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About Daily capital journal. (Salem, Or.) 1903-1919 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 25, 1916)
OVER 4000 DAILY
- -' ..
BTHIRTY-NINTH YEAR NO. 202
SALEM, OREGON, MONDAY, SEPTEMBER 25, 1916
PRICE TWO CENTS
TATE FAIR WILL
This iliildren's Day and
Harne z aunty's Contingent
HORSE SHOW TOMORROW
JS FEATURE OF DAY
Shetland Ponies Win Hearts
of Children Who Gather
Oregon 's big show opened this morn
ing with every condition favorable,
itery foot of exhibition spneo taken in
the two pavilions nnd machinery hall,
find every condition pointing to the
uiost successful livestock show iu the
history of tho association.
Never before have there been oa the
.itatfl fair grounds at one time so muv
carnival attractions, nor has there ever
l.een a better prospect for thorough en
tertainment of the thousands who will
visit the grounds during the week.
Perhaps the feature which is attract
ing the most attention for tomorrow is
the horse show, which will take place
in a big tent on the grounds. For this
hIiow over a hundred entries have been)
made, and the feature will likely prove
to be all that its promoters have hoped. I
This is Children's day, and it is being
jnuue enjoyuoie lor tne youngsters by
plenty of music and a starting up of the
hundreds of attractions on the grounds.
The Sagebrush orchestra, composed of a
number of youngsters from Harney
county, many of whom are ncetupanied
lty their mothers, is being given much
attention. , - .
It had been planned that the snge
l.rush people would come in a special
Pullman, and that they would sleep in
the car while here, but yesterdny it
v as learned that the plan had somehow
misscarried and they were coining by
motortruck instead. It thus became in
cumbent upon the fair management to
provide sleeping quarters for them.
Tents and cots were hurriedly rust
Jed, but bedding was difficult to get,
nnd it was only due to the efforts of
Mrs. F. O. Deckebnch, Mrs. Carloton
Smith and other Salem ladies that the
lads and Insiog from Harney county
were properly taken care of.
The car shortage has had its effect
upon some of the exhibits', and owin?
to the inability of certain of exhibit
ors in the livestock department to get
here on time the stock judging slated
for this morning has been postponed.
Some complaint has been heard be
cause of mismanagement iu the camp
grounds, but everything seems to have
been fixed up satisfactorily this morn
ing, with Albert Tosier in charge.
The big days at the race track wit1
lie Wednesday and Thursday. Salon
nnd Portland days, respectively. Oi
Ihese days the 2:0S pace and the 2:1.'.
trot for purses of $2,000 will be run. It
is these two days when the greatest
crowds are sure to be present.
For the benefit of the old soldiers and
their families, the members of Sedge-
wick Post, No. 1, Woman's Kelief
Corps, of Salem, has established
headquarters ia the shady oak grove
insiue ine grounds, wliere during the
week they will keep open house. A
tent fitted with chairs and other com
forts has been erected, and the whole
is in charge of Mis. Florence Shipp, of
In the grove also enmping places for
me coy ncours. girls' instruction camp.
Rebekahs,' Women of Woodcraft and
1 r-nr " ' ' "" have been assigned.
(Continued on Ps7 Haven.)
Another good way t' keep on th'
Httfe side is t' utterly refuse t com
ment. Ainsley Tanner is th' first t' an
nounce th' appearance o' fall mush
rooms an' caiuuit recover.
1 vptjMWi 3
u I I i
Fine Program Arranged,
Congress of Mothers and
Tuesday, September 2fi. has been set
aside as Woman 's day at the state fair,
which opens for the week's run tomor
row morning, and an especially interest
ing, entertaining and instructive pro
gram of music and addresses has beeu
prepared for the celebration of the day
which will be held under tho auspices of
the State Federation of Woman's clubs,
Oregon Congress of Mothers, the State
Orange and other kindred organizations.
The progrnm will be carried out in the
auditorium of the new pavilion and it
will begin at 1:30 in the afternoon.
The Oregon Congress of Mothers will
have commodious space in tho old pavil
ion, wJlic.h will be iu charge of Mrs. Het
tie I,. Vail, chairman of the committee
of fairs of the Mothers' Congress and it
will be the headquarters of all woman's
organizations in the state where com
fortable seats have been provided aad
other conveniences for their especial
benefit. There will nlso be a free kinl
dergnrten maintained in the old pavilion
where the little tots will be taken
charge of nnd entertained, by competent
ntetndnnts in charge of Miss Nellie
Casabero and where it will be safe to
leave the children while the parents en
joy the sights and pleasures of the fair.
