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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View This Issue
VOL. XL.IX. NO. 15,039.
DEAL WITH JAPS
Roosevelt's Appeal to
HE SEEKS WHAT THEY DESIRE
But by Friendly Arrangement,
Not With Insult.
NO MORE JAP SETTLERS
Telegram to Speaker Stanton l'uts
Argument Against State Action
Forcibly Bills Would
WASHINGTON. Feb. 8. "The policy
of the administration to combine the
maximum of efficiency In achieving the
real object which the people of the Pa
cific Elope have at heart with the mini
mum of friction and trouble, while mis
guided men who advocate such action as
this against which I protest are follow
ing a policy which combines the very
minimum of efficiency with the maximum
uf insult, and wheh. while totally fail
in? to achieve any real result for good,
vi-t might accomplish an infinity of
Just Cause for Irritation.
In this language. President Roosevelt,
in a long telegram, to Speaker Stanton,
of the California Assembly, set forth
t.iday the Government's view of the
The President states that the bill gives
just cause for irritation 'and that the
Government would be obliged immed
iately to take action in the Federal
Courts to test such legislation, because
it is lield to be clearly a violation of the
treaty obligations of the ITntted States.
The telegram to 'Mr. Stanton was sent
only after a conference with Senator
Flint and Representative Kahn, of Cali
fornia, and Franklin K. Lane, of the
Interstate Commerce Commission. To
Mr. Stanton the President sent the fol
lowing: Guards Interests of West.
"1 trust there will be no misunderstand
ing of the Federal Government's attitude.
We are zealously endeavoring to guard
the Interests of California and of the
entire West In accordance with the de
sires or our Western people. By friendly
agreement with Japan we are now carry
ing out a policy which, while meeting
the Intercuts and desires of the Pacitlc
Slope, is yet compatible not merely with
mutual self-respect, but with mutual
esteem and admiration between the Amer
icans and Japanese.
"The Japanese government is loyally
and In good faith doing its part to carry
out this policy, precisely as the Ameri
can Government Is doing. The policy
aims at mutuality of obligation and be
Xo Settlement in Mass.
"In accordance with It, the purpose Is
that the Japanese shall come here exactly
as Americans go to Japan, which is in
effect that travelers, students, persons en
gaged in International business, men who
sojourn for pleasure or study and the like
shall have the freest access from one
country to the other and shall be sure
of the best treatment, but there shall be
no settlement In mass by the people of
either country in the other.
"During the last six months, under this
policy, more Japanese have left the
country than have come in, and the total
number In the United State has dimin
ished by over yo. These figures are ab
solutely accurate and need not be Im
peached. In other words. If the present
policy is consistently followed and works
as well in the future as it is now working,
all difficulties and causes for friction will
disappear, wihle at the same time each
nation will retain its self-respect and the
good will of the other.
School Bill Violates Treaty.
"But such a bill as this school bill ac
complishes literally nothing whatever in
the line of the object aimed at, and gives
just and grave cause for irritation:
while in addition the UnlteM States Gov
ernment would be obliged immediately to
take action In the Federal Courts to test
such legislation, as we hold It to be
clearly a violation of the treaty. On this
point I refer you to the numerous de
cisions of the United States Supreme
Court In regard to state laws which vio
late treaty obligations of the United
States. The legislation would accomplish
nothing beneficial and would certainly
causa some mischief, and might cause
very grave mischief.
May Do Infinite Harm.
"In short the policy of the Administra
tion is to combine the maximum of effi
ciency In achieving the real object which
the people of the Pacific Slope have at
heart with the minimum of friction and
trouble, while the misguided men who
advocate such action as this against
which I protest are following a policy
which combines the very minimum of
efficiency with the maximum of insult
and which, while totally failing to achieve
any real result for good, yet might ac
complish an lnfiinity of harm.
"If In the next year or two the action
of ,ths Federal Government fails to
achieve what .it is now achieving, then
through the further action of the Presl-
l Continued on Page 2-)
Jtitwitif Jilt- wm pm
LITTLE HOPE SEEN
BY GERMAN NATION
EXPECTS "0 TANGIBLE TCESVLT
FROM EDWARD'S VISIT.
Desires I'ndcrstantling With Brit
ain to Be Effected, but
lias "o Confidence.
BERLIN. Feb. 8. The visit of King Ed
ward tomorrow is regarded generally In
itself as an event at the present moment
of the greatest political significance, and
with the feeling that it would be an ex
cellent thing for both nations if the meet
ing of the two monarchs resulted in a
mutual understanding tending to allay in
ternational tension. From no quarter,
however, is the expectation voiced with
any confidence that the vieit of the Eng
lish King will produce direct tangible
King Edward is accompanied by
Queen Alexandra, and official circles
welcome the royal visitors in the most
courtly tone, regarding their coming
to Berlin as a return for the Emperor's
visit to England, and are making no
comment on the political Importance of
COLOGNE, Feb. 8. King Edward
and Queen Alexandra arrived 1 here at
10:30 o'clock tonight and proceeded to
MERCY FOR CRADLEBAUGH
Wallace Officials Send Appeal for
Clemency to Denver Prosecutor.
