Daily capital journal. (Salem, Or.) 1903-1919, September 21, 1915, Image 1

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Yilna-Baranovitshi Railroad Now In Hands of Invaders
Huge Forces of Russians Are Battling For Their Lives
' -France Reports Result of Great Artillery Offensive
On West Front Balkan States About To Be Involved In
Great European War
Amsterdam, Sept. 21. Kaiser
Willielm and t Prince Joauliin
were slightly injured in an auto
mobile accident today, accord
ing to Berlin dispatches.
The imperial automobile was
wrecked. No other details were
war office statement tolny reported.
Bavarian troops under Leopold. have
crossed the Molczafz at Dworzee.
g 2 j jj( jj( )c j
Berlin, via London, Sept. 21. Field
JVInrshnl Von Hindenburg has cut the
VilnaBaranovitshi railroad over which
the Russians hoped to retreat from Vil
n'i, it was officially announced today.
This move leaves the fleeing Slavs in
a critical position, and promises to
throw many of them into the grasp of
the Germans.
The official statement did not ninke
it clear whether the Vilna-Molodechun
tine had also been cut. If it has, re
treat by railways from Vilna is cut off,
and 300,000 Slavs must fight their way
out over roads and through fields.
General Vou Eitehhorn, participating
in the. general plan to capture them, is
pressing hard southeast of Novo Gro
dek. There the Slavs are fighting des
perate rear guard actions.
No changes were reported today in
the assault on the outer defenses of
Dvinsk which has been proceeding vigorously.
Regarding the western, front, the
Berlin, by wireless to Sayville, L. L,
Sept. 21. Bulgarian forces are concen
trating on the Serbian frontier, accord
ing to dispatches received here today.
Serbia has declared the Bulganiari
frontier a closed war zone, and is pre
paring to meet the expected Bulgarian
Berlin, by wireless to Sayville, L.'T.,
Sept. 21. the success of General Von
Kichhorn's flanking movement ' in "the
Vilna region has divided the Russian
armies into three parts, it was stated
today. Around Dvinsk they are cut off
from the Slavs driven out of Vilna, and
in turn these are cut otf from the Ga
lician forces.
Evidence Accumulates That Heavy American Forces
Germany Seeks No More
Washington, Sept. 21. Further evi
dence that Germany intends to steer
ejear of trouble with neutral whips
reached the state department today in
the form of a request for plainer mark
ing of these vessels.
"The department is in receipt of a
communication from the German ambas
sador to the effect taut he is advised
by his government," said a statement,
"that merchant vessels which desire to
show their neutral allegiance by paint
ing their national colors on the side,
often make the mistake of having
these distinctive signs so small that
they cannot be made out from a distance.
"The German government Huggests,
therefore, that the foregoing be brought
to the attention of American ship own
ers in their own interests."
Berlin, bv wireless to Sayville, L. I,,
Sept. 21. A German submarine sank
a 15,000 ton British transport off
Candia according to a Constantinople
telegram received here today. The
transport was heading for Egypt with
troops destined for the Gallipoli opera
tions. No details were given regarding
casualties. '
Slavs Battle for Life.
London, Sept. 21. Huge forces of
Slavs are battling for their lives in
the most dangerous trap they have yet
faced. .
The Pctrograd official gtatemen't, Tey
eeived here eartv today, admitted that
ntuioment auiiiuteu tmir me uermauthe Kussinns nnd retired eastward in
jimu reureu irom unienauie UHKKnouses
nt Sapignenh near the Aisn'e Marne
canal, after having been pounded in a
.struggle lasting several days.
Clearing Way to Petrograd.
Berlin, via The Hague, Sept. 21. The
outer defenses of Dvinsk, blocking the
German way to Petrograd, have been
under heavy attack from German ar
tillery for a day and a half.
Civilians have evacuated it, in fear
that soon the mighty Teuton machine
will crash down upon it, as it has done
with every town in its path. The strug
gle for the the bridgehead before the
city is about to begin.
Only meagre reports come from the
Vilna region, where two big German
nrmics have set a human trap for the
fVeeing Slnvs.
Reports from Field Marshal Von Hin-
denburg that the Bavarian's are closing
in and are about to capture huge Slav
forces aroused enthusiasm here, but no
official indications fef how the envelop
ment is succeeding have been forward
ed. Reports that the Bavarians had cut
the last line ot retreat were without
cfofirmation. Meantime military cir
cles believed that, while lnrge number
f Russian prisoners mav be taken", the
iiinin Russian Army will probably
tea pe.
