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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View This Issue
VOL. LI -NvJ. :
DEATH Hi RIOTS
STIR MEXICO CITY
Police and Soldiers in
Battle With Mob.
7 TO 18 KILLED IS ESTIMATE
While People Shout "Viva Ma
dero," Diaz Lies Very 1!!.
NEWSPAPER OFFICE FIRED
Officers Amotiir Victim of C1h In
(inru nhra tltlarn Miow Di
appointrrvrnt Hrco Presi
dent Has Xot Resigned
MEXICO CITT. Mr 54. For lx
Jinurs tonight this city was In tha
rands of m mob until a rain norm mora
effective than polica mnd soldiers caused
the dispersal of tnot of It. At mid
night, however, a remnant keeping
step to the beating of tin pails, and
paying no attention to the downpour,
continued the demonstration, eyed by
the pollro and soldiers.
Twin soldiers fired on the mob. the,
first time at the Zocoto. the bis square
In front of the national palace, and
again to disperse the- mob which had
toned the building occupied by Kl Im
pmrrlal and eet It on fire.
Estimates of tha number of dead run
from 7 to H. Including three police
men reported beaten to death by tha
mob. Kl Impartial, which continued to
prepare for publication, estimate the
dead at J, mostly at tha Zocoto.
Jinny or Fifty Wounded.
The polica at midnight estimated
the dead In tha Zocoto at i or C and
the wounded at between 40 and 45.
An unconfirmed rumor has It that a
deta.hment of Flgueroas revolution
ary tore from Cuernavaca la at Lich
erla. about IS mllea from tha city.
General Plaa. who ha reserved tha
rptaln's q-iarters on a Hamburg-American
liner due to all from Vera Cru
on last day of the month, continues
very III. despite recent optimistic offl
rlal report. He Is receiving absolutely
A heavy guard was maintained In
front of tha presidential residenca
throughout tha night.'
It lot Begins In Chamber.
Enraged by tha announcement that
President Plas and Vice-President Cor
ral mould not resign before tomorrow,
apectators In the galleries of the Cham
ber of Deputlca precipitated tha riot.
Until o'clock tonight tha mob en
countered practically no opposition and
apparently little restriction was neces
sary. Shouting -Vivas" - for Madero,
they paraded the streets of the capital,
but always in an orderly fashion ex
cept for tha noise.
Occasional Instances of vandalism
were condemned by the thousands of
marching men. who Joined In shouta
of -order, order."
llullela Disperse Mob.
At f it It appeared that tha crowd
waa dispersing. The main body had
been broken Into smaller groups, but at
tial time soma of these had grown
mora demonstrative In tha big plaxa In
front of the palace and tha polica de
termined that tha time had coma for
arastle measure. Tha shouting, ges
ticulating mass of humanity was
warned to move on. but a confidence
born of better treatment early In tha
evening caused them to receive with
derision tha order of the police.
Agiln they were told to disperse and
gain no attention was paid to tha or
der. Quickly their shouts of ridicule
were turned Into cries of anguish, for
tha guns of tha police and tha soldiers
wera throwing Into their midst a hall
of bullats. Tha living stumbled In a
mad rush over tha bodies of tha dead
Mob Scattered. Not Subdued.
Tha narrow streets leading from the
Zocoto wera Jammed with fleeing men
and women. For a few minutes the
guna of the troops were stilled, but a
regatherlng la the street corners of the
now thoroughly enraged, as well as
frightened, partisans of Madero result
ed In another order to fire at will.
Sharper and longer now came tha
scooting. The mob fled but. contrary
to all tradltlona of Mexico, the troops
had not yet Intimidated tha rioters to
the point where they wera willing to
submit. The for.-e of tha Iron hand
was weakening and despite tha death
It had brought, tha rioters refused to
d mora than scatter Into miniature
mobs, each shouting for Madero and
jelling for the ear',)- downfall of tha
Ptaa Illness Serious.
In the m'dst of it all. President Diss
lay on a sick bed. It was learned on
authority this afternoon that, despite
recent optimistic ofTlcial reports of bis
condition, tha President has shown sev
eral degrees of fever for tha last five
He declined to see all visitor. Includ
ing members of tha diplomatic corps,
and takes nothing but liquid nourish
ment. Madame Din told a visitor onca
this afternoon that tha Presidents
principal diet was warm milk. His
condition 1 considered serious by mem
bers of bis family.
