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The Birmingham age-herald. [volume] (Birmingham, Ala.) 1902-1950, May 17, 1914, Image 1

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Party Met by Spanish Am
bassador and Presented to
State Representatives
Mexican Foreign Minister to Take
Action Regarding Missing Ameri
can—Constitutionalists Rapid
ly Extending Their Lines
WniihinKton, May ' 1(1—The arrival
fcere late today of f»eueral Huerta**
three representative* In ’the mediation
conference to he held at Niagara
Fall*, Canada, gave the mo*t tanarihle
evidence thus far pre*ented of cffc»rt*
under way to com pone the Mexican
conflict—the actual presence at the
American capital of Huerta** npoken
Men, direct from Mexico City and
Clothed with plenary power*.
As the three Mexicans, Sen ore Rabasa,
Rodriguez and Elguero, with their fam
Hies and a numerous official suite, de
scended from the train, they were met by
tlid Spanish ambassador, Don Juan Ria
no, and presented to representatives of
the. state department and of the three me
diators. A curious crowd looked on as
the Mexicans wore taken to a hotel.
The Mexican delegates were tonight
quests of honor at dinner at the Spanish
embassy. Other guests were the three
mediators, Ambassador Dagama of Bra
sil, and Ministers Naon of Argentine and
Suarez of Chile, and the commissioners
of the United States, Justice Joseph R.
Lamar and Frederick W. Lehmann, With
the American secretary, H. Perclval
Dodge and numerous American, Spanish
and Mexican officials. Sereetary Bryan
could not attend, owing to a previous
• ngagement. The dinner was said to be
Without political significance.
Urgent Representations
Meanwhile urgent representations made
to the. Huerta government through the
Brazilian minister at Mexico City as to
the reported execution^! Private Samuel
Parks, an American sohUfr, who strayed
through the Mexican llfcs. wr.s partly
relieved by a message from Mexican For
eign Minister Ruiz to Spanisli Ambassa
dor Riano, slating that the disappear
ance of Faiks would be investigated Im
mediately. Beyond this Secretary Bryan
had no information on Parks disappear
ance. Reports that Parks was summarily
executed and his body mutilated have not
been confirmed.
Official reports today showed the con
stitutionalists rapidly extending their held
of occupation. Consul Canada at Vera
Cruz reported them in possession of Tux
pan and the state department also re
ceived word that constitutionalists had j
occupied the town bf Monclova. Admiral ,
Howard reported the federal* were likely
to evacuate the port of Guaymas. Tam
pico was reported by Admiral Mayo to
be resuming its normal condition, with
foreign properties protected, and the con
stitutionalist commander. General Gon
■ales, exchanging Informal calls\ with the
American and British admirals.
Puerto Mexico has become a center of
Interest with the arrival of the Mexican
gunboats and the possibilities of some
move they may make. Three American
(Continued on Page Eight)
‘rat siffir to
Anniversary of First The
Hague Conference to Be
ffaw York. May 10.—"Peace Sunday"
will be observed tomorrow as the result
•f a request made by the commission on
peace and arbitration of the Federal
Council of Churches of Christ In Amer
A large percentage of the SO.fW posters
to whom circulars have been sent, It is
expected, will 'heed a request to devote
prayers and a sermon tomorrow to peace.
"Peace Sunday" is the anniversary of
the first The Hague conference.
With the letter to the pastors, was con
veyed an appeal-to the Christian churches
from the conference of the evangelical
churches of Switzerland, Inviting a church
congress on peace to be held in Europe
this year.
The federal council proposes that the
American churches send delegates.
Eye Witness Agrees to Re
late Facts Regarding the
Missing Orderly
Declare Federal General Was Con
fiscating Supplies—Rebels Shouted
Name of Wilson as They
Entered Tampico
Vein Our., May Ml—Additional con
firmation of I he eseeiitlon of Private
Samuel Parka of the Twenty-eighth In
fantry, waa received today. One of Hu
erta’* eonaerlpt* who had deserted
brought Into the American linen, aald
he wan nu eyewltnena of the execu
tion of Park* and ngreed to relate the
facta no far an he knew them to the
\merlean general In command. If In
return he would he given work here or
otherwlne eared for.