It was admitted that repeated coun
tor attacks have delayed Field Marshal
Von Mnckensen'g progress east of
the Vilna region and admitted that
everywhere the Austro-Germans are
giving them a most desperate struggle.
The Teuton armies on both flanks
are endeavoring to close the trap and
all reports agree that there is strong
prospect mat tncy wm succeed.
The stntcment told of bittor battling
about Dvinsk arid elsewhere.
The German forces, in the opinion of
military experts, are planning one
mlgnty smash to en'velop the,, fleeing
armies, to be followed by a drive for
Dvinsk, where they would be in excel
lent strategic position for operations
agninst both Riga and Petrograd.
The Berlin official statement noted
progress in the enveloping movement,
and indicated that the Russian retreat
was proceeding further to the south in
the Vilna region.
Operations about ' bridge
head and the Riga region are proceed
ing iunousiy.
Bryan to See Wilson.
Washington, Sept. 21. Former Sec
retary of State Bryan will see Presideut
Wilson nt noon tomorrow, it was an
uounced today at the White House.
This announcement was regarded us
significant in view of Bryan's plan to
go to Europe on a peace mission soon
This will be Bryan's first call upon
the president since resigning trom the
cabinet.. The appointment seemingly
disposed of talk of a "break" between
them, friends said.
Western Conference Opened
In Portland Today Opposes
Ferris Bill
Berlin Bulletins.
Berlin, bv wireless to Tuckerton, N.
-I., Sept. 21. A British aviator was
tilled and his observer taken' prisoner
when a German biplane brought down
their machine west of St. Quentin, ae
'onling to official announcement today.
ins arrived east of Lida, nn important
railway junction south of Vilna, the
Trench Artillery Campaign.
Paris, Sept. 21. The official com
munique todny, explaining the three
weeks' unsurpassed cannonade in the
western theatre, declared it had result
ed in the destruction of "divers enemy
The battle, it said, was intended to
destroy GermaH mitrailleuses and she!
ters and to impede their concentration.
"Day and niuht storms of French
shells descended on the enemy's com
munication trenches, encampments,
bridges ami supply columns," said the
statement, "llieir efficiency was prov
en from reports of aviators. Prisoners
also admitted that the German position
had been heavily damaged.
The amount of ammunition expended
proves France's resources in shells. The
nnr s attrition could continue
smnll buses for us. ' '
French troops have gained a foothold
Portland. Or., Sept. 21. With tire
advocates of state control in a strong
majority, the three days session of the
Western tstates water rower conror
ence began here toilii'.
Opposition to tne administration
water power measure, known as the
terns bill, wns heard on every hand
The Ferris bill was declared by many
delegates to be fundamentally wrong, as
it is claimed-,' it takes away from the
state's control of their own waters, and
gives them absolutely nothing in re
Civile O. Dawson, of Denver, who
to deliver the keynote address of the
conference today is firmly committed
to the policy of state control.
Senator Walsh of Montana, Clay
Tallmnn, commissioner of the general
land office and personal representa
live of Secretary of the Interior lJine
nt the conference, ( hief Forester
Graves and O. C. Merrill, chief engineer
of the forestry bureau are expected to
be the lending supporters ot the admin
istrntion policy of federal control on
the floor.
Governor Lister of Washington
dared todnv he believed the only agree
ment of'nnv value to the west would be
withisome form of amendment to the Ferris
do not believe in giving away our
Moved to 1 Paso To Meet
i i i-rii 1 1 i r un I n hull iiuli
n ran
Washington, Sept. 21 General Persh-
ng, in command at 1-1 Paso, wired the
war department today thnt 5,000 to
7,000 Villistns in Juarez. " were fall
ing back toward the bonier.
President Wilson imii Acting Secre
tary of War" Breckenridge conferred
over the dispatch soon after its receipt.
Pershing reported that there wus "a
general movement of Villistas toward
border points."
Persuing s dispatch created the im
pression among officials here that Gen
eral Carranza 's forces have routed the
Villistas generally.
Following receipt of this word, the
war department ordered a regiment of
ntantry and detachments of held ar
tillery, 1,000 men in nil, from Texas
City to El Pnso.