The program for the afternoon's en
tertainment, upon the occasion of the
observance of Women's day, will be,
with possibly a few changes as fol
lows: McElroy'g band.
Introduction, Mrs. Edith Tozier-Weth-
Address, Secretary of State Fair Ben
Music, Harney County Juvenile Sym
Address of welcome. President M. I..
Jones, of the State. Fair Board.
Response, Mrs. Geo. W. McMnth,
president of Oregon Congress of Moth
ers. 1 . . . .
Vocal solo, Mis. Doefflcr.
Address, Mrs. C. H. Castnor, president
State Federation of Woman's clubs.
University of Oregon qunrtet.
Address, Mrs. Minnie E. Bond, lec
turer state grange.
Address, Airs. Jos. A. Fettit, president
Portland Woman's club.
Song, "America," by all.
Reception to the ladies, on behalf of
the ladies of the Salem Chen inns. Mis.
C. I., nick, chairman, assisted by the
ladies of Salem.
Refreshments by the Salem ladies.
Woman's Good Roads and
State Societies Day
Horse Show Stadium.
7:30- 8:00 McElroy's band.
- 8:00 Horse parade.
8:00- 8:30 McElroy's baud.
8:45 Vocal solo, Mrs. Frank
Powell, of Albauy.
W: 15 l.'niversity of Oregon Glee
-10:00 McElroy's band.
7:30- 8:00 University of Oregon Glee
8:30 Vocal solo. Mrs. Frank
1:00 Mis. Frank Powell.
In Grove (weather permitting).
8:00 Cnnipfire for old soldiers.
(Continued on Pnge Ten.)
SCIENCE BUILDS FACE
ON SKULL AND FRIENDS
New York, Sept. 25. A face built of
modeling clay, constructed on the bare
bores of n skull, a check for flO found
in the clothing of a man supposedly
murdered nnd the recognition by friends
of the murdered man by his reconstruct
ed features, are responsible for the 'fact
that Giovannia Komium, of Brooklyn,
and Victor Vicciotto, are iu the Ray
mond street jail today.
l.ieuteunnt Grunt Williams of the Bu
real of .Missing Persons, aided by Dr.
Peccdini, an expert iu the testing labor
atories of the Board of Estimates re
built the features of Dominic I.aRosa
and dressed a skeleton iu cluthiuz sup
posed to be his. The two suspects are
now charged with tne murder of l.anosa
and his friend Kosnrio I'assnrrelle nnd
the police are investigating a report
that tho skeletons of two children nlso
have been found on the truck farm of
The body of Rosnrio rassarrelle was
found while the police were putting the
finishing touches on LaRosa 's 'face, nnd
the check found in Pussarelle's pocket
leu them to persons who quicKly identi
fied the made over features as those of
I. a It nan.
The feat of rebuilding the features of
I.aRosa was difficult, for the police hud
little to help them. The wisdom teeth
in the empty skull gave them some idea
of the victim's age and a few tufts of
hsir found with the body gave them
III LARGE CITIES
IN NINE MONTHS
More Than 8,000 Injured,
No Statistics From
ACCIDENTS OUTSIDE OF
- THESE ARE NOT LISTED
Total Deaths About 2,100 or
at the Rate of 2,800
New York, Sept. 25. More people
have beeu killed and injured by automo
biles on the streets of American cities
during this year than in all the Zeppe
lin raids oa England. Chicago and
New York lead in the number of deaths
with more than 200 each between Jan
uary I and September 1. The number
of fatalities ia other large cities is pro
portionately high, however, varying
with the population of the towns.
These figures, compiled today, on re
ports from a score of cities are based
upon police records, which bIiow a con
stantly glowing death list a result of
automobile accidents, desite improved
traffic laws that have beeu enacted.
Iu New York and other states even
more drastic legislation is being urged.
In the cities from which reports were
available today, figures up to Septem
ber 1 show that a total -of 1,040 persons
hnve been killed and more than 8,000
injured. Only partial lists of injured
were received and it is possible that
the complete toll would show almost
double this number.
In Zeppelin raids on England to date
about 308 have been and 870 wounded
in two years.
