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About Daily capital journal. (Salem, Or.) 1903-1919 | View This Issue
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- ; Oregon: Tonight and Sunday
f.iir continued warm, gcntlo
8 5250 CIRCliATION t
t (25,000 BEADEB3 DAILY)
Only Circulation in Salem Guar-
anteed by the. Audit Bureau of
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yJy northerly winds. -
- SPECIAL WILLAMETTE
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PRICE TWO CENTS
FORTY- SECOND YEAR NO. 199 .---FOURTEEN PAGES.
SALEM, OREGON, SATURDAY, AUGUST 23, 1919.
IS VOTED BY
Nine To. Eit Ballot Elimin
ates "Ja J From Shan-
V . ' ttm. 4
AH SUGGESTS K?N
of section mm
Vote Strictly Alomr Party
Lines With exception Of.
'.' 1 ByL. C.Martin .- '
(United Press Staff Correspondent.) -Washington,
Aug. 23. The senate for
eign relations committee today voted
nine to eight to strike the word "Ja-
nan "'from tllO nmviffinnfl nf Un nanna
treaty relating to the disposition of Ger-I
Many's rights in Shantung and insert
the word "China."
The effect of the amendment is to
ni avll fdr tho rofnrn tl.n
i Senator Lodge tirade the motion. Sen.
ator McCnmher. rermlilinnn vntnA wUt. i
the : democrats against it, OtherwJsfc I tro0Ps cutiuued today without sign of
the vote was ou party, lines - .a. letup. Walking thcir'horscs and pack
This is 'thc"-first-a'meMdnlrtlV' to' the ' mu,es 8lo"R steop trails' th0, tJnitod
treaty made by the committee, After Statcs cavalrymen scoured the country
making it, the committee proceeded to for """""be''9 of .-the band which held
considor other amendments, in executive "tenants Peterson and Davis for win
sessiou. som. .
Leaving tlin cnn.miH rnnm ,. . I It has proved the longest incursion in-
ro.ll call, Senator Brandegeo made the
followinir statement- i
. ".The committee has just voted on a
TO!! trn.ll iv a Yrnfn a O C i. M
MeCumber voting with the democrats to
t the word ' Japan ' wherever it I
n Articles 136, 157 and lf.8. f j
Y of Vorsatllos, itud inscrt-inJ
lieu thereof the word 'Ohiiia. The ef
feet of this Is that the committee on for
eign rclatibits favors the return of Ger
man concessions, in Shantung to China
instead of te Japan. , .
' j'Scnutors "Shields, Hitchcock, and
Pittmau, democrats, were not present,
but by agreement their votes were e-,
corded in tho negative. Senator Lodge
made the motion to strike out Japan and
insert (Jluna. " 11
iThe foreign relations committee also
instructed Senator Lodge, its chairman,
to ask President Wilson to transmit of
ficially the Polish treaty, signed on the
sume day as the treaty with Germany;
a declaration in regard to the nmonni
of Germany's payment for the support
of allied forces of occupation, signed
June 16 and a protocol of thirteon arti
cles, signed by the United States-, Great
Britain, France, Belgium and German,
regarding tho occupation of the Rhine
In addition, Lodire was instructed to
ask the president to give all the .infor
mation possible on the treaties with
Austria, Bulgaria, Turkev and Hungary
which the president told the committee
have been completed but not submitted
to the enemy.
This action was taken on motion of
Senator Williams, a democrat, members
of the committee after discussion as to I
what means the" committee should take
to obtain the four treaties mentioned. 1
On this no action was taken, beyond the -request
for information concerning their
. contents. .
That the withholding of the docu
ments and information asked foi
upset plans to report the German treaty
within a sliert time to the senate was
intimated by Senator Lodge, who after
the meeting, said "the committee has
worked as hard and steadily as any com-
mittee I ever saw, but has been ham-
nered at everv stasre bv lack nf informs-
'Time has been consumed in trvine
inne nas ucen cousumcu in trying
to get information Here and there7wliich
... . ... , . . :
should have been
in our hands weeks
"It is of the utmost importance that
we get the other treaties, or at least
some knowledge of their contents, to as
sist us in intelligent consideration ol
tlie German treaty. . They arc all inter--t
wined, we know, but we do not know
the provisions ss to territory and where
things may be. with them.'' .
