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About The Sunday Oregonian. (Portland, Ore.) 1881-current | View This Issue
Pages 1 to 12
TO I,. XXVIII NO. 18.
PORTLAND, OREGON, SUNDAY MORNING, MAY 2, 1909.
JPRICE FIVE CENTS.
GRAIN TURNS REAL
DELAYS BIG LINER
MAN TRIES! SAVE
GIRL, BOTH DROWN
KILL FOUR LIONS
STERN LAW DOES
TOLD TO RESIGN
NOT KNOW "MAMA"
BLOODY BATTLE WITH vPOL,ICE
AT BUENOS AIRES.
MRS. SMITH NEEDS HER $1.50
, CARRIAGE AND GETS IT.
CONSENTS TO SON'S WEDDING,
BUT FAILS TO SIGN NAME.
May Deliveries Cost
2,100,000 BUSHELS ON HAND
May Contracts Start Realizing
at Windy City.
MOVEMENT HELPS BULLS
Chicago Holders Can Now Sell Their
Wheat to Outside Millers at Fan-
ey Prices 1 30,000 Bushels
Are Already Sold.
CHICAGO, May 1. (Special.) Had
James A. Patten been In Chieagb to
day personally to pay over In sold all
the money required to take care of the
wheat delivered on May contracts, he
would have had to use a shovel and
scoop ihe gold pieces out rapidly. It
required somewhere between $2,100,000
and $2,300,000 to pay for the 2,100,000
bushels of wheRt delivered to the Bart
lett-Patten house half an- hour before
the 'opening today.
It Is estimated that the average price
of the big Patten line of wheat was
around $1.05, possibly as high, as $1.10.
The deliveries this morning were not
larger than expected, and not as large
as frequently occur on May contracts,
but it makes a great difference whether
wheat is taken and .paid for at about 80
cents a bushel or at an average price
of about $1.10.
Many Concerns Deliver. -
K This big Quantity of wheat was de
livered to Bartlett, Patten & Co., by
the Armour Grain Company, Peavey.
Hulburd Warren, Lowitz &.. Co., and
others. It was mostly wheat of the
hard variety, as the .red,.wheatJs
a scarce article, and commands a pre
mium of 18 to 20 cents over the May
price, and naturally would not be de
livered on contract.
This Is only the start of the delivery
on May contracts, and more wheat can
be passed around by those who have It
to deliver any morning or afternooon
during the month. It Is known that
1,000,000 bushels, and possibly 2,000,000
or . 000, 000 bushels of Duluth wheat Is
held In readiness to come to Chicago for
delivery providing it is more profitable
to bring it here than to sell it to min
ors and Eastern consumers during the
Bull Market Aided.
Instead of the heavy delivery of
wheat on May contract being a bear
future, It is helpful to buyers because
the property passes into the hands of
a concern which will proceed to mer
chandise it and ship It out of Chicago.
As for the bears who were going to
bury Patten 'With millions of bushels
of wheat- when May 1 arrived, they
have either crawled into their caves
or are buried beneath the snow drifts
In the Northwest, it is declared. r
Chicago sold 130,000 bushels of cash
.J wheat to outside milling points at
fancy prices late yesterday. Those who
old out long wheat, or sold short on
the temporary break in the market, at
the close found themselves in a hole
this morning, as the situation all over
the country is "sensationally bad" for
NO ESCAPE FOR GRAFTERS
Burns Says If He' or Henry Falls,
Work Will Continue.
NETW YORK, May 1. W. J. Burns, for
tnerly of the secret service, who aided
Francis J.. Heney In the graft prosecu
tion in San Francleco, is now In New
Tork. Whether or- not any misfortune
befalls Mr. Heney or himself, Mr. Burns
aid he was confident that the municipal
clean-up in San Francisco would continue.
THE BUSINESS MAN'S CANDmATB.
Having no visible means of support,
I am singularly fitted to hold public
office. I am well known among the
solid men. of Tort land, having resided
here continuously since coming to Ore
gon, three week ago coming without
a dollar, I will add. and by my own
unaided effort remaining bo.
Volley Provokes Charge With Sabers.
About 100 Killed and
BUENOS AIRES, May 1. The May
day celebrations organized by the vari
ous workmen's unions resulted in seri
ous demonstrations today. Rioters and
police fought a battle, in which about
100 men were killed or wounded.