Police reports that 158 persons killed
and 4,484. injured on the streets of New
York up to September 1. The New
York state automobile association's esti
mate show 2211 killed, however, for New
York City and for the state outsido of
the metropolis 1112 killed.
Chicago records show 205 killed, w hile
Philadelphia reports 88.
In Detroit 03 were killed and 2,751
injured up to September 1, as compared
with 31 killed and 2,005 injured during
the same period last year. I.os Angeles
reports 75 nnd Columbus, Ohio, 40.
In many cities heavy penalties are
being inflicted for driving a car while
intoxicated and other remedial measures
are being considered.
Police Commissioner Wood has urged
drastic legislation for this state. The
next legislature will again be asked to
Jinss a law compelling every operator
of an automobile to obtain a license. At
present only chauffeurs are required to
New York and Chicago have special
traffic courts which handle only viola
tions of traffic rules.
Practically all cities now have strict
tiaffic rules "safety zones" for per
sons boarding street cars and speed
laws. The traffic, systems are largely
modeled after that introduced in New-
York, but improvements are constantly.
neuig sougnr. Keports of fatalities and
(Continued on rage Eight.)
BODY BY IT
an idea of the right shade of false hair
nnd eyebrows with which to supply the!
! Iho two suspects were confronted!
with the figure as they were question
On the head of clny was an old felt
hat found with the skeleton. Two gold
teeth which were found with the skele
ton were in place and the face of clay
; was painted. False eyes wero in place
,and around the shoulders was draped a
rngged coat, picked irom the grave.
-Iu the room were severnl suspects
who hint nrrived Hince the skeleton uli
found on September 12 and persons from !
the ltnhun colony 111 New York: were
; inarched slowly past the figure sitting
111 the chair. - .Mrs. Josephine Mana
sclfino, a sister of Passarclle, identified
the features at once as those of I.aRosa.
1 The body on which the check was found
I was that of her brother.
I The police declare I.aRosa had feared
' for his life in the winter of 1914 and
tasked protection from l'assnrclle which
was given, Paarelle was sent to jail
'for three months, they say, and when
he returned I.aRosa was missing. Vic
cilotto. it is said, nccused Kumona nnd
then Pnssnrrelle disapHared.
Ihe tract wliere the bodies were dis
covered has since been sold to a real
; estate firm and it was while excavations
iwere being made for n building that evl
jdenre of the murders Vas found.
United States Steel Goes to
$120 -And 447,000
Shares Change Hands
EECOED PRICES MADE TO
NEW YORK STOCK MARKET
Two million share day
United States Steel
Anaconda Copper 102.
Union Pacific 149 3-4.
Inspiration Copper 07 7-8.
American Smelters 117.
New York, Sept. 5. In the greatest
bull raarfyt in the history of the New
York stock exchange today, Steel,
Copper and railroad shares advanced
to new high roeords while frantic
brokers crowded and fought to execute
orders that poured in from every sec
tion of the countrv.
At 2 o'clock, 1.847,000 shares had
been traded-in. This ffgurc exceeded
the total sales of any day in fen years,
except March 14,' 1907, the panic year,
when two and a half million shares
w;ere turned over in five hours.
Coming on top of more than two
weis of million share days, today's
market surpassed anything heretofore
known in that standard shares re
placed the ''war brides" record in bull
movements of recent months.
.United States Steel common jumped
$3 a share to $120, a record price, on
sales of 447,0d0 shares in four hours,
while Wall Street discussed reports
that Europe ia clamoring for steel
which mills cannot deliver.
Anaconda copper with a par value of
tf.'O, sold at $102, leading a bull move
ment in copper shares such na has
never been known in Wall Street.
Other copper shares followed, respond
ing to the purchase by the British gov,
eminent of one-fourth of the American
copper production of 191(1.
This afternpon'-T.-fllroad shares were
swept into the whirl of bullish activ
ity, Union Pacific setting a new record
at 149 3-4 while Erie equalled its best
previous performance by crossing
Beforo 2:30 the two million share
mark had been passed, making today,
the heviest sales day since 1907.
Reading went to a new high at 115 1-4
in tho lute afternoon. The market was
steady at the close with prices ranginf
somewhat under the best of the duy.
Total sales today were 2.392,000
shares. Today was the sixteenth con
secutive million share day.
