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About The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980 | View Entire Issue (April 24, 1920)
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TIIK WEATIIKIt Sfl iff5v . . . aWS3 fl fl "
Th Statesman receives tie l-ta4
ir report t th AanrliUJ Pre,
th greatest and taust rsltaTil prssa
association U th world.
C SKVKN'TIKTH VKAK v.-., , . ... . , , . , '. .. " '
r .' XALKM. OREGON. SATtltllW MoiCMNt.. AIMtll.gl. lirO. PTtlCKt F1VR Cm
Ex-Premier Sentenced for
; Commerce and Correspond-
ence With Enemy to 2
Years Prison and 5 : Exile
and Five More in Exile
MAY COUNT TIME
" ALL READY SERVED
Enforced Residence May Be
fin at Once Because of Long
( Confinement to Date
PARIS, April 23. (Associated
Preisi-r1 Joseph Callaux, former pre
mier of'rFraace. tonight in the Neu
Uly' hospital llrteped to the : reading
of the senate which, sitting as court'
of justice, yesterday, convicted him
of ' ''commerce and ; correspondence
with the nemy." 1 : '? -
Three years ; lmPflROnnlnt 'iT
years forced residence in a town to
be Selected by the minister of 'the
interior, and ten years loss of polit
ical, rights, the lattr clause carry
ing with it Inability to vote or hold
office, was the sentence imposed.
The document was read by a court
officer sent to the. hospital for the
purpose, after It had been promul
gated before the senate tonight by
Leon Bourgeois, the presiding offi
cer. Callaux was not present in the
senate-chamber... ..." " .V
Th nrhtrtnor Tnda tin rnmifldnt af.
ienis of tho document, but his face J
showed deen sires of sadness. Aslcea I
by the newspapermen present- whe
ther he desired to make a statement.
Liv IW Freed Ttdav
! "I shall be at yonir.dlsposal tomor
row or the next day when I am re
The question when M. Caillaux is
to be freed requires Intricate figur
ing to decide, for . allowances have
to be made for the time he had been
tinder restraint Jn prison, and at the
hospital. The -prisoner "was In Jail
for 27 months and ibis time, added
to the period he has been la the hos
pital, according to his partisans.
constitutes the. service of the full
term of imprisonment imposed hy
The decision not to bring Caillaux
before the senate tonight provoked
rumors that he1 would be released
during the night, ' , '
J No IlisordVsr in Senate
M. Moutet, of counsel for Caiflaux.
said the prisoner was wntinr to ap-
'; pear . before the senate to hear the
verdict of condemnation. At' the
morning session Caillaux- had list-
i-i.. a. m ... t ..... 1,1
of the military code and declared in
'teply to the usual question that he
had i nothing to say. '
After the morning session the
court went Into secret session to
frame The sentence to be imposed on
Caillaux. 1 It reconvened tonight at
o'clock. It had been expected that
ia stormy session would .'ensue.' but a
rviolent protest by Senator lirivet.
who was, quickly calmed, proved to
e jthe only Incident. The neighbor-
hood, of the senate was extremely
quiet during the night.
When the sentence had been read
by M. Bourgeois, the ninety sena
tors, rcse and left the chamber.
PARIS, April 23. It is understood
mat at a secret meeting of the hign
court, this evening prior to the read
ing of the terras of the verdict
against Caillaux. it was agreed that
the time. Caillaux has' spent in pris
on and In the -hospital shall apply to
the three years imprisonment term
Imposed and that therefore Caillaux
w1H.be liberated tomorrow
Captains Are Chosen
i vr fuwunuvn j hum
The dinner at the Y. M. C. A.
last night was well attended and joy
was quite obviously u neon fined
Plans were laid for the blffball and
velleyball teams for the ensuing year
and aew captains were elected. W.
C. Sleekier Is to guide the destlnss
of the biffers and Lloyd Ramsden
Will K. V . 11 ..nl.ta
I In tercst In the games has great- of the railroad heads to modify thir
i io a t.f. a w. ...Inttimatm to the strikers and the
look forward wijh a great deal of
hope for the yest year of all to come.
Big Spokane Mill '
' Destroyed by Fire
SPOKANE, Wash., April 23. One
of three mills of the Bunker Hill and
Sullivan Mining company at Kellogff.
Idaho, was practically destroyed by
fire this afternoon, entailing a loss
estimated at $500,000, according to
information received over the long
distance telephone from Kellogg.
