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About Grants Pass daily courier. (Grants Pass, Or.) 1919-1931 | View This Issue
' ' v. " ' i
vol j. ix N. a 10.
r f f ? ,"51.
TOHN rito.M MtMHtlXGH HY
heavy wind afteil mkhi'kh.
ate htiu;;i,kIto laxii
.GIVES OUT AT SEA
ItrllJxh t.n lUtf Will Muke Short
Htop; Stiii't Tm-wliiy on IU
liirn iuhI Will UiikI lu HihiIu
Washington, July 5- Contact will)
ihu UirltlHU dlrlgrble R-34, whose
t-KllM for help continued lo ttrow
inoru urgent all flay an hIio nearcd
tho finish of her triuw-'Atliuitlc Jour-m-y.
only to find gasoline and sus
taining hydrogen ftu enhaiutlud, wan
established at 1:40 p. m. by tho des
troyer llitm-rufl of tho I'nltod Statu
The Hanorort nt that hour, ux-cord-lug
to iiie5iijo which rein-hod the.
navy demrt inent, was Intll'lng thi
dirigible ua It proceeded southwest
across th On If of Maine. Th R-34
wub Htlll under her own pmwcr.
Mlneola. X. Y.. July . -Great
Britain's supcr-dlrlglble 11-34, tho
flint Ilghtor-thun-alr tnurhln to
itohh tho t Imti lt ocean, anchored
here at Roooell fluid at t r 4 u.
in., loduy 1;S4 p. in. G. M. T.l af
tir un aerial voyage of 10H houm
and 12 minutes which covered 3,130
knot or approximately 3, COO land
inline. , - - . , - ,
Mliieolu, X. Y July 5. Tho dir
igible Ut-3 4 v ill put In ut lUwlun lo
refuel and will proceed lo Roosevelt
Ili-ld hero Sunday, according to a
message fi.ini Commander Sroll, dal-t
ed tit 11:04 p. in. and relayed to
Mlneola by the naval department of
communications - at Huston. The
message requested that the dirigible
bo kcit Informed an to weather
changes through the (iniiiiainiaiit of
the fimt nvu4 district nt Boaton.
Tho followiiiK message wo . re
ceived from tho. H-34 at the navy de
partment at 11:3 p. m.:
"Flying 1500 foet nbovo sen. Come
down and 'moot iih. .Making for Mos
tou. UuhIi. Very abort of kuso
llne." LMIiieola; X. Y July 7. The H-34
wae torn from Tier mooring ropea
this mornlnit by a vlolont gut of
wind, unil a hole alx feet 'by three
wiih ripped in the ga bag.
' The Klant dirigible wua saved
from holnu 'blown awy by 300 men
who seized ropea hanging fnini her
aides und held Jier with difficulty.
, No change haa heen made for the
departure overseas, 1)Ut the start will
not be made today. The dirigible
will take a southern course, leaving
trora Bme anlddle-Atlantlo portv'and
lending directly tor Spain. The Htart
will ibe made a.t 5 o'clock tomorrow
morninK, 'flying over Boston. '
Wiashlngton, July 7. The weather
report ent to Mlneola today by the
navy department safd the weather
conditions would, be untavWahle for
the rotnrn of the flight of the H-34
durlaif the next 48 hours. This ma
delay the departure. V
Home,. July 7. "rder has ieen
restored tn (Florence and several
other, cities where there were dis
orders due to the food situation.
There were .demonstrations at Milan,
leghorn, Alessandria and Hrencla.
FORGET THE PAST
iMexiIoo Olty, Mex., July 7,-Yg-.
liaclo IBonlllim, Mcxloaa ambassador
to tho United States, sold He would
go to Washington next week, carry
ing Instructions from President Civr
ranxa to try, and remove causes of
misunderstandings and bring about
an era of good fooling,
v.; ' '
BIG DIRIGIBLE A
FOR 300 IN
Not Vet Hhort of Money, Kill Antlou
n lo I 'm lire; Hold KyiiiMilliy of
l-'tiruuv HuhJixiM j
Aineronccn. July 14 ffiorrenfton-
dnro of tlie lARHOclalnd I'rewO 'Tin
former Cerman eniiM-ror him liwn
dli:uiiHlnK M floandal proMcmn for
more than wm-k with Doctor 3.
