Image provided by: University of Oregon Libraries; Eugene, OR
About Daily capital journal. (Salem, Or.) 1903-1919 | View Entire Issue (June 13, 1919)
5250 cmcuLAnon :
(2o,000 HEADSET DAILY)
4t Only Cireulatio la fcsloiu Guar-
aateed by the Audit Bureau of
t FULL LEASED WIRE ;
4c SPECIAL WILLAMETTE
VALLEY KEWS SERVICE
. ft .
Oregon:. Tonight and Salur-
j i day mowers, gentle wit aery
s 1 I 1 i . ' i i I I
i i - , i f '
i ! :
PRICE TITO CENTS i?A v A - rno. . J
FORTY-SECOND YEAR NO. 129 TEN PAGES
SALEM, OREGON, FRIDAY, JUNE 13, 1919.
. 4 (l-A
Opposition to Knox
BUI Grows Stronger
Committee Of Telegraphers
Unions Agitata? Walkout
Of Telephone Workers Oa
Washington, 13. (United
Press.) Senatof ' t Sfk announced
late this afternoon' 'j '',isidnitnistra
tion poll of the tenk. 4 "Se Knox
resolution showed all de. Voixcept
Senator Reed opposed to Vsure
and eight republicans also v to
This report, which will be made to
President Wilson, may lead to a "show
down rote," according to the belief of
some democratic leaders today.
GENERAL SITUATION IS
UNCHANGED OVER NATION
Companies Declare Tie-up Is
Failure But Bonenkamp Pre
diets 40,000 Men Out By
- Chicago, June 13. (United Tress)
Telcnhone Workers On (uuiti staff correspondent)
I WuA;.,itnn T,,- 11 in ..tpAmalv
close Tote, with the result in doubt
was the forecast today of senate lead
ers disvussing probable fate of the
Knox resolution designed to separate
the league, of nations from the peace
Senator Knox announced he would
probably call up the resolution next
Tuesday and deliver a prepared speech
on it. His efrort to have me senate
consider it will be opposed to the ut
most, administration leaders said to
day. This opposition may start a long
The vote upon a motion to tall up
the resolution will be accepted by both
sides, senators said today, as very sig
nificantly reflecting the senate's view
of the resolution itself. If a majority
can be obtained for a motion to lay
the resolution before the senate, Knox
'at.it lita aiinrvtrtnri will virtlinllv fel.
Committees of striking telegraphers to- thev indicated todav, that they can
EALEJt CLIN CHE 3 PRIZE
Portland, Or., June 13. The
grand sweepstakes prize of
100 for the best tloat in the
industrial parade of the Vic
tory Ruse festival Wednesday
was today awarded to the tily
Resolution Ash StahSnug
m Purchase rower
day began working among telephone
workers in Chicago and throughout the
I. ui tod States to interest them in the
proposed walkout next Monday.
i "The grievances of telephone and
telegraph workers are identical," 8. J.
Konenknnip, president of the C. T. U.
A., said today.
First official word that telephone
workers would strike Monday if settle
ment is not made, was received hero to
day following action at the American
Federation of Labor convention at At
lantic City in which the delegates vot
ed to go out.
A committee of striking telegraphers
late yesterday submitted a brief ol
their demand to E. C. Collins, general
suporintefideiit of the Postal central
division. Collins a few days ago said
he did not know what the men were
Discussing this statement. President
Kouenkamp said: '
"Our position was made known to
the Postal before the strike wns declar
ed. If was made known to the Postal
officials in New York. They, however,
were prohibited from entering into col
lective bargaining by specific, order by
Postmaster General Burleson, who in
formed all telegraph workers not to en
ter into any working agreement along
lines of collective bargaining."
New York, June 13 While telegraph
company officials declared today the
strike of commercial operators was in-
uas the resolution, iney count on
changing valea by their speeches, in
which tuey plan to show that the reso
Speed up completion of peace nego
Assure the American people of a
referendum on the league.
Work -no injury to the 'league Or
prevent its immediate formation.-
Serve notice on the peace conference
exactly how the senate stands, so that
it may know what to expect when
the t re.it y comes hore for ratification.
