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EI Paso, Texas,
June 4, 1910 - - - 26 Pages
All tli e vr
Herald Prints It First
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Parade and Speaking in the
Morning, Then Celebration
at Washington Park.
El Paso's funny bone is to be tickled
on July 4th if the ideas of the mem
bers of the arrangements committee
for the celebration on that day are car
ried out as at present planned.
There -will be greased pigs for bow
legged youth to catch and races for
tnen of various weights, while the wo
men will also be given an opportunity
to amuse their friends by sprinting on
the cinderpath. A meeting has been
called for 3 oclock Saturday afternoon
at the city ha:;, when arrangements
will be perfected,
At present it is planned to have a
military and civic parade in the morn
ing, in which the soldiers at Fort Bliss
will probably take part and will lead
a procession of civic societies" up to
the Cleveland square, where three bands
will give a concert and speeches -will
be made by prominent citizens follow
ing the reading of the declaration of j
In the afternoon, El Paso will go to
"Washington park and there will be a
gTeat old fashioned celebration in the
park, where everything will be free
while fireworks will probably be dis
played in The evening.
Alderman Sam Blumenthal, who has
fathered the scheme, In discussing the
celebration said Saturday morning:
"The retail merchants committee, com
posed of Edgar Kayser, A. Schwartz,
A. R. Segall and Fred Feldman, was
to have held a meeting last night to
decide what was to be done. However,
no meeting was held and Edgar Kay
ser is said to be out of town this morn
ing. ''However, Mr. Feldman told me that
the merchants would do nothing, as
their idea was to advertise the meet
ing and bring people to El Paso. My
idea is not that, but simply to have a j
celebration for El Pasoans and not try
to make business excursions for the
benefit of trade on that day, so a meet
ing of the committee compod of al
derman McGhee. G. A. Martin, of The
Herald, J. D. Ponder, of the Times, and
myself will be held this afternoon at
the city hall to discuss plans."
Airs. Mary Connell, grand vice presi
dent of the LA. to the B. of R. T.. is
visiting the local lodge, a guest of Mrs.
C. N. Kolford, 1020 "Wyoming street.
WRECKED B Y QUAKE
ZVew Orleans, Ln Jnne 4. A cablegram received here this morning from
Havana, CuL-a, siveM Inforsiniion that 40 are known to be injured, 100
houses wrecked nnd thousands of dollars worth of "property destroyed as a
resmlt of an earthquake In Santiago early today.
While the details are meager because of incomplete communication with
the stricken city, no loss of lives reported.
The first shock created a panic and people rushed pell mell into the
streets only to be caught, many of them, under falling walls and crumbling
chimneys when succeeding: shocks wrought destruction.
Santiago City is on the southern coast of the island of Cnba and has 45.
The licislty of the scene is famous for the charge of Rough Riders
and the 10th cavalry up Saa Juan hill during the Spanish-American war. The
Bay of Santiago is the place where the 3Ierrimac was sunk, bottling up the
Spanish fleet, 'which was followed by Schlei's notable victory when the ves
MINES ARE FLOODED
Strikers Gall Out Engineers, Firemen and Pump Men in
Illinois Field, and the Damage Will Be Great.
Mine Owners Agree to Arbitration. But
Strikers May Decline.
Chicago, HI., June 4. The destruction of much mine property, according
to operators, vrlll follow aa order Issued by the officers of the United Mine
"Workers of Illinois, calling on a strike of all engineers, firemen, pumpmen and
More than 4200 men had deserted the mines by midnight, and practically
every mine In the tate operated by members of the Illinois Coal Operators'
association was left unprotected against water. 3Iany wet mines are filling '
In. answer to an offer by chairman Shadley, of the state board of arbi
tration, the operators have consented to arbitrate, but It Is not believed the
striking miners will agree.
Mine managers and superintendents have been ordered to man the pumps. If
they are Interfered with, as is feared, the operators will apply for a federal
injunction and appeal to president Tnft to intervene, as did president Roose
velt In the anthracite strike.
The principal controversy is over the siot flrers, the miners Insisting that
the operators pay them while the operators assert that if they are forced to
pay shot firers, It will mean an increase in the price of coal of at least three
cents a ton.
