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About Daily capital journal. (Salem, Or.) 1903-1919 | View Entire Issue (June 14, 1919)
5250 OECULATI0N '
(25.0U0 RKABKSS DA1XT)
Only Circulation in Balem Guar-
aateed by the Audit Bureaa of
J FULL LEASED WIRE
PFECI A L WILLAMETTE
VALLEY KEW3 eLBHCE
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Oregon To-night c-3-
day fair; light frost t..: t -
Vfme northeast ptiO'i; wria-
rt Smndny in tenor ; i
lion; moderate westerly wind
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FORTY- SECOND YEAR NO. l.D-TWELVE PAGES.
SALEM, OREGON, SATURDAY, JUNE 14, 1919.
PRICE TWO CENTS
fcTAMW FIVE ti&CTS
ll ll i I I u
"Captain John Alcock and
Pilot Start From St Joks
To Accomplish Feat Hawk
er Failed In.
BIG VICKERS MACHINE
CHEERED BY HUNDREDS
Wireless To Keep Flyers In
Touch With Vessels Along
Entire Course; Hop-off
Made Just After Neon.
St. JoUs, X. F., June 14. (United
Press.) Off on an attempted nun-stop
flight over the Atleutie from New
found) and Ireland, the Brijtish
Vickers airplane left St Johns at 12:13
p. m. today !Nuw York time. The
machine, with Captain John Alcock at
the wheel, made a good start, rising
from the ground after a run of 150
yards. The plane swept north of the
cit yand disappeared over the sea in
o northeasterly direction.
At the stnrt the Vickers scudded
close to the ground, then rose gradually
to an altitude of 1.000 feet.
Crowds Cheer Start
A crowd of spectator! pave Alcock
and his navigator, Lieutenant A. W.
Brown, Royal Air Force, a cheer as
their plane hopped off. The streets
quickly filled as people ran out of
their houses and out of the shops to
ace the aviators starting for Ireland.
All points of vantage were thronged
with Newfoundlanders who watched
the plane as it grew smaller and small
er ovor the wido expanse of ocean, and
finally dwindled out of sight,
There was a strong west wind, which
will probably help the aviators over
the first part of their perilous voyage.
Tollow Haw'rier's Route
Navigator Brown expected to follow
generally the course lnid out by Haw
ker, this beiug the most direct route
from .Newfoundland to Ireland.
The Vickers was equipped with a
wireless which operated successfully
over a wide range In preliminary trials.
Brown intended tnakocp in touch with
sh:ps by radio all the way across.
OlCOn FLIES WITH
FLEET ONMCK TRIP
Army Planes Returning From
Rose Show Carry Gov
ernor To Albany.
The sir army airplanes whiih visitcil
Salem on their way to the I'ortland
Rose 8howf Tuesday, again passed over
the city shortly after 10 o 'clock .this
morning en route to Albany on the
return trip south.
Governor Oleutt telephoned to his
office today from Albany stating that
he had Innded safely there on an aero
plane flijiht from lrtlniid. He has
also decided to go on through with
the flyers as far as Ashland, stopping
at Itosehurg and (Irani Pass on Hie
fetiy. He will leave from Ashland
fur Salem Sunday night.
Portland. Ore., June 14. With fiov
ernor Olcott and Milton R. Klcpper,
president of the Oregon Aaro Club,
as passengers, six of the seven army
airplanes which thrilled Rose Festival
crowds departed at 0:3O o'clock this
morning for Mather Field, Sacramento.
The governor was undecided at the
time of starting the trip whether he
would stop at Albany or continue at
far as Cottage (irore Olcott is flying
with Colonel Wat -on
The squadron is scheduled to stop
at Albany for lunch and make mo
mentary visits at Cottage Grove,
Grants Pus and Ashland
The seventh plane, in charge (of
Lieutenant Fetters, will jro to Seattle
ea route to Spokane for aa exhibition.
CBACK GOLFERS EEADT TOB
TOTJENAMEKT AT SPOKAJii
Spokane. Wash.. J HHP 1-4 Trfl Ir
sjoifers are arrivuie in the eity today
for the opening Monday of 1he Paeifie
aorthwest golf assoeiatini tonrnament.