It was stated that a year would
e required to rebuild the mill.
which had asdaily capacity of 500
tons of ore. I
AMERICAN LEGION TAKES
UP BIG BROTHER SCHEME
'KANSAS POSTS AGREE TO UN IT I
IX AIDING DELINQUENT BOYS
Plan Is Spreading Rapidly and Re
sult Are Excellent; Paroled Roy
Are. Helped by Kx-Service Men
TOPKKA. April 23. -t Twenty
eight American Legion posts in Kan
sas already have pledged their co
operation In the "big brother" plan
inaugurated by Captain William P.
MacLean. - superintendent of the
state industrial school for boys here.
When a boy Is paroled by the insti
tution, his name and b&sential facts
concerning him are forwarded to the
commander of the local post in the
city or town to which the .boy is
going. The commander appoints a
legion member to act as "big broth
er" to the toy.
"Results have been .excellent.
said Captain Maclean. "These ex-
service men give the paroled hoys
advice, help them find work, receive
their reports, from school, and In
various ways, aid their, to make
The plan has been indorsed by the
state -board of administration.
COLIPANY r,l MAN
Military FnneralToday Will
Honor Man Who Served
John (Jack) Kirchner. son of Mr.
and Mrs. John O. Kirchner. died at
the home of his parents, five miles
east. of Salem, near Macleay,-Friday
morning, a victim of tuberculosis
which he contracted while in the ser
vice during the worlds war. He was
24 years old.
. He was a member of Company M
and left Salem with ' that company
In April. 1917
He wg. in France
wn th company for several months
his return from overseas he has
made his home In : Portland until
about three weeks ago when be re
turned to the home of his parents.
He Is survived by his parents, Mr.
and Sirs. J. G. Kirchner, one broth
er, Arthur Kirchner of Uacleay, and
lone sister, Mrs. Martha Gardned of
Ada, Or. Three half-brothers and
one half-sister also survive. They
are livine in California and Mon
tana..-.' ... - .- - . -
A military funeral, under the di
rection of the Terwiniger funeral
home, will be held this morning at
10 o'clock from St. Joseph's church.
Burial will be In . the Catholic ceme
tery. The J pallbearers will o stx
members of the old company m.
Victor. Collins, Orley Leffingwell.
Elmer Rosa, Harry Fraser, Vernon
Kloster and Wilbur Baley.
Edward Payne will act as bugler
Hitchcock Withdraws From
Race for Senate Leadership
WASHINGTON. Anrll 23. Sen-
tor Hitchcock of Nebraska withdrew
tonlcht from the race for Democrat
ic leader of the senate, thus virtually
assuring the selection of Senator
Underwood of Alabama at -the Demo
cratic conference next Tuesday.
Senator Hitchcock's announce
ment was made in a letter to senate
Democrats. He said his withdrawal
from the fisht would conduce to
Democratic harmony and w quia ac
cord with his individual plans, wnicn
I would not permit him during the re-
mainder of the year to nnaenaae
the work cf minority leader wnicn
d-nivMl udod him with the rettre-
mnt from the senate of the late
natn- Murtln of Vlrrlnia.
I withdrawal of the Nebraska
I senator breaks the deadlock wbicn
developed at the party conference on
January 15 when the first enon
was made to select a48uecessor to
l now desire to terminate mis
,i.o,iiv " -wrote Senator nucn-
cock, "and hereby withdraw my
tv m from the contest. This will
enndnce to Democratic harmony and
in accord with my individual pians
WMch will not permit me, during the
remainder of the year, to undertake
- . . . ln .n sen
ate as I have had during the past
Kail Strike Still
Problem in New York
NEW YORK. April 23. Refusal
eaual determination of the latter to
bold out for seniority rights, tonight
virtually destroyed all; hopa of Tn
early and complete settlement of the
railroad labor difficulties in the met
Edww.rd McHugn, chairman ot me
strikers' executive committee, gave
the following figures on the men
still out: .Yard switchmen. 100 per
cent; freight-train crews and fire
men, 60 per cent; freight engineers,
40 per cent.
He admitted passenger crews are
"all on the job.
Officials said passenger service
.virtually has been restored to nor-
;nal, that ireignt service was . . im
proving steadily and that In a few
days they expect all transportation
difficulties will be solved.
