Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937, July 12, 1915, Image 1

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    II 11 M I II II II It II
VOL. L.V. NO. 17,045.
I'lticr: rivi: cents.
Washington to Reject
Discussion May Continue
Absence of Overt Acts.
Secretary Lansing to Go to Cornish
to Confer With President.
. Von Bernstorff Plans to
Make Informal Call.
WASHINGTON. July 11. Study of
the official text of Germany's reply to
the American note on submarine war
fare as It affects neutral rights
strengthens the conviction of hi eh of
ficials that a critical point In the
relations between the two countries
has been reached.
Not only do they feel that the
United States must refuse to accept the
German proposals for the future con
duct of American citizens on the high
teas, but the failure of Germany to
disavow the sinking of the Lusltania,
with the loss of more than 100 Ameri
cans. In their view has brought on a
crisis the outcome of which It is dif
ficult at present to foresee, clearly.
Action Delayed Several Days.
That there will be no action by the
United States for at least another week
was Indicated today. Several days will
be required to measure fully the con
sequences and responsibilities which
will be incurred by the American Gov
ernment In framing a policy to meet
the situation firmly.
Secretary Lansing will go to Cor
nish, N. M.. within a day or two to
confer with President Wilson. He said
tonight he would study the note care
fully and then communicate with, the
Count von Bernstorff, the German
ambassador, intends to call on Secre
tary Lansing In the course of the week
to learn informally whether he can oe
of any service In the situation. No
engagements have been made for a
conference, but It probably will take
place on Tuesday or Wednesday.
Official Tt Arrive.
The official text of the German re
ply arrived today and was made pub
lic It differed in only a few unim
portant words from the Associated
Press copy which came from Berlin
Friday night. The official version was
delayed In transmission because of cod
ing. Comparison of the two texts re
vealed that they were cabled from the
same translation and that the As
sociated Press ropy In transmission
had omitted a few scattering words
which did not alter the sense of mean
ing. In all quarters here the reply was
the single topic of concern.
It was authoritatively indicated that
obviously there will be no surrender
of rights and no acceptance of German
proposal to guarantee immunity to
American ships under arrangements to
be agreed on by the naval authorities
of the two countries concerning the
marking of neutral ships.
Responsibility Placed on Germany.
There is no . intention, from indica
tions in official quarters, to force a
crisis, but in whatever policy is fol
lowed the American endeavor will be
to place full responsibility on Germany
for any subsequent rupture in friendly
Since the Lusltania was sunk on May
7 there has been no violation of the
principles for which the United States
has contended, unless the mishap to
the Nebraskan can be Included, and
In that case the Washington Govern
ment has not finally reached a conclu
sion as to whether a mine or torpedo
caused the explosion.
In the view of many officials, should
German submarine commanders, Ahere
fore, continue In practice to respect
American rights, discussion could con
tinue. There were intimations, how
ever, that In the next communication
the United States most likely would
impress on the German government the
serious consequences which will ensue
from any further Invasion of American
rights as proclaimed in the notes al
ready sent.
Next Step Believed Slapped Out In
General Way.
CORNISH, N. H., July 11. In the
quiet of Cornish Hills President Wilson
tince yesterday has been giving care
ful consideration to Germany's latest
note on submarine warfare. He is be
lieved to have mapped out in a gen
eral way the next step to be taken by
the United States, though there will
be no final decision until the situation
has been fully discussed with the Cab
The note was dispatched from Wash
ington as soon as It was decoded today
and the President will get into com
munication tomorrow with Secretary
Lansing and Mr. Tumulty regarding
tne advisability of the former's com
lng here. It may be that the Secre
tary of State will make the trip Tues
day or Wednesday and return with the
Action Taken on Strength of Letter
Written in New Orleans, From
Where Vessels Sailed.
WASHINGTON. July 11. Warning to
look out for bombs concealed in their
holds was flashed tonight from the
naval wireless towers at Arlington to
the British steamships Howthhead and
Baron Napier, both loaded with cargoes
of mules for the British army, which
cleared from New Orleans July S.
Sending of the warning was ordered
by Secretary Daniels on receiving a
telegram from a New Orleans newspa
per saying a letter to that paper signed
"Pearce" radicated that explosives
had been placed aboard those vessels.