Tha presidential palace was crowded
CoacluUd oa fui aJ
WORKERS LEAP FOR
LIVES IN BIG CRASH
BCILDIXG COLLAPSES IV WIND
AXD BCILDERS FLY.
One Jumps From Window TTnburt;
Two Slid to Street on Rushing
Itoof, but All Will LI.
FAN FRANCISCO, May 54. (Special.)
Thrilling alldes for life, perilous leaps
from swaying walla and daring dashes
that cheated death by a hairbreadth
featured the collapse during tha high
wind yeaterday afternoon of a twa-story
flat building In course of construction at
Fifteenth and Ramona streets.
A spectacular escape was made by
William Kammerer. a youthful elec
trician, who was near a window on the
second floor. Installing wires, when tha
building began to tremble violently. It
rocked for a moment, then crashed for
ward and collapsed. It fell In an east
erly direction. Kammerer made a fly
ing Jump out of the window In the op
posite direction. He was not hurt.
James Leonard, a plumber, was at
work on the roof when the wind exe
cuted Its dido. He didn't have time to
do anything except cling to tha shingles
and slide to the asphalt pavement on
Ramona street, where tha roof landed.
After ha had regained consclouneases
at tha hospital. Leonard aald tha slide
on the roof waa tha most exciting ex
perience "of his life. Tha supports col
lapsed In such a manner as to cause
tha roof to hit the pavement at an angle
that eliminated all shock. Leonard col
lided with some debris whlla the roof
wis skidding along the pavement and
this caused alight Injury
Several workmen Inside bad equally
thrilling escapes when the building
doubled up like a fallen house of cards,
each man reaching safety Just as tha
Hying timber graxed his heels.
HETTY GREEN GETS MILLION
Richest Woman In World Sella
Holdings in Chicago Suburb.
CHICAGO. May 54. (Special.) Gage
Park, tha village of gondolas, bouses on
suits, wlda expanses of water and cor
rugated by bottomleaa ditches. Is to ba
transformed Into a park.vln fact as well
Mrs. Hetty Green, tha richest woman
In the world, but who Is better known In
tha park because of tha fact that sha has
successfully fought off all Improvements
for years, has sold her holdings to Cobe
A McKlnnon. Just what arguments tha
firm advanced that convinced Mrs. Green
that sha ought to sell her 460 acres of
Gage Park la not known. Tha exact
amount paid la not known either, al
though It waa said that It was near $1,-
Tha most important fact, however, from
tha standpoint of tha villagers. Is that
JUO.CU) Is to be expended for Improve
ments at once. Before any of the land
la put oa tha market Improvements that
they have been fighting for so many
yeura will become tangible facts
ARMED WOMAN AIDS LAW
Spokane I 'air Gun Expert Stands
Guard, Deputy Selxes Man.
SPOKANE. Wait. May 54. (Spe
cial.) A woman acted as special dep
uty sheriff for Spokane County Tues
day night and with a loaded revolver
stood guard while another deputy en
tered a house to arrest a suspect.
The woman la Mrs. Messenger, a
crack rifle shot and a friend of O. L.
Cain, deputy sheriff, who arrested
Charles Hask. wanted on a charge of
obtaining money by falsa pretenses.
Deputy Sheriff Cain had been told of
threats made by Hask that ha "would
never be taken." -and when ha saw
Hask leave the residence to go to an
other bouse in response to a telephone
call, the deputy sheriff trailed him.
Knowing Mrs. Messenger, his com
panion, to be a woman of nerve and a
revolver expert, he gave her one
weapon and stationed her at the rear
of the house, while ha entered and
captured Hask without a struggle.
MAN WONT BURY UNCLE
But Tie) Isoes Not Know Ieceaed
Left $100,000 Fortune.
SAX FRANCISCO. May St. (Special.)
Alex R. Vrqubart. of Pony. Mont., tele
graphed Undertaker Mark B. Shaw to
day, curtly refusing to contribute to the
burial of his uncle. R. E. McDonald, a
wealthy miner, who died Sunday, after
a lingering Illness, at the County Hos
pital here. Tha nephew did not know
that the aged man had left an estate
valued at i oo.OM.
The refusal was based upon tha state
ment that the old man owed the nephew
which the m-phew had sunk In tha
mining ventures of tha deceased.