Reports from Mexico City, brought, by
the refugees, describe President Huerta
as enjoying daily rides and his frequent
appearance at the cafes and restaurants
accompanied by only one or two a dies
or intimate friends. Tn the face of this
apparent nonchalance. however, the
usual rumors of Huerta a flight are cir- ,
culater here daily. They are not taken
seriously by most of those acquainted
with Huerta’s views.
I lie American officers and men occupy
ing \ era Cruz are accepting conditions
as they find them and every day add to
preparations that might mean either a
long occupation or the equipment of a
base for an indefinite period.
Officers of the waterworks outpost
and along the outer lines report all quiet
anil no indication of any intention on
the part of the Mexicans to advance or
to harrass the Americans.
Creates Federal Territory
News comes from the capital that
President Huerta has created four fed
eral territories -one tn the state of More
los and the other three in the state of
Chihuahua. Huerta originally intended
to divide Chihuahua into thee« state?.
Too great indulgence In the to
make money out or the situation, ac
cording to Mexicans from Cordoba. I*
what brought about the substitution of
General Maas by Gen. Garcia Pena as
commander of the federal forces in o
front of Vera Cduz. They declare Gen- r,
eral Maas has been confiscating corn
and coffee and selling these at Interior 1
points at high prices. n
Compulsory vaccination of the inhabi
tants was begun today by native doc- ‘
tors, who canvassed the city and ad- o
ministered the vaccine. g
A very heavy rainstorm, flooding
trences and blowing torrents into the 0
faces of the fedcrals. contributed much a
to their defeat at Tampico, according to E
Americans who have come here from v
that port. After the first day's fighting ^
the federals appeared to be weakening,
but still resisted. Overnight they made p
all preparations for a retreat. Trains n
stood in readiness with steam up. i
Driven From Trenches
At 8 o’clock the next morning a great ^
rainstorm from the eastward drove the I
federals from the trenches. The const!- e
tutionalists took advantage of this and v
poured a terrific fire into them, forcing
them back from the outposts into the r
town. Immediately the federals began
The gunboat Vera Cruz, struck bv a r
constitutionalist shell, was run up the M
river and beached. Soldiers and crew
remained aboard waiting for the trains, H
which soon passed the point, filled to d
their utmost capacity with fleeing fed- f
erals. The other gunboats moved down ^
the river, firing a few shells as they t
Tlie federals burned the barracks be
fore evacuating, destroying a large i
quantity of ammunition. r
Tlie constitutionalists came into the ^
tow’n shooting in the air and shouting f
"Viva Carranza; viva Wilson.”
There wras little actual disorder and 1
little looting. Within two hours the wa- c
ter supply and light connections were '
restored: police guarded the town and
saloons were closed. Several persons •
engaged in looting were shot.
During flie early part of the action t
federals raided tlie Southern hotel, tak- v
lng all arms and money found. The fc
German consul, R. Bverbusch, aceom- N
panied by the American vice consul, 1
Thomas H. Bevan, proceeded through *
the residential district and placed Ger
man seals on all the houses. These were *
not touched. The refugees knew of no 1
cases of private houses having been 1
looted. *
In their retreat the federals opened *
I he draw bridge on the San Luis Potosl
line at the edge of the city and crip
pled the mechanism. They then pro
ceeded to Ebanol. two miles west, .
where they planned to cross Into the ,
state of Vera Cruz by a pontoon bridge. '
It is reported that they were sur- ,
rounded at that place by the constltu- .