HE A VY RAINS FALL
OVER NEW MEXICO
Clovia, X. M., Jnne 4. Rain fell la torrents here last evening for three
lioars, the water ninnlnj? Sn the streets eight inches deep, over the walks
and Into the store. It is estimated thnt seven inches of water fell.
Everybody Is rejoicing and crops are now assured.
Reports received here indicate a general rain over eastern Jew Mexico
and west Texas.
It will .result In a great revival of business In this scctlon-
Many Thefts Reported, But 'HB SmSI mMW -.WmM MlW
, - -,-. i- --r .. -iVx. v S -"" ts-yi -w -T CSS- glil ' ' rug Vsy
Recovered Bicycles. " Roas5tt .-vol. reNjejgwg ataa' B; o..ismiaBaBagx mci3AslAS.lj2I
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RECOVER A FEW
Bicycle larceny a variety of crime
which affects juveniles who work in
support of widowea mothers and out of
work" fathers still continues in El
Paso. Although two sirrests have been
anade by Juarez police on complaint of
American boys, the police of this city
have accomplished nothing to curb the
In general the thefts are done by boys
with boys as victims. While many of
the "bikes" have promptly found their
way to Juarez, it is believed that many
cnore are placed in El Paso junk shops
and second hand stores, and reenaaa-
tiled and dfegnlsed b-eypnd recogni
tion. Yesterday afternoon two boys, one a
messenger, appealed to detective Billy
Smith, stationed as quarantine officer
at the Santa Fe bridge. The boys gave
the private detective a description of
their wheels. Soon after, two Mexican
boys attempted to pass the bridge,
each riding a bjcycle. While Smith was
examining their mounts, both ilea
across the bridge. The two wheels were
turned over to the )E1 Paso boys by
Bicycles in Juarez.
At present there are three bicycles
in the federal court at Juarez. One is
claimed by Manuel Frescas. an El Paso
messenger, having been purchased by
a Japanese from Manuel Alcalar, aged
14 years, now in custody as a result.
Another wheel is claimed by Stanley I
Herskowltz, an American messenger
who recognized his "bike" on Juarez
streets and caused the arrest of Jose
Hernandez, aged 15. Still another bi
cycle, found in the possession of Man
uel Alcalar, is yet unidentified. Sec
retary Silva, of the court, will gladly
investigate claims on the part of any
El Paso boy who has lost his wheel.
Complain of El Paso Police.
The wo -complaining witnesses in the
Juarez cases say that at least 20 El
Paso messengers have lost their wheels j
within a month, and that the police
have failed to locate any of the prop
erty. The, loss of a bicycle tq a mes
senger boy means quite the same as the
los of tools co a carpenter, ox the
loss of a store to a merchant. The
Herskowltz lad has been oui of em
ploj'ment since his wheel "was stolen
last Saturday from in front of the Tol
STRIKE 02? GL H. :lC?JIll KC:il
IS NOT BROKEN :WF:MM $8J:
Pumpers, Section Men and
Others Are Out at San
derson. ' Sanderson, Tex., June 4. G. H. & S.
A. railway section foremen, bridgeonen
j and pumpers are still out on a strike
in this vicinity and are as firm as ever
in their stand, declaring they will not
return to work until they have won
their strike. No men have gone to work
at all in this territory, though a non
union pumper went "through on No. 10
j this morning en route to Dryden, ac
companled by a ranger.
Two men who were sent to Langtry.
returned here this morning en route
back to El Paso.
The company refused to issue them
a pass back to El Paso, they say, and
they are stranded here.
ARE THE SMALL
Some of Them Claim the
New Rates of Insurance
Lougview, Tex., has taken a stand
opposite to that of El Paso on the in
surance question. Carlos E. Campana,
secretary of the Longview chamber of
commerce, says the Dallas News, is
sonding out letters to all of the com
mercial bodies of the state asking that
there be concerted action regarding the
insurance agitation and that the small
towns be given a hearing in the mat
The Longview secretary was at Dal
las Thursday to ask the Dallas cham
ber of commerce, which has endorsed
the action of the El Paso chamber of
commerce, to arbitrate any action until
the smaller towns of the state can be
Secretary Campana claims that all
but about ten of the smaller towns of
the state are benefited by the5 law, and
do not wish it repealed.
