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The Richmond palladium and sun-telegram. [volume] (Richmond, Ind.) 1907-1939, November 27, 1911, Image 1

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E fflCHMONB PAULA:
UM
AND SUN-TELEGRAM.
VOL. XXXVII. NO. 19.
RICHMOND, IND., MONDAY EVENING. NOVEMBER 27, 1911.
SINGLE COPY 2 CENTS.
SUPT, flEFF WANTS
TO ADDRESS BOARD
Oil THE CROSSINGS
Railroad Official Plans to
Assist in the Work for Bet
ter Protection of Railway
Crossings.
CITY OFFICIALS TO
OBSERVE A HOLIDAY
No City Business to Be
Transacted on Turkey Day
Route Business Before
the Board, Monday.
Fights for Her Father's Lfe
Before an ordinance Is prepared to
regulate the ways and mean of safe
guarding the railroad crossings in the
city, superintendent Nettleton Neff, of
the Richmond division of the Pennsyl
vania railroad company, has requested
that he be allowed to address the
board of works on the proposition. The
board of works received a communica
tion from the superintendent Monday
and will grant the request and hope to
receive many valuable suggestions
from the railroad official.
The agitation for better protected
crossings arises from the serious and
fatal accidents which have occurred
at these diffehent points. Commer
cial organizations also have the propo
sition in hand and have strongly con
demned the existing conditions.
The board has authorized the city
attorney to draw up an ordinance mak
ing It compulsory for the railroad com
panies to employ watchmen at all un
protected crossings, and to install arc
lights, so that the crossings will be
well lighted at all hours. Crossings
which now have one flagman, but
which have been scenes of fatal acci
dents, will be required to be guarded
by two watchmen.
Thanksgiving a Holiday.
Thanksgiving will be observed by
the city administration. There will
be no meeting of the board and mat
ters which were unfinished at the Mon
day morning session will be taken up
next week.
Privileges of dumping on an acre of
ground. Just north of the North Tenth,
street bridge, has been given the city
by Herbert Green. The offer will be
accepted by the board.
Four cars of prairie hay were order
ed for feed for the fire and ambulance
and patrol horses. The board finds
that the animals keep in Just as good
flesh on this hay as on timothy, and
that a saving of several dollars on the
ton can be effected by the purchase
of the western hay.
On petition the Wayne Works and
the American Seeding Machine com
pany, a resolution was adopted for
the pavement of North Fifteenth from
E to F street. Brick has been sug
gested as the material to be used in
the improvement. The greater portion
of the expense of the Improvement
will fall upon the petitioning com
panies. South Twelfth street residents ask
the con? tlon of a cement curb
and gutter from E to H streets.
Officials of the Terre Haute, Indian
apolis and Eastern Traction company
will be met Friday by the board. Mat
ters of local consequence will be de
bated. City engineer Fred Charles was
ordered to present the company with a
tatement calling for the payment of
$673.55 as the company's share of the
expense toward the improvement of
Richmond avenue.
or cf'' ;v
ROOSEVELT STILLS
ROMORS AS TO HIS
POLITICAL INTENTS
Philadelphia North Ameri
can Makes Announcement
He WiH Not Be Presiden
tial Candidate.
TRUST EDITORIAL
WAS MISCONSTRUED
Political Deductions Arrived
at from Trust Statement
Called for His First Posi
tive Denial.
AMERICAN PRINCES
OF CHURCH RAISED
TO CARDINAL RANKS
Archbishops Farley and O'
Connell, and Mgr. Falconio
Given Red Hats at the
Consistory, Monday.
IS A GREAT EVENT
IN CHURCH HISTORY
Nineteen New Cardinals Cre
ated, hut Name of One of
Them Was Not Announced
by the Sub Dean.
Miss Anna McMahon who took the stand in behalf of her father,
Frank McMahon who is on trial in Philadelphia, Pa., for the murder of
George A. Leary, a wealthy real estate dealer on May 4th. The refusal
of the real estate man to wed Miss McMahon led up to the killing, ac
cording to the statements made by the prisoner. Miss McMahon willing
ly bared the secret of her life to save her gray haired father. Corres
pondence that is alleged to have passed between O'Leary and the girl,
who had worked for him as his stenographer, will be submitted by the
defense.