More than 2W are entered in the events
which will eont;tute the biggest fjolf
chamiiinnshin tournament ever held ia
the eity. Play wiil last a week.
f m mt vm a mm
" .Threatened Cut
urfgef HWrf Eliminate
Trans-Pacific Air Flight
Wellington, June 14. , A contem
plated, navy flijjht across the Paeifie
ocean will be prevented if the action
of the house in reducing the naval
aviation appropriation from 45,000,000
to !5,000,0)0 is supported by the
senate, Secretary of the Navy Daniels
lVtaila of the proposed flight across
the Pacific were not disclosed by the
secretary who mentioned it merely in
cidentally aa being one of the under
takings the navy would have to give
up uuless additional appropriations are
Whether a seaplane or a dirigiblo
would be used in the attempt is un
known, but navy officials favor the
lighter-than-air eraft because of ite
greater cruising radius. Furthermore,
the distanee across the Pacific which
would have to be taken in jumps, is
so greas that planee would run great
risk in attempting it.
So-rotary Ianiels revealed that the
navy had planned to carry seaplanes
aboard all drcadnaughts as scouters,
but eaid there would we no money
available now for the necessary Te
moderrinu whii would be required.
Would Kill Experiments.
Tho appropriation of 115,000,000 will
barely keep up the existing aviation
station and will permit no progress
in t rporimental work which is all
essential, according to the secretary.
It had Von planned to make an
exhaustive study of aviation abroad
with purchase of several foreign dirl
sibles and planes to study, but these
plana will be given up.
Tho cut in personnel from the 2."i0 -000
asked for to 170,000 will seriously
handicap the navy and possibly force
PACIFIC COAST PHONE
GIRLS STRIKE CALLED
Sympathy Walk-out CrderedlW. B. Hutchinson, of Dayton,
For Wednesday; May Ex- Wash, And Army Aid
tend Over Country.
Washington, June 14. Postponement
of . the strike of telenhone emnlnviwi
ordered for Monday by the Brother
hood of Electrical Workers was an
nounced here late this afternoon by
iToaaout j. r. Noonaa.
Noenan tocv, this action following
issuance of an order by Postmaster
Ooneral Burleson that the telephone
official nogotiate with employes either
"as individuals or collective) v throne h
committees of their representatives
choacn to act for them."
Atlantic City, N. J. June 14.
(United Press) Julia O'Connor, head
of the telephone operators department,
International Brotherhood of Electric
al Workers, declared today she had
sent orders t0 the Pacific coast for a
strike of telephone operators there n
Miss O'Connor, who is a delegate to
the labor convention here, said this
strikp wag called in sympathy with the
electrical workers who are scheduled
to strike Monday. 8he asserted a na
tion wide telephone operator's strike
would be culled npxt, if no settlement
Miss O'Connor gave out the follow
ing, saying it was a copy of a strike
order sent this morning to union head
ers in Seattle, Portland, San Francisco
Oakland and Spokane.
"This will be your instructions that
a strike of the telephone workers In
the employ of the Paeifie Telephone
and Telegnmh company will be effect
ive Wednesday, June 18, at 7 o'clock
Pacific time. Proceed to take action
luvesaary to place this order in effect.
Adv'ne open meetings of all operator!
be held to inform of this action. Give
wide publicity. Strike is called for pni
pose of lending- support to male elec
tric workers; also to establish right to
bargain collectively.-wine out discrim
ieitinn, secure substantial increases to
d t" baeV to January 1, improve work
ir conditions ccnerally. A department
renrpciitative is on way to coast."
v; O'Connor declared the Wester
telephone operators bad alreaflv voted
to go out, but were waiting authorisa
tion. If BO settlement in reached, she
said, the strike will spread gradually,
the New England states being the last
California All Eeady
San Francisco, June 14. (United
Press) California telephone opeiators.
practically 10O per cent organized, have
beon eagerly awaiting strike orders for
two months, and the phone girls in oth
er eoat states are also ready to quit
work Wednesday, union officials state
today. They predict a complete tieup
of the nation's phone systems by the
nation wide strike, catted f. Wednes
"The strike is to be started on the
Paeifie eosst. end the operator, win
set aa example for the whole nation in
He war ef a complete tic-np." one nn
i5 official told the failed Frejs.
a numbe.- of ships to lay up because
of insufficient nea. IXanioU said.