A group of anarchists fired upon the
police, wounding five. The police
charged their assailants with , drawn
sabres and revolvers. They fired into
the mob and struck right and left.
Five rioters were killed 12 were' seri
ously wounded, and more than a score
escaped with lesser Injuries.
Later a big crowd gathered before
the haspital to which the wounded had
been taken, and advanced upon it in a
threatening manner, demanding that
the wounded men be handed over to
their friends, but- he police charged
them again and drove them into the
side streets. Several of the wounded
died. Seventy arrests have been made.
MAY-DAY DANCE ON CRUISER
Children Trip Around Maypole on
Board West Virginia.
SAN FRANCISCO, May 1. The grim
decks of a warship transformed into
the setting for a conventional May-day
party for children was the - strange
sight presented today on board the ar
mored cruiser West Virginia, anchored
in' this harbor. ' Tfte hostess of the af
fair was Miss Isabella McCrackin,
daughter of Captain. Alexander Mc
Crackin, the commander of the big
cruiser, and the guests were 50 chil
dren from the school, attended by Miss
Decorated with gorgeous ribbons, the
Maypole was erected on the deck, and
to the music of the ship's band the
youngsters danced . until they were
weary. . The party ended with a sup
per, which was served on board the
JUROR'S WIFEJS INJURED
Rumored Husband May Be Removed
From Calhoun Trial!
SAN FRANCISCO, May 1. Mrs. Otto
Mckroth, wife of one of the jurors in
the trial of Patrick Calhoun, president
of the street railway system in this
city, is in. St. Winnlfred's Hospital In
a critical condition as a result of in
juries received today during an alterca
tion with a streetcar conductor over a
transfer. She Is suffering . from ' con
cussion of the brain and numerous
bruises on the body.
It is rumored that, as a result of the
Incident, the defense may ask the court
on Monday to dismiss Mackrottv from
the jury and seat in his place the thir
teenth Juror, on the ground that Mack
roth may bo prejudiced against the de
fendant as a result of the injury to his
wife by one of Calhoun's employes.
Calhoun, however, stated tonight that
he did not think any such action would
be taken.. -
KILLS FATHER FOR REBUKE
Son Returns Drunk From Dance, Is
Scolded, and. Uses Gun.
GREAT FALLS, Mont, May 1. At
Splonkop, 40 miles south of this city,
Walto Kivvan was killed by his 18-year-old
son Elmer. The son had been -at a
dance last night, and did not return
until 8 o'clock this morning. Appar
ently he had been drinking.
The father found fault with him, and
in the course of the altercation Is said
to have drawn a knife. The boy picked
up a gun and shot his father in the
CELEBRATE DEWEY'S DAY
Admiral and His Off leers Feast in
Memory of Manila.
WASHINGTON, May 1. Admiral
George Dewey and a number of naval
officer who sailed with' him' Into Ma
nila Bay on May 1. 1898, celebrated 'at a
banquet tonight the 11th anniversary of
that memorable victory. Nineteen covers
STATEMENTS OF CANDIDATES
I am the foe of all
theorising.' I stand for
& sane, safe.
Every action- I take ' will . be carefully
calculated beforehand ' In me the com
munity can rest secure. It can lean on
me as on a pillar.
Hero Loses Life All to
BOY RESCUED WITH DIFFICULTY
Children Playing on Slippery
Logs Fall In.
MOTHER HELPLESS TO AID
Merrill Lindsey, Trying to Save Lit
tle Gladys Jacobsen, Is Drowned
at North Pacific Dock Peter
Winkle Rescues Jacobsen.
Before he could reach a drowning
girl whom he had jumped into the
river to save, Merrill Lindsey, aged
24, sank In the chilly waters of the
Willamette lsat night and was
drowned at the dock of the
North Pacific Mill. Gladys Jacob
sen, aged nine, whom he tried to help,
met death at the same time, and on
the hank stood Mrs. Eva Jacobsen, the
mother of the little girl, powerless
to do anything.