NO WARNING TO BE
SOUNDEDJY DAVIS
Health Officer Says Advice
Against Over-feeding on
Turkey Day Useless.
ATTEMPT MADE TO
DESTROY A SCHOOL
That it Is useless to warn against
over-eating on Thanksgiving day is the
reason assigned today by Dr. T. Henry
Davis, local health officer, for not issu
ing a public protest against the annual
mistake of American people. Admit
ting that the heavy eating on the holi- i
day is the cause of many minor ills,
the city health officer says that people
do not heed warnings of this nature,
and therefore he might as well "save
his thunder" for some other occasion.
The health department is expecting
the usual number of cases of indiges
tion, colds, etc., following the festive
day. The cause in most cases will
Dynamite Placed in Heating
Plant at Hope, Ind.
Building Explodes.
" ( Rational News Association) "
COLUMBUS. Ind.. Nov. 27. The
heating plant of the high school build
ing at Hope, Indiana, was destroyed
by dynamite early Sunday morning.
The windows of the building were
! blown out and some damage done to
fixtures, but this damage was only
slight. School will be closed until a
new heating nlant is installed. The
(National News Association)
PHILADELPHIA, Nov. 27. Acting
on authority given by Theodore Roose
velt himself, the Philadelphia North
American announces today that the
president will not be a candidate
for president in 1912. This announce
ment was called for Thursday by wide
spread reports resulting ffom the
colonel's editorial on the trust that
he had deserted President Taft and
would himself seek the nomination.
The North American says in part:
"Theodore Roosevelt's recent editor
ial in the 'Outlook' upon the trust
question has led to deductions so false
and to political discussion so unfor
tunate that it seems expedient for an
accurate and authoritative statement
to be made regarding his position,
principally towards the campaign of
1912. Such a statement can be made
better, perhaps, by the North Ameri
can than by any other agency.
Silence Misunderstood.
"Just one year ago today Colonel
Roosevelt confided to this newspaper
his views touching the use of his
name as a receptive candidate for the
republican nomination and his firm
purpose in relation thereto. There
was ample reason for his expressions.
Ever since his return from abroad
there had been a growth of public in
terest regarding his attitude toward
the president. At that time influential
eastern papers were proclaiming that
Colonel Roosevelt was actually pledg
ed to support Mr. Taft for renomina
tion and were intimating that news of
this arrangement emanating from the
White House itself. Many national
leaders accepted these statements as
facts. Indorsement of the Taft admin
istration in the New York state plat
form was bailed as proof that Roose
velt was committed to the Taft candi
dacy. "Those who have been in close touch
with Colonel Roosevelt since the pub
lication of his articles have been sur
prised not only at the extent of the
sentiment for him, but at its manifes-
ANTI-SALOON MEN
SPOKE SUNDAY TO
RICHMOND PEOPLE
Ministers from Indianapolis
Fill Local Pulpits and Tell
Hundreds the Temperance
Cause Lives.
NOT DISHEARTENED
BY RECENT LOSSES
Quite a Large Sum Was Con
tributed to Further the
Work of the League in Its
Great Fight.
nounced they will offer a reward for
the arrest of the dynamiters. Detec
tives are at work on the case and
bloodhounds from Indianapolis at
tempted to track the dynamiters. The
sheriff and a deputy went from this
city to Hope Sunday afternoon. They
simply be the decrease in vitality f that dynamite had been placed
caused by over-feeding. People who in tne furnace and a fifty-foot fuse at
tached. An unexploded dynamite cap
was found in the basement. A Hope
man is suspected. There has been
more or less trouble connected with
the school for the last few years.
When it was built the town went in
chip" on that day, as Dr. Davis puts it. I aeDl uu l" '
An observance of the day will be ' Bta11 a heating plant, the school board
how in nil th BPhnnU tho Htv ! was without sufficient money.
some time Wednesday. The high
can exercise good judgment on the ,
approaching holiday are advised not !
to eat too heartily, but the health offi
cer declines to make any general ap-1
peal to the public, since Americans j
will use their "full privilege of citizen-
A
FIREMAN
INJURED
Joseph Bates Falls Off Lad
der Truck.
Joseph Bates, a plpeman on Hose
Company No. 4, was injured Saturday
night when he was thrown from the
hook and ladder truck immediately
after he had Jumped on it, as it was
turning the corner at Fifth and Main
streets. Bates, although not seriously
Injured, Is unable to be on duty today.