TREATY TO BE REPORTED TO
SENATE WITHIN WEEK, VIEW
Washington,' Auk 23.. Within a week
the foreign relatfons committee willDe!, jninyaays- nonce musj oe- pven
ready to report the peace treaty to the! J"; ,he stnke he'ns to
se iate, Senator Lodge has assured ad
ministration leaders, among them Sena
tor Hitchcock, it .was learned today.
; Hearings to be granted Greeks, Egyp
tians, Irish and others will be deferred
until after the committee reports if that
is necessary to avoid delay, according to
republican members' plan.-
Thc committee met today in execu
tive session to begin voting on treaty
amendments. The meeting was preceded
(Continued as pse three) . -
Bandit Hunt Drags Out Into
Longesi Flhvasiori of Mexico
Since Pershing Expedition
MORE TROOPS CROSS
-Austin, Texas, Aug. 23. The
adjutant " general's department
received a telegram today str.t
' Lag that a unit of United States"
army and Banger , Captain
ChM-les F. Stevens, with five
rangers, crossed into Mexico
from Fabens early .today ..Fabens
is abouj 20 miles' cast of El
Paso. . . ;'. ; .
The telegram was from Banger
W.,J. Bobertson. It gave no de-
tails as t0 what prompted the.
crossing of troops into Mexico at
that point. '
' ... ' " "
F 1 f . f f , f
. Marfa, Texas, Aug. 23. The bandit
hunt in .northern' Mexico by -American
Mcxico 8hlce the Pushing expedition
ill 1915. The continued presence of the
United States forces in Mexico was tnk-
len hero to moan that the trail has not
8l'own ,c0,d and that tho 'fll!ef8 ot m
epedt"n l"ve ,,0Pes of - trapping more
uandits. s.- " . . r 1 . ,
Siace-. Tuesday V crossing into Mcsj-
co the American forces have killed four
..outlaws in one encounter and an avia
tor killed a sniper.
, While return to the "American side ol
the border has been expected, reports
from the expedition indicate that the
troops plans establishing a base, ot oper
otions farther south to continuo the ban
dit cl",8e Additional forage and sup
plies have gone forward from Marfa
Also -a new type of bomb is being trie
out hero preparatory to its use by the
airplanes scouting with the troops be
low tho border.
Four flying machines have belli put
out of commission since Tuesday by
(Continued on page eight)
Union Leaders Looking For
nines To Act Fast Upon
. By Ralph F. Couch
(United Press Staff Correspondent)
- Washingten, Aug. 23. Lenders of
500,000 organized railway- shopmen to
day expected an early answer from Rail
Director Hines on their demands for
wage increases according to Secretary
Conlon, of the railway division of the
American Federation of Labor,
Indications that Hines may already
have an answer ready were seen in the
fact that Hines yesterday conferred
witn t&e president for tne second tunc
"'s week. Hines has refused to say
what the answer will be. Should Hines
8nt the wage increases, freight rates a " naa .Dceu taaen 10 com-
f " n ;..;il r i.!opl them to oav the annual license fee
inprpRsna ninir rnllnnr
.' ' " . . . t.t,
... . . . ,.. ,.'...., ,
iof the demands, according to early re"
turns received here in the
.trilfA v.Ib Tin up ltaiiifr t.iknn
"About 9S per cent of the votes al -
ready counted are for standing pat on
the original demands presented January
1 for an increase from 08 to 85 cents
an hour," said Conlon today. f'The de
mands also include a provision that the
increase be made retroactive from Jan
"Voting to enforce the original de
mands means tlie men want a strike
" ",nes acceue.
Conlon. , -
Conlon said the men were voting on
two propositions. The first is that pro- Pr m ibf e"T wn0 aot ,aken out
posed bv President Wilson who sug- " "eensft by next Mondav would be ar
geated the whole matter be left to theU'ed " a warrant charging him with
decision of a board to be created by;fa'1'"-B to comply with the city ordi
congress. nances. ,
''Iss than two per cent of the votes
alreadr counted favor this," said Con- j Paris. Missing since 1887, the body
loo. ' The second qnestion was wheth- j of a man was discovered in a gas rcser
er the men wanted to stand pat on voir nf Dreux. The man's body 8'id
their original demands submitted Jan-
nary 1. Ninety eight per tent of the, and in his pocket was a letter stating
votes already counted favor this." Ike was going tu commit suicide. '
PURCHASES BIG WALDO
HILLS ORIARD TRAa
; A. farm. in' the Waldo Hills wa9 pold
Thursday which is tQ be developed Into
a walnut, prune and .filbert orchard,
showing that even investors as far east
as ,Massachuestts ar locking ; towards
Oregon and the Willamette valley.
