Newspaper Page Text
SIXTY-FIRST YEAR. XO. 295.
THURSDAY. SEPTEMBER 26, 1912. TWELVE PAGES.
PRICE TWO CENTS.
IS A PRISONER
General Mena, Fearing Ex
ecution, Surrenders to
WATERS CONTROL (JAPAN'S LOSS
A NATIONAL ISSUE! jS MILLIONS
BY ONE WHOM
DIAGNOSING HIS CASE
OH TH B'"
! States Can Accomplish Little
Without Federal Aid,
ENDS THE REVOLUTION
Deposed Leader to Be Sent to
Panama as Exile Inhabi
tants Face Famine.
Washington, Sept. 26. General '
Mena. leader of the Nicaraeruan revo-!
lutionista. is to ho sent to Panama un-'
ler guard of American sailors and
rines. American Minister Weitzel re-
ported to the state department today
that Rear Admiral Sutherland had ac-
a pted the surrender of Mena and 700 :
U llowers at midnight Sept. 24. His
capture is taken to indicate the col-
lapse of the revolution and his remov-j
al to I'anama probably means exile.
i-rrn i i. (oMirriox.
Ofticials here believe General Mena
requested that he be permitted to sur-1
tender to Sutherland from fear of .
Mimniary action at the hands of Xlc-,
uraguan federals Granada is now com-1
pletely under control of Cnited States
lnces. Conditions are reported plti-
liil in the extreme
H famine in coiistxjiieuee of long laola
tion Ked Cross provisions have been I
., iut.ii,,,,.., 1 !.;. ,,. r.t,.ti h.i. it
U not thoiuht General Zeledon ind '
I:is forces will uttempt to bold out now
that the head of the revolution has 1
given ij p.
TOW N TIIOI t.HT BKMK..KI.
.Iuar-r. Mexico, Sept. 1'6 Railway
fin) ticrapb communication Is cut
today with I'earson, an American 1 11 in
ter ce.iitT. l.'.O miles southwest of
here, mid the town is believed besieg
ed by 'n rein-In who for many days
had been threatening an attack. The
ton is defended by 4.'0 federals. All'
'I ridten bet ecu
IV.irfcn nre burned.
Mexico City. Mexico. Sept a. '
Trapped on the batiks of a canon r.ear
nnalm. :n'e of Vera Cruz, a band of
rebels was practically wipe! out
x.iterriay by government troops.
HANGING TO TREE
Chioo. Cat. Sept. 26.-J. nnton El-
1 ; I K n i n i
liott, an oruameu i.m. u.u-i """'-
tel. hanged himself to a tree ln a
rubllc park. and. although hundreds ;
of persona paasd close the spot,
the body waa not found until today.
Iir. rxudition Indicated death 'wo .
weka ago. In the clothing of the de-.
reaeed was found mining atocka worth
ULSTERMEN READY FOR
mi p AlAflQT HflMF Rill F
inn f-.-r....w .
isaiiyroney. ireiann. oep -o. 1 ur, ,
earl of KUuiorey. auaressing a omj
outdoor demonstration of Irish union- ;
lKts hero today, told hia 20.000 hearers
that I'lMrnuen are praying and hoping
for peace, but If that u denhvl them
they wrn re.-dy for war. He declared
lila intention of refusing to submit
lo norae ruie. 11 iuo m i V""-
lialmoral. Scotland. Sept. 26. Kins
George la eald to view
concern the atiuatlon In I'lster on
r.ccount of the Increasing factional
NEW YORK REPUBLICANS
MAKING SLOW PROGRESS
oaraui. . 1 , ook,u ui..
progr was made today by the re
publican atate conrention. The ses
sion today was confined to effecting
permanent organization with State
Senator Brnokett aa chairman and lis
tening to the presiding offloer'a ad
dreaa. at the conclusion of which re-
ceaa wu takea until 4 o'clock.
JanesTtlle, Wis.. Sept. 26. R
J W T tr. OU. L1UUKUL UJ UO s& BlASl
hmk-r from s-w York .u found
dead ln a yard here this morning un
der mysterious circumstances.
