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About Daily capital journal. (Salem, Or.) 1903-1919 | View Entire Issue (May 21, 1918)
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FORTY-FIRST YEAR NO. 120
SALEM, OREGON, TUESDAY, MAY 21, 1918
PRICE TWO CENTS
ON TRAINS A WD mi
STANDS m CJfNTV
iff a h
STILL IMPEND I N G
feeneral Mackensen's Hosts
of Veterans Only Await
Word to Strike
FULL ONE HUNDRED
DIVISIONS SHOCK TROOPS
Correspondent Simras Thinks
British Lines Will Receive
Impact of Blow .
By William Philip Simms
(Tinted Press Staff Correspondent)
With The British Armies in Franco,
May 20. (Night). General Mackeiison
is widely reported to be on the West
f runt, ready to strike he moment Field
Marshal Hiudeuburg finds on opening
f calculate that a hundred divisions
if shock troops (1,200,000 men) are
awaiting HiiuteirmirgY order. Fortv of
these are fres.li, not having been 'us"d
in this season's fighting. The other six
ty have been out of the line long enough
to be rested and doped lip morally by
Germany's professional spirit boosters.
Without prophesying what will be the
natuie of his next blow, or blows, this
effort naturally eught to be his final
or semi-final attempt.
From now on, all prisoners retain
ing from Russia, together with the l!l!i
duss, returned woniuVd and the rest,
probably will barely suffice to keep his
active divisions 'ip to anything like
their intended strength.
The kaiser may undertake elaborate
feints here and ttvre, but the indica
tions are his main thrust will be against
the Bcitjsh or the French and British
.My information is that the Germans
wilt hammer the British with tha ln.it
of their army, simultaneously spreading
j"uihkuiiuu 10 tue ettect that the Brit
ish do not fieht n wall n tlw. other i
lies, in order to create friction among
t.iv vuicuie nations.
Meanwhile prisoners admit that Ger
man mouths are still watering for
Amiens and the cool, gray valley of the
Bomine, stretching toward tho sea.
Thus, with double objectives one im
pudent and sinister, the other daring
and desperate nindenburg may be ex
pected shortly to set the western bat
tle front ablaze.
In the meantime, events out here are
proceeding as usual before an offen
sive. There is considerable duelling br
high explosives and jockeying for the
high ground that furnishes the advant
age of position. The air along tho Soin
mu is buzzing with allied and German
planes, the aerial fighting being of un
iifiiul soupe and intensity.
The finest fighting wenth.er of the
war continues. There has been only one
shower since a week ago and this was
insufficient to-settle the dusty bone
dry roads. The trees lining tha roads
are covered with a fine, white pow
der, while motors resemble the dust
covered hero in the third act of "Shen
andoah." The fields ar,c a beautiful green, right
up to tho trenches. Both the. Sominc
and Lys battlefields look semi-tropical
more like Louisiana than northern
It would be strange if Hindenburg al
lowed such weather to be wasted. These
days favor an offensive far more than
(Continued oa page thre)
Abe Martin I
"The' thing I-can't understand about
this war is why of fe, haint went up '
said Mrs. Tilford Moots, t 'day. Re
member whea w.j nsed t' insist oa ta'
genuine instead o''tn' substitute t
FORTV ONE NAMES ON
CASUALTY LIST TODAY
13 DEAD 26 WOIDED
Irf Lieutenants Among the
-m iiiHiucsu me
Wa Vou, May 21, General Per
-hiiig ' ed forty one names in to
day's a .y list, divided as follows:
three kil action; two dead of dis
ease; on from wounds; seven of
accident; vighteen wounded severely
seven wounded slightly and two missing.
Lieutenant Cyril M. Angell, Attle
boro, Alass., and Lieutenant William K
B. Knierson, New York, were kill?d in
action. Captain Hall, previously report
ed killed, is now known to be missing
in action, tis home is Colfax, Iowa.
Killed in action:
Lieutenants Cyril M. Angell, Attle
William K. B. Emerson, New York.
Private Leslie Allen, Sauguta, Conn
Di.'d of disease:
Privates John Kelso, Emad, Ta.
Roeco V. Marine, Hartford, Conn.
Died of wounds received in action:
Wagoner Roland Bigelow, Asbuiv
Park, N. J.