While characterising the house ac
tion as "disastrous" Ianiets added
he is hopeful the. senate will make
a Iditions to the appropriation! which
will enable the navy to keep abreast
with the other great powers during
the coming period of improvement on
the basis of the lesson learned during
Daniels Criticizes Cut
A tremendous force of destroyers
have to be token into the Pacific and
strung along the route if seaplanes
were used. The dirigible can remain
afloat indefinitely and carries a sea
worthy boat equipped with motors
which would prove serviceable in case
an accident forced water lauding in
Daniels sharply criticized the . cut
ting down of the navy bill by the
"Ik force us to stand still and
watch the nrocoHiiiou go by," the sec
retary said. "Coming on the heels
of our great feat in flying across the
Atlantic, the action of the house. comes
as a greait disappointment. It has
stunned our aviation men who expected
to undertake groat developments."
50,000 Prize Offered
Los Angeles, CaJ., Juno 14. Colonel
William Thaw, Commander W. E. Spen
cer of the navy aviation service and
Colonel A, J. Ilanlon, commander of
the army aviation ehoert ot North
Island have been solected as judges
in the proposed trans Pacific Might for
winch Thomas ince, motion picture
magnate, has offered Jr,C,tM0. The con
ditions provide for a flight to Australia
from a Pacific coast point.
IN PLUNGE TO EARTH
Killed In Portland.
Portland, Or., June 14. W. R.
Hutchinson of Dayton, Wash., a weal
thy rancher, ex lieutenant in the. Uni
ted .States air service, and Hergcant
John MilknwMki, mechanic in the
aviation service at Mather Field. Cn!
were instantly killed here'riday even
They crashed to earth from a liei;l;t
of more than M feet, striking a ce
ment sidewalk. The plane was bat-
jtered to bits and its two occupanta
jwere mangled almost beyond recogni
tion. Hutchinson received lh airplane
jjie-re yesterday from tt-i:i Francisco,
j whore he recently purchased it from
I the Canadian government. He assem
'bled it at the flying field and with
.the help of the Mather aviators who
I were here entertaining Rose Festival
crowds during the week. The former
j lieutenant had placed to take the
i machine to his Washington home and
use it in traveling between his twe
I Hutchinson had previously tested the
(plane in a few trial flights. Then he
itook up Milkowski as a passenger. He
had perfoilnod several daring stunts
and was descending in a spectacular
rose dive. Witnesses say he failed to
shut off his engine end was there-
! 1-a nnnl.tii 1 n ,.n ! it itnntrni r t ia tdotiA
Kight men and women who it ia said,
' were trying to call a strike of straw
j berry pickers, were put on a train by
! a h&itilr ortfaniised vigilance committee
and ordered out of Hood River Wed
nesday. ABE KAETIX
uu ..a ..,r sua muj sue m sriin
like s boarder. Its people git credit
mt r 1,.. h ' .ffi. wtio th.t. .... .
ion kin live with any wife my setia'jdent Carlton ef the Western
N SEAM TODAY
Crisis Ia Lcrg Haess Ends
In Death At 8 O'clock
Record Of Public Senice In
Northern State Is Very
Seattle, Wash., Junei 14. Govprnoi
Lister of Washington state died at
8:43 a. m.
The governor's temperature dropped
to 98 Friday and his pulse froia 133
to K8' and late Friday afternoon his
respiration reached a crisis.
The governor "s critical conditio wai
due to hie inability to rest at night.
His troublo was ttiagnosed as cardiovascular-renal
disease, affecting both
heart and kidneys.
Ill For Over Tear.
The governor suffered a ticrvous
breakdown in the east .a year ago and
did not recover completely. On his re
turn to Olympia he was under the doe
tor's care for some months, but dur
ing the legislative session in Jnnw.tit
ho collapsed and was taken to the West
ern State hospital, at Pteilacoom,
wheno he was placed under the con
stant enro of Dr. W. N. Keller. He
showed marked improvement for a time
and was transferred to the Swedish
hospital here to make his final battle
for health. Dr. E. P. Fick. recently re
turned from the army, said, when the
governor was moved here, he thought it
possible to restoro him partially to
THEEE BRITISH AIRPLANES '
OTT ON rXIOHT TO INDIA
Athens, June 13. (United Press)
Three British airplanes, under command
of Captain Henderson, started for In
dia today by way of Crete and Egypt.