1 William Everett Shaw of Cainpello
Hills, Mass., has purchased the US-acre
Witzel f arm . in the' Waldo Hills,' lib
miles east of the asylum. farm and i
miles southeast of Salem as an invest
mpnf " ' .
The farm has 110 acres jn cultivating,
with good farm buildings and lays in
the hills where the laud is especially
adapted to the growing of nut trees and
fruits. ..- ,- -; ' ' - - - - '--
Kniglit Pearcy, who has developed the
Skvline prune .orchard, the past . five
years, has been engaged te-,develop this
farm. Mr. Pearcy, five years a go con
tracted with C. W. Noble of Toronto,
Ontario, to develop the Skyline orchard
and later took the contract to handle
the Bobinson property seven miles south
of the city.
The Witzel farm is regarded as one
of the choicest tracts 1u the Waldo Hills.
Die new owner -will bo given possession
at once. The transfer was tianijicu tiy
W. If. Grt.beJiliotkt & Co.
INSPECTION IS CLAIM
Councilman Says Supervisor
Needed To Enforce Bund
: "Salem is the Only city of its siv.c in
the United States without a plumbing
or sanitary inspector," declared a city
alderman this morning, "and unless
something is done to remedy this con
dition, with all the remodelling and
building now going on, serious conse
quences may follow,".
As matters now stand in the city,
there is no inspection of plumbing or
even )il the sanitary eductions of
buildings, or whether those now under
construction comply with ordinary san
itary, laws. Anyone may be his own
plumber and no one will interfere.
.-vt tho last meeting of the city couk.
oil, Alderman Gerald Vollt called at
tention to the fact that the plumbers
of rthe city were .not complying; with
the city ordinance passed in 1913 re
quiring nil plumbers to .pay an annual
license of $20. A motion was iutroduc-'
cd by Mr. Volk, and approved by the
council, that hereafter the ordinance
should bo enforced. '
The records of the city treasurer
show tlit after the passing of the
1913 ordinance, the plumbers paid their
licenses for two or three years but in
1910 only two complied with the law.
After early in 191(5, he plumbers en
tirely disregarded the law.
They claimed that as there was no
plumbing or even sanitary inspector,
there was no use in paying the license
i The nlumbers also claim that they
would be more than willing to pay the
" u 11 lule wn!l B i"-a mspcviui. n
the matter now stands witn tne law not
pen3 emorcea, any ouisiae nrm ma)
come into the citv and 'by a low bid
i a P'umouig laal wouia jail to pass a
It is probable that at aireaTly meet
ing of the city council, this matter pf
a citv inspector will be" discussed, es
pecially as the indications are there
will be considerable building this com-'
,11. W. Macy, city attorney, suit this!
morning, referring to the ordinance!
that is in effect, and referring also to
the action tnnen ty tne city council
Monday- evening, tnat every piumo
clothing were wonderfully preserved,
Shopmen Of Los Angeles ' l
v Cau Sympathetic Mnke
I Los Angeles, Cal., Aug. 88.
Shop men at. the Los Angeles
Southern Paeifie shops threw
down their tools this morning in
sympathy , with striking switch-.
men-and interurban employes
a iid marched in a body to the la
bor temple. '
Officials of the Southern Pa
cific said that 1000 of 3000 em:
ployos walked out. Te men
struck at 8:30 a. m.
The men; marejhlng to the la
bor teinpler blocked the already
irregular car service ' so . much
that polecemen Vere fored to
clear the traeksjj No demands
were presented and the walkout
is believed to be purely sympa-
. thctic. .; -V., 'k
Los Angeles, Cal., Aug. 23.
