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(IfOL LXXXVI., NO. 127. SALT LAKE CITY, TUESDAY MORNING, FEBRUARY 18, 1913. 14 PAGES "FTVE OlilNTstt ' I
jer Officials and Em
loyees of National Cash
Register Company Draw
From 3 to 12 Months.
? DENIES NEW TRIAL
(inaigns Defendants in Se
tae Language in Passing
Acts as Paltry, Mean.
UlXCINNATI, Pob. 17. President
Jobn II. Patterson of tlio Na-
t tional Cash Register company
j of Dayton, Ohio, was sentenced
jjbj to serve one year in tbe county
fait Troy, Ohio, and to pay a fine of
feO for violation of the Sherman
jfrlnut law. Twenty-eight other offi
Ijii and employees of the company
ret pven jail sentences varying from
Ine months to one year and were or
3 to pay the costs of prosecution,
irse leniences wero pronounced after
lM States Judge Holli'ster had
icjdtbo defendants bitterly for their
iiiteis methods, which he declared
fin seedless in a concern where mil
m of dollars could havo been made
bftinatcly and without violation of
fort's Closing Words.
fienng, he declared:
l'Ihe government is strong enough
ipotect its people wholhcr this pro
fctisa extends to tho transportation
IJjDaniitc across the lsind for tho
lCce of blowing up bridges or the
ffit of tho hanls upon men who
pi to stifle competition by illegal
0:e of tho defendants was given
fci months iu jail, while three othors
le sentenced to nine months and the
W lo one year. George Edgetcr of
IfjtCE, secretary of tho company, was
Wfn the lightest sentence of throe
fells. Willium Bippus, treasurer; Al
pJA. Thomas of Dayton and Jona
m B. Hayward of Now York wero
pH nine months in jail.
Ufa following wero sentenced to one
pp; Edward A. Deeds, Dayton, vice
PJ&nt; William Muzzy, Dayton;
ptoPfluui, Dayton; Robert Patter
h, director; Thomas J. Watson, sales
r'-for; Joseph E. Rogers, assistant
fknanager; Alexander C. Harncd,
paw; Frederick S. High, district
R1, Boston; Pliney Eves, district
Fer, San Francisco; Arthur A.
Columbus; George E. Morgan,
fan; Charles T. Wamslcy, Chicago;
p A. Snyder, Elizabeth, N. J.;
WiT Cool, Denver; Mycr N Jacobs,
Ptog; Mont Lastley Detroit; Earl
mmou, Los Angeles; Alexander W.
f air, York; John J. Range,
Igngton; M. G. J. Keith, New York;
frn Cummins, Brooklyn; J. C.
BJ. Toronto; W. C. Howe, San
Pi!C0; E, H. Epperson, Minneapo-
PWer Set Free.
Fn too concurrence of District At
g? McPljcraon. Judge Ilollistor set
r " judgment in tho case of
Mg? A E1KtJtcr. Edgeter had not
m ST COnnectcd with the Cash Ecgis-
KSStny in tbo timc fixc(1 in tllu
-WS!i0tt for an arreat of judgment
3, 'Wtv grounds that the Slier
utUmJ8 "institutional insofar as
flJSfi t0 "eato offenses and im
KCS' Thc ,notiou also charged
rffi.; conflicted with
WAn of the sixth nmcudmeut
!ftMbm .'."""orciul prosecutions the
'4CBt WnV,?- thc ntituro and cause . of
rjftMtffl". .t-1?."3 UKuinst him and that it
i0Mth. t,ie toth nmendiiieut in
KWk ;f v.0r"e.ts of the court were
,Miitn;r 51 noll,:o f an appeal to
Patterson was fixed at
ePflbr iay. Q lte fo"'ier amount. Tho
riMJjof U!vWor loft at $5000.
itrBW'Trin, "ouvicted men wero sen
1 en It c.sldcut Patterson to the
JMeF?iyf,a51 at Trov' tc" wcr0
!Ud til. - co"t,v pail in Day-'Won?n-tho
tflL ' !irrt'" county.
(iSB.fiQhbvJ,,0 e L sentences passed on
OTfftt3, Ilollistor said:
iWk2nv lhat a l:irKe salary will
golWH mch cniC" to e"Cage in a busi
, iCHPtQi. a7,i i VIiH conducted by this
fSJJ. fco,1 that tlio thought
:Se 2n,.a tho' (Vnl Itnowiiiff that
rS,iuS",,0"5tl1t'0" awaited them.
