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About Daily capital journal. (Salem, Or.) 1903-1919 | View Entire Issue (Aug. 26, 1918)
(23,'V-J EEAPERS) PAILY
Only Cucii'uitiott ia Salem G;a
ante I t-j tfcs Audit Bureaa cf
FULL LEASED WIRE
SPECIAL WILLAMETTE V AL
LEY NEWS SEE VICE
and Tuesday fair j
air! cooler- krn:i. i v
c;erlv i!ul. V.P's
1UJ h Ji h i I f ! st I ,
JORTY-FIRST YEAR- NO. 202.
SALEM, OREGON, MONDAY, AUGUST 26, 1918.
PRICE TWO CENTS
ON TRAIN'S AND NEW9
STANDS FIVE CENTS
H RES1M Ull
PRESS HORTi li AND EASTWARD
TO FORCETriHOYON DEFENSES
RE'S ARMY PUSHING AHEAD
British Extend Drive NortEward Reaching The Old Hinden
' burg Line on the Scarce. Third Army This Morning Ad
vancs Two Miles On Four-Mile Front Miltary Men Say
Germans Will Soon Be Forced to Abandon Territory Clear
Back to St. Quentin, La Fere and CambraL
By John Do Garnlt
. United Press staff correspondent)
Paris, Aug. 26. (1 p. m.) The bat
tle was resumed on a large scale be
tween the Oise and the Alsne today.
The French are pressing northward and
eastward In the Ailette salient to force
the dfenss east of Noyon and west of
Coucy Le Chateau, preparatory to open
lug the way for a decisive drive toward
the Sonune in the Ham St. Simon re
gion. Strong forces have pushed across the
Ailette and Coucy -Le-Chateau is already
oetflanked from the north.
The Germans are resisting energetic
ally along the ridge and north of Coucy
East of Bagneux, French troops have
progressed eastward beyond the Bole-sons-Chauny
By Lowell MeUett '
(l'tiited Press staff correspondent) I
With the Fritlsh Armies in France,!
Aug. 26. Orange Hill and Monchy-i
Le- Preux are reported to have been1
captured in General Byng'g new attack j
in tho Scarpe area. The report Is un-
aid Austrian Base
Cms iu.r OR A , .. !. I
raided the great Austrian naval base at j reneh have catu Freaooy-Le-Hoyc,
Pola on the Adriatic Saturday, the ad-! thr.6e u:'ll nurtu ot K.v. leport
miralty announced todav. ' (ed here today
During the fighting one airplane wwn ,,h AlK'1tle a,nJ lie , Alem'
fell into the sea. Other airmen dived I h- '"!v0 m"l,c sl,ht -v.nee,
and rescued the pilot, then destroyed 1 40t Pwners.
the damaged machine.
At he name time British and Italian1 London, Aug. 26, The British ex
uviator bombarded Durazzo and Cur- t?n(ll'- their drive northward into the
needs, while British airmen operating Arrfls sector, by suddenly attacking
Hionc bombed Cattaro. obtaining direct along the Scarpe river at 3 o 'clink this
hits on a railwaf station, submarine do-' mornirlg- Field Marshal Haig reported
pot and a hangar. i"good progress."
. I (The Scarpe flows through the nortli-
Pola is nearly 100 miles southeast of j
Curzola is one of the Dalmatian is
lands. Cattaro i in the extreme south
ern tip of Amtria. Durazxo is in Alban
ia. From Pola to Durazzo i abmif 4)0
miles in an air line. Curzola, Cattaro
and DurazJo are all within 100 to 155
niiles of the Italian coast, however.
SMASH GERMAN POSITIONS
By Webb Miller
(.United Prtsa Staff Correspondent.).
Pari, Aug. 2'5. (10 a. ni.) While
French artillery ij smashing up the new
s ABE MARTIN t
N'obuddy but a porty girl kia git by
wirh an Ujjiy dHposiHoa. Mrs. T:tiri
MiWFt has gin t' Tulip, InMintr, f?r a
i.it. Vacuiii twepr solicitor pieiM
J vJjZ: S
AISNE FRONT TODAY
Gorman defensive positions preparatory
to a crossing of the Oise, east of Noyon.
