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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (July 14, 1915)
VOL. LV NO. 17,047.
rORTLAND, OREGON. WEDNESDAY. JULY 14. 1915.
IMJK'I-: FIVE CENTS.
Note to Be Considered
CONFLICTING REPORTS DENIED
Assertion of Future Intention
RECENT PRACTICE NOTED
Action of German. Submarine Com
manders May Have Bearing,
Though Some Officials Be
' lleve It Is Only Truce.
WASHINGTON, July 13. The first
official announcement of the immediate
plans of President Wilson for dealing
with the situation that has arisen be
tween Germany and the United States
came tonight in a telegram from Cor
nish, X. H., to Secretary Tumulty, say
ing that the President would return to
Washington soon to lay the entire sub
ject before his Cabinet. It indicated
that the President had not yet arrived
at a decision as to the policy of the
President Promises to Be Prompt.
The White House statement was as
"Referring to statements appearing
in certain morning newspapers with
reference to the attitude of the Presi
dent toward the reply of the German
government. Secretary Tumulty tonight
save out the following telegram which
he had received from the President:
" 'Please say that from the moment
of the arrival of the official text of the
German note I have given the matter
the closest attention, keeping constant
ly in touch with the Secretary of State
and with every source that would
throw light on the situation: that so
soon as the Secretary of State and I
have more thoroughly considered the
situation I shall go to Washington to
I get into personal conference with him
and with the Cabinet, and that there
will be as prompt an announcement as
possible of the purposes of the Gov
- . Earlier Reports Set at Rest.
The statement set at rest reports
that the President already had made
up his mind on the German .reply and
that he did not view the situation as
seriously as did high officials in Wash
ington. Word from the President was
sought by officials here, it is under
stood, as a result of the spread of
varying interpretations of reports from
. Cornish of the executive's intentions.
Official opinion here continued to
regard the situation as grave. Secre
tary Lansing and othermembers of
the Cabinet who are here hold this
view, but are giving no intimations of
bow they think the problem should be
dealt with. Mr. Lansing and his as
sistant have been canvassing the en
tire field of law and policy presented
by the German note and the President
already had received some of the mem
oranda bearing on important points.
Further Study Required.
Tonight's statement from the White
House made It apparent that the Presi
dent has definitely abandoned the idea
of summoning Mr. Lansing to the
Summer capital. This programme con
forms to the Secretary's desire to study
the problem seriously and form his
own conclusions before exchanging
views with the President. It is as
sumed, however, that Mr. Wilson will
return here the last of the week and
that the subject will be laid before the
Cabinet next Tuesday.
Emphasis has been laid in officla
quarters that the issues involved are
of such seriousness and importance
that consideration for a week or more
of the kind of reply that should be
made ought not to be construed as
meaning that the necessity for a firm
decision of American policy was under
So far as can be gathered here, the
President will find his advisers prac
tlcally unanimous in the belief that the
crucial point in the correspondence
with Germany over submarine warfare
has arrived, and that if the American
Government is not to recede from its
previously announced position on the
principles Involved, the next note mus
convey more or less pointedly the pur
poses of the United States in the even
of further violations of American rights
in the war zone.
Statement of Purpose Probable.
Just what the United States should
say with reference to Germany's re
fusal to disavow the intention to de
stroy American lives on the Lusltani
has not crystallized definitely In offi
cial quarters. Suggestions are heard
that the German government might be
Informed that the United States Intend
cd to continue to press for a settle
ment of the case and would keep it con
stantly to the front as a diplomatic
issue of prime Importance between the
The general view in official quar
ters is that, irrespective of what course
should be followed in the Lusitania
case, a statement of the purpose of
the United States to assert its rights
notwithstanding Germany's inhibitions
on the use of belligerent ships by
Americans seems most likely to be
made in the next note. That such
action would not necessarily lead to
a rupture in relations is generally rec
ognized, unless an overt act or fla
grant violation of the principles for
(Concluded ua face 3, Column .
BATTLES FOR LIFE
PLANE WITH WING WRECKED
FLUTTERS TO GHOO'D.
Machine 180 0 Feet in Air and Up
side DownN When Crash Comes,
but Driver Lands Unhurt.
