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^>^The Wheeling Intelll^ncer Has the Largest Morrtnj Newspaper Circulation In the State of West Virgin!a^vS
^ THE WEATHER Pj /4^/ ^ J^A^/Pair and Warmer. Friday; Saturday _ ^ L -i N O’ 193 WHEELING, W. VA., FRIDAY, APRIL 5, 1912. PRICE TWO CENTS REBEL ARMY IN DISORDERED ROUT ____ -■_ * ABANDON ARMS TO MEXICANS after attack fails ON FEDERALS AT PARRAL Soldiers Pursue the Panir-Strickea Rebel Army Into the Mountains. Americans With Rebels Display l nusual Bravery—Woman In Trenches. . WITH GENERAL. CAMPA'8 LIB ERAL ARMY. NEAR PARRAL* MEX ICO. April 2.—By courier to El Paso. April 4.—The defeat of General Campa In his attack on Parral today _ was a rout. The federal defenders of the city had been reinforced and all . hut surrounded the rebel command, which did well to escape destruction. It Is officially stated that the rebel losses were three killed and twelve wounded, but the list undoubtedly Is larger, as Campa in his flight was compelled to leave the wounded where they fell In the mountains and in the deep defiles and arroyos. Among the slain was Citnpas 18 year-old brother. Woman Fought In Trenches. A woman who accompanied her hus band on the march fought bravely In the trenches, handling a rifle like a veteran. Her husband was killed as the retreat was about to begin. The woman secured a horse a.id attempted to save the body. The horse tired on the retreat and began to drop behind. The federate were steadily pressing the retreating soldiers and soon got her range. She kept bravely on. the target of a storm of bullets, until, unnerved by the panic stricken flight of others, she dismounted, tenderly deposited hei burden by the roadside and tied with the others. • When Campa had planted his rapid firing guns and his field mortars, he called up the mayor at Parral by tele phone, and demanded the surrender of the city. The latter refused ab , ruptly. The roofs of two churches, the bull ring and one of the city's plazas could he* RPtn nlnlnlv t po mlnv with mnn from the elevated position occupied by the liberals. Sam Drebin, or Phil adelphia. who has been in many revo lutions and Is now a captain of artL lery. opened up with his rapid ttreft and the crowds melted as If Uy magic from their exposed positions. — Fifteen minutes later, the mortal planted near the railroad yards, be gan dropping shells In tiie city, bin their effect could not be determined There was no response from the federal* for an hour. In fancied se curity. the liberals pressed closer and closer, when, suddenly bullets seem ed to come from everywhere. Villa had all but accomplished an envelop ing movement and Campa awoke Jrom his Illusion of safety, to tind htmsell in a serious predicament. t'aptatr Drebin declared the fire was the most severe he had ever known. An American newspaper corre spondent. who had attached htmsell to Drebin's baMery. had an exciting experience. He had tethered hit horse with those of the officers or the protected slope of a hill where they seemed perfectly safe. And sc they wore while the attack was In front, hut when the P-derals flanking column suddenly blazed out with a , Are whi*h raked the hill every anltna in the lot was killed. That the federal* attained the flank <ng position unopposed was due to a —— mistake ss to their Identity. In another hmr the federal short • shooters hsd succeeded in silencing the rebel artillery and presently the retreat, wlr-h soon became a rout, be «•" Drebin, with a rapid Are. protected the retirement rf the other gunner* with their gun* and all tsit the mortal were saved. The Philadelphian ws* nipped twice by bullets, but his hurts were only skin deep. •fack Zimmerman, of Kl Paso, a gtin ner. with I*rebln. escaped while Drebir held back the enemy Presently th* Kl Pasoan came under Are of the f»d era I Aanker* Two borae* which h* . attempted to use in his Alght were shot from under him. but he made hit escape on foot Thrilling Eiperlence. Drebin. the correspondent, and Ip naeto Outlerrai, a gunner, by this tints were alone Outierraz was shot through the bridge of the nose lire Mr fumed to the newspaper man and a* sertlnc that he could hold the pr.sltlor (Contisns* on a rath Pngn i . a___ FLOOD DAMAGE IN W. VA. BRIDGES ON CLEAR FORK REmRTED WASHED AWAY Slide* Nearly