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Arizona republican. [volume] (Phoenix, Ariz.) 1890-1930, July 06, 1915, Image 1

Image and text provided by Arizona State Library, Archives and Public Records; Phoenix, AZ

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84020558/1915-07-06/ed-1/seq-1/

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J reatest 1 onnuemoration !
of Independence Dayi
Ever Held An Immense
Ciowil in Phoenix.
I'ariidc. Speeches aiul Ath
letic Events (io to Make
Up .Most Enjoyable Day
at Park Moose Make
Merrv on Midwav.
Although there was n" sunrise gun
t. awaken the ever-patriotic Phoeni
cians to celebrate the founding of
the nation, and the sleep disturbing
guns and cannon crackers were
strictly tabooed, the festivities of the
Fourth started early in the city.
Karly in the morning the crowds
t-laitc.t to throng the streets, and
until Lite at night, throngs paraded
i.p and down, some just walking, pari
j-oir.g somewhere, but the major or
tion headed for Riverside, where all
Kirts of exercises, athletic competi
tions and amusements were in full
The first of the big doings came
t.ff in the downtown streets. A pu
i.tde, alwav the delight of the smail
Ih and his parents too. was staged
by those ill charge of the city's cele
bration. Starting at the Polk street armory,
the assemblage, headed by mounted
platoon of ixihce and deputies from
the sheriffs office, made their way
through the gaily decorated streets.
-Id Glory as usual was the principal
decoration of man. beast, machine
:ind building. From every point of
vantage, flags were flying, the maj
ority of the business buildings were
covered with bunting, and practically
tveiy individual in the parade, had
home insignia of the nation's colors
pinned on somewhere.
The First Regiment band in their
ratty white uniforms, with instru
ments blaring out a patriotic medley,
headed the procession. Company A.
X. G. A., was in second place, fol
lowed by Company F. the new or
ganization. The National Guard
Cadets, made up of young boys too
young to enter the Guard, made a
good showing.
The Spainsh War Veterans and the
Iyal irder of Moose, the two or
ganizations in charge of the day's
festivities, were out in large num
Wrs. The Moose were attired all
in white with contrasting red badges,
hats and sox.
Following the two organizations
came autos loaded with officials of
the city anl county governments, and
several loads of Civil War veterans.
The veterans received an ovation
while passing through
The fire department
force, headed bv Chief
the massed
was out in
Wright and
Assistant Chief Simmons. The Wood
men of the World and the Modern
Woodmen of America made excep
tionally good showins.
Following the Various organizations
ame gailv decorated autos. motor-
eyries and floats.
Not long after the parade was over, j
the crowds started for Riverside, j
w here the main celebration was being j
held. By noon all records for at- j
tendance hail been blown sky high.
It was estimated the pleasure seekers i
were surging in through the gate at I
the rate of about 250 every ten
minutes. I
The literary exercises were in '
charge of the Spanish-American War j
Veterans, with J. P. Bates as chair- .
man. They opened with the "Sta- j
Spangled Banner, rendered by the
First Regiment band, following which '.
Pev. J. ft Jenkins read the Declara-i
tion of Independence. Hon. Lewis T. j
Carpenter made an address for the :
L. O. O. M., following which the ora-
tion of the day. entitled 'The Spirit
of Vncle Sam," wan rendered by ;
Capt. Oeorge D. Christy of the Span
ish War Veterans. The address fol
lows: We are met here today to celebrate
the one hundreel and thirty ninth
lirthdav of our genial and beloved
FiuSe Sam that kindly and pictures
que figure that ha appeared in litera-
"Continued on Page Six)
General Gonzalez Renews
His Attack On Mexico City
f.VSgOCIATKD priBsa dispatch
WASHINGTON. July 3. Dispatches
to the Carranza agency announce that
Oe-neral Pablo Gonzalez renewed his
attack on .Mexico City, being rein
lorced by frenit troops from Pueblo,
Genera. and Tlaxcala. The last direct
word received here told of the repulse
of the Carranza forces tinder Gonzalez
by the Zapata army, which Is saiel to
number 23."'". At that lime conditions
in I he city were improved somewhat
although the shortage of food is ser
ious, and the foreign colony in appre
hensive. It li known the Zapata com
manders, though determined to hold
Af&4 IS
j Surpasses All Events of
Kind in Number and Va
riety of Exhibits All At
tendance Records IJroken
n Opening I ay.