Settlement of the strike on the
.Los. Atfgelea street . car Hues
within 24 houi'd Is expected by '
tho mayo!s mediation commit
tee. . ' "" ''. ': '
-.. The - interurban tieup would
not be affected by action of the-
mavors committee. The PacU
f ic Electric will not mediate un-
- til the local negotiations are
-ended. '''-.''.;. i ' "
Beliingham lumberman Justi
hes Expensive Railroad
SPEED RESPONSIBLE FOR
HEAVY COST HE DECLARES
Purchase Of Blodgett Timber
Trad Advised Upon In
i ? i vestment Grounds, r
Seattle, Wash., Aug. 23 In contrast
with the criticism leveled at the spruce
production division of the army dur
mg the, war,-J. J. Donovan, of the
BIodedcl-Donovau Lumber . Mills. Hell
inahain, came to the support of Briga
dier General Brice 'P. Disquc and other
heads of the spruce division when he
appeared before the congressional in-i
vestigating committee this morning.
Although admitting that the Sicuis-Carey-Kenbaugh
railroad, built for the
handling of airplane spruce, was "very
expensive " to the government, Dono
van excused tho costly outlay on thd
ground that the work was pushed thru
to success in one third of the time it
should have taken and necessarily was
more costly than had the work been
Donovan told the committee that he
became a director of the spruce pro
duction corpoiaion after the railroad
contract had been given to the Wcnis-Ca(cy-Kerbangh
In contradiction of the testimony of
numerous loggers that General Disquc
fajled to consult experienced loggers in
building railroads and camps, Donovan
emphatically told the committee, that
(Continued on page eight)
Th', olo fashioned feller that used t'
hunt another job if he wuzn' satisfied
with what he was makin' now has a son
who strikes. Meter reader Joe Lark Is
I akin ' th ' gold cure.
Racer, Captures Elgin Road
v Classic Over 301-Mile Route
Fate Of Aviators Lest
In Southern California
San Diego, ..Cal.; Aug. 23. Anxiety
over the fate of Lieutenant Frederick
Waterhouse and Cecil H. Connolly, ar
my aviators from Bockwell field, North
Island, incroased today after anothor
day and night of fruitless search. All
day yesterday other airplanes, manned
by 'brother officers, flew between hore
and the Imperial county line socking
trace of. the De Haviiand iptanef with
which the young flyers ' left Yuma
Wednesday, noon. . . b
Reports from Calexico said that
members of the Eloventh cavalry had
seen, a plane cross the border and head
south about 3:30 on Wednesday. Anoth
er theory is that the machine may have
been forced to tend on the mcsquitc
covered slopes of the Jacumba moun
tains with consequent " injury to the
flyers and wrecking of the machine.
. I' JJ' T 1 ISA
.me country aruuuu unvuuiuti,
miles' from here, is rugged and with
but very few habitantions. The search
by airplane continued today.
: OVATION PUO
Joint Session Of Senate And
House Suggested To Honor
-v-, Leader. vv
Washinetou, Aug. 23. Gcnural John
,T. Pershing, when he returns to tho
United ttatea, will be necorRad a spec
tacular reception, if plans prepared to-J
day are carried out by Congress,'; " '
The leader of theA. E. F. is sched
uled to arrive in New York September
8 or 9. President Wilson may meet him
Chairman Kalin of the house military
affairs committee has prepared a reso
lution asking a special joint session of
I congress September 18 to Welcome
At that, time if Chairman Kahn '
plans are carried out, Pershing- will be
presented with a gold sword.
Tho. occasion will call forth a gath
ering of official notables such as the
president, the cabinet high diplomatic
officials of all countries and high mil
itary and naval men will be invited to
The president may at this time con
for on General Pershing tho rank of a
full general for life, as ho has recom
mended. The bill authorizing the rank
will be rushed through congress next
week. A formal congressional resolution
of thanks will also be presented.
Another feature that is being consid
ered is a parade down historic Penn
sylvania avenue from tne capitol to the
White House, with General Pershing
at the head of the First Division now
on their way back to the United States
General Pershing cabled the war de
partment toiluy he will sail September
1' on the Leviathan because of the late
arrival of the Mount Vernon on which
he was te sail.
Parcel Post Charges On
Surplus Army Foods Make
Salem Prices Excessive
'Do not take orders from consum
ers after the close of business on Aug.
