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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 14, 1911)
JMr 44 4-4 W4 Wi W&43 WW - '
II NO 13.817. rOKTLAXIronECO-. SATLRDAr, OCTOBER 14, 1911. , . PRICE TIVE CEXTS. '
NOME BEACH KING
FINDS EL DORADO
$54,000 IN PIES
GROWN ON ACRE
PEKIH IN TERROR;
TWO BOYS VERIFY
HILL MURDER TALE
LI ISSUES D ELAY
CHOOSING OF JURY
Way Paved in Examina
tion of Talesman.
NOW RAID GRAPES
If. TAFT GREETING
GOLD IS BKOKillT BY AI.AKA.V
KIirBARB CROP IS 45 TON'S
SINGLE SEASON". '
ROGCE KiraR VALLEY VINE
YARDS HIT BY PEST.
TIMES CASE M3VES SLOWLY
First Choice Is Not Even Ten
CHALLENGES ARE GUARDED
Jbitlt Mdc lsrtcrtiilncd to He Spur
Ins nt IVmniilwj ltieit
Itnn f Opinion Already
S AVnELK. Vt. IS After two
!v of court lin In the trial of
James IV MrN'amara for the mur ler of
Crarlen J. Ha-rty. a tlctlm of the
Lop Ance'.es Times explos.on and fir.
October 1. t r 1 . n Juror bad been se
lected, even tentrtve!- lonla-M and
no rteei.ion had been reached as to
the e'lclbllitv of Ihe first talesmen
;t, court prorrdlnr miv4
for.i-. without interruption. the
mTitu 1 of Involved In the
-smlntl..n of J. T. Ne'snn. the firm
lilesman. m.l prooee.llr.es dellbcr
It.v At sunset, ien court adlourned. ar
X'ltnents V1 e;.on's stslus remained
i.tif n!-h.l At If" close of court,
i'ertir .nmel an I a deputy escorted
tc p"ii!Pr unmanicle.l. from the
trail i'f H-cords through the adjoining
c-oirth-oise corrUlir and arrosa a nar
row street, where ht brother. J'hn
It. M-Vmir. I confined, awaltlns
h 1 turn for lrl.l
t'Mtnrr Iraae rfecte4.
A provlilon of the constitution of
the Mate of fj!lfirnlj. t!fferln
sorneh.t from tie Constitution of the
l"n'ted State; sections of the state
pen' rode rerd:nit tha nualiflca
tloti of Jurors and a rntet over the
rne.intri: of fie error. I of Nelson's ex-aTlnTt-n
combine.! to furnish points
of ronr.-t whirh affect not n!ne the
Unin under ex.iml'-.ntlon. but every
prospective Juror, an. I for this reason
a- stubbornly contested.
The somber courfot.ni i-'m". where
ni p'Slna counsel argued for orrv ad
vartASe In the eiruaale. was rrileved
ome or ll.'e pt touches of uncon--lous
h irnor. which seemed to appeal
to the court. mre. when !. Rav llor
t.n. a b"i lh attorney who. s'.ncle-iande-l.
male the lona afternoon's ar
gument f-r the SMle. assured the
...urt fiat he ws rot Intending t
swlnc a-i effav of error to trrrtfv
.mr honor." Jmlae II
-o. no.' he s.ild. U
and S.'tf'rd himself to
li im further.
lluef ITccs-ileat lie.
Itv rh n.-e. one of the eases cited
j, Alturn-v ll.irliu M show tl
aecir.t HIT .ISlM'.crv of t.i'esrr.e
t-at "? Jiir.f Arthur In the t-l.it of
.hrab.m i:uef. now ervlnK a 14-vesr
sentence In .-.in yient'n pe:iUntl ry
Another -a.- cite! 'he famoua
one of I'.e I S'-trt o-nlon." who. wtth
a ban I of feiiow r, -ivi. ts. fouitht h a
wa !-. of Kolsom !-. tentinrv In one
,.f the most sersu : local breaks for free
t m the est 1 x known
The nv.t'll iliiil of Cillfornl. c ;ar-rt--s
a fair trial f r u'l pirti-s In
ll'lejri t. mh.-ren II si t- I n tel
Mates iuarant.es sneh rlM to t:e
.. fer.dsnt The penal e .1' of tho
nr.'-r a -t of l.rr'slat ure. was
it. -ended. Morton declare. I. to rnaMr In
t.;::nt rr-n t rve on Juries, and
all.. any to do ao. oml-r nul r
trt. llT.pa. w v are r.ot of "state i (
mind whl.h irt prevent a.-iini: with J
er.'lre Innrt :.ili! M aliMnl vrej. J
o.lia t I. ib-Mfial rISI-ta of ntl-er )
in tin' Itn proj.si n.r.s Atti.rnee 1
llorton ta"l hi arsument. conter-l-nu.