Buck Elliott, representing the cham
ber of commerce, i canvnsslng El Paso
to get the old and new rates for fire
insurance in order to compile a com
parison botrvveen the former rates a"nd
those applied under the new insurance
v IN A SCHOOL
Is Held by the Police Desk
of Principal Is Broken
A. "Watson, a one armed 14yearold boy
was arrested Friday afternoon at the
San Jacinto school by M. E. Thayer,
supervisor of school buildings, as ne
was coming out of a transom in the
office of Miss Mamie Sexton, the princi
pal. The boy had his pockets filled with
knives, A-'Uf f buttons and marbles, a
collection the principal had probably
made during the year from pupils. Her
dask had been broken open. The boy
i had a number of pieces of silverware
which Thayer took from him and later
deposited In a bank so that Miss Sex
ton may get them when she returns.
The boy was caught between 3 and 4
oclock and taken to the city jail, where
he was docketed and held for further
The police say that he is the same boy
who was arrested in the winter in the
Bazaar store on San Antonio street by
j climbing through a skylight.
GETS A LICENSE
Applies for Permission to
Marry Miss Alexander
on June 20.
New York, N. T., June 4. Theodore
Roosevelt, jr., accompanied by his
fiancee. Miss Edith Butler Alexander,
applied today at the city hall for a II
ceiv;e for June 20.
Young Roosevelt said he was 22 years
oiu, a manuiacturer. and resided at
Mayor Robinson is fond of shaving
himself and always keeps a number of
razors on hand.
Alderman McGhee does not use to
bacco in any form.
Alderman Clayton smokes good ci
gars; so does alderman Hewitt.
Alderman Blumenthal is particularly
fond of music.
City engineer Todd chews gum.
Building inspector Haggart smokes
a pipe, sometimes.
City assessor Behr likes to talk about
City clerk Fassett is good at figures
and fond of bookkeeping.
City attorney Coldwell is the only
man in town who habitually carries a
Sewer commissioner Hadlock is a
deep thinker; he is interested in veils.
Plumbing and meter inspector Ma
loney likes to dress up on March 17 and
wear as many shamrocks as he can
Park commissioner Harris has a fond
ness for green.
rwJt- -o ; ; - Iei,ueu at nff. a cnurcli janitor is wanted by the !
2i?9i ?fl"nJSSf KXanier Said she'pollce as he dIsappeared at the same
was 21 and hved in this city. time. j
5I&XES ATTSAN6AHCTb. CKARLSS A.
EDlvnXJNrD BORKS. WHITE.
Lee 0 'iSTeill Brown Given up
By Bondsmen in
Chicago, 111., June 4. Lee O'Neil
Browne, of Ottawa, legislative Demo
cratic floor leader, awaiting trial on
charges of bribery in connection with
the election of William Lorimer to the
United States senate, was surrendered
by his bondsman, alderman John Pow
Browne was immediately taken into
custody by the sheriff
Judge Scanlon. of the circuit court,
later issued a writ of habeas corpus on
a plea that the criminal court of Cook
county had no jurisdiction.' He was
then taken from the custody of deputy
Browne's bond is 15,000..
Springfield, 111., June 4. State's at
torney Bnrke today issued a subpena
requiring tne instant presence of rep-
resentative A. N. Foster, chairman of
the fish and game committee before the
grand Jurj-. The fish bill scandal
hinger on a rumor which has been
whispered for some time, that the
legislator who was entrusted nvith
about $3500. contributed to defeat the
bill, diverted the money from the "jack-
ffi'i " ZaL!UpffSed ,t0.be
""cu' "" 1,UL " "' "ta """ Praeu
EXGLISH AS IT IS o
ii&iibii iu it js unnieu fin- i
"fA-virri 1c cnmntii. t h ..i.
as -Spanish as it is "spoken in
the United States. Here is a
buH fight dodger from Hermo
sillo: "Bull ring "Mexico. Great
bull fight for Sunday. The
Great and Fearless-Feateonsly-TTrestler
Slnaloas F. G. del
Valle, will wrestle with a
Fierce bull ?e to face and
Body to body. Dont Fail to See
this emotlonalt Figth."
x V "'-JSL ." 3
Alma Kellner, the eightyearold girl of
Louisville, Ky., whose body has just
been found near her home after a na
tion wide search which has been going
on nnce Deremaer S, 1909. The child
was thought to have been kidnapped, '
but is now known to have been mur- !
uered. Frank Fehr. the mlllionftire
uncle of the child, who has been devot
ing time and money to the search for
the little one, is now equally anxious to
locate her murderer. Joseph YVend-
ling, a church janitor is wanted by the !
