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About Daily capital journal. (Salem, Or.) 1903-1919 | View Entire Issue (June 12, 1916)
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OVER 4000 DAILY
SALEM, OREGON, MONDAY, JUNE 12, 1916
PRICE TWO CENTS
ON T&AIN8 AND NEW
STANDS FTVR CV.NT
E THREE LI 0
FIVE CAPIf D
Twelve Bandits la Ra j
Party and Eight Ac
POSSE IN HOT PURSUIT
MAY GET THE OTHERS
Wilson Refuses to Comply
With Carranza's Demand
Laredo, Texas., June 12. Throe Mexi
fan raiders were reported killed and
five captured by citizens and vigilantes
following the raiders' attempt to burn
(lie International and Great Northern
railroad trestle at Webb, Texas, north
A posse of ranch men reported en
gaging the raiders between Webb and
Oactus, are said to have killed three.
There were no American, casualties.
Cactus is about 10 mile3 north of Webb.
Webb is 20 miles from Laredo on the
I. & G. N. Two bandits were captured
at the bridge, one of them a veaptain,
according to reports here. Two others
wore brought to Laredo under heavy
Ijuard. Another raider is reported to
jio in jail at Webb. Several trucklonds
of American regulars and Texas militia
left here immediately for tho scene of
the raid, and spread out, hoping to head
off the Mexicans on their way back to
A Mexican cowboy gave the alarm,
escaping from the bandits when they
iiont him after kerosene to fire the
bridge.. He said the band consisted of
12 Mexicans. A posse overtook the band
before- the left the scene, capturing
five after a chase. A second posse, was
reported to have headed off the remain
ing raiders, killing three in a short
fight. Two posse? kept up the pursuit
und expected to wipe out the remaining
raiders before they reach the border.
American horses and saddles stolen in
the raid at La Gniti last week were
recovered from the captured Mexicans.
The band is believed to be a detach
ment of Luis De La Rosa's forces.
v Makes Flat Refusal.
Washington, Juno 12. The presi
dent's answer to the latest Carranza
?iote demanding troop withdrawal or
"cxiilauation of their presence in view
of their present idleness," will go to
the first chief this week before Wilson
iq re nominated at St. Louis.
The note will politely but flatly re
fuse a withdrawal, or even a rearrange
went of American troops. It was prac
tically completed today. It is very
Among reasons cited for not with
drawing troops now, the president will
emphasize the fact that the murders
of Americans at Santa Ysnbel not only
have not been punished, but have not
been apprehended. It will recite also,
recent raids on American soil.
Emphasis also will be lnid on re
cently received consular reports th:it
the situation in northern Mexico re
onire? American troops there in view of
the attitude of natives towards foreign
ers as well n.s Americans. There was
even indication in official circles here
today that th nore would be for "cam
paign consumption" as well as to leave
no doubt in Carranza's mind that the
United States will brook no moro pos
sibility of future troubles that might
eudangcr American Uvea or embarrass
Jhe government in any way,
' American Is Attacked.
fian Diego, Cal., June 12 Lured with
"the Americans in an automobile to a
lonely spot a few hundred yards south
of the American border at Tijuana,
Blexico, W. Thompson, an American
resident of Tijuana, was last n i fh t bru-
J'n ' best Saturday bargain is a bath.
A pass is mightier than tho pen.
attacked by a Mexican, polieo-
Other passengers in the automobile
were ordered to leave the machine by
the policeman, who then whipped out a
knif j and a club nnd commenced the as
sault upon Thompson. Thompson, un
armed, fought his assailant with his
fists, mingling his cries for help witht
those of the frightened passengers in
Mexican custom officers heard the
cries and rescued Thompson from the
policeman just in time to save his life.
Thompson wns found slashed by his as
The trouble is allaged to have grown
out of the recent order of Governor
Oautil closing the opium dens at Tiiu-
ana. Thompson is alleged to have been j
instrjmeiitul in gathering evidence sub
mitted before the closing was ordered.
"Parade" Against Gringoes.
Columbus, N. M., June 12. Rising
anti-American feeling is sweeping Chi
huahua, according to re'i'ugees wlio left
their mines and ranches in the vicinity
of Chihuahua City and Cusihuiriucliic
and soght snfety with the Americau
expeditionary forces. Reports today
plated that Mexican agitators were
traveling from village to village south
of the American lines making incend
iary speeches against the "gringoes."
