunately escaped bitten. Section men on the New York Cen- tral between Ansonia and Blackwells and also those on the Buffalo and Susquehanna between Ansonia and Gaines say that never in their ex- perience have they been annoyed as this year by the reptiles. They re- port from one to a dozen kill- ed daily. A few days ago a Gaines man kill- ed nine rattlers on one of the mountains near that placer -.He had been hunting the snakes for oil and skin and took them to his shack to try them out NHWS FROM SOUTH DELMAB. 1-F Sixtieth Wedding Anniversary of Aged Couple Observed. R. D. Aug. Wednesday evening the 60th wedding anniversary of Mr. and Mrs. Isaac celebrated at the home of Mrs. James Marvin. G. Hardine. and to the Sec- retary of the A. and to our United States Senators and onr Congressman and -to furnish cop- ies to the newspapers for publication. and be it further that we request President Hardinr to use the powerful influence his of5ce to oruick ftctiem on the Adjusted Compensation tn order that relief may be onr comrfttet are in and vho have slready waited for nearly three since the siRruftfl' of the Artms- and said relief mar be at before it is too late. Niles Valley Notes. Mr. and Mrs. Chauncy of and Mr. and Mrs. Ernie Mosher and of are visiting their Mr. and Mrs. Frank Mosher. Miss Elizabeth of spent Sunday at Mrs. John Kirk- patrick's- Mrs. R- A. of this and Mrs. Margaret of spent last week at N. with S. W. Mc- Inroy. Miss Wanda of is her Mrs. Robert Wedge. Harry Mclnroy spent the week- end at Westfield. Mrs. Frank Mosher was called to Rochester last week by the serious ill- ness of her Carl Hbtelling. Ernest Simmer spent Sunday in Corning1. Miss Ella of N. spent last week with her cousin -I. E. Sampson. The wedding- beUs will soon ring in this place. Middle Ridge M. E. Church. R. D. Rev. C. M. Fanning preached on last Sunday. We were favored with a solo by Wm. Fulkrod at this service. All are enjoying the special music. We are all glad to learn that Mrs. our pastor's is slowly recovering1. The men of the Middle rhanre will serve ice cream on the lawn at the home of Mrs. Rose Jones on Friday evening. Everybody wel- is to the aenaa- tional offered at the Cain- opf store for FrwUy printed in another The members of the Woman's Foreign Missionary Society rendered a literary program at the home of Mrs. EsteR last Thursday afternoon. Luncheon also served at The sum 6f S7.20 has bwn collected as dues. Ftnrt Presbyterian Chnrch. David R. M. 10 a. Bible School. This will be the only frervice for the day. Come and eftjoy the stodJes in the life of Paul. Clasnes for afre and teachers fof every class- Mr. Lloyd Smith will teach the Partxsr's claw. David R. Evans and family entertained last by Mr. and Lloyd Smith at their cottape at Rer. Evans and family Jwre Thursday for the Anfrnrt va- cation. by their grand-children and one great.grand child. The occasion was a surprise-for the old who reside with Mr.-and Mrs. Marvin. Frank Nordstrom and.Adolph Nord- n. of N. Y.t are visit- ing their Mrs. Victor Johnson. Within the past two years Frank has visited his native and also has traveled in Hol- France and Germany. Several families have been on Lyman Run this week black- which are said to be very plentiful in that region. Mr. and Mrs. R. W. Knowlton and family.motored to N. last Saturday to returning qn Mondajv- Last Wednesday while returning home from the Lundquist mines J. E. Christian killed a foot His snakeship carried eight and was traveling along close to the road. Mr. and Mrs. Charles Johnson and daughter Pauline are visiting their Mrs. Andrew at N. Y. Clarence Nobles is building an ad- dition to his barn. f- To Pipe Hard Coal. A to provide New York city and its people with an un- limited supply of hard coal at all seasons by piping the fuel from the anthracite regions of Pennsylvania has been offered by Reginald P. Bol- a consulting engineer. Mr. Bolton's plan is to carry the coal from the mines to the consumers by forcing it through two 14-inch pipes with water pressure. It was explained that there is a fall between about 130 miles and New York city of about and that coal and water in the propor- tion of 50 per each would travel at the rate of seven feet a second. The two Mr. Bolton would bring to New York city 000 tons of coal a enough to supply the needs of the population and enough besides to sup- ply communities through which the pipes were laid. Mr. Boiton says that coal can sent through pipes just easily as and a good deal cheaper be- cause the coal pipes could be laid on the top of the as there would be no danger of freezing. IIOGA COUNTY'S GlFIs TO STATE I She for Recrejjion Park Over- looks the Beauties of the Pine Creek Gorge i In commenting on the recent gift of Leonard of to the of a tract of 100 acres on the to be used as a recreation park tor Tioga the local reporter of the North Ameri- can the 'lookout' or the summit of the heavily wooded timberlands the observer can see the country which the Iriquois Indians called the 'river of the pines.'