WALLACE. Idaho, Feb. 8. 'Asking
that the court deal with mercy toward
John H. Cradlebaugh, of Wallace. Idaho,
who shot and killed Fred Walton, also
of Wallace, on the streets of Denver
last week, members of the City Coun
cil, the county officials and local busi
ness men have signed a lengthy peti
tion which will be addressed to the
Prosecuting Attorney at Denver.
After giving a history of the affairs
leading up to the killing and speaking
in terms of praise of Cradlebaugh's
steady habits and devotion to his fam
ily, the petition declares that Cradle
baugh did only what "any other man
would have done under the circum
stances, in trying to right the wrongs
done him in the breaking up of his
home and family."
SALEM FRESHMEN HAZED
Three High School Lads Ducked In
Icy AVaters of MUlrace.
SALEM, Or., Feb. 8. (Special.) As first
day welcome to the High School, Carl
Hinges. J. May and a boy named Kaiser
were given a drenching in the ley waters
of South MUlrace by upper classmen this
morning, and the school is in aturmoil as
At finst the freshmen were ordered to
carry wood into the High School building
by upper classmen. They were driven
away from the grounds by Principal E. T.
Marlatte. Sevenal freshmen were then
bound together with rope and marched
through the main streets to the mill
race. Young Hinges was thrown into the
water first. Kaieer was shoved from the
bank a short time later, and May was
given an option of fighting or being put
into the stream.
He preferred the water. Another freeh
man resented this and put on the boxing
gloves with an upper classman in Wil
lamette University athletic field, and the
sparring contest finally ignominlously
ended by the appearance of the Univer
sity president. Dr. Fletcher Homan. It is
predicted that assembly tomorrow morn
ing will bring some developments.
OLD CITY EMPLOYE DIES
William Braden Succumbs to Stroke
Death claimed William Braden, Sewer
Inspector, and for the past S3 years in
the employ of the city, at an early hour
this morning. Mr. Braden had been ill
for the past seven weeks at his home,
3S8 Clay street, suffering from a stroke
of paralysis. He was 77 years old.
He leaves, beside his widow, three
daughters, Mrs. William Howes and Mrs.
M. R. Whitehead, of Portland, and Mrs.
Minnie Matthews, who was the wife of
"Jack" Matthews, United States Mar
shall: and a son. Frank C. Braden, of
Portland. No arrangements for the fu
neral have been made.
RUSSIA BULLYING CHINA
Set Vp Xcw Municipality, Ignores
PEKIN". Feb. 8. Foreign residents at
Harbin are alarmed at the activity
shown there by Russia during the past
fortnight. In Installing a municipal ad
ministration, hitherto held in abeyance,
and in overpowering Chinese authority,
collecting heavy taxes and exercising
severe police measures.
It is further reported that the Rus
sian authorities are Ignoring the treaty
rights of other nations, and that the
Viceroyalty of Mukden is considerably
excited over the situation.
CRIME TO SEE PRIZEFIGHT
Drastic Bill Against Pugilism
Offered In California.
SACRAMENTO, Cal., Feb. 8. Senator
John P. Hare introduced in the Senate
today a bill aimed at prizefighting that
is much more drastic than the one
presented by Senator Henry M. Willis
a week ago. It not only prohibits fistic
encounters where admission fees are
charged, but makes it a misdemeanor
to witness a fight, the maximum penal
ty for this offense being JjOO.
PORTLAND, OREGON, TUESDAY, FEBRUARY
Hampers Action To
TWO AMENDMENTS OFFERED
But Cannot Become Effective
at Next Election.
MULTNOMAH GETS WORST
Country Legislators Would Oppose
Mahone's . Scheme Because It
Would Give County 30 Mem
bers Way to Get Them.
STATE CAPITOL, Salem, Feb. 8 (Spe
cial.) Because of apparent direct conflict
between different sections of the Oregon
constitution, the Legislature faces an
embarrassing problem regarding legis
lative apportionment. At the general
election last June the people adopted
a constitutional amendment which de
clares, among other things, that a voter
may vote for one person under the title
for each office. But another section of
the constitution provides that no county
shall be divided in creating a Senatorial
district, so that it is difficult to see how
both' provisions of the constitution can
be complied with.
There are. two resolutions before the
Legislature for the purpose of submit
ting constitutional amendments permit
ting the division of a county and requir
ing that but one Senator or Representa
tive shall be elected in each district.
But this amendment cannot be voted
upon until 1910 and will not be effective
until the election of 1912. so that the dif
ficulty is to harmonize the constitutional
provisions in the election of members of
the Legislature in 1910.
How Difficulty Arises.