OF HUBB ARD
Physician and Wife Run
Down; by Southern Pacific
Train Vhile Driving in Au
tomobile Last Night
DOCTOR, IS INJURED
BUT MAY RECOVER
Failure of Train to Whistle
for Crossing Is Claimed by
Dr. Edward Schoor of Hnb-
bard was instantly killed and Dr.
scnoor was lain red when, while
driving in their ,-jtomobile. they
were x run . down by a Southern Pa
cific train on the G street crossing
at Hubbard last night. The distress
ing accident . happened about
o clock. It is believed Dr. Schoor
will recover, unless, the nervous
Fhock should prove lo be more than
he can stand. ,
Dr. and Mrs. Schoor bad started
to Aurora where the doctor had been
called on professional business. A
freight engine and caboose came
down upon them unexpectedly at G
street. It Is claimed by "witnesses
that the train failed to whistle for
this crossing and that five blocks
Intervene between-the point of the
accident and another crossing where
the engine last whistled.
Dr. and Mrs. Schoor have made
their home at Hubbard for about
seven years. Dr. Schoor is said to
be one of the most highly esteemed
men In the community and the clos
est attention is being given him.'. At
latest reports last night his condition
was such as to encourage his friends
with hope for his recovery. Mrs.
Schoor leaves no children.
Information of the accident first
reached Salem in a telephone mes
sage to Coroner A. M. Clongh. Dr.
and Mrs.- Srhoor had" many friends
in Salem and they were here a few
nights aco to attend the production
of ''Three Faces East" at the Grand
The automobile was demolished
by the train.
Y1T!11 -tl. . TT.! --! Ulau1 An knth Irlo. Kn I It waa inmr.
uuOug ktupputicil at moi"
ion Hotel Meeting
A banquet was given a number of
Salem's business men at the Marion
hotel last night ln the interest of th
1100.000 fund that Willamette unl
verslty ia trying to raise to pay for
Lausanne hall and rebuild Waller
PauL Wallace had charge of the
speaking. President Honey and a
number of the business men present
(.poke in behalf of the drive that Is
to be made to raise about S 30.00')
of the fund from the city of Salem
Most of those present, at Mr. Wal
lace's request, pledged themselves
to help In some way or other to rals-?
the proposed sum.
Dr. George If. Alden, dean of the
college of liberal arts ot Willamette
unverslty, has returned from Mc-
Minnville aud from Nevrberg where
he organised commltiees to work in
behalf of Willamette. Dean Alden
found the . people greatly Interested
tn the university and ready to make
whatever sacrifices that are neces
sary ln order to make the campaign
a success. The outlook In these two
thriving cities Is very encouraging,
He left yesterday morning for Le
banon where he will continue his
work of organization.
The business and professional men
of Salem are supporting heartily the
movement that has been launched
to raise $100,000 for Willamette
within the next few weeks. They
realize that the success ot this cam
nairn is of profound importance In
that it will show the attitude of its
friends and patrons toward the nnl
versity' and will bind to it more close
ly than ever men of large means and
Lf great Influence.
Lou in America
CHICAGO. April 23. Fire losses
in the United States in 1919 totalled
$325,000,000, John O. Garaber. pres
ident of the fir3 marshal's associa
tion of North America, said today at
a meeting Of the executive commit
Shingle roofs, imperfect electrical
installation and carelessness were
the causes of a majority of the fires.
Fires from arson amounted to less
than two per cent or th total. An
extensive campaign of education
against fire losses will be conducted
tills year, be said,
- . - - - -
T TERE A1 tort of the nine
ETA. a P'oviaea ior in the
the Other the public G.
Arthur O. Wharton, of Missouri, center, and Albert. Phillips, at riht, represent the employes
J Hanger is assisUnt commissioner of the United SUtes mediation board. Wharton is an official of
the railroad employes department of 'the American Federation of labor, and Phillips, rice presi-
dent of the Brotherhood of Locomotive Firemen and Eninemen.
lr it . V' -;'v' ( ':'' ;x :
' fv K J" . .. . , i' ,.. - fX ...