3 SWITCHMEN ARE
KILLED IN WRECK
Kana City, Sept. 26 Three switch
men. M. A N.a'i. F. Slefrrt and Jo
oph Perron, all of Kansaa City, were
l:i.tl ni.,1 several trainmen Injured In
a head on reli'.gion of a Kansas City
Ko.it here passenger train, an inbound
iburban frcru Independence, and ft
iith tnginc in the olltkirts of the
i ty toda;.. There was a misunder-'.j.adii.6-
CITES SOUTHERN FLOODS
Civet Address Before the Interstate
Levee Association Meeting in
Memphis, Tenn., Sept. 26. Theo- j
dor Roosevelt declared in a speech
here today before the Interstate levee
convention that development of prop
er control ot,lhe waterB in the Mis-.
sisslppi basin was a national and not '
a state problem.
The former president, citing the dis-
odliuub uuuuH iam spring as ail '
lawful lesson," asserted that prospects :
of relief were no brighter than they ,
had been before. This, he said, was !
true "In spite of the fact that con- j
gress was In session for five montha i
after the beginning of the last flood j
faster, that the house, which origin-
atef appropriation bills, was in con-
trol Of democrat rnainK urmrViorn
ma-jmen duriDg al, tllaIa n and ye,
not one measure of permanent relief
j or lasting help was enacted in your
A lonB as tne habit of doing.
lclngs piece-meal, sometimes known
88 Tne states" rights doctrine, s'ands
ln tn nothing effective will be
done" he continued. ;
Mr- Roosevelt further criticised con-;
BrPB8 for f"ilurt' to favorably on
r-conin)endations for i.iland waterway
'provement contained in a report of i
tne 'D.Iacd wat"rays commission
, b he transmitted to the congress j
ln J"" 1&08- urKlng that adequate
,funds ,)e appropriated for waterway j
emem ana xuresi conservation.:
thifi.k Willi I
"Congress, however, not only failed
ot act favorably on these rermnnnrf.
"odh," Mr. Roosevelt declared, "but
i' passed a law which attempted trj
make it impossible to continue the
'work of commissions of this kind,
j The republican and the democratic
parties alike were content to trifle
j with the vita, needs of our people.
; The fundamental information neces
sary to formulate an adequate, well
o:iFidered. and thoroughly complete
plan for dealing with the Mississippi
ts not yet fully at hand. We have
I I ... ,
ueen spending large sums of money,""'""
ln MinMgmti-rnjrryr buf. inpai,
or or Pa" of it. to gt the
physical farts upon which a soun l
general plan of devclopmpnt must
i,M based, that money has bet n spent
ln ike furtherance of sn.al. and dis-
! connected schemes which r.ever could
i mc asure up to a problem so larg
; and so important."
I Mr. Uo sevelt further discussing the
! "haphazard and piece-meal fashion"
' of treating the waterway problems
'of the nation in the pant predicted aD(1 nlaKe ,hpm useful agents of bus- broken, ine otner occupants ot nei
! that such method would "To Io,iger ineps in p ace of danserous agents of name's car, with the exception of the
j command itself to the national judg dtrurtion. .driver, were thrown out, but not hurt.
'More and more we are growing to
TMnlr natlnollv " v. , ; a ,
more we are growing to realize that it8 attention just as it has turned:
many or our probl).n8 arP ,,y tn'jriits attenion to digging the Panama
very niiture ellrh that Thpy b canal. I.et us use the expert knowl-!
dplilt witn ony ;A a whol, a,H ()n y ailJ tn ,)lant jfSielf for COIl!ro! j
by the exercise of the national power, of the waters of the great inland basin !
llalf th(, 8tate8 in the union h;!VP which occupies over half of the area
Tta, conrern ln ,ne treatment of the of th'- republic. The source streams
watem of the. Mississippi and ir3
tributaries, and a portion of the great
nasin drained by these waters is on;.
Bldp "ur own 'i"1". within fhone of
vasai. rt.wr a v 11. t bi.f..
"'It is evident that no one state cao
mucM aB makp an pfflripnt De(,jn.
nlnf tn ttle endPavor to grapple with
tbi Buhie-t i.-nrtunau.