Died of accident:
Lieutenants Harry C. Colburn, In
Alfred H. Mctzger, Newark, X. J.
Philip Robertson, Hamiltou, Ohio.
Cook Kalph M. Pollock, El Paso, Tex
Privates Cornelius R-'iijamin Giuney
George C. Htimpsou, Somerville, Mass.
Johnnie Wilson, Norfolk, Ya.
Lieutenant Frank A. Fritz, Butler, K
Sergeants Walter W. dialer, Ava, 111
John H. Victor, Memphis, Tenn.
Corporals Kanford Fjelland, HuxW
Frank Mertcs, Fountain City, Wis.
Paul E. .Sandel, Lewisburg, Pa.
Bloomfield Weidner, Pottjtown, Pa.
Privates Widsor F. Alexander, Milo
Maine.- - '
Frederick A. Hall, Gardner, Mass,
Aldey C. Jordan, Centrahoma, Okla.
Irvin E. McCorinack, Donnybrook, N
Adam V. Minck'i, Pulaski, Wis.
Vincent Nickel, Chicago, 111.
Frauk 15. Hoth, Fort Wayne, Ind.
Abraham Shelk'nbarger, Hingham
Charles Slavik, Omaha, Neb.
8niuel T. Smith, Barton, Ark
Wesley B. Wcntworth, Denver, Colo.
Wounded slightly: ,
Mechanic Hrry W. Lutz, Chicago, 111.
Private Elmer L. Dokken, Palermo
John T. Hayts, Whiteaker, Pa.
Lionel N. Juhnsen, Minot, N. 0,
Lawrence Marctizzi, B."rwind, W. Ya.
William Parsens Warner, Allentown
Morris Weinman, Chi?ago.
M,issing in action:
Lieutenant Philip W. Hunter, York
Captain James N. Hall, Colfax, Iowa.
(Note: Total number of deaths pre
viously reported from disease should be
reduced by two on account of repcti-
Third and Seventh Ward Must
Vote On Short Term
According to the returns of the city
electiou canvassing board and a proc
lamation of the nayor, duly read at
tho niveeiting of tho city council last
night, Otto J. Wilson wa elected for
the four year term as alderman for the
third ward, and for the short teim, .T
S. Austin and B. S. Edwards will
fight at out at the November election.
In the seventh ward, Kalph ThMnp
soa was declared elected for the long
term and for the second term, Dr. O.
L. Scott and H- L. Clark will eome be
fore the voters at -tha general election.
Again the resolution asking the coun
cil to endorse the ac.tiooi of the Port
land Railway Lighlt & Power Co. in its
petition to tho PuMie Service commis
sioa for an increase of mt, came up
for discussion. It finally passed after
Mayor Keyes had inserted am amend
ment that .if the c( mmission found the
rates too high, it would order a re-,
duetijon. By the passage of this amend
ment, (the council practically gets on
both side. of the. fence.
Frank Ward thought the petition ask
ing fhe council l5 endorse the Port
land Railway Light & Power Co. for an
increase of rates was a smooth trick
to ge the eonacil back of the gas
c-ompany. Mayor Keyes thcught the
company was "rniall potatoes." How
ever, after W. M. Hamilton, local man-
-(Coatiauei oa page two)
IN SAN f RANCISO
WlPEDOUT BY FIRE
Fowler Plant aid Adjoining
Buildings Destroyed Early
au 1'ruiiseo, Mar. 21. The plant of
the Fowler Airplane company, mid a
oubii.et factory next door which was
niakiujr aiiplauc parts, were totally de
stroyed by fire which apparently start
ed in several places at tiie same time
The fire swept the entire Mock of
wocdiMi stnu'f.ues bounded by Howard,
Mis:cn. wil'th and Thirtetnth
streets Damage a5 estimated at n."ar'-
1 .Ht.'i.iti--V loaiiffn flats were destroy
TO. The V. alter White Hardwood Lum
ber coiii anv was burned out.
A new s ipuieut of Irish linen to be
tivd in musing airplane wings, was
burned up. Uub;ri Fowler, owner of the
airplane factory, said the linen was
woifh g'vera! Ininiaeil thousand (iiillurs.
"lie L. a'.d F. Lnianuel companv, cab
in.'t nuiki-i?, v. lio were making airplane
parts tor Fowler under a government
sub-contract, hnve recently received an
onymous threatening letters.