first, that tk t tli'l of t. e tate nu:i-t
ba reserved . r. pi. lous! as t!i
of the .1. f-:.
f ir Jarr en
-. and f irt'ier. bt tl- ,
ioe evorese t:ovl-on
f- r a it--in i f N-l-.u I
frv.nie of nrr-
HrrsM H'-s-me I owfweea.
Vi Is r. 1 I '
hi . tow A-d 1 1
. lev-Ural .on tf t
-.. e w.is wit'To.t
'. -i s.-. Att.-r.ry H r
( 'I f rr. ! .1 si o o e-l
ot hot r " h ' :"
l i I C'T.f l-e.l V e
m -i his ;'' 1 '.
T'mes bu'l.'-.i-.c v a. 1. . x
T!ie re-.'r.i !-- 1 '
.'S lW Tl '.1S '
n that tl e
p h dvna-
.v ..ficy J.-
..I f r
i- he hsd
N inirta s
h . I held
r ti oa:i-
.,utt. d Nelson as ...hit;
an opinion or. era. n
a;-! It or Ir.n-i-. ree. . :
ueh op.n on fr a- t:
Iha: l w. ..;.! l.iH s :
, disl-di It.
rerord on t.'il- p.-.nt
l . I
1 lor the i'f('H. rn-.l f-.e
aaain.t ac.ept!r. Nels m as a
f-.r he ad been rh.'.lr.c., f
..lv in the d.
.t ti"n of lha criminal co.'.e ran
ch.r.se a man's constitutional tuiin."
h s epenlr jt statement. tie.
fer iUnt must nd b a Jar;. . not
frank II. AVskc7, rs-Dc-U-Knte in
Consrrs. lCrlarna lt C'lvillxalloa
Aflrr Two Yrr' AlwniT.
FEATTLK. Wash, Oct. 13. (Special)
Frank li. Waakry. once kmc of the
celebrated third beach line at Nome,
and one of the heaviest rl"nr
mlnlnc busloeaa In the North, who.
with a depleted "poke" disappeared In
the wlldernesa two yeare aKo. baa
merced again With a Hold aark fat
and bulslnjr and the of a new
etrlk near the mouth of the Kukok
w Im filver.
Wa.skry went ! Consres as tha
first delegate from the territory in
1 and with a euncere desire to ob
tain favorable legislation for the coon
try, apent. It 1 nal.l. li:i.00u of his
own Tnonov. Vaskey-g term waa In the
short eeon when little or no new
leicislation l considered and he was
successful In -ettlnir passed or.ly two
measures. toth utiimport.int. Ftul he
made a whirlwind campaign In the nva
months he was at the National Capl
lol. Wwskey returned to Nome, where the
ravinit In of a tunnel on Iron I'rcck
rippled hi in t ilium-tally. He "stam
peded" to the Innoko. Iilatarod and oth
er strikes, but was unsuccessful. Tnen
Itrcent arrivals '.'rtim the North say
that AVaskrv- made his discovery
miles north M Uood News ll.iy, whrre
he found excellent ray-
SNAKE FASTS FOR 72 DAYS
Garlrr I tnuml Alive In Sack at
Mntcano Iotf f ico.
Mo.'Tr.SA.i Hh.. X-t. 13. Ope
ci 1 1. Whrn ouiisi1n.ri A. C. Mo
N1H wfnl Into th p.?t'fflce jrrstenlay
h nottred an old f.ti!Ml SAck Ktandint?
in Iti corner on the writinjf !r5k. The
rlc ntlrei to move, hut on examin
ation It apparet to be empty. It wm
ri.mln'il ly Federal men. all- of whom
prononnce.1 it empty. Imt still It
lon! mauler Tarr then nppenre,! on
the sverne an J rtpi-cj t'i sack open and
out came a trnrter nnak uhout a foot
lnr. I'pon ln t!at!.n It wa found
that the ptinke jn bn there since
AuruM 1. when the n.ike wui caucht
at the huslneim mon'n ptenrr.