l*ut Railroad* ir Southern Fart of the State Out of t ommi*wion. e . i . *P»' 'at f>l#P«t*t> to Id* f r>i*>lil**r>. -r m,i r.rtru*. w v«. Apm « Tor th* #«ef>nd itm* In am many Hood* ar* dolna h*a*y damage In fh# M><itb*rn pnrt of Wot Virginia Th# '<»*« will rearh **v*r*l hundred thou #nn*t dollar*, whll* damag* by th# • atPT la farther aggravated ^y )m m*n>o alldaa from th* mountain* that ha»* nearly pot th* railroad* out of r*>mml**lon ft will he at leaat two day# li*f»re alldea on the C a OX TAFT PLANS TO i SAVE MILLIONS BY SWEEPING CHANGES OUTLINED IN MESSAGE I Urges Abolition of the Patronage System in Many Departments of Government. " ASHINGTON, April i.—President Taft to-day sent to congress his sec ond message of the present year, on ! economy and efficiency In the govern ment service. He recommended the passage of legislation designed to save more than $11,000,000 annually! to the people of the United States. Probably his two most striking pro posals were that the local government t offices in the treasury, postoffice, jus I tire. Interior and commerce and iabor departments be placed In the classi fied service and that the revenue cut [ tPr service be consolidated with the j "ghthouse service In the department I of commerce and labor. By the first change, the President I said congress could effect a saving I of at least *10.000.000 annually, and. 1 although In this message he gave no figures for the consolidation of the | *wo services of the sea. In a previous message on the same subject early In ! the year, he predicted economies that ! would total about $1,000,000 yearly. | The President concluded his mes j sage with an appeal to congress to appropriate the $200,000 necessary to support the economy efficiency com mission for another year with $.V).nno 1 additional for the publication of the 1 commission s nnmngs Principal Recommendation. President Tift's principal recom- i mediations for economies were as fol-. lows: Placing of pension agents In classi fied service; estimated saving. («2 000 annually. Abolition of office of receiver of j district land offices and transfer of duties to register; assisted bv bonded clerk estimated saving. (200.000 an nuallv Transfer of "political appointees" In Internal revenue and customs services to classified service; estimate of ear i tng not given . Consolidation of lighthouse and life- I saving services into bureau of light-1 houses estimsted saving (100 000 Transfer of vessels srid equipment of revenue cutter service from trees tiry to romrnerre and labor department and l*s abolition as a separate ser vice. eetli.-.ated in message on economy January 17. that saving would be about $1,*00,000 n yt-nr j Consolidation of auditing offices of the government under one auditory; estimate^ saving (2<hi,o«)o annually ’ | ftlscontln nance of mileage allow ances for government travel and a per diem allowance for off rtr* and cm ploves in place of "subsistence" which . I Includes lodging for those traveling; , no estimate of saving given Improved method of handling rorre spondence. estimate of aavlng not --- j * W. and nthar rood* ara rlaarad •way On tha ('tear fnrti iha tirar ha* nrarflnwad Ita hank* and four railroad brldgaa war* waahad out, white brldaaa oaar tha I try fork Hplaar rrn«li and nthar wafarwayadtra aithnr araahad away or an badly out of plumb I aa tn ha uaafa Hubmar*ad trarka and alld*'a oarur at many point a Tha * O damara la »ary hlRh, whlla tha loan of tha N * W. la ron aarvatlvaly plarad at |7:..n«n At fluid Mountain noir llnnakar a Hill# 12 yaar old Rlrl flaRRad n train and pm>nntad a wrark at a Nr alida Tha VlrRlnla I'nraliontaa mlna waa flood* d. and thmiRh a roport waa rtrrn latad that aiRhty man had drownad. I'b’fa waa no l<i*a of Ufa, J RECALL ASSAILED IN HOUSE BY CONG. GARDNER. Styles the New Doctrine "Tfie Art ful Creation of u.e Demagogues.” WASHINGTON. April 4—Reprs [tentative Gardner, of Massachusetts, iefended the judiciary In a speech In [he house today and took issue with the doctrine of the recall of judges. Agitation In favor of that doctrine and much sentiment in its favor, he de clared were "the artful creation of the demagogues." "One of the leaders of the Republi can Progress Ive league ha* said that a Brm belief In the recall of judges by the people Is the