Daily capital journal. (Salem, Or.) 1903-1919, June 09, 1919, Image 1

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(25.000 KEASE&3 DAJLT)
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Settlement Of Threatened Na-
(ion-Wide Walk-Out Of Tele
graphers Rests With Post
, master CescraL
Washington Union Leaders
Say Operators Ia Offices la
Capital Wi3 Quit And Tie Up
Washington, June 9. (Tinted Tims.)
Settlement of the threatened nation
wiilc strike of telephone and telegraph
workers rests at present with t!ie post
master general and labor department, It
was stated authoritatively here ivt'-sy.
Action by the president, it was stated,
will nut be resorted to until these two
agencies have definitely failed to secure
auy agreement between the workers and
the companies.
Neither the pustoffire department or
labor departinenitt oday Kate an intima
tion asto what were the lines on which
they were working to avert the tnreat
eued walkout.
Official Action Expected.
Washington, June 9. (United 1'iess.)
Some official action to forestall the
threatened strike of telegraph and tele
phone workers scheduled for Wednes
day was expected here today.
PrcsiuVrtt Wilson, according to Whito
House officials, has been fully Informed
of the facts in the strike. There is no
intimation ns to what action the presi
dent may take, but It was staled posi
ively that he will not remove Postmas
ter Ucueml Burleson despite the storm
of protest against Burleson's conduct
of the wires.
Burleson yesterday held all day eon.
furonees with wire and telephone offi
cials' but declined to make any state
ments as to what course of action U
anv, hnd been determined upon.
Officials of the Washington union to-
duy declared that telegraph, business
will be completely tied up hero it the
strike goes into effect on Wednesday,
despite the fact that the locals here
and in New fork admitted to be among
the weukest in the countrv.
A tieup of business here would serl-
ouoly cripple if not totally halt govern
ment business, it was pointed out to
The prospect that the Btrike may tie
tip the cables to Europe, thereby cut
ting off President Wilson from cm
m anient ion with Washington was also
causing eoneern among officials hern,
even though interruption of cable serv
ice as fnr as the president's raci.fages
are concerned would onlv be a few
Portland Operators Aroused.
Portland, Or., June 9. Officials of
the Commercial Telegrapher j Cnion
here are considerably aroused over the
discharge of two young women by the
Western Union company.
It is alleged that Miss Jane (lapell
and Miss Leo Kadvis were discharged
Mturday because officials of the com
(Continued on page three)
J Abe Martin.
Tber u to many patriots il h'a'
ta- soldier eomin' home yisterday
hardly mv th ' pira te. Muriate hail, t
that th' Vi.-trv buna i.in-rs o!d
no lutterv, Viuw vou ailus git erer'
th ni tlint'f comia' t' you.
mm -ml
it I :
Separate Peace Proposal
Bobs Up In Senate; Race
To Ratify Treaty For seen
Washington, June 9. (United IVess)
rtHepubliean leaders in the senate are
- is; aeriuus thought to ths possibili
t s separate peace between the
Jitate and Oermany.
h none of them would voice
vir, today for publication, it eaa be
stated that they are fully aware that
one result of senate opposition to the
league o f nations covenant, and the
treaty m&y be a separate peaec. .
They foresee an attempt to create a
"race" between allied nations and the
senate to ratify allied nations and the
eifically provides that it shall become
valid when ratified by three of the al
lied or associated powers. That is, jf
England, France and Italy all bound
not to make separate peace should
ratify the treaty before the senate does,
it would end the war ao far as those- na
tions are concerned and allow them at
once to resume commercial relations
with Germa-ny.
Would Handicap U. 8.
The TJuited States, however, an tho
senators view it, would bo left With a
state of war with Germany still in ex
istence and tho other nations given a
head start on resumption of business
That this possibly will be emphasized
to the senate, republican senators have
ao doubt. They are not disturbed by
it, however, declaring they seo no ca
lamity in it.
Congress declared war on Germany,
and can quite as easily declare the war
ended, in these senators opiniou. Then
by a separate treaty of amity of com
merce, relations could be resumed. I
Convicted Seducer Of Ruth
Garrison Gets Maximum
Penalty For Crime.
Okanogan, Wash., July 9. Dudley M.