Krltt!, , who baa been In cbnrno of
the liniM-rlal enUilen und fundtt In
(Jornmny ulnen tlm llohenzollem ab
lr. Krle'fte, on of the former Or
tna'ji fnntHlonniiea of the Ceruian
forelrn offlee, tntg bn here In con
ference with llerr llohonxollern when
the Intter waa tiot eniruged In wood-
awln Tho niarMtial of ths fierman
emperor's oourt, von Oontard, iilno
Itirt1-I()iited In tha dlH'n.HloiiH.
Thu fort it emperor la not nhort
of money. u he powtenod a oonnlder-
abl amount on depoalt In Holland
before -war beuan. Thla waa added
to appreciably while Jotllttlen were
lit proven. Durlns the few ntlrrlns
weekfi preredlnst lil tbdlcatlon. Wil
liam am! hla followers traniifocred
further lance mini In ready raah.
Hut William 4a troubled to the
fate of til real nutate. H powH-nsed
no tewer thnn 55 xantloe, hunting
hoxc-a and country aeata (('altered
over the empire. The revenue of
tbeae propertlea are for the present
at leaat In the handn of the new sov
ernment, which hitherto has pMd
from Uiolr proceeda all Herr Hohen.
xollern'a bills. forwaJ-ded to Uerlin
for aetiltiment. Thine account have
iM'en quite formidable, an tho'linper-
lal rehigee la railed upon to pay for
everything he consumed, well im
for hl uocoinmodntlon and, the up
keep of his ulte, bealdea paying the
wage of the gardenere and dumen-
Ilea of the 31entlnck estate who ren
der him Horvlcea -hlli woiMl-cuttlnir
or in the household.
The Cermiii gm'ernment'a Inten
tions ooncernlnn tho formor emper-
or'a private fortuno cannot lie glean
ed here. CermanH recently from the
KntherliCnd declare there it a treat
deal of aympathy Tor William amonK
all cIubkcb nnd that It in likely he
will rerelvo a InrKe port Ion of the
value of what be owned.
Ill RI,KSO TAKI-S
HAI IX STIUKK
Wushlngton, July. . 1'okI master
(lenernl Hurleon has invited the
managers and employes of the Pa
cific, Const Telephone 'companies 0
submit their strike to tho wire con
trol board for arbitration.
Modford, Ore;, July 7. tickets
havo boon -.placed before the ex
changes here by girl operators for
tho (first time during the strike. vA
branch of the iPortland union was or
ganised here Sunday. . Service l
practically normal today, y r'
After some sixty years as u soggy
oasle for wandurinK souls, Crescent
City gargled, gu.zlod and whooped
Itself Into itho rangs (vf prohibition
on the strokb of 12 'Monday night,
solys the Del Norte Triplicate, A
heavy Influx of Oregonlans. and
some from Washington, was notice
able several days proimi, and on
the last night a grand tank parade
was 'perpetrated 'by the celebrants.
Tho grand flourish and finale glor
ioso wea staged at the corner land
mnrked by Ye Olde Corner Saloon,
which died-as It had. lived, amid a
flood of the snlu'brlous fluid. In
strict ' keeping with the law,: "TaT
son" .Murphy,, at the stroke of 13
waved ihls hands to the barfceeners
and 'the flood gates were immvdlate-
ly-olosed, three cheers given by the
celebrants who filed outside to the
mimlo at the. Italian hand whleh
played the funeroJl' dirge. t '
J HANTS PAHS,
.MYTHKH riUWIIHWT OK FKAM-
i.j ttirxnii 6v ii:fknhh
in ioiik win ii: i,.i!i:ii
t IImui Witnla 4M-n Keoxlmi; Ad-iIi-i-hm-4
Senate TliurNiIiiy anil l'l
,' Koiii Wart HM-nkJiiK Tour
VaMhinn'lon, July 7. Charges
that I'repldcnt Wilmm organized the
council of national ditfermo before
tha war was declared. In absolute
violation of the law end thereby cre
ated a nccrei government of the
I'nltwl Slates -which formulated war
levinlatlon and dictated the KiIlcie
tho eouiiiry waa to pursue, nnd be
friended big biiHlnees, .ns made by
Chairman (ilnss of the special house
committee now InveotiKAtlng war
' Iteoauxe the trenty would be under
dlHciiRKlon, some doubt was ex
preaiHMl who! her the senate would be
In oh-ii ncHslon, but it U iilidt-rstood
that the president desired that the
Heiwlon be oix-n.