Louis Jacobsen, 11 years old, the
brother of the drowned girl, had a
narrow escape from death, but was
rescued by Peter Winkle, a painter,
but not until the man had had a des
perate struggle to save himself and
Three times he lost his hold on the
boy, who sank under the surface, and
three times he went under after him,
finally landing the drowning child safe
ly on one of the slippery logs floating
nearby which had been the cause of
the accident. -
Standing on the river bank but a few
feet away, a terrified witness of the
tragedy, was Mrs. Jacobsen. the mother
of t&sjw.perlshing:j;hjldren and her
heartbreaking cries rent the air even
after the arrival of the police, the
night-watchman at the mill, and oth
eds .who reached the scene too late to
be of any service:
The- tragedy was the pathetic cli
max of a fishing party from the Jacob
sen household, 563 Lake street, where
Lindsey and Winkle boarded. The men
went first, saying they would try for
catfish near the- mill. - -
Children Play . on Logs.
When the dinner dishes had been put
away, Mrs. Jacobsen and the two chil
dren walked down to the river's edge to
see what luck the boarders had met with.
It was nearly dark when they reached
the fishing place. Lindsey and Winkle
were out on -a log, balancing themselves
with flshllnes In hand. They called in
to the shore that they had had but In
different luck and would quit.
The two children, in a spirit of fun,
began to run and dance about on the log?,
floating in the water and started to make
their way out to where the men were.
They walked from log to log, unmindful
of the admonitions of their mother and
the two more experienced fishermen.
One of the logs turned over, rolling them
into the river.
Lindsey at once Bprang In after the
little girl and Winkle after the boy. The
water was cold and the logs made it
difficult to dive or. swim. Neither of the
children could do anything to help itself.
The screams of the mother brought the
mill nightwatchman' first, and he and
Winkle, with a long pole, endeavored to
find some trace of Lindsey and the girl.
Llndsey's hat was floating on the surface,
but the bodies could not be seen. Later,
when Patrolman Humphreys arrived, he
got some blacksmiths nearby to make a
pair of grappling irons.
Girl's Body Not Found.
With these the officer recovered the
body of the man near midnight but at a
very late hour the search for the girl had
been kept up without success. The Coro
nor was notified and the remains removed
(Concluded on Page 4.)
FOR PUBLIC OFFICE,
THE HONESTY CANDIDATE.
The great and indispensable qualifica
tion for this high office Is.honesty. Look
ing about me among my fellow citizens
and seeing no one sufficiently endowed
in this respect. -I have deemed it my
duty to offer myself as a ..candidate. I
am persuaded that he people will not
neglect this rare opportunity.
American Liner St. Louis Held at
Dock Eight Minutes Till Loaned
Go-Cart Is Found.
NEW TORK, May 1. Special.) When
Mrs. Eddy, of Englewood, N. J., got back
her baby carriage, which she' had accom
modatingly lent to a friend's young
hopeful today, the owner probably didn't
know that a 10.000-ton liner, the United
States malls and 600 passengers had been
kept waiting eight minutes, the time
schedule , shattered, and untold tons of
costly coal consumed that might have
been making live steam to expend in use
ful energy only to find her baby's go
cart, worth $1.90.
The American liner St. Louis, with flags
limp in' the fog, was ready to sail. A
second-cabin steward ran to the rail at
the top of the plank and told Captain
Lockhurst he must wait until Mrs. Smith
found her borrowed baby carriage. Fif
teen babies had gone aboard, 'and each
had been conveyed in "a patent folding
buggy chair, so it was no easy matter.
Captain Lockhurst sprang up the plank
and took a hand. Mrs. Smith what did
she care for mails and time tables? She
was unruffled, .and find that particular
chair she did.
INDEX OF TODAY'S NEWS
TESTERDAY'fi Maximum temperature, 76
degrees; minimum, 46 degrees.
TODAY'S Fair; winds mostly westerly.
Body of Emperor Kwang- Su carried to
tomb. . Section 1, page 3.
Details of killing of American missionaries
at Adana. Section 1, page 2.
Roosevelt kills three lions and Kermit one.
Section 1, page 1.
Anarchists attack police at Buenos Ayres
and 1O0 men are killed- and wounded in
riot. Section ,1, page 1.
Los Angeles trusties "get drunk on wine
seized In raids. Section 1, page 2.
Peace Society elves enormous figures on
deaths due to war. Section 1, page 3.
Japanese squadron given great reception at
San Francisco. Section 1, page 7.
Girl commits suicide by suggestion of Ibsen
novel. Section 1. page 4.
Woman delays ocean liner to find baby
buggy. Section 1, page 1.
May delivery of wheat begins and Patten
pays for 2.100,000 bushels. Section 1,
Immense stream of colonists coming: to Pa-
1 cine Coast. Section 1, page 6.
