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Bisbee daily review. (Bisbee, Ariz.) 1901-1971, January 26, 1913, SECTION ONE, Image 1

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TEN PASES TODAY
Hi
K t
THE BISBEE DAILY REVIEW
Jjj !
SIX PAGES
SECTION ONE
MEMBER ASSOCIATED PRESS.
?&,T
"V
NUMIJER k07.
BISBEE, ARIZONA, SUNDAY MORNING, JANUARY 26, 1913.
VOLUME 15.
!
"
1
I'
il.
a
a
ALL I ES III
TURK REPLY
S 1 !
Balkans Are Ready to Renew
lVar Unless New Turkish
Government Gives Way to
Their Demands
ALREADY HAVE PLAN
FOR NEW CAMPAIGN
Delay Can Only Mean Ad
ditions to Cash Indemnity
That Will Be Asked
Greeks Fighting Steadily
LONDON, nglana, -an. 25. Hoth
the" ambassadors and the Balkan plen
Ipalenttaries held meetings today and
discussed academically the Balkan
situation and the occurrences at Con
stantinople. The pleu.potentlaries
are awaiting Instructions.
As yet the Servians and Montene
grins have not received from their
governments full powers, which Or
Daneff and Premier Venizelos alread)
ossess to break the negotlat-ons
M. Navokovitch proposed to make
the Turks Understand that the war
Indemnity asked b) allies will be n
km eased proportionately with any de
lay in concluding peace. It Is expect
ed that by Sunday the allies will have
received authorlzat.on rrom their re
spective governments to end the ne
gotiations on their ou Initiative. b-Jt
will be faithful, to their promise made
to the ambassador not to use this per--rcgaliif
untlj & reply to the .power's
nute'has been received from the new
Turkish government.
Greeks Force Warfare
The Greeks meanwhile are pushing
onlitar) operations in Eplrus. The
at my there, numbering 50,000 is nd
tcnclng against Janlna in a semi cir
cle. The Greeks have ueen fighting
five days consecutivel) The siege
is most difficult owing to the moun
tainous nature ot the district and the
narrow passes which are strongly fort
Ited. Operations are made still more
difficult ty stornlv weather
If the wa,r is lesumed next week the
allies agree that the offensive will be
taken b the combined Bulgarian,
Xireek and Servian forces against both
Adrlauople and Echatalja The Ser
vians will dispatch some troops to help
llie ontenegrins take Scutari.
The Greek project under examina
t on is aiming to la ml troops on the
gulf of the Saros and occupy the Gal
llpoll peninsula. This will give the al
lies control of the Turkish fortifica
tions in the Dardanalles, enabling the
(reek fleet to enter the sea of Mar
mora and threaten Constantinople.
All this and similar projects are
subordinate to the decision of the
IKiwers and events at Constantinople,
where many consider that a military
counter revolution is inevitable with
in a short time.
Developments Awaited
What the allies desire is not'to be
aceud of having precipitated mat
tes. 'The terms were presented at
the sitting of the peace conference
December 23 and the Turkish dege
gates have asked time for consid
eration. Since then the allies have
not changed their terms. They have
simply been waiting. But their pa
tience has a limit, they say, like the
lesources of their countries, which are
heavfly taxed by the Turkish procras
tination. .. ',
When ai means have been exhaust
ed for a pea'ceful settlement, the al
lies declare, war will be resumed and
Inexorably conducted
MUST HOLC ADRIANOPLE.
Uprising of Populace Only Result of
Attempt to Agree to the
Impossible.
PARIS, PraHCe. Jan. 25. The up
lifting In Constantinople was defend
ti today by Halll Bey. president of
the Tnrklsh chamber of deputies and
oe of the most active leaders of the
c-emmtftaior on union and progress
He arrived in Parts this morning and
decltrtd that the recent happenings
-were a revolt against the conclusion
of a humiliating iyae. The Turk.
ho declared, would accept defeat,
but could not abandon the eight
thousand Mohammedans who were
heroically defending the ancient cap
ital of Turkey. Even though Turkey
had already lost two hundred thou
tn& men lhy still had three hun
dred, thousand soldiers under arms
in European Turkey, he asserted.
Tn" nllls. on the other hand, , fcaJ
lest twent ythounand. He does not
laspalrtf flfhtlng the allies to a
kMiicUtill and saving the fortress of
Adriaaoplt
HELPING JOHN D,
Om2 MONEY AWAY
Jerome D. Greene.