President Wilson will probably
leave lotit the middle of next week
on a npeaking tour, but he has many
i:nirtH,nt hills to sign first.
WaKhlngton, July ".-President
WIImoii will address the senate on
the pcji.n treaty and league of na
tions at 1 2: 1 5 o'clock Thursday, it
is announeed. 1 1 6 Is expected to ar
rive in New York Tuesday afternoon
at 'Washington Tuesdny nlgh't, and is
inparing his address aboard the
GRANTS PASS WINS
Before a large crowd of siecta-
tors Sunday at the 'Ashland baseball
park, Orants Pass took the third
gjime of tho season from the Ash
land tea.'m, by a score Of a -to 3. It
was a fast "game and - the 'urge
crowd of Ashland Tooters tid their
boat to "rattle" tho horsohlde tossers
from this city. .
Sunday's g-aine was the only, one
the' Grants Pass toaJn participated in
during the celebration days, , but
Ashland played three games with
Yrelta, winning two, after which she
beat the Klamath Palls aggregation.
Remembering the bitter dose of
mediolne administered 1iy the Grants
Pass 'boys,' the Ashland team gather
ed Jn recruits from various partof
California: and Oregon; they even
went to Corvallls, where they se
cured the .great college pitciher, Mil
ler. And Miller did good work. He
struck out 13 men, the same number
that was retired by Ernest Frye, the
star slah artist of Orants Pass.
The score stood, 2 to 2 until the
7th, when Grants Pnse forged ahead.
In that Inning Frye fell into a hole
'there was a forced run and no
out hut as usual on such occasions
he "tightened wp" and the lAshlnnd
bunch did not score.' , '
Ashland got three hits off Frye,
while Groiits Pass wm credited with
15 off Miller. lAiuong the spectacu
lar plays was two-base drive by
Pernoll. two ..triplicates and a two
bagger hy Ion Frye, end a two-bagger
by Miller. - '
following was the line-up for
Grants Pass: Rrnest Frye, pitcher;
Gail Smith, catcher; Howard Bearss,
1st base;' Hoffman, 2nd base; Ixn
Frye, , 3d base; Miller, short stop;
t'ernoii, center. field:' Rlggs, left
field; Cornell, right field.
. A game is scheduled to be played
la iGranta Pass within d few days,
possibly , iwlth Ashland or Klamath
Falls. , ...
JOSEPHINE OOU&TT, OREGON.
TREATY OF 1839
lU-liofiiiU'li lionler Trooblm, Iti-gon
. Venn, Ag, (lven Hearing h'
' Hw iirpnt Powers
I'arls, July 7. Holland has scored
In the first heat of the diplomatic
tourney with hr neighbor lelgium
over the clauses of the treaties of
1839. whltli have aroused a good
deal of feeling on both side of the
It was these 80 years old treaties
that gave l!l1aiid yie iMtoburg "pen
insula," ibe narrow .elongated strip
of land opularly known as the
Dutch appendix" hy crossing whlrh,
the Crcrmans In their retreat last fall
Huvcd themselves a detour of some
40 miles and possible capture by the
allied armies. ' .
The Belgians dug up ancient re
cords showing that several towns an1
vllli&efl situated in Dutch Mmliurg
had, In the thirties of last centunr.
Iietltionod the first Icing of the Bel
gians to be Joined to his new king
dm. Although the Tuoh Llmburg-
era of the present day are said to
have no such desires, an Influential
section of Belgian politicians clam
ored for the annexation of Jjfmhurg
to Belgium. .
Also, to safeguard the future po
sition of Antwerp, the Belgian an
oexationirtit claimed the territory
known as Dut4i Flanders, situated
on the southern bank of the Scheldt
estuary, which the treaties named
had also given to Holland.
These territorial claims aroused a
storm of patriotic Indignation in
Holland. Queen Wllhelmina visited
the disputed parts of her dominions.
and there was a good deal of flag
waving and shouting about "dying In
the laet ditch" Wore givine iro na
tional territory. The situation was
becoming nnpleasant." Cool headed
elements In Holland realized that
an estrangement from the 'Belgian
sister nation would he fraught with
disastrous consequences. When a
conference was called bv the five
great powers to reconsider the trea
ties of 1839. a dolegation of eminent
Dutch JuriBts. eame to Paris with the
firm reeojve to avoid anything In the
nature of a breach With Belgium.