SPOKANE, Wash.. July 13. (Spe
cial.) Starting to volplane from a
height of 1S00 feet and while be was
flying upside down, the left lateral
wing of De Lloyd Thompson's biplane
collapsed under the strain at ihe fair
grounds this afternoon and started him
head first for the ground. He battled
for 500 feet in an effort to right the
machine, but was unable to do so.
About 800 feet from the ground the
aviator managed to turn his machine,
although not able to gain full control.
He righted the plane somewhat and
cut down his speed, but without his
lateral control his machine rocked
dangerously. As he neared the ground
he apparently regained control of the
machine and in a long glide of 300 feet
managed to take the ground on the
rough prairie a mile and a half from
The lateral wing was demolished.
putting the machine out of commission.
Mr. Thompson was not injured and
climbed out of bis machine regretting
that he would be unable to carry out
FRANK REPORTED IN PERIL
Georgia Militia Held in Readiness
to Prevent Lynching.
ATLANTA, Ga.. July 13. Three com
panies Of State Militia at Macon were
ordered held at their armory tonight
n readiness to proceed to the Mllledge-
ville State Farm, where Leo M. Frank
s confined. Reports had been clrcu
ated that an effort was on foot to
Roads to Milledgeville are guarded
by county police.
MILLEDGEVILLE. Ga, July 13.
Warden Smith, of .the State Prison
Farm, said tonight that prison author
ities were "well prepared" if any at
tempt was made to lynch Frank.
Extra guards still are on duty at the
MURDER JURY BEING DRAWN
Kecess Called In Avery Cne at Cor-
vallis to Subpena More Men.
CORVALLIS, Or, July 13. (Special.)
The attorneys in the case of George
Avery, charged with the murder of
Will Purdy, have been trying all today
ana yesterday atternoon to draw a
After going over the entire list of
names of those first subpenaed , to
appear, from whom the Jury might be
drawn. Judge Hamilton declared a re
cess for an bour to have the Sheriff
subpenae more men to appear before
the court. The complete list of names
bad not been drawn when court ad
journed. Avery has lived in this locality for
several years, being well known. He
is the father of the wife of Dr. Pernot,
of this city.
ITALY USES GREEK FLAG
Austria Gives Out Details of Plan
to Mislead Submarines.
WASHINGTON. July 13. The Aus-
tro-Hungarian Embassy tonight gave
out the following dispatch from the
Foreign Office at Vienna:
"A Greek man-of-war about July 11
perceived a small steamer off the
Island of Taros flying the Greek mer
chant flag and. as it was acting sus
piciously, stopped it. It had as a dis
guise a cargo of hay, which concealed
the real cargo of benzine. The steamer
declared Itself as belonging to the Ital
ian navy and hoisted the Italian battle
flag in place of the Greek flag which
it had previously displayed. This is
considered evidence that Austro-Hun
garian and German submarines were
to be misled and thus destroyed."
TORPEDO NETT IS TRIED
American Navy Experiments With
Protection Against Submarines.
WASHINGTON. July 13. For exper
imental purposes the Navy Department
has bought several torpedo nets to
hang around battleships and protect
them from torpedo attacks. Secretary
Daniels said today these were of the
same type as those employed by the
Experiments 'are now going on with
the nets aboard one of the ships of the
Atlantic fleet. Similar experiments
made some time ago had produced no
definite results, but Navy officials hope
to be able so to improve the nets as to
reduce the dangers from submarines.
The nets are composed of wire links.
BLIND WILL "SEE" BELL
Special Invitation Issued by Major
Blind people of Portland are to "see"
the Uberty Bell on its visit tomor
row. Mayor Albee yesterday extended
an invitation to all blind persons to
report at the City Hall at A. M,
where they will be taken In charge by
a squad of police and alio -ecrto feel
J. K. Myers. Instructor in the trades
school for the blind, has arranged to
have 12 of his class at the City Hall
for the accaslon. and it is likely many
others will be on hand. The police
will keep other people away wh!l- the
j blind are being "shown" the relic.
ITALY'S WAR CHIEF
MADE NATION'S IDOL
Cadorna Beside King
in Popular Mind.
WHOLE LIFE SPENT IN ARMY
General Long Accepted as Mil
TALENT SOON RECOGNIZED
Insistence on Discipline Illustrated
by Sending On n Son to Orig
inal Regiment, Away From
Line of lVsvorltlsm.
BY CAROLYN WILSON.