TODAY'S BALL SCORES :
GIANTS WIN 21 STRAIGHT
New York, Sept. 25. The
New York Giants this afternoon
broke the world's record for
consecutive victories when they
took n double header from the
St. I.ouis Cardinals. The Giants
have now won 21 consecutive
guines, beating the record of the
old Providence tenm, hung up in
1SK4 by one game.
First game U. II. K.
St. louis 0 1' 3
New York 1 4 0
Meadows and Gonzales; Schupp nnd
Second game R. II. E.
St. Louis 2 5 1
New York 0 2
Lotz, Gonzales, llrottem; Perritt and
First game R. II. E.
Chicago 7 7 1
Brooklyn 4 8 1
Lavender, Packard, Vaughn nnd Wil
son; Cheney, Smith, Dell and MyVrs.
Seynd game R. II. K.
Chicago 2 8 3
Brooklyn 4 1(1 "
llemlrix and Wilson; Murqunrd and
Cincinnati ...i 0 7 1;
Philadelphia 4 10 0
Schneider, Mosoley and II libit ; Rix-.
ey and Killifer.
First game II. II. K.
Pittsburg II 7 1 1
Boston 5 11 Ij
Grimes and W. Wnguer; Tyler and
Second game R. H. E. ,
Pittsburg 2 5 2
Boston h 3 0 2
Mammaux uud Fischer; Ruelbai'h Olid
. II. K.
New York 1 5 O
thicngo 5 10 0
Russell uud Wulters; ( icutte anil
Itoston 2 7 0
Cleveland 0 7 1
Ruth and Thomas; Smith, Ilebee,
flould and O'Neill, Debcrrv.
Washington ' 8 12 2
Detroit 0 8 3
Avers and Williams; Duui-s, Jaiuca,
Dubuc and btuungo.
ARE VICTORIOUS '
AT MANY POINTS
In Macedonia the Serbs Cap
ture Heights and French
FIERCE ARTILLERY DUE
RAGES ON SOMME FRONT
Russian Troops Now Fighting
In Southern Transylvania
for First Time
Paris, Sept. 25. Allied troops have
won victories on practically every sect
or of the Macedonia front, the war of
fice announced today.
British troops continuing their suc
cesses on. the east bank of the river
Struma made a successful attack on
Janinnh. The French captured a trench
on the west bank 01 the Struma. -
The allies have pushed forward on
their left wing on the entire line in the
region of the river Broda. The Serbians
have reached a frontier mountain crest
in heavy fighting north of Krusogard.
The French carried houses in the out
skirts of Petorak and also progressed
north of Flerinn. Russian troops have
captured the strongly fortified hill 910.
On the Somme front violent artil
lery duels continued throughout last
night mi both sides of the river but
there was no important infantry action
ou the French front. Northenst of Ver
dun t lie Germans attacked a French
work east of Chapitre wood but were
easily checked. Artillery duels are go
ing on on the Bector of Thinuinout-Fleory-Vaux-Chapitre.
Halt Teutoiiic'lnvasionl , '
Rome, Sept. 25. Reinforced by Rus
sian detachments, the Rumanians hnve
halted the attempted Teutonic invasion
of their northwestern frontier nnd have
taken the offensive at Vulcan Pass.
Russian troops are now fighting in
southern Transylvania for the first time
since Rumania declared war. Some Rus
sian detachments are even reported as
far west as Orsova. In Dubrudja the
battle is growing less violent but the
Hiiitiutiiiins retain the initiative.
The allies have suffered n reverse in
the fighting.- A fierce bnttle is going
south of Kcnnli wliere the Serbians arc
attacking strong systems of Bulgarian
defensives, barring the way to ilonas
tir. Airships Bombard Bucharest.
Berlin Sept. 25. A German Zeppelin
has again bombarded the fortified city
of Bucharest, capital of Humunin, it
was officially nniiouiiced today.
Fighting between the Kusso-Rumuii-inn
and Teutonic forces continues in
Dobrudjn on the Hue south of Cobadinus
reaching to Tnprniser. In Trunsylvnnia
Itiiinnniau attacks iu the region of Szur
zuk and Vulknu Puss failed.
In Macedonia, Serbian attacks near
Kuiiinki'haliiu broke down under Ger
man and Bulgnrinn fire.
Russian detiichmeiits penetrated Tur
kish positions in Galicia, but were later
driven out. The Russians continued
(Continued on Pago Nine.)