The fire started about 7 a. m. At 9
o'clock it was practically under control.
I irem.'n saved some of the machtn
ery from the Fowler plant.
Two completed airplanes which were
to have been delivered to tht govern
ment tudav, were destroyed. Two others
were delivered yesterday.
The Fowler company's plant has been
under close guard for several weeks, ac
cording to Sidivy Bibbero, director of
the factory. He said some of the linen
and other valuable material,' had been
removed from the factory recently, and
the linen destroyed was probably worth
Submarine In Sea
No Longer Menace
Venice. Mav 21. "We have
ood Teason to believe wo nr
V masters or ano suumitrine situ-
ation in the Mediterranean,''
' . Admiral Delliono cf tho Italian
navy declared in an interview
' here today.
' "A great many enemy sub
He marines .have been -sunk in
these waters. The situation is
regarded with confidence."
London, May 21. Allied, oth
er than British and neutral mer
chant ships, lost during April
totaled 8,a3 tons, the ad
miralty announced today. Dur
ing tho same iperiod the loss in
British tonnage was 220,709.
This Ls the first bulletin is
sued by ithe admiralty since
the a ..noiinnpnient nf Anrit 91
It hat monthly Teports would be
substituted for weekly losses.
At that time the total tonnago
losses since the beginning of
unrestricted submarining was
given as follows:
Juarter enduicr British allied ship r.e
March, 1917 911.840 1,I9,378
June. 1917 1.3(11.370 2,21(1.9:14
September, 1917 9,938 1,494,473
December. 1917 .. 782.8S0 1,272,843
.March, 1918 687,57(1 1,123,510
State of Siege Declared
After Riots In Prague
Zurich, May 20. A state of
siege has 'been declared in Pra-
gue, following fighting and
street demonstrations against !
Germany, according to a dis-
.patch from that city.
Processions of Czechs and
Jugo-Slavs, paraded, shouting:
"Long live Wilson! Lon
live Lloyd-Georgel Long live
The occasion was a celeibra-
tion of the inauguration of the '
.national theater, .Jt
The police and military gar-
rison Siavo been reinferccd.
Operations Are Broader
Washington, May 21 The Ameri
can navy is increasing its patrol foree
in turapean waters, the navy depart
ment officially stated yestaiday.
This increased patrol is one of the
factors in the decrease in submarine
sinkings. The. a.ircraft eoirringcmt is
being augmented and the ship forces
re being enlarged.
Acting Secretary of tl.e Navy Ben
son declared the department felt the
submarine situation has improved but
the department would be loath to make
optimistic predictions lest the people
relax and the ulmartne campaign
burst out with renewed vigor.
Benson declared there was soma rea
iou to believe Germany ha super-strb-marines
of unusual power and cruising
radius but that so far it has been im
passible to establish the truth of such
War Summary of United Press I
1388th Day of the War; 62nd Day of the Big Offensive f
American front The official eom- iVille, on the west portioa of the Flan
'munique, issued from American head- I'ders front and southeast of Arras, be
'quarters, reports nothing new on auyfiween the Flanders and. Picardy fronts
of th? AiiHuricau sectors, except uniOast night. A German counter attack,
trial cannonading. jin an '.tempt to retrieve ground lost
Fred S. Ferguson, on the Picardy, Hu the Mervillo opeiation, failed ear
front, cables that an American patrol i'ly this morning. He reported the Ger
penetrated tho German wires near Can-''mans heavily bombarding British lines
fiiW defeated a large German patrol 'at various points in Flanders and
and returned without a casualty. He Southward to the northern flank of
said that great aeris, activity coutin- j the Picardy area
ues day and night along that front. I In land Webb Mider cabled from
Bombs dropped by the Germans jiar- j'Dubliu that the arrest of more than 100
rowly missed an American hospital. Sin iFeiners has lift that organization
Frank J. Taylor eablod from the j Syit hunt capable Kdcrs and that the
'Lorraine front that Captain David Pet-iHha alleged pro-German revolutionary
'erson of Houesdale, Pa., brought down pplot apjienrs to be definitely scotched,
a (Jermaii biplane northeast of Nancy. rwhile the Irish are doinr a lot of
He also reported that Captain James iulking, he snid. thrv arc not follow-
'.Norman Hall, who was brought down
'behind the German lines May 7, is in j
'a Genman hospitad onlv slightlv wound
'ed. The Fnited States America's firt
'field army, consisting of aibont 200,00
'men, has been formed in France, ac
cording to an unofficial report from
Simiiiloiieojisly, it was announced
'.hat American forces o the west front
are oxpeted soon to, equal those of I
Great Britain. ; j
British front William Philip Simms;
cuibled that General Mackcnsen is re-j
..-..-In..! . A-Ua r. frAn n.d.1 ,
I'l.ltVKl V.l H.l TTn Atirtiv, ,iv.a.cii lu
Vesuiue tho German offensive as soon
'as Hindenbui'g's coimtiant feints re-
vcal some weakness in the allied line.!