(Copyright. ISIS, by the Chicago Tribune.
Published by Arrangement.)
ROME, June 10. In Italy, as in all
other countries at war. the commander-in-chief
of the army has sprung over
night into a worship approaching Idola
try Into a popularity which even the
presence of the Xing at the front In the
midst of his troops nas done little to
Pictures of him appear alongside
those of the royal family on the mantel
piece In the humblest cottases. And
many a devout mother, praying for the
safety of her son at the front, com
mends him alike to God and General
Cadorna is not a new man. not an
unknown man. as was the case with
Joffre. Although without a great deal
of practical experience, nevertheless
be has long been an accepted authority
on things military. His books on tac
tics, on attacks and on discipline have
been manuals of all the Italian army
Kariroinrat Always Military.
He comes of a military family, and
has never known other Influence or en
vironment. His father was the General
Cadorna who commanded the Fifth
army corps at Costozza and Verona
during the wars of l4i and 1SS with
the Austrian. And later, in 1170. this
same veteran was foremost among
those who fought for the separation of
church and state and took Roma from
So that since earliest days for the
present General Cadorna was born in
1SS0 he has beard nothing but tbe talk
of war around him. the hatred of op
pression, whether that oppression was
of the church or of the Austrian. II
has known what It is to go to bed nights
rlth dread of the Austrian In hi
heart and not know whether the morn
ing would find him fatherless, for he
was 1 at the time of the last Austrian
So that Is why the country people say
to you sometimes: "lie knows our
General what Is in our hearts. He.
too. has gone through it alL"
When he was only 10 he was entered
In the military school at Milan that
same school which turned out the
straight, eager young officers with
whom I traveled to Bologna last week
tOoncluded on Paee Column 4-
v S $jj C AKtr
INDEX OF TODAFS NEWS
YESTERDAY'S Maximum temperature,
Ofim,, minimum, degree.
TODAYS ir sod warmer; westerly
Munitions war set will be applied In Bouts
im eoei striae. Fsg J
Russians mutia rarest with technical skill.
bot suffer hMvy ioeeea Pace 2.
General Cadorna made popular Idol et Italy.
Capture by Germans of anurhn Cemetery
admitted by 1'irU. rase 3.
Villa reporta ha haa captured Queretaro and
isoisteu obracon from vera crus. rasa l.
Edlann'a a-rptanc please Navy Depart
ment, j'ag .
Wilson haa not made up hie mind as te rpl
to uermasjr. J'aga 1.
Elke choose Baltimore aa the 11 convea-
lion city, fas .
Letter from legislators oppose axtra saaatoa
and adriM uoveraor to act la iaea-great
Dr. nulla" loctnr hold Chautaaqaana In
apolL Pa a.
Third Infantry completes rial 4 work and will
r flora tomorrow lo escort Liberty lli.
Maltitud e heer great oolaraa of gbrlners
tt move tnrouga irt of kMUia
Avlato.- battle for Ufa aa plan ltk rkxl
win flutlar. to ground at bpokaac
1 Aia 1.
Roaeburg meeting Indorse (l6".000.000 bond
plan of signup y Inspection party. Pag i.
Jack Xeaa break world' record for con co-
tlr batting. Peg 12.
Champion William alon ramaln a Casters
tennis plarer In alnglc at Pasama-i'a-
cuic gamoa. rase 12.
Phillies lump bach to lead of National
Lcagu. Peg A.
Rain rob Beavers of likely victory. Pag 12.
Commercial and Marian.
Pint eblpment of IV 11 wheat la expected la
Portland today. Pag It.
Condition of Oregon crop high, according l
Uovarnment report. pg IT.
Black ruat near caueea Chicago wheat price
to eoar. Pag 17.
War share are feature of Well-alreet stock
market, page 1 j.
rctlnd ana Vicinity.
Witnesses In Cashier company trial any ITU
per cent dltldenu promised. Pag 1.
Dr. D. N. Robarg. home from Orient, ad
vises rat-proof dorks to prvnt plagu
Invasion. fag is.
Weather report, data and forecast. Pag IT.
Sblppera and longshoremen Boon to discuss
r adjustment ol rortianu iraigut cnargee.
Alaskan Legislator, south of Arctic Circle
first time In 12 rear. set Kip Van
Wlnkl baa little on him. Pag 11.