The accident happened about 8
o'clock Saturday evening when the
hook and ladder truck was going to
Eighth and Main streets to answer an
alarm of fire. Bates was not working
Saturday, but happened to be at Fifth
and Main streets wben the truck turn
ed the corner. He jumped on the
wagon and Just as he did so one of
the wheels caught In the street car
track and he was thrown to the paved
treet
The call was a false alarm and Fire
Chief Miller Is working on the case in
an effort to ascertain the name of the
party who telephoned there was a Are
at the Mashmeyer store. The call came
from the Red Men's Hall at Ninth and
Mala streets.
A con
tract was made with George S. Cook,
school will hold exercises in the owus lue
chapel Wednesday morning, while theara heating plant at Hope, to in-
grade schools will devote the after- a Blta,u uea""s
noon to the event. Most of the ob- lYKa tt"u lr
servances in the schools will be of a
historical nature. Teachers and pu
pils will tell of the settling of New
England and will point out the many
causes for giving thanks. The schools
will be closed on Thursday and Friday,
as usual.
The postofflce Is going to observe
Thanksgiving day in a novel manner
this year. A new flag has just been
secured for the Richmond office, and
L. A. Handley, superintendent of car
riers, will turn the big piece of bunt
ing loose on the flag pole Thursday
morning.
members of the school board have an- j tation in circles that a few months
ago were bitterly hostile to Roosevelt
or at least strongly pro-Taft.
"To set at rest these baseless no
tions it can be said that no more than
three days ago Colonel Roosevelt ex
pressed himself to the North Ameri
can exactly as he had done a year
ago, and exactly as he has done fre
quently and on all occasions since.
And because of the persistence of un
warranted reports and deductions, he
agreed that an authoritative statement
of his oft-expressed purpose should be
printed by this newspaper. The utter
ance, therefore, is not new, but it is
positive.
To Remain Neutral.
"Colonel Roosevelt will not support
any man for the nomination in 1912,
neither Mr. Taft nor any one else. He
never gave Mr. Taft any pledge or of
fer of support, nor did Mr. Taft ever
have such an impression.
"As for himself, Colonel Roosevelt
is not a candidate, nor has he Deen
at any time. He has repeatedly dis
couraged suggestions of this charac
ter, not only from sincere friends, but
from the political leaders, who for one
reason or another, desire to use his
name; and he has emphatically refus
ed pledges of active support, even de
livery of delegates.
'He says and wishes the statement
to be accepted at its full value, in its
clear and unequivocal meaning that
he desires talk of his supposed can
didacy to cease.
LEGISLATURE MEETS
(National News Association)
SACRAMENTO. Cal., Nov. 27. Pur
suant to the call of Governor Johnson
the California legislature assembled
today for a special session. Nine sub
jects of legislation are to be taken up
and acted on investigation of the
state printer's office; weights and
measures; woman suffrage; the initia
tive, referendum and recall; the rail
way commission; soldiers' and sailors'
exemption, and the issuance of Irriga
tion bonds. In connection with the
subject of woman suffrage the legisla
ture may enact a presidential primary
law.
ed the building from the central plant.
He was to be paid for the heat by the
month. Last winter Cook said the
board was behind in its pavments, and
as it was unable to pay he shut off the
heat and school was dismissed. Later
a traction engine was placed in the
school yard and steam from the en
gine was turned into the radiators in
the building. Last summer the school
board made a contract to install a
new heating plant with H. H. Watson
of Greensburg. Cook obtained an in
junction, saying that the radiators and
pipes torn out belonged to him and
that the school board in letting the
contract had exceeded its authority
because it was in debt up to the legal
limit.
Judge Wiggans of the Bartholomew
circuit court, dissolved the restraining
order he had previously issued, and al
lowed the "work to ' go ahead, telling
Cook he had remedy by bringing civil
suit for damages
THE WEATHER
TATE Rain tonight and probably
turning to snow late tonight and
. Tuesday. Cooler Tuesday in the
extreme north portion.
LOCAL Rain tonight and Tuesday;
Tuesday, solder.
ONE DAY LN JAIL
For stealing one bushel of coal.