Jeronie D Greece of New York a
trustee In many of Mr Rockefeller's
enterprises, has taken an active par
In the campaign for the passage of
the bill In congress to incorporate
thp Rockefeller Foundation with an
endowment of $100,000,000. "Mr.
Rockefeller." declares Mr Greene,
desires a federt incorporation for
this foundtlon prtly as & matter of
sentiment, for ue made his money by
doing business on a national scale,
and he wants bis biggest gift to the
KopIe to take on a national rharac
ter lie also believes that control by
Ihe peopI of the whole country Is
saler and better than control In the
interests of ny one section "
PRE WORK FOR
IHE LAWMAKERS
List of Subjects Which Will
Be-Submitted for Special
Legislative Revision
bv Code Revision
NOTHING UNTOUCHED
Yesterday the Review published a
list of new legislation sub,ects sub
mitted by Governor Hunt in bis call
tor the special legislatiat session not
.ncluded in the revision of the crim
inal and civ. I codes maae by rijm
Pattee. The laws to be revised, or
suggested for revision b Mr. Patlee,
are the lcllowing.
The laws to be revised relate to the
ollowing subjects.
Duties of state officials, boards and
commlgs ons. their oaths and records
kept by them ,
Admission and disbarment ofalnr
ueys. Formation of corporations, and the
lowers and duties ot the corporation
commission.
bonds and undertakings.
Jurisd.ction of couits ami procedure
in civil actions,
probate proceedings.
Incorporation and disincprporaliou
Li c ties and towns.
Conveyances.
Count-es and county officers.
Education.
Elections.
Eminent domain.
Escheats.
Fees and salaries of officers.
Fences. t
Fire companies.
Frauds and fradulent conveyances.
Holidays.
Homesteads and exemptions.
Horticulture and agriculture.
Interest and usury.
Jur.es and Jurors.
License taxes.
Lien.
Live stock. -
Local option.
Marriages and divorce. '
Militia.
Mines.
Mortgages.
Negotiable Instruments.
Partnerships.
State and public lands.
Estates and Interests in lands.
Employers' liability.
Practice of medicine, dentistjy, nu
dertakfng. optometry and oilier profuf
sions. .
Principal and surety.
Public buildings and grounds.
Public Institutions.
Public moneys.
Public printing.
State revenues.
State records.
Roa'ds and highway.
Townsltes.
Sanitary regulations.
Seals and scrolls.
Duties and powers of common car
riers and public service corporations?1;
Defining crimes and providing pun
ishment. Banking.
Insurance.
Th last two paragraphs of the
call read as follows:
4. To enact law creating such!
new ifepartments, institutions, boards
and commissions as the needs of this
state may render expedient; making
annronriationv of money for the crea-
It'on, malntsnanca and operation; ot
iLEGTURE ON 6000
ROADS HUS NEW
mwm KEI
Public Is More Generally In
terested and Topic Is Han
dled in Such Manner as
to Interest All.
SHOWS HOW EASY
TASK MAY BE MADE
Last night's lecture by M. O. Eld
ridge did more for the good roads
niovmenl than all that has been at
tempted In lllsbee before. In the
first place It was a different crowd
that gathered In the council chamber
of the city hail than has ordinarily
met on a good roads meeting, morft
representatives and fewer of wha
has commonlv been termed the au
tomobile element. Thoge who pay for
tile roads and desire to know- how
they, here in lll&bee. are bencntteu
were In attendance
Mr Eldndge did not dwell on how
best to secure the funds for the build
ing of roads though his address
showed that the most satisfactory
way in his estimation was by state
or county bonding. He did touch on
the controversies that confront Arl
soiia In this respect but did not di
rectly give a remedy though he SUS'
listed that the richer communities
ought to build for the poorer or to
furnish the poorer with the Snonej
.or road building.
Roads Help All.
Mr. Eldridge dwelt upon and by
his pictures showed the benefits ana
advantages that came with better
roads how heavier roads could be
carried over smooth and properly
prepared roads and how that meant
economy for producer and for con
sumer He stated that the miner was
directly interested In good roads. If
nving m tiisoec. Decause ot the read
ier access to tha city -
The lecturer showed how nuich '
more difficult It Is in other sections
o build roads than it Is here. How
the materials are close at band hero
nnd how the natural foundations are
better, now- the natural -road needed
but little assistance. ,
Wrong Systems UseL, - .