Knox beliekes these arguments will
appeal to republican senators who are
wavering betweea support of the
league and the unmistakable sentiment
of the oiijority of thoir party col
leagues. Senators MeNary, iNorris, Capper,
Spencer and Oolt were claimed today
' by league supporter as the republicans
certain to vote against he Knox reso
lution. If they have made up their
minds to do so, they decline to com
Senator MoCuinber is so far, the
only republican who is defioiteiy align
ed agaiust it, but the other mentioned
are- ail Xrwndly to the league.
Senators .Chamberlain, Heed and Gore
are some of the democrats claimed by
the Knox forces. They are equally
non-committal, except Iteed who is for
the Knox measure.
Genaaa Officials Merry
En Route To Meeting Of
Assembly To Talk Peace
CHANGE IN LABOR DAY
Barnes Urges Steps To Force
lifting Of Food Kockads
By A. S. Johnson
(United Press staff correspondent)
Atlantic City,- N. J., J use 13. 6ta
- in. -1
Protest Dry Nation
n I M I
r I lu
Br A. E. Johnson,
(United Trets staff correspondent)
Atlantic City, K. J, June 13. Four
hundred delegates to the American
Federation of Labor convention here
plan to go to Washington on a apeeial
train tomorrow to participate in an
auti prohibition demonstration before
the eapitol. Special trains will also
carry demonstrators from New York,
Pittsburgh and Philadelphia, according
to the arrangements. t
" Vie are asking congress iot to
enact legislation against 2.75 per cent
beer and light wines," said John B.
Oolpoys, a delegate from Washington,
D. C " W are. agitating in the inter
est of SOO.WO brewery workers who
will be out of jobs under prohibition
and 400,00(1 others whose jobs will be
aff cited." .
A majority of the delegates, led by
James Iunean, Reattle federated un
ions, will not attend the demonstrations.
"They are going to attend the funer
" al of John liarleycorn," snid Duncan.
bilization of the buying power of the Trohibitioo is a dead issuo and they
dollar, rcleaso of all political prison-'don't know it
ersj organization of the tabor of the Advocate of prohibition among the
nrl.l on Inlnnil h.i u. lir. .JSOOr ieeri inciuur V. II.
Br Johju Graudens
(United Press staff correspondent)
Berlin, June 12. A spirit of optim
ism was prevalent this morning among
government leaders when they boarded
ing of the food embargo against Mus-
siu; changing the date of Labor Day
and raising tlie salary of President Hnin
uol Gompers were some of the objects
sought in resolutions under considera
tion today at the convention of the
American Federation of Labor.
Beport oa the resolution stabilizing
the purchasing power of the dollar, in
troduced by J. Brady, photograph en
graver, will be made at the l'j'.Q con
Delegate J. M, Barnes introduced a
resolution seeking the immediate re
lease of all political prisoners.
Portland, Or.; Ed Anderson, Denver,
Colo.; Tommy Burns, Tacoma, Wash,
and Nathan Birch, Seattle, Wash.
(Dunoaa, a Tery strong prohibitionist
also said: "We are talking from ex
nerience. We have lived under pro
hibition and know how it works. Our
constituent unqualifiedly endorse it.
Former liquor dealers, bartenders and
W.e fiijhters are its etrongest de
fender." I The fcattle delegation, has presented
resolution to placo the federation on
record refiwrding recognition of the
Kolehat or soviet government of Rus
sia; protecting deportation of Hindus
who already have served prison sen-
officially e-.ctioning the order issued
to members of the union, forbidding
them to handle Western Union mes
sages. This order, effective tomorrow
morning, Jaa designed to help the
strike of commercial operators against
the Western Union.
Sinct the appearance of Mrs; Rena
Mooney before the convention a deter
mined movement has developed to place
the federation definitely on reeord for
or against a new trial for Tom Moon
ey, under lire sente-nee in (alitornia
for alleged participation in a cSan JTnn
ciseo bomb outrage. A resolution h
been introduced in committee by Tex
Hurley of tho Oakland, Cal., electrical
workers and says:
"Whereas, delegates to the Ameri
can federation of Labor convention
are convinced a great Injustice has
been done Tom Mooney and Warren
K. Hillings (also convicted).
"Kesolvod that a special committee
be appointed to go to Washington after
the convention and lay eiore author
ities of the federation a request that
they find a way, by federal interven
tion or otherwise tV right the wrong
already done. Be it further resolved
that the executive council of the fed
eration be instructed and empowered
to request the international onions of
the federation to submit to their mem
bership a referendum on a 24 hour
protest strike immediately after Labor
lay, in tho event that Mooney and
Billings are definitely Jouied new
Ifllll i iii i
I 1 V
Work Of Draffcr Rcp!j
To German Ccctcr Pro
posals This Aftercocn.