Storrs was sentenced to fivo yems iu
the state penitentiary at Walla Waila
the maximum penalty for tho seduction
of his wife's slayer, Kuth Garrison
when he appeared before Judge John 6.
Jurey shortly before noon today.
Storrs received the verdict with flush
ed face in marked contrast to his nsuul
paleness during the trial. Prior to sen
tence being imposed by Juilg.' Jurey,
Storrs counsel, V. D. Smith, argued for
two and a half hours on a motion for
a new trial aivd on a second motiou for
an arrest of judgment and on a third
motion that the verdict was not sus
tained by the evidence.
"The keynote of this case revolved
around the indisputable fact that
Storrs' counsel urged Judge Jurcy to
alter the sentence to read ''Moiiioe re
formatory," instead of "pcn;tentinry
at Walla Walla" but the court refused
to change its original sentence.
After the sentence Storrs nuulc the
following statement.
"I said last night that Judge Jurey
would haul back his trusty right and
throw the buck to me, ami believe me.
he ran true to form."
Ruth Garrison was taken from hei
cell and put aboard a train wita her
guard en route to Walla Walla soon aft
er the sentence was pronounced.
Judge Jurey rnised Storrs' bail from
1500 to !000 pending an appeal to a
higher court.
One-Third Of Oregon Crop
Pished To Organization
Of rruitmen Now Fermin
Toitland, Or., June 9.-Oue
hundred delegates representing
all the fruit growers orgauiu-
tions of Oregon are in session
here todxy with the porpote of
forming a permanent ineorpoia-
R. C. Paulus, general maaak' i
of the Salem Fruit Union, is pre-
aiding as temporary chairman.
It is planned to amalgamate
all frnit growers' associations of
the state into one large organi-
cation which would handle all
Oregon fruit products under one
brand, eliminating excesaive
overhead expenses, etc.
It was stated at today 'a meet-
ing that more than one third of
the entire Oregon fruit crop
had been pledged for the a mho-
eiation before today's meeting,
and that business totaling t'),-
0O0.000 ia in sight for next yea.
Los Angeles, CaL, June 9. Trask M.
Troeh of Vancoover, Wah., won the
three-day Vernon gun club trap khoot
which cloned with yesterday's events.
He scored 5i out of a pwible 600,
besting Fred Bair of Eureka, by one
The great advantage af this course, as
theee senators see. it, w that it would
Wave the l' uitcd rltate fre of on
tangling Kuropemja alliances. Since the
United btates does not share and ha
no desire to share in the territorial or
money gains of the allies, tbeie U no
reason, in the belief of some republicans
why a treaty settling just America's
quarrel with G arm any should not be
drawn up.
Other Delays Expected.
This course would defeat American
participation ia the league of nations,
unless the senate, voting on it separate
ly from the treaty now being completed
should agree to join the allies in form
inge it, they hold.
Whether they are willing to go to
this length to defeat the loague, these
republican senators declined at this
time to say, though they are ail hostile
to the league. If they should adopt
this course, it w&a pointed out, a filibus
ter until threa. other powers have rati
fied the trenty would be all that would
bo needed. However, some senators be
lieve ratification will not be immediate
ia smite of the allied countries lu all
but England, they sai4, the treaty must
be submitted to the legislative body,
though in nono does its ratification car
ry the weight the senate's does. Even
in Knglnud where tho crown is not
obliged to submit treaties, it has been
announced the present trenty is to be
laid before the house of commons. Dis
satisfaction is bound to cause consider
able debate in all the freign euntries,
senators believe, thus justifying the de
liberate course they intend to pursue
Meeting Called For Last Of
This Week To Consider
Terms Of Peace.
By Oarl D. Groat
(United Press staff orreiondeiit)
Berlin, June; 8. The national assem
bly has been called to met hero the
last of this week "to consider peace
Whilo tho csbiuet, or even tho peace
committee f the asemJlv has the pow
er to accept or reject the treaty, it is
bciinvttd, iu vittw of this latest develop
ment that the final decision will rest
with the assembly as a whole.