On the cession of territory; how-
over, thcr Instructions were definite
and the Dutch standpoint has 1een
npnelcj by the five great powers."
Verdun, July 7. Monuments to
commemorate the, achievements of
the 'Americans in the battle of the
Argonne are being built, details of
the work being attended to by dif
ferent army units. '
iA series of concrete monuments
adorned with Cerman machine guns
oiid In some Instances with Cerman
helmets and rifles has been put up
to mark the front line of a division
advance or to tell of the capture of
a certain village by some regiment.
Most of the monuments ore'- being
ploced in prominent places near the
main roads, when possible, so that
they will serve as guide posts for
tourists visiting" the scenes ' where
the Americans, fought their greatest
battle on French soil.
STREETS OF HAMBURG
Treves, July t.Matl -from Hamburg"-.passing
through the American
censorship indicates a! gloomy con
dition of affairs, there socially and
economically. (According to letters
from Individuals wrltingVto relatives
or friends In the American occupied
area, since all the navigation com
panies had to surrender their ships
to the entente there have been B0,-
000 to 70.000 men walking the
streets In search ot 'work. ( .
FORECAST FOR THI-V PERIOD ;.
' OF Jl'IA' 7; TO JVIiY 1
Washington, July 7.1 Pacific
Coast States: "Generally fuirand nor
mal temperature. '! ' "'" " ' ' '
WHERE YANKS FOUGHT
MO.VOAV, ni'V.. 7. lltt. .'; ,
XrT A.NXIOI S TO lUK IX IMIKS.
KS4TC OK AIU1I Ml ltDKItKIt
HI T WIIX W IH TV
BILL EUmiG THE SUMMER
Siiw log. Ducks F'ruin the Itnin
and )lingl- With ;nnlen Help: .
, IW-glns (UHMIth Tree
Iondon, July 7. The allies have
not yet made official representations
to the Dutch government regarding
the extradition for the former Ger
man emperor, but necessary steps are
being taken, Andrew Bonar Law told
the house of commons today. One
member eaid: "Nobody particularly
wants the ex-kaiser brought here,"
which brought forth cheers. .
Amerongen,July 7. Wil!iam Ho-
henzollern, former emperor of Ger-
many,, has decided to stay bere at
least until the end of summer and
perhaps throughout, the oiitimin, ow
ing to the difficulty whW'h has been
encountered 1n finding a suitable
Count Hohen 7-oilern -passes two or
.three hours daily at log ea'wing, tak
ing shelter with his assistants be
neath a garden shed when the down
pour of rain Is most severe. He ex
pects to complete the sawing of ls
6000th tree this week. '
MOltK PKOPLE K1M,K1
IV EVROPRVV RIOTS
Copenhagen, July 7. Several per
sons were killed and many, wounded
in disturbances Sunday at Kattowitz.
Upper Silesia, according to the dis
patches. The Germans and Poles par
ticipated In the (fighting.
London, July 7. British ; govern
nient officials are convinced that the
uprising In Afghanistan, i being fos
tered, "by the Rusian bolsheviki. - It
is stated that the ! government - has
positive information that the amir is
in close touch with ;the bolahe-lki in
Turkestan and Mosi-ow'and that 'Rus
sian ' emissaries have been sent to
Afghanistan. ' i
It is be1eved here (that the amir
is delaying answering .armistice
terms , which he requested, .until' he
can urther concentrate his forces,
stir iij more trouble among frontier
tribes 'and get assistance either in
the form of propaganda or money
from Russia. ; ',,'
Recent successes of the bolshevik!
in Transcaucasia are 'regarded iwitb
ajpprehpnsion and as likely to ,1m.
press the Afghans. ' tv' "'. .'