CHICAGO WINS AGAIN
IN HOT GAME BEATING
BROOKLYN, SCORE 7-4
Brooklyn won the second game of
the double-header 4 to 2. Batteries,
Brooklyn, Marquard and Myers; Chi
cago, Hendrix and Wilson.
By H. C. Hamilton,
(I'nited Press staff correspondent.)
Ebbets Field, Brooklyn, N. Y., Kept. 25.
Fighting the ungry Cubs in their ef
forts to hold tho lend in the National
league pennant race, Manager Robin
son of the Dodgers, sent Lurry Cheney,
former team mute of Joe Tinker's
men, ngainst Chicago this afternoon in
the first game of the double header.
Lavender was sent to the mound by
Chicago Flack rf, Mann If, Saccr
lb, Williiims cf, Wilson r, Yerkea 2b,
I'cchous 3b, Wortmnn 8s, Lavender p.
Brooklyn Johnson cf, Dnubert lb,
Stengel rf, Wheat- If, Cntshaw 2I,
Mowrey 3b, Olson ss, Myers c,
The Game by Innings.
Chicago Finely out, Olson to Dau
belt. Mann went nut same way.
Salcr walked and nut stealing, Myers
to Olson. No runs, no hits, no errors.
Brooklyn Johnson singled and took
second when Dnubert was thrown nut,
Pvchoua to Salcr, Johnson was touched
ARE UNDER ARREST
Two Arrested Today Charged
with Impersonating Gov
Chicago, Sept. 25. Two more arrests
on charges in connection with the nation-wide
blackmail syndicate, served
today to turn attention from the local
political fight which the case threatens
to develop into here.
Homer T. French, -who was seized y:3
terday charged with posing as a secret
service agent to force $13,000 in hush
money from a couple brought here some
time ago from New York, supposedly
by French and accomplices denied to
day any connection with the case. He
said Hinton G. Clnbauph, federal in
vestigator, has known all along where
he has been.
James Christian was re-arrested with
French but was later released on 10,000
bond. They are accused by Clubaugh
of assisting in the plot whereby A. R.
Wesley and Alice Williams, whose ad
dresses are withheld by Clabaugh, were
brought to Chicago from New York, put
through a mock trial before a fake fed
ernl commissioner and allowed to go by
paying tl 5,000.
Two others, George Irwin and "Doc"
Brady 8 re named by Clabaugh as sup
posed partic'onnta. Irwin was arrested
with French here in June but is a fugi
tive from justi." French has been on
parole o Clubaugh siuce then. French
end Oti'-istiar, it is said, will be taken
to New York lor trial. .
COMPANY M CONIES
Left Camp at 3:30 But Will
Arrive Here Ahout
5 to 5:30
Members of Company M were muster
ed out promptly on schedule timo this
morning and the special bringing the
SVoodburn and Snlem boys left Clacka
mas at 3:110 o'clock this at'ernoon.
According to information from tho
Southern Pacific passenger depot, the
train arrives in the city between 5 and
3:30 o'clock. The program includes the
meeting of the boys by members of the
Grand Army of the Republic and other
organization!, a march to the armory
and a banquet to be served at 0 o'clock
by the Salem Patriotic League.
During the serving of the banquet,
addresses and responses will bo made.
After the banquet, about 7 or 7:30
o'clock a general reception will be giv
en iu the armory to which everybody
in town is invited. The balconies will
be open nt all times during the even
ing during the banquet as well as the
Sergeant E. L. French, in charge of
the local I'nited States army recruiting
Mntiun, leaves Monday for Salem,
wliere he will tuke charge of the office
there.- His place here will be taken by
Sergeant Schuster, who conies from the
Snlem office, the officers exchanging
positions. Sergeant French has bcmi iu
charge of the Kugeue office since its
establishment lust winter iu the Mat
lock bull, ling nt the corner of Willam
ette street and Kighth avenue. Kugeuo
out on the line when Stengel hit to
Wortninn, who threw the Pechous.
Wheut walked. Cutsnhnw was out,
Yerkes to Suler. No runs, one hit, no
Chicago Williams lined to Olson.
Wilson tanned. Yerkes scratched a
hit to short. Pechous funned. No runs,
one hit, no errors.