From letters found, among the dead
nian's effects It Is apparent that a
number of relatives contributed money
to aid In tha development of his mining
ventures and bad finally become dis
satisfied and suspicious of tha wisdom
of their Investments.
OREGON TOWNS GET BANKS
Postal Depositories to Bo Located
at Baker and Oregon City.
WASHINGTON, May 14. Fifty ad
ditional depositories were designated
today by Postmaster-General Hitch
cock, making a total to data of ".
Tha new depositories will begin oper
atlona on June 55, 111. Among the
Western offices are:
Santa Rosa. Palo Alto and Redding.
CaL; Gooding. Idaho; Hamilton and
Havre. Mont.; Baker and Oregon City.
Or.; Chehalla and South Bend. Wash.,
and Douglas. Wyo.
TUFTS HIE IS
La Follette Asks for
Light on Scandal.
$200,000 USED IN ELECTION
Hines Quoted as Saying Presi
dent Wanted Lorimer.
AGENT FLEES WISCONSIN
Wisconsin Man Reps Senate to Find
Man Back of This Infamy.
Judge Petti t Branded as Lori
mer Judge for HI Decision.
WASHINGTON. May 54. Instead of
$100,000. alleged to have been used to
secure tha election of William Lorimer
of Illinois to tha United Statea Senate,
more titan twice that aura will be dis
closed. Senator LaFollette told his col
leagues today. If the Senate reopens ita
Investigation Into Lorimer' s right to hold
LaFollett declared that President
Taffa name had been used In Lorimer'
behalf and reiterated that Lorimer had
personal cognisance of the use of the
LaFollette quoted from the testimony
given by Edward Hlnea, a Chicago lum
berman, before the Lorimer Investigating
committee of the THTnols Legislature re
garding Mr. Hines' Interviews with Uni
ted States Senators Aldrloh and Pen
rose. In which Hines aald Aldrlch re
peatedly had Impressed upon him the im
portance of Lo rimer's election and had
told him that Mr. Taft waa especially
concerned in Lortmer'a behalf.
President' N aino I'eed Secretly.
Referring to tha Hines statement con
cerning a long-distance telephone con
versation between Washington and
Springfield. LaFollette said that at Lo ri
mer's request Hlnea had telegraphed to
Lorimer the-substance of hla telephone
conversations to him. This telegram
could and should be procured, he said.
"There is no proof," said LaFollette,
"that the President waa interfering, but
I think there was a scheme to put Lori
mer through and It waa believed tha nea
of the President's name would be po
tential. There Is no doubt that his
name waa used In the telegram and no
doubt that It was used behind locked
doors and drawn screens. It helped to
Influence members who could not ba
Discussing Hines' activity In the
Lorimer campaign, which waa . ac
counted for on the ground that Lorimer
would favor a duty on lumber. La
Follette said that during tha last
Lorimer Investigation by the Senate,
Hines was much In evidence about the
Capitol at Washington. He said Hines
had appeared again at tha opening up
of the question this session.
Hlnea) Active for Stephenson.
Then, evidently referring to the elei
tlon of Senator Stephenson, of Wls-
(Concluded on Page 3.)
! KNOWS WHICH SIDE THE BUTTER IS ON.
i ' I
a, ,,,,,,.asssse s s a s s ..... ...J..riTTT
PflRTLAXD. OREGOX. THURSDAY, MAY 23, 1911. PRICE FIVE CENTS.
Every legal voter of Portland
who has not heretofore regis
tered will have an opportunity
to register at the County Clerk's
office today and on the two fpl
lowing days. All voters who reg
istered during 1910-11 are quali
fied to vote at the city election,
unless they have moved to an
other precinct. All such persons
should re-register. All unregis
tered voters who do not legally
qualify for voting within the
next three days will be unable
to cast their ballots at the elec
tion, unless they then go through
the troublesome process of pre
paring an affidavit signed by
Obviously, then, it is the duty
of all voters who wish to have a
voice in the election on June 5
to see that their names are prop,
erly recorded in the registry
book in the County Clerk's of
fice. This is your chance. Do not
neglect it. See that your neigh
bor registers, too.
BROTHER, SISTER UNITED
Man and Woman Meet After 15
Years' Residence In Same City.
EVERETT. Wash, May 24. (Special.)