true acid test of a progressive." said Representative Gardner. "I dispute nn analysis deter mined by any such chemistry I deny the application of the epigram and in Its place | offer a truer maxim: "A firm belief jn the foundation of the federal Institution In the rock from which the liberal reformer defies the radical destroyer." Mr. Gardner declared that impartial and exact Justice might only be expect ed from a judiciary appointed for life He read a Socialist editorial comment ing upon the adoption of the recall In California at the recent election and declaring that it would enable the people to turn out the "capitalist" judges and savo the McNamara broth ers by Mjttlnc in ulnce of the roen who couM counted upon.’* MELLON DIVORCE Will Bf \jred in I'ilUhuri^i Court)) First Monday in October, Court Rules. PITTSBI’HI.H. April 4.—A. W. Mel lon. the Pittsburgh banker, who la suing hia wife. Nora McMullen Mel lon. of I-onion, for divorce was grant ed bla two petitions In the Common Pleas court* here today. Judge J M. H»**rlnstm handing down two opin ions. one setting the first Monday In October for the trial of the dlvorre proceeding*, and the other granting the right to have a master take testi mony In various cltle* of this country and Kuropa, Mr. Mellon had asked an early trial Instead of taking Its turn on the cal endar on the ground that It was In imical to public morals to have the family affairs exploited In a sensat ional manner by the publication of newspaper stories, and a ma*ter wai 1<-alred because of a number of re calcitrant witnesses in this country and Kurope. glyen but predicted that labor can be reduced &0 per cent f entralisatton of the distribution of govern men i d~rlim(,ntlk estimated saving |2l2.noo a year Idrectly and Indirectly*' reads the message, the changes proposed will reanlt In the saving of many millions of dollsrs of public funds " NINE BREAK JAIL Rewards Offered for Men Who Broke Out ef Fovettevdlo Prison te Freedom. Sperlel ruepafrh fn the intelligencer FA VKTTKVII-I-M. w Vn. April 4 Nine prison- r* broke out of th„ . • ttevllle mil. and so f*.r all ar- at laigr though r»-*uVd« he ,-«■ he-n nfTcrrd for their rapture Th.- m-n in. iu.|c ■r'»r*l prisoner* wanted .,n xerlnua .barges smong them Jo. Hparks and Kr\tn Massey — * • Motet Suspend* tperlal fuspsirh to I .a Intel! seiner 'IRAtT'iV. \\. Va. April 4 Th* l rntral Motel, th-- oldest In the rite h..a siisy- nd d btisfneoa. It Is u»n.4 1 l>> I'atrflk Mnnn-ij, SAYS INTERESTS; CONTROL SOLONS REPRESENTATIVE RANDALL j MAKES VITRIOLIC SPEECH.! Advocates Bill That Would Di vorce Federal Officers From Big Corporations. WASHINGTON. April 4.—Represen tative Randall, of Texas, a Demo wt members of the house by the ears to-day when he charged that many edngressmen were “unapproach able” while engaged In legislative work. “1 ffiau UMSMertion.” he declared. "that nearly every member of this i house Is In the employ of some in ! terest or Is subject to some Influence, and w-hst holds true of Ihe house is equally true of the senate. I say this j with the hope that I may hurt no ; one s feelings." The Texas member was discussing . his bill before the judiciary commit j ,oe to prombit any federal employee whomsoever from receiving any re tainer from any corporation engaged ' in Interstate commerce. "Few men are guilty of being cor ruptly Influenced, but the fact re mains that they are subject to tnttu i ences which this bill, if enacted Into law. would remove,’ he declared. Representative Nye, of Minnesota, a Republican member of the judiciary committee, took exception to Mr. Kan dell’s allegations Mr. Nye said It would be better for the author of the bill, the house and Ihe country ir Mr. Randell would appeal from the com mittee to the house "Instead of re fleeting Indirectly on the membership Mr. Kandell protested that he meant no reflection on any one. and xaid that nothing he had said could he ho construed. The Incident waa dropped. FACTIONS REST No New Development* in the .Mud dle at SiKtemv ille—New Offi cial* in Charge. *r«r-r|»| lO.r-frh to the Intelligencer HIHTI;RHVIM,K. \V. Va.. April 4 — No n«w developmenta nc« urred today In the furllonal tight at Klateravllle The new oflli lain ar.