. Through this' narrow canyon'sixteen miles from An- sonia to in Shippen and Morris no method of was evolved until the by smiting the mountain and repressing the put a rail- road through. Until then only the canoe of the the raft and long 'drive1 of the pioneer had pierc- ed the picturesque defile. It is a veritable 'Alps of America.' Creek lacks little of being 1200 feet above sea_jevej_and the mountains rise on either side 1000 and some of them perpen- dicularly above the stream. This makes their summits from 2200 to 2500 feet above tide. The vista from the lookout covers a stretch of twelve miles. There has .been a pagoda at the summit for a long time to accom- j modate picnic parties. to get down to the stream there is the famous 'turkey which zig-zags back apd fui lh From Montana to Wellsboro. A DuBois correspondent in writing a Philadelphia paper gives the follow- ing bit of interesting it is that he is enroute to his home in from from whence he started April and has walked all the Dave Hamilton hiked through several West Branch communities early this week. In speaking of his Dave was enthusiastic over the manner in which he was intoxicating his route. He declared that he left about one-third of the towns he passed through so well pickled that any other interest- ing experiences he may have had en- route were drowned in bad liquor. He expects to reach his home early next Hamilton has arrived in Wellsboro and was seen on the streets Monday. He was employed for a at the glass works last spring and if he went k to Montana since that time and walk- ed he has sure made some hike. Those familiar with believe that he has had a pipe then some. Hot Weather Leaf Fall. Many orchard trees are dropping their leaves at the present and as these leaves turn yellow and sickly before they fall the trees appear to be badly damaged. Since most of the fallen leaves are affected by spots or scab the first conclusion is that some fungus epidemic is raging. The true explanation as given by the Bureau of Plant Pennsyl- vania Department of is that when water is scarce trees natur- ally cast their leaves to reduce the evaporating and those injur- ed or affected by leaf spots will go being of least use to the tree. The recent yellowing and falling of foliage is therefore a true drought ef- fect and should be carefully distin- guished from leaf spots or other dis- ease which may or may not be present in sufficient amounts to cause material damage by themselves alone. Will Be Buried With Military Honors Word has been received here by Amelia Hawk of the receipt in N. of the body of her William who was killed in France while in the service of his country with the Slftth 79th Division. It is expected that the body will Arrive in Wellsboro on Friday or Sat- urday. A brief prayer service will be held at the home of Mrs. Hawk on Water Street the day folio the arrival of the bodyr-after which the body will be conveyed with military honors to the cemetery where the tijni American take charge of the Switch back. It isiwssible that this is the point where lumbermen and horses used tcr'get though to Four Mile the beginning- of former Governor Stone's forest preserve. some of the signal towers of the State Forestry established throughout the north views are obtainable which are almost unparalleled. That from Cherry Springs covers a of between and acres of State and private lands. A nf-v tower built on Maple -n will have fully as '.vide a magnificent jrift 10 the puiilir- is in line with the multifarious dona- tions of the They gave -Wellsboro a comfit-rely equipped a combined and receiving1 vault for the village and a beau- tiful and furnished home to the local American Lejrion Post. In addition they nave been concerned with the welfare the community in many minor Junior Hall Championship. Next Saturdav Wellsboro Jun- ior A. C. will meet the Galetor Jun- iors in the first two frames of a which has been ar- ranged to decide the junior base ball championship of and Potter counties. There will be two games one-in the morning and