20, nor forward any requisitions to
the Zone Surplus Property officer af
ter the 150th inst." These are the in
structions issued to Postmtstcr August
Huckestein in regard to the sale of
army food supplies at San Francisco.
Only four orders for food were sent in
from the Salem postoffice althouyh
as an office of the irst class, Salem was
entitled to a pretty liberal allotment.
There was some interest shown early
Monday morning but when tho wonld
bo purchasers stopped to igure out the
fourth zone ratc.'it was found to be
prohibitive. There was also some doubt
as to whether bacon furnished the army
was up to the civilian standard. One
man sent in an order from Salem but
his cost figured 40'4 cents a pound.
London. Charged with being in pos
session of counterfeit ten shilling notos,
William Warner - successfully pleaded
that Ue carried them for a joke, -start
ling peop by using thein in public b.
. Elgin Race Course, Aug. 23. Tom .
- Milton, driving a Duesenberg eight
won the Elgfa 301-mile road raco
( here today. His average was 73.5"
" miles sjo. hour. His time for the
. wnole course was 4:06.17. Roacoe
; Sarles was two laps behind Milton, .
Elgin, 111., Aug. 23.t-(ITnited Press.)
Clear skies and a light breeze today
greeted visitors to tho revived 301-mile
automobile road 1 race here.' 'A light
shower last night laid the dust and pro
duced a fast track. Fifteen .drivers
have entered for the 36 laps of the 84-
milo track. The course runs over coun
try roads near the city.
The following drivers were to start
the grind at 12 o'clock. ' '
Cliff Duraiit; Chevrolet Special.
Percy Ford, Haynes.
Paul Harvey, Peugeot.
Ira Vail, Philzrin Special. .
Ed Schiller, Mercer. ,
Joe Thomas, Mereer. - -
E.-J. Whalen, Hudson. -Boilcoe
Sarlcs, Eoamor Special, v' ' -.
Tom Milton, Ducsonberg Eight ,
Balph Mulfordj Duesenberg Eight. ;
Kurt Hitke, Boamer Special.
Tom Alley, Bender Special.
Waldo Stein, Oldfiold Special.
Arthur Kline, Pougcot.
Al Cotcv. Ocren Special. ..-"
At 11 n. m..
the crowd was estimated
i 1 nAn HUA.nn.w(mHAva mBfla
pictures of the contestants as they drove
iiitd the; pits to -change tires ana u resentanves opposing tne proposea icgia
last minute repairing. , ' V - jlatiom Many such telegrams ara repu-
E, J. Whnlon,. who was to ilrlve
Hudson Soeeial. was scratched. Neces
sary repairs for his car failed to arrivoj
ni 'tune to be iuteo. 5
"Attendants, wore busy placing straw;
at the curves, Armel soldiers guarded
tho track to prevent congestion and to
allow free passage of the racers.'
Percy Ford's Haynes was withdrawn
at 11:15 a. m. when ordered parts failed
to arrive. . , . .'".,.. : .
Bulph Mulford led in elapsed time at
the end of the third lap.
He had dona
(Oontinnad on page eight)
Salem Fruit Union Ships Car
load Worth $29,000 To
: A car load if dried loganberries, vatu-'
uelat $29,000 was shipped yeste.day by
. u..i ' tt:.. . vvinn,n
1110 nttlClH IIUIl VHlWll ,y .. .,....B,
Canada. This is the first complete n
of loganberries shipped this season out
of the valley. Dunng the past year tne
? ln?.V"'T ""'J?, "rr.j:."'":
unnnumns nave uevuiupi.-u iuuu..-n - !i,i:,, hnt r w;l
ti . i,,nkr,. filing the message including that of Wife
,0T I" "onf lnberries was pack- cox out that he made him out a state
ed in eight ounce cartons and were .u'ment aj,aia.t !'-and company " wh.cU
of the Forest brand. The total number he P-"- ' , WUeM heM a,e01iy.t;
has sold tho screenings and loose Bocds "a" 1 ine b -u,-,,,. nB
for 45 cents a pund to a firm manu- JZJi
factoring flavoring extracts. By thus
selling the screenings and by-products
of the loganberry, the Union is follow
ing in the footsteps of the Swift and
Armour packing houses in Chicago,
where it is said they sell everything but
Mr. I'aulus also reports inai me l
011 has iust sold a car of Ortley apples
for 2.85 for the extra fancy and $2.60
for tho fancy grade, f.o.b. Salem., lno
sale was made through the Willamette
Valley Fruit exchange. The Ortley ap
ples, Mr. Paulus said, was well adapted
to this section of tho state had tho ap
pearance of being the coming apple for
this part of the valley. Only tniee or
four carloads are available.'