John Klink. an Italian, was fined $1
and costs and given one day in the
county Jail, by the mayor this morn
ing. Klink admitted stealing the coal
from the Pennsylvania yards, but he
believed there was nothing wrong
about the act. He was charged with
petit larceny. The arrest was made
by L. B. Cranor. special watchman for
the Pennsylvania company.
AFTER LAPSE OF A
YEAR ARREST MADE
After more than ope year had
elapsed since the fling of an affidavit
charging Thomas Ennis with assault
and battery upon John Ryle. Ennis
was arrested Sunday at Third and
North D streets. The arrest was made
by Patrolmen Lawler and Vogelsong,
Ennis has been out of the city since
the affidavit was filed, Oct 22, 1910.
In police court this morning he was
arraigned but owing to the fact that
Ennis pleaded not guilty and that the
prosecuting witness was -unable to be
present, the case was postponed until
Tuesday morning, at 8 o'clock., Ryle
resides at the county poor farm and
is said to be almost blind. He will
be brought to this city Tuesday to
.testify acsinst
TEMPERAIIOAR Oil
Jackson Twp. Remonstrance
Is Attacked.
The temperance fght in' Jackson
township will be revived at the open
ing of the December term of the com
missioners court, when the legality
of the present blanket remonstrance
will be attacked and steps taken, if
successful, to secure for Richard
Ftaunberg a license to retail intoxicat
ing liquors. Both the temperance and
the "wet" forces are perfecting their
organizations and it is declared that
in the event the present remonstrance
should be thrown out, the "drys" will
circulate another petition.
In Washington township the temper
ance forces are getting ready to cir
culate a remonstrance, as the existing
blanket remonstrance expires in De
cember, having been operative for two
years. It is understood that applica
tion for a liquor license will be made
by a Milton resident, but no applica
tion has been filed.
(National News Association)
ROME, Nov. 27. The secret consis
tory, which elevated Archbishops Far
ley and O'Connell and Mgr. Falconio,
all of the United States, to cardinal
ates, was held today in Consistorial
Hall of the Vatican.
Nineteen new cardinals were cre
ated, but eighteen names only were
read by the sub-dean. Cardinal Van
nuttelli. The nineteenth name being
withheld is supposed to be the pa
triarch of Lisbon. At the end of the
secret ballot the doors were thrown
open and the Pope was borne by Swiss
guards back to his apartments. The
scene was gorgeous, the new cardinals
holding a public reception immediate
ly following.
Seldom in the history of Catholicism
have so many princes of the church
been raised to that position at one
time, and it is unlikely that so great
a number will be created at any other
consistory within the lifetime of any
of the new cardinals.
The New Cardinals.
The prelates elevated to the cardi
nalate today are Mgr. Diomede Fal
conio, apostolic delegate to the United
States; Archbishop William H. O'Con
nell of Boston; Archbishop John M.
Farley of New York; Mgr. Cosy
Macho, archbishop of Valladolid; Mgr.
A. Vico, papal nuncia at Madrid; Mgr.
J. Eranito di Belmont PignatelH;
Archbishop Francis Bourne of West
minster; Archbishop Francis S. Bauer
of Olmuetz; Mgr. L. A. Amlette, arch
bishop of Paris; Mgr. F. V. Dubillard,
archbishop of Chambrey; Archbishop
Frank X. Nagel of Vienna; Mgr. De
Gabriers, bishop of Montpelller,
France; Mgr. Bisleti, papal major
domo; Mgr. Lugari, assessor of the
holy office; Mgr. Pompeii, secretary of
the congergational council; Mgr. Bil
lot of the Jesuit order; Mgr. Van Ros
sum, redemptionist; Mgr. Enrique de
Almaraz, archbishop of Seville.
Today the twenty score or more of
cardinals living in Rome arrived at the
Vatican about half an hour before the
time set for the ceremony, gathering
in the great Hall of the Consistory.
Before the arrival of the Pope, they
broke up into three groups, the cardinal-bishops
in one, the cardinal
priests in another and the cardinal
deacons in the third, standing accord
ing to precedence, and behind them
archbishops, bishops, heads of great
congregations and other high person
ages all bent the knee on the appear
ance of the Pontiff when he entered
robed in white, surrounded by his
usual entourage and followed by Noble
and Swiss guards.
Kiss the Pope's Hand.