In Chihuahua City recently the
schools were dismisscd aud the children
wern permitted to parade in a demand
that the expeditionary forces be with
drawn from Mexico.
Word was anxiously awaited here, to
day about the result of an anti-American
demonstration scheduled for yes
terday in Chihuahua City in which the
populace and soldiery were to partici
pate. Twelve Americans are reported
to be hiding there with friendly Mex
icans, barred from going to the border
by General Trovinos order.
Conditions Getting Serious,
Washington, June 12. Conditions in
Mexico have becone so serious in the
past few days, the administration is
considering formally calling the atten
tion of Carranza to" the situation. This
was formally announced at the state de
Consular reports, it was explained,
have said natives in uorthem Mexico
are showing increased excitement and
unrest and that in some instances Car
rnnze officials have exhibited notice
able indifference to the situation.
TRY TO SETTLE STRIKE
Federal Arbitrator and Com
mittee On Way From Seat
tle to End It
San Pranciseo, June 12. Accompan
ied by Federal Arbitrator Henry M.
White of .Seattle, a party1 representing
Pacific coast longshoremen and sjiip
pers will start for Los Angeles this
afternoon to attempt settlement of the
strike deadlock there.
Word has come from Los . Angeles
thot the Southern Pacific, Salt Luke
and Pacific Electric railroads had de
cided to put non-union., men to woii
on the Wharves nt San Pedro. This
prevented final settlement of the long
shoremen's strike, as the strikers de
manded etfosed shop conditions all
along the coast.
White will confer with, representa
tive of both side here before start
inl'g for l.os Angeles.
JAPS SEND TROOPS TO PEKIN
Tokio June 11 The Japanese gov
ernment is sending two more battal
ions of troojw to Tien Tsin and Pekin.
it was learned todav.
Governor Johnson Says He
Would Head Moose Ticket
If Colonel Refuses to Run
By H. L. Rennick
(l'uifl Press staff correspondent)
'Chicago, June 12. "We ure in a
difficult position, but we are used to
(iovernor Hiram Johnson of Califor
nia summed up the progressive situ
ation that way today in an interview
witii the l.'nited Press prior to hi de
parture for New York to confer with
Jolinson reiterated today that he
would accept the presidential nomina
tion on the bull moose ticket. He in
dicated his belief that thA progressive
party wns a mighty sick organization,
hut had a chance of reviving.
"1 am convinced that Colonel Roose
velt wai prompted by the higliest mo
tives in declining (he progressive nom
ination," Johnson said. "But It
leave us in a hard position. We are
ud to fighti-ig. We will continue
the fight on the Pacific coast.
"Many of our party will, support
Mr. Hughes if it is the culoueL's tle-ire.
But they will not do it enthasiastieal
ly." Johnson was the last of the bull
moose chieftains remaiuiag ia Chicago.
Three courses Open
Three propoeiliong will come before i
TWO MILES QF EM
TO KEEP MOUTHS
General Florence Updegraff
Leads Them Is Long,
IN WHITE SHIRT WAIST
AND ALSO GREAT HURRY
Uniform a Riotous Demon
stration, and Color Scheme
By George Martin.
(I'uited Press staff correspondent.)
St. Louis, Mo., June 12. Mum's the
word among suffragists here, today.
Squuds of them from everywhere are
scooting around getting ready for their
silent serenade of tho democrats Wed
General Florence Updegraff of Now
York, a long narrow woman, in a white
shirt wniBt and in a hurry in directing
preparations, is marshalling her forces
for the silent supplication.
Aiding nnd abetting the gcnerul is
CoTOol-nl Alinn Snnse of fsew RriinwwieV
Mo who looks very much as though she
How many thousand women will take
part in the stnnd-theie-and-stnre-at-'em
demonstration is not yet known. But
the general, .who is long on upper lip
and short on conversation vouchsafed
the remark that there'll be enough in
body to reach from tho Jefferson hotel
to the Coliseum and enough in spirit
to roach from suffrage headquarters to
the Novembor electioni
" Some Noisy Uniforms.
Two miles of women, silent for two
hours! Think of It. Some thousands
of husbands would travel twice around
"Some noiseless aggregation," ven
tured tho reporter.