tionalist chief. General Agcrtlar. who ^
(Continued on Page Bight)
--■ <3
Sister of "Dago Frank" May Be Placed on Stand by State in {
Trial of Charles Becker—^ew and Important
Evidence Expected j
New York, May 16.—It was apparent to
ai(ht that the etate hoped before Closing
Ha oaee against former Police Lieutenant
' Charles Becker on Monday, to present
near and Important testimony, reinforcing
evidence given yesterday by kbs, Lillian
Rosenberg, widow of "Lefty Louie," one
Of the four gunmen executed for the mur
der of Herman Rosenthal. Mrs. Rosen
berg gave testimony Unking# Becker s
mi* In a naw wajr with the Rosenthal
murder conspiracy The state now hopes, ;
It Is understood, to put the sister of r
"Dago'' Frank Clroflcl on the stand, the (
Inference being that she Is expected to c
piesent a new version of the so-called g
last confession of her brother. In which d
he was declared to have Inalated that i
Becker had nothing to do with the Rosen
thal murder plot r
The defense It expected to open its case q
Tuesday and to complete presentation of t
Its direct testimony by the end of the •
_ jik
s+f I f
£L£^ ' sJ | I

Nation’s Highest Officials
Join in Paying Tribute
to “Father of Ameri
can Navy”
Washington. May 18.-—In the presence
f several thousand persons. Including I
lembers of the cabinet, senators, rep- !
"sentatlves. army and navy officers
f high rank, and members of Irtsh
merican organizations from all parts
f the country, and with President Wll
yn the principal speaker and Secretary
f the Navy Josephue Daniels presiding.
bronze statue of Commodore John
arry, "Pather of the American Navy,”
■as unveiled in B'ranklin park here to
ay. Miss Elise Hepburn of Pbiladel
hia, great, great grand nl^ce of Com
lodore Barry, performed the unveil
lg ceremony.
After an invocation of Bishop Alfred
ardlng, Becretary Daniels introduced
resident Wilson, who, drawing inter
nee from the life of Barry, gave his
lews on which constitutes real pat
Patriotism a Principle
"Patriotism,” he said, is a principle,
ot a mere senlimenl. No man can bo
true patriot who does not feel liim
elf shot through and through with a
pep ardor for what his country stands
or. what lls existence means, what its
urpose Is declared to be In Its his
ory and in its policy.
■■John Barry fought like every other
mil in the revolution that America
light lie free to make her own life
ithoul Interruption or disturbance
rom any other quarter. You can sum
he whole thing up to that Amerl
a had a right to her own self-determ
led life.
"There are just as vital. tilings stir
Ing now that concern the existence
f tile nation as were stirring In the
ime of the revolution, and every man
■ho worthily stands in this presence
hould examine himself and see
.'helper he lias the full conception of
rhat it means that America shall live
er own life."
The President declared there was no
eed for the United Stales to form al
anees with other nations. Secretary
lanlels. In his address, declared this
ad been a proud and solemn week for
he American navy.
Honor 135 Sailors
"On Monday in the metropolis of the
(public." he said, "more than a mil
on ucrsSns stood with uncovered heads
a do honor to the IS sailors and live j
larlnes who at Vera Crus sealed their i
evotion to their country's flag with
heir blood. These lads gave the highest
emonstratlon of the truth that the
ame courage which was incarnate in
ohn Barry is still the pride of our
ountry. In every national crisis, when
here has beeen need for a man, the
lan and the occasion have met. We
ave had fresh proof of this fact dur
ig the past few weeks."
Alluding to Barry's spurning of an
fTer of 10,000 guineas and the cam
land of a British frigate if he would
eaert the continental service, Secre
ary Daniels declared hie words In re
using to gccepl deserved to rank
Mth the utterances of American sea
aptaitfs an several notable occasions
nd, looking toward Admiral Dewey, he
uoted the hero of Manila bay: "You
lay fire when you are ready. Orld
*y.' J \
Representative James A. Hamil of
lew Jersey, Asa Bird Gardiner, sec
stary general of the Society of the
inclnnatl: Michael J. Ryan, president
f the United Irish Deague of America,
nd James J. Regan, national presl
ent of the Ancient Order of Hlbern
ins.made addressee.