Ideal Location and (Vlebra-
j tion of Fourth Combine
j to Make Annual County
Fair Greatest Success in
I list on of Count v,
Surpa.-viing in attendance, and in
variety and arrangement of exhibits
any affair of the kiiiii ever held in Ari
zona, the Maricopa county fair opened
yesterday at the North School grounds
at Mesa. From the morning sun at
sunrise to the bursting of the last rock
et late at night, the program of the
opening day w is an unqualified suc
cess. Fntrie s in every class not only ex
ceeded expectations, but are uniformly
of a high quality, and compare most
favorably with those seen at any of the
county fairs in eastern states. F.very
product of the southwest' most fertile
valley is here seen to advantage, the
range of fruits, grain and vegetables
oeing a revelation to the visitor. That
they could be assembled in the perfec
tion of maturity during the first week
in July, when other sections of the
coontiy lire just beginning to harvent
their eaily crops is a striking testi
monial to the w ondei f ul climate of the
Salt River Valley.
one ,,f the first things that impress
ed the i.-.ilor nas the delightful lo
cation oi the fair. under spreading
shade tiees in a grassy park. The con
tract between a park fair with its wide
aides, and an arrangement of exhibits
r.long the streets, as has been done for
merly, is decidedly in favor of the
former. At the Mesa grounds, also,
is found amide room for the parking of
machines and conveyances, and for the
accommodation of numberless picnic
parties. Women's Work
Although the range of exhibits in all
departments is unUHiially wide, wo
men's work easily leads all others with
a splendid exposition of needlework
that was a revelation to the hundreds
of visitors that thronged the school
building throughout the day. Almost
the entire lower floor of the building
is taken up with a most tastefully ar
ranged exhibition of all sortri of em
broideries, ranging from the more sim
ple pieces to the most elaborate de
signs. Dainty creations iu infants'
wer.r and other exquisitely wrought
specimens of needlecraft of every size
find color are here in great profusion,
and attract the interest and attention
that is their due. Here also are to
be seen quilts of rare design and qual
ity, some of them dating hack to the
associatkd press dispatch
NEW YORK, July 3. Jane 'Ad
dams, chairman ol the International
Congrc-ss of Women for Peace at
The Hague in April last, who head
ed the delegation appointed at the
confnence to visit the various rutin
tilea on a peace mission, arrived on
the steamship St. Louis today.
She declared that the people of
the warring nations are in a mood
to consider peace terms but the nego
tiations must come from neutrals and
the longer they are delayed the har
der will be the task of restoring
Sinc e the adjoin ninent of the con
ference' she visited most of the coun
tries at war and talked with the
the city, are short of ammunition and
officials here would not he surprised
to hear they had evacuated.
Arnold Shanklin. American consul
agent in Mexico city, and Charles
O'Comiell of the American Red Cross,
passe-, i thioi'gh the belligerents lines
from Vera Cruz, several days ago.
They -ire directing relief meanum anel
expected to arrange for the prompt en
try if food supplies from Vent Cruz.
Miguel I.ombardo. minister of for
eign affairs for Villa, arrived fn Wash
ington to Join Knriiiie Llorenle. 1he
Washington representative of Villa,
Angeles and Manuel Bonilla, minister
under Madero.
ICo'O a.
Fiitu re."
m. M usic
ha nd.
by Prof.
1 'resent
Address "Da iry
Music Male quartet.
Address "The Ad va ntage
I "ii re lired Stock."
Reed Sanders.
Address "Markets.'
by Frank
II. M. Fen-
Music by male quartet
Address "Poultry." by
Talks by others upon
of vital interest.
3: "Hi p. in. Races, Dan
man. superintendent.
:ta yard dash. Free for all
$" entrance, not less than
entries. Purses $-'0. fill.
Three-eights mile free for
en -
$.i entrance, not less than 4
tries. 2'i. Jlti.
Consolation lace. horses
ponies entered in prc ions i
but not winners. J" entrance.
Matched races to be announced.
Broncho busting, riders to bring
Fall game. Tenipe is. Mesa,
at hall park.
$: p. m Farmers' dance anil
ba nquet.
All farmers and wjes are in
day's of the Civil war. and representing
the finest work of that period.