"Noiseless," ejaculated the general,
"not ob your royal male prerogative.
Talkless doesn't mean noiseless. Why
our color scheme is a shriek.
"Corporal," she added, turning to
Corporal Sasse, "bring out a uniform
and let it yell for the gentlemen." '
i owl As a notous demonstration
w nniftt i in,in. i j
than a national convention.
It showed that the' eeneral effect
or women-lined lane wilt be a
of yellow hats, umbrellas and sashes,
trimmed in a million flngs on a back
ground of soft spoken white.
To Parade Sitting Down.
Al)ng the line of marchlessuess will
be scattered hundreds of enmp stools
for those who get tired. Hurry to .St.
Louis nnd watch those stools. It will
be probably your first, last and onlv
chance tn see n woman voluntarily sit
down nnd shut up.
Th.? women nre tnliine this nffnir
verv seriouslv. Generaliv speaking, they
are being taken seriouslv. Their show
ing here, combined with their narhile in
the rain nt Chicago has caused much
favorable comment, even anion the
hard shell politicians of all creeds. The i atmy'
wonun leaders sav they feel that the T The Brewer Entertains.
two demonstrations will mark a big1' celebrnted brewer Is
step toward national suffrage. m,V"lff m, ,n"nt lulev pnr,v tori'SM.
"In Chicago," said General Upde- A. , b no Prh''ition fuss among
sraff, "we went ahead by walking In C f ,,,c "M(nr- Therefore.
Nt. Uuis we'll go ahead bv standintr 1h0 farM n,)0'!t thing but barber
tiie bull moose national committee at
their meeting here late in June. The
first is continuation of the party with
a new presidential candidate; the sec
ond is to work for progressive princi
ples irrespective ol party and the
third acceptance, for the present, of
the preside republican candidate. The
date for the committee meeting may
be changed as Jun 25, the date for
tho call, is on Sunday.
George W. Perkins, who led the
light for conciliation with the republi
cans, left Chicago without making n
statement. It was rumored he had told
Chairman Hilles of the republican na
tional committee he would line up for
Hughes. He did not pladgo any fuuds
to earn- on the progressive fight.
National Chairman Victor Murjock
of the progressives, piqued at Roose
velt's refusal to run and at the dick
er with the republicans, may not be
present at the bull moose committee
meeting. He is said to have deter
mined not to come to Chicago.
Ueorge Von L. Meyer, who directed
the tight of the lioosevelt republican
a.sso iation issued a statement today
d'vlaxing himself as atisfied with
Hughes statement of principle and
predicting his election.
If Delegation of Radicals Fail
to Convince Colonel of
Duty to Run
PLANKS IN PLATFORM
Say Roosevelt Scuttled Ship
and Destroyed Frends Try
ing to Save Himself
By Perry Arnold.
(I'uited Press staff correspondent.)
St. Louis, Mo., Juno 12. One grnnd
choros of harmony was lifted from a
thousand democratic throats today
and the first aotual business or. the
democratic national committee was be
gun. Th) melody of amity eminated from
the meeting of the national committee
was caught and swelled by silvery ora
torical larynxes 5n tho lobby of the
jenerson uoiei ami oorne out on rue
ureezH ui a sunsmny, cneeriui ana alto
gether perfect St. Louis day. The com
, mitte met t0 dispose of contests but,
spenking paradoxically, the two eon
tests were harmonious ones, and they
weren't decided anyway, because no
body was terribly excited about them.
Time was when the republicans had
ineir uicnenngs all smoothed out be
foro the convention put throueh the
0 OFFER HQMETO
candidnto and platform. It used to be ship but it "may even voto for the
tho democratic conventions that ex- democratic candidate."
plodcd the pyrothenics, furnishing a I
sort of qundriennial freo for nil, yelling Both Sides After Him,
out of internal dissensions. Things went1 Oyster Bay, N. Y., June 12. Saga
smoothly up to the convention time ' more Hill is politically off tho map to-
Is Democratic Love Feast.
In this year of 191B, however,
process is reverted, Democracy meets
in complete amity, understanding and
cheer. No voice of discord will rasp
raucously in tjie harmony chorus. A
few of the old timers thev wcro the
only ones seen here in silk hats stood
in tho lobby of the Jefferson today
and rominiscently recalled the days of
yorn when every democratic convention
was an imitation of a "Donnvbrook
,. , sun HDI,,0(1 "rightly today; so
'.'" 1,10 IKWS or democracy or nt least
hat portion of the hosts tlutt was here.