The Pope greeted the assemblage
and then seated himself on the throne,
and the long ceremony of kissing his
hand began. At its conclusion the
master of ceremonies cleared the hall
of everyone except the Cardinals.
The ceremony that will go down in
history was then proceeded with. The
Pope offered a short prayer and then
delivered a brief allocution.
The names of the nominees for car-
dlnalshlp were read, the Pontiff in
quiring the opinion each time of the
Cardinals, who, however, are not ex
pected to reply, the raising of their
red caps being taken as an affirms
tion.
Thus concluded the greatest event
in the career as Pope of Plus X. He
will be known to Catholics and the
world in general as the years go by,
more for this great consistory the
sixth since his election to the ponti
ficate than for any other event in his
life. This applies more emphatically
to America than to any other part of
the world. Pope Pius will be remem
bered by American citizens as the
Pope who acceded to the wishes, yea,
pleas, of the millions of Catholics liv
ing within the boarders of the United
States that there be other American
Cardinals to help in the work under
taken alone by Cardinal Gibbons.
The consistory today was rendered
all the more important because of the
conditions prevailing; at the time it
was held. Italy, of which Rome is the
capital, is at war with Turkey, in one
of the most momentous struggles of
modern times, which recalls the olden
days of the Crusades, wben all Chris
tendom handed together in war on the
Infidels of Asia. .
REPORT VICTORIES
BY IMPERIAL ARMY
AliD REBEL FORCES
Shanghai Hears that Tide of
Battle Has Turned to Reb
els and Nanking Will Fall
by Evening.
LEGATIONS REPORT
IMPERIAL VICTORY
Representatives of Foreign
Powers at Chinese Capital
Hear Rebel Army Is De
feated at Hankow.
The relation of the anti-saloon
league to the Christian church, was
the principal topic treated In several
local pulpits both Sunday morning and
evening by visiting ministers from
Indianapolis, who came here to con
duct the annual one-day campaign in
the interests of the league. Speakers
all over the city told congregations
that the anti-saloon league was act
ually no separate Institution fighting
the liquor traffic, but was merely an
organization gotten up by the leaders
in the churches, and therefore should
be heartily supported by the churches.
The collections taken in the interests
of the league, although the exact
amount has not yet been computed,
is sure to run considerably higher
than In any previous year.
The unanimous assertion of the
league representatives was that the
recent legislation favoring the liquor
interests is only an "ebb in the tide."
They told their audiences that the
cause of prohibition has met wth ser
ious reverses in Indiana in the last
few months and that it is time for
good citizens to awaken to a realiza
tion of the situation. The speakers
said temperance people were not
daunted by the number of towns in
the Hoosier state which have been
voted "wet" recently as a result of
the town and township option law.
They say that the turn in the tide
is only temporary and that such
events must be expected in any great
moral reform. The reactionary legis
lation is inevitable and that it will
come soon, possibly as soon as the
next meeting of the state legislature,
was the, conclusion drawn by the tem
perance speakers. They claimed that
the country Is progressing steadily
toward prohibition and that it only
be a few years until the federal gov
ernment stamps out the liquor traffic
in the United States.
The general belief expressed by lo
cal church people is that the various
meetings Sunday were a great help
for the temperance cause In Wayne
county. The collection of money for
the league work was especially satis
factory, for many promises of large
sums were made to be paid in the near
future.
(National News Association)
SHANGHAI. Not. 27. The bom-'
bardment of Nanking by the rebel
forces continued today with Indies
tions of the fall of the city by night.
The rebels' losses are about S00 killed,
while the imperial army casualties to
tal about 2,000.
HANKOW BESIEGED.
PEKIN. Nov. 27 The legations of
the foreign powers here today an
nounced an overwhelming victory by
imperial army at Hankow, recapt urg
ing three forts.
MOTHER IS SEEKING
HER LOST DAUGHTER
Broken-hearted by the years of sep
aration, Mrs. Tom Johnson of Worth
ington, Ind., has written to County
Clerk George Matthews enlisting him
to her aid in locating her daughter.
who, when she left home, ten years
ago, went under the double name of
Stella Stone and Hulda Sylvester. The
mother, In her pitiful appeal to the
clerk, stated that she believed her
daughter had been married, but as to
this she was uncertain. The clerk
made a careful examination of the
marriage license records, dating from
1897 to the present, but was unable
to find that a license had been Issued
to a girl of either the names men
tioned. The woman, if living in this
county, is asked to communicate with
her mother.