A parade before the unveiling wae
(viewed by President Wlleon. A ban
uet was given tonight by several
undred members of lrlah-American
Met at II o'clock.
Debate op diplomatic appropriation
bill resumed.
Democratic members of rules com
mittee conferred over antitrust pro
cedure next week.
Attorney General i\ .1. West of Ok
lahoma told interstate commerce com
mittee oil pipe lines should be under
interstate commerce law as common
r« rriers.
Passed diplomatic appropriation bill.
Adjourned at 2 o'clock until noon
Met h* II o'clock.
Passed re»nhitJoe for mv^tigtaior.
of iciftiimi between transcontinental
railroads and con. twise shipping.
Continued debate on Panama canal
tolls exemption.
Manufactures committee ordered
hearings next week on bills forbid
ding importation of convict made
Adjourned at 2:15 o'clock until 11
o’clock Monday morning.
Majority Leader Kern Hope
ful Vote May Be Taken
by May 25
Washington, May 16.—Although many
senators are yet to speak on the Panama
canal exemption repeal bill. Senator
Korn, majority leader, wan hopeful to
night that debate would close in another
week and that a vote might be taken
May 20. Before the bill is voted on many
amendments will have to be disposed of.
Senators who have led the repeal fight
are expected to concentrate their efforts
on an amendment offered by Senator Sim
mons and adopted by the interoceanic
canals committee, which declares the
United States in repealing the exemption
clause waives no rights over the canal.
Senator Walsh today cloaed debate for
the week with a speech against repeal.
The senator \sas secretary of the subcom
mittee at the Baltimore convention which
framed the democratic platform. . He re
pudiated as unfounded any suggestion that
the tolla plank was inserted surreptitious
ly, and said .Secretary of State Bryan,
a co-worker on the platform, had full
knowledge of this plank. He said It was
significant that Attorney General Mc
Reynoids had expressed no opinion re
garding the question of tolls.
After relating how the tolls plank was
considered by a si/bcommlttee headed bjf
W. J. Bryan and then by another sub
committee over the first subcommittee,
and finally the entire platform committee,
Senator Walsh related two Incidents, in
dicating that the plank in question had
the particular attention of the committee.
These were an amendment suggested bjr
Mr. Bryan adding the railroad-owned
ship clause and another substituting the
words "exemption from tolls" for "free
He declared toils exemption was not a
subsidy in the offensive sense.
"While 1* remain convinced that no
treaty restrains our action." said he. **1
am under no temptation to escape from
the trammels of the platform under the
puerile suggestion that the plank in Ques
tion is contradicted by another that de
clares against subsidies, requiring a choice
as between the two.”
Charlotte, N C„ May IS.-Incomplete
returns from the Ninth and Seventh
districts of North Carolina show the re
nomination of Repreaentatlvea E. R.
Webb and Robert N Page la the demo
cratic primaries.
Meagre returns indicate a second pri
mary will be necessary to choose between
Congressman .lames M. Gudger. Jr., and
Robert R. Reynolds In the Tenth, and
Congressman John Faison, Charles R.
Thomas and probably George E. Hood In
Measure Strikes Boldly al
“Cupidity and Incompe
tency of Directorates”
Declares Adamson
Washington. May 16.- The Ray hum hi I
for federal control of railroad stock an:
bond issues, one of the trio of antitrus
measures that constitute the legislate
programme for the remainder of the ses
srion of Congress, was reported favorably
to the House today by the interstate com
merce committee. The report, preparec
by Chairman Adamson, analyzed the pur
poses of the hill, told of the reforms 1
would accomplish, declared the persona
punishment provided was the only waj
to deal with malefactors and struck bold
ly at what the report called "the cupldl
ty or Incompetency of the railroad diree
torates or avarice or exploitation of spec
ulators who use the power of their post
tions to wreck the carriers and mak<
large gains.’’