As a niittcr of fuct, it was a small
host, ns convention crowds go. Demo
crats know there wont be any hear
smashing, no impassioned oratorical as
saults, no picturesque division.
It h a cut and dried affair, a Wil
son and Murshnll love feast, and for
that reason tho excited lobby debaters
are n.issiug. Democracy feels absolute
ly certain of victory. It thinks the
l-omnants of tho Into lamented pro
gres.'ive party will find their haven of
refuge in the Jeffersoninn bosom of
democracy. Orators were gnrding their
throats, not to get their larnyxes train
ed tc shout tho loudest but to sing the
. or0Ht ot. H"vpry Um " t,lc Pnn'
snop Harmony chords?
Ino platform will be mostly nrideful
, recital of democracy 's threo year rec
ord. Probably also it will contain n
I new plank, fathered by National Chair-
man McCombs, demanding legislation
which would bar any incumbent of a
judicial office from a political office.
McCombs is stooping down ns nolitir.nl
manager this year. He nrobablv will
be succeeded by John Davis, now solic
or iiomor Cummins, nres-
out Vice-chairman. Somo want Menrv
Morgenthau, former ambassador tn
Turkey, to take the post, but Morgen
thau prefers to concentrate his energ
ies on tho raising of money and prob
ably will bo chosen as national treas
urer. Th'. national committee met today os
tensibly to hear contests but iu real
ity to stago a harmouy sketch. One
false note sounded for a moment, when
tne chair ruled that alternates beyond
the fnocified number allottod to the dif
ferent statn delegations would have to
take rhairs in tho gnliery.
What Waa Done 'Today.
McCombs bade farewell to his associ
ates on the national committee in a
speech exuding the sweet honey of har
mony. "I am happy in the thought that a
warm feeling of friendship, co-operation
nnd support has existed among us
during the Inst four years." he suid.
"I will alwav treasiiF tho bond of
syminthv which I hold for all time."
The actual net business of the ses
Texas and Hawaii contests temporar
ily passed but National Committeeman
Cato Soils and John H. Wilson, respec
tively, were held in office.
Former Governor Olynu of New York,
whs approved as temporary chairman
( Continued on Page Eight.)
Still Full of Fight Radical
Delegation Will Storm
Oyster Bay Today
WILL MAINTAIN PARTY
THOUGH COLONEL QUITS
Teddy's Face Said tc Show
Effect of Blow Dealt Him '
New York, June 12. Still full of
fight, tho Roosevelt radicals of the pro-
gresjive party will storm Oyster Bay
luduy in an effort to convinco the col
onel that he should accept the progres
sive nomination for president.
TlAlncrnfna n4 ., ..rw.rl fl.!,.-
said that it was still the consensus of 'j
opinion of progressives that T. R. i
Bhould accept the nomination of - the
party ho fathered and that tho party
positively wouiu not endorse .Hughes.
Chairman John J. O 'Council, Commis
sioner of Charities Kingsbury, William
Haulpin, Mitchell Schlapp, Stanley
Isaac, Justice William Ransom and Sol
omon Sufrin make up the committee
which waits on T. R. today for his final
nnswer to Ins party.
Progressive leaders declare that tho
Koosevelt refns tn nssnrm. thn l,.n.W
day, by announcement from Colonel
For the first time since he entered
politics, Colonel Roosevelt refuses to
meet men '" officially,
come as friends,
They are wel-
But before tho day is ovor, Sagamore
Hill is ffoinir to lie verv Heeidpdlv hm-k
on tho political mnp. Two nilLriniai?c
to the Sagamore Hill mansion today
may result in an important political ac
tion by T. R.
One party of progressives planned to
visit T. R. in an attempt to prevail upon
tlim t Bnndnf I, a nii .. n w... 1
him, either by cajolery r by threats of
nrf 'K,.i;' .1 ti j,.f
Another party of pilgrims from the
u. u. i including ueorge w. wicker-
sham, George B. Cortelyou aud William
Loeb, Jr., will advance on Sagamnre
Hill waving the olive branch and tulk -
ing peace in an effort to win the col
onel over to tho support of Hughes,
Although ho is still full of the old
time vigor, there are lines in T. R.'s
face toduy which indicate that tho O. O.