EiDICATES WORK 0YO
Terms Reported To AHiw
Leape of Nations Wlih '
(Continue! on Pace 2.)
reports of rmi
AT APXWL FALSE
Men Of 339th Infantry Say
stones Of Revolt la
BY iSOEOF STATE
Geo. G. Brown Elected Junior
Grand Warden at Grand i
Lodge Convention. i
rrtlaad. Ore., Juno 13. The grand
lodge of Oregon, Ancient, Free and
Accepted Masons yesterday afternoon
Louorcd Geo. G. Brown, Salem, with
tho office of junior grand warden.
The other officers elected were as follows:
Orand Master, E. C. Bruno of Port-
Inml; deputy grand master, W. J. Kerr
f Corvallis, president of the Oregon
Agricultural college; grand treasurer,
J. B. Oleland of Portland; grand secre
tary, .In m on F. Robinson of Portland;
senior grand warden Frank 8. Bailie
of Portland. In being elected to the
office of grand seeretnry, Mr. Rob-
inn starts in on his twentysixtli term
in that capacity.
The session of the grand lodge will
be concluded tedav when the newly-
eWted officers will be installed and
the appoiutivo offices will be filled by
announcement of Grand Master Bruno.
Yestui'dnv afternoon a feature of tho
session of the grand lndxe was tho im
pressive ceremony in which the Eastern
Star, in iwion here also, paid its an
nual compliments to the grand lodge
Busrla Is Defended
In. hi resolution asking the A. . of tence in this country for planning
L. to go on record as favoring tho 'revolt in India; and establishing the
. .mwial trsin for Weimar to attend "fieht of the Russians for bbertv and initiative ana roterenuuiii wn.nii v..c
the meetin of the national assembly, democracy," Peter Bollonbacher, of A. V. of U, thereby limiting the power
called for tomorrow. The causo for this tho Pennsylvania federation ol tabor
sudden' rereraion of , sentiment could ; urged that the natnn,t body 'f.ike
not be ascertained as the leaders rofus- such steps ft are necessary to sec.o
ed to coBiment directly on the peace .the lifting of the food blockade against
The heightened spirits Of this group
were rendered more surprising by t!ie
(Continued on page three)
fact that the lesser delegates on tlia rrjnin PpnfO D1Mnt
train maintained tho air of gloom tliatiW1""1 CtttC l.K.BaiC
has characterized their- attitudo for
weeks and every member who could oe
prevailed upon to talk declared he had
not swerved from his determination to
oppose aigniitg of the treaty unless im
portant modifications are made.
President r.bert, Mathias fcrzbcrger,
Dr. Purnbcrg, Count Von BerniUlf
and Her Landsberg, while waiting 'for
the train to pull. out. engaged in ani
mated discussion and broke into fre
quent laughter, Tho principal..tople of
conversation among thnra appeared to
be the Paris strikes which they evident
ly regarded as a goad emu.
Dallas Eks to Conduct
Drive for Salvat'on Array
Says Harsh Terms Come
Of Admitted Necessity
ff'nnita' Journal Special S-rvicO
'v,lln Ore.. June 13. The Dallas
Elks will dewte several days next
week to soliciting fund for the Sal
vation Army during the drive for
money to be conducted over the nation
bv that organization next week. On
Mondnv evening. Dr. diaries Wheeler,
a noted Chirngo physician and lecturer
will aildrens a ms nieefi in the
DaMns Armory. lr. Wheeler spent
"""il "srs in France and Europe I
during the past war and is familiar'
with the work earned on there by
and the (fraud lodge returned the cour-
Urest, June IS.
fit;:.... i ...... . - j . . i j a I ""i.i,'i'.n t
r: .,: """ " lne ntryi ne arsuu ,,,M,er ..... u..m,. . ,nJ hs Wn iiviM int0 tion, aail
v....i...t;..a aauu.nu rmy men i uenar-1 1 'T'"" '" ' ; !.,. y. i,, hv Klk.
Jicers iHRing pHri,
nnea rress;- rey. in is reg.uar annua. ,r,.rr, Armr. Th. ,itv o( ii
Supreme Court May Yet
Have lo Dtcrie status
'luring their canvass for fur, .Is and it
i safe to predict that the quota given
the city to raise will be greatly over-sitbserilMMl.