SEATTLE MEN BUY TRACT
S)iiJl-air Si-iir-s ton -r- of Vnl.
Ic I-mtls f(r !00o.ooo.
SKATTI.K. Wash. ct. It. iSpe
clal.) The la rarest arrciae sale In
this city In several months was i-loscd
at the office of M. H HriiKiteman ei
1'onip.inv. when Clarence I . Illlllllan
so'd his property h.-ldlncs In the
White I'.lver Valley to a syndicate of
Seattle rcnltv meref conslsTlnf of A.
K. Oraham. M II. Wood. W. J. Itruc
Kemnn nrd M H Itrtik-Keman.
The deal Involved lihoiit ti"1) acres
and l lie consideration l in the nelgh
brhmd of I JOd.OOO.
The valley lands purch:is d by the
syndicate are south of Auburn and
wesl of the new power plTint now bc-
inir built by the Stone-Webster Com
pany In that section.
i I" i V i "
Ar-tT- . - ill
i - Y d . .. .
W-stUtRl nRf.THR " THKIR I IXU A Vl ATTORX E V D AR RO W A NO DA VI. WHO KX AMI ID P ROSPECTIVF. JtRnH FOR THE DE
ABO E, M 'fl,1 iTTUIUEl KKtJJtKKKS, AND 1EW OK COlBIKOOa HKilE TB1AI. IS BEING HiXIJ.
California Citzens Vie
GROUND BREAKING IS TGDAY
Pacific Fleet . Bluejackets Re
viewed by President.
TREATIES ARE DEFENDED
Nation'" Chief I'rjze Thai lroos-I
Kliinnrial SiiiH-ri Islon f Nica
ragua and Honduras I
MVS FKANClSi-o. frt. 13. President
Taf. found what may prove to re th
heartiest - welcome of his entire trip
awaltlns; him here In Sin Francisco
lonltht. He had spent the. entire day
In the stale, traveling from the, north
ern border, where (lovornor Johnson
and a party of officials met him.
Governor Johnson Is the InsurRent
Republican leader In the state and
much Interest was manifested In what
he had to say In Introducing the Pres
ident. The Governor used but few
words and Invariably referred to Mr.
Taft as "the President of the Cntted
It w.ts at Marysvllle this mornlnir
that the Governor first appeared on
the platform w ith the ITesldent.
Taft Lustily Cheered.
"Ladies and ircntlemen." said the
Governor, ''welcome to the President of
the United States." Three cheers were
At the state capital. Hacramento. Mr.
Taft spent two hours and poke from
the Capitol steps. Mayor Board offi
cially welcomed him to the city and
paid a tribute to Mr. Taft -for his ef
forts looking to International peace.
Governor Johnson then Introduced
the President, who was ,stlll suffering
"We are always clnd to have a
President of the United States with
us." lie said, "and we are doublv slad
tod iv. I bespeak your close attention
an.l ask that you maintain as much
unlet as possible to relieve the strain
im ler which he has been sufferlns on
this lonir tour. So. without further
ado. ladies and arctitlemcn. 1 present
the President of the United States."
(iovrrnor ot al llnnqnet.
Governor Johnson did not attend. the
banquet In honor Vif the Pre-.l.lent in
San Francisco tonlicht. bul will speak
with him tomorrow at he arround
breaklnB ceremonies of the Panama
Pacific International Kxposltion to be
held in celebration of the formal open
Inn of the Panama Canal In 1315. The
Governor. It Is said, also- will accom
pany tie President to I.os Anirelcs on
iinrlu-led en i'sss 1.)
WHO PARTI CIP ATED IN YESTERDAY'S PROCEEDINGS IN LOS ANGELES DYNAMITE CASE.
Woodland. Wash., Farmer Gets $000
for Popular Pastry Product.
Pii'kors Kept Busy.
VANCOUVER, 'Wash., Oct. IS. (Spe
cial.) Knougrn rhubarb to make tooth
some desserts or one meal for an as
semblaBe of 1.0S0.000 men. women and
children, waa grown on one acre of
around near Woodland. Wash., by E.