P. dealt him a severe blow on Satur
day. Alien Will Be Good.
St. Louis, AIo., June 12. Henry Al-
len, chief moderator at tho progressive
convention in Chicago, today declared
Would Keep Federal Judges
From Holding Other Offices
St. Lonis,( Mo., .Tune 12. Chairman William Jennings Itrvan was rcsxn
Willinm R .McCombs, of the democrat- Hii,u for t,c im plank declaring for a
ic. national committee announced to- , . , , ., .,, ,
day that he has prered a resolution tor,n' ln,t I!ra" w'" 1,uve 1,0
to submit to the platform committee voU'" lu t:"! present convention and
nsking for a plank demanding a con- , the bint form, will say nothiug us to
KTItutional amendment thot Would pre-
vent any federal judge from being
elected to any other office.
The resolution is a direct outgrowth
of the nomination of Justice Hughes
by the republican convention, but it
is intended to be so broad that even
district federal judges would be bar
red from other offices.
M'CombV resolution as at present
'A constitutional amendment
should be adopted by congress to pro
vidn for making eur federal Judges in-
eligibb) for any other offico under the
federal government, in order to pre
serve tho integrity of the judiciary."
McCombs explained that his propo
sition ran have no bearing on the
nomination of Justice Hughes, since
tho 1U10 eleetion will bo long . passed
before national action can be taken in
the matter. If congress votes to sub
mit tiie constitutional amendment, it
will be a matter of two years probably
iM'fore the states can act on it.
McCombs and Senator Stone dis
cussed platform pomlbilities until late
Inst night. It was denied that Stone
had brought any draft of a platform
with him, but it became clear that he
had brought a very definite outline of
the form it should take in order to
please President Wilson.
Among tho tentative planks is one
on the subject of one term for president.
for Justice Hughes, and said he expect
ed the progressives in the northern and
central states to follow suit.
"I think the hour is too important
for any man to worry about the name
of the party he's going to belong to,"
said Alien. "It Lolonel Koosevelt ac
cepts the Bplendid statement of Mr.
Hughes as meeting the conditions he
laid down to the progressives, a major
ity of the progressives in the northern
and central states will support Hughes.
As far as I am personally concerned,
if Colonel Roosevelt declines the pro
gressive nomination, I will support
nugnes ratner than follow some weakor
leader in the progressive party."
Allen said he believed Colonel Roofe
vclt would take an active part in the
Tho thing for the progressives to do
now, ho said, is to nominate Hughes as
their presidential caudidatc with Park-'
or for vice-president. This would keep
the party alive and would give many
progressives who did not wish to go
back to the republican party and who
not intend to affiliate with the demo
cratic party a place to light.
Other progressives believe Victor
Murdock may be nominated as the pro
gressive candidate when Roosevelt of
ficially declines to run.
MINIMUM WAGE LAW
Washington, June 12. The
supreme court today ordered a
re-argument of the case involv
ing the constitutionality of
Oregon's minimum wage law for
women and children. The law
gives an industrial commision
of the state power for the-fix-
ing ot minimum of rates.
i j j , ti ill
TreSIlleiU VVllSOIl tfl LtZA.
Members of Cabinet and
Hughes to be In Line
Washington, June 12. Arranee-
rnente were eomplete-1 today fr what
is expected to be the most unique pre-
pared new parade of all those held
throughout the countrv on, Wednesday.
i harles E. Hughes, ex-supreme court
justice and republican presidential
nominee will probably be in line, It
!wn announced today. President Wil
:8,,n anl1 nt lenHt ,,our members of his
irabinefc will march at the head of
the procession up Historic Pennsylva
At leUHt 75000 are expected to be
ino republican presidential noim-
' ?, "1Knt ,'"i"t '' yf'y
mgton smiled over the text fron
tho Rev. S. H. Cieen took the sermon
heard by liughes. It
..Ho rlm Umt V011 mav obtain."
uhes attended church with his
, daughter Catherine, walking both
1 ways, a distance of about three miles,
Ho wns greeted bv. the usual crowds,
including newspaper mcu and photo
graphers. Tho quietness; with which Hughes
nnd his secretary got away from Wash
ington early today wan a surprise. It
had been suid he did not expect to
leave for New York until "some time
, Monday." Ho left on the midnight
train and the first that was known of
tho change in plan was news of his
arrival in New York at 7 a. m.