The radio message was sent broad
cast over the sea, and even if It Is not
picked up directly by the Howthhead
or Baron Napier, some other ship in
the neighborhood may relay It.
NEW ORLEANS, July 11. A letter
received by a newspaper here today
signed Pearce declared the writer in
tended to kill J. P. Morgan and Sir
Cecil Spring-Rice the British Ambas
sador, and finish the work of Eric
Muenter, alias Frank Holt, who com
mitted suicide several days ago after
wounding Mr Morgan. It warned per
sons who had friends or relatives
aboard the British steamships Howth
head and Baron Napier to watch for
reports from those vessels.
The writer declared that It was
Muenter who warned passengers on
board the Lusitania before that vessel
sailed from New York that it would
be dangerous to make the voyage on
her. It also is declared that Muenter
personally called on Charles Fohman
and urged him not to take passage on
the ship.
Mexican General's Bondsmen Say
He Will Appear in Court.
EL PASO. Tex., July 11. Whether
General Pascual Orozco, who eluded
civil and military guards several days
ago, will appear tomorrow to answer
charges of conspiracy to violate United
States neutrality laws remained unan
swered here today. Ills bondsmen ex
pressed the belief that he would be In
court at the hour fixed.
Likewise Mexican sympathizers of
Orozco and General Vlctorlano Huerta
were found who voiced the belief that
Orozco would forfeit his bond of J7600.
It was practically certain that Gen
eral Marcelo Caraveo, Frank and Ike
Alderete, .under 15000 bonds each, on
similar charges, would appear before
the United States Commissioner tomor
Fight Announced Against Paying of
Defunct Bank's Debts.
An appeal to the Supreme Court of
Oregon will be taken from the decision
of Circuit Judge Morrow Saturday in
which the stockholders of the Insolvent
American Bank & Trust Company, for
merly the Bank of America, were held
responsible to the company's creditors
for $110,149.04. accord ine to an as
sertion yesterday by C. W. Miller, one
of the stockholders. No delay will be
tolerated. It was said, until steps for
the appeal are taken.
Mr. Miller, together with G. W.
Waterbury, E. C. Knoernschild, S.
Logan Hays and John E. Davis, was
held answerable for 175,314.04. Judg
ment was awarded against L. O.
Ralston, president of the defunct in
stitution, for $34,200, and against W.
A. cjurrle tor d3d.
First Daylight Shines Through Cut
at Mitchells Point.
HOOD RIVER, Or.. July 11. (Spe
clal.) First daylight was let through
the Mitchells Point tunnel this morn
ing, when & crew of the Standlfer-
Clarkson Company discharged a blast.
Before the end of the week the big
tunnel will have been completed.
The men are rushing to completion
the 250-foot concrete viaduct that will
connect the west approach at Mitchells
Point with the tunnel and make the
passage around the difficult point open
for traffic
Shortage of Food Supply Leads to
Government Regulation.
WASHINGTON. July 11. Confronted
with shortages in wheat, sugar, butter
and meat, Australia has resorted to
government control of prices according
to a report to the commerce depart
ment, dated June 7, from Commercial
Attache Downs at Melbourne.
A protracted drought, one of the
most serious in Australian history, and
the European war are held responsible.
Since the report was mailed the drought
has broken.
Masked Men Interrupt Gambling
Game in Tonopah Saloon.
TONOPAH. Nev July 11. Two
masked men, each armed with tw,o
guns, held up a saloon here early to
day and secured $700 from the gam
bling game they Interrupted, from the
cash register and from the pockets of
1C men, whom they forced to face the
wall with hands up.
The robbers also secured a quantity
of jewelry. The robbers overlooked a
large amount of money In the saloon
ale. They were pursued, but escaped.
Commanding Stations
on Heights Are Won.
Fighting of 120 Days Costs
Germans 120,000 Men.
Quarter Mile of Trenches in Sou
chez Web Is Torn Away Bloody
Battles Rage for Weeks on.
Short Ten-Mile Front.
DE LORETTE, near Arras, France. July
10, via Parts. July 11 After battling
120 days for the hilly country between
Bethune and Arras, the French forces
are In possession of all the eminences
looking out upon the plain of Flanders.
Lille, Douai and Cambrat all are visible
from here.
Every position along the broad na
tional road between Arras and Bethune
has been won except Souchez. and last
night another quarter-mile of trenches
in the Souches web was torn away.