After" living In Everett for over 15
years, and neither one' knowing tha
other, and without ever having seen
each other. Mrs. Julia A. Ketchum and
J. L Terry, sister and brother, wera
united today. Mrs. -Ketchum, who Is SS
years old. haa lived In Everett since the
townaite was laid out. and Terry has
been here for IS years. Thoy were
brought together through the efforts of
a brother who resides in Lamberton,
Minn., and who waa desirous of holding
a family reunion this year.
Mrs. Ketchum left her parents when
she was only years old. and, with the
family of A. Hammond, crossed the
plains In 1852 and settled In Linn Coun
ty, Oregon. From then she had no trace
of her family until about a year ago.
Mrs. Ketchum, her brother and two sis
tors. Mrs. S. A. Nolt, of Harrisburg. Or,
and Mrs. Beckman. of Sumner, Wash.,
will leave tomorrow for St. Paul, and
from there will go to Lamberton, where
the reunion of ten of the original 14
members of the family will be held.
Mr. Terry had never seen Mrs. Ketchum,
as he was born In tha Fall after she
left for the West. Tonight a dinner
party waa given by Mrs. A. E. Johnson
in her mother's honor, at which about
SO gruests were present.
Milton Stops Not at 'High Prices to
Give Welcome to Visitors.
WALLA WALLA. Wash., May 24.
(Special.) Strawberry day at Milton Is
going to cost tha Milton business men
a big price this season, for the reason
that the cold weather has held back
the crop, a high-priced berry resulting.
It Is thought that fully 5000 people
will be In Milton on Friday for Straw
bery day. and with strawberries selling
at from 13.60 to $4 a crate, the cost for
fruit alone will be large. The club Is
not atopplng at the high price and
states that free fruit will ba served
every person visiting the town. An
curslon will be run from Walla Walla
rrlday morning by the Commercial
ll.lxiS'.l.ii iui. I II M I I IM IN
Taft Shows no Mercy
to Walsh and Morse.
BOTH MEN ARE FALSE TO TRUST
President Calls Walsh's Meth
NO INFLUENCE MOVES HIM
Excuses Made for Walsh Brushed
Aside Return of Stolen Money
'o Palliation Morse Held
More Guilty of Two.
WASHINGTON. May 24. President
Taft today denied the applications for
the pardon of Charles W. Morse, of New
York, and John R. Walsh, of Chicago,
the two most prominent bankers ever
convicted and sentenced to Federal
prisons under the National banking
Not only did the President refuse to
pardon them, but he also declined to
exercise any other executive clemency
In their cases or to shorten the sen
tences Imposed by the courts.
The President took a firm stand that
the National banking laws or any other
laws must be upheld when they affect
the rich man even more than when they
affect the poor. The record in the
Walsh case, the President said, "shows
moral turpitude of that Insidious and
dangerous kind, to punish which the
National banking laws were especially
Morse More Guilty of Two.
In considering the case of Morse, the
"From a consideration of the facts
in each case, I have no doubt that
Morse should have received a heavier
sentence than .Walsh. Indeed, the
methods taken by Morse 10 days ago
show that more keenly than Walsh did
he realize the evil that he waa doing."
The President's denial of the pardon
applications does not mean that the
men must stay in prison until the end
of their terms. Walsh began a five
year sentence in the Leavenworth
prison in January, 1S10. and under the
Federal parole law Is eligible for pa
role next September, the President's
action tonight having no bearing what
ever upon the future application for
parole. Morse began his 15-year term
In the Atlanta penitentiary In Janu
ary, 110. In denying his application
the President granted leave to renew
It after January. 1913. Under the pa
role law Morse wauld be eligible for
release In 1915.
Both Morse and Walsh made strong
efforts to have the President exercise
clemency. He was besieged by friends
and. attorneys of both. Mrs. Morse got
up a monster petition, which waa
etfgned by scores of members of Con
gress and other leading persons. Ex
Senator Hale, of Maine, aald much in
his behalf. The pleaa of ill-health and
(Concluded on Page 5.)
TO LIVE WITH NO. 2
LOST TO HUSBAND SINCE 1871,
WOMAN WELCOMED HOME.
She and Spouse Man Took When
Ho Thought First Gone Forever
Expect to Be Happy Together.