"The man who unblushingly will taki
advantage of the power afforded by hi
position In the financial world," said th<
report, “to wreck the facilities and abllit:
of a carrier to discharge its public du
ties, besides buncoing innocent investor
out of hundreds of millions of dollar:
and embarrassing other innocent invest
ors by unloading on them worthless stock:
and bonds, Is worthy of the most seven
' human punlshmenl and the commute,
has left such punishments to the courts.'
Heed Universal Demand
'The committee," It adds, "hus seet
proper to report a provision prohibitin*
common or Interlocking directorates 01
management. When we learned the Judi
ciary committee was not undertaking tt
deal wlfh the directorates of rallroai
companies, we then heeded what appear
to be a public and almost universal de
mand to prohibit Interlocking directorate,
of carriers.
"Whether the necessity for this provlsloi
is as great as reported or not, am
whether the anticipated benefits are exag
gerated or not, (here Is generaMmpres
alon that roost of thp wreck and ruin o
railroads and consequent damage to pub
lie service and the public Interest ha.
been due to the machinations of men win
managed different corporations and b;
the policies adopted for the different cor
poratfons constituting a system, or abou
to be conaolidated into a system
wrought ruin to some or all of the car
rlers Involved.
"It has been represented lo us tha
that practice has ceased, that rallroai:
men no longer are dishonest or inootnpe
tent, that It Is a matter of convenient
for the <pame men to handle different on
terprlses without having to consult si
many different people, hut our observa
tion la that there are good enough mer
In the world to fill every responsible po
sltlon and then not bnve enough posi
tions lo go around. And, we observe, Ir
answer to the suggestion that It the prac
tice has ceased the provision in the law
will not hurt anybody, for no man wU
he punished unless he Is guilty. s
Help Give Him Justice
"If any rash man should decided in th<
future to break out and Imitate some 01
the disastrous escapades of the past, thi
law would be here to give him Justice fo.
his misdeeds. It further has been urgec
that In the case of large systems, format
by the consolidation of many smaller cor
poratlona. It la not neceaaary to have dlf
ferens directors for all the minor rorpor
atloni. We answer *hat It la not neces
sary to have all these conslderationa, am
the most vicious thing about all combine
Hons. In transportation and all othe.
kinds of business. Is that while It multi
plies the benefits of the few men retainer
It dispenses with the services of so man.t
men both competent to Oil the position!
and entitled to the fair emolument!
thertof "
NT\|pi*;R 11
Colorado Governor Answers
President’s Refusal to
Keep Troops in Zone
Say* President Wilson Has Been Mis
informed and Is Confident (hr
State Can Soon Control
the Situation
Denver. m.—prealdewt Wilson
todny warned Governor inmom that
the state of Colorado moat hr prepared
to maintain peaee la the eoal min era*
strike (Unmet without federal aid. The
President naId federal tr«op« would re
main **tn the troubled dlatrlet until the
atate of Colorado haa time and oppor
tunity to reaume complete aoverelirnlty i
and control."
' ] cannot conceive that the atate is will
ing to forego the sovereignty or to throw
herself entirely on the government of the
United States," said President Wilson.
In response Governor Ammons tele
graphed the President that an extra ses
sion of the legislature just adjourned had
provided a $1,000,000 bond issue to cover
past and future expenses of the state
militia. The governor expressed confi
dence that as soon as the funds are avail
able the state will l>e able to control the
Under Martial Law
The Colorado coal mine districts have
been under virtual martial law for months.
Previous to the arrival of federal troopi
three weeks ago the mines were guarded
1 by the state militia. After the militia and
’ strikers partich nteri In a battle at Lud
low on April 2<V when 21 wore killed, and
after other serious conflicts, the militia
was replaced by the federal troops.
I Of the $1,009,000 provided by the bond is
, sue referred to by Governor Ammons.
I $091,000 has been tfpent in past expenses
, of the militia.