The attack was made under parachute
rocket lights, the French burning
bluish white and the Germans greenish
white, covering the scene of the des
perate conflict with a ghastly glow.
Formidable Artillery tees.
The most desperate fighting has been
along the short 10-mile front from Arras
to Alx Noulette. which began March
with the taking of a few hundred yards
of trenches on the watershed of Notre
Dame de Lorette, where there are- the
ruins of an old Merovingian military
road. Every day since then some sec
tion of the German trenches have been
taken, lost or retaken.
Each side has been employing for
midable artillery, both of small and
heavy caliber, the French guns being
somewhat the more numerous and
served with unlimited quantities of
hlgh-exploslve shells.
Oeraaara Casualties Heavy.
A correspondent of the Associated
Press today went through five or six
miles of the trenches formerly held by
the Germans and reconstructed by the
French, who now have abandoned them
to move forward.
Upward of 100,000 Germans have
fallen or been captured In these
trenches, according to the French offi
cial count, since the second week of
March. The French losses, the corre
spondent was confidentially Informed,
while serious, have been much smaller
than those of the Germans. There are
thickets of little crosses made of twigs
tied together marking graves between
the trenches. Some of these graves
have been torn up by the shell fire.
Almost every square yard of this re
gion Is marked by miniature craters
caused by exploding shells. Spots
where shells penetrated the earth with-
(Concluded on Pax 3. Column 2.,
iQ B Q.E11'. g
I I I f no beatrice;1-. ":i" .
(if FROM COMSTATrJ VI f 'L, r ,
The Weather.
YESTERDAY'S Maximum temperature. Ts
degrees; minimum. si.
TODAY'S rslr, westerly winds.
Oermao reply brines relations with United
Stales to critical stage. Put 1.
llrvsn favor separation of passengers from
contraband and keeping out ot war son.
I'ae .
Americana warned earlr In year by leadlns
German editor to "expect attacks by
aubmaiinea." Page a.
American editors regard German Bote aa
disappointing. 1'ase S.
French win poaitlona overlooking plain of
Klanders. rase 1.
Men evacuating Mexico City cut down ruth
lessly, rase I.
Republican state leaders aald to favor eon
ser stive nominee for President. Page 1.
Tangle In Alaska Northern affaire may de
feat eahs to Government, l'age .
Mturau In camp on Mount Shasta, Page .
Evelyn Thaw latest addition to list of those
pursued by evil fates of husband's case,
l'age 2.
Commercial bodies of United Stales to take
referendum vote on seamen's law. l'age
llaanr aad laduaary.
Foreign exchange most notable feature of
financial situation.' Page 1 L,
Merchants National Bank letter predicts
trade Improvement, rage 11.
A. L. Mills says whole world must pay for
economic loss by war. rage 11.
Pacific Northwest.
Great crowd flocks to Chautauqua on Ne
braska day to hear ex-Senator liurkett
and lr. John H. Hoyd. l'age a.
Oregon National Guard Inspection Impres
sive, l'age 6.
Colnnel Hofer urges use ot oil on Pacific
H:gheay. l'age t.
Upon a.
Boise defeats Fpokane and wins Northwest
polo championship, l'age lo.
City League results: East Side 4. Piedmont
10 Innlngsj; aellwood 10, West Side .
I-age 10.
Detroit Tigers defeat Boston Red Sox. Page
Pacific Coast League res-jits: Los Angeles
Portland l-i; Oakland . fan Fran
cisco 1-t; Vernon Salt Lake 4-4.
I-age lu.
Portland aau! Vicinity.
Portland given over to bhrtners for day.
I'sge 1.
Three big liners due In Portland Harbor
this week. Page .
Man dies In early morning blase that de
stroys hie Lake-street home. Page 14.
Weather report, data and forecast, page 13.
New bills open at picture-show bouses.
Page 7.
Nurse from Russian lines In Portland en
route to home In New York. I'sge 14.
Women approve court decision permitting
texhera to marry and retain posts. Page
Missionary makes plea for world lo pay
debt to Africa fur sheltering of Christ.
Page t.
Arrangements to entertain visiting Bhrtners
stand all testa, despite unexpected ar
rivals. Page s.
Bhriners conclave almost aa Important lo
Portland as lo Seattle, page .