While the exact route the planea m
toed to' follow Is not given, the total
distance traveled will be about 3,."00
r0CH WARNS CrUMANS
Paris, June 14. The Paris enrrea
nondont of the Paris edition of the Lon
don Mull, reported todnv that Maishn!
Foch hud issued au ultimatum to the
Germans, demnndinf immediate revoca
tion of an order from Berlin halting
the movement of Polish troops across
DOWN ALL MESSAGES
23,000 Offices Refuse To
Handle Commercial Busi
Wt. Louis, Mo June 14. Railroad
telegraphers in 2.1,000 offic-s in the
United Ntte today refused to handle
commercial business a mentii of aid
ing striking kcymcn, according to re
ports at the office of K. .I. Manion,
president tit the Order of Railroad
The railroad telegraphers' fund of
nearly tf,!,f)fHl,onO will be put into the
f:ht, union officials announced.
Both Western Union and Postal
officials said the order will handicap
business only slightly.
Chicago, June 14. (United PrecO
President H. J. Kunennamp of the Cotu
morcfal Telegraphers Union of America
today expressed himself as being well
pleawd with reports of nation wide
strike from all parts of tko country.
"Refusal of railroad telegraphers to
day to handle commercial business en
courages us greatly," he said,
Konenkamp believed much depends
on the expected conference today at
Washington between Postmaster Gen
eral Burleson and the American Fed
eration of tabor committee appointed
to discus the telephone aitoatioa.
York, June 14.-
jservico was practically normal, lcad-Ti
j of the striking operator! declared more
men naa wsiKca om in many cue.
Percy Th mas, deputy inter national
president of the Commercial Telegraph
ers Union, announced that raMrosd
telegraphers obeyed the union order
against handling commercial messages,
beginning at 0 a. m. today.
Operators employed by brokerage
!house will meet lntr to!av
1"" .He l'i"0'TJ I iuh vi p-.rt.mje.
rt,nt tjr,ton of the Wester a iBiOB
,ha offered to farsish mca to take the
, ' - ... v. . i . - . . ,
Hundreds Throng to Armory
For Commencement Exercises
Of lOO High School Students
The Salem public, as represented by
the mass of people crowded into the
armory last night, felt a thTill of
pride and exultation as they watched
the .throng of High School graduates
file in to their places oa the platform;
and they felt that Salem had indeed
made a good investment as Chairman
H. U Clark, of the Bchool Hoard,
introduced the galaxy of bright-faced
students as "the finished product of
all the time, (energy and money that
had been lavished upon the city
There were just a hundred in the
group that filled up tho huge plat
form, as usual the ladies being in the
majority. Although there are no fig
ures at hand to show their standing,
it is safe to say that the class rep
resents as high a standard of c-holar-ship
as any that has gone out from
tho school. As has been customary,
a number of tho class hud been recom
mended for the coveted cholarship at
Willaraetto University, and out of this
group there were selected Miss Maud
McCoy and Adlai F.steb as showing the
highest standing in all-round scholar
ship, though there were a number of
others who were close possibilities.
Judgw-.H. U. lienson, as the orator
of the evening, centered his thought
in a novel manner about the ancient
tradition of the Mohammedans as to
the bridge " Al fiirat' that wa sup
posed to bridge the gulf of perdition
into paradise. Using this as a simile,
he pointed out to the young people
that by their diligence in the acquir
ing of an education by a lofty pur
pose in life it is possible for them
to bridge safely the gulf of failure
and disappointed hopes. He especially
emphasised a denial of the idea that
tho opport unities before the graduate
were fewer than in former times, lie
insisted that there ill never an over
supply of efficient and highly-trained
men and women in tho piofessions.
Ho cited numerous instances to prove
ttl DAY MOVED
FORWARDTO IY 12
Merchants Claim Greater Suc
cess To Result From
At the meeting of the Business
Men's League of the Commercial club
last evening, ninny of the business
firms who are deeply interested in
Bargain Day, expressed the opinion
that the day would be a greater suc
cess If it was postponed two weeks.