This belief was strengthened by the
statement of a member of the peace
committee to the correspondent. He
said that rngardle-ss of the tenor of tho
alties' reply to the counter proKsals
the lermaa delegation will neither quit
Versailles nor man. the treaty without
firt consulting' (Berlin,
There is absolutely no change in
Wonaany'a determination not to sign
the treaty uuliws it is modified, accord
in K to a menrlie-r of the 'lelnitntion now
in Berlin. He further declared that
Gm-many intend to stand pat on rcfiis
ing U secopt the entire guilt for the
war without furthnr intorvetittnn Jy a
neutral commission; likewise that she
would insist on immediate admission
to the league of nations and plcbicites
in the territories which the treaty
would wrest from her.
Regarding inl.miniUoA, the German
delegate said that Oermany is prepar
ed to make reparation to the limit of
her ability to pay.
Tho goverumtmt lias introduced a bill
in the national avcml1r creating a
high court to try officials guilty of
caning and losing the war.
The workers council.? of the social
democratic party Tiave a!e-l that the
party hold, a firtl aeaMni this week t
consider rewova-i of its prenet leaV
er Thin would includo rrewidoul
Ebert and Chancellor HrheinVmann.)
Uostriaa President Says
Terms Are Death Sentence
Vienna, Jun S. President rk-us, ad
dressing the national assembly today,
declared the peace treaty amounts to
the "death sentence '' of German Aus
tria-. He aaaoaaeed the Austrian mi
istry had agreed unanomously that the
terms are "unacceptable."
"Nothing is left for uto do but to
join (rionny, said Foreign Minister
Bauer. "The less of Bohemia (Csecho
Slovak i I not only means the subjection
of 3Vi0,tHK) ticrmaa-Austrians to for
eign domination but the lorn of impor
tant indmtrial and agricultural dis
tricts. A state formed by violence is
a mens" to peace. Limitation of the
t'rm he Hlnvak state is imperative to our
national interests."
Ely, ITev., June 9. Officers scl out
?to get the "low down" on bootlegging
! activities hereabout. They raided the
drifts of the Blue Mule wine iO ft
underground and seiwd ?)fO qua ls of
Jwart-h for th liquor supply hat rx-en
carried ea for several months.
Yt:l:ts Delegates
Say Treaty To ts Ccriplct
edfcyfc520. '
Germany May Be Airlted To
League After Short Term
Of Prckhon.
Br Fred S. Ferguson.
(United Press Staff Correspondent.)
Paris, June . A speeding process,
similar to that adopted for completing
tne Uerman treaty, is now bemj applied
t the counter proposals. Tho more
optimistic members of the American
commission predicted today that the
treaty would be signed by Juue SO, al
lowing five days to ft week between the
time the reply is placed in the German
hands and the date to be fixod for their
final answer. ' .
The latest indications are that the al
lied answer wilt be ready for premuta
tion Fridav.
Reparation Settled.
Allied experts were reported to have
reached an agreement wherebv (he up
cific amount of reparation will not be
put iu the treaty but Franee and Bel
gium will accelerate establishment of
the definite inn of their claims 0 Ger
many will lenrn the total indemnities
she is to pny within two or three months
arter the treaty is signed instead of
having to wait two years, as first plan
ned. The league of nations commission wan
understood to have reached an agree
ment on the reply to the Germans' de
mand for iMimeiIiato,nrl,misiou to the
loague; While the ngr.nnneiit is yet to
be ratified by the big fvur, It wa. Mro
to provide thr.t. Germany shall be ad
mitted after brief period of piohition
although she will be excluded from ex
ecutive council.
Mandatories Denied.
The territorial committee, it was re
ported, has recommended rejection of
Germany's demand for mandatories over
certain of her former colonies. This de
cision was said to have been retched
lespite the suggestion of American ex
perts that she be. given admiuislrjtion
of her former territories in East Africa.
Foreign Minister Brockdorff Kantr.au
(.-turned to Versailles ywtorday from a
ronfeence with German government of
ficials in Cologne.
Coloiel House plans to go to Londou
the latter part of this week ia connec
tion with preparations for the first
meeting of the league ofa atioits (Otin
cil in that eitr.
Provisions have been made for ex
tending American occuputinn ef the
Hotel Crillon, to autumn, so that (secre
tary Lansing, Henry White. General
Bliss and various experts may rimnin
to dean un unfinished business of the
peace conference.
Fire WTiistle To ScmidNewi
Of Departure Of Binhen
The squadron of airplane will ar
rive in alem about 10 O'clock Tues
day morning, according to the latest
advices received at the Oimmercial
club. The aviation field is the 43 acre
tract just eaurt of the ra- tracks.