P. Goerifr. this season. While this
amount of rhubarb. If made Into pies,
would net $54,000. the raw material
netted but . 1000. a neat sum for one
acre. Mr. Goerls; thinks.
Early In the Bprlnfr thta wonderful
pie-plant garden befran to ripen and
several weeks before other growers
were able to sell, Mr. Ooerlg had ripe
rhubarb, and more contracts for early
delivery than he could fill. As fast. as
one crop could be pulled off, another
one was ready, and this continued all
Summer. In all 45 tons of pie plant
were sold, besides what the family used
and stave to the neighbors.
line pound of rhubarb will make
three blT. thick. Juicy and delicious pies,
and the crop crown on Mr. Goerlg's
tract will make 270,000 pies, which, at
10 cents eacn. would brlnK $54,000. As
one big- pie would make four laree
pieces, this amount of rhubarb, grown
on one acre of ground, would make
1.080.000 pieces of pie.
DUKE OF PORTLAND HERE
Owner of Vast Encllsh Estates Is
' The Duke of Portland, one of Great
Britain's most noted peers, with a Une
a running back for centuries and
bearing a name that carries great
wealth and power, was In Portland for
a few hours yesterday. He Is traveling
incognito and every effort was made
to keep his identity concealed, and it
was only after his departure that It was
learned that he had been in the city.
He came from British Cojumhla,
where he has been examining a vast
tract of land that was recently pur
chased by him, and' he Is now travel
ing back to England.
The Duke of Portland is a , great
sportsman, owning and racing more
horses than any other man in England.
He owns many castles and thousands of
acres In the British Empire, and his
Inherited family wealth is enormous.
HOODOO WORRIES CONVICT
With 23 In Pocket Paroled Prison
er Would Stay In "Pen-' on IStli.
SAI.E.M. Or.. Oct. 1.1. (Special.)
Because he hsd $-3 In his pocket and
because Friday Is the 13th day of the
month. J. A. Crossley, paroled convict,
balked at leaving the -State Peniten
tinry today. He considered the Ill
omened "13" bad enough, but with the
added complications of Friday and the
13th day he was insistent that he be
allowed to remain "over a day.
Parole Officer Bauer, however, per
suaded him to leave. H Is going to
Louisiana, where he has been paroled
to an uncle. Crossley was sent to the
prison from Eastern Oregon for larceny
from a dwelling.
Republic Is. Declared
FOREIGN CONSULS NOTIFIED
Tientsin and Paoting Are Re
ported in Rebellion.
FORCES MARCHING NORTH
Hevolutionists; From Hankow ou
Way to Meet Imperial Troops.
Canton arid Nanking Prob
ably Next lo rtollow.
LONDON". Oct. 13. (Special.) A dis
patch from Shanghai to the Central
News says that a Republic has been
declared at Wuchang and that the rebel
leader at Hankow has notified foreign
Consuls that a new government has
been established. The rebellion Is
spreading rapidly. Formidable out
breaks have been reported at Tien-tsin
and Paotlns-fu. and similar outbreaks
are expected at any moment at Canton
The authorities at Tekln are in a
panic. A strong force of rebels has
left Hankow to meet tly; Imperial
troops from the north. m
The rebels have commandeered trains
and forced terrified engineers to take
them where they demanded to go.
KKVOLUTIOX XEAHS CAPITAL-
Rebels "Well Organized and Promise
lo Preserve Order.
PEKIN, Oct. 13. Wfth revolution
neariag the gates of Pekin. tha gov
ernment has 3iartly abandoned its ef
forts to minimize the situation, and it
now admits not only that the repub
lican uprising has gone beyond the
confines of the more central provinces,
but that the entire Imperial army is
honeycombed with disaffection. Not a
division is absolutely to be trusted. It
is said In Fekin today.
The revolutionists are well organ
ized and have formally proclaimed the
republic. It is reported here that the
President choseti is LI Yuen Hung:,
Lieutenant-Commander of the imperial
new army, though it is believed that
if this Is so his election is temporary.
Dr. Sun Vat Sen is still regarded as tiie
man who eventually will have the
place. Dr. Sun was reported to be iu
the United States recently, but is said
by some to have returned to China,
by way of Singapore, which for some
time past has been headquarters for
Hankow has been ravaged by out
laws, who are not connected with the
revolution, and the revolutionary au-
(Concluaed on Tag.