SiMnJ t5uLdocs ot justify. Yon
W11 SWB tho walk of life which
'SUB1 mbdS"?"' YeL von have
TJSRt!!! you by the
Joaquin Miller, autKor o
away among tne kills Kc loved
so well. -
JOJii MILLER 13
POet of the Sierras Dies in
His Little Cabin- in the
SAN FRANCISCO. Feb. 17. Joariuln
Miller, tho pool of the Sfcrrns. died today
in Ills one-room cabin, which ho built
with his own hands In the Piedmont hills
many years ago. His daughter, Juanlta
Miller, and his wife were with him. The
end came at 3 o'clock In thc afternoon
with warm sunshine Hooding the room
where lay the author of 'Songs of tho
Death camo slowly upon the venerable
poel. He became unconscious Thursday,
after a lingering illnoss which began
when he succumbed to an attack of par
alysis two years ago. His wife and
daughter were summoned at that time
from tho east and have been with him
since. The weakness of old age had j
crept upon him, and although ho worked
at times, he rarely ventured far from
"The Heights," as he called his moun
For many years "The "Heights" has
been tho mecca of lovers of Joaquin Mil
ler's poetry. He always received his
guests graciously and loved lo talk in a
vein of quaint humor of the old, adven
turous days which he memoralized in his
verse. His faculties wero undlmmed un
til almost the end, and he worked at in
tervals ur&n a poem which he said was
to be the most momentous work of his
life. He guarded tho poem with tho ut
most secrecy and not even his wife and
daughter knew Its subject.
Hope of saving his life ended yester
day, when the attending physician an
nounced that the end was only a matter
of a few daytj. At noon today, life was
barely discernible. Senility was the only
cause of death the physician could give.
Poet of the West.
Of all California poets. "Miller's work
Is said to reflect most perfectly tho
primitive grandeur of the west. He wrote
of the mountains and thc plalnE, and
pennud tho epic of the pioneers. His ed
ucation was scant, but he did not re
quire books for his Inspiration.
From childhood, his was a stirring,
cveulful life. He was born In the Wa
bash district of Indiana, November 10,
1841, and was christened Cinclnnatus
Heine. His father was of Quaker stock.
At the age of 11. young MlUor accom
panied his parents across the plains lo
the Pacific coast.
iris family took up a government
claim In Oregon. His craving for ad
venture stimulated his stories of the gold
strikes in California. He ran away at
15 to seek his fortune. Already ho had
participated In an Indian war, receiv
ing an arrow wound In tho neck. In
Siskivou county. California, ho was
adopted by n tribe of Indians and mar
ried the daughter of a chief. Shortly
afterward, the woman was killed by set
tiers in a punitive expedition against
raiding redskins, and Miller returned to
Oregon, where he studied law.
Deserted by Sons.
At this time he had begun to write
verse, contributing to various mugasslnos.
and he met and married Miss Minnie
Myrtle, a young Oregon poetess. Three
children were born to tho couple, a
daughter, Maud, and two sons. The lat
ter ran away early In life and their
names wore erased from the family rec
ords. . . .
Miller went In 1S00 to Mexico, wiiere
he Joined Walker's filibusters and was
arrested. He obtained a pardon and ru
turned to Oregon. In 1SCQ Miller pub
llahed his drat volumn of poems. Soon
afterward he was divorced from his wife
and wont to ICnropc. There ho became
popular, He always dressed In a flan
nel shirt and knee high hoots, a costume
that the KngllKh of that day arc aald
to have expected of Americans. Re
turning to America, he took up nows-
fGontinucd on Three.).
GIVES LIFE TO
Crossing Watchman Leaps in
Front of Los Angeles Lim
ited and Pushes Tots
STRUCK BY ENGINE;
Regains Consciousness and
Smiles When Told His Ef
fort Succeeded; Last
JOHN KELLET sacrificed his life
yesterday afternoon to save two
little- girls from death. At an
early hour this morning ho was
reported to be dying at the L. P. S.
hospital. Tho cntiro left side of his
chest is crushed.