PITTSBURG. Kan.. May 24. After
being separated from her husband,
Peter C. Sharp, of this city, since the
Chicago Are In 1871. Mrs. Anna Cath
erine Sharp, of Oakland, Cal., arrived
here today and was welcomed Into her
old home. Her husband and his present
wife. Mrs. Louisa Sharp, whom he mar
ried nine years ago after giving up
search for his first wife, met her at
"It's good to see you again," was the
greeting the first Mrs. Sharp gave her
"How do you do?" she said to Mrs.
Sharp the second.
The three rode together In the fam
ily buggy to the Sharp home on the
outskirts of the city, where the first
Mrs. Sharp intends to make her future
home. Sharp declared the three would
make a happy family. It was through
the War Department that Mrs. Sharp
finally located her husband.
GOVERNOR WILSON DOCKED
Rumor That Xew Jersey Executive
Loses Monthly Salary.
TRENTOK. N. J., May 24. (Special.)
Thia was payday at the State House
and a stir was created about the build
ing when it became noised around that
Governor Wilson had been docked $800
by the State Controller on account
of Ills four weeks' absence in the West.
The same report had it that a war
rant for 1800 had been drawn in favor
of Ernest R. Ackerman, president of
the Senate, for services as Acting
Governor. The latter statement was
denied in both the Controller's and
Treasurer's offices, though It was ad
mitted that the question as to whether
the executive's salary should be paid
to the real Governor or the Acting
Governor was under consideration.
Tha momentous question as to who
shall receive pay for' the month of
May has been referred to the Attorney
General for an opinion.
CHURCH AND STATE BREAK
Rapture Between Rome and Lisbon
Now Accomplished Fact.
LISBON, May 24. The expected rup
ture between the church and govern
ment is now an accomplished fact, as
a result of the protest issued yester
day by the- bishops against the sepa
ration law. The violence of this pro
test has caused a sensation.
INDEX OF TODAY'S NEWS
YESTERDAY'S Maximum temperature, 48
degreesj minimum, 39 degrees.
TODAY'S Showers, southwesterly winds.
Troops battle mob of rebel sympathizers in
City of Mexico; estimates of dead 7 to
18. Page 1.
Paris abandons its own harem skirt. Page 3.
La Follette in Senate says over J2O0.OO0 was
used to elect Lorimer, and Taft's name
was secretly used. Page 1.
President refuses to pardon Walsh and
Morse. Page 1.
War In steel trade begun by Gates- Repub
lic Iron Company. Page 3.
Workmen have narrow escapes when San
Francisco building Is wrecked by wind.
Woodrow Wilson declares for reciprocity.
Southern lumber trust explains terms used
in enforcing decrees. Page 5.
Wife, lost to husband since 1871, welcomed
home by her spouse and wife No. 3l
Sidney C Love divorced by New York court
action. Page L
Flans of Carnegie Peace Endowment an
nounced at Mohonk Lake conference.
Presbyterians will meet In Louisville next
year. Page 5.
St. Paul auditorium lauded as model by
Louis W. Hill. Page 18.
Secretary MacVeagh speaks at Kansas City,
recommending Aldrlch's monetary reform
scheme. Page 2.
Pacific coast League results yesterday: Oak
land 4. Vernon 3: Sacramento 9. Los An
geles 0; Portland-San Francisco game
postponed; rain. Page 8.
Figures show cork-center ball responsible
for large scores this year. Page 8.
Northwestern League results yesterday:
Portland 7, Victoria 0; Spokane 4-2. Van
couver 2-0; Taooma 4, Seattle 0. Page 8.
Brltt. ex-pugilist, returns, anxious to get
tight. Page 9.
Commercial and Marine.
Wool sales at Echo and Ontario. Page 23.
May wheat near dollar mark at Chicago.
Changes In steel prices unsettle stock mar
ket. Page 2X
Legal fight of Port of Portland opens today
before Supreme Court. .Page 22.
Members of Linn County Board of Education
named. Page 6.
Assistant Superintendent of Public Instruc
tion is puzzled over numerous failures of
eighth-grade pupils. Page o.
Washington University student and co-ed,
wedded eight months ago in secret, con
tinue studies as being engaged couple.
Page 7. .
Audubon Society man named State Game
Warden. Page 7-
Colonel Blethen, indicted Seattle editor, re
produces rival's story of his case. Page 3.
Gorvallls professor gives advice on thinning
fruit. Page 6-
Portland and Vicinity.