Horae-boe.ncl Elka will be Portland goest.
next week, i'ac 2.
Attempt to prov bribery charge In el.vo
timber suit occupies court. rsg as.
Party of Iowa n writer entertained by
Chamber. Pa. 1-
Entertalnment la betnr planned for Suou
HUrlners. expected irlday. Pag T.
Mayor urge half-notlday for amplo) te see
bell tomorrow. Fag a.
Aaaoclated Chsrllle atlll lack 11212 of need
cd fund. Pag S-
Portland manuf arturer may mak ehrmpnel
for Husalan and Itrlltsh armies. Pag i.
RATE ADVANCES STOPPED
Steel Schedule 1'roni Portland to lie
Subject or Hearlnr
OREGON! AN NEWS BUREAU. Waah
Ink ton. July 11. Tha Interstate Com
merce Commission today suspended the
O.-W. R. as N.. Northern Taclflc. Great
Northern and other schedules wblcb
propose to Increase rates on structural
steel In carloads from Portland and
other Coast points to certain Interior
Th present rata is 20 cents per 100
pounds, and the railroad proposes to
advance this to 40 cents. The reason
ableness of advance will be ascertained
by a bearing.
Three Convicted of Oleo Fraud.
COIX'MIJCS. O.. July 13 Three offi
cials and an agent of th old Capital
City Dairy Company were found guilty
of defrauding th Government out of
revenue taxes on oleomargarine
amounting to tl.00u.oo0 by a Jury In
United Slates District Court here to
night. NOW TO TAME THE SUBMARINE.
VILLA CUTS LINES
NORTH OF CAPITAL
Capture of Quer.
fT o " ,
CARRANZA OFFERS AMNESTY
Decree 'Expected to Contrib
lite to Better Order.
CORN AND MILK NEEDED
Banks and Store Are Cked Until
Slain of Paper Money Is lx-ter-mined
Carranxa Ir feat
ml rrdon Artfd.
WASHINGTON. July 1J. General
Villa telegraphed Enrique C Llorent.
his representative here, tonight that
Queretaro, 'mil north of Mexico
Clty.'had been captured by his troop
and that the force of General Obre-
gon, the Carranxa commander, were
now completely Isolated from Vera
Itcstoratlon of normal condition In
Mexico City by the newly established
Carranxa authorities Is going forward
rapidly, according to advices to the
State Department today.
Reopening of th cable from Mexico
City to Vara Crux wa announced in a
message received from Consul-General
Vhanklln at the capital and from Vera
Crus cam th nws that direct train
service had been resumed and that sup
piles for Mexico City were being for
warded. Carraasa Give Uaaraalrta.
General Carranxa. In a message to
bis Washington agents tonight telling
of tbe capture of Mexico City, said that
he had sent to the capital by special
train all Lhe personnel for th depart
ment of the treasury. Interior and
poslofftr; that his government was en
gaged 1A sending provisions to th city,
and that ''ample aruarantee would be
given to everybody, whether native er
With the reopening of the cable de
tails i-f th .righting around Mexico
City and Its evaluation by tbe Zapata
force are beginning to be received. A
dispatch to the State Department from
the Kraxlllan Minister, dated July 11.
waa ummaiixed by th department In
"After a prolonged resistance, as far
a their ammunition permitted them to
make, th conventlonlst evacuated tbe
city. Heeding tbe strong appeal of
th Braxlllan Minister and hi chief
diplomatic colleague not to carry out
their threat ot fighting In th street,
vengeance upon foreigner, etc, they
retired quickly, without putting tbe
measure Into effect.
Decree of Amnesty ranlUaVre).
"The Carranilataa." the department's
statement added, "are aald to be now
peacefully occupying the city, and a
decree ot amnesty has been published.
which. It Is said, will greatly contribute
to a calm spirit and to the preservation
of order. It la said that th banks and
rftfirUf1f! on roiuma 4
SHRAPNEL MAY BE
nniTisn and ncssiAx aci-nts
Txar' Men Wish lo Arrange With
Pacific CosM Factories, lo Avoid
German Submarine Dancer.
Tortland Iron manufacturer soon
may be engaged In th gruesome but
profitable task of making shrapnel for
the European armlea
Agent for om of th belligerents
now ar negotiating with several Port
ia rid concerns that ar equipped to pro
duce this kind of material. It I
probable that large contracts l!l b
lt her within the next few day by
either th British or the Russian gov
ernment for Immediate fulfillment.