Thc shrieking whistle and sibilant
rush of tho Los A'ngelcs Limited ap
proaching tho Oregon Short Line depot
did not deter Kellot, crossing watchman
at Fourth South and Third West streets,
from leaping in front of the train to
save thc children. Kcllet, who is M
years of ago, was struck by the engine-
and, crushed and bleeding, thrown
to one side.
Heedless of Train.
The childron wero in the act. of
crossing from the west to the oast
side of thc track, heedless of thc train.
Tho shouts and warning motions of tho
watchman did not suffice to stay
them. In a last desperate effort, Kel
lot sprang aud pushed -them out -of
harm's; way. Even while thoy yet
rolled upon the ground, beyond thc
threatening wheels, tlio body of their
rcscuor fell to the cinders, maimed,
crushed and broken.,
Kellot regained consciousness soon
after tho accidcut and his first in
quiry was for the welfare of the chil
dren. He was told that lho3r had
arisen unhurt and gone beforo anyone
had learned their names. The man
smiled and called for a priest.
Smiles, Though Dying.
While It was not possible to determine
last night to what extent the man was
injured Internally, It was evident that he
was fearfully mutilated, thc entire left
side of the body being crushed, from
the hip upward. Though his. suffering
was extreme, Kcllet seemed well pleased
with thc outcome of his heroic act, as
ho lay on a cot In the hospital. The Rev,
Father M J. O'Rcardon administered the
last sacrament to the uncomplaining hero
shortly after the arrival at the hospital
ICellet Is a native of Ireland. Ho had
been employed for four years as a watch
man at tho post where he stood sentinel
when circumstances demanded' that he
courageously lay his life upon the altar
of duty. He Is unmarried, and rooms at
the Salt T-ake rooming house, 1G4 South
Second "West street. J
All the Preliminary Construction
"Work on Pearl Harbor Dry
rrONOLULU, H. T., Fob. 7 Ocean
pressure burst today the bottom of the
great caisson which had been sunk
for tho construction of tho Pearl har
bor dry dock. There were no fatalities,
but tho loss in machinery was heavy.
The wreck of the caisson also dissi
pated years of work in tho attempt to
build a firm foundation for the huge
Several engineers said tonight that
tho bursting of tho caisson indicated
that soil conditions of the present sito
would make impossible- tho construc
tion of tho dry dock, and that another
sito must bo chosen.
Engineers reported tonight that tho
bursting of the caisson had completely
destroyed all the preliminary work of
construction of the dry dock. Tho
caisson is thorougly flooded. Within a
few minutes after thc accident, how
ever, Rear Admiral Walter 0. Cowles,
commandant of the Honolulu naval sta
tion, went into conference with other
officers and cnginocrs to consider plans
for a resumption ai tho work.
Sibley to Testify.
WASHINGTON, Feb. 17. An examina
tion of former Representative Joseph C.
Sibley of Pennsylvania, in connection
with the Standard Oil correspondence
disclosing letters between him and John
D. Archbold la to be made by thc scnato
campaign fund Investigating comraittco
. t Franklin, Pa-
MADERO, UNFORCED, BEGINS MIL MC
Diaz Fights Stubbornly
and Has Extended Po
sitions; General Blan
quet Marches to Mex
ico City With 1200
Men and Declares for
Madero; Plan to Blow
DE LA BARRA MAY
BE PUT TO DEATH
Peacemaker in Hiding;
His Arrest Sought by
the Government; More
Arrive at Vera Cruz,
Which Is Filling With
MEXICO CITY, Feb. 17. The
rebels have advanced tholr lines
. and jippear to be. getting tbo bet-,
tor of the fighting. Tho operations
today were of a serious character.
Special Cable to The Tribune.
VERA. CRUZ, Mexico, Feb. 17.
Reports of a most conflicting
character aro arriving in this
city tonight from Mexico City,
whoro tho fight between Madoro and
Diaz still rages. The doubt. as to tho
precise situation in tho capita is duo
to tho censorship. ThiB does not moan
that no nowg is coming through from
tho theater of war. On tho contrary,
mossages b- wire and by courier, offi
cial messagos, private messages and
messages to commercial houses are "be
ing received, but they are conflict
ing. On thc heels of dispatches stating
that General Blanquet had arrived in
thc- capital with 1200 to help Madero
and that thc federals were preparing
a general assault on the rebel positions
with dynamite bombs and underground
mines, camo the startling nows that
Diaz had captured the palace late this
afternoon and driven tho 'federals to
thc eastern outskirts of the city.