General Mangin is pushing on methodic
ally today to Couey-Le-Chateau, in the
face of fierce resistance.
The Germans have fortified the north
bank of the Oise from Noyon to Chatt
ily. At some poiut the enemy is coun
Most Abandon Line. '
Londan, Aug. 20. While continuing
a necessary attitude of reserve regard
ing ultimate possibilities of the allies
ntaintaiiiitiu their present rate of prog
ress, military writers anticipate the
Germans will begin very soon to aban
don the whole territory east of their
line as now constituted, as fur as the
line of Soissons, Lel'ere, St. (Quentin
and Canibrni in order to prevent as ir
reparable disaster on the present battle
grounds. The Anglo-French pincers are
now gripping the boo he from slightly
south of Noyon to just north of Ba
pnuiue, while the allies artillery i3 ef
fectively dominating the boo he road and
rail coimminii ations.
Take 400 Prisoners.
London, Aug. 20. (1:18 p. in. The
ern outskirts of Arras.)
apiare 01 r ravreuil (ivo nnle north
and east of Bapaiims) was announced.
The British line has been advanced
further on both sides of the Smnnic and
additional progress has been made to
ward Marieonrt Ifour miles southwest
"At three o'clock this morning our
troops attacked in the Scarpe sector and
are reported to ,havt. made good pro
gress," the statement said.
"On the southern portion of the bat
tle front we have advanced our line
slightly attride the Homme and by suc
cessful operations carried out we have
niady progress in the direction of Slari
court. "Yesterday evening the enemy laun
ched strong counter attacks south and
north of ISapaume, in the neiguhorbood
!of Eaueourt L'Abbaye and Favreuil. In
both lotaihties the attacks were repuls
ed. "North of Fevreuil our froopi met the
enemy with bayonet, inflicting heay
(Continued on page three)
First Game Of Series
At Chicago Sptember 4
Cincinnati, Ohio, Aug. 26.
The kick registered by II. H.
Frazee, owner of th BoMon
Red Sox, against opening the
world scric in Chicago, wat
stilled today wheB August Herr
maim, chairman of the Nation-
at rommisnion. announced the
National league had wob the toss
and had chosea to open the scr-
ics ia Chicago.
The teams will remain in Chi-
eago until three games have
been played and the last three
and a foarth game, if a fourth
finv is fonnd nc-owary. will be
(dared at Boston, if the Bed S.,i
win the flag ia the Americas
The firsj jrsme will be played'
at Chicago, eVpteaiher 4.
42 MARION COUNTY
BOYS ML ENTRAIN
Will Leave For Camp Lewis oa
' Southern Pacific Train
1:35 In Afternoon.
Forty-two men, mostly a few months
over the age of 21 years will, entrain
tomorrow for Camp Lewis, leaving Sa
lem on the 1:35 afternoon train on the
Southern Pacific. As it seems to be
the wish of most of the young mra that
they be permitted to depart minus the
usual speeches and singing at the de
pot, the exemption board has arranged
for a band to escort them to the depot
from the court house.
- Besides the 42 to entrain from this
part of the county under orders from
division No. 1 of Marion county, six
men will be inducted from other boards.
The names of the 42 to leave from Sa
lem and vicinity are as follows:
James Robert, age 30, Salem.
John I. Stottler, 21, Salem.
Guy D. Hurt, 31, Silver Falls Camp
Leo, Hopt, 21, Salem.
Cecil J. Kerr, 21, Jefferson.
Noble Henningsen, 21, Salem.
Rufus F. Cory, 21. Macleay.
George A. Peristeropolous, 21, Salem.
k(Continued on page two)
HELD ACT OF PIRACY
BY FEDERAL COURT
'Ship Not Armed Carried No
Explosives And Sinking
Was Act of Piracy.''