1 . , ' . t : ; .vi i,l
nag Decome one or prime and press
ing importance at the very time when
.fhi natjon hag by artim, ex
nerience that it
Is amply able to
..ri (k .4 v.. . . T'
J"" mm na. as an iiu luenf
thereto, collected the pant with
rhlch It can undertake another lob
of the same size. The Panama canal an1 'kerthy subjecting them at every g'e- The father had crept, under the
la now uearlng completion and the BtaPe of their hitherto wasted exist- hed before he was killed. The Mc
skill and trained ability and the ma-! ence ' beneficial uses." Knellys lived in a tent for their health.
llXVftru .ithT5'1011 ?e
sa'lable for use within our own bor-
. der, m dereloping a proper national
control of the waters of the Misai8-
aippi basin ln their entirety
It was ctfntended by Colonel Rooge-!
velt that It would be useless to go
into the matter of waterway develon-
I mem ana improvement uniesa we go
iimo 11 on a Droad scale and on a
thoroughly sound basis."
Tn dealing with the Mississippi."
. ue couunuea, we ougtit not to think
: of lvM work .Inn f 1
o ""ci iuuri!
. - .
1 uul u 1 c prooiem is much
1 PTMfAP rnan toAAvin
greater than keeping the water off
the lands of any one set of men. It
really concerns changing the condl-
iuu uuutrr .utn can me continent
it drained and turning our giant Inter -
cal river aystem Into onj of the great-
est of national assets. The problem
is a national one, not for the state.
because what threatens each state
with ruin la often not anything which
can be made beneficial to that state.
The federal government should har -
t a . "sisslppi
vuiu. ru one State
can do even a small part of the work
In first class fashion.
"Tsie Louisiana for Instance: al
though the great drainage ditch of
the M:b-slppl flows right through
Louisiana, the drainage of LouisiAJiai
Heavy Toll in Human Life
and Thousands Are
WORST IN FIFTY YEARS
ctpamprs AfA Slink in Harhor
and Ancient Shrine of
Tokio, Sept. 26. Damage exceeding
$20,0u0,000 was caused by a typhoon '
that BWepl Japan from end t0 end
Sunday, whi'.e the loss in human life
is very heavy. Teas of thousands
are homeless. The storm was thej
worst her.; for over a half century, j
At Xagoya every house was dam-
app(j and a great tidal wave demol-
ipd ,ne harbor and sank three
The Kloko Maur foundered oiT En-
snu and tnp wno!e crew and pa89en-
Rers werP jost.
At Osaka 20..00 houses were ruined
arjd an ,ile breakwaters and piers
At -Vara the 1.000-year old Kasuga
uersen aocs noi now into mis aitcn,
1 . 1 . 4 , .. i , . . . 1 1 :
"UL 6U"' iu
millions to keep the drainage of other
states off her fertile cane and rice;
and vegetable plantations. She even '
maintains a great levee line wholly
within the state of Arkansas as a I
necessary link in her protection. Yet j
she has 110 control over the states j
where the floods form. On'.y the fed
eral government has such control;
and the federal government must not
shirk its duty. It must keep the drain- ;
formation of the tremendous floods
u-h ..h thin.An ...
is cieany gooa ousiness policy 10 j
turn It into an asset of navigation, .
of power, of irripatton. and to mako 1
it pay huge dnidends to all our peo-;
pie in the shape of a pernnaent pros-
perity. I do not a?k that the fr-deral
governmpnt confine itself to building
levees from Cairo to the gulf. I ask
that ine federal government build .
these levees as a part of a program
to harness the river anj its tribuaries
mit imhks mii ri i;.
' n '9 IO 'kis work that I would
.cl rl.n PnitH Gtoti.a .,-
must he harnePf-ed. The freshet
wat-m should be kept in reservoirs
1n he used for irrigation and mnserv-
r(i for nrv "eason navigation, while
i-tronc levees built from Cairo to iI,p
gulf will hold the already partly con-;
trolled floods. As the Ixiulsiana legis -
lture has said, the nation cannot af
,orfl longer to permit i.s resources
of soil of nower of uater and .,f r.zi.
cation to be carried as a wasteful and
destructive flood to the sea. Since
the states themselves cannot in the
general interest prevent this waste,
the federal government should treat
the problem as a whole, and grapp e
with it in the only efficient way by
conserving such floods at. their source
Discussing the relation of forests to
stream flow. Colonel Roosevelt de -
clamed that one great reason why
floods are growing more numerous
was because of the deauding of up-
lands of their forests
Colonel Roosevelt recommended the
: construction of a complete reservoh
j -Flood water conservation by for-
' ests and reservoirs w ill meet many
! needs." he declared. "When it is
' . .1
accomp.isnea Dy tne nation, ior only
the nation can accomplish it. you of
the lower Mississinni vallev will" never '
'again be submerged by great floods."