Of Obit's Positionifc 1 km$
4JEversitv Cf Oregon
If the general public imagines the
controversy as to the status of the
governor and secretary of state hn
been laid on the table by the failure of
the supreme court to return a decisive
opinion, they have a chance to tnins
again. There is now a rnmor afloat
that the case may be again brought
to the attention of the snpretnc conrt
and action compelled by the expedient
of filing with the secretary of state
a nominating petition nf a candidate
for governor at the primary election
next year. The method of proceednre
ould be for the secretary of state
to refuse to accent the filing: this
would open the way for the proposed j
can'twtate to file with the supreme
court mandamus proceedings to rompel
the secretary to accept the petition.
It is ald that this would bring the
nneitinn of Mr. Olrntt ' title to the
effice of governor before the supreme
court in such a manner that it con
be dealt with as a bona fi.le iwue and
a definite decision reacnei, wane tue
aw provides that all such petitions
ed today that reports of the "mutiny
on tlie Archangel front Were "over
done." Preceding a trip to the front, nOn
couis told their officers that the nui
were restless, it was said. Colonel Stew
art, commanding the American Xorccs
in that sector, asked the men wiiat was
wrong. A corporal said thc.v wanted to
know what they were fighting for.
"To save our own lives until we are
taken out," the colonel was quoted as
Stewart, it was said then asked if
any of the men were unwilling to go
to the front. They unanimously replied
iii the negative. The next morning they
were en saged in stiff fighting ana
made a fine record.
Officers declared the men are great
fighters and did well unJor conditions.
The "mutiny" according to the offi
cers was o:y "an expression of Am
erican disire for fair play asserting it
self. '' There were no desertions, they
said, and no court martinis for any of
fense. The men are still bitter, because,
ther said, the Americana were forced
to bear the brunt of all the fighting,
while the Russian inti bolciieviks.
whom they were protecting, rpfnt most
of their time eating. The Yankee re
ceived onlv one sack of floor a day ,i
for each company and were practically mntt tM witBi 3ft Ham of ther A'.baav. Ore, Jane 13. The sma'l
without OTgar. At the same time, they .primary, it is believed that the statute j mill of the llrdwul Lu.-niwr company
saw sledge loads of flour being deliv- dw not preclude the process of filing! was ta'ly destcoyH by f:re early
ered ,to the Russians. They were com- a year in advance. This p!an only this morning. The lots ii tlO.OOO.
pelled to live in the own air. they said requires ome intreted eiriwn whoi The Konn"r Brothers factory ware
while their Rttisisa. 'comTi)des" were will allow his name to be oH in this hnyw ws daaiaged to the extent of
billMed in rtone hnntej. fonsectios. '$.1,090.
By Carl D, , Croat,
(United Pre Staff "
Weimar, June 12. Kiluard
Bernstein, member. of the Ger-
mnn pw( -(I elevation, csused
great excitement in the conven-
tion of 'majority socialists to-
day when he declared that
"while the terms are harsh and
some unbearable, about nine-
tenths of them come from a
necessity which we admit."
The statement threw the con-
vention into an uproar and
order was restored with diffi-
culty. A few of those present
applauded but by far the great-
er number hissed and jeered.
War Minister Noske and sever
al other party leaders cpenly
Chancellor Scheidemann, ad
dressing the convention said:
"Wo are defeated, yes, but
we shall go forward and up
ward to a great victory. Might
cannot make right. If is our
duty to re-establish Belgium
and France, but we refuse to
become wage slaves."
By a "greater victory"
Suheidemann waa assumed t
mean international soe'ialuen.
of tho executive committee.
Dolomite of the railroad telegraph
era" union todny iila.ined to attempt
tn nla the federation on reco-a as
WILSON EXPECTED iTO
Hot Fight To Keep Covenant
Of League m Treaty Is
By' Robert J. Bender-, - - -(United
Press- staff rsrrewptmdcnO
Wahinjrfrn,4 JIunef 'U3. Ktgnrdantf
the peace treaty proper and the league
of hntions covenant as on and in
separable, President Wilson is expected
to make a determined fight to prevent
of the two in effect or m
the United States senate.
While tho ualy official comment
forthcoming early today was that "the
president is not disturbed," by the
Knox resolution, it is known he is
watching developments in the sennte
and certainly will guide democratic
action when Knox begins his fight
The lines are now well drawn and
the battle over tho resolution proniisu.
to be one of the most bitterly con
tested political affairs in the history
of the senate.