'-4, atimntf.d th (rpnnnna hnvei
'hm.t .in nor ,- vf n.l.i,.h tint' a
'previously participated in the offens-,
Hve. He said the Germans have nowj
'attained their maximum strength and j
that aiw future levies, no matter from!
'what source, will enable them to no j
'more than maintain their nresont cf- i
'fleet iveness. He declared the weather'
'is the bes for offensive purposes
'since tho start of .the war and that
'Hindenburg is waaiting valuable time
in not striking while conditions aro
so favorable to him.
Field Marshal Haig reported success-''
ful British raids northwest cf Mer-
IRELAND'S TRAITOR BAND
Sinn Fein Badly Disorganized
by Arrest cf Their Pro
London, May 21. Official evidence
of complicity between Sinn Fein lead
era and Germany will be made pub
lic shortly, it was learned here today,
By Webb Miller
(I'niled PresB stuff correspondent (
Dublin, May 21. Dublin today to
outwardly still very calm. The streets
are thronged with groups of men dia
'cussing tho blow which fell upon the
Sinn Fein when more than 100 arrests
wc.ro made. It is evident the govern
ment, made a olean sweep of rebel
leaders in every community. It seems
to have left the Sinn' Fciners guide
less and uncertain what action to take
next, 'although they appointed Alder
man Kelly and John MucXoil to re
place De Valera and Griffith. Kelly
and MacNeil are of the milder element
and are expected to counsel modera
tion and no violence.
In their street talk the Sinn Feineis
defy the government to show proof of
a German plot tor an Irish uprising
and demand the proof be quickly pro-
AMERICAN AVIATOR WINS
GALLANT EIGHT FOR LIFE
Leg Broken He Falls In No
Man's Land and Reaches
By William Philip Simms
.(1'nited Press Staff Correspondent)
With the British Armies in France,
May 20. An American aviator, a cap
tain from the region of Philadelphia,
fought the Germans ovvr the line east
of Y'pres, with his leg broken by ma
chine gun bullet, until his engine was
Descending in No Man's Laud, he
unstrapped himself from his seat and
crawled into a shell hole.
A German battery, firing at his dis
abled machine, scored a direct hit and
smashed it. The captain, surrounded by
bursting shrapnel, dragged himself from
crater to crater until he reached the al
lied front lines, near thV Junction of the
Belgian and British armies.
The aviator was taken to a hospital,
where he is reported doing fine.
French troops, attacking 'brilliantly
near the Belgian border last night, re
took the Lock Hospice, Brulogsee, the
entire wood south of Brulogjee, the
g up their talk with action.
Germany and Austria Reports at
The Hague from Vienna and Berlin
(Continued on page three)
Germany Is Slicing
Meat and Bread Ration
Washington, May 21. Ger
many, slicing her bread and
meat rations, is having trouble
at home explaining why her war
lords lo not push victoriously
on in Italy and France. Diplo
matic cables today revealed this
predicament. American officials
i predicted, as a n.huit, Germany
i wouiu mnKC one or two more ues-
l'1' le a the west and
then set in motion her insidious
Troubles in moving heavy ar-
tillery are nsslgaed by Teuton
shock absorbers as the reason
for the delay in resuming the
west front offensive. "Unfa
vorable weather conditions," in
cluding an exaggerated flood on
the Piave, ar,? assigned as the
excuse for the Italian delay.
duced. Tho more rabid ones savagely
and- openly avow that talk of German
influence is a plot by England to kill
The majority of tho moderates de
scribe themselves as being anti-English,
pro-Irish and not pro-German.
"If tne govei'ii'incnt has got the
goods," they said, "then we'll re
pudiate our leaders and get others.