John D. Rockefeller beaten out of $14,000.
000 on Wisconsin Central deal. Section
1 page 2.
Oregon woman deserted and robbed by man
she married after three - dayaAftouatot
ance. Section 1, page 6.
Southern storm devastates Carolina and
Florida and causes more deaths. Section
1 pago 2- 7
Lake steamer and 42 .passengers are be
lieved to-be drowned. Section 1, page 4.
Coaet League scores: Portland' . Oakland
0; San Francisco 6, - Sacramento 3; Los
' Angeles 4. Vernon 2. Section 1, page 10.
Hill Military Academy wins six points In
Stanford meet. Section 1, page 11.
Pacific Northwestern League scores: "'Spo
kane 11, Portland 4; Seattle 8, Tacoma 4;
Aberdeen 3, Vancouver 0. Section 1,
La Grande High School wins Union County
track meet. Section 1, page 10.
Juniors win track meet at Q. A- C. Sec
tion L page 11.
Varsity ball player rendered unconscious by
accident In game with Multnomah Club.
Section 1, page 11.
Coast League contest simmers down to
four-team race. Section 3. page 10.
Chemawa wins Salem-to-Portland - relay
.. race. Section 3,-page 11.
. . Pacific Northwest. .
Secretary of .State Nichols and Insurance
Commissioner Schively must " resign or
face perjury charges. Section 1, page 1.
Attorney Pugh allowed to keep grand Jury
notes In custody of court. Section 1.
Adolph ' Nordstrom found guilty of murder
at Tillamook. Section 1. page 6.
County officers Instructed to assess property
at full face value. Section 4. page 16
Real Estate and Building.
Movement brisk In property market and
construction work. Section 4, page 4.
Strangers are astonished, at rapidity of
Portland's growth. Section 4, page 4.
Week shows good gain In building permits.
Section 4, page 6.
Visitor ays Portland should have exploita
tion, bureau In Alaska, Section 4. page 10.
Portland and Vicinity.
Merrill Lindsey and Gladys Jacobsen drown
in Willamette and girl's brother . he
roically rescued. Section 1, page 1.
Mother of Ivan Hoss delays hia wedding by
neglecting to sign name to written con
sent. Section 1, page 1.
People's Forum members would recall seven
-Councilmen. Section 1, page 7.
Combine puts up price of terra cotta pip
ing. Section 4, page 10.
Voters will have 33 ordinances to vote upon
In June election. Section 3, page 9.
Elks to give benefit for Beatrice Evelyn
Wilson, child plantste. Section 3,' page 4.
postmaster . Young sets forth needs of port
. land office.- Section 3, page 14. .
President - Josselyn discusses terms of blan
ket franchise.. Section 1. page 6.
Musicians of city enjoy informal evening
at Commercial Club . rooms, section z,
INTERPRETED BY HARRY
THE WHOLE PEOPLE'S CANDIDATE.
I am the friend of the down-trodden
poor; and I think that the rich get
much the worst of it, too-I favor .grant
ing" corporations , everything . that they
want. The Interests of the plain people
must be protected. I believe in stricter
. economy, lower taxes. . larger salaries
and more lavish - expenditures.
FIRST SHOT FATAL EACH TIME
He Slays Three and Kermit
Brings Down One.
NATIVES DANCE WITH JOY
Party Finds Lions In Abundance and
Kills Ten Kinds of Game on
First Day Going After
NAIROBI, British East Africa. May 1.
Four Hons are trophies of ex-President
Roosevelt's camp in the Mau Hills
tonight, and the 200 or more native
followers are rejoicing -with the Amer
ican party in the celebration of the un
usually good luck.-
The lions were bagged yesterday, and
Colonel Roosevelt's mighty gun brought
three of them to earth, each on the
first snot. Thus one of the ex-President's
fondest ambitions has been real
ized, and he is proud, too, that the
fourth of the jungle kings fell before
the rifle of his son, Kermit. who, how
ever, took three shots to kill his
Both father and son are Jubilant. It
was their first lion-hunt, and so mag
nificent a kill was far beyond their
expectations, but lions have be.en plen
tiful in the hills for the last month,
and the English hunter, W. W. Salous.
has been out for several days laying
plans for their extinction. How well
he succeeded can be seen from the re
sults of yesterday's chase.