HALL OF FAME
Fancies Of Prominent El
- Bacteriologist Thatcher is fond of
animals, particularly horses, though he
runs an automobile.
Chief of police Jenkins chews to
bacco because he likes it.
Fire chief Armstrong Is a teetotaler,
and doesn't smoke.
City electrician Samworth never
misses a meeting of the Elks.
City health officer TV. H. Anderson
likes good horses and drives one.
Judge Karper likes to hunt and fish.
Judge Eylar is a student of history.
Judge Walthall is fond of cool
District attorney Howe is fond of chil
dren. County attorney Bridgers is a fisher
man, a musician and a sory writer.
County treasurer Kelly Is fond of po
litical fights and Dutch 'lunches.
County clerk Pitman Js a collector of
old photographs nnd a student of early
El Paso history. " S
George 'JIuffman likes to wear &
prince Albert coat.
Sheriff Hall is fond of automobiles
A MONUMENT TO
President Speaker at Cere
mony in Honor of the
Monroe, Mich., June 4. With presi
dent Taft in attendance as orator of the
occasion, a magnificent equectrian statue
of Gfen. George A. Custer, who with 254
of his cavalrymen was slain by Sitting
Bull's band of Sioux Indians at the bat
tle of Little Big Horn in the "Bad
Lands" of Montana, June 25, 1S76, was
unveiled here today.
pne of the most interesting partici
pants In today's ceremonies was "Cur
ly. ' an Indian scout, who at the time
of the battle, was a young boy, and the
only member of Custer's command to
THREE MEN IN A
Police Make Arrests But
Fail to Get Clear De
tails Prom Men.
Jose De la Luz Acosta lies at the i
three severe stab wounds in his body,
two being in the neck and one under
the left arm. Hilarlo Sanchez, is In the
w "" " -. iu jljo.31. iii ruiu niin
county jail charged with assault to
murder and he has several stab wounds,
while Onocemo Acosta Is held in the
city jail docketed on a charge of as-
j The cutting scrape occurred at the i
, 'home of Sanchez on Tornillo street near
. Seventh street about 11 oclock Friday !
night. There had been a dance there 1
and the men engaged in a quarrel. !
-Sanchez claims that he did not do the
stabbing, but some strange man came In
. Tvhile they were engaged in a tussle,
I 8tSX?i "d h!? - Ac-ta- . ,
"V!"1;;;" ";i' ir' In ,custoa
I SlLZt't . 2? "
a -. - t--
where he was reported to be In a dan-
Us jK.UUO.Ej VilsLii
y-7-7 -T N . M ,-.,--
Young Egyptians ' ?
Get After Ham; Now
He'll Be Good.
Geneva, Switzerland, June 4
"young Egyptian" committee tod
sued a violent protest against the sen-
timents expressed by Theodore Koose-
" ui Fern at uuna nan. loh-
don, in which he expressed the opinion
: .mat ureal untain snoum snor a iirm-
J er hand In Egypt. !
The committee declares the speech i
not only an mult to Europe but to ;
the whole civilized world.
HOUSE M4Y ACCEPT
"Washington, D. C, June 4. At a con
ference today between representative
Afarm. of THinnls and ifr!rtrrc: Aldrich.
Elkins and Crane, it was suggested that
the house m'ght accept the senate
amendment to the railroad bill and a
conference be avoided.
If this course he taken it would per
mit the adjournment of congress within
BEAUMONT MAX TO NEW
YORK TO ASSUME DUTIES
"Washington, D. C. June 4. Sam B.
Cooper, of Beaumont, formerly a con
gressman from. Texa?. and recently 'ap
pointed customs appraiser for the port
of New York by president Taft, arrived
here today and conferred with friends
and officials. Cooper will assume his
duties next Tuesday.