V .- 'f 111
Bible Ranch Suffers Loss of 150 0
Pounds This Season Watermel
on Used by Ranchers as Bait.
GOLD HILL, Or., Oct. 13. (Special.)
Charles Johnson, owner of the iilDle
ranch near here, so-called because it
lies spread on the side of Gold -mil
Mountain like an open book, estimates
that yellow jackets have destroyed 1500
pounds of fine grapes for him this
season. This variety of wasp has been
numerous the past Summer, and Mr.
Johnson says that great swarms of
them are subsisting on his vineyard.
He has Flaming Tokay grapes that
will weigh. 3 pounds to the bunch,
but one of these luscious clusters do
not last long when settled on by the
The only method that Mr. Johnson
has discovered to fight the pests Is to
bait them with watermelon, and when
they have settled on the tempting fruit
in great numbers, to pour boiling wa
ter over them. An idea of their appe
tite may be gained when it is known
that they have entirely consumed a
large melon, put out as bait, in less
than two days.
Other vineyards in this district,
among them the Del Rio, have been
bothered by yellow jackets, but not
to the extent that the Bible ranch has
suffered. The sunny mountainside on
which this ranch is located, several
hundred feet above Rogue River and
surrounded by wild land, is peculiarly
favorable for their propagation.
JAPS PLAT NATIONAL PARK
Fuji Varna Will Be In Center of Big
Reserve by Imperial Edict.
SEATTLE. Wash., Oct 13. (Special.)
Around their sacred fossil covered
mountain, Fuji Yama, the Japanese will
build their first National park, after
the fashion of Amerrican reserves. Pro
fessor E. S. Mean-, president of "The
Mountaineers," is in receipt of a let
ter from Toshlo Kinoshlta, traffic man
ager of the Imperial Government rail
ways of Japan, asking for Information
on National parks, and monuments and
telling for the first time of the new
change in policy.
"The Mountaineers" secured a world
wide reputation by getting the estab
lishment of the Olympian monument
and by fighting private interests, which
would have pillaged the reserve.
Mount Fuji is the Mecca of thousands
of Japanese pilgrims each year and is
also visited by numbers of Americans
and Europeans. Jt's sides are dotted
with rest houses, where the weary
pilgrim may secure shelter and food.
BUTTERFLY PUZZLE OUT
Lakeview Man Discovers Origin of
Leg-ion of Winged Insects.
LAKEVIEW, Or., Oct. 13. (Spe
cial) w. Roche Fick believes he has
discovered the origin of the legion of
butterflies which have been seen the
past few weeks in California and Ore
gon. He found i'.i the "buck" brush
in the uplands and higher altitudes
above Lakeview, especially ,on the
north slope of the hillsides, thousands
of abandoned cocoons of the flutterers.
Examination of plants where larvae
had evidently been most plentiful ap
parently showed that they had been
short-lived before going into final
stages leading up to hatching, for
leaves of the plants were not badly in
jured, as would be presumed likely
from such a large number of the"
creatures. Mr. Fick says the only
puzzle remainmg is how the insects
reached the brush and from whence
they came. They did not do serious
damage at any time, as far as known.
CUPID NOT SUPERSTITIOUS
Iowa Commercial Traveler Takes
Oregon Bride on "13th."
OREGON CITY. Or.. Oct. 13. (Spe
cial.) Cupid gave superstition a solar
plexus blow today when- Russell C.
Hammond, of Polk County, la., and
Miss Florence Foster, a noted pianist
of this citv, were married at the
Courthouse by the Rev. J. O. Staats. It
is unusual for a license to marry to be
Issued on Friday, but for one to be
Issued on "Friday the 13th" is some
thing unheard of here.
Mr. and Mrs. Hammond declared that
they were not in the least superstitious
and that they thought that this was
just as good a day on which to be mar
ried as any other. Mr. Staats 'agreed
with them." The-bridegroom is a trav
eling salesman. The bride was one of
the musicians employed at the recent
Chautauqua at Gladstone Park.
LOOP LINE MAY OPERATE
Portland West Coast Is Working
N'ortli lo Tillamook.
SHERIDAN, Or., Oct. 13. (Special.')