This move gives General Euiistou
nearly 17,000 men there, while there are
nearly 6,000 at Brownsville.
Labor Favors Carranza.
Washington, Sept. 21. lresident
Gompers of the Americnu Federation of
Labor, has been authorized by the fed
eration executive council to draft
resolution for presentation to Presi
dent Wilson "urging recognition of the
Carranza government as uu nuthoritn
tive expression of the Mexican peoples
best ideals for self government."
The council s action fullowed a recent
visit of a representative of the Mexican
Federation of Labor, who said tlmt
body was for Carranza.
Washington, Sept. 21. Bulgaria has ordered mobil
ization of her army.
This announcement this afternoon was based on a mes
sage received yesterday by Minister Paenaretoff from
The reason assigned for this order was that it was "in
the interest of armed neutrality.
It is believed this action will be followed by mobiliza
tion throughout the Balkans-
By J. -W. T. Mason. ,
(Written for the United Press.)
New York. Sept. 21. Exhaustion of
the Germans' artillery ammunition is
tne reason operations against the Kus
sinns aro indecisive. '
The Teuton advance has slowed down
from a run to n shuffle, and their large
operations now result in only minor ad
vantages. All of Field Marshal Von
llindenburg's strategy has been unable
to overcome the Dvina defenses which
are infantile compared to the Vistula
defenses. The capture of Vilria appar
ently exhausted the Germans more thnn
did the taking of Warsaw.
From the Riga operations to tne ua-
way theoretically cleared, tho Teutons
now seem to tie Hotting into ueeper uu
This condition is not due to the fact
that tho cznr is now commanding non
to a repletion of Knssian ammunition.
It Is duo to the Teuton Inability to
establish a decisive superiority in miin
The Slavs lost theirs by capture,
graft and inefficiency. The Teutons
blew theirs up in the unprecedented
operations in the pnst tivo mont.is.
This hns clven tho Kussinns tho ad
vnntaL'H. Absonco of artillery nmmuni
tion necessitates cIobb range fighting,
and equalizes the casualties. The czar,
lician struggle, lnsk of Teutonic vigor however, can afford to lose more men
is apparent, llignly important mis-1 man ino Mur.nu.ia 1 ... ,....
Hian positions have fallen, but witn tne ninns must pruemm
Unprecedented Situation Must
Be Met Is Explanation of
Treasury Officials
In Automobile Collision With Protest Is Made On Ground
Her Daughter-Speaks to
via London, Sept. 21. Field on the right bank of the Aisuc-Marue ! newer sites" said the governor. " When
Von Hii.'denburg's right winglcanal at Supemereul, and have repulsed a power site is in the hands of a cor-
a counter attack. nnrntion for development that site,
Noteworthv progress was made last 'really the nrrmertv of the people, is
night nt lliirtmnni'swcilerkopf by use : bcnvily capitalized and the consumer
pnvs interest upon taut capitalization
when he buys current. The logical
remedy for high power rates is to keep
of grenades and bombs.
Balkan States Involved.
Rome, Sept. 21. llulgaria, Rumania in the hands of the people that most
and Greece mny jliingc into the war vnlnalilo of all hydro electric, assets, the
before snow fnlls in the Haitians. 'power site. Undoubtedly a form at'
Huclmrest was most excited today j ,,,., that will protect the investor and
over rumors that large German forces 'vet keep title in the hands of the
ore concentrated near Temesvar, within i ppopln can be made."
striking distance of Serbia and lin-l
ninniu. Tiio Jterlin announcement that .
Germnii nrtillerv had mussed on the .ao1 VnrMfin I nan
Serbiun border to Bid the Austrians had plUal rUICIgU LUdH
apparently not reached llucnarest yes
terday. Despite Austria's promise to do so as
sooa' ns "important operations" had
been completed, Austria has not yet
opened the Rumanian border. No trains
have passed for more than a fortnight,'
and furthermore, travelers have been'
halted by Austrian patrols.
Is Fully , Agred On
and WiD Be Closed
London. Sent. 21. Increase of 40
per cent iu the income tax, ami other
drastic, levies to meet the greatest de
1'icit Great Britain has' ever faced
were prbpoied in the government's bud
get introduced in parliament today by
i.naneeiior or r.xcueuuor AieKcnna.