One of "the-lmpd"rtant''ehlrR.'6htrwn')'i;
last nlgbt was the need of drainage
and of better arranged and larger .
cuitens. lie snoweu now iiioinuiuas
of dollars might be saved by proper
crownlnr and by proper ditching and
installation of culverts and pointer
to the El.sbee-Douglas road as an e
ample.
Another matter that Mr Eldr'dge
brought up was the question of maln-
lalnauce. He showed how the mads
here, esneclallv tbo Blsbre-Douglas
road Wire ix-rmitted tp lose their I
value for lack of mainlalnance He
stated -that the road mentioned was'
so surfaced that to keep It in repair
would require a re-oiling every year '
Mr. Eldridge showed pictures which
were so graphic as to require little)
explanation and told where and how j
they were taken. Many were of the (
before ant' after variety These pic j
turcs told a tale for themselves even ,
without 'his excellent "explanations, j
Arizona Views Shown. ' I
Other pictures were shown" by Mal-J
colm Fraier. secretary of the Pres '
cell chamber of commerce and of the
good roads association which showed
scenes in various parts of, Arizona
It "showed generally that In the south
roads were far better than the north
ana his pictures were unintentional
ly an argument for the southern
route as adopted through Arizona by
loth the Borderland and the Old
Trails associations.
Mr. Eldridge and Mr. Frazer ar
rived In Bisbee yesterday afternoon
Instead of yesterday morning as they
were expecteu. mey came iroiu
Douglas by automobile, and took pic
tures between tber and this city and
later were taken up to the divide and
about the district and took pictures
that will be used In Illustrating late:
Ixtures.
As a matter of pure Interest on
what Is being done and of instruc
tion on what may be done, besides
ling on a live tonic well expreised
... r i-. lh n m'11
me tenure 01 -.. ,ft'" """,""
worth the hearing. It was a credit
to the lecturer ana orce '
pleasure to nis nearer?.
LATE IDENTIFICATION
Two Months After Suicide Bedy Is
Exhumed and Claimed.
PORTLAND, Ore, Jan. 25. lnden
liflcatlon was made today of a body
said to be that of Charles A Lang,
a one time Chicago Realty fcroker.
Lang was known here as August
iland ond committed suicide Novem
ber 18. Today the body was exhum
ed, and Identified as Lang by F. W.
Friable, brother of Mr uas, who
came here to investigate- matter.
such departments. Institutions. boarJs
and commissions and prescribing the
powers, duties, oaths of ofnee ani
bonds of such departments, institu
tions, boards and commissions and the
records to te kept by them.
75. - To enact laws In accordanec
with the mandate contained In! article
22, section 19, of- the constitution of
Arizona, prohibiting the practice of
lobbying on the floor of either house
of the legislature and) placing further
restrictions on the practlca ot lobby
Inf.
NEW MAINE SENATOR
IS A CONSERVATIVE
Wm Jin .-. s
fcdwln C Burleigh. i
Edvviu c Burleigh, the new United
States senator from Maine who wil,
succeed Ohadlali Gardner. Is a con
servative republican. Mr Burleigh
is a former governor of his state and
terved six terms ?. a member of the
lower house, his last term ending
with the sixty-f.rst congress. Llk.
tunny other members of congress ho
is a new simper' publisher.
Baby Sent' on Visit
By The Parcel Post
Rural .Mail Carrier SuCCeSS-
fully DeUvers "Package
to Its Grandparents
BATAVIA. N. Y Jan. 25 !
V. O. Little, a rural mall car-
rier. Is the first to accept and
deliver under the parcels post
taw a llvebabY. The 'nfant
was. lbat,rifJlrt$n(IMrs, .Je?se.
Heagle, of Uleu Este. The
""package" was well wrapped
and ready for "mailing when
the carrier got it today. Little
delivered the parcel safely to
the add. ess shown on tb card
attached the home of Us
grandmother, Mrs. I. Heagle,
who lives about a mile from
Us home The postage amount
ed to fifteen cents, and tho
"parcel" was Insured for flftj
dollars
t,
HUNT FIARMMTKOM
IIUIl I LLnUUIiniLU Ull
GALL FOR unilUKEIIS
' ,
Qn.rc Minimum Worn. Qflp
nrA QnaAiql DofMCtpotinn I
nnu Ji'k.kiini uk,i9i'uuuji
for Women Important
PHOF.N1X. Jan .'.". -rWhen inter
viewed concerning the lsuanoe of
his call of the state legislature today
Governor Hunt said, in reply to quer
ies, that he had endeavored; Itt pre-.
parlngr this Instrument, to leave thij
.lonr wlrtn ooen for the enactment ofi
anj lawh'Vihlch the legislators might
deem to be for the best Interest oil
Arizona.