Federals Grow Stronger.
While tho tide of war seems to be
turning steadily toward Che fedorals
both on account of reinforcements and
aggressive operations, few would be
surprised to sec a rebel victor' in spite
of tho government's superior forces.
The federal soldiers nro apathetic, as
thoy beliove that n change in the ad
ministration will bring nt least a tem
porary cessation of bloodshed.
Groat quantities of dynamite- have
been carried into thc nation's capital
in tho last few da3's aTid it was an
nounced today that the government had
sent a force of men into the sewerago
system to plant dynamite under tho ar.
scnal. At tho samo time thc federals
mad a use of big iron water pipes not
yet placed underground. Thoy formed
those into tunnels and barricades and
were thus enabled to approach closer to
tho robel positions than hitherto.
Adopt New Methods.
While this ingenuity spoke well for
thc officors in command of tho feder
als, there havo been no reports yot of
federal success. Indeed, it is part of
the day's news that the federals made a
sustained attack on tho Y. M. C, A.
building and were repulsed with heavy
loss. Tho government forcoy arc using
dynamite bombs and hand grenades m
their latest assaults.
As the midnight reports from Mexico
City indicate that the federals are
Arsenal Will Be Captured ji
Very Soon, Madero Cables ji
NATIONAL PALACE, Mexico City, Feb. 17. Editor
New York American: The government has sufficient ele-
j ments to give all kinds of protection to Americans resident !
in tliis country. "We have directed our energy to the re-
) moval of Americans from the firing zone. I have expressed !
my opinion respecting intervention in a message to Presi- V,
S dent Taft. Not for a moment have I thought of retiring !f
t from the position in which I was placed by the votes of my jl
The situaton in all the republic is bettering, as also is ('
it in the capital. v!
Everything shows that the arsenal will be captured j
veiy soon without great sacrifice of life. j!
(Signed) FRANCISCO I. MADERO. ;
still tho aggressors, it is considered 1
unlikely that Diaz has taken thc palace
and altogether likely that Diaz is be
ing slowly hemmed in. GoneTal Huerta
announced that a goueral attack on the
Diaz positions with "bombards was im
minent. General Blanquet with about 1200
federals, all armed, and six cannon,
inarched into Mexico City this evening
and proceeded to tho Zocalo, whore
General Huerta, commander of tho" fed
eral forces, addressed them in front of
tho national palace.
General Huerta stated that on tho
fight now progressing depended the
national honor and he hoped every sol
dier under General Blanquet 's command
would do his duty. General Huerta
then shook hands with General Blan
quet who was placed in command of
the reserves at tho palace.
This gives President Madero impor
tant reinforcements., He has been ex
pecting General Blanquot for the last
Three American battleships, tho
Georgia, Vermont aud Nebraska, aro
now horo. Thoy wero visited today by
the civic authorities.
Great alarm was occasioned last
night when tho military and police offi
cials mistook thirty laborers from an
oleotric plaut for marines in disguise,
Two hundred American refugees havo
reached hero and many others aro on
the way here. The American consul,
W. W. Canada, has organized a com
mittee and collected funds and supplios
for their maintenance.
The federal garrison has been in
creased to 1G00.
HIS FINAL ATTACK
MEXICO CITY, Feb. 17 (10:tt0 p. m.)
Firing has been resumed. There Is a
rreat deal of rifle work and some ma
chine Run play over a wide area. The
cannonading has aroused thc entire city.
It Is believed the federals have begun
their final attack.
Although Senor Azcona denied that
Senor de la Barra had been arrested, It
Is known that thc provisional president
Is misBlng and it la believed President
Madero has ordered him arrested If found.
President Madero said tonight that from
this time on he would give no quarter
to the enemy. He asserted that he would
attack tho arsenal In full force and cap
ture tho Diaz stronghold or compel the
unconditional surrender of the rebel
The following notice has been Issued
from the American embassy,
All Americans arc warned that
they should not let their curiosity lead
them to try 10 8CU what Is going
on from the tops of houses or other
high places. In fighting of the class
that Is going on at present time,
both parties naturally resort to the
use of sharpshooters placed In ad
vantageous places where they can get
; a view of tho tops of tho houses and
Some of the combatants are not In
uniform and It Is fair to presumo that
persons seen on thc tops of houses
are dangerous. Such persons are not
only exposing themselves but they
niako it dangerous by drawing tho
fire on other persons on neighboring
houses. American citizens who ob
scrvo their countrymen exposing
themselves In the manner above de
scribed are justified in using forcible
moans to get them under cover.