The bolshevikl asiirations un
doubtedly are two-fold. Officla.1
opinion here is that; they ..hope
through these metl)orta to sitread
their doctrine among 'the people of
the.' near east -Trtdetaing- their Influ
ence and. embarassdng' the ' t'nited
Kingdom. ' k , i .! " " '
A.MERIC.iX AMBASSAIMHt IXOKS
MF.DFORD MAX'S RkLaTIVIOS
, Washington, July 7! Instructions
have been sent by th state depart-
merft to tne t nitea States ambassa
dor ait Rome to iget (n communica
tion with the mother-i,n-law and sis
ter-in-law of F. M. Radoian, of Med
ford. "Ore., botb 'of whom are sup-
posea to 'oe in 'Jjamiaaa. ' - '
Mr,. Radovan has tried for a long
time jo communicate with the am
oassaaor ana,, Tiniaiiy appealed 1 to
Senator McNairy to belp Mm. .j
SOMlf n'WXS have v v...
. L-, XO FORkMOOXRY
, Portland, pre., July 7,--Only the
metal trades workers and' the boiler
mekei-s'are out on the Mooney strike
here. The other unions have not
obeyed the strike OTder. , . '-v-
, , i ( ,
TO KILL OFFICER
,Hlalli n lliiud of M Minnvllle XiKbl
- '..l-emui Wll Svrt lAt try..
, Mc.Minnville, Ore., July "7. Night
Policeman J. E. Clark, with his left
hand shot off and thrrfj bullet pass
ing through His hat. saved bis life
by i leetnees of foot at 3 : 1 5 o'clock
While making his regular rounds
of the city Officer Clark saw a light
colored automobile standing near the
city hall. Cpon approalng the. ve
hicle be was railed by one of the
occupants who asked Che direction
to Tillamook. Before he could re
ply the officer waa told to throw up
his hands. An instant later the
man opened fire with the result that
the-officer's band was shattered..
, Mr. Clark then, turned to run. The
man near the automobile continued
to shoot and a' subsequent investlga-
tlon revealed a number of bullet
.marks on tne walls of the city ball
', towards which the officer ran. Mr.
jClark was taken to a hospital where
band was amputated. Sheriff
j Henderson was notified and is mak-
'"K & search of this vicinity in hope
cr apprehending the man responsible
for the shooting. The city has offer
ed a: reward of $.10 for the arrest
of the man. . - - . '
The wounded officer sayn one of
the four men in the auto was dres
sed in a 'brown suit and wore a
brown bat. 'Another man wore
gray suit. Descriptions of the other
two men are lacking. Residents In
the vicinity of the Yamhill river
bridge heard the ehootiirg and are
sure that the car crossed the; bridge
IXM.K MAY REPLACE
, ' . SI-X-UET.VRY MXSIXG
Paris. July 7. 'Frank- L. Polk,
acting secretary of state in Washing
ton, has been asked to come to Pari
to replace Secretary Lansing as hea!d
of the peace mission, providing Mr.
Polk's health will permit.
im.MK PAID FOR KIXG.r -
ltXTIAC, HOItTBIX BVM.
6 Belvedere. X. J.;' Jfljy 7. King
Pont lac, a famous blooded iHolstein
bull, was sold today by Mrs. Helen
MasRehat of the Pequest stock farm
here to !B. B. Hager of (Algonquin,
tH..',fOr $10.6,000.. ' '; ;:
, Jasurance of $70,000 Is cairied on
King Pontine. 'He is five years old
and. weighs, about. 2,1,PQ. bounds.,..
Albany, Ore., July . 7. A branch
of the Portland' telephone operators'
union was organized here- Sunday.
Today 27. :f ,the- 29 operBtors here
struck. 'Five- girls have; been obtain
ed to replace them." . ;'; '
-! I '. '. , , ft;-
M. the iriontbli jneetitig et t he
nlu tA f 1 c K 'nnd cva'vV -v nirrt tr L.x( , n n i
Portland Thursday, the"' 'North fork
of iRogue river aud( jn ,,trysftarlee
above .the-ivAtaral ia,ni, iuciulng
Union, creek '.were closed: to. fishing
for a period of three years, to .permit
the , restocking ' of the depleted
streams, to trout," says the Medford
Tribune." This month 250,000 Rain
bow trout fingerHngi from the Spen
cer creek hatchery iwlll be planted
and a still greater number will be
placed in the streams next eir.