after- noon. The Galeton team is composed of a fine bunch of boys with Dr. F. P. manager and coach. The has not been defeated this sea- LANDOWNERS. f Farmers Between Tioga and Mane- field Want to Bleed the. State. the Covington Fifteen farmers between Tioga and k. through whose farms the Pennsylvania State highway will be- have retained the celebrated J. 0. the Corning to thpm in pr.0- ceedings which will be aimed to -halt the building of the until satis- factory terms have been arranged with fnV owners. Now everybody that is right smart knows that these farms will be in- creased in value at least twenty-five per cent by having this splendid con- crete road run through them. But these through their sharp-practice saw a way in which they could possibly three or four times what the right-of- way was out of the and so feather their nests with the taxpayers could settle. You can call this graft- highway robbery or any name i you only make the term ficiently strong. The river farms between Mansfield and Blossburg were advanced in value by the build- ing of the macadam at least twenty-five per an4 when-the Susquehanna trail authorities make it a solid concrete like the one to be built between Tioga and their value will be again enhanced nearly as much more. These are solid and can be easily proven by good judges of real estate. should greedy land-owners be allowed to bleed the There has never been a decent road between Mansfield and Tioga since the and it would seem to a man of ordinary in- that the people between these two places would be awfully 'thankful that they are going to have a splendid concrete and that damages would be the last thing they would be thinking about. If the State Highway authorities have the and as soldiers of the world war used to pot they will institute condemnation and have disinterested viewers honestly appraise what they consider the proper amount of dam- ages i if should be allowed. THEKEYSTONE GUARD. Alleged Wrecker of Insurance Organ- ization Will Turn State's Evidence. tLoseph E. alleged wreck- er of the Keystone Guard Insurance in which several hundred citizens of this county were interest- ed policy went to Brad- ford county voluntarily a few days ago from to testify next month at the trial of George P. now under who faces a charge of conspiracy in con- nection with the downfall of the or- ganization. It is stated that the District At- torney of Bradford county promised Blackburn that if he would give the same testimony that he gave in the previous a nolle prosequi would be entered in his and this has been done. When .Stanton was arrested in Baltimore in January'. he plead- ed innocence and charged that Black- burn alone was responsible for the failure. Blackburn has always been regarded as the brains behind the MORRIS RUN BOY KULFD BY CAR His Life Crashed Out Under Trolley While Playino on Street in Elraira the five- year-old son of Mr. and Mrs. George of Morris was in- stantly killed by a street car in El- mira about 10 o'clock last Thursday morning. The little fellow was visit- i ing at the home of his grandparents in that arrived from Mor- ris Run on Wednesday morning. The according to was playing on the sidewalk with two .other little boys and .started to run across the street to the -other side- j walk. An older boy yelled at him to whole thing and the real instigator of as the street car was the idea. Either did not hear or he Blackburn was one of the paid no and a moment later I- of i ROARING BRANCH The Late Ammon R. al and Other Notes. Roaring- Branch. R. D. Aug. The late Ammon Raymond Harrer. whose death was briefly mentioned in the last issue of the was a well known and highly esteemed resi- dent. He had been in poor health for several Mr. Harrer was in the year ajre and is survived by two daughters and two also by his aired father. Daniel four brother.- and Dr. W. F. Har- of Roarintr Eliery E. Harrer. of Archie T. Lee rrer. of Pleasant Hill. and Miss Edith of Can- andaitrua. N'. Y. The funeral was held last Thursday afternoon at the East Point church. Rev. of officiating- The remains were taken to where interment was made in cemetery. witnesses for the State in earlier trials of Keystone Guard officials. The District Attorney felt that his testi- mony was needed to convict Stanton and went to where he found the former insurance officer with the Surety Rubber Company. He met Blackburn and the former insurance promoter agreed to return to Brad- ford countv voluntarily. Thousands of Bradford county citi- H zens and others in section