The governor’s reply was:
"I regret exceedingly that you have been
• misinformed. The legislature has Just
passed an act, which f have approved,
providing for n bond issue of $1,000,000 to ■
pay the indebtedness incurred and which
may be incurred in suppressing insurrec
"As soon ns these bonds -Hr. bj is
sued tl.ieve funds will bv k callable and
this state can aAd will control the sit
uation. This is the only constitutional
way of raising funds In the future. In
addition to Ibis the legislature has en
acted a law permitting the governor to
close saloons In times of disorder and
1 also a law prohtlhtlng the carrying and
I disposition of firearms in times of dis
order. Moreover, a committee ,on medi
ation on the present strike has been
i provided for and approved
The governor’s call for an extra ses
sion of the legislature asked the en
actment of five Rtrike measures of the
following bills were passed:
Providing a bond Issue of $1,000,000
to cover past and future expenses of
the militia.
Giving the governor authority to
close saloons In times of Internal dis
order without declaring martini law.
Authorizing the governor to pro
hibit the sale or purchase of firearms
by unusual or unauthorized persons in
times of Internal disorder.
Two Measures Defeated
The two measures defeated were a
constitutional amendment for the en
nctment of a compulsory arbitration act
and a bill establishing a. Htate police
In the closing hours of the extra
session a joint resolution was adopt
ed for the appointment of three sen
ators and three representatives to tin
governor in handling future strike de
velopments and to recommend to the
next general assembly they may deem
necessary to meet the situation. The
adjournment of the extra session a'
2 o’clock, the hour agreed on, was
(Continued on Page Bight)
Vera Cruz Injured Anxious
to Rejoin Comrades in
New York, May 16.—All patients brought
1 here from Vera Cruz by the hospital ship
’ Solace are doing well, according to Dr.
O. G. Smith. In charge of tlu^ naval hos
pital IVi the Brooklyn navy yard.
The navy department has granted the
request ff the d convalescents that they
be permitted to rejoin their comrades In
Vera (Yuz.
They will go hack on the Solace when
she sails. Four patients who must stay
shed tears wh«*n they heard the arrange
United States Court of Ap
peals Orders Surrender
by June 6
Only Petition From President Wilson
Now ('an Save Convicted Men
From Serving Sentences.
History of Case
FhicagO. May Id.—The 24 labor l"*,d*rs
sentenced In ihe "dynamiting cases," who
are at liberty on bond*, have but three
weeks more of liberty. The United Stater,
circuit court of appeals today ordered
them to surrender June ii to the warden
of the federal prison at Leavenworth,
Ivan., or be taken to the penitentiary
from Chicago on that day.
Elijah Zollne. counsel for the defense,
pleaded for time before the remanding or
der went into effect
"These men are scattered all over the
country." he said. "It will be a hardship
for them to be separated from their tam
llles Immediately. They aro all under
heavy bond and to enable them to
straighten affairs before they go to the
penitentiary la why I ask for time.” ?
Only a petition from President Wilson'
can save the convicted men from serving
their sentences. Mr. Zollne said he had
presented the President with a petition
carrying nearly 600,04*) signatures.
Additional Causes
The court also took under advisement
cases of Olaf Tvcitmoe of San Francisco,
Richard H. Houlihan of Chicago and Wil
liam Bernhardt of Cincinnati. These three
were granted now trials and arguments
Nverr made today on the government's pe
tition for a rehearing of their cases and
tile sustainment of the lower court s con
viction. Former United Slates District
Attorney Charles Miller of Indianapolis
argued the government's case before
Judges Seaman, Baker and Mack. Coun
sel for ih« defendants were hopeful that
the order granting a new trial to Txcb
moe, Houlihan and Bernlmrdt would re
main In effect. v
History of the dynamite cases date*
back to August Id, is**, when the Interna
tional Association of Bridge ami Suue
tural Iron Workers declared a strike
against t he American Bridge company -
Bridges and buildings erected by "open
shop'' concerns were dynamited! There
were nearly inn inslancc* of such violence
until 1911, when the McNamara brothers
ami Ur.Lb- MeMauigal were arrested.