- In charge and l-tth aides germ willing to let mMtrra : rr«t for the preaent though several merrhanta are romt>lalnlng of the hot . "•It against their business The CH l*<na Keform league, while advo cating burying the habhet alan are flm Irn that thev will ask the ne«| grand Jury to iniestlaMr the election | and they win not real until the p. nl tntlery doors close on some of th<-lr 1 opponent* whom they accuse of cor ruption In the election Mrml-er* of I • h< rival party declare there waa no corrupt ion. FOUNDRY BURNS Blare at Elkins W p*« Out Plant ef 8 P. Cook Company, Others Also Lease. Epee I* I tuspatch to the Intelligencer. KI.KINS. tv Vn., April 4 Fire In the plant of the ft p. Cook Foundry destroyed the structure with a to** of M.ooa. The adlolntng building of the Mater Htipplv f'ompi.ny waa damaged to the extent of fl.ntgl REVOLVER EIGHT "FATAL TO TWO: THREE WOUNOEO MOtlUMOTON, Kit .April 4 Two' men w->re hilled and three others were | Injured, one probably fatally, at the , Mlaaottrl Pacific railroad shopa her* tonight, when ”ltnd Smith.” g dis charged negro employs, engaged In a revolver tight with shop employes Mortally wounded. Smith was rescued by officers front g crowd intent 00 lynching him. T. R. CHARGES DNFAIR FIGHT IS WAGED IN W. VA. TO CAUSE HIS DEFEAT Accuses Tift Supporters of Du plicity in Address Delivered in Parkersburg. Makes Brief Speech at Hunting ton, Ravens wood and PL Pleas ant During Day. PARKER8BUIU>. W. Va.. April 4.— Striking severely at hia political op ponents here. Colonel Roosevelt :harged them in a speech tonight with lalng unfair methods In an effort to lefeat him at the coaventlon soon to >e held in this city. The former presl lent said he had been Informed that liana were being made to turn the iVood county convention against him n spite of the fact that It had been ■^presented to him that a large ma lorlty of the people were on the Roose velt aide. The colonel appealed to the people to do all that lay within their power to make the convention one which would be a fair expression of the popular will. Colonel Rooeevelt’s speech was de livered at the close of the second day of hia campaign in Went Virginia and Kentucky. He remained In ParktTS burg five hours, during which time he made two speeches. Many Hear Colonel. The Auditorium, in which Colonel Rooeevelt spoke to-night, has seats for less than 2.000 persons, and was alto gether too small for the crowd which sought admission. A platform had been erected In front of the court houae and the colonel made an ad dress there to an overflow meeting. In addition to touching upon local political conditions, Colonel Roosevelt dwelt at length on what he said he regarded as the fundamental Issue In this campaign. This issue, he said, was best expressed in the sentence which be is now Interjecting Into almost every speech, to the effect that the country must be "a pretty good place for all of us If It is to be a good place for any of us.” He argued aa be did In Louisville last night, that to Insure the future peace and hanniness of the people of this country, it is necessary that the people control the machinery of the government more di rectly. In the remainder of hi* speech he covered much of the same ground as that gone over at Louisville. Piloted bv Governor. Colonel Roosevelt spent the day be fore reaching Parkersburg In riding • long the south shore of the Ohio river Reaebfng Cincinnati early th'a morning he turned eastward, traveling across Kentucky and West Vlrg'nla. As he entered this state, he was met by Governor Governor Glasscock, who acted as pilot of the remainder of the day's journey and Introduced the colonel to the crowds. Several times during the day the day the colonel was callrd from his car to mnko short speeches to the crowds which had collected at the stations. Talks of this nature were given at Covington. Augusta and Maya vllle. Ky., and at Point Pleasant and Ravenswood. W. Va. At Huntington. W. Va.. the largest crowd of the day and one of the largest Colonel Rogee velt has seen on this campaign met him. Special trains brought In from the ndjacent cf'jntles thousands of persona who thronged the public square and gae-v the colonel a lively reception. Goes to Martlnsburg. After he hsd concluded his speeches tonight. Colonel Rocsevelt returned to hts private ear to leave late tonight for Martlnsburg. W. Va. He