of J the State the Keystone when it was formed as a fraternal organization Bradford county in 1906. They .were mys- tified four years when their officers went to Denver for a national and. it is sold out for The payment was it is for the agreement'that they would not be candidates for re- election and would leave the way open for Blackburn and a syndicate of New York bankers to control of the company. The its of- were uniting all the in- surance companies of the world into one great corporation. After the old directors made way for Blackburn the New York city parties Stanton fled to Florida where he stayed in hiding for He finally a position in' Baltimore. against the women and was located there by county of- Cither for school or city purposes and fleers. i the women voters of Williamsport After the arren of the Bradford j wish to exercise their privilege county men. their attorneys pressed suffrage at the polls in November charges of conspiracy and fraud against Blackburn. He indicted but later released-on his own recogniz- he the fender of the car. He to the front and under the wheel. The with some life still in was rushed to the Arnot-Ogden but expir- ed as he1 was laid on the table in the operating room. His rijrht side was crushed. An Elmira paper that women the youngster under the car's front wheel and a clot of blood forming on the screamed and drew while even the men nearby grew faint and turned away- Although there were several autos standing about the everyone was so shocked that no one thought of taking the boy to the hospital. All who witnessed the accident were of the opinion that the boy alone was responsible for the accident. KICK AGAINST TAXES. Irregular-ties in the Taxation of Wom- in City and Rural 'Because of the irregularities in the taxation of women in city and county a movement has been started in many pans of the State by holding confer- ences to make the taxes more equi- table next year. No occupation tax is assessed ance of S500. F I I t The Chautauqua Program. The program of the Swathmore i which Wellsboro j the week of August that this organization has a very high Lrrade array of entertaining talent and I'r. Frank writer for the New York traveler and Elliott A. Gregory under-secretary in the late ill-fated Kerensky cabinet of j and Tlr. Jesse H. of i the Swarthmorp College are j the lecturers. A grand opera troupe i wiil render Bohemian at will have ro pay only a county tax to do so this year. While thflfre little complaint in the city because the tax is only .''JO to riO depending on the occupa- there is objection in the rural districts where the women not only have to pay the county tax which them the to but they must pay road tax. school tax and every other kind of tax. Of where a female property it is different. They have always had to cav this property tax. i In many rases for the ttv sum in the rural districts ranges from to Sfi.50. The housewife beinsr no wape earner. fali on the husband. In many households the must be paid br-the male mem- bers of the families as the wornen n r i A Af a dramatic f are supportmjr. Mrs. L. B. Carl and ot troUDe wjil staee the olav i are spending some time at Mrs. Carl's former home. Ransom Collister. of Williamsport. son. The local junior team has been attended the funeral of his the playing hall and has not been defeated on the home grounds. The boys are practicing hard and are de- termined to win the championship. The pame next Saturday will probably be the last gramr played by the on the home this season. Much interest is beinp aroused by the individual average of the players in the local club. A livcly race is beinp staired by the take first honor and win the troid watch which has ix-en offered by Chas. E. the jeweler. The aver- to date are as Cruttenden 21 in Lloyd Full wood Reed Copp VI til f 'prson 4 i j V 1 i priori 1 .250 f t j Q j .167 m i i in 4 .100 late Ammon R. last Thurs- day. Miss Laura Rauscher has been vis- iting the past week with at Trout Run. Lee of Pleasant Mo.. wap called here by the death of his brother. A. R. Harrer. The fire tower which the depart- ment of forestry is gnine to erect on Holmes between Leolyn and Shunk. was hauled by truck to site on Monday. Robert of who hauls milk from that section tn the Roaring Branch milk has purchased a one-tnn Ford rrurk to make trips. Price for August Milk. Under of August 1st the Hel- vetia Milk Condensint Company has issued the following circular to their will follow the plan and not pOPt the fnr August milk. We 'will pay on September