Search for Park Highwaymen to
lie Continued Indefinitely.
LIVINGSTON. Mont., July 11. Lieutenant-Colonel
L M. Pratt announced
today that the pursuit of the two rob
bers who held up a stage train In the
Tellowstone National I'ark last Fri
day would be continued Indefinitely.
The men so far have evaded pursuit.
Holdlers visited many ramps In the
park today.
The robbed tourists spent todsy at
Norrla and will leave the park tomor
row at Tellowstone. Mont.-
Physician Cont-lairtly at lied side of
Seattle Publisher.
SEATTLE. Wash.. July 11. The con
dition of Colonel Alden J. Rlethen. edi
tor and publisher of the Seattle Times.
Is unchanged tonight.
Life still Is being; maintained by the
use of stimulants. His physicians are
with him constantly.
Republican Statec-ad.
ers Cao-ioSed.
Borah and Cummins Choice in
Progressive States.
Rurton of Ohio and Weeks of Mas
sachusetts, Also Strong Party
factions Vnltlng, With Ant l
Kxtrcmlsts In Charge.
WASHINGTON. July 11. (Special.)-
A canvass of Republican sentiment
throughout the country shows that Re
publican stale leaders are virtually
agreed the ItlC Presldentisl candidate
should he conservative.
The surprising; feature of the can
vass Is that this sentiment seems to be
especially strong; In states where Pro
gressives hsve been most active dur
ing rocent 'year. Republican factions
appear to be molding; together, with
conservative Republican leaders taking
In the progressive states like Iowa.
Minnesota. Nebraska and Wisconsin
there Is demsnd that the candidate to
be named shall be acceptable to the
Progressives, and Incidental to this) de
mand Is found sentiment for Klihu
floras) aad Cm nasal em stress.
' First choice In Progressive ststes Is
either Senator Borah, of Idaho, or Sena
tor Cummins, of Iowa. The latter seems
to be strong- In the Dakota. Nebraska.
Washington and Montana. Senator
Borah's strength Is more widely dis
tributed throughout the country. He
Is the choice of the Progressives of
New England. In the South and moat of
the Rocky Mountain states. Wisconsin
Is waiting on Senator I -a Follelte. aa It
Is not known whether he will again be
a candidate. Cummins has strong; sup
port In this state.
Scattered throughout the country, but
confined to localities, there Is support
for Representative Mann and Senator
Sherman, of Illinois: Fairbanks, of In
diana; Senator Smith, of Michigan: P. C.
Knox, of Pennsylvania; Governor Whit
man, of New Tork. and others.
Sratteaeat' Is erynfalllalaej.
About three leading candidates Etthu
Root. Theodore E. Burton, of Ohio, and
Senator Weeks, of Massachusetts sen
timent seems to be crystallising-, ex
cept In the South, where the policy of
-watchful waiting" appears to have
been adopted, the leaders being ready
to fall In behind some powerful candi
date from the Northern slates.
Senator Weeks is strong with bank
ing and business Interests throughout
the country, and It Is conceded he will
get the solid support of the New Eng
land ststes. He has a following also
In Maryland. In some of the Southern
. mic!u1M on I'sge 2. I'olumn ;
Sunday's War Moves
Till: check which the Russians have
Imposed on Archduke Joseph Fer
dinand's army In Southern Poland and
(he additional strain which this has
placed on the German General von
Markenaen's army to ihe right has
postponed. It Is believed In ml'.llary
circles of lh allies, the threatened
German offensive in the west, and
there la now a possibility that the al
lies will be the first to take the of-j
fenstve. In support of this It Is pointed
out that the attacks by the German
Crown Prince's army la Woevre. whlcn
the German press announced wss the
beginning of a j:encral move forward,
have ceased, and the fighting that Is
going- on all along the western front j
consists of artillery engagements and
a few Isolated attacks and counter
attacks by Infantry, which make little
or no difference In the positions ot Ihe
opposing; forces.
The British, according lo th French
report, have repulsed a German attack.
The German reports, however, allude
to this aa a British attack, and Berlin
says It was repulsed with considerable
Ions, The French and German reports
are a-enerally contradictory In respect
to what fighting- has taken place, but
from the trend of them it is evident
that neither side has attempted anything-
of a decisive nature, and It Is
believed that It may be weeks yet be
fore they do.