The present levee system strengthen-
led and maintained as it must be bv
; federal aid. would
insure you safet..
against whatever floods could escape
from storage. The 14 foot waterway
that" you deaire and need so much
WOUld become a reality leSS thrOlieh
i artificial channel correction and canal-
I ization then, because of increased
1 summer and fall flow, and the tene-
, cts of the Panama cana. would thus
I nna tneir way Oy water Straight to
the heart of the continent. The hydro-
electric development of the country
would De increased by many million
torse power, the benefit, of which
w Miw mbrf TSi- y (think- we Mb.
Thousands of experts on health and vital statistics are In Washington
congress on hygienic and demography.
MARCONI HURT IM
Spezia, Italy, Sept. 26
Marconi, inventor of the wireless tele-
graph, passed a restless night as a re-
fcult of injuries sustained in an auto-!
ghetto, lie complained of pains from
B"- luc "oau- i
11nV. . 1 . 1. .. V. . ., ,1 . . U f
nruises catwsea considerate irritation, j
Mrs. Marconi, not hurt in ibt .collision, ,
sat up nursing her husband through
the night. Further details show Mar-1
ccni was driving at the time, and the
automobile with which his car collided .
, . . , ,
was practically wrecked by the lm-!
p.ct. It belonged to a lawyer named
Heltrame, who for 30 years resided in
the I'nited States. He was severely
bruised, white his son's teeth were all
YOUTH TAKEN A
A FAMILY SLAYER
Wellington. Kan.. Sept.
J" dard Oil litis.at.on, Commissioner Ja-!
fnar w,,h ,hp muriierof h,s fa,ner':cobs today ordered his withdrawal j
motner ana sist-or, i.reua, v. note
hodies were found in a lent in the
outskirts of the city yesterday.
McKneiiy is a car repairer employ-
. ed on the night shift. The police
say he was absent from the shops
hours near midnight Tuesday,
Plocd suo:s were found on clothes in
McKnelly's locker at the shops
He showed no eigns of emotion
v. nen arrebieu. .mi. i:jij ;ira. .iciuei
ly each carried $1,000 life insurance
payable to each otner. j Springfield, 111. Sept. 26. Thomas
The victims were shot and the ' 1; Johnstone today was elected pres
skuUs ciushrd with a baseball bot. : jdent of the National Fireman's as
There was evidence of a fierce strug-' sociation. A committee on insurance
! Pioneer's Son Kills Wife.
Oskaloosa, Iowa, Sept. 26. Peter
, Wilson, aged 30, son of MVx Wilson,
a pioneer resident of Oskaloosa, shot
and instantly killed his wife at his
home here yesterday and escaped,
lJoraHEtic troubles are assigned as the
cause of the tragedy.
. ... . i . n .
wu-t nam;. nina. seDt. 6 Mora
tban 2y0 mutinous soTuiers were aum-
n.arily executed without the formal-
irv of a court martial bv loval trnnr..
' commanded by General Li Yuan Heng
aa a mr.iunncriM rt en ....v. w
among soldiers encamped outside the'
v ails of this city Tuesday. The re-
mainder of the mutineers, who num-
bered 2.0o0. fled into the open country
after thev hart attacks th t
tad been defeated by the loval earri-
Amoy, China, Sept. 26 There have
i,een violent riots In which many Chi-
Sfu!,l ,bv? !?..tbir..?"eUe".t,ifre
viuii.c ui u-
Forecast Till 7 P. M. Tomorrow for
Rock Island, Davenport, Mollne,
Generally fair and continued cool
tnioht ctiH FHrinv vith heavv frost
The heavy frost predicted
came last night.
Highest temperature yesterday, 53,
1.... 1.. nioHt
' f,,lnj' .' .. . - , ,iiia
w inri velocity at 7 a. m.. nine miles
' - '
Precipitation in the last 24 hours,
B;a(ve fc M, t 7 m 69 at
g,."',.. ',vatp!. 48 feM with a fau
. j tj,(i' jast '04 hours'
0 ,'n .','!-.f...' ,'-.-,,,,
J. M. oil iiftttti. lo.i j?orecDior
(From noon today to noon tomorrow.)