Three Course Open
From tho time J'reaiJcnt Wilson
first left American shores for Paris
lit lniu lu'lit I Km 1tnirnn nf nations to
As a prominent merchant mid thij)0 ,(,,, for,.mo,t objective of this conn-
JUNE 21 TO BE SHOW
DAV FOR CITY STORES sH-'
miUUIVlMU iUVl tl.MJIHO JV"I .l
Bargain Day Plans
With additional business houses lin
ing up for the great annual Bargain
Dav, Saturday, June 21, it becomes
more snd more evident that the person
who doe not want to look tiargnins
in the, .face had better stay home one
week from tomorrow
By Fwd S. Ferguson,
' (United Press staff correspondent)
Paris, June 13. The allied commis
sion appointed to draft the reply t
the Cernian counter proposals Kigaa
work this afternoon after receiving
nine report from tho big, fuur upi
which to base tho formal document,
Tho personnel of the commission in
clude Hudson, United States; Kerr,
(ireul Britain; Tnrdion, France; Vanii
telli, Italy and Suhouii, Japan.
A semiofficial French note today
said the rejly will be handed to
Foreign Minister Brockdorff KaatzAU
either Sunday cvuning or Monday
morning, with an eiht day limit for
tho Germans to sign,
Italians Leav for Bom
Premier Orlando and General Dia
left for Home lust ni(ft.)-oiivincel
that the work of the big five is prac
tically completed and that no more
fundamental decision will be rcchii
by that body concerning the peaea
This action on the part of the
Italians was assumed to mean that tha
allied reply to the German peace pro
posals would be definitely completed
The reply, it was learned from aa
authoritative source, provides for Ger
many' admission to tSe fcajne oS
nation "within a short time."
Flum Boils Up Again
Foreign Minister Sojimno will re
place Orlando until the !'i'tcr return
for the formal signing of the treaty.
Orlando, it is understood, intends t
call a secret session of the Italian
parliament to present a report on the
work of the fiescc enntv rcnc.
In Italian circles, it was reported
today that the Jugo-SIav having ro-
(Continued on page tbrse)
morning: " it is noi omy u.'
miina'ihiLt rxnect to ffi vo on that
try. Ho lot it be known to bts eon
tiiiaiit at the outset that he icgardcd
Uy, but it is a pleasure to know that America's particimtion in the confer
Eugene Ore., June 13. lieutenant
lonel John L. leader, of the Brimh
army, ha resigned from his position
in the University of Oregon as military
instructor and will leave next week
for liritish Columbia, where he was
engaged in btuiiB previous to the
outbreak of the war in t.
Colonel leader was brought to the
University to tke charge of military
training in January lM. During the
following summer he conducted the
civilian training camp for candidates
for the oiTieer training schools- here
and assisted in the training of the men
of the K. A. T. C. here last fail.
Colonel end Mrs. Ieadnr intend to
return to Oregon to make their home
in two Or three years.
.? Albany F.!iU Destroyed
By Fire; Loss $19,000
nvnrv nrntrreiive business bouse in the
I city ' will also be offering special in
dueement. With special offering in
every line of merchandise, there is the
that Siiturdav. June 21 will
hnar day for US all."
Perhaps more this year than in any
year oince tho initiation of tho annual
bargain day. will the special offerings
be appreciated from the fact thnt mer
chandise in general is advancing In
.K. T. Itarncs writes from Mt.
!l.n;. that the bis shoe ulants in that
city were marking up the wholesale
price on leather. Again when in New
York, he write that merchandise is
scare with but little chances of lower
nricis. for another season or more.
1 . .. . - . - If...,...:..
In living up to ina spirn ... oiii'
Day, .very line of business in On
Lily will he sscrifi'inf? prices and nf-
jfcrii'g pec.ial with the knowledge thnt
ihe irket pru-e on siniosi an mer-
once useless unless tho allies agreed to
make the Icnguo covenant part and
parcel of the trcity power.
Hence, now that his foremost peace
objective is threatened by the senate
republicans, the president is expected
to take on of three courses.
Either publicly tell the senate of
what he may regard as the danger to
the whole peace program, if the Knox
resolution is passed now;
Or privately direct the senate demo
crats to filibuster indefinitely against
the resolution until he can return to
the United Slates and take up the
fight in behalf of the league;
Or, accept tho republican challenge
nnd demand a test vote on the measure.