'However, we do not believe that so
Imany have been connected with a Ger
Sinn Fein headquarters havo reopen
ed. Officials announced that 84 leaders
have been arrested and that they ex
pected mere arrests.
The interior of Ireland is. calm. Ev
ening nowspapers demanded the gov
ernment produce proof of its German
claims and charge that the government
announced the alleged plot simtiltane
ously with tho visit of the American
labor" delegate so as to blacken Ire
land in the eyes of the Americans.
The American labor men havo met
Lord French, lord lieutenant of Iro
land, and John Dillon, MP.
All Sinn Feiners are deeply inter
ested in what effect will bo produc
ed in the United States ty the events
Tho anti-conscription fund, it was
I 'learned today, is now nearly l,uuo,
crossroads nearby and several farms ad
vancing their line some distance to the
east of Hill 44. They took 500 unwound
ed prisoners. The French casualties were
The attack greatly improved the
French positions around Mont Rouge
and Mout Schcrpenbcrg. The French
suddenly threw themselves on tlw Ger
mans on a front of between two and
three miles, and the result was never in
Bnlish troops advanced their line on
a front of six hundred yards betwjen
Aveluy wood and Hebuterne, diminish
ing a sharp, dangerous salient and oc
curring four enemy posts. A hot count
er attack wa repulsed.
The above dispaich is the first to
mention American air forces as definite
ly (-ugaged in operations in Flanders.
The American troops which recently
took tl.eir place iu the British line were
r.'ficially reported as possessing their
own aerial detachment.
Slum,;,' dispatch may mean that these
Aiiciivaa troop whose exact location
has so tat been withheld are in the
vicinity of. Tpres. ,,
Villi SOON EQUAL
HAIG'S BRITISH ARHV
United States' Gigantic Pre
parations Are Creating
Washington. May 21, America's
first field army approximately 200,
000 men lias been formed in France.
It is understood to consist of two
artny eorps of three divisions each,
with Colonel A. W. Bjurnstad as chief
of staff. Major General Hunter Lig
'gett is understood to command one of
ithe army orps.
Army officers here, however, believe
that Liggett, being senior, will com
mand the ifield army, and Major Gen
eral Charles T. Meohier, who has been
'commander of the Rainbow division,
will command one of the army corps.
The present arrangement, according
to information Iictc, is provisional in
order to try out plans of organization
'which heretofore have been theoretic
al, so far as the American arnrv is con
cerned. Changes may Ibe nvado in the
size and arrangement of the unit and
also in tho commanders. Field armios.
.it is ipointed out, are not of uniiform
strength, but aro rearranged from time
to time as strategical considerations
'dictate, tor offensive operations, a
field army, generally is augmented by
the addition of several divisions,
- The American divisions, of which it
is understooili there will be three to a
'corps, consist ot thirty thousand men.
tin addition, however, each corps has
some 10,000 "corps troops heavy ar
tillery and signal battalions, field ar
tillery, cavalry and pioueer regiments
and aero sqnjadrons. making each
corps appoximntely 100,000 men.
Ihiilcsa ,tho British army is greatly'
reinforced in the next two or thrffo
'months, it is likely- that by August 1
the number of Tinted States1 troops in
iFiftnco will elosely approach the. size
lof Haig 'a forces now facing the Ger
This startling revelation of gigantic
Wridcs being madft by this country in
puttipg men cn the firing line came
'today from authoritative circles here.
Brigading of American troops with
!Mie British continues. Presumably
men from the national army are tho
'ones used .to tako their plucos with tho
1 Formation of the field army is ac
complished by use of seasoned troops
Which have 'been in Fiance for a long
DOLLAR MARK PASSED
IN RED CROSS DRIVE
Salem Exceeds Quota Before
Close of Second Day
In the great Red Cross drive, Salem
is not only over the topt but $5,000 to
the good and the drive will continue
until all have been given a chance to
Polk county has already raised its
quota, according to Dr. Starguck who
is in charge of the drwe in his county
with headquarters at Dallas,
At the meeting held today noon at
tho First Methodist church, R. C. Paul
us, auditor, announced that already
$10,000 had been raised in the city
and by evening, the amount would
easily tidul $20,000. The quota for
Salem is $15,000. ...