' 1 , (di :-' ,; I - . . . . , - V.V-' . ' ' f
1 1 f ri i i ,. J ; - - i i ; fc . nil
Women Debaters Hare Deci
sion of Judges Here and
at Forest Groye
The second of the Women's Inter
collegiate delates at Forel Grove
and In Salem last night was an un
qualified success for the Willamette
debaters. Both of the Willamette
teams won by 2 to 1 decisions of
the Judges. Miss Ina Moore and
Miss Helen Hoover represented Wil
lamette against Pcclflc onivertlty's
negative at Forest Grove, while Mls
Myrtle 'lltwn and MI-s lrlel
Blatehford upheld Willamette's hon
The debate was on the same Ques
tion that has been argued before,
"Resolved, that the principal cause
for America's present wave of anar
chy is to be found In unjust labor
conditions in this country.
The Salem debate was held in the
First Methodist church between
Margaret Martin and Iyle Short,
negative from Pacific, and Myrtle
Mason and Lorlei Blatehford. affini
Excellent arruments w-re nrenent-
lent long befor the end of the debate
iinai ine viuanieiie iris were si ris
ing more at ine roois 01 me niaiier.
were renins at the fundamental
causes and motive-. M'w Msson also
offered convincing rebuttal. D-an
rrances M. HIchards presided, a
piano solo wa pivfn lv Ruth
Bedford, and a vocal solo bv Mis
Vlrginli Ma-on. Judges for the Sa
lem debate were M'ss Mabel P. Rob
ertson, principal of the Hiehland
school. Sal-m: Rev. 11. N. Aldrich.
minister of !Rlie tpiholit church.
Salem, and Rev. Wallace A. I-ee.
of Albany rolleire.
This vi the Record d-bnt- In the
girls' seriea. Tn the fir.t debate be-
tween Willamette nd th College
ot Puget Sound. Willamette's teams
won at Tacoma and lot here.
Salem People Must Volunteer
TTim (nr ITai nf Hnndrefll I
W A Tf- a m
If nn--a antvoara tfcat -frnm 5AA tn
1000 visitors from Portland will
In Salem tomorrow for Rlossom day.
and 75 or 100 additional automobiles
are needed to take them on a two-
hour excursion through the bloomy
fruit districts around Salem. The
use of the cars must be donated by
Paul Stege has been appointed to
arrange for the automobiles, and
anyone who has a car that may be
used In the Blossom day excursion
should telephone to Mr. Stege at
835. Th automobiles are to meet
at the Commercial club at 10 o'clock
Hans Reduce Number
cf Troops in Ruhr
LONDON. April 23. A note hav.
been despatched to Paris by the Ger
man government, according to a Ber-
lin wireless message received here.
iU.t Kam wrmia iroops in
the Ruhr district no longer exceed
the number stipulated by the peace
men named by President Wilicn to
Escn - Cummins trenaportation act.
W. W. Hner o! Waihirrton. D. C
IN PANTS PRICE
Heavy Drop Follows Denim
and Old Clothes Campaign
in New York
NEW YORK. Arril 23. Coinci
dent with the announcement that
near!y 20.010 persons attired In ov
eralls and &ld clothing are expected
.to parade her- tomorrow as a pro
test against the high cost of clotbiag.
39 or more clothTTg dealer. Includ
ing the larger stores, today adver
tised substantial reductions ln the
prices of ready to wear clothlag.
Ccroparieons of advertisements in
today's newspapers with those of laM
week revealed that redactions on
$20 a sutt. The price of the ordln-
The price of the ordln
ar m A m tf I v. A an If i
of ready-made suits.
which last week averaged about SCO.
has dropped to near S45. with small
er average reductions in shirts and
neckwear. Reductions on women's
clothing were even greater, one of
the city's principal stores advertls-
lac reductions of 110 to 124.50 01
certain styles of ml?V ar-ring suits,
coats and dresses.
Ifnltnnt Nnt fft Introduce
Question of Russian Soviet
WASHINGTON. April 23. The
Italian erubay declared today tht
the question of formal recognition
of the Russian soviet goterumeat
would not be presented to the Kan
The embansy Issued the following
With a view of correcting mUun-
derxtsndltiKS that have ari-n as to
the Italian polUy toward Knla. the
Italian embassy Is authorized lo state
that it has never bcn the intention
of Signor Nittl to lay before the San
Hmn conference the ouettlon ot a
formal recognition of the eovlet gov
-Signor Nittr aim is to re-estab
lish as toon a poille commercial
relations with Russian and as to po
litical recognition his desire Is :o
act. If possible In-full arcard with
the allied governments. . Signor Nit
tl withes to follow a policy of peace.