GERMANY MUST PAY
Washington, Aug. 26. Ameri
ca will enforco damage claims
against Germany at the end of
war for loss of American 'lives
aboard the Luitauia. This is the
sole manner in which relatives
of the victims can lie reimburs
ed in view of the New York
Court decision dismisniiiK the
Lusitania suits against the
C'unard Steamship company.
In that case, the judge snid
that the German commanders
act was one of piracy and that
Germany as the responsible par
ty should pay the damages.
This wilt be one of the many
lists of reparation claims Ger
many mut meet.
New York, Aug. 20. The imperial
German government, through an act of
piracy, is responsible for the sinking of
the Cunard liner Lusitarria, the I'nited
States district court holds.
In a forty five page opinion made pub
lie here today, Judge Mayer of the fed
eral court here, absolves the Cunard
company from liability and suggests
that the German government be made
to settle when peace terms are made.
II. li'.ivc. uf victims uf the Lusitania
sinking and survivors of thst diater
had sued the company for damage ag
pregating about 6,000,000. The company
had applied for a ruling on its liability,
contending that on the nation' niun
time laws it could not be held respon
sible for more than the value of the
cargo and baggage of th passengers.
Judge Mayer found the ship was sot
armed, that sis) carried bo explosives
sad tjt its destruction wa a wilful
act cf piracy, for which the Getmsn
govrnmrot alone must be held repo-
.U". He pointed out that there wa no
negligence oa the part of the ship s :
firers and that there was Do panic
aong the crew and that the hip re
alised afloat after she had been struck
bv a torpedo.
This is the first tim? aa Anvriran
court ha passed oa the unking of the
vessel u 1 is the only time a court ia
'his country hs determined whorh.r
she wa painted (o resemble a trant
poit, a had been i wnUadc 1 by Gei:.iauy
PRUSSIANS, BAVARIANS AND
SAB Willi 111 MARINES
nburg Usbs Ever? Available Unit In Futile Attenra
Check British Advance-British Near Old Hindenkrg
Iiie.-ennins Concentrating Trecps Behind This Line.
-Relief Divisions Scattered Along Entire Line Shows
Dire Need Of German Commander Along Whole Front
By Lowell MsUett
(United Pre.- staff correspondent)
With the British Araiies in France,
An "ft 1 . .wu,i..
in some places and crushing stubborn im,w lncing kilometer, with practie
opposition in others, the British arejllT.th rffort ,he-v ""o t0
advancing along the whole extent of gi1l0S ''" ,
their new Somme line from the region . Tn thr( rP the .Ul,k' hoM Pr
of Arrag to southward of the riVer m thtMHseut battle is worth a special
from which it takes its name. stor-v' ni the development of instan-
A heavv rainstorm which ended a taneons fuse shells responsible for un
perfect fighting day Yesterday, fell np:Jonlt. the laborious work of the wire
on the flat British helmets 'only 700 ! '" ,l ullke 'h" shel wU'h b,ur.-V
yards from the Hindenbnrg line where themselves in the ground and explode
He.in hill (south oft oj.Mil river) slopes uPri1' """" rxo,U- at the slightest
eastward to the formidable barrier. f.0""1 ni "".h
The day', end also saw Baiauu"ie h.""rill-v P,P1'K the cntanglemcits to
near the middle of aa almost straight !piww,w . . ... 4
Une, instead of at the apex of shjrp Rush4
angle. The New Zealanders are there,) Concentrated shelting even a brief
fully supported va both flanks. (period leaves the ground free for an
From Sapignios and Houagniea (north advance. There are no shell craters
of Bapaume) Kuglish troops went on to land the wires are gone. Of course,
the high ground eastward. the old craters remain, these furnish-
Near Morry (four miles north of'ing wonderful defensive positions, as
Bttpaume) a " guards division (Scots, t Boiselles, where the hoche hid ia
Irish, Welsh slid Grenadiers) met a series of them yesterday morning