Mr. Selous accompanied the ex-Presi-dent,
whoalso was attended by the
usual reTinue of beaters. Usually . the
beaters go ipto the jungle with consid
erable trepidation, but, as Colonel
Roosevelt's reputation as a hunter had
reached here long before he arrived in
person, the beaters on this occasion
were exceptionally enthusiastic. ' They
were even eager to play a part in the
first hunt of the distinguished Ameri
can. Bag Ten Kinds of Game.
The caravan started early Thursday
morning from the ranch of Sir Alfred
Pease, on the Athie River, and pro
ceeded slowly to the Mau Hills. ' This
range is open for wide areas, but in
places is covered with dense growths,
where game is plentiful. The first night
In camp 'was without especial incident,
no -Attempt being made to go after
lions, although their call was heard
now and then during the night, but at
dawn the camp was astir and the drive
speedily organized. The native beaters
set out in all directions under the in
struction of the "head man," armed
with all sorts of noise-making devices
which could but arouse any game
Some of the beats proved blanks, but
by nightfall no less than ten kinds of
game had been bagged. Kermit during
the greater part of the day did more
effective work with his camera than
with his gun, allowing Mr. Roosevelt
the much-prized shots.
-Details of the actual shooting were
not brought down to Nairobi today
from tfie camp, but it was declared that
in each case a single bullet from Mr.
Roosevelt's rifle sufficed to bring down
his lion. Colonel Roosevelt is living up
to the reputation which he has gained
here of being a Crack shot.
All the lions were of normal size,
and after the natives had dragged
them together in the grass they exe
cuted the usual dance around the tro
phies. The party plans to go south tomor
row, with the hope of bagging one or
more giraffes. The chances are that
Mr. Roosevelt's good luck will con
tinue, .for natives and settlers from all
sections report game as very plentiful.
MURPHY AND NOT SENT
THE REFORM CANDIDATE.
The time has come for the refined
class to take a hand in politics. I have
entered the race in the interest of pure
morals. -Itr- la the duty of all good
people to rally to my support. Down
with- te divesl - -
Iran Hoss and Anna J. Graf Set bay
for Marriage, bat Cruel
Ivan Hoss,,lS10 Tyndali street, couldn't
marry Anna J. Graf, of St. John, yes
terday, because his mother in writing
from Seattle to give her consent signed
herself "mama." Inasmuch as Hoss
lacks two months of having attained his
majority. County Clerk Fields declined
to issue a license until the mother's con
sent bore her full signature.
For nearly a week the wedding of Hoss
and Miss Graf has been delayed by the
fact that Hoss is not quite 21 years of
age. He applied early in the week for
a license which was duly made out by
Deputy County Clerk Rose. But that
official had to refuse to deliver it on
learning that Hoss lacks two months of
the legal age. Explanations by the
young man that his mother favored the
match availed him nothing.
Hoss telf graphed his mother at Seattle
to forward a letter of consent right away.
She did so, the letter arriving yesterday.
Happy In the thought that all obstacles
were removed at last the . bride and
groom-elect hurried to the Courthouse
and presented the letter of consent. Mr.
Rose read it through.
"Your mother forgot to sign it with
her name. She merely signs herself
'mama,' and that will not answer the
purpose." was the staggering information
given them by the official.
After trying to argue the deputy out
of his duty in the matter the couple, who
were accompanied . by Miss Grafs
parents, reluctantly departed. . They will
have to send aain to Seattle, wait until
a letter can be written and dispatched
by Mrs. Hoss and upon the delivery of
the letter, regularly signed, they can re
new their application for a marriage li
cense. LABOR PARADES IN VIENNA
100,000 Men and Women March in
Silence, Police Barring Music. "
VIENNA, Austria, May 1. (Special.)
An unusually large number of per
sons took part In today's labor dem
onstration, which was the twentieth
of the kind held in Austria. Various
trade societies and associations,, in
cluding Germans, Czechs, Poles, Ruth
enians, Italians and other nationali
ties, were represented! -' -.
After holding meetings In the fore
noon, they met at midday and formed
a gigantic procession with 100,000
marchers, including a few thousand
women, wearing red carnations and
carryjng banners of the same hue.
They were not permitted to have music,
and the appearance of the workers
marching solidly ' and silently wa
On the eve of Mayday a Socialist in
troduced an eight-hour labor bill in
EXCITEMENT KILLS GIRL
Falls Unconscious in Effort to Un
tangle Fet Horse From Fence.