He said further that, although the
question as to whether or not code r?
ision should be taken up at the ap
proaching session had occasioned
some doubts of a legal character In
certain quarters, the ultimate decis
ion had 'been favorable to the accept
ance of the code commissioners" rt
port, which is in readiness lor suu
mission to the legislature
The governor pointed out that hW
t . IJivmUtU OWUl ii,m.r --.-.
1 IMlt.Jf J ailir.fi nlKAln fW fWARi
ty spec.al derlgnations of subjects
ij ,ch dlubtlws are. In a numler 01
,nstwlceB at lpast covered by more
c-n-ral nrovision. but on which he
had placed gpechil emphasis. Notabl
among these, he said, are the pro-
lslo'is for a registration of electors,
including the women of Arizcna, In
the year 1913. This registration, be
said, should In his opinion oe maui
an, emergency measure, so that alt tha
earliest possible time the woraru ot
the state might come Into tho privi
leges extended them undr the law
Another proposed legislative rqeae
lire of especial Importance, said the
governor. Is the fixing or a minimum
wage for people employed In hazard
ous occupations. Still others, said he,
are the proposed abolition of capita!
punishment, and tne providing "
more extensive means ot employing
prisoners on state highways ana
bridges for a nominal compensation
to be used o'r support of Indigent
families deprived of tho help of has
bands and fathers by the reaction of
th- law. Thp governor also afflrmyl
bis belief in tbo economy and oher
advantages that -would jesult from the
acquirement of farms by Ihe stau
uvquiltuii'it v j . -- --,
prison and hospital for the Insane.!
,!,.. r..r,n h. oM. would afford
' helthful and profitable employment
WOOL SCHEDULE IS
NEXI 10 BE HEARD
BEFORE REDUCTION
Flax and Hemp and Articles
Made Therefrom Are Not
Likely to Have Duties on
Them Disturbed
FORMER WOOL BILL
TO BE INTRODUCED
WASHINGTON. U. C. Jan Y
A virtuall) uudlsturbHl .tariff on a
arlely of articles In the flax, hem'i
aid jute schedule was Indicated at
todaj s tariff revision hearing before
'he house nays and means commit
tec No action will be taken until the
committee considers in executive ses
mIoh next month but the members In
dicated that they have considered
most of the duties already highly
competliive. The government Is get
ling approximately JI7.0O0.O0O rev
enue annuallj through this schedule
under the present law.
Several new Industries In the flax
seed schedule have applied for con
tinued protection. A. Stanford White,
of -Chicago, made an effort to protect
the American flax growing enterprise.
Other witnesses declared thai 'ret
(tax was the logical tarlfl course to
promote the situation here.
The wool schedule, the citadel of
the protectionists, will be under hre
n"t Monday and It In expected that
wool srowors and manufacturing as
sociations will present an unbroken
front in the,fle.ht against any change
ia the present rates. The expecta
tlon. Is. however, thai the democrat
ic majorities In both the committee
and the house at the next congress
will favor' the same revision as in
rorporaUd in the Underwood bill
that passed tha house at the last es
sion of congress.
TRAINS ON TRESILE
COLLIDE UNO BORN
Accident (5a Elevated. .Cre
ates hxcitement for Many
People -in New York
NEW YORK, Jan. 2J". Mychael
Hcarii. motormaii of a train on th-t-lev'fttfd
railway, was arrested to
i Ight following a collision with an
other train on" the third avenue "L"
'ul thirtj-second street tins afternoon,
, In which one per son was killed
jllearn is !n the hospital His cut
1 nus telescoped by the impact with
ti.i train ahead.