THE FT. WORTH JIXEIIEN AXXIOUS
TO END EMPLOYES' STRIKE
Fort Worth, Tex., June 4. Striking
linemen, forunerly employed by the
Southwestern Telegraph and Telephone
company, today accepted the city com-
missioners arbitration proposition, but
president Pettingill, of the tele-
nhnnp commnv. Is not pxnwtoil to dis-
closf his attitude until Monday. Pettin-
gill a few days ago, refused to arbi
trate. II. E. Perrv. of the C
company, of "Alpine, wa
Saturday on his way to (
Perry, of the Chisos Mining
ls In El Paso
C. A. Brann
in the city but likes a horse on the
District clerk Alderete is fond of trav
eling and parades.
' County surveyor Eubank likes to dam
County collector George Harper is a
County school superintendent Itainer
enjoys talking Spanish.
Justice McClintock invented the style
of envelopes now being used in all the
county offices in Texas and recently
adopted by the United States govern
ment for preserving documents
Justice Watson delights In talking of
the civil war.
County commissioner Freudenthal is
a conservationist and thinks a man who
cuts down a tree in this county should
Countj' commissioner Smith is fond of
County commissioner Perez is fond
of blue clothes.
Count romrauiiom Love likes a
good stor and is a good story teller.
A Mining Superintendent at
Kelly Beaten to Death and
Thrown Into Shaft.
IN NEW MEXICO
Santa Fe, N. M.. June 4. Two mur
der cases and one criminal assault case
were turned over to the territorial
mounted police today for im estigatfon.
Mounted policeman John Collier was
detailed to Thornton, 40 miles south
of here, where the body of a China
man was -found in the ashes of his res
taurant, which had been set on fire
by ifts slayer after he had robbed the I
Celestial of his money.
Mounted policeman Lewis was de
tailed to investigate the murder of J.
A. Scheurich at Kelly. Scheurich, who
had just been promoted to mine fore
man, was. dropped down the Tri-Bul-Hon
mine shaft after he had been chok
ed and beaten over the head.
Mounted policeman Rafael Gomez was
sent to Chamiia to investigate the
criminal assault upon the daughter of
Pedro F. Salazar, census enumerator.
Mounted policeman J. B. Rusk re
ported the arrest of Vicente Martinez
at Chama oni a charge of forgery, and
Emanuel Esquibel for indecent expos
ure, and mounted policeman Collier re
ported the arrest of Estancia Ramon
Jaramillo, Miguel Sanchez and Fran
cisco Sanchez, accused of housebreak
i . v i i -a i -w m. --
i A.K ?JTIiiiiC iLBLiUAJf
j tj-jt a tj a ri TT A T5T?7QO"MT?T?
JW lO ACAOT U jft. r&lUii JlsXi
San Juan Del Sur. Nicaragua, June 4.
William D. Pittham, an American who
'aid the mines at Bluefields for the in
surgents, was captured by the govern
ment troops and will be tried by court
martial. Pittham was wounded and captured
during the assault and capture of Blue
fields bluff. He formerly lived at
! xt-a3hfnsrtnn r C Tune 4 Tho rtat
? 52K3SS PresfXSeT that W&
' Ham Pittham. an American, captured by
Madriz's troops will be tried by court, j
j martlah A telegram , to -e Madriz
?. " "Jil"l "IfL" ;" 'iT w-
FTEXA'S rovrxs SUBSCRIBE-TTJXDS'
. I-'tllt St, I l.ltll X t HIlIIJIIMr
( Yrefithprf0rd, Tex., June 4. Contracts
were signed here today, assuring the
building of the Chicago, "Weatherford
and Brazos Valley railroad, from here
l to Bridgeport. 50 miles north. Bank-
I able notes were delivered to Mitchell &
Pigg. the contractors. The citizens of
vreatherford subscribed $60,000: Peas-
er. $7000; Polville, $15,000": Booneville.
I S4500; Bridgeport, $12,000. Grading will
' commence July 4.
BAD TEETH MAKi 4.
CAD STUDENTS. 4.
Tulsa, Okla., June 4. The Ok-
Dental a.scciation In A
session here today passed reso
lutions urging the state health
board to make the care of teeth
winnul'nrr f Oklahoma schools.