Noteworthy among the exhibits is
that of the Linger Longer Needle
Workers of Miglev. covering every de
partment of fine needlework. The ex
hibit of this club covers over half of
one room, ar.d is most att raeti ei y ar
ranged. The Needlecraft Club of Mesa
has some especially fine spec imens en
tered, as. has also tile Prisrilla Needle
work i 'lob and the Relief Society of
the church of the Latter Day Saints.
'ine room on the first floor was al
most filled with the niost alluring dis
play of pic, cakes, cookies and other
ge.0,1 things, and it was with longing
eyes that the masculine visitors drag
ged themselves away to other parts of
the fair. Here a!o was an exhibit of
Sail River Valley Kgyptian cotton In
all the arioUH grades, attractivelv ar
ranged for inspection. With an eye
to everyone comfort the committee
wisely set apart one; of the large rooms
upstair as a mother's rest room, and
this forethought was appreciated.
From Farm an-1 Orchard
From the farms and ranches of the
valley, and from many a desert home
stead well, had come hundreds of
specimens of fruits and vegetables to
gra"'e the tallies under the trees. Here
Is to be seen almost every variety of
fruit fiom apricots to watermelons.
Purple figs, golden grape fruit, lus
cious peaches and plums crowded
(Continued on Page Four)
, leading civil and military officials, to
I sound each on the prospects of
epeace. She raid:
j "The nations at war have no
j choice but to go on. No negotia
tion can be now suggested by them
without giving an appearance of weak
ness and none feels in the slightest
but that its cause can and must suc
ceed. Kvery day negotiations arc de
layed makes the terms of peace that
much harder. The heavy toll of life
and the expenditure of treasure mean
that the people expect that much
more consideration for an agreement
to etui war. Found everywhere is a
spirit of anxiety among the people
to stop the horror."
What country would lead in the
negotiations she could not say.
While America is re-cognized as the
strong-eat of the neutralH, in Germany
there is a resentment against It ow
ing to its sale of arms and ammuni
tion to the allies. In France shu
found resentment because the I'nited
j States had not made a formal pro-
t test over the invasion of Belgium.
I She said that the German minister,
I von Jagow, himself told her that the;
! I'nited States had a legal right as
I well as a moral right to sell arms,
j She had a half hour audience with
jtlie pope, who said that the Vatican
; stood ready to co-operate in any
'move for peace.' She said that the
i matter of "war babies," has been
j She was informed that an appoint-
ment had lieen arranged for her with
I ITeside nt Wilson. She said she would
tell the president what she had ob
served, but she declined to say
whether he would make any sug
Ciever Handling by Skip
per Saves British Steam
er Anrlo-Califoruia After
Sides of Ship Are' Rid
dled bv Shells.
When Commander Is Slain
His Son Takes His Plac
ami Outinanem ers En
emy Until Destroxers Ar
rive ami (Jive Chase.
LoNDoN. .July '-. -Tin Hritish
r.tean-.sliip. Anglo - California, hound
from Montreal, shelled by a German
submarine, arrived at (jiieenstown to
day TweKe were killed Including the
captain. Light were injured. There
were fifty Americans and Canadians
among the passengers rend also a party
of Russian reservists.
Clever handling by the skipper, who
maneuvered out of the reach, of the
torpedoes until he was shot on the
bridge, saved the ship. The sides of
the ship were riddled.
The .dtack continued for four hours.
Captain Harlow's place was taken by
his son. British destroyers appeared.
and the submarine fled.
The submarine, was the speedier, but
was d .d'.iged with shell wrecking her
wireless. The submarine circled vain
ly in an effort to deliver a death blow.
At times she was so close as to em
ploy smaller aims effectively. The
captain was blown off the bridge by
.1 shell while ordering the hoatv low
ered, w lib h prove d to be difficult under
shell fire Several of the mi-ri were
struck down while working the- dacits.
Four boats were lowcrcel and pirked
ap late r. The w irele-ss call gi en be
fore the equipme-nt was wrecke-el re'je-h-
d the destroyers, which rescued.
A Cernrm suiunarine sunk the Nor
wegian bar' Fiery Cross, southwest of
the sieilK Islands todn. The crew
v.i. sa ed.
Alter twenty heurs in open boats the
crew, including six Americans were
landed at Swansea.