' Several spectacular rescues 'were
made, while firemen standing in the
ctToct amlil trirnnru tt avrifbrl rtt
- .?
j Ambulam rushed to !u!"f.?'ed hl,1 '" 8e,S8,n ,of h
SffSSSES &plS
1 were burning' and the crov d whicnrface- H.gh was former. ,u...iecf
hatched them Impeded the work of . ,he fce ?J ?,Ut,e 'r1 '" ' '
.1., nm .nn .ii teed him alt-r 1 hotaj v as named
on, playt-u stroams or water on the
PR0GRSS1VES STILL
.... ...r;' s j . .,-
WyOullnK 1 euOA S
Will
bend Warren BacK to
the U. S. Senate
CHEYENNE. Wyo Jan. 25. Repub
licans against whom contests were
filed will retain their seats In the
i t
house, leaving the. membership as fit
present and practically Insuring 'the
ie-elecfo"n of United States Senator
Francis F. Warren next Tuesday.
State Represntatle E. H Manson
will not be returned to West Virginia,
as Cor. Joseph M. Carey denied today
the requisition of Gov Glasscock.
Manson. who was is said by West
Virginia authorities to b. F E. Rob
erts who W charged with misappro
priation of school funds.
These were the developments today
in the legislative tangle which began
Immediately after the assembly con
ened and the house was organized
by the democrats, with the aid ff
Speaker M. U Pratt and E. H. Man
on. progressives. "
for state cliarges, would greatly les
sen the rort of supplies for the insti
tutions haying the,m, and had there
fore oeen gleil prucuiar vuiiaiuria
tlor. lb the call
fiovemor Hunt when.aahed .wheth
er, with the gates wide open for Icz
ijlntlon. tins coming session' was nm
llkcl to be undu'y lon. raid that
he had jettect confidence III tho abil
ity and dUi-osition of the legislature
lo tr.ke .cure of suca a contingency
nd give time only to audi measures
bs wcrr i-stc-ntljil, tc the welfare of
the state. He Mated, emphatically
that he coUd see tio reason or Jos
tre In taking advantage ot his legal
lrerogatle to curt&II the subjects
to Iw considered by the trglslatwe.
,
and pointed to the excellent recoro
made by Arjiouc'o lawmakers during
- the two senfilonc held last year.
".
BENE ENT BOSS
OP HO Ver SOLONS
.
f
Thomas Taggart.
Thomas Taggart, democratic na
tlonnl committeeman from Indiana, Is
tindixputed boss of the Hoosler legis
lature at its present session. Taggan,
Is proving a benevolent boss this
time, however. He has lome out for
progressive legislation, and is cham
pioning the measures which Wood
row Wiison is working for In New
Jersey. It Is said that Taggart wants
to be senator, and Is working hard to
get Into the pood graces of the presi
dent-elect whese assistance he will
need when ho (Taggarti gets into the
senatorial race in l'Jl."
GILHE GAVE
DUE WARNING
I'Wrote Prison, Superintehd-
K ahVTIwt fAnirinf ni'fthnm
Was Totally Unworthy
of Belief or Trust
PRAISE FOR HERRON
New Hureau. Ilisbee Review.
Room 203 X A. B Uldg
PHOENIX. Jan 23 G tiilmore,
count) attorney of Cochise countv Is
in Phoenix today having come here
for the purpose of arguing before the i
supreme court the case of the appellee
In the matter of Gllmore versus Hlghj
wnicn came upon appeal rrom uocnwe
count) and is a proceeding being con-
Hlirtwl tnr iYia nnpitnua nf lauHnir H?
-- - .i w ....f,
by the Cocblse county supervisors j
which action High opposed In court
lut was given an adverse decision to I
his contention by Judge Sutter From .
the order of Judge Sutter the appeal j
was taken which Is the matters argu
ed and submitted to the supreme
court justices this morning.
Joke Not Well Founded
Mr Giltnore Is not a stranger In
Phoenix being called here frequently
by his oftlci.il duties and consequently
finds a part of his time here on eac!l
visit taken up with greet.ng friends
and rene ir:s acquaintances. On this
visit ie has been forced to submit to
much pleasant joking by h's friends
over the case of John Oldham, .an Juni
or convict who escaped from' one of
the convict camps in Pinal county on
the 17th of the month and who accord
ing to the Arizona Gazette had ocn
recommended to Governor Hunt by
Mr. Gllmore. as county attorney of th-a
country from which Oldham had been
convicted, as a good man for one ot
the convict honor road camps. His
friends had accepted as true the state
ment of the Gazette and thought tbey
bad a Joke on Gllmore for his error
In Judgment.