" I ins is an unprecedented gitua
tion," he said, "and it has resulted
in placing unprecedented burdens upon
the nation. Consequently I apnea! to
you for approval of tiiese measures how
ever drastic they may seem, as ecessary
to me economic lire oi me nation. "
He estimated the annual revenue at
only l,:i()i),000,0(M), as against an ex
penditure of $7,!"i0,000,000.
"Taxation must be on a scnlo never
before imposed by the British nation,"
the chancellor said. "At the end of
the year we will face a dead weight
debt of 2,200,000,000 pounds sterling
(over 10,000,000,000.) It will not
cripple our resources but every section
of the ii ii t i o ii must contribute and make
the greatest sacrifices."
The navy, he snid, is costing more
than ifOOO.OIIO.Oon iinnuully while the
artuy cost runs over :i,."i00,000,000.
"Kxternul advances," that is, aid to
the allies, amount to 2,100,000,0011.
Among the proposed taxes wus nu
ad valorem import duty of 3.1 1 !1 per
cent on imported nntomobiles, watches,
motorcycles and a long list of luxuries.
Taxes on beer and spirits were nut
changed, but duties on these ami cof
fees were increased M per cent, pro
viding a mentis for raising a vast
amount of money, because of the uni
versal consumption of these commodi
ties. Mutes on patent medicines were
The duty on g.'isiilino and motor spir
its wus increased six cents a gallon,
This is expected to be a source of con
siderable revenue.
I ii In ii il teligniph rates were I lie reused
fiftv tier cent.
The new taxes will go deep into the
ioeketbolis oi' persons with incomes
over "0,000 n year, for they propose
to take 12,415.';.
Half pennV postage is abolisueil by
the measure.
Tho new taxes nre expected to prn
duce more than hnlr a billion dollars.
The Hague, Sept. 21. Queen Wil
helmina, of Holland, and tho six year
old Princess Juliana Louiso, narrowly
escaped death or serious injury today
when their automobile crashed lieadon
into another car, wrecking both.
Both the nueen and princess wer
sliuhtlv bruised. Occupants of the oth
er car were seriously injured and had
to be sent to a hospital.
The nueen and her daughter were re
turning from tho opening of parliament
where tho queon mado an address.
Tho queen was applauded when she
tnld lmrlinmerit that the iovernment
will Introduce .a bill eliminating tho
present hindrances to woman suffrage.
1 ... . . .. i i . . ii... l:
rsne announced uisq iiiuv giummm-ui
will be asked to vote credits for an in
creased navy and for special defense of
the Indian colonics.
Dills for state insurance and for re
orgnnizjition of the taxation system
will be supported by the government.
The or ncess leaped as tne cars
rnshed. but the queen remained seated.
and was showered with glass.
Hhe was calm, and alighted unassisted
instructing her chauffeur to summon
liVHieliiiis to attend too others.
The accident occurred near parlia
ment. Members were excited over a
report that the queen hail been serious
ly hurt, until a statement was made
from the rostrum that she had escaped.
Vcw York. Sept. 21. The gigantic
Rumanians believe these forces have i,,an souiiht from American bankers by
been massed close to their frontier for the allies will undoubtedly be consum
mated this week, it was learned today
nn umiiiestionahlo authority. ine
tnrnm will be:
A loan of KJOO.OfMi.OOO to 800,000,000.
The interest will le rive per rent.
Bonds will be sold the public tt par.
I'mlerwriters will make about two
la demonstration of what wilj happen
to them in case they aid the allies.
Military activity is increasing at
Sofia ami Athens. Troops are passing
through Sofia daily. Pro-German agents
are stirring the people to induce Bul
garia to aid the Teutors.
i .runner inuicsnun F" ; , mnt
paring for emergencies were seen today , r probablr will be for a five
, . in tue fact that an u.sp.une. . ,, ,, ,WOT
"How f Disguise Elderberries tet there were heayny censorea. . , bo,h 0rMlt
f amily Fae." i. tV title o' th latest Greece, likewise, is getting resuy
'ill.:..:. ,l IVanea
-f fort from th' pen o' Mis. F.wn Up- Premier Veni.elos hi in daily c rerenc. f,Vnou. bitch in negotia
Wneut.Tn' boos, fighter Ilu -loflM VSfe p.rty' 'tion. .re ridiculed today b, conferee..