Ship Speedily Sinks
PAPILLA''. July ."..The Spanish
: teanier Juan arrived today with the
captain and seven men of the French
si h loner Fi irone"elle. which was sunk
(Continued from Page Five)
American Steamer Enroute
to New Voi-k Escorted
Out f War Zone by Two
Hritish Torpedoboat De
strove rs.
NICW YORK. July 5. The Ameri
can steamer St. Ixeuis arrived here to
day from Liverpool. She was escort
ed down the English channel by two
torpedo boat destroyers to a distance!
west eif Daunts Hock, probably owing
to the presence on leoard of D. A.
Thomas, British capitalist rind coal
operator. Thomas comes here to su
pervise and expedite the production
of munitions for the allies.
The two destroyers remained with
the St. Iuis two days and nights, it
was said, and did not leave her till
the war zone was cleared.
When the SI. Louis docked here Mr.
Thomas was met at the pier by Sir
Cecil Spring-Kice, British ambassa
dor to the I'nited States, and Willard
D. Straight or the firm of J. P. Mor
gan and Company, and one of Mr.
Morgan's yachts lay close to the pier
ready to take Mr. Thomas and his
party aboard.
"I have come to America
for an Indefinite stay." Mr.
said. "1 may stay till the end of the
war and I don't know how long that
will he. It looks as if the war might
last a long time. But no matter how
(long it lasts there can be hut one
ending Germany must be defeated
ami will be.
"My business in the I'nited States
and Canada 1 expect to go to Can
ada very soon is to cooperate with
Mr. Morgan's firm and firms In Can
ada in the purchase of munitions of
war for Kngland. In this connection
I want to say that there has been
no criticism of the manner in which
Morgan has fulfilled his contracts.
What criticism there has been teas
chiefly in Canada, and was to the ef-
feet that Canada had not been favor
ed so much in the award of- contracts
as the I'nited States."
C-rand Duke Xieholas Re
ports Fight of Despefatc
Character in Poland and
Vienna Admits Russians
Attacking with Force.
The Paris Version Is That
the (lerinans Succeeded
Alonu Front of One Kilo
meter in lievraininu' Their
Old Lines.
LONDON, July Much activity is
apparent where warring powers come
into contact but re ports are generally
contraelie-tory. iie.'iiin denies thut a
pre-di eadnaught has been sunk by a
Russian .submarine. The official state
ment from petrograel on the occurrence
is accepted by London where tne re
sumption of naval operations in the
Baltic has been watcheil with intense
It is not difficult to deduce from re
ports that Hie Russians are making a
desperate stand between Prutll and thc-
Dnelstcr. Grand Duke Nicholas re
ports the fighting in Poland i of a des
perate character. Vienna admits that
the Russian are still attacking in
strong forces.
Berlin claims successes on the west.
em Uont and in the lorests Leprtire.
The- Pari version is that the Germans
succee'led along a front of one kihe
meter in regaining their old lines.
Austin-German forces eleciare the
fighting in Southern Poland to be a
forlorn hope. General Von Linsingen's
Tetiteuiie' annv after a fortnight of ter
rific 3' niggles, is reported both in Vi
enna and Berlin to have reached the
Zlota I.ipa liver in Kastern Galicia.
Roth sides leport sanguinary, but
fruitle-ss attacks at other points e.n the
Western front.
iiunietrs are ripe concerning ope-ra-tion
in the Darelannelles but the pub
lic euiiosity was sated when the morn
ing papers published a report e,f Gen
eral Hamilton, commander of th al
lied fetro.-.. cove-ring recent operations
on the Gnllipoii peninsula where fierce
fizbting from June to July 3, re
sulted in trie check with an appalling
slaughter of the Turkish offensive at
tempted under the eyes of Knver Pn -ha.
Turkish minister of war.
Citizens of Switzerland report the
Swiss-German frontier closed They
assert this is the result of the massing
of Geiman troops preparatory to an
effort to drr e the French from Als.-ee
and is part of the plan to free German
and Austrian territory from invaders.
The expected opposition to the Bri
tish national register bill elicited a
statement from Premier Asciuith that
the government does not contemplate
the introduction of forced labor con
scription. Not in years has American Independ
ence Day been less observed here. The
time honore d dinner of the American
Society was not given. There was only
an informal reception by Ambassador
Page. Shop and hotels usually gay
with the American flag, flew the al
lied flag er none. Lindon is keenly
interested in the shooting of Mortan.