(Signed) W. X. BURNSIDE.
Captain, Military Attache.
A messenger bov who lias been on
duty during the hostilities for the past
week was shot on tho street today while
delivering a message, but reported for
duty a short time afterward with his
arm In a. sling.
An old American whose name Is Gib
son was shot through tho arm this after
noon near the American embassy while
on his way to a bake shop to buy a loaf
DECLARES DIAZ IS
SAN ANTONIO, Tex., Feb. 17. A story
of tho wounding of Herman O. Weiss, a
civil engineer of New York and Wash
lngton. in the lighting at Mexico CHy.
was told by J. R Glbmni of Vancouver.
R ' C who arrived hero today from
.Mexico Cltv, Mr Gibson said that Weiss,
with Sidney Sutherland, a ncwflpaper
man, who also was wounded about the
same time: I--. K. Hamcr and another
American, whom Mr. Gibson did not
know, were viewing Tuesday's battle
from a roof of a hotel. Weiss wad
struck by a bullet at the knee, tho ball
comfng out at the hip but not touching
"By tho time I left Mexico City Thurs
day night Diaz not only was strongly in
trenched" In the arsenal and the Y. M. oj
A. building said Mr. Gibson, "but had
men stationed on all the tall buildings Ir
Uie neighborhood. It was said thul aboui
3,000,000 rounds of cartridges werq
stored In the arsenal, with sixty cannon
and a number of machine guns. Th
accuracy of his llro was remarkable, lie
has some of the best artillery men in th
Mexican army, anil they aro well
equipped with rangc-flndcrs. V
"I saw a force of about 100 ruralcslj
chargo a rebel position Tuesday morning, 1
and when Diaz turned his machine guns
and cannon on thorn it was sickening. A
fow may have oscnped, but tho greater
number wore struck several times. I
was Informed by a foreign diplomat Tues
day that Madero's loss waB more than
1000 killed and wounded.
"While there Is no police protection,
there Is very little disorder among tho
Mr. Gibson said foreigners were much
concerned over reports that tho United
States might Intervene. Such a report,
he said, was circulated by a newspaper
correspondent and caused much feeling,
"I am a British subject, but all for
eigners who speak English are looked
upon with suspicion, and should an antl
Amcrlcan outbreak havo occurred I would
not havo considered my life worth a
cent," said Gibson.
ALL QUIT MEXICO
Special to Tho Tribune.
EL. PASO. Tex., Fob. 17. Mormons yet
remaining In Mexico must be taken out
by auto or they will be subjected to
greater indignities than the American
colonists In Mexico have suffered In the
past. This Is the message brought out
of Mexico by George Look. Dr. "W. U. Gay
and Edgar Lunt, who came direct from
the Mormon colonies by auto. They say
that federals and rebels allko arc burning
houses and foncos belonging to Mormons
and that General Antonio JRabago, com
mander of the fedorals In the state of
Chihuahua, has Issued on anti-American
warnincr for all tho "grlngoes" to keep
out of Mexico. En route to El Paso from
Ascension, Look was robbed of $500 by
Emlllo Campa, tho restored rebel leader,
who Is now wHh Salazar. Look says that
Colonla Diaz and Ascension were burned
by Itojas and not Gomez, and contrary
to Salasar's orders. Because of this
Rojas has been sent to Sonora.
Salazar's rebels are now at Ascension
In tho Mormon district, and Emello Vas
ducz Gomez, tho new provisional presi
dent of Mexico, who has Just been pro
claimed by tho rebel chiefs, is at Ojltos,
SITU A TION GRA VE
Special to Tho Tribune.