In 1912. nil men were found guilty at
the federal court in Indlanaoolts of uon
splracy to transport explosives Illegally.
Thm ward sentenced December 12. 1912.
[W|x ol tile .19 Were freed on suspended sen
tences. The others were checked In at
the Leavenworth penitentiary New Year's
Duv. 191.1. All except Herbert S. Hockln
of Detroit appealed and were granted a
will of superseadeas January 3. 1913, and
ordered released on bonds of $10,041U for
tear of sentence Imposed.
In 191.1 two were paroled and all save
six of the remaining 30 were released, as
they furnished bond. On January « last
the United States circuit court of ap
peals granted n now trial to six of the
■10 and denied a new trlul to 2(. On
March 9 the United States supreme court
refused to review the conviction of the
24 nod tho last hope of being saved from
the pen by the law was shattered.
The order will affect only 19 of the 24
men, five of them having returned vol
untarily lo the pnnltentlary after the
United States circuit court of appeals de
nied them a new trial. They are Murray
L. Pennell. Springfield, 111.; Frank C.
Webb, New York; Philip S. Conley, New
Orleans; John T. Butler, Buffalo, and
Edward Smythe of Peoria.
Thai tlie acts of the legislature are
not sufficient 10 cope with the strike
situation in case the. federal troops
are withdrawn, was the substance of
a minority report adopted by members
of Ihe senate and telegraphed to Pres
ident Wilson.
"We believe Ihe measures passed by
lie legislature ai ui. session are In
adequate to meet the situation in this
state." said the leport. "We protest
((‘astlnued on Cage Right)
Matteawan Fugitive Will
Leave Concord Hotel
Gtmcord, N. H.. May 16.—Within on«
week Harry K. ThHW will leave the hotel
apartments In this city, where he has
lived for eight months. Accompanied by
Sheriff Holman A. Drew of Coos county,
hie custodian, and Policeman Clark l>.
Stevens of this dt.v. his roommate and
constant companion, he will spend some
time at Stevens camp on l*akc Mase
rum. near Bradford.
Then, after a visit to 1/ttke Sunapee/
Thaw. Drew and Stevens will locate for
the summer at a hotel in Gorham, one
of the gateway* to the White mountains.
1—Mexican delegates reach Washington.
I’tiveil statue to memory of Barry.
Bill for control of railroad stock re
Twenty-four dynamiters must serve
i 2—Cunningham talks on prevention of
typhoid fever. *
3— Third district entering upon lively
4— Comer and Hobson battle plans sim
5— Pevear may succeed Ford.
Camp's slayer held in Arkansas.
Morrow resigns as university trustee.
Picture men to flghi to end.
Birmingham man writes about life in
Vera Cru*.
7—Church news.
fU-Iate reports say Wade is winner.
9—Folk gives immunity bath for noto
i riety.
10—Fraterngt new#.
11— Chautauqua to open Thursday. i
IS—New way of killing crime.
14- 15-18-Sports
17—Poultry news.
21— Flower planting day great success.
22— 1,. S. U. carries off collegiate meet,
as—Morris writes of route traversed by
W—William Lock back from Bgypt.
2*- 30-31—Society
27-Rudyard Kipling talks on smell*
2S-2D—Ned Brace and editorial SOmniMU.
12— The hook shelf.
13— Dolly's dialogues.
M—De Waldln backing great advtntur*
B-3S—Automobile gossip.
37—The theatres.
15— Common senee In the heme.
ft) Admiral Badger I dot of sailors.
g>—The young people.
15-to—Mags sine section.
B-54—Comic supplement.
vi.c > :• '.;.. 1 ■' ~k£U-.jSC*
^ ' \ ■>•’» * i' * • .. v

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