WEISER, Idaho, May 1. (Special.)
Miss Jennie Davis, aged about 22 years,
died suddenly late yesterday afternoon
from heart trouble, brought on by ex
citement. Miss Davis lived on the Oregon side
of Snake River with her parents about
three miles south of Weiser. She was
the owner of a' horse of which she was
fond. Yesterday afternoon he became
entangled in a wire fence and in en
deavoring to extricate the animal Miss
Davis became much excited. She fell to
the ground unconscious and was carried
into the house. Physicians were sum
moned, but she died before their ar
rival. CALLED 'DAREDEVIL SUES
Japanese Asks $10,000 Damages for
Alleged Iiibel In Paper.
LOS ANGELES, May 1. An action for
$10,000 for alleged libel was brought
in the Supreme Court today against-the
Nichi Yo Shinbun, of this city, and its
editor and owner, Goro IshL The plain
tiff is J. Matsukawa, a member of the
Japanese colony. It was stated in the
newspaper, among other things, that
Matsukawa was a "dare devil."
OUT BY THE CITY AUDITOR
THE HARMONY CANDIDATE.
Never having belonged to any faction,
I am the ideal harmony candidate. Let
the several rival divisions of our party
i.ntte In my candidacy and together wa
will march to a glorious victory.
Schively and Nichols
Are Under Fire.
LET GO OR BE PROSECUTED
Investigation Said to Have Un
CONFERENCE AT EVERETT -
Pliny Allen, Senator Ruth and Attor.
ney-General Bell Talk Matters
Over With Accused Men In
SEATTLE. Wash., May 1. (Special.)
Secretary of State Nichols and Insur
ance Commissioner Schively have been
asked to resign. That they have only
a few days in which to make up their
minds or face prosecution for perjury.
or worse, became known today, fol
lowing a secret conference held by .
Pliny Allen, chairman of the Invest
igating committee; Senator Ruth, a
staunch friend of - Secretary Nichols;
Attorney-General W. P. Bell and -thers
prominent in the Snohomish County
political camp of Secretary Nichols.
The determination reached by mem
bers of the investigation committee and
especially Senator Ruth, to demand the
resignations resulted from a conference .
held in Seattle Friday night. Allen ;
and Ruth Immediately set out for Ever
In that city they met at the home '
of Mrs. F. J. Rellly, a daughter of the
Secretary of State, and in spite of their '
appeal for a resignation, . Secretary :
Nichols remained obdurate and declared .
that he would never give up his of. '
Everett Meeting Secret.
Secretary Nichols and iheAttorney-T
General had preceded the members of
the committee to Everett on an earlier
train. Their movements in the city
last night were unknown to any aside
from those who were called into the
conference. Neither of those who left j
Seattle to prevail upon the Secretary '
of State to resign registered at hotels,
even members of the Nichols family
denying that they knew anything of
the presence of Senators Ruth and -Allen
Immediately after the conference
held In Everett last night. Insurance
Commissioner Schively, when he heard
of the affair, left for Everett on an
early train this morning. Whatever
transpired between Secretary Nichols
and Mr. Schively today, has remained
a profound secret, but it is hinted that
there has been an attempt made to get
together and it has not resulted advan
tageously to either the Secretary or the
Schively returned from Everett this
afternoon and when asked point blaxik
whether he would resign, said:
"I shall never resign under fire. In the
first place. It would prejudice my cases
now being tried before the Spokane grand
jury. I may have done foolish things in
the past, but my backbone sticks above
resigning under fire."
The Insurance Commissioner refused to
discuss his case for publication.
"But do you Intend to resign?" be was -asked
"I cannot answer that question until I .
have conferred with my attorney in
Olympla, whom I have not seen for a
week," was his answer.
"Did you read the testimony of Sec
retary Nichols, denying your statements
on the witness-stand?"
Hay Is Awaiting Reports.
"Yes, but I have no comment to make
other than I stand by what I said."
"I have promised my attorneys to keep
my mouth shut, and I will," he said.
Ai Everett today the Secretary of State
"I have not resigned, . and at present ;
' (Concluded on Pogo 6.)
- THE YOUNG MAN'S CANDIDATE.
The crying need of government in
our time is fresh blood. I offer myself
as the young' man's candidate. If the
country is to be saved, fogy Ism must go.
I am a veteran of several wars; Igno
eninlously routing the household on each