utilizing the reaourc- of Germany
and Russia without which Europe
cannot hate real peace and th shole
orld cannot maintain economic
Sandy River Home
I I'UUH AU JT.. April I
iln1'1 run of smelt In the Sandy
river near nere. impenas acroruins
to deputies of the state rame ward
en's office, who have been patrolling
the waters of the Columbia river
near its confluence with the Sandy,
These officers announced today that
th waters a few miles below the
Sandy's mouth were alive with smelt,
and that the fish would probably
make their usual haunts in the San
dy by Sunday. The run this year 1'
later than usual, and some fish es
perts have predicted that it would
Raw Milk Raised Two
Cents in Portland
PORTLAND. Or.. Arril 23. Milk
distributors today notified their cus-
- tftmr. ,v Ka, u,r , . Ha
,a lho p,., of two f.nt, . qurt for
rmw raUk wotn,d pUced in effect.
-bringing the cost to 1 cents a
quart. Pateurlxed milk. It was sail,
111 regain at the oresent price of
compose the rflrod Ubcr
Two represent the ex&DloYe.
a left reDreseats the onblie-
WILD IN MONTANA
First Return Indicate Orer
. wtelminf Majority for
HELENA. Mont.. April 23. With
retains which, while meagre, remove
all doubt of the re a It. slowly
trickling Into the capital. It "became
evident tonight that Hiram Johnson
has swept Montana la the presiden
tial preferential primary, lie seems
to have polled a large majority over
hU opponents In the arrregate.
tiaxn carter or Helena, son of
former United Slate l Senator Thoaaa
Carter, managed the Johnson cam
paign. The you n rest poIltlcUa la the
wiil,i. t. I m . m ....
rr-,.,., k. .,.
There Is no adeqaal basia yet for
prediction as to th outcome of the
fight between th -regular" candi
dates for delegate, on th Republi
can ticket, and th eight candidates
by the Repabllcaa state central com
The Democrat had filed no candi
date for president and wher the vot
ers wrote them la. Presideat Wilson
leads with either Palmer or Edwards
of New Jersey second.
I'aited States Senator T. J. Walsh
seems elected delegate to th Demo-!
cratic convention, bat returns oa
delegate In both parties ar light.
It is probabie that the exact re
salt on delegates s.ll not be knowa
tor a week or ten days. ,
Goternor Saa V. Stewart, who
waa unopposed for the Democratic
vlre-presldential Domination, has re
ceived a handsome complimentary
The returns at mldnlsht. Including
14 precincts owt of 1S00; Johnson.
.23: Wood. 1.C04: Hooter. 1.2S:
lAd-n. 1.13V. Harding 131.
Two Killed in Wreck of
Boiler on Log line
EtV.KNE. Or.. April 23 Two men
were ki.lcd aird a third was perhaps
fatally Injured when the boiler of
a loromotU pulling a logging train
between the Hooth-Keily Lumber
company's mlU at WendUeg and a
upper camp exploded at 3 o'clock
Charles Shnltz fireman and
t'hauncey Meachaui. brakeman. were
killed and Owar ParrUh. engineer.
Ijirobiblr wH not recover from hl
injuries, say attending physicians.
Atlebury Becomes New
Election of atudent body officers
for the coming year wa held at
Willamette todr.' R.yrnrad At te -
bury, Everett. Wah the oaly can
dldate for prrsidnt. was aaaaLmoua
ly elected. Other effieers sre: Mil-i At il A PRIrTTA. sonora. Apru
dred Garrett. lre-predei; E; 23. 8ora revoislioaUla hart tor
Gilbert, aecretarv: Harry Gillette, j mally declared tor th otertarow of
treasurer; Fay Perisrer. editor and j pre idnt Carraata.
Kenneth Power, manager of th C.l- a proclamation waa Issued today
legian. ' br leading rev o, st Son 1st s of th slat
tnder th till of th -plan of Agna
. , . i 'Prieta. setting forth th alms of
AttgUSt Junte Indicted ' the revolution la fuU. Th procta-
C .tf ' loa s ap a new provUVsaal
OR tOUr LOUnlS OyjUry, government in Mexico with Gov era r
PORTLAND. Or- April 23. In
dictment en four eotmt. one of ob
taining money by fait pretent
and three charging larceny hy bailee,
were returned againet Agat Jan re.
former naaager of an automobile
areacy, hy the Multnomah county
grand J'iry to!ay. Jung was
brought bark to Portland Monday
from Scotland. S. D.. where h had
Nen traced by Sheriff Hurlbart. al
ter a precipitate flight from this city.