A resolution to this effect was pass
ed, and by its action, the KuiieH
Men's Ijcugue officially mimed Satur
day, July 12 as the great bur-aiu day
event instead of June "1 as first an
nounced. After a general discussion as to the
time of year when tho Bargain day
should be held, and taking into consid
eration the present slowness in receiv
ing merchandise, tlin Business Men's
League paBsed the following:
Kcsolvcd, That Inasmuch as the bus
toes conditions do not warrant holding
Bargain dav on June 21st as ndvertised,
as many merchants are not prepared,
that It bo further resolved, owing tfl
tho inopportune date, that it be post
poned until July 12, ll'IO.
The potponetneit will really add
to the value of Bargain Day. There
has boon some difficulty in securing
eiirly shipments of summer goods.
Postponing the event two weeks will
give tim fof the arrival of timely
merchandise, as this Baraain hay is
r !.-,liiJ,. nrwnt ,f f r i ii -j in r'i'liprn!
merormndi." besides that neel"d for
the midsummer season.
With the merchants acting in har
mony aud with the natural keen rival
ry of wuls aake men, the annual
bargain day of 1!MS, which is to be
observed f'lur weeks from today, prom
i.fl to ocJipsc that of one year ago.
Ebcrt And Scheidemann
Defeat Koye To Unseat
Them From Party Council
By Can D. Oroit,
(Uuited Press staff
Weimar, June 13. lresident
hbert snd Chancellor iV.heido-
mnan today defeated sn at-
tempt to oust them from the
party council of the majority
After a brief but bitter par-
liamentary fight, in which
Kbert and Hi-heiilenimnn ably
defcudVd theif own position,
the party convention voted
overwhelmingly in favor of a
resolution permitting office
holdiTe to remain on the conn-
cil. Thi resolution fully cov-
' T,t l!,i .tf lk 4m'
the great advantage the trained youth
possessed over the nutraincd in any
phase of business or professional life,
and urged upon the young people to
center their aims upon some one grand
object aud to carry with them the
high ideals of their school days.
Miss Maud MeCoy, holding the place
of honor in the class for high scholar
ship, in her oration spoke of the high
place taken by American womanhood
in the world war, winning for herself
a position in world affairs from which
she would never recede. Having thus
demonstrated her possibilities in a
great emergency she would hereafter
manifest the same spirit and purpose
in tho ordiuary taski of.soeial and
Donald Ryan, the popular choice cf
the class, spoke strongly of trained
leadership as the greatest need of a
democracy. This had been shown in
the course of the world war, and is
now being specially emphasized in the
reconstruction period. Quoting from
IShakespeare that "some men are bom
great, some achieve greatness ani some
have greatness thrust upon them," the
speaker asserted that in the sense of
opportunity every man is born great,
and if through a careful training and
strong purpose he strives aftur great
ness, it is likely to bo thrust upon
Adlai Esteb, the choice of the High
School faculty, dwelt at length upon
tho priceless heritage coming to the
youth of today in the advantages of
culture and personal influence in the
schools a heritage that should bo hon
ored by the young man or woman in
being utilized to build a strong char
acter and useful citizenship. In clos
ing he voiced tho high appreciation of
the class of tho help and inspiration
they had received from their instruc
tors during their school days.
Along with tho orations wero a
number of selections from the Girls'
(lleo Club and a violin solo by Miss
Viola Ash, all of which were received
with the heartiest applause.
Ml STRIKE MONDAY
Settlement Must Come Before
8 A. M. Oa That Day To
.Springfield, III., June 14 (United
Pre'..) Approximately 11,1,SIN) electri
cal workers employed in the telrphous
and telegraph companies of the country
will wall: nut at 8 a. in. standard time
next Monday unless agreements nre
renehed before that time.
This statement was made today by
Churles P. Ford, secretary of tho iiiter-
I national Brotherhood of Klectrical
I Vt ui kers, ns ho awaited word from eon
ifcrences in Wnhington between repre
jsentativpa of employes and the com
panies. Heeretnry Ford added Hint he
jhnd not abandoned hope uf a satis
factory settlement ,
As originally called, the strike would
;liavo affected IL'5.000 workers but
since thnt time, Ford said, agreements
'have been signed with a' number of
companies and the grand total of men
liable to walk out la 113,SO0.
The following are the main demands
uf the employes:
I. The right to organize without
'i. Designation by the companies of
some representative in every commu
nity to hear grievances.
j II. No discrimination against organ
j 4. That discharged or demote, I cm
I ployes bu returned to their former
positions pending an investigation.