heavy fighting in a counter attack, and poured a murderous machine gun
Favreuil (two miles eouth of Morry) 'fire until they were smothered. Out
also was strongly held. Here, as at!f scanty reserves, badly needed as
Thilloy (a mile southwest of Bapaume) Htiey are, 'Hindfnbiirg and Ludendorff
the Germans seemed blessed with an 'are throwing in Prussians, Ssxons,
unlimited -supply of machine guns. I Bavarians and German marines, in an
Below Ilupaume, the British have 'effort to check the British. These are
crossed the oad f rum Albert. At all ; being checked in as regiments, not as
(Hunts advanced patrols are reported
east of Manietz wood (five miles west
Huns Dislike Night Fighting
South of the Somme . advanced de
tachments carried on " J, jusfc west of
Cappy and Meiicnnrt (soutlioat of
Bray.) The concentration of Gerniaa
troops is probably continuing ia the
The last week's fighting apparently
has revealed that the Germans dislike
night fighting. Otherwise,-it is hard to
account for the remarkable rush of the
Yorkshires. Lincolnshire and other
Knglish troops through the Anere riv
er Friday night, thence across Thiepp
vi ridge, making a gain of three thous
and yards (nearly two mitt's) over in
desi'ribably difficult ground in
It can be recalled . that German
military writers were not partial to
niglit fighting, even In theory before
CZAR TELLS STOR Y OF
LIFE WHILE PRISONER
Nicholas Still Hoped For Rus-j
sian Victory; Regarded . j
Kerensky Highly. j
Amsterdam. Aug. 2.-Th'e first j
event in the war after his abdication
'from the Russian thri ne, when the
Bussians leade a half hi sited effort to,
stem th'( Germsn invasion, filled the
former czar, Nicholas II.. with pleas-;
tire, according to continuation of hisj
diary, which i being printed in Ger ,
man newsi-apers. He pays a great com-1
plimeiit to Alexander Kerensky, who
handled the reins of government for
a period after the czar lift T'arke )
j I ne cnjir was cjireimiv iicprr-ii
(when he heard of th retreat of Hub j
in soldiers when thry had been or-1
dered to attack.
The diaty, as received here yesterday
'and today, covers the -riod from.
I March 3 to July 27. The earlier t art of
the diary covers the period immediate
ly after the czar's abdication, dunug
which time he confidently expected)
jthat he would be all' wed to go to Kng-'
laud, bring suntameil in tin beiiet tr
Prince Lvoff and Kerensky.
The riiarv follos-.
(The Ktissian calendar i. written 13'
days behind 'he calcndsr used here,)!
Jlarcn 3 fiepr long inn wen.
Awakened fsr from Uvinsk on a -ninny
fros'y day. Iliscusd with my people;
!veterdar' events. Red much of;
Julius r. At S:20 arrived at Mo-j
irileff. where the whole tsff awaited!
me at the station. Alcxieff rame with
the latest news from ttodziaak". So
Misrha fthe irraad duke Michael) has
! resigned. Hi manifctto e!- with a
wg of the tail for constituent, as
sembly, to be elected within thrVe
moutbsiod knows what moved bi-n to
js'ich boss. ne. Ia Hi. Petersburg, the
unrest 'i erased. If only it bsd last
"Maieh .---ft-gsa a fat, but th"
fst did riot Irf-jjin with ji.y. After the
midday m. K'-rensky a h r. llr
begged t!iat we restrict tur mcet.ug
the war. Another thing, harmed wire
defenses have ceased t be the obstacle
thev once were. This may add to the
explanation ol way tne linush are
-divisions- Some elements of the same
divisions have been found as far a
part as Bierfillers and Mamats (nine
Notwithstanding attempts to repair
holes in the lines as fast as they de
velop, .the .Germans continue teeedini
holding dcspi'iufelj- only to certain
points in the line la order to prevent
a complete: breakdown of their defunse,
with the resultant chango In the pros
ent-disorderly retreat. As It s, the
disorgsuization is so groat in pluccs
that British tanks have been able to
haiass retreating units with machine
guns, leaving wreckage and coufusiou
in their wake.