An officer of the Willamette Iron ea
st eel Work admitted last night that
hi firm was negotiating with both
British and Russian war agents for th
lant few weeks and that contracts soon
may be signed.
It Is understood that the Ruaalans
are eager to place heavy orders oa thl
Coast with "the Mea of transoorilng
th finished product trrost th Tarlilc.
wnere it Is less liable to be sent to
the bottom by German submarine.
The Willamette plant, aa well a ev
eral other In Tortland. easily can be
turned into shrapnel factories with a
few Important changes in equipment
and machinery. If th orders are given
In the volume contemplated It I prob
able that the local plant will b re
quired to run night and day.
RAX FRANCISCO, July 11 (Spe
cial.) Coming to purchase railway
equipment In great quantity, three dis
tinguished Russians arrived on the
liner China today and i:l go at once
to the North and th Kant, where they
will eonclude their purchases. They
are Paul Janouahevsky. engineer, and
his companions. A. RorodouMn and N.
Vinogradoff. and they come from the
Vladl Cauras Railway Company, of
Roatoff Don. Russia.
Th company they represent owns
and operstes a great railway In South
eastern Russia, along the Black Sea
and In tho Caucasus Mounlalna The
equipment they are to obtain In this
country will consist of bridgest. to
gether with locomotives and other roll
They cam from Runll over th
Trans-Siberian Railway and to Japan.
embarking on th China at Yokohama.
They will spend more than 11.000.000
In the near future for equipment which
they need at one, and larg auina later
on. They are not connected with the
government railways, but with a pri
THE session of th British I'arlla
meru yesterday a as marked by a
series of Important announcements by
th Minister after the Ilous of Com
mons had adopted a resolution ex
pressing gratification at th success ot
General Loula Botaa In conquering
German Southwest Africa.
Th Chancellor of th Exchequer.
Reginald McKenna. announced that the
subscription to th new war loan had
reached nearly lioo. 000.00 tl.oeo.OOJ.
000). not Including small sum re
ceived at th poatomce.
The president of th Board of Trade.
Walter Runclman. aroused tbe House
to further cheers by th statement
that In view of th failure of th South
Wale coal owners and miners lo reach
an agreement on the wage dispute, the
government had decided to apply te
th nrtnlng Industry th munlttona-of-war
act ThU make It an offense to
take part IcU strlk or lockout un
less the difference bar been reported
to the Board of Trad and th Board
has referred th matter for settlement
by one of tbe methods prescribed by
A serious view Is taken of -the re
fusal of the miner to accept a com
promise, for. even n the face of the
decision of the gaa-ernment. they ar
threatening defiance. Most of the coal
for the navy comes from South Wale.
and even before the trouble arose th
supply waa affected by the enlistment
in th army of S0.00O of the younger
miner. whlcfl eventually made it
necessary for the government to atop
recruiting In the mining district of
Th crisis first threatened three
months ago when the miners gave no
tice to terminate the existing agree
ment on July 1. and In lieu of these
they proposed a national programme,
giving an all-around Increase in wages.
The owner objected to consideration
of new law during th war and asked
the miner to accept th existing
agreement plus a war bonus. After a
series of conferences th union officials
agreed to recommend a compromise,
whlrh'was arranged through the Board
of Trade. The miners, however, voted
against this, and th government was
obliged to take action.
In the House of Lords the Marquis
of Lansdowne. a member of the Cab
inet without portfolio, said that 13 or
IS British divisions are now In France
and Belgium and expressed the opinion
that, although recruits are flowing In.
the country would not much longer
tolerate the anomalies and Injustice of
the voluntary system, which I taking
unusual proportions of married men.
and that a national register would be
useful, ahould It ! found necessary to
Introduce rompleory military service.
Intimated also that th munition
situation wa nuw being sallfactorlly
Beyond the German assertions that
the v have made further progress la
their attacks near Souchex. the French
air raid on th German line of com
niunlcatlon ertng their front In the
Woene, and repulse by both sides of
the uul lslly attack, lilt; has hap
pened oa tbe w cater a front.
(Tuesdays War Moves
170 Per Cent Assured,
Says Cashier Witness.