Is to "pra* in Mnrttnapurg in the morning and then will begin the journey to Chicago. BRIEF ADDRESS IS MADE IN HUNTINGTON HI* NT I NflTON. W*. Va.. April 4 — On* of the lament crowd* which Col. Rooecvelt ha* addressed on hi* pree ent campaign gathered here-' today. Colonel Roosevelt remained here an hour and spoke to a throng which Sited the public square. Governor C.laaacnck mada the apeech of Intro duction. The ooloneT* ttpeech wna largely a repetition of the one he yde llvered laat night In Idiutavllle. PROGRAM IN OHIO IB NOT COMPLETE MATRVIM.r. Kr." April 4-After Colonel Hooaevelt'a tmln had left Cov ington. Ky.. he waa naked whether ha would apeak later In Ohio He re plied that no decision had been ranch ed upon that point. The Colonel -aid that hereafter dur ing hi* campaign he eipe.-trd to cm phaaKe the argument which he u*ed In bln speech In ld»il*vll1e b-s, night, that In hi* opinion the outcome of the present campaign will he of vital Im portance In shaping the courae of eventa of fit.- nation In the future "I believe that f atated the laaue more precisely than | have done be. fere." Mill Colonel R onset e|t. 'when | atated that iinlen* tht* country la a pretty good place for all of tie It will not be a good Place for anv of „a. Thai la the Important point I am Irv ine to bring <o,l In thla < empale* Thl* and not the persons I fortune* of anv one man la the real issue" ROOSEVELT TO TALK OVER IN CUMBERLAND 'TMBKRUND Md. April 4—Cot Theodore Rooeevelt will apeak there tomorrow morning, manv mar turn out to hear him out of enrlnattv hut the eenflment In Western Maryland la overwhelmingly for Taft Ro-.ee veil will go from here In Martlnaburg. *' ' *• Where he will apeak tomorrow Afternoon. _m vitntta TAm^J7r°Z^>W *Rr” Pareeaat Fee ftvte Wee-sea Peeeeytvaeta as* T’rglale ^re** aad warmer Frt- i ear, Saturday fate. TAFT ON FIRST BALLOT WILL WIN NOMINATION - •* SAYS CHAIRMAN McKINLEY . IN LATEST STATEMENT. When Roll Is Called, Declares President Will Receive Vote of 800 Delegates. Certainty of Taft Success Will Discourage Nominating Any Other Candidate. nil 1MOLB. liulUfnur lima. Wuhilftoa. B. C., April 4. On assurances received here tonight Chairman McKinley aald that he vu confident that President Taft will re ceive over 800 delegates on the first ballot at Chicago. At this time four years ago President Taft had leas than one hundred and fifty delegates although the mighty Theodore waa chairman of bia candidacy. "From the present appearance'' Said Chairman McKinley tonight. • President Taft will have sufficient delegates at the opening of the con vention to discourage the nominating of any other candidate. The list of Republican delegates selected to date la as follows: Taft. Roos. La F. Cum. Alabama .... 22 Alaska ....■». 2 .. .. .. Colorado .... 8 Dtst. of Ool. .. 2 . Florida . 12 .. j Georgia . 26 Indiana .20 8 Iowa . 8 .. .. 2 Michigan .... 6 Mississippi ..20 Missouri .... 6 New Mexico.. 7 New York . .. 79 North Dakota .. I Oklahoma ... 4 Philippines .. 2 I 8. Carolina... 16 \\ Tennessee ... 1# i Virginia .24 Wisconsin. Total .280 30 36 2 GEORGIA GIVES TAFT TWO MORE DELEGATES ROME. Ga.. April 4.—The Seventh j district delegates to the Republican i . national convention named today were J. P. Dyar and L. H. Crawford. In-. atructed for Mr. Taft. CLARK MAY GET EIGHT WISCONSIN OELEGATE8 MILWAUKEE. WIs . April 4 —The official returns will be necessary to decide the cutcome of the Clark-Wll- 1 son light In this state. Clark will have j not more than eight delegates, but at least five and the official count will be necessary to determine the three in i doubt. Wilson lends Clark in the total vote of the preferential primary by about 15,000. . ROOSEVELT NOW CLAIMS DEMOCRATS HELP TAFT WASHINGTON. April 4. — The Roosevelt national headquarters, in a statement today commenting upon the results of the presidential primary In Wisconsin Tuesday, charges that "'he Democrats all over the country are .doing everything they can to assist in j bringing about the renomination of Mr. i Taft for the perfectly obvious reason that they recognize In him the man. who would give them the least trouble | at the polls In November.” LA FOLLETTE MAKES STATEMENT ON SITUATION CHICAGO, April 4.