Will Point to Work
Tho platform will cite the handling
of l)th tho K urn pea n and Mexican sit
uations by the democratic administra
tion as having preserved pence and at
the same time upheld American hon
or. Tho submarine negotiations with
(Ivrmany, culminating in . the latter
power's pledge to cense her objec
tionable under sea . warlare, will to
died as a diplomatic victory for Pres
ident Wilson, and as a further rea
son why tho administration which has
maintained rigid neutrality, should be
retained in control of the nation's af
fairs. The Mexican situation will be gone
into fuUy from tho viewpoint of the
administration and the president's
course upheld. It will lie stated that
this government has acted only as a
friendly, disinterested power, extend
ing such aid as jsissible, while at the
snme time, recognizing the sovcrignity
The preparedness plunk will cite the
recently enacted legislation providing
for an increased annv nnd navy ami
declare for a program of preparedness
necessitated' by- changing conditions
among tho nations of tie world.
The democratic tnritf legislation
will tie citeib as one of the accomplish
inenta of the administration, along
with the federal reserve act, and the
shipping bill now peadiug.
OF ROOSEVELT IS
Visits New York Today and
Opens Campaign by Pos
ing for Photographers
WILL MEET HIM TODAY
Also Rumored the ColcnsI
Will Pledge Him His Un- .
reminiscent of the heavy black brush
that became fumous in the days of the
"My plans for tho immdiate future
are rather uncertain. Perhaps I shall
stuy here in New York for a few days.
You know I live in New York," suid.
"Then your sudden trip, overnight
from .Washington was something liha
coming hornet "
"Yes, it was coming back home," he
replied. "It seems natural to be hers
and to see so many of my fricndB."
His Duty Is Clear.
"Can you tell us what the thrills aro
like when a man is drafted by a great
party as its candidate for the biggest
job on earth!" asked the L'uitee) Press
"I can only say that there are cer
tain circumstances under which a mat
ter of duty is extremely 'clear uod
leaves no grounds for hesitancy,' " re
"There is no question in this situa
tion as to what I would do awl iu my
announcement to the country I endeav
ored to make my attitude clear.
"I have not received tho formal no
tification of the nomination ami I dox
not ruow yet just when it will bo'
Half, a dozen camera men ashed
Hughes to poso at the Astor hotel to
day and he readily agreed. They took
about a dozen snaps each and then ha .
New York, June 12. "Will Prank
Hitchcock be chnirnian of the national
committee! " Onirics Kvans Hushes
was asked today by a United Press re
porter. 'I can't say anything on that just
now," replied tho candidnto with a
"Will you seo Colonel Roosevelt!"
"I can't say anything on that eith
er," Hughes said. He wus in high good
humor and evidently is overioveil at
his return to active politics in the roll
of republican presidential nominee.
He wore a gray business suit and a
gray tie, appearing well groomed. His)
beard is gray and sparse. It is not near
ly so thick und heavy as it is shown in
nictures not taken recently. There is '
still the distinct part down the center
of the chin and a slight tendency to
ward curling nt tho edges, but it is not
nenrly such a predominant factor in his
appearance as it wns in the old days.
It might be said to bo only slightly
" Haven't got enough boys!"
"Not yet, judge. Just One more
now," replied" a photographer. "I'lcaso
give us another smile."
Tii.i request wns unnecessary as)
Hughes was all smiles today. He posed
again and then walked briskly back
ti. his rooms, waving to the newspaper
Heny W. Taft, brothel of thu fotmcr
president, was ono of the early caller
at tho Hughes suite today. He was fol
lowed by Albert R. Page, county su
preme court justice and J. Adum
Krown, president of the New Nether
land.i bank, both personal friends of
Sent for Reporters,
New York, June 12. Charles K
Hughes,' republican candidate for presi
dent, opened his campaign with a rush
today with a trip to New York for con
ferences with party leaders.
Hughes arrived, at 7 a. m. anil went
directly to the Hotel Astor, where h
displayed true cumpaigu form by send
ing word no wouiu see nunuii. -at
fCnntinnml on Po Th'.
f HOORAH ' 1
ic null J