3. That employes laid off when for
tees are diminished be given preference
'when any addition to the force is
8. Appointment of a general adjust
j merit board, composed of an equal num
ber of representatives from tlie com
panies and from the employes.
Official Count Shows Bi?
Lead For Pclk Read Bends
Dallas, nr., June 14. The 26.),0OO
Iload Bond issue for the construction
of hard surfaced roads thioughout
Polk county passed br a wide margin
the official vote on being counted by
County drk Floyd B. Moore thil week
showed that the vote on the measure
stood 173 for the measure and 4H1
against it. The measure paused by big
majorities in every precinct in the
I county with the exception of one pre
cinct in inuepenuence waerp tbe vote
for and Bgninst it was tied. Now that
the people have voted the bonds they
are ansious for the State Highway
Commission to do their part especially
towards the early eonstruetioa of tbe
Dallas isd-lein highwav the contract f
nli i eh wa to have been let oa tho
10th iust. but up to the present time
no awards have been made. If this
stretch of roadway is not completed
this year the road wiil be practically
iiiipiLssalde during the coming winter
E K P C 1
German's Accepance Or Re
jection Of Revised Pact
Predicted To Ccms Mm
BLOCKADE AWAITS EES
REFUSAL OF NEW TERMS
Allies To Submit Reply To
According To Present Pka
Of Tig Four."
Paris, June 14. The Germans mast
indicate their wlllingnera by Saturday,
June SI to sign the peace treaty or
allied troops will ad vanes on June 23,
It was stated authoritatively Vxly.
The big flva this afternoon onnd P
Its work of preparing the allies' reply
to the German counter propotola, whiclt
will be submitted to the enemy duis-
gates Monday. The reply Is under.
stood to be 20,000 words la length.
By Fred S. Ferguson,
(t'nitcd Press staff correspondent.)
Paris, June 14. Saturday, June 21
apparently will bo '.'der tug" fir ,thi
There was every Indication today
that within a week (iermauy 's "answer
will hp known she will either acespt
or reject the revised peace treaty. '
The superior blockade- council met
tndav for final consideration of ths
economic, measures that will b under
taken against Germany in the event
she refuses to sign.
Reply Delivered Monday
This wns based on tho assumption
that the retilv to the Cerman counter
proposals will be delivered Monday,
tint taut lae enemy ui ue fcivuu
dav. in which to reach a de'iinn. H
is "the understanding 'in the highest
American quarters thnt this period aisu
will include tho tlucc days Sot ra-
riuiieiation of the armistice, provided
for in the original terms of that docu
ment. If the fiertnnns do not accept
the now conditions!, the artnistie
would be (hilaied at an end after the
first two days, and the allies would
be free to resume hostilities on Sat
urday, the final day of rejection or
acceptance. - -
Cleaning Up DrAaJls
With the drafting committee rmh
ing the work of assembling the allies
reply and making the necessary re
visions of the original treaty, the big
five today was completing considera
tion of the Rhine question and clean-
ling up minor details. This body was
understood to have decided that mH
tary occupation of the Rhine district
shall be under control of civil com-
missions constituting probably the most
I important change in the treaty thtt
will be conceded to the Germans.
FLAG DAY TO'iiiT
Annual Exercises To Be IWJ
Willsoa Park Coinmcudr
The annual flag day csereisei of tha
Salem Lodge of t;iks will be held tan
evening in Willsou park, begiauiog !
7,.U o clock.
At this hour members sf the fcilgs
will meot at the club hone aud witk
the Klks' band, march in a body to l
park, to participate in the evening's m
erciscs. lu official program aa acokuett
today is as follows:
1. Playing of the Star Spangtvd Ea
ner by the Klks' band.
2. It mini.
4. Altar service.
'. Singing of Au'd Lang Pyne.
8. Singing by the Kiks' ibjI e-'.--tette,
direction of John W. Toil.
7. Tril. ite to the flag, by Bohia Day.
n. Veval solo, Mrs. Kullis Parries lxn
0. Address, W. Carlton Smith.
10. Sinking of America.
1 If the wcHther is unfavoxb?o, tlis
'riereises will be held at tits E dab,
The public is invited, nkethr tk p"e
gram is given in the city prk sr at t t
Klks club. ,