Those going to the fair grounds in
autos will find it convenient to drive
in from the west side of the ground.
A good view may also be bad from the
road just east of the fair grounds.
Tho squalroa of eight planes left
Mather field at Hacramenw Hun day
morning and, traveling; is according to
trkrdulo th entire squadron stopped
at Mcdfordl thm afternoon.
From Motlford the flyers were dt
vided into what is termed light So:
1 and flight fSo, 2. Flight o. 1 is ex
pocted to spend this evening at Leb
anon. Turs-Uv morning it leave l-el
anon and from that ity fly to fcalem.
arriving somn time Tursdtr morning
The flyers reached Corvalli at 1:30
this afternoon.
Flight No. 2 it scheduled to leave
Medford this morning flying directly
to Itotebnrg and from that city to Eu
gene, where it will stop tonight. Tues
day morning the flight snU be made
dirertiy from Eugene to tia'em with
out tUp.
A soon a the squadron leave Eu
gene, the fire wh:s!e will give six
long b!i and by thU token the peo
ple will know tht within about 43
minutes there will be a lauding at the
(Continued oa pnj seven)
A.F.ofL Gives Unqualified
Endorsement of League an d
Peace Treaty in Resolution
Atlaatk City, N. J., Jus 9. (tnited J
Press.) Unqualified endorsement is!
gives the pea trvaty and league of lift-
hobs covenant oy tae executive coin-,
, j t
aaitee of the American Federation ofl
Labor in its report, submitted to the
annual federation convention, opening
here today.
The basie principles of ft hating peace
are in the treaty, the report says, and
adds that with peace so buiit "the
world ha in truth been made aie for
The covenant of the league of na
tions, the report continues, "must meet
with the unqualified approval and sup
port of the American working people.
It is not ft perfect document and per
fection la not claimed for it. it does,
however, mark the nearest approach to
perfection that has ever been reported
iu international affairs of mankind.
"W declare our endorsement oi the
triumphs of freedom and justice and de
niocrary as exemplified in the covenant
of the league of nations."
Discussing the peace treaty s a whole
the report states: .
Labor Clauses Endorsed.
"The introduction of nine specific
labor clauses in the peace treaty de
clares that the 1 well being, physical
and mora) of the industrial wage earn
ers ia of supremo lutcrnational import
"No auch declaration has ever been
written into international law througn
any previous treaty of peaeo and it is
due to the efforts of American inbor
more thanto any other single factor
that it apcars in this emphatic form In
the present trenty."
The report reviews the Pun-American
labor conference held at lireiio, Texns,
in November.
A long reconstruction program vailed
tho "most complete and most construc
tive yet made in this country" is Set
forth in the report.
Tho measures muking up tho program
Democracy in industry.
The report declures it essential that
workers should i iiaist upon their right
to organize into trade unions; that leg
islation should -be parsed waking it a
criminal offense for 'employers to at
uttempt to interfere with the rights.
Unemployment,- '
Unemployment, the report kbvs, ie
caused by under-consumptloa, which, la
turn, is caused by low wages.
Afler declaring that there is no meth
od of obtaining just wages except
through the trade union movement, the
report ssys:
"The workers of the nution ilcnaml
a living wage for all wage earners,
skilled or iukilled a wage thrtt will
permit the workers and his family to
live ia health and comfort."
The report reiterates the deinui.il for
an eight hour day with overtime pro
hibited except in emergencies.
Women in Industry.
Women, the report ays, should re
ceive the same pay at men for equal
work performed and must not be per
mitted to perform tasks disproportion
ate to their physical strength,
Difficulty Expected In Re
straining Radical Demand
For ControL
By Albtn E. Johnson
( UaiUd Press Statf Cones poiideiil.)
AtUniw 4!it. J.. .lime t'ive'w it t "iid was a "eorrrjlrte" text of
hundrrat and fiftv tnhor leaders froin'tho Geinuui peace treaty, together with
all parts Of the nation assembled hei
to-lay for the American Federation of pages, printed in trcuen anu r.ugusn.