—On his way to begin a flve-dsy speaking campaign In Nebraska. Senator Robert M. La Fol lette In Chicago today Issued a state ment In reference to the Illinois pri maries neat Tuesday. ”1 hare always contended.” be said, I "that progressive Republican princi ples represent moral Issues admitting of no compromise. I have therefore steadfastly refused to compromise or combine with any compromise candi date. Those thoroughgoing progress ives whose views are In accord with I mine and who are supporting my can j dldacy are of right entitled to an op j portunlty where law permits to vote | their convictions in the presidential! ! primaries. For these reasons In 1111 I nols and In other states which have I statutes. I believe It to be my duty to enter my name on the ballot ” STONE ATTACKS WILSON AND OOVERNOR HARMON CHICAGO, April 4.—Charges that both Governor Wilson and Governor Harmon have been disloyal to the . national Itemoerailc p.irty were made! , In *n address by Senator W J. Stone ; of Missouri here to-night to Champ i Clark's supporters. DYKES READY TO CRUMBLE UNDER STRAIN OF FLOOD IN MISSISSIPPI VALLEY Thousands Have Sought Safety in Flight to the Hills From Inundation. Rising Waters Reaching Dead Lina —Threatening Awful De struction Soon. FACTS ABOUT THE FLOOD TOLD IN A FEW WORDS Seven thousand persona homeless. Eight thousand persons have fled from flood-threatened homes. Eight persons drowned. Property loss will run Into millions. Ten states affected. States and federal governments hurrying help to afflicted. Eight thousand persons fleeing from flood-threatened homes in towns be tween Hickman, Ky., and Helena Ark. Reported Levee Broke. MEMPHIS. Tenn.. April 4.—It is re ported that the main line levee at Hulbert. Ark., has broken. MEMPHIS. Tenn.. April 4.—No sign of abatement of the flood that for days has dealt or threatened disaster all along the banks of the Mississippi comforted yesterday the thousands of bomrlsts sufferers waiting for the re turn of normal conditions to go home and find out what the water has left them. Instead the water came from the north in ever Increasing volume, along with predictions that more would follow. Last night saw the river within two tenths of a foot of what the Memphis weather forecaster has termed the dead line—44 feet. In his opinion, the levees will go when the pressure rep resented by that much water U reach ed. A stage of 45 feet, 10 feet above the danger line. Is predicted. Weak snots have developed, too. at Mound City, Ark., and at the Reelfoot levee, west of Hickman. Ky. All along the river, the shifts of men engaged In reinforcing the sore ly tested levees were urged to re doubled efforts while behind the dykes those who had not obeyed the warning and fled gatherer! up nr se cured their moveable property and hastened to the hills. The day, however, brought relief in the shape of provisions and tenta to the 3.6«»0 refugees at Hickman. Ky, the number Including the 2.000 driven from their homes In the factory dle frict there and the 1,500 gathered In from the submerged area across, on tbe Missouri side. Governor Harmon, of Ohio, to day offered more tents for tbe Tennessee and Kentucky sufferers. m Many More Drowned. The casualty Hat resulting from tbe Mississippi river flood has been lengthened, according fo reporta brought to Charleston. Mo, by refu gees- from the inundated towns of Bird's Mill and Wyatt They say sev eral persons have been drowned and many are perched upou house tope and In trees awaiting rescue. There are no hrmta at Charleston to go te their assistance, but motor hosts et> route from Popular Fluff and Moorte honse should reach them by tomoo row. STEPPED TO DEATH Men AI.uM.no From Short List Train Steps in Front ef an Cnome, la Killed. Sprrtsl ntsrst'h to the tnlolnmirw POKTKRA FAf.IAI. W. Va.. April «. l-aet night Alvin t’arroll, alrpfwd off th*« Abort l.lnr train hem. and did not an spprosrhlng engine that was going In the switch, until It waa Inn late, and hr was killed Instantly. lie waa a proapernua farmer. VOTING COUPON GOOD FOR ONE VOTE. For M . Address . District No. in THE INTELLIGENCER European Tour Contest st or any time be fore « o'clock p m. on dots Hereon In order te bo counted tHIe m #w _, coupon must be evenly trimmed V%M1 I | J and properly Riled out. » \JLJl 11 X M If uaed to nominate new contestant, will eount 1 000 vote*.