That England Cripples
American Commerce
Washington, Sept. 21. Representa
tives of big Chicago packers today or
ally complained to Acting Socrotary of
State Polk against Urent Mritain's crip
nlinff of American commerce. A writ
ten complaint will bo submittod later
!gnl aspects of tho recent British
prize court decision confiscating mil
lions of dollars worth of American
meats were discussed, as woll as gen
ernl remedies. Another conference
with Importers and shippers will be
held later when definite stops will be
determined upon as a basis for future
diplomatic protests. ,
Tho state department Is also study
lug charges that British distributors
nf rubber and other raw products nre
black listing and boycotting American
manufacturers who refuso to Bign ngren
ments curbing American export trade
amnnfl Groat Britain's customers.
Linked with subjects of trade in
ts'rferenco. there was an unconfirm
ed rumor thnt the hitch In the allies '
half million dollar loan negotiation hn
been dun to federul obstacles. The fail
ure of financiers to consult the govern
ment concerning these negotiations was
deemed significant In Ttew of this re
Odd Felfows and Rehebhs
Will Entertain Visitors
aw Prohibits Sale of Liquor
Only to Convicts Inside
Walls of Pen
National League.
Brooklyn l'ittsburg gnmo postponed,
rnln, ..
it. ii. r,.
lUiston 4 1 '
Cincinnati 2 I 2
Bnrne. ami W lulling; Lear, Wale and
" T t l.
11, II. I..
w York M
(iiiesiro 4 1
Wriuht mnt llresnuhsn.
R. H. K.
Philadelphia N '
St. l-ouis l U
Mcijuillen and Burns; liulk and
Snyder, lfoehc.
onviction for Bigamy of Man
Who Married Salem Girl
Is Affirmed
As soon ns a prisoaer is released from
tho'oregon Stnto penitentiary 'on parol
he ceases to be a convict according' to
the ruling of the supreme court this
morning in nn opinion handed down In
the enso of tho State of Oregon against
Joe Perry, a resident of Salem. Thin
nso appealed rrom tne am-isnm
ludiro Percy R. Kelly, of the circuit
court of this county by the defendant
end Justice F.akin in his opinion re
versed the ruling of Judge Kolly. Jns-
tico Moore and Justice Harris concurred
in tho opinion nf Justice Kukiu and
Justice Bean dissented.
Perry wus Indicted by the grand jury
this county and convicted of furnish
ing liquor to a convict, namely, iravm
Snyder, who was then out on parole and
in business in this city, inu neiim...
offered to prove at the trial that he did
not know that Snyder was a eonviut u
this testimony was refimed and an ex
ception taken. Justice Eakin in hi
opinion, upheld the ruling of the lower
court that Ihck or Knawieiigfl no u-
fense. District Attorney Ringo, for the
state, contended that the act prohibit
ing the giving of intoxicating liquor to
a convict applied to every convict in '
tho state whether in the pen or out on
parole. This titlo of the act says "in".
the pen and the supreme court up held
tho contention of Attorney Roy F.
Shields, for the defendant and nppel-.
hint, that nowhere is tho subject en
larged upon neither can the title be
enlarged to cover convicts not actually
confined within the walls of the pen.
With this contention Justice Eakin
closed his opinion reversing the decision
of .ludgo Kolly In the circuit court ana .
holding thnt the statute applies only
to convicts "in" tne penitentiary.
The decision of Judge U T. Harris, ot
it., aiiwiiit onurt of Lane county, waa
upheld In the case of the state against
John A. Irfieko, the (regon Electric con
ductor who was convicted of bigamy
when it was shown in the circuit coun
that he married one Nellie Gilmore, in
Halem, and lived with her In Eugene,
while he had .a wife living in Portland.
Locke was convicted in the circuit
court of Lnno county by the jury and
appealed because Judge Hurris denied
tho motion for a directed verdict of
acquittal. The defendant's attorney
took exception to the ruling and ap
pealed to the supreme court and the
affirming opinion wns written by Jus
tice Benson with Eakin and Chief Jim-
tiee Moore concurring.
It was brought out at tho trial that
John A. Ioeko wus married to Jesse A.