It is said, defective teeth will
tauso a spread of contagious
diseases because the habit
of kissing is so general.
i'5'Hb'5'V',' - 4"$"fr
LA TE SPRING ' CA USES
BIG FIRM'S FAILURE
Kansas City, Mo., June 4. Receovers for the -Tones Dry Goods compaay,
one of the lnr;rest retail general merchandise concerns In this part of the
west, were appointed by the federal eonrt here today.
The liabilities are placed at a Kirillloa, fonr hundred thousand dollars, and
the aiet.H more than tiro millions. The receiver stated that the company was
solvent and business would be continued without interruption.
Tho court's action followed the filing of p bill in equity by' Hollings
head and Campbell, of New York, note brokers, who held two notes for $5096
The petition assert.i that the business is belng poorly managed.
The Immediate cause of the receivership Is given as poor business result
ing In unfavorable spring weather, the sprint? cot belns: warm and there be
ing no demand for n lnrge sitoclt of spring goods laid in by the firm.
The principal creditors are eastern firms.
United States Is Ready To
Protect Interests In Nicaragua
8 ? ' - 1 s I -
The gunboat Ptiducah of the United States navy which Is now stationed in
Xlcnragnan waters, cleared for action in case of further serious development
in the crisis which 'has now been rcachcdln the affairs of the Central America
n republic. The Paducah has been or-dered to protect American lives nnd
property and will take an active part in any further developments
Will He Get Out of the Gu
bernatorial Race or Not,
IT INTO CAMPAIGN
Austin. Tex., June 4. The widely cir
culated reports that seaator J. "v7. BaJ
lev would force Willia-n Piinttester to
withdraw from the raco for governor
at the opportune time hao caused an
uproar of disclalmors, on th& part of
some of the ledint? supporter of that
candidate, that tne junior zMaxor will
be able to wield any sich power. 3Ir.
Polndexter says that he will ruain in
the race to tha fliisn, av3, like Ms
three leading opponwts, hs seems to
be buoyed In the belief that hs. js go
ing to receive the nonlation. Inti
mate personal friends of Mr. Poindex
ter say that he s headstrong: when It
comes to yielding- to political pressure.
such Is reported -o he involve' In Mr.
Bailees plans to hring a.it 'he riwn
Ination of O. B. Colquitt.
The socalled Bailev Issue Is now
squarely planted in the jrubeTcatorlal
campaign. Cone lohnsoa. hc candi
date of the stintcry statewide pro-
i hlbltion element of the Democratic
party. Is the only man in 'he race who
is so far attempting to 'gcore the Ques
tion. It is predi-tei that he will bo
compeled to recognize the Jssue before
many days oi s"-- uffer the 7oss nf
many of his anti-Bii'ey adherent, who
are said to be on the point of rujr
oyer to R- V. Dav'dson.
Davidson AnnoylBS "Chss.
That Mr. Davidson ha3 annoyed both
Colquitt and Johnson by making the
Bailey Issue the paramount one of the
campaign is evidenced In several ways.
j Ii is known that Mr. ColQuitt was well
satisfied witn tne quiescent staie oi
that feature of the candidacy that he Is
making. It was not his purpose. It is
said, to come out too strong on the
svbject. His political enemies charge
that his attitude towards Mr. Bailey
during the time that the latter' future
public career was at stake would not
warrant- hjm tietng too strongly to the
senator and snaking him the supreme is-
-sue in a stump making- campaign. Ha
well knew, however, that Mr. Bailey
asasumlsr everlasting; obligations to
the antiprohlbitronisls for" the support
that he received from that organlza-
i "on two years ago and which resulted
j in his election as aeiegaxe at large to
lje national Democratic convention in
Mch he defeated Mr. Johnson. In-
i cidentally. it Is alleged that the support
! which the anti-prohibition leaders then
! threw to Mr. Bailey was what drov
; Mr. Johnson into the camp of the pro
Colquitt Bows Down.
Knowing the situation as he did it
was but natural that Mr. Colquitt
should do a little bowing down to Mr.
; Bailev and that this kow-towing should
' De done at Gainesville, the senator's
1 home. In the early days of the cam-
paign. In view of the fact that Mr.
4" Colquitt was depending upon profiting
by the debt which Bailey hoped to pay
4" j the saloon interests it was befitting
that the former should make a showing
7 ! of being' ostensibly the senator's po
4 lltical friend.
! It is not to be presumed that he has
(Continued on page 5.)