Never Rccomended Oldham
It developes however that no rer
commendatlon concerning Oldham
was ever made by Mr G'lmore to the
governor. Arizona Gazette or any on
else which could possibly be constru
ed to entitle Oldham to honor camp
privileges On October 6th. Mr. Gil
more wrote to Warden Sims of Hit
state prison concerning James Her
ron, a co-defendant of Oldham, both
having been convicted of cattle steal
ing, and stated that he believed Her
ron. If made a member of an honor
squad would justify the confidence.
The situation at the prison and th"
deportment of Heron shows that Mr
Gllmore had good judgment In rea I
inir the character of Herron. A part
of his letter concerning Oldham, whica
hs printed below, show that his char
acter was also well read considering
that In escaping from the authorities
be stole the horse on which he fled
Oldham a Bad One
A part of Gilmore's letter to Sims
reads as follows:
-Herron'ls Intelligent and quick:
Oldham, on the other hand. Is a poor,
deluded, miserable, unreliable wretcu
he Is like a loaded pistol which Is dan-
VHl --- 4 MSI Pml
HOTEL IK'S
aim
TAKES STAND
Refuses to Recognize Union
of Waiters and Calls Upon
Police Officials forNeed
ed Protection,i,
RIOTS OCCUR UPON
PRINCIPAL STREETS
Conditions for Diners Out
at Gotham .Unpleasant
from Flying Bricks and
Broken Glass
NEW YORK. N Y.. Jan. 25. Har
rassed by continued disturbances at
the doors of their hostelries and res
taurants, members of the Hotel Mens'
association Issued a defiant statement
tonight to several thousand waiters
and other hotel waiters on strike, de
claring that there could be no recogni
tion of the union and that they will
not grant the other demands' of the
waiters.
The managers called on Commis
sioner Waldo today for police protcc
t'on and the hotel district from
Twenty-eighth to Forty-second streets
and between Fourth and Seventh ave.
Is tonight patrolled by extra squads f.f
un.fortned men and detectives.
Despite the strong showing of .the
police, disorders In front'ot 'some tf
the lacger hotels; were-of frequent oc
currence". Stones were ttsed'lreelyjkiy
tho disturbers and many holel win
dows were broken.
After an o)en air meeting In Union
Scjiare, where the speakers denounc
ed the hotel managements and be
police and, urgpd a policy of sabotage
If the waiters lost tne strike, a dis
orderly mob trailed by policeman,
marched to the Holland house In Fiftn
avenue where a battle between the
striken, and private detectives tooK
place The former were worsted anil
several were severely beaten before
the police ended the disturbance. In
another riot near the Waldorf-Astoria
ore policeman was hurt
NO ADJUSTMENT OF
PORTO RICO RATES
Companies Weary of Fight
ing and Just Stop Rate
Cutting at .Unce
WASHINGTON. D. C, Jan. 2...
A denial that there are rate or service
agreements In the steamship trade be
tween New ork and Porto Rico was
entered today before the bouse shi
plng trust investigating committee by
F. Kingsbury Curtis, owner of the In
sular line. Curtis declared that A. H.
Hull, president or the: A. H. Bull
tteamsbip company, who told the com
jnittce recently that the Insular Una
belonged to the "coastwise combina
tion" and was rutting rates seventy
per cent to drive him out of the
Porto RIcan business, was the aggres
sive In the fight and that theIniHltr
l'ne had reduced Its rates only in
self-defense.
The witness said that while tin
company and the "Red D" bad no
agreement or understanding, directly
or Indirect!), both had tired of con
stant rate wars, and, as the mainte
nance of approximately the same rates
for the same service was essential -n
the steamship business, the rates in
the Porto Rican trade would probably
"go back to ivhat they were fiefore,
f "the Hull line would drop out or
top rate CHttlng."
gerous In the hands of anyone who
will not handle it carefully He Is a
liar, perjurer, and has no more back
bone than a Jelly-ftsh; he will assent
or consent to anything, and his reso
lution is no more than the momentary
"whim of a Uowery tought. AnyUitng
you can do for Jim Herron. 1 stall
appreciate, anything you can do ;o
John Oldham. I -shall likewise appre
c'ate.
WiUi kindest personal regards, I
remain, etc.
Mr. G'lmore Insists that the above
(s not nor was not Intended to be a
recommendation for honor camp prlv
Iligcs as stated in the Gazette Hem
concerning the Oldham escape and hi
friends here were forced to admit he
had turned the laugh on others.
ill
- ,
"Tu -, fj" 1 ")JL-
itty ftk. . . -.-v. 2si' . . ." -; . -.,. -.w

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