The Portland, West Coast Railroad
& Navigation Company, which applied
recently to the Sheridan City Council
for a franchise up Yamhill street, is
now applytr.g, for rights of way be
tween Pacific City and Tillamook, and
Right-of-Way Agent Fltzgerald says
that Tillamook will soon be sought for
a franchise through that city.
From. McMlnnvllle through Sheridan,
Willamlna. Pacific City and north to
Tillamook. - thence to Portland, the
Portland." West Coast people are seek
ing to operate a loop foad, it is
House of Death Is
Picked by Them.
AX IS ONLY MISSING TRACE
Youths Fasten Quadruple
Crime on A. R. Holmberg.
OLD CAMPFIRE IS SHOWN
Young Tramps In Substantiating
Charge Agiint Companion Give
Surprising Details Police
Led to the Place. "
Accompanied by five investigators,
James Hawkins, aged 16, and Harry
Howard, aged 17, yesterday led :he
way from Portland to the deserted
home of the William H. Hill family,
a mile south of- Ardenwald and ex
plained in detail how August Richard
Holmberg, who was arrested Wednes
day at The Dalles, entered the Hill
house between 2 and 4 A. M. on the
morning of June 9 and, they said, mur
dered Mr. and Mrs. Hill and their two
The boys guided the investigators
for more than three hours pointing
out the places where they stopped
while on the , way to the scene of the
crime and confirmed in practically
every detail the story of Holmberg'
alleged connection with the crime as
related 'yesterday morning before the
trip was made to Ardenwald.
Suspect Diet Here.
The boys, both, hobos, were brought
to the city yesterday with Holmbers
from The Dalles and were subjected
to severe questioning at the Countv
Jail. They met Holmberg May 27 near
a rooming-house on Front street and
enjoyed his hospitality to the extent
of a meal in a cheap restaurant. Tliey
said Holmberg had persuaded the.ni
to attempt robbery in Portland and
that they had refused for fear of be
ing caught. Then, they said, lie sug
gested that they go into the country
far from where there was any police
protection. They consented to this
and went with Holmberg . to Arden
wald, they said and stood outside the
Hill home while Holmberg went inside
supposedly for the purpose of, .rob
bery. HolmlierK Bloody, Sny Two.
They declared they heard screaming
In the house and a commotion, but
were too frightened to investigate or
run from .the scene until Holmberg
came out half an hour later smeared
with blood and told them he had had
a big fight and for them to run for
their lives. They then related that
they ran from the scene, going east
i on the county road, ail the rest of the
night and all the next day, until they
reached the Sandy River, near Trout
dale, where they camped for ten days
and during which time Holmberg, they
said, held them in his power by viciou3
The investigators with the two boys
entered an automobile yesterday after
noon at 1:45 o'clock and rode to Ar
denwald. The boys were told to point
out the course they had taken and
the house where they said Holmberg
had taken them to commit robbery.
- Scene of Death Picked.
The youths started south, apparently
at sea regarding' their whereabouts.
They wandered about for same time be
fore coming to the County road, which
they said they recognized as the thor
oughfare, they traversed the night of
the murder. They followed this road
for a considerable distance beyond the
Hill house, not recognizing the littlo
shack as they passed. They soon felt,
however, that they had gone too far
and they retraced their steps to" the
Hill house, which, they declared was tho
place. No Intimation had been given
by the investigators that the shack:
was the house of death, the boys point
ing it out themselves.
They scrambled down over a pile of
wood which they said was there the
night Holmberg led them to the scene.
They declared they had stood on the
1 pile and argued about who .would go
into the house to commit the robbery.
The boys said they were badly fright
ened and both refused to enter and
declared Holmberg decided to go him
self. They said they followed him to
the back of the house and waited while
Holmberg went around to the front to
Boys Malt Outiide.
Young Hawkins said he leaned
against a. pole in the back yard and
Howard said he stood near the window,
which was slightly open and inside of
which was Mrs. Hill and the two chil
dren asleep. 1
As the boys stood yesterday in the
places they said they had occupied
while the murder was committed, they
declared there was absolutely no doubt
about their story. They said tt was
some time after Holmberg left them in
waiting at the rear of the house be
fore they heard any commotion. The
first they heard, they declared, was a
heart-rending scream which fright
ened them so badly neither could
speak or move. They heard creaking
of thebed in the room and stamping
(.Concluded on Pae J.b.
v.4 wa I