HEfl iYJOiil SO
Engine and Fireman zzz
Ultimatum In Demand
j - '
AX r .
liVuhard Boy Runs Away In
Search Of Opportunity He
Passed Up In Heme Tgwh
chanilise i wre to advance for tnc
coming fall and winter.
Hence, the opportunity to ouy si
Itnpvain fiiriires in almost
Ii.. a. wi rv-1, H II ! 1 HP will be at- Hubbard, Ore., June 13. Marvin
-.i, ..., . u t.r '..v.. r iih.
preciitted by those especially irom u - ......
d staiw. And in order that those wnoiar.i, s.re., wno icm nm noma on iu:
do cme may fee satisfied with their ,.Hth of April, has spent three weeks
-il nurchaw. merchants lu nlIMn Cliitwood, Ore., leaving there the
' . Din. ... VI..., I.. ...1IU
lines give Uie most posmve mu nui " ... ...
that the bargains to be offered are , word was received by his parents from
genuine money savers. n naee. Jie is now wunou. ois
ti,. i. li.t nf the wide- brown .Norfork ciat s he burnt it
arak business firms who have joined ' while burning logs. Marvin had been
the Bargain lnv movement and willjworsing fir aor. nonnre mimtoeui o.
offer soecial inducements: ''nutwood giving nia name as miymonu
ll.rtm. Kro.. vwelrv ana OPIira. i i.mt. in- n'i .i
pliices: Newport, Toledo, aad Elk
I'itv. He told them it was his plan
to find a place where he could work
for his board and go to school nert
By James T. Kolbert
(United Press staff torrt!Sndcut.)
Winnipeg, Man., June 13. Possibili
ty of a walkout of railroad cnginoate
and firemen was the latest dovnlop
ment In the general strike situation
Whut practically amounts to an ulti
matum will be delivered, to toe ity
council today when the railroad
demand reinstatement of the polica
Settlement of the strike today appear
ed as remote as it did at the lime f
the initial walkout 29 days ago.
B. B. Kussell of the executive trika
committee discredited claims ef t'se cit
izens committee thnt the strike rs dis
integrating. He said the total nnmoer
lost from the ranks was exceeded by
heretofore UDorgsnincd workers.
Formation of an arbitratio board
of strikers, employers and disinterested
persons has been siiea"stcd.
Senator Gideon Robertson, federal
nii-ister of labor, however, said th
mnl will not iec.!
winter. He spoke of trying to get jf.nm tal)1 tgn,t , ,,tt1erses m
a place a mile or to from Corvallis. L., thf ,vmi,a,h(.ti, (rik, , l!ed off.
I Robertson is seeking some ba.,i oa
hirh a strike settlement negotiation
Hsuser Bros., sporting goods, bi
William Neimcyer, drugs and sun
dries, saccessor to Frank Ward.
II I. I1,rk tin-s and accessories.
s n TKnm-nn Indies' lurnisninu ' l( Ainrvin resus mis we wain una .
and remnants. I know there is a good chance waiting
Prie Shoe ConiJnv, la lies and him right in his own Bom town,
men' shoe. " Hubbard. Marvin l 15 years old, 5
Kaifoury Brothers, ladies' furnish j feet 3 inehe in height, weight about
in-j and dry goods. 1 1 1, wore brown coninroy pants, orown
u. nn: nr. , -u...i,.v , ' - '. . . .. ... lo.'.l.. were
! long pomjiauour, imn sny piso cFt " ,
attend'. The -Bootery. men and lslies'.has blue eyes; left Hubbard riding a Kill into we net.
bicycle; f-X reward i offered by his Minor ncmons.ra.iu... . . . -
........ ;f..rn,.iinn i..,l;n n l.o e'tal t onstabiilarT force contnae M'-gw
"Th' peace terms woz alntut as soft -
ss a circus soat, said Lefe bud, t Jsy. f,Jr.:J,airgs.
Mis Fawn Lippincutt '11 not attend . The -ltootery,
th' Mor,ps Moots weddin' the' invi- ,hoes.
tation wo printed instead o' cngrav- . ,
, (Ooarlaued on page two)
may be started.
The .smnaivn ssint
sliens" has netted more than a score of
l,.i,.inn. in the !at 24 hours. fV" f
finding of their son.