EARLY PROFITS EXPECTED
Accountant Reveals Commis
sions of 53 Per Cent Paid.
COMPANY'S SHARE SMALL
llxpcrt Find Stock Chanse Hands
and Corporation Treasury Is
Not Helped Montana Handl
ers TeMlfj for Government.
Promised dividends of 1T0 rr cert
were the Inducement tht led B. F.
Moulton. a rancher of Grass Rsnge.
Mont, to Invest SIZS in ten share of
United Slate Cashier Company slock
In 111. he testified yesterday in the
trial bfor Federal Judge Bean of
even officials and salesmen of th
company for alleged conspiracy t vio
late the postal fraud statute.
Mr. Moulton said th slock was sold
to htm by two of th defendant sales
men. R. F". Bonneweil and II. M. Todd.
Th Government ha been concentrat
ing Its evidence against Hies two for
Hi past couple of daya Testimony so
far given haa been that they found a
profitable field for stock selling among
ranchers and cattlemen of Montana and
That the salesmen also represented
to htm that th company owned pat
ent to four or flee different tvpea of
coin machine was testified by Mr.
Moulton. The Government later will
Introduce evidence te show that at
th time application for patents to
some of th machine bad not even
been road, although th defer con
tend this Is not so.
IT st lee of ire) rer Cent Relate.
Oa crvs-xamlnatton by Walter Mc
Henrr. an attorney of Ie Molars, la.
th witness stuck to hi statement that
b had keen promised dividends of IT
"You ar positive It was 170 per
cenlT" questioned Mr. Mclienry.
The witness said he waa
The reason I ask la that the man on
the stand Juat befor you said IT per
cent and then changed It to 100 per
cent, remarked the attorney.
"They told me IT0 per cent." replied
"Did they ear when ou would gel
Mr. Moulton said no data bad bera
specified, but that they wer to b
"Soon" la a relative term." said Mr.
Mclienry. "You know, don't )ou. that
a company 1 now engaged In manu
facturing the machines In Terr
Haute. Ind with a big factory and a
payroll of thousands of dollars, thst
you bar an Interest In TS per cent ot
the stock, and that It will b a bis
Th witness did not know. II testi
fied, after further croas-examlnatlon.
however, that he bed been Impressed
with th machln that waa demon
strated to him.
Mr. Moulton testified in such low
tones that Judge Bean admonished him
to speak up. "Speak a if you were
trying to driv your stock - on th
range," he suggested.
large DIvle.-ad Mentioned.
Another strong witness for th Gov
ernment waa Walter J. Wtnnelt, also
of Montana, a stock raiser.
II said that on September rl. 1911.
he bad bousht 100 shares at lis a
shsre. for $1100. from BonnewelL
"What did he tell you?" asked L'nlted
Statea Attorney Rearaes,
"He said the stock was sold for th
benefit of th Cnlted Ststes Cashier
Company." testified Mr. Wlnnett. snd
he told me thst th mscblne they
showed m would be ready for th mar
ket In about SO days; that tbey bad
enough orders to keep th factory run
ning fully a year; that the company
would pay a dividend of SO per cent
within 00 days, and that In a very
short time It would pay 100 per cent
H went on to relsto that not long
after Bonneweil told him he had a
little stock left over which he wanted
to hold, but that he did not hav money
enough to awing It.
Sleek rarc-hased. Agent Leatrs,
"II wanted m to pay enough don
at 11 a shar to satlafy the company
and hold th stock." aald Mr. Wlnnett.
"and that In a short time after the
stock had gone up In price he would
then resell It for 130 a share and di
vld th profit with me. There were
TOO shares, and I paid fSOO down and
gave my note for 1SS00"
"Whrn did you se him again?" askc'l
th L'nlted states Attorney.
"1 nvr him again from Itul
day." replied tlx witness, "until her
Mr. Wlnnett testified that in ay cf
th next ear. 113. Todd ram aiont;
and wantd him to make out a iicur
note, which he proposed to us In
trad tor a real estate deed.
"I told him that I waa through and
didn't want anything more to Oo villi
th concern." It. witness continues.
"I told Mm I had written tj lh .;..
psny. ordering two of th r.iirMni,
erd g-t not a scratch cf a 1-en In re
tCoaclaCeil oa lag 3, Cwunaa L