Several deals are now on for the sale
of Spitzenbergs by the carlo d, and the
first car of Gravcnstcins will be ship
ped next week. The Salem Fruit Union
was obliged to refuso an order for a ea.
load of Jonathans a few days ago Mr.
Paulus said because a number ot grow
ers had not notified the Union of their
crops and there was no means by which
the directors could estimate the crop
and thereby be in position to accept cr
ier. ' ',-' . ' ' '
Efforts Directed At EZr2
: Kenycn, Kendrick Azd ;
. Other Measures.
PROTEST TELEQAT3 TO
CONGRESS EEC'S FAI'JD
Names Of J.Ien And Orpnza
2 Used Viict .
By Fred S. Ferguaon , i
(United Press Staff Correspondent.)
Washington, Aug. 23. What is re
garded by officials as. "the most far
reaching propaganda to flood the coun
try and congress since German activity
was at its height, is now being gradu
ally revealed. tO' Washington, it , wa
learned today, - . - '
T . : .. ..,...)- J ! ,1 : - AT. i
Kenyon, Kendrick- and seventeen other ;
bills to regulate packers. .
' According - to documenta'y-'eviacBe
the pressure that is being brought ,44
near on congress m opposiuun to iu
regulating -bills, takes . the following
forms: ."" ' :" ","
1 Sending telegrams to eongrossmen
and senators signed with the names of
residents of the legislator's districts,
without, it is alleged, the contituent's
knowledge, in many iustnueos. , . : .,--.: a
2 Agents appearing before commeft
cial clubs, farmors'conventioris and oth-
a, . nmo HIinrilillB I- I. H nilTBIIn Hill tw VIlMM
to send telegrams to tl)eir nntionul rep-
a'diutcd, by independent act in. or Ibe, or-
gatyzations. ' . , , "T
3 Following by a detailed system, of
assemblliig newspaper :, clippings, every '
article .that may be derogatory "to the
packers, and sending the ' magazine or
newspaper editor a statement of tho
packers position. , ':.-.-. s
4 Distribution of booklets and pam-
rphletc, and paid advertising mediums. j
Senator Barns, Georgia, expressed all
congressional record recently a rotter
from J. B. Wilcox, Fitzgerald, Ga, stat
ing that a telegram tho senator had re
ceived signed " J. B. Wilcox" was fije4
by a packer's agent without the kaowtr
eilge of Wilcox. The telegram protest
ed Rgainst the Kenyo t and KundrtcK
bills and was as follows: , .
"Am not in favor of iednral control
meat packing industrv, Kcndriik (S
211)9), Kenyon (8 2022) bills."- ;
Subsequent letters received by Sena
tor Harris, including a letter written by
the manager of the Wester;! Union at
Fitzgerald, and a copy of a letter frons
Wilcox to one of the packing com
panies, brought the following state
1 That previous to the filing of tha
book of night letters including that of
W leox, fta Wrta" 17 at
Fitzgerald had "hnudled a number of
DOOKH irUIIl 1BIIWU8 i-uiiviim u-un - f
reseutntives on this same bill."
2 That the Western Union manager
could not recall the names of the men
' "I if ,irii, wnT
Congressmen Oppose Rank Of
Full General In March Case
Washington, Aug;. 23. Objections to
the recommendations of President Wil
son to make Chief of Staff March a full
general for life was evident in the house
when six members of the military af
fairs committee filed a minority report
ngainst tho bill authorizing tho rank fop
The six members endorsed such rank
ing for General Pershing. ,
Paris. Seventy per cent of heavy
eggs are male by sex, according to re
searches of a professor of Nonvy uni
versity.' The feniule eggs hav the big
gest yolks, which are the lighter ptrt,
he explains. -
London. The names of the swneM of
slum property should be put. up outsido
tho house to mark the scandal and dis;
"race to Christianity, declared tho bish-
p Wootwich. ;. ' '."'. ', ; . ' ...