STORM THE GATES. .
SHANGHAI, Nor. 27. Storming the
gates under a fierce bombardment of.
their own artillery, the rebel forces,:
which has besieged Nanking for a
fortnight, gained entrance into the
city today and it was reported at noont
that the rebels would be In full power
by nightfall. The battle was oe oft
the fiercest of the revolution, the reb
els losing about 300 men, while the
Imperialists casualties were placed at
2,000.
Rebel artilley on Tiger Hill silenced
the batteries on Lion and Purple Hills,
which were pouring a rapid Are Into
the ranks of the revolutionary army
advantage at Tahchingmengate. With
this entrance to the city captured, the
rebels swung their guns against Pelcb-
ekao fortress.
Both the land and sea batteries con
centrated their f re upon this work.
the battleships doing great havoc with
their heavy bore guns.
The heaviest firing was about the
Ming tombs gates. Four thousand
rebel soldiers with a battery of
twelve 3-inch guns were massed there.
The rebel artillery was opposed by the
loyalists with four 6-inch guns on the'
wall and fourteen 3-Inch guns on Pur
ple Hill.
Despite that, the government guns
outnumbered those of antl-Mancha
forces, the rebel aim was so superior
that the imperialist batteries were
soon put out of commission.
A LANDLORD BEATS
DRUNKEN BOARDER
With his face literally butchered
from numerous cuts and blows, Ezra
Lang was arraigned before Mayor Zim
merman in police court this morning
on the charge of drunk. Lang pleaded
guilty and was fined $1 and costs.
Lang, it is said, was beastly drunk
yesterday and created a disturbance
at his boarding house. The landlord
requested him to leave the house and
a fight ensued. The police were noti
fied and Patrolman Vogelsong was de
tailed to the scene. When he entered
the house, plates, cups and bric-a-brac
were flying in every direction. This
explains the cuts which Lang received.
Lang was placed under arrest and af
ter being taken to the city jail a
physician was called who sewed up
the ugly gashes. Wben he appeared
in police court this morning his face
showed the effects of the fight.
WAS BADY TREATED
Mrs. Vena Martin Alleged in
Asking Divorce.
Jealousy and brutal treatment for
the last two years of their married
life was charged Saturday by Mrs.
Vena Martin in the circuit court in
prosecuting her suit for divorce
against Harry Martin, a brakeman on
the Pennsylvania railroad, and from
whom she separated November 3.
In referring to some of the troubles
which occurred Mrs. Martin told Judge
Fox how at 1:30 o'clock one morning?
her husband had driven her from their
home with a butcher knife.
On the date of the separation the
two quarreled in the presence of her
brother and a twelve year old girl.
They were married near New Madi
son, Ohio, In 1905, but have lived In
this city most of their married' Die.
They have two children, the custody
being given to the defendant without
objection of the mother, she statins to
the court that as they would be with
his parents, where he now is living.
they would be well cared for. She is
now living at 1312 North A street.
The husband was only represented by
an attorney to see that a proper de
cree, vesting custody of the children
in him be issued. The mother win
have the privilege of visiting her chil
dren at times which are regaraea as
proper. 4
The procedure was unusual in that,
ordinarily the complainant asks ens
tody of children. The court was sur
prised when he learned she did' not
desire the. children, after after having
heard her recitation of marital woes.'
EDUCATORS MEET
(National News Association)
HOUSTON, Texas, Nor. 27. A most
important meeting of the educational
interests of the south, the twenty-second
annual convention of the Southern
Educational association, assembles in
Houston on Thursday of this week, to
continue through Friday and Saturday.
This association embraces sixteen
states and will bring together the lead
ing spirits in every branch of educa
tional work is the southern states.
SPAIN AND MOROCCO
TRIBES AT PEACE
f National News Association)
MADRID,' Nov. 27. After an inter
mittent warfare which has extended
over a period of three years, cotin
millions of dollars and the Uvea of
probably 20.000 men, peace has finally
been concluded between the Spaniards
and the Kabyle tribesmen of Morocco,
Sixty-fire chieftains of the tribes. who
came to the Spanish capitoi, placed
their signatures on peace treaties to
day. The Spanish army, which nas
been maintained In Morocco, win be
brought hone Immediately

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