Ifith for all August deliveries as The price be determined at the rnd of the month by adding Nine Divorces Granted The Tioga county mill con- tinues to gnnd the usual batch of mismated Judge of Pottter specially j 2c for differential to the pnce of having this WM-K granted final de- j milk figured upon actual butter quota- tions. miik on Hi-tual huttor quota- Grant figuwl by taking New York score as puWishrd by the Unite4 Bureau of and allowing per pound of butter for and figuring one pound of fat to l.lfi pounds of butter. The usual differential will be made for trees in the Klsie Foote vs John Foote. Edith Mav Robinson vs. Robin sen. Dorothy B. Norton vs. Harry R. Rhoades vs. Nathaniel troupe will stage the play But the and other are McGrath-Knox the Dun- bar White Punch and the Pilerim and Boston Musicians Quintet. The local and for the Chautaunua are as j Tharles L. Miller. Ruth W. S. Mitchell. Treasurer. Advertising. Rev. J. Sale of O. S. location of etc.. C. L. Miller and County F. 0. Brown and H. C. Hon. H. R. Junior Chautauqua.. K. Sunday Rev. J. Torkington. Special Delivery to Cost More. The cost of sending a special livery letter is to be raided from cents to 2.r' cents. Postmaster Gener- al in making the so on the supposition that the pnhhc will prefer pay the highest charge for better service than that which ran He under the presort with onn messe err t ting a hatch of with rpsult that often irtter Son one. With the nei possible Tax collectors will be hard up against it in pome districts in getting the as hundreds will refuse to pay from S3 to to exercise their right of suffrage at the polls this fall. Guernsey Breeders to Hold Picnic. About a ag-o the Guernsey breeders of Tioga county formed a local organization. This organization is made up of about twenty-five breeders located in various parts of the countv. Some little interest J3 shown in this breed of dairy cattle ami at the present time we have sev- enal very good in the county. The local association will hold its first annual picnic on the farm of S. located on Butier on Friday. Aug. Carl B. of National Guernsey Breeders Associa- will be present and address the breeders on Guernsey topics. The question of tuberculosis in cattle and the Accredited Herd be discussed. All interested in Guernsey cattle should plan to attend this picnic Bnnc your you W. S. Butler. Secretsrr. a special delivery than an ordinar operation it art VR. Hark L. Pappfts. A fomitari on the trork at -UufV hy a piece of eoncrete conduit prpe one day Infrt week which broke hts right leg. He wiig taken to the burp Anna Rhoadea. Bessie C. Churchill Churchill. Cora A.- .Whitney Whitney. D. Ellis Beatrice Alfred I r-v OBCAT i John W ton. ortn Hep- vs. Sarah New Bftirhert. of working on the county hridfre north of that plwe last Wednesday morning felt from thp top of the iron 5n the water. Mr. Buchert's wiw badly and if it had not that the water broke the force nf his fall he ly bern killed. m senH n with each letter. The rural communi- ties also are to havp better the intention bping to notify ad d rests- pep wherever 'possible by telephone that a special delivery letter the poctoffice. A of ManRfieH Nwt Dr. Thomas E. Woman PaRRes Bad CheckR. woman passed a number on in valley a few days me rch an ts in W tfi e.l of the erintendent of Public has j Knoxville and one in Harrison Valley announced appointment of the.sc trus- tees of the Mansfield State Normal W. H. Hatfield and C. J. of a.nd Elwin of rpftri C- W- of W. F. and T.. H. of Mrs. C. E. of and Swtt of Some men fafl to mftVe n nH were of the In each instance the- for and merchandise the wortian chance in course of the She srfmed her name as Mary the checJti pur- poTtinff to harp been tflven her by Ktmeome by the O. A.JpmTlt by -whom to employed. fof payment they came back no Methodist Episcopal Church. Mid-week Thursday Sunday rnorninp worship at followed bv Sunday School at r I n the evening at 7 ReV. Homer one of our Welisboro yoong now cerrinc a church in New York C-onference and attend- inc will preach. His subject will the Foundation of Thf Epworth League held its an- nual mertinp last Thursday and etect- ed t-hp followine Presidcrrtt Howard H. DepaiUuent of Spiritual Mifts Thelma R. Cooler Dept of World MUs Thclma E. Ocpt of Socs ial Leola E. Dept. o f i eft ti on and Cul MIRS Ruth A. Floyd C. Ixj-orcll rcnre F. Miw Mer- cedes 7 yearr of William m hra sleep -walked ptrt of the pectmd-frtory of home nnd -wajr nninjored. Wheti hf WM the hrrnffe to the i i 4._b J V II H HIM IM 4 1 ;