Locke in 1H117 and lived with her
his wife and that she was not divorced
lit the time he married Nellie Gilmore,
March 2.r, 1011. The defendant main
tained Hint he secured a decree of di
vnreo from Jessie A. Locke in Clacka
mas county but this decree was set
aside when it. appeared that Mrs. Locke
No. I had not been notified of the suit
anil given a ehniice to answer the com
pluint, although she was residing In the
of the county court, county school super-
, , , .linteiideiit niiil the cointy clerk and that
Preparation. nr being mnde byjt)l(i t,mln,)r, ollM ,)lllv ,,,nK(,, hy
C'hcliieketa Udgo No. 1, I. O. O. ., toj(i rifl,r m v00 of ttlfi pt.,,itt f the
entertain a large number of Odd Jfol-i 1 int rat-tr.
lows and llebckuhs nt tho regular meet- ,H ln(m jH,.llp ntnfH neM
ing tomorrow night, at which ime a ,he district is a municipal cor-
program will be given, followed by u , I)()r()in lt ,1timl1i ,hart(,r lm,st
banquet. , ,, general laws of the state. Thie
'll.e special program for he evening (,,mr(ir ,h wou,( ,,,,, ,
is the presentation of a 1 nst Grand boundary board ami an-
. umer rn n. .us- ..,.. ;(hri.e this body to shape the district
American league,
Kirst game
R. II. K.
o :t
a o :i
I'leli and Nunu
St. Louis
New York
Koob and Lcary;
Cleveland-Boston KBI,I postoned,
wet grounds. j( ) y
Detroit .' 7 t r
I'liiln.lclo'uia 1
I'nst, Grand
'list Grand
hier ramnrcb Tim., r. ityan. i ... . ,,,,. . nlllliviMtf tfl ,h
Among the prominent ()ddhellow.o ,n( iUo ()f (fc Vnthe case,
the state who are expected to attend ,,.fl ,,,,,,,, t)mt, ,,, mnln,,.
ar. the following Pnst Grand M.istersi ,, , , , ()f , u ,
ns it saw fit. As to tho claims ot
"gerrymandering," the supreme court
ii. tr if ..I ..d ....... . nr ft
... ... ... .,,, " , ,,,,11,.,, J, , ,,,, ,iMtri(.,, , whp
m,t of Albany, J K. V etl.erford of Al- h; nmr , ,hf fimM thfl
bsnv, J, 11. Nelson of Mc.Minnville,
William Galloway of Halem, and J. A.
Mills of Hnlciii. Other men prominent
In lodge circles to attend are Grand
Muster John E. Hull, of Marsh field,
Deputy Grand Muster Henry M, West
brook of Portland and Grand Secretary
K. E. Hhnrun (if Portflnd.
1'Mst Grand Muster Dr. W. T. William
son of Poriiiilid. formerly a resiilmih nt
this city, ami who is still a member of
Oregon! Tonight
jiartly cloudy am
occasional threat
ening, Wednesday
generally fair;
westerly wind..
LoiidermilK, iiiiinniu bio. ""i ' iiemcReia lAiug o, I, and also a
Bush, Hresaler, Knowlson, .'Naiior. ami
member of Rubekah lodue No. 1. will
deliver the presentation address. Many
i-ild fellow, rrom the .iirroiinding
towns have aignifled their intention, of
(lending the exorcise..
MitAi'iitr I.iiitn.
R. H. E.
IVvW ' .
UL'ul. .(f,.n 7 1.1 2 i
Eaber and Hehaliii Johnson and Wilj
Second game. 'j'j r'J i.i.si.-.Wi visitor the latter part of lustjjustiee Benson affirming the ruling of
- ,WifiiU.
u ... .
boundary board demurred to the com
plaint and the judge sustained the de
murrer and the suit was dismissed.
Tho war of the Chinese tongs between
the Bow Ieong tong and the Hop Sing
tong in Portland came up for a roview
this morning when Justice Harris wrotrt
nn opinion reversing the lower court
which convicted loiuu Ming or nian
slaughter and remanded the case for re
trial, Louie lhng wns convicted nt kill
ing one Lum Kong during the tong wnr
In Portland. Mc Bride and Moore con
curred. A phvsiclan nr medical company, so
called, has no right to advertiso It
remedies to cure private diseases ae-
Curl Palmer, of Salem, was a Palls cording to an opinion handed down ny
New York
.....3 7 J '
(Continued aa erne two)