0 far as the Germans are concerned
military observers assert they are
bound to carry out their offensive
against tne Russians until there Is
soma decisive engagement, such as the
capture of Ihe Lublin railway, which.
It is asserted, would have been In their
hands before now if the Austrians ad
vancing toward the city had not bem
driven back-
Reports from neutral sources sre to
the effect that to make good their ef
forts against the Russians) the Ger
mans are moving troops which were
Intended for the western front to t!ie
east. To a certain extent this seems
confirmed by the statement In the
Russian official report I . at reinforce
ments have reached Arch!uke Joseph
Ferdinand. and that General von
Mackensen aleio began an offensive
which, however, broke down under the
Russian fire.
While the military critics are still
undecided whether the Russians
make their stand on their present lines
or rail bnck to the Bug River, thus
abandoning the fortresses ot Ivsngorod
and Warsaw, It Is agreed that the counter-attack
which they have developed
has postponed, for a time at least. Ihe
necessity of any further retirement.
Tflera Is no confirmation cf a . re
ported Italian victory on the Corso
plateau, but dispatches ."rem Rome aav
the Italian troops are making Rood
progress In their work of rapturing
the mountain around Trlest. which
they hope to take before beginning the
advance on the city itself, thus avoid
ing a bombardment of the town, which
is largely Inhabited by their com
British Confidence in Oaiconie of
Bailie I-:nrcctI to Jcllicoe.
LONDON. July 11 The belief that
the British navr will win fresh laurels
"whenever Ihe day of bailie comes. Is j
expressed by King U.orjo In a mes
sage to Admiral Jcllicoe. sfter a visit
to the grand fleet.
"I have the pleasure of seeing the
greater portion of the officers and men
of the fleet." said His Majesty. "I real
ise the patience and determined spirit
with which you have faced long months
of waiting. I know how strong la the
comradeship that links all ranks to.
get her. Such a happy slate of things
convinces tne that whenever the day of
battle cornea my navy will add fresh
triumphs to Its old glorious traditions."
That "Kvlls of Illlter War May Take
Turn Tor nctter. Is Plea. 1
MCNICIf. Bavaria, via London. July
10 An epistle sent by Pope Benedict
to Csrdlnal Francis von Bellinger, the
Archbishop of Munich, and to the Ba
varian bishops was published today in
the diocesan papers. The pontiff prays
that "God may rrrant that the evils of
this bitter war may take a turn for
the better."
The Tope cherishes the hope that
God will be "moved through the Joint
prayers of the faithful to fulfill the
fervent plea 'of all. and that he will
grant the blessings of a craved-for
praca under which Europe's troubled
people may long prosper."
Big Cartridge Wrapped With Wire Is
Addreed to White House.
BALTIMORE. July 11 A small paper-wrapped
and cotton-padded pack
age was found by a policeman under
the Pennsylvania railroad bridge at
rattrrson Tark avenue and Eager
street here Saturday. On the wrapper
was written "White House. Washing
ton. Dl C explosive"
On examination it proved to be a
cartridge about six Inches long, appar
ently of the kind used In machine
guns. About the cartridge was wrapped
a fine filament of copper wire.
Submarine Attacks Without Warn
lof. Killing One of Crew.
LONDON. July 1J. The Grimsby
trawler Fleetwood reached Ser home
port today, battered by a German sub
marine. One of the crew was killed
and several were badly wounded.
The submarine, without warning,
fired nine shells at the rawlar, ac
curdinc to the crew.
Bands and Gaiety.
Auto and Boat Trips Provide
Principal Entertainment.
One Party Taken Cp Colombia -by
Steamer, Another Along; River
Highway by Motor and Change
Is Made at Unronts (iorcr.
All that was ncce.ary was a red fere
That was enough to throw down Ihe
proverbial bars of restraint to lha
wearer In Portlan yesterday.
And the wearers of such were mor-t
numerous. They seemed lo crop out
with Ihe dim dawn of the early twi
light a ion it with the lark and the
mornlnR.g lory.
First on the horlxon v. ere the bright
colored fexxes usually worn at a
Jaunty angle on the back t.f the head
with the mystic symbol -.l Kader" let
tered across Ihe front, Th.vt betokrnet
Ihe fsct thst the wearer lived In Port
land, and that he Mas a member of the
Portland Icmrie of Mir in. is.