(Continued on Page Five)
"associated press dispatchI '
WASHINGTON. July . Meyer
Gerard conjectured a week would be
required to finish the German's re
ply to the last American note. It
is known that Germany will make a
counter proposal, the exact nature of
which is still under discussion there.
Officials regard the delay as a
hont-ful sign and believe it will be a
means to bring the two countries to
a closer understanding.
The Gerard advices portray a fuv
orable atmosphere in Berlin. It is
inferred the reply will be friendly and
possibly satisfactory. In a general
way it is known Germany is endea
voring to avoid attacks on passenger
vessels of any nationality but its dif
ficulty is to frame the proposal in
such a way as to prevent the allies
shipping ammunition and contraband
on such ships.
One suggestion, discussed in Ber
lin official circles recently of which
the American government has been
advised, contemplated that passenger
vessels clearing from American ports
be immune from attack, placing the
burden on the I'nited States to in
terpret just what is meant by "a
vessel primarily en gaffed in passen
ger traffic."
While the L'niteil States claim's un.
tier international law the right to
have citizens travel on all ships
whether or not they carry contra
band, Germany is hoping in some
way. it is understood to impose a
moral obligation whereby Americans
will be persuaded not to take pass
age on vessels devoted chiefly to
ti-teffie lii contraband.
The suggestion in press dispatches
of a joint Bntisn American or tier
J'ARIS. July 5. French gov
ernment officials for the first
time today participated in the
annual Independence Day pil
grimage of Americans to the La
Fayette tomb. President Poin
care. Minister of War Millerund,
Minister of Foreign Affairs Del
Casse, the prefect ef police anil
the prefect of Seine, were repre
sented. The ministers from Ar
gentine, Brazil and Chile were
also present. William Graves
Sharp, ambassador to France,
briefly alluded to the sympathies
j of Americans for "the nation that
I gave birth to so noble a figure as
j La Fayette.
Former Secretary of State
Delivers Independence
Dav Address at Panama-
of Peace. "
associated press dispatch
SAN FRANCISCO. July 5 An aud
ience characterized by William J.
Bryan as the largest he ever ad
dressed was present at the Inde
pendence day celebration at the Panama-Pacific
exposition. Notwith
standing a heavy mist, the, speaker
held his audience throughout. lie
spoke an hour on the subject of
The crowd was massed as solidly
as it could stand on all sides of mm.
It was only because his voice could
not c-'irry to the outer confines of the
south gardens that person were, kept
moving, after vainly attempting to
hear. The anxiety of the crowd to
hear Mr. Bryan caused the program
to be inverted. He was placed first
instead of last on the list of speakers.
"The Meaning of the Flng" was
Mr. Bryan's theme. j
"I know of no iH'tter way to celeb-
rate this day," Mr. Bryan said, "than j
to consider with you the work whlcn j
lies before us. More is to be ex
pceted of us than of any other na
tion, past or present. We are lest
hampered by tradition and precedent
than the nations beyond the ocean.
"Precedent looks backward and
says, 'I fear;- Progress looks for
ward and says, 'I'll try." "
The three fundamental lines along
which further progress is possible
were discussed by Mr. Bryan. Thev
were: 'solving domestic problems."
"a true measure of greatness," and
"methods we should employ in deal
ing with other nations."
He cited Lincoln's belief in 'the
(Continued on Page Five)
man American inspection of passen
ger vessels is regarded in some of
ficial quarters here as likely to fur
nish a basis for a partial under
standing. Just what arrangements would be
made with reference to the cargo of
Khips of an enemy nationality on
which American had been shipping
as members of the crew is a matter
of wide conjecture among officials.
associatkd press dispatch
WASHINGTON. July 5. Ked Cross
officials are unable to send food to
.-"altillj and Torreon or elsewhere until
action is taken to open transportation
and communication. They are awaiting
the return of the president when the
government is expected to act.
Holt's Wife Unable To
Throw Light Oh His Past
r associated press dispatch
DALLAS. July 5. Holt's wife is un
able to clear the mystery of the past
of Holt. Her father rjuestioned hef
specifically to learn if she could re
call anything which would throw light
"H the matter. . His wife saiel that
Holt was born in Wisconsin, ajid while
she. believed he might have, told herj
his birthplace, she was unable te re
member. She said that Holt's parents
died hefore their marriage.