Complaint regarding conditions at
Anient dam, which arq Rgtiln report
ed as .bad, was ordered inventigated
and the state wurden and his depu
ties In southern Oregon - ordered lo
remove the Obstruotlon and Hear, the
river so that fish coin ascend. It 1s
reported that thousands-' ot flsh''lire
being 'collected below- theamr- -all
fisltways are out of commission, and
the only wy fish -Jean ' asoend 1
laryiiKu iiib uperiure at me iiaae oi
the dam,' wbkiltiiit..rlogged by Iron
frame work, and but few fish suc.-eed
In making li,....foachj!pii arebuy and
no aicention 'iwin to tne laws
The lAment dam Is not nmed. ..for
water or ipower purposes,-. aiiti ! has
been for years a. iiRelees-'olwii.'riie't'toii
In the stream. ,',- . v.;. m
WHOLK XI . Mill It 2711-
FKDEKAV CHAM;: . WIIJ B K
HEM IS ABEYANCE PKXIIN
IXC.illCERATIOS AT AIKM
'RED" ALMOST WRECKS JAIL
Aided by Drunken .Mexican He Al
most Make Escape nt Ilrawley;
(iimn Pale When HnmUtiltol
Salem. Ore., July 7 WHltom Ech
former sheriff of Marion county, has
left for Las Aneelee county to bring
back' "Red" Rupert, who was cap
tured near Brawley, near the Mexi
can border. " 'I'
Rupert wiM be brought to the pen
itentiary to finish bis term. .The
federal charge against him ' will be
held in abeyance, ipendlng the state
Brawler, Cal., July 5. -Clyde J.
Red','" ill u pert almost wrecked the
new cHy jail of OBrawley last night.
He bad been iplalced in an outer cell
which is walled withNconcreted, and
is usually used for minor offenders.
Rupert waa confined with Mexican
who had over-celebrated the Fourth
of July. "When the nlghtwatchman
made bis rounds at 4 o'clock this
morning be heard a. scra,'piu sound.
Investigation revealed that boles
had almost been pecked through the
walls. . .
The two prisoners, who pretended
to be asleep, denied all know-ledge of
what had happened. '
The aunty, sheriff ww' itotlfi
and a.t noon Ru-pert wan removed to
El Centro and placed in a steel, cell
In the county Jail. ., J
'A second telegram from vrden
Steiner of the "iegon penitentiary
reported that full descriptions of
Rupert -were eent to sheriffs of Ig
..Angeles ' and San Bernardino coun
ties at the time of bis escape. Sheriff
Apple8till has telegrafflied foe them.
They are expected in the morning
wnen it is Believed (Rupert's identi
fication -will be completed.
s Rnperf shoWed first signs of weak
ening today when be was removed
to S3T Centro. f.Up to that time he
had no apparent Interest in Ms fate.
When the handcuffs ,were damped
on mum he rew pale, later he was
incline to talk and asafn denied his
identity. . , ' .
When first arrested Rupert denied
any knowledge of the crime In Ore
gon or of any criminal hy name
of -Rupert, but 'today he V said he
rnaat e the man's double,' 1 pr be bad
been picked tip on a? similar :usnl-
clqn at .Sacramento, bijt had- been
abje to convince the officers of bla
".Mitch" Shovels Snow rn Vacation
"Mitob," of IMurphy, returned last
week from a tw-o weeks' automobile
vacation -whih ' incluiTe.-l -a. n.i
through Crescent Ctty, iBurc'k'a, Red-.
ding, ' Klamath .'Fulls ; and Crater
Iiojke. Tl)e two MH.heircars were
thi firstvars at the" lake this season'
and Jos Wgan ...twas, the third car,
al of the men et the iparty shoveling
through deep snow banks to make
t)he road pabsable. j5 the Mitchell
pajrty wtth two; cars were Mr. and
Mfs. L. M. Mitchell, of Murnhv. Min
nie and Utba IMItchell and J. M.
.Mitchell, sister and uncle f vi,-h
alj of Greenfield Mo.. C. JA Mitchell, .
another brothet. and wife of Fort
Dadge, la.. an another Bister. Mrs.
J.ITV. Leith, of.' Worden
i.i:uver, soio July 7, ,J). E,
PreBley, once tampion broncho bus
ter at the iPeudleton roundup,' was
'""il'.1 "1 tx&y wHb revolver by
his side. ""Frlmid said hfj.was .des
pondent, due 'to, Inn ''trouble con
trarted In thu navy, mid he 'feared
that he could never ride again. He
was 24 years of a;ge.