Force Alaatiani to Fight
A tour of prisoners cages yesterday
'developed some interesting conditions.
I learned that the 4(th ana -i.iril raxou
divisions and the .loth Prussian divi-
(Continued on page seven)
to meal time and sit apart from the
children. This, to a certain degree, is
neceary to him in his purpose to
pacify th.j famous workmen's and sol
diers' council, to avoid violence one
must adapt one's self.
'March 17. Mept veil At 10 a. m.
good Alex (one cf tho gtand dukis)
arrived foi a conference. At noon 1
went to the station to receive dear
mamma. enming, from Kietf. I took her
to breaKfast. I finally received two
telegrams froui Alice (the czarina).
The weather Is horrible and fulfil
Ther is a snow t-torin. After tea I
received Alcxieff and Friederieh. bill
ed with iiibiiiims and snt with her,
"March in. From 10 o'clock to
noon I attended mass. Then ma in inn
came and we breakfasted. After tea
received General Ivanoff, who came
fro mthe requisitioning. He had been
to Tarkoe-Selu, where he bsd seea
Alice. Whst ha become of poor Counts
Friederieh and Wojestoff. whose pre
nence excites everybody f They have
gone to Frioderiehs' property near
"March 21. Tim last day at Mo
gileff. Read n.y farewell command to
Mar h 21. Wen) to the
house of the officer of the day, where
I took bsve of the staff and 'he i'ith
out ic. At home I said farewell to the
officers and the Cossack of the guard
of the Free Regiment. My heart was
breaking. At noon breakfasted with
msmma( in her apartment. At 2 o'clock
I said farewell to see Hondro, Hergen,
Boris, and Alex. Pour Nilow (Admiral
Xilow, the r's adjutant) was nt
allowed to accompany me. At 2:30 I
toft Mogiieff. It was touching to sec
th erjwd of peojde who acromion
ied me. Four Hi. Petersburg men.lierr
of the stvict are on my train. I am
hesvr. weeful sml full of longing.
"Man-h ti At 1 1 30 arrived quick
ly sad tofdy at Tsarkoe H-lo. tiod,
what , a iifff"Tice! la the streets
S'tride tse etle and -vrn in the
parks fhvre are scctinel. Before n,y
(Continued on, page ')
SALVATION ARMY GETS
HIGH TRIBUTE PAID I T
BY REV BILLY SUNDA Y
Kaiser And Prtssia MiSti -
ids luntwiipil T Hll
''There has been too - darn
many strikes. The man who will
strike for an increase of ft a
day is just as much a profit-
cer as the man who profit
' 'This world would , not be
worth living in if that gang of
Heiuies should win. Thai's why
we cannot lose."
"If any man expresses an ap-
proval of Germany, he ought to
be arrest ed slid shot on the
"I say to hell with this I.
W, W. "nropositiita. 1 say down
Billy Sunday came, he saw and eon-
quered against the prejudices of hun-
dreds who had heard of him as a rant -
ing evangelist. At the mass mooting.0",!;"' , , . ....
held Sunday afternoon In the armorv L "1. ill 1"? lnl
,!.. I, i ,.i ... . iiny in m-ii mat mis goou ror noiiuns;
mTh f . " r''minh has not done. And thank God,
ul-""'1' 'f, h"" ' U"'-V lM Sun-there W no nation on God Almighty-;
lay ran hand it.
lntead of saying in polite language
we do not agree with a certain nation,
Hilly said, "To hell with the kaiser
and his dirty bunch, To hell with that
hot- dog gang of Heiuies. To hell with
the German-American Alliance, and to
Well ihh (hat GsnJ forakjeii jpirp
Those who came to hear some real
hot stuff right off the bat, got it all
right from tha Reverend William Sun
day. From the moment he stepped for
ward on the nlntforiu. there tm .mm.
thing doing as to why he was address
ing the people of Salem and as to what
he thought of the kaiser and llinden-
a. el, ......