Sun sets 5:50. rises f:.r.."5 Evening
stars: Mercury. Venus. Mars. Jupiter.
Morning star: Snturu. Partial eclipse
of the moon visible to the central and
western portion of North America, all
but the extreme eastern portion of the
STANDARD ATTORNEY IS
FORCED TO LEAVE CASEPrnor Wll8
New York. Sept. 26. - Resenting the
! "objectionable conduct" of Robert W.
Stewart, counsel for the Standard Oil
Interests in the Waters Pierce-Stan-
from the case. The order was grant-
. p(1 at the rerjuest of Samuel ITnter
myer, counsel for the
company, after Stewart had directed
Secretary Veit of the Standard com-
pany of New York, the first witness of
looay, 1101 10 answer a certain ques
tion and not "be afraid" of Untermyer.
1 ni AM DDflTCfTllC nnnv
I knu I MUILUIIIL UUU I
FOR FIREM.EN OF NATION
was instructed to work out a plan
of insurance to be known as the Na
tional Firemen's Protective associa
tion. Talk Postal Reforms.
Boston, Mass., Sept. 26 Postal re
forms, an international conference on
the cost of living and uniformity in
action in the matter of consular In-
voices were topics discussed at the in-
ternational congress of chambers of
I commerce today.
j A recommendation of Professor
Fisher regarding a conference on the
: hi?h cost of living was adopted. A
: resolution favoring international arbl
l trat.ion presented by President Louis
' Canon-I.f grand was passed.
Babe Continues Mystic Line.
! Pitrct.tircrK Cent fi A c.-f.nl!.
En of a seventh ton was born yester-
day to Mr and i,rs i)avitl eiger.
lT- Gelger is a mail carrier at Brad-
Horses Die In Burning Earn,
Sterling. III., Sept. 26 Ightninsr
struck a barn on the Thackabeny
stock farm yesterday afternoon and
lfc horses were burned
Boy Killed in Football Game.
,PliT. 2r? JVfiir(h
Lincoln Van Rossen.' md 14
Ia!.k!?ked lD '.fce head,.whUe PJ!;ns.napp committee Sept. 30. owing to
iLviuaii a . n?o, a:ea yestes aay
' coLcusEioa of the bralii.
this week, attending the International
ELECTION ALL ONE
WAY, SAYS BRYAN
Reno, Not., Sept. 26. William J.
Bryan, enroute to Virginia City, where
he spoke at noon, said: "I don't con
cede a single state to either Taft or
Roosevelt. Wilson and Marshall will
carry every state ln the union."
New York, Sept. 26. The democrat
ic national committee needs $750,000
to defray the expenses of the remain
der of the campaign was the state
ment today of Chairman Morganthau
of the finance committee. A contribu
tion of $10,000 from Samuel Unter
myer was received today.
Boston, Mass., Sept. 26. Presideat
Taft arrived at 8:45 from Altoona for
Beverly. His train was nearly two
hours late. Chairman Hllles of the
national committee accompanied the
New York, Sept 23. A republican
"tariff train" carrying orators pre
pared to answer promptly democratic
arguments on the tariff. Issue left
today. The train will follow the route
through New England taken by Gov-
I0WAN TAKEN AS
A BIG EMBEZZLER
i Waterloo, Iowa, Sept. 26. E. A,
Bogga, member of the First Methodist
Episcopal church and society man,
j who gome momha ago tesUfled to hav.
lng spent $190,000 on an insignificant
monument company ln 12 months, the
money borrowed largely without secur
ity from banks, bas been arrested in
i KaneaB CIty-
lie win oe requirea to answer to ! ueaaiy oomo expioaea in tne mldfit
five indictments returned by the grand 1 of the marching policemen "Tom" Itir
jury of Grundy county, Iowa. mingbam was conspicuous for his
The Indictments charge embezzle-j bravery. Towering over the heads of
ment and obtaining money under falsejany of his comrades, he fought like
pretenses. The evidence was furnish-1 a tiger and, strangely enough, escaped
ed by parties Interested In a bank at j with scarcely a scratch.