Labor' thirty-ninth annual convention. (The text was obtained in Paris by Fra
This eerevention it one of the most xier Hunt, Tribune correspondent, If
important is history of the organiMtionUording to tho story,
in the opinion of many delegates. With j - Jn his accompanying story. Hunt said:
labor troubles threatened in this conn-("Out nid of the copy in possession of
try snd with discontent sweeping Eur-itho state department thin is one of the
one. President Hamucl Gomm-rs was. In! few original copies thore are in Amer
the belief of scores, faced by s diffi- ea. .
cult task in holding the more radical "The copy brought by raa to Amer
elemenU in check and at the same time iea entitled "Conditions of Peace' is
obtaining, the maximum eoneeasiort printed in English and French, the
from employers. (French text appearing on the left, and
Whilo Oompcrs, Heeretarv Moiriwmjthe English on the right hand pges.
and others today were confident of re- The book is bound in paper and is,
taing A. F. of L. leadership and reiuwd : roughly HxU Inches and little over an
to admit a possible cleavage in the Inch thick. There are 419 pages of text
rans. it was opvuly stated that the radi- jmnniug about 75,000 words, and four
cal were planning fight unless their: large maps are pasted in the volume."
poiieirH were approved.
Among th important questions com
ing before the convention are the recon
struction program, the league of nations,
the peace treaty, Mooney and ieba
rases, the telegraphers strike ami pro
' Wa.lilngton, Jurfe 9. The house
appropriation commitee today re
ported the railrosd appropriation
- bill, carrying $730,000,6uO. This is
4M,000,oKl less than Director
General Hi lies asked to the rail
road admiuUtratioa revolving fund.
Child Labor.
j "Exploitation Of the child for pri
jvate gam must not b permitted," the
n..r .v. -m , .
report says, calling for laws to uroteet
- hiMn
Status of public employes.
Fublio employes should huve the
rights as citizens.
- Cooperation.
The report recommends solution of
production, transportation and distribu
tion problems through cooperation, de
claring the middle man can be elimi
nated in this way.
The people's fiuul voice in leglsls,
Report recommends legislation to al
low laws once held unoouattiutioi.nl to
low laws once held unconstitutional to
Political Policy.
Report oppose a "political party'
and says better results can be secured
to labor by nonpartisan suppott of can
didates known to be friendly.
Government Ownership.
Public and seuil-utilitie should be
owned, operated or regulated by the
government in the interest of the pub
lic," the report Bays. Whatever dispo
sition is made of the railroads, lights of
employes must be protected.
Kneouragemoitt of merchant marine
under government control U recom
mended with granting to seamcu Mine
rights as othor workers.
Waterways and Water Power.
Legislation for development of water
power by the federal government and
status Is recommended.
Ownership of Land.
To wipe out "evils of tenant farm
ing," tho report recommends a grad
uated tax on nil usable lands ubovo the
amount cultivated by tho owner with
provisions whereby teninint furmuis or
others may piitchnso tracts.
Regulation of Corporations.
The report calls for federal licensing
with federal supervision over slock and
bond issue.
Freedom of Speech.
The report asks removal of restric
tions on freedom of speech.
Workman's Compensation.
Wiping out employers liability torn
panics operated for profit is reeom
mended. " ' " - '
Burring immigration for at least two
your and Americanization of uliens al
ready here asked.
Taxes' on profits uch as nol to dis
courage ontorpriso and progressively in
creasing tnxes on incomes, inhctitnnces
and uiiUHUed lnnd recommended.
Development of school and slate col
leges, rights of teacher to organize for
more pny and labor representation on
school boards is asked.
Employment Agemctea.
Federal, stato and municipal employ
ment agencies should replace privUe
TMnblisliment of a governmental ays
tern of creditsto encourage home build
ing and ....owning askod, with iccom.
menilulion that stutes and citi.n be a)
lowed to ttiko up housing projects.
Report "insists" that state m.iltir.
be organized on democratic principles
so as "to never be diverted fioin its
true purpose."
Roldlers and Sailor.
Continuing pay of soldiers until they
secure employment recommended, sUo
development of land In interest of serv
ice men.
Report shows that the membership of
the federation Is 3,ir.o,000.