W.i.t I .me J iL. ik l .t
ai iMouirj i vusj nuivnilUU I HIT ,
H.-r, iB .yir cn ot ins nsijoo ano.,
mat evoa twiors war was thought o',
the Salvation army was the only or
ganization that never failed to carry
tho American flag at the head of iti
There With the Doughnuts
He described the Salvation women
as the lassies who never failed to meet
thn American boys in France with tho
doughnut, ahead uf I'ncle Sam's food
hilly jumped rikht into his speaking
with an eager eye and broad smile and
within a minute from the start ho had
his coat and collar off, going after the
"From Over There" Y
General Perthing' Official Report
Tho following casualties' are reported
by the eoiiwiisiiding general of the Am
erican expeditionary forces;
Killed iu action 1 1
Missing iu action 15
Wounded severely 1 1 1
liied of wound II
Died from accident nn i other causes 11
licd of discus )
Wounded, degree undetermined fi
Killed In Action
l.t. James J. Manslield, Coneoril,
I'divates Timothy Otncars, Ireland;
Herman (.'. Hi-hmeling, Waucondii,
Wash; Harry J. Venneman, New Cam
bria, Mo; Werner H. Wagner, Krupp,
Wah; Hidney Kdwarils, I'iiie.lale, Wyo
Alfred Gionlsno, Boston, Mass; Ber
nard Tiudoll, Wauwatosa, Wis; George
W, lwuei, Lndiaiiotiolis, llid; Josepn
il. Lyons, N. Greatfalls, Mont; Harold
If Mansfield, Woavorvilli', i'al; Jos
eph A. Poiiezoch, Kosellville, Wis; Hoy
P. stone, H'onchairi, Mass; lowan To
Died of Wounds
Lt. Georg.'. A. l::ibairow, Maple
wood, Mo; orporsl George Meyer, lis
Aiweli-s, (al; Arthur Jaiuns Mueller,
I Milwaukee, Wis.
Private Frank A. liilotta, Italy;
j Peter HaprS, Greece; Jens A larnS, Wa
terloo. A-s; Karl W. Klliott, Falmouth.
Ky; Joseph W. Overholser, Kuoxville,
Tsnn; Joseph M. Rivers, Winchester,
N. H; Robert Kotbwell, Koglaad; VA
r, B. Sari(eiit, New York,
Died of IMseaae
Sam B. Wibox, -TStillmore, Ga
Disd from Accident and Other Cause
Cook .'tadi.ro Kaufmsn, Albsny, N.Y.
Privates Alexander Itelko, Williman
tic, Cons; Clarence H. B-gs, Gasa
way, W. Va; Marion A. Branch, Atchi
son, Kan; John il. iiicic, I'vel la, Tex;
Robert lroy Lawrence, Knsley, Ala;
Otto Starr, RoethiU, rt. C; George
Jones, Atlanta, Ga; William j. Malloy,
Lowell, Maw; Oliver Shoemaker, Ban
g .r. Pa; Walter J. S-iaith, lo Angeles,
Killed ia S;tion ......
Hi sayings were ia jmrt a follows:
"You never aw a Salvatiou army
uoing duwa the street without an Am
erican flag, even before the war.
"This is no two horned dilemma.
i You are either for the kaiser or against
$ I "I never mention the name of tho
Kaiser witnout wanting to use a uisitt-
feetant far mv mouth.
that low-down, wcasle eyed wolfish
bunch of Heiuies would not do. But
yon bet they will now get the hot end
of the poker, , ,
" What grave do you suppose Is deep
enough to bury This infamous pirata
and ambaxsador of , hell f .No laimunga
can itesenlic the uifam.v and tommy
rot of this bunch.