TO MEXICO TO
Trouble la South Becomes So
Acute as to Demand Meas
ures to be Taken fcr ike
Protection of Americans
MANY FLEE FROM
"Plan of Ana Prieta" Pres-
nlgated by ReToIationiiU
WASHINGTON. Arril 55 TwA
wsrvhlp from the ParlfTe fleet were
ruij loaitnt to go to Vlc
rm tomerrow to protect America:
citizens and Interets at . Mszatlaa
and Toporriampo. They were r'r-
ed from Baa Diego today oa orders
from the navy departneat after a
request for protection had come
rrora siate department representa
tive at thee two Mexleaa Pacir.
ort. A aimlUr request came frota th
government agent at lYoatlem oa
he gulf coast, bat was zurt acted
noon, peaking farther tavestiratloa
of the sitaalloa there. The ml
Swrameato U at Taeplco. a short
The eVet sltaatloa at MatafUa
and Topolbatnpo was not Inon
here. They had been to report of
iJstarbinee and latest advice aaid
a federal fcrre of 2a men aad two
cannon had arrived at MaaaUaa.
Sooora state force la rbU!oa
agaJea the Carraeta go vera ra est are
kaowa to h pashiag cms toward
Mazatlsa. th most lariMMfa f.
kaa gateway oa th Paeine. TkU
fore Is now well sosta of Tolpo- .
hanBx. 8t whether a detarhsaet
has beea deployed to make as aa
laalt there. ws aot known.
At th navy departwieat It -was
said that th rr!r SJea and -ttrorer
No. 2T. th shtp ordered
to Mexico, were -aader tmvstractioas
to lavestigat the sJtaation.
Vany Feet Ckrraaata Wrwh.
NOOALE5. Seaora, April 2J
Three members of th Mexican
chamber of depntSe arrtvvd her to
day who tLA they wr tneobers f
a partv of eight defatle who fled
from the Mei:caa capital to eap
th wrath r.t President Carraata, tn
crre4 In aidiag Ceaerai Obregon
tq esran Metlco Ctty.
Th deputies, Eieqalel Lander,
congressman from th federal dis
trict of Mexico City; Alejandm Taa
qaet Lopez. Chlhaahaa, and Damon
Aleareo. fmm th stat of Tern
Out. broatht her th first definite
detail of the f.lzat of Ceceral Obr
ron. They said they fled tore days
aftr Obregoa's dlsappearaara. .
They declared that General Otre
ron was la danger of cierutlon aad
they feared a like fat when ft ho
es m known they, with th fir
ether, sympathized with the Sonora
revolutionary movement. Th frr
others, they aald. bar not been
pbrecoo refuted to eert th
rase he espoased before he fled,
th congressmen said, and demaaf 4
aa "even ebanr" with Ignado Don
fllas and General Pablo Gonial la
the Mexican elections -which It de
clared h was 4 reeeivisg tmns th
(Mirecnai Mahe Clever Get-Asray.
Th story told by th df patlea waa
to th effect that Obregoa learned
of th plan to arrest hla aad ar
ranged to flee. Then h foand hlav
eelf followed night aad day by n
cordon of motorrycl policemen, ae
cordijc to the errrsamea, Th
' , ... kh .. i.t
., , a iv. iv.
; all began driving arosad. th tar
her said. Th motorcycle polio
followed and then two of th atto
rcrSiles craabei tocether hy design.
General Obregoa. they said, taking
advantage ot th crowd Which col
lected, entered a hem where ar
rangements had been mad tn re
ceive him, leavlBK by a rear door aad
ecar'ng from th city tn another
- - -
- 1 Saor After Csrranaa ftcaln.
a liner a as sap rem commander.
I w la Mae-ia Is to art aatll gover
nors of states Joining th Sonora
raa-e meet and nomlnat a raprsa
commander of tbefr own chetc.
A rrovUianai president for Mex
ico Is to b appo4atd4aa soon aa
th present plan baa bVea accepted
hy th liberal eonsUtalVoaal army."
Th revolutionary soldiers ar to
b known as th "liberal onsUla-
(Co&UsBcd en t )