Brooklyn Mowrey wulked. Olson
fouled to Wilson. Myers singled,
Mowrey taking third. Mowrey scored
on a squeeze play on Cheney's fielder's
choice nnd Myers was safe at second
and Cheney at first. Myers and
Cheney advanced on a passed ball.
Johnston singled, scoring Myers nnd
Cheney. Puckurd replaced Lavender on
the mound for the Cubs. Dnubert safe
on Wortman's error, Johnston tnliiing
second. Stengle flew lo Munn. Merklo,
batting for Wheat, out; Pechous to
Suier. Three runs, two hits, ono error.
Chicago Meikle in left field for
llrooklvn. Wortninn out, Olson to 1 'Hu
bert. Puckard doubled to right. Fluck
out, Olson to Dnubert. Mann flow to
Johnston. No runs, one hit, no errors.
Brooklyn Cutsshnw flew to Yerkes.
Pechous threw out Mowrey. Olson
walked. Mvers out, Saier to Packard.
(Continued on page nine.)
ENDS IN DISASTER
Fourteen Or Fifteen In Fleel,
Three of Which Drop
Bombs on London
TWO ARE BROUGHT DOWN :
BY ANTI-AIRCRAFT GUNS
Claims Made by Both Sides
. Indicate 52 Airships
London, Sept. 25. With three of Ger
many 's biggest and latest types of Zep
pelins brought down on English soil
within as many weeks, Britons today
believed London is now more socurs
against air raids than ever before de-.
spite, the fact that the last two raids,
were made with a greator number of air
craft than ever before employed.
.Military officials declare that the air.
defenses of London have stood the su
preme test in repulsing the fleet of
raiders which attacked the city on the
night of September 2 and again Satur-.
day night. In the first Instance an aero
plane brought down one ot the super-
Zeppelins. Latest reports indicate that'
air-craft guns jcored the hits on the.
two big airships which were destroyed
Saturday night. The latest estimate of
casualties put the number of men, wo
men and children Killed in the raid at
30. One hundred and ten were injured.
Of this number 28 wore killed and 99
injured in the metropolitan district of
Fourteen or 15 airships took part in
the big rnid Saturday night, the Inst
official statement to bo issued by Gen
eral French declared. Only three of the
Zeppelins approached London for an at
tack, however, and they were driven off
by the anti-aircraft guns. The two air
ships brought down fell near tho little
village of .Mangold. Bodies of the crew
of one of the aircruisers were found
scattered about their burned cratt bad
ly charred. Twenty-two men, compris
ing th crew of the socond were made
prisoners by a lono constable who was
the first to reach the scone of the wreck
and in turn gave them over to the mili
.... Thousands Watch Fight.
Thousands saw the first Zeppelin
which was entirely destroyed, fall like
a flaming comet through the sky. Sight
seers flocked to Essex county through
out Sunday and today to view the
wreckage of the big air cruisors. The
motors and other parts of tho Zopcplin,
less seriously damaged, were gathered
togethor by members of tho Royal Fly
ing corps, however, for inspection and
souvenir Beckers were kept at a dis
tance. Residents of the Essex villages, where
tho raiding monsters were sent to their
doom were absolutely unmoved by the
visit of the Zeppelins. There was re
joicing when the airships, comet-like,
made their first descent to destruction.
Hut nftcr the night of tho rnid was over
and tho Zeppelins lay, a tattered mas
of twisted steel there was little com
ment. One of the machines fell within half
a mile of a village with a population
of barely more than 1,000. And every
one of thesu persons holds an indif
ference which amounts to lethargy re
garding tho dangers to which they are
exposed by tho raiding German flyer.
Three airships brought to the ground
within three weeks by English gunners,
seems to have instilled in them a certain
confidence that they will bo protected,
no matter what comes.
62 Airships Lost Recently.
Expressions of commendation for the
udvuuce in the methods of defense for
Loudon and other sections of England
came from the press and officials alike
today. In most of the areas where the
airships wero noted, witnesses declare
there is absence of military damage and
injury to residents that is remarkable.
Searching for souvenirs rather than a
discussion of the effect of tho raid in
terests tho inhabitants of the districts
where bombs fell. Narrow escapes are
recounted by dozens, but they are pass
ed over lightly.
I'nprecedented aerial activity Is re
ported on all fronts along with the Zep-
(Contlnue na a Three.)
THE WEATHER :
night and Tues
fuir; light frost
east portion to
winds. ., i'