LOS ANGELES, Fob. 17. Embassador
Henry Lano "Wilson at Mexico City, re
plying to a telegram sont by General Otis,
publisher of tho Los Angeles Times, ask
ing for information as to the fate of tho
Times correspondent, Fitzgerald Slocum,
aud also requesting a statement us to
actual conditions now prevailing in the
Mexican capital, sent the following state
ment: "Mexico City, Feb. 17.-(VIa Galves
ton) Porponnlly I have not yet been able
to get any trace of Slocum but will make
diligent efforts tomorrow. The situation
Is very grave for all foreigners. There
la practically no protection from thc
criminal classes and there arc no limita
tions on the lino of lire. We havo prac
tically perfect American organizations
covering rescue, medical attendance, post
office and tolegr.iph. bank, commissary
and housing. Wo have ten automobiles
In our sorvlec and the Americans arc do
ing a noble work. All of these arrange
ments center In the American embassy
nnd aro under our supervision."
Later It was learned that Mr. Slocum
had been contlned In a hospital suffering
(Continued on Pago Two.)
IB THOUSAND 1
' MINES BEING I
BUSHED SOUTH Ii
Men Will Be Established IK
in Camp at Guantana- S ,
mo to Await Develop- U '
ments in Mexico; Presi- 1
dent Taft Worried Over' 1'
Situation, but Adheres
to His Non-intervention
Policy, : ;!
WILLING TO ACT IF
CONGRESS SAYS SO 1
Does Not Desire, How
ever, to Send an Army .
Into Mexico in Last '
Days of His Adminis-
tration; Cruiser Colo
rado Arrives at Manan- j
WASHINGTON, Peb. 17. Two
thousand United States ma- i,
rines from various barracks ,
along tho Atlantic coast wore
ordered to Cuba today, there to bo ., i
held in readiness for possible use in 'J
Mexico. Half of them will leave to-
morrow night from Philadelphia on ( ''.
tho army transport Moado, already on t j
its way from Nowport News for this
purpose. Tho second thousand will
start from Norfolk on thc naval trans-
port Prairie, which, it is expected, ;
will clear Wednesday. Tho. marines A, i
will be drawn from tho barracks at jT-
Norfolk, Washington, Philadelphia, rV 1
New York, Portsmouth, Boston and , j
Bound for Guantanamo".
Gnantanamo is the present objective
point of tho marines, who will bo cs- , '
tablished in camp in connection with
the fleet under the command of Hear . '.
Admiral Badger. Whether those men I
will got fnrthcr than Guantanamo will I
dopend upon Mexican developments.
Besides tho movement of tho marines,
two army transports wero orderod to-
night to proceed nt once from New- 1
port News to Galveston, Tox., whore 'y . .
they might bo close at hand for tho ; ' t
movement of troops from tho border , ',
should anj' unexpected emergency arise. i
Early iu the day the Third cavalry at
Fort" Sam Houston was directed to hold
itself in readiness to entrain for Gal- .
veston propnrcd for foroign service. y
Tho government has no transports K j
available in gulf waters and investiga
tion disclosed that to engage com
mercial vessels in timo of emergency ;
would entail enormous expense and de- j
lay would result in preparing them for
transport eervico. It was, therefore,
determined to send two of tbe trans- re
ports at Newport Nows to the Texas
port to await further orders. It was
not announced which transports would j
bo sont, but the MoClellan, Sumner and J
Kilpatrick are prepared for service.
The marine brigado will be in com- '.,)'
mand of Colonel Lincoln Karmany, . t
tho first regiment, which leaves from
Philadelphia, being in chargo of Col- ; ,
oncl George Barnott of Philadelphia, '
with Lieutenant Colonel John A. La .,'
Jeune of New York second in com-
mand. The second regiment, sailing 'r
from Norfolk, will bo under Colonol Jo- ;r.
seph H. Pendleton, who tvs active ,
in the recent activity of American ma- ' ,
rines in Nicaragua, and Lieutenant J .
Colonel Charles G. Long, who also wa3 .j
in Nicnrauga, will bo second in com- jj .
The withdrawal of this largo uum- -
ber of marines moans, it is said, that .
tho branch of the defensivo service t."
of tho country probably will bu obliged ."
to go entirely unreprcsontcd in tho 7fy; j
inaugural parade. Jj.
President Worried. jjj ,
President Taft is plainly worried l ,
by the fact that although he has only N,
fifteen moro days to servo in the
Whiic house, tho situation in Mexico "-;; ' (
shows littlo signs of becoming less r .
troublesome. Thc president has no do- J ,
(Continued, on Pago Two.) . '