Morrison, Iowa, which Is said to have) Then came the monument and next
loaned $62,000 to Hoggs. came the world's fair and tho combl-
While Boggs had previously acted nation didn't do trrningham any
in the capacity of auditor of the Wa- good. When he was selected to pote
terloo. Cedar Falls and Northern rail- j he was rated as one of tho most effi
road and was an expert bookkeeper, I cient and most promising members of
no record of expenditures was kept! the police force.
during the operations that led to bis Perhaps the unusual honors heaped
trouble. ' upon him turned bis head a trifle. His
After the disclosure of hia opera- ok' friends sadly admit it, but hasten
tions through an Investigation started ,r add that few men would have
by his creditors, Boggs removed from merged from the situation without a
the city. Detectives had been search- hit of conceit
lng for him since the Indictments "Draw the mantle of charity over
were returned a week ago. his shortcomings," said Captain Gib-
While he admitted having obtained Wis last night. "He was a good man,
(he money, he could account for none ',rd a brave man. o let's forget that
of it and none was found. j he was a bit foolish at times."
MORGAN CALLED BEFORE
THE CLAPP COMMITTEE!
Washington, Sept. 23. J. Pierpont j
Morgan was today asked by telegraph
to Ustify Sept. 30 before the Clapp j
committee investigating campaign !
Corr,e ius N. Bliss, Jr., Ormsby Mc
Harg, C. C. Tegethoff and William
Jxeb. Jr., have been asked to follow..
Morgan ill be the first w itness. sh
, -ti. . - vs o. ivwot:rii, t.
Vr.a- Vrirlf Cr. C f r
; other eoeaerement s. Hewi l.it in n.ild
1 be glad w appear latr in the week.
La Crosse, Wis., Railroad
Station Scene of the
IN PRESENCE OF CROWD
Miss Ella Thompson, Belle of
DeSota, Wis., Had Just
La Crosse, Wis., Sept. 26. In the
presence of a large crowd in the Bur
lington station, John Perlson, a disap
pointed suitor, today shot and killed
Mrs. Sever Yttri. and later inflicted
a slight wound upon himself. Mrs.
Yttrl was Ella Thompson, a belle of
PeSota, Wis., where yesterday she
married Yttri. The bridegroom was
not fired upon.
DIE 1 SHdllK PACT.
Richmond, Va.. Sept. 26. William
S. Johnson and Mrs. Roy C. Wymau
committed suicide by drinking carbo'i-
ic acid In the presence of Mrs. John
son and Mr. Wyman early today.
The two families were friends for years
and the motive is not disclosed. John
son left three children and Mrs. Wy
HAY MARKET HERO
DIES IN POVERTY
"Tom" Birmingham, Who Pos
ed for Chicago Statue, Is
Dead at Hospital.
Chicago, Sept. 26. "Tom" Blur trj
ham is dead.
That one line would be sufficient to
tell a big story to hundreds of Chi
cago policemen to draw back the cur
tain from many past years and open
tHe gates of recollection.
For "Tom" Birmingham was one of
the heroes of the Haymarket riot. On
May 4, 18S6, when the long line of
bluocoats marched out of Desplalnea
8Uet. station to be met with a bomb
before they had gone a block. Bir
mingham was one of the company
drafted from the old Central detail.
"Never a better looking man wore
a star on his breast than 'Tom,' " said
Captain Frank Tyrell last night. And
Captain P. J. Gibbons said the same.
So also was the verdict of the com
mission that erected the Haymarket
memorial monument, for "Tom" Bir
mingham waa chosen as the model for
the heroic monument that marked the
spot of the slaughter more than 26
years ago. Six feet two Inches tall,
square shouldered and straight as an
arrow, with blue eyes and ruddy com
plexion, old policemen say that he was
good to look upon.
"When he Joined the police forco
'Tom' didn't drink. He didn't smoke
and rarely did any one even hear an
oath or a profane word pass his Hps,"
Bald Captain Tyrrell.
"He waa a model policeman and a
n-odM man, high spirited, honest and
brave, and he bad hosts of friends,
every one of whom was proud to know
him. I'm sorry to hear that he is
In tho flKnHnK that ensued after the
PASSES IN WEST
Los Angeles, Cal, Sept. 26. John
H Savage, SI, a unique figure at more
than a score of G. A. Ft. conventions,
died today of pneumonia. He marched
in many parades at national reunions,
: r'arryir:: a BTiinea sooki nprrhPd tm a
:i -.l . .
,h,. Coos, llas High."' He cam. to
T -. An!M trr.m hi hr, f .