Iceslrc Iralaa Met.
As a rule when ut.e of th.eo Al Kader
fexxes appeared on Ihe streets along
about breakfast lime it was headed in
the direction of the railroad stations.
About the time the ivrns. iiluc:i
taaa rolllns over In bed for his rilora
ary Sunday morning snoose, another
great crop of fecres i; They
bore stranue smtule In the place of
the familiar "Al Kador" and all Cay
lor.g these strange 1 sxes with
unfamil'.ar rr.U. l. Wei l pouring Into
lo n.
VII Pe.le.le lleatrnaealeel.
First ,f sill cs me the Kj;i fioin
Reading. Pa.; followed (he Pra
tm.U fioir Bridgeport. I'onn : I lie
He.Wa from Pallas, Trx . the Ahdallshs
from lrfirno!iii, Kan; the Iris lr-m
r-alina. Kan.: the i:i Koraha lium
Hol.e; the Kl Kalahs fioin Salt lw k
t'it: Ihe Tangiers from (li.
l.l Jebela from lenver: the Jrruilnri
from New tMl.ans. and e. ot.s of indi.
Vldual fesxes. conwplcuoti s ttccause tlir:r
exnboli,- lci:crli. were unwUe ar.y
of Ihe others in the gteat ;ioU. These
Individuals represented tl "stra"
weareta who are (rorreciing tj inn
nilshty Shrine cor.rlave at Seatt.e al r-e
and in unor.aniied force.
liut whether they came alone cr In
organised force they did t,ot escape
the vibllance of Ihe Al Kader nol!e
"Jio were determined lo prut i.Ie ample
rntertalu:t-i.t for all of their kind h.,
wandered this way.
Islrrtnlsairsl la Pr-et lea).
The Vnl. rl.lnin. nl took the form or
automobile, through tie ir,i...p..l
scenic re. tionn of Portland and lis
cru Iron, with a nn-al served wh.newr
meal lime came a u.l whertwr Ihe l .ur
Ists happened lo be.
Nearly every visiting tea wearer was
accompanied by a . Imimin
relative. sTal! dressed arid usuai:
adorned Willi a wond.iftil aortmei.t
of Ladies and emblems collected at
previous stops alone the route, and not
Infrequently carrln.i; ultra llir pen
nants proclaiming her particnia- tem
ple of shrlnedom and the city In whl.h
It has Its home.
Band Kae-orla Iteadlaa Tessplc.
Ralah Temple, with its party of Zla
men and women, lost lulls lime after
arriving at the I'nion Nation soon
after 7 o'clock. They went directly to
the Multnomah Hotel, where they had
breakfaet and were ready at t o clot k
for the sightseeing; excursions that the
Al Kadera had planned for them. The
Al Kader band and uniformed patrol
and an Industrious committee headed
by K- J. Jaeger escorted them from
the station to the hotel. Automobiles
were there lo crry all Ihe visitors.
This patty was kept on the move aJl
!ay. They returned to the hotel for
lunch, but started soon thereafter for a
trip out the Columbia River llitchway.
At Oneonta Gorge ihey exchanged
places with the l'enver and Omaha
groupa and returned lo Portland late
In ihe afternoon by steamer. They
left at midnight ou the final leg of
their transcontinental lour to J-ealtle.
taaaeellest Iseleaailem larxr.
Pyramid Temple, of Bridgeport. Conn.,
brought on Its special train a large
party, including nearly 100 women.
The Al Kader band and patrol moved
back from Its trip to the Multnomah
with be lUJaha la double-quick time
and formed another escort f r the
New IZnrland visitors whom they es
eorled to Ihe Oregon Hotel w hence Ihcy
departed in mld-mornlnc for the auto
mobile toura through the West Side
business district. Their trip landed
them at Ihe automobile club at r.oon
where luncheon was served on long
tables under Ihe trees. They con
tinued up the highway after lunch and
reached Oneonta gorge In lime lo Join
the Rajahs on the down-river trip on
board the Dalles City.
With pennants flying and band plat
ing the big l-car special ot Hella
temple of Daj:ss rolled Into the North
Bank station at noon. It was a live
bunch Ihie Dallas delegation. They
had a patrol in neat ml'.llary attire and
a band that made the echoes rtr.g be.
tv.-r&Cjued ,& seS t, Co.uoa ' i