Portland delegation to Southwestern Wash
ington Development Association meeting
to urge better trade relations- Page 14.
e; g. Tj-Ren predicts that Multnomah County
will adopt "aingle tax." Page lL
Harrlman lines In Northwest to use Tono
coal In freight service; 60 new engines
ordered. Page 18-
Elias Nelson arrested on charge of com
plicity In real estate frauds. Page 14.
Registry books to be reopened for city elec
tion. Page 18.
Council revokes license of saloonmen who
built stairway. Page 13.
Rose Festival masking abandoned; gay cos
tumea suggested aa substitute. Page 13.
Roman Catholic Church celebrates 80th an
niversary. Page 22.
LOVE'S WIFE BEATS
New York Court Giv
STRUGGLE OF MONTHS V,
Ex-Millionaire Broker Lo
"Most Beautiful Woman
OREGON ACTION C0NTIN
Attorneys for Love at Baker Decj
Result in Empire State
Was Anticipated and Will
Jfot Affect Case Here.
CHICAGO, May 24. (Special.)
more reverse was added to the
series of spectacular misfortune
have been visited upon the hapless
ncy C. Love, once wealthy Chicago
er and society favorite when his wlf
day received a decree of divor.
White Plains, N. Y.
When the coveted decree was nan
Mrs. Love she won a struggle wltli
husband covering many months.
Shortly after Love's hope of a
dilation finally collapsed and his
filed suit for divorce In New York
one-time broker filed a similar s
his own account In Oregon where h
gone to recoup his fallen fortunes.
Justice Moves Slowly
Although financial success crown?
efforts in tha West, the wheels o
tice did not seem to move with the
he desired. At any rate nothing ta
has come of his plea for divorce.
Mrs. Love's was prosecuted with vl
The decree was granted after pre
ings that were characterized by
effort at secrecy. Justice J. Keou
the Supreme Court of New York,
the testimony in his chambers.
the evidence was In, he ordered 1
preased. Efforts were made to pr
the result of the suit becoming
but these were unsuccessful to tl
tial granting of the decree of d
has put an end to the numerous e
of a reconciliation.
When Love's career as a brok
Chicago came to a violent cone
with his failure here he set off i
West to build another fortune.
Domestic Relations Hurt,
At that time, it was declared Mrs
i, snyriflced rjractically all of he
vate fortune in order to make gocJ
husband's debts. Just wnen the:
nAKtln differences reached the bre
point is not public. It was sho
Mrs. Loves plea for divorce, no
that she had seen her husband
since the Spring of 1909.
One of the two visits was In J
ton, England, when Mrs. Love a
har- tnKhind'a remarks were such
i.o h.r tf helieve he intended t
nap their child. She appealed to!
k..nr Reld. and for several
she was guarded, with the child
small residential hotel in L-onaon.
Mr. Love was formerly Miss M;
Burnes, daughter of a St. Joseph
mining man, who had accumuiaiea
Burne-Jones, the famous painter
nounced Marjorle Burnes the most
tiful woman in America.
ACTION I3T EAST AXTICIP.
Divorce Result in Xew York
Not Worry Love Here.
tj a 1,-p-t? Or.. May 24. (Spec
The action of the New York Judd
anticipated by Love and nis aii'
as he made no appearance there t
test her suit and that it would
cided against him by default w;
The decree granted In New T
an "interlocutory decree" and do
Kontns nermanent until 60 day
iioino. granted. According to th
York State divorce laws, a dive
granted is not recognized outs
The New York decree will ma
difference in Love's procedure
suit instituted against his wife
gon and testimony in the case
taken before Referee diaries
T,hi. as ordered by Judge
Smith, of the Circuit Court, on J
Phirlp. A. Johns, one of the
neys for Mrs. Marjorle Burnes Lo
fendant in the Circuit court i
district, stated today t-at. cont
oil r.norts. it was now unlikely.
hardly probable that Mrs. Love
be here to attend tne nearmg;
w stated that in all proh
her testimony would be taken
vnric and the evidence of hot
wnuM ha nresented to Charles I
phy, named by Judge Smith as -A
who would submit sncn xesxim
ALBERTA HAS DEEP S
Railroads Tied Vp and High
HIGH RIVER, Alberta, Ma
More than a foot of snow had
here in the last 36 hours.
Road traffic la tied up and
celebration planned for Victo:
may be postponed.