Rollin K. Page, county organizer, re
ported tht t the country districts wers
alow in nicking their reports and that
nothing definite could be given frim
the outside districts.
However, with the assurance that
Polk county would reach its quota this
evening and that $20,000 had already
been contributed in Salem, the state,
central committee at Portland will be
assured that Marion and Polk counties
have raised their quotas, ,000 for
Polk county and $30,000 for Marion.
(Continued on page three)
Allied Air Raid
Amsterdam,' May 21. Incom-
complete lists of ilasuaMies re-
eeirtly inflicted by allied air
raiders in Cologne, published
' by newspapers in that city,
show 25 dead and 47 injured.
It is believed that many bod-
lea are still in the debris.
Twenty three boraba were
dropped in the heart of tha
city, it i said, wrecking sever-
at big buildings and causing a
great panic. .
Tho Cologno Volks Zeitung
says it .believes the raid wai
luaite in reprisal for German
raiils on allied cities.
FIVE FLYERS IN
PAST FOUR DAYS
Pennsylvania Captain Is Mak-
- ing Signal Record In
CAPTAIN NORMAN HALL
ALIVE, BUT PRISONER
Americans Active Only In Air
and Uanng Patrol Raids
With The American Army In Lor
raine, May 20. (Night). Captain Da
vid Peterson of Honeedal pa., Jumned
into his monoplane early this morning
iui h inai spin to test the motor.
Northwest Of Nancv. he imnttj.
German biplane. Attacking it, he forced
tne Dociie to drop behind tho German
Peterson has officially brought down
five German planes in four days, but
as the encounter today waa not witness
ed by others, he does not get official
cnjdii for bagging another.
With the Ameriaan Arm In Wruino,
May 20. (Night). Captain James Nor
nitfn Hall of Colfex, Iowa, who was
biought down behind the German lines
luay 7, is alive in a German hospital, it
wsn learned today. He ii wounded but
With the Americans in Picardy, May
20.-r-?(Xight). An AmertTan reconnais
sance putrol penetrated the German
wires tonight, put an enemy patrol to ,
i flight, and returned safely to tho Amer
Tho patrol crept Across. No' Mana
Uind tit a point where the lines are
about 200 yards apart. In the distance
the shattered church tower and tha
jagged walls of other buildings in Can
tigny stood like ghosts in the moon"
A strong boche patrol attempted to
surround the Americans but scattered
when tlv; latter opened fire. The Anier
ienn patrol made its way back without
The greatest aerial activity continues
day and night along the front. Bombs
were dropped near an American hospit
al, but no one was injured. The bark
ing of the anti-aircraft guns, the break- '
ing of fhclls in th.! sky and the hum of
arplune motors is nlmost constant.
Across in the German lines, flush
fljiitsi streak tht kWy, mingling with tltl
flare and glare of guns.
The expected bombardment in con
junction with the scheduled resumption
of tlv1 German offensive has not mater
ialized. This morning the American ar
tillery shelled German positions and the
(Continued on page two)
BOUND BY JTS LEASE
Deschutes County Properly
Established and Will Stay
Crown compniny, a corporation.
against F.mma Colin, Celia Friendly
'and others as trustees of Clara Friend
ly, deceased, appeal from Multnomah.
county; Judge Belt affirmed. This ia
an action brought to rescind their
lease of real property, which etrataine l
an option to purchase the land an.d to
impress thereon a lien for the improve
ment! thereof, on the ground that de
fendants were powerless to grant sucii
'authority. The lower court held that
the defendants by their mother's dee'l
took, as trustees, and at all times there
vafter held unrestricted power to lease.
Mell and convey the lands, that their-
weed therefor wtueh was tendered to
plaintiff, would if accepted have con
veyed the unincumbered title in fes
simple. That defendant need not look
to tho application of the purchas
'iuoncy t '
Tna L. DetYie. vs Virn J. DeFee, ap
pellant; appealed from Malheur; sail
"for divorce; opinion per curiam; Cir
cuit .Judge Biggs affirmed.
G. V. McNanio vs First- National
Bank of Roseburg, appellant: suit to
Teover'amount of dejionlt in defend-
iat bank, which plaiutiff alleged was
Withdrawn br T. R. bheridan. iwi-
jideiit, without authority! opinion by
Justice Harris; Circuit Judge HaailUa
I Petition for rehearing wa dented i
(Continued oa pags three)