"Dirty Sons of Hell"
"Your standing in society after this
war is over will not depend on Ural
street's or Dunn, or whether you rido
in a Tin l.Uzie or a Packard. .Your
standing will depend upon what you
,n,v 'lu" to help lick those dirty ions
dirt that can whip Vnole 8am.
"Our boys from the farm and from
the office were pitted against those
Prussian guards and I'nele Sam's boys
licked the tar out of them, The Ilelniea
had their tongues out running and bel
lowing like bulls.
"We ahoiild consecrate all w hava
to sustain the boys at the front. They
aro dirty blackhearted traitors who da
anything to make it harder for our
boys at the front,
i "There has been too darn mauV
strikes. Labor has too niir h at staka
to take a stnud ayains( I'm-le Sam. Tha
man who will strike for an increase of
l a day Is as much a profiteer as the
man who profits (tn.lHlO. What If th
: t t il
aftnuirr m nntiur piiiiii i
go on a
s a mo nt a
Ooad' Mana.' aa4 Onaa
If we cannot snve rivlliratlon, we
should go down with it. There, wuuld
be nothing worth living for If that
gang of lleinles should win. Thst'a hjr
w e cannot lose,
"The world will stagger under tax
is for the next one hundred years just
to appesse the ambition of one low
Mourn God for saken
peace until Ger-
it here never will be
n.iiny accept tin) principle of peace us
laid down by President Wilson.
"Germany has the instincts of a
(Continued on page six)
Missing in action , 351
Wounded severely 40
Hied of wound , ...... ll
Hied from accident and other causes I
Wounded, degree undetermined. ... 3(1
Killed in Action
Major Arthur K. Boubm, Trqman
burg. N. Y.
('apt. Fred William Beuilry, Detroit,
Hgt. Hiiiieoii L. NickersoB, Middle
I i. r. orals I'clix M. King, Washington
Pa; John Kepsdirf, New Salem, N. D;
('has. U. Arnibrut., Greeiisburg, P.
lieijler Ward It. Morrison, tss-aneke,
I'rivaleii Frncst S. Adams, Maiden,
Mrim; Wylie Arnett, Paitu ity, He;
William Partlett, Kiiigmiwunlain, N.
C ( has. W, Hriiikmaii, Grand Kdpids,
Mich; Lermiel A, Chappetl,. Dawson
Hpriiijs. Ky; John Dendor, Jackson,
Mich; Frank .1 Downs, Waterbury,
I'uiiii; ('tank V, (irinnon, New York;
Franklin A. I .an drum, llultluiore, Sid;
Henry J. Img, Clarkton, Mu; James J.
McCarthy, Maiden, Mass; Ben Margo.
lis, Detroit, Mich; F.dward Smith,
emergency address; Wylie Steplilns,
Adairsville, Ga; Fianei A. Bender, Al
toona, I'a; Mirha.-I II. l!rakea, Ana
eonda, Mont; William Al"yius Diek
haus, Jeri-y ( ily, N. J; Allen Dimon,
Waist ( enter, N. Yj Kdwar.l A. Doro,
Poysippl, Wis; Frank R. Kcaeveria,
llollistcr, Cali Marry W. F.rirksoa, Hi
terbay, Wis; lira-no Famom, New York
Walter U Frye, Canada; r'red Idlott,
Marlow, Ok la; John C. Kenny, Minot,
N. D; Raymond V. Kirkey, Burlington,
X. D; Jlarnard F. Korti, St. Helena,
Csl; John 11. Kraiise, Danvers, 111; Ed
ward H. Kuhule, Oakland, Cal; Piter
Ur.on, Alameda, Cat; Claire O. Lcwis
iih St,r!ii V'allev. Wis: 1! ibert C. M -
'('ui.e, Padii.-ah, Ky; Karl P. Normal,
I Wants, Neb; Mamw I'cnna, San A,i
tonio, Tex; Anthony Pupii!, Butte,
'.I nt; Herman II. Ke:, !i, ni io-rifr, nn
(Contiuu d on ia,'e ix)