Chicago Tribune Publishes
Alleged Full Text of Pact
Cliieago. June 9. (United Pros.) I
(Tho OhiuSgo Tiibiiuu todiiy pubiiolwd
photographic fnc imlles of the first two
Ts'cw York, June 9. Liberty
3V4' 99.40, off .10; first 4's 95.40,
off .20: second 4 ' 9130, off M; first
4i's 9-1.70, off .2''; sind 4Vi' 94.70
off .04; third 4'n 95.50, off .09,
fourth 4'i' 94t, off .0"1; Victory
4 it 4's 99.9.1. eff ,02; Victory 3 3 4't
100.10, up .OS.
1 l3 mm 1 1 S I 4 m?
WEsoa Wires Ar-prcvaJ CI !,:-
d To C!
To A
J. P ilorgan And FrarA A.
VarderLi) To Testify Msre
Senate Iflvestiga&a Cca
mittee. Washington, June 9. (United V r )
A niessnge from President Wilson to
Senator Hitchcock, bearing oi the trea,
ty leak investigation was received sj
the White House today. The mcsaega
was ruKlied to the code exerts for de
coding immediately after its ree.it.
The text 0f the president's cablivraisi
to Senator Hitchcock follows: v-
"Tumu'ty, White House, Wa.ikiBjt
tou. "Please convey the following to (Mut
ator Hitchcock: I am heartily i;lsd
thut you have demanded on i.ivcktia
tioit with regard to ios'SKion ot the
text of tho tieaty by unauthorized per
sons. "I have felt that it was highly nnun
sirnblc to communicate, tho text of tk
document which is still in liccotia'iiin
and subject to changes. Any one who
bus possesion of the offie ) a "ivi4 We
text tia. what he has clearly not en
titled to have or to communicate.
"I have felt in honor bonnd to act
in tho seine spirit and in the same way
as the representatives ef the other
great powers in this mutter and am con
fident that my fellow countrymen will
not expect mo to break faith w.th thein.
"I hope the investigation will ha
most thornmrhlv prosecuted
Bankers Are Called.
Washington, Juno 9. (t'nittd Presa.)
The senate foreign relation etuim'.tteo
today subpoenaed J. P. Morgan, Fiaak
A. Vunderhp and other big Now Hork.
bankers, witnee in the invMlie.
tiou of the "treaty leak.''
Tin; entire list of those entijotiHM
Jacob Hchiff, Henry P. Davidso
Thomas Lnrtmnt, Paul Warburg, Mor
gan and Vunderlip. The coiumitteo in
itrueted Lsmomt to bring with biiu all
correspondence between Morgan 4 com
panv and its Paris and londo ateuts,
with relation to the peace trenty and
the league of nations, particularly lao
letters written to Davison while he was
abroad as head of the American Red
Hoon after the senate met, Senator
Borah put into the record ft copy of
the peace treaty text which he .d had
been handed to him by Frajiol H:mU,
f'Wago newspnper man.
Democrats demanded a roll rali on
the question of putting the treaty la
the iceurd.
The vote was 47 to i in fever ef pub
lication. . , ...
The committee s n' t inn i lo-e)y rm-
lowed nrcwntr.tlon bv Henntof irlitfh-
! of a mllegrm to hi"i f
,ii frilauu is who ft toe fa.ta.ooni att
' nlit Hitchcock's demand for nai-
gation of the charges of Henatts Dorah
and ldge that the text of tl twaty b
in the hjnds ef New York pers.ms.
Wilson Kage Eed.
Hitchcock presented the cablegram m
soon as the eommitte mt, in publio
session t0 lay pln t"' "eh" U
vestiRation as authorized by the senat
lint week under the llitelicsnik no lo
tion. Following presentation el the i.ri
dent ' cahlcgrnm Henator Borah wasj
axked to to the committee what
information he could give that
be helpful in learning who ha the trea
ty snd how they go it.
"On March ," said Borah, "I
gaa an investigation to find ut what
interest in, or connection with the lega
of nations great international banhrs
of Jw-W York hnd. I burned that H
were deeply interested in tHe leaiguc
were working for its adoption i tm
! country. They were iwimnf, louaa
in various way, ny romnuunwra,
He speche interviews and other ascth-
' I bei-amc convinced they were sea
porting the leajne, n"t thro-nh at.y el
tr patriotic, motives, but for pnSi
"I do nM intend tn k'ive h )
of mv iormatioa. whi-h to mm
in various ways, but I wlt go
committee the results of it. 1 "
(Continued SB tkf