The only relative she could recall
Would-Be Assassin -of J. I'.
Morgan and Capitol
Bomb Exploder Says lie
Will Have Remarkable
Tale to Relate.
Holt's Condition Such That
No One But His Counsel
Permitted to See Him -Mav
Be Removed from
Iabuociatbd phes nrsiATHl
GLEN COVE. July -Frank Holt
today declared that when he is ar
raigned Wednesday he will tell the
whole Mtory of his life, particularly
the recent events leading to the
placing of the capitol bomb, ftnd at
tempted assassination of J. I. Mor
gan. Also will be reveal "'here he
bought the dynamite.
Holt made the decJAratiorit to Dr.
Guy Cleghorn, jail physician, who
said he is anxious to toll hia story in
court. It. Cleghorn said Holt is In
such n condition that It may he in
advisable to remove him from the
jail at Minrloa to the Glen Cove
court house. District Attonae Louis
Smith said he will lie guided by the
doctor's rej-jort and postpone the ar
raignment if It is deemed wlce. Mr.
Morgan has confined to improve.
Specialists ha.vf announced him out
J of danger.
I Morgan received V. H. Porter, a
I business associate, and police. Com
missioner Arthur Woods, an eld
friend, and chatted cheerfully. Holt's
condition is so gnve he was ordered
not to be disturbed and nobody fcut
his counsel was permitted to see him.
Holt will help to discount the theory
that he is Erich Muenter. the Hr
vard professor, who disappeared in
l'H4. after his wife died. It waa
charged Muenter poisoned her. He
declared to T. J. Reldy of New York,
who has been retained ae counsel, he
had never been at Cambridge. Holt
has eaten little since his arrest. His
ntomae.:h is in such a condition as tg
make it difficult to assimilate nour
ishment. Holt according to ileidy 8nid he
was in Germany in 1906. Earlier that
day Holt told the sheriff he could
not remember where he was thnt
year. Charles Wood, assistant dis
trict attorney of Nassau eountr. who
said he was in the German depart
ment in 1905-6 with Muenter. visited
Holt today but was unable to identlfy
the prisoner as his classmate. Woo
said Holt was in such a state of ut
ter collapse he thought it best to
look at him again when Holt was
improved to satisfy himself on the
point. Word was received at the
jail tonight that-an officer wa ex
pected to arrive from Cambridge to
morrow who Co--Id positively identify
Muenter. Dr. Cleghorn said Holt was
suffering chiefly from lack bf nour
ishment. Holt is very weak, he aaid. "I am
sure he had not eaten for several days
hefore going to the Morgan home. He
is suffering with intestinal trouble so
often associated with an unsound
mind. For this reason the physician
believes it may be neceesary to post
pone the arraignment. There was
some mystery today regarding the
Identity of the person who directed
Reidy to reTresent Holt.- Also in
what capacity Allan Pinkerton or the
detective agency. whc appeared today,
is acting. Reidy declared he knew
Holt while the latter wan at Cornell.
Pinkerton said he was employed by
the authorities of Nassau county.
WASHINGTON. July 5 According
to the story here of an eye witness
of the Morgan shooting, Mrs. Morgan
displayed exceptional courage. When
licit approached Morgan ; ha threw
herself upon Holt, holding him until
thrust aside by Morrl"- ' Sir Cecil
Spring-Rice, British ambassador, also
assisted in disarming -Holt.
The olice today located the Wash
ington rooming house between the
hotel and tho cnpitol where Holt
stayed. There was also , found an
empty bottle which had contained-sulphuric
acid. ' .
The house- was located by a draw
ing Holt made for Superintendent
fContinui-d on Page Five)
was a cotton buyer in North Carolina.
Holt first met the Senwunaugh family
in 19iS, when they lived a,t Fort Worth.
Sr.nsnbaugh continued to keep his
daughter in seclusion fearing reading
the accounts of the arrest of her hus
band might make her morbid. Sensa.-
J ba ugh says that Holt talks with a light
lisp, and not a foreign accent. Sen-
sabaugh admitted that all indications
are that the man held for the Morgan
shooting is his son-in-lnw.
"I can't help hoping it mov prov)

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