How the difficulty arises will readily
6e seen from an illustration. Multno
mah County new has five Senators. Each
party has a right to nominate five can
didates, so that there are on the ballot
at the general election the names of
about 15 or 20 candidates. At the head
of this portion of the ballot there 'is
placed the Instruction "Vote for five."
But the proportional representation
amendment contains a clause which
says: "livery qualified elector resident
In his precinct and registered as may be
required by law may vote for one per
son under the title for each office."
This sentence, thrown into the middle of
the section providing for proportional
representation, appears on its face to
give no authority to vote for more than
one person under the title for each of
fice. It is said by lawyers who have exam
ined the subjep that In order to vote for
more than one under the title for an
office, a strained construction must be
given to this sentence that is, that it
was Intended to apply only in case a
system of proportional representation
shall be adopted. The sentence was not
necessary to the effectiveness of the pro
portional representation amendment and
because it is inconsistent with prevail
ing methods of holding .elections, may
be ignored altogether.
Provisions of Constitution.
Section 11 of article 4 of the constitu
tion provides that each h6ise shall be
(Concluded on Page 6.)
MAN FOUND ALIVE
WIFE HAD IDENTIFIED CORPSE
Skeptical Detectives Make Still Hunt
and Locate Missing Husband
In Bath Parlors.
SAX FRANXISCO, Feb. 8 Despite the
fact that all arrangements had been
completed for his funeral which was to
have taken place Wednesday and that
his wife and sister have shed many tears
over his body, which lay in state in an
Oakland undertaking -parlor, Edward
Rhodes, a ship's carpenter, insisted that
he was far from being a dead one when
interviewed at the Hammam bath estab
lishment In this city tonight.
Rhodes has been missing from his
home for some days, and when his wife
called at the morgue today to look at the
body of a man, she declared the body
to be that of her husband. His sister
joined In the identification, and the body
was removed to Oakland to be prepared
for burial, while the lodge to which
RhodeB belongs expressed Us readiness to
foot the. bill.
Two Police Department detectives, who
knew Rhodesv were skeptical as to the
identification and started on a search
that ended in the discovery of Rhodes at
DIXEY LOVE LETTERS, TOO
Will Follow Lillian Russell and
Publish Warm Epistles.
NEW YORK, Feb. 8. (Special.) Henry
E. Dixey, who Is still known as "Adonis"
Dixey, says he has "love letters to burn"
and will publish a book of these epistles.
From the time of his appearance in
"Adonis" a quarter of a century ago,
Dixey has preserved the most interest
ing of the numerous missives sent him
by admiring women in scores of cities
and towns where he played. These now
fill several trunks.
His volume is to bear the title "Unso
licited -MSS,." which was suggested by
his friend, Oliver Herford. The idea of
publishing the choicest of these letters
was tprmed, Dixey said today, when
Lillian . Russell stated her purpose to
print a book of love letters she had
saved. He explains that he wishes to
show the weakness for writing letters of
this character is not confined to men.
MITCHELL FINE UP AGAIN
Government Appeal in Land-Fraud
Case Heard at Bay City.
SAN FRANCISCO. Feb. 8. Contesting
the attitude of the defendant that a fine
imposed against a man should not be
enforced against his estate if he should
die before collection were made, the
Government attorneys appeared before
the United States Circuit Court of Ap
peals today to argue the appeal filed
by the Government against David M.
Dunne, administrator of the estate of
the late John H. Mitchell, formerly
United States Senator from Oregon, who
was convicted of land frauds and sen
tenced to pay a fine. The Circuit Court
of Oregon held that the object of the
fine had been removed by the death of
Mitchell, and the Government appealed
"SALOME" IS NOT WANTEt)
Philadelphia Preachers Protest, but
All Seats Are Sold.
PHILADELPHIA. Feb. 8. The forth
coming production of "Salome," at
Oscar Hammerstein's Philadelphia
Opera-House Thursday night, with Miss
Mary Garden in the title role, has
aroused the opposition of the clergy of
Philadelphia. Several of the ministerial
bodies adopted resolutions of protest
The house was sold out a few hours
after the ticket-office opened.
NOT REALLY FUNNY
fiZz K vfT'x'i Ause rsf rjw
MAY WHEAT HITS
Quotation at Close Is
Above $1.11 Bushel..
HEAVY SALES STOP SOARING
Record Price for Day Is Made
When $1.11 3-4 Reached.
HEAVY FOREIGN DEMAND
Leading Owners Sell Heavily to Stop
Advances and Call on Friends
to Follow Suit Market
CHICAGO. Feb. 8. (Special.) May
wheat displayed a runaway tendency to
day and made a new high record. The
market opened with unusual excitement
In the pit and early displayed such res
tive features that the leading owners not
only sold heavily to check the advance,
but advised all their followers to do like
wise. This advice was followed so
promptly that the position at the close
showed the reverse of the early tendency.
May closing with a gain of cent, while
other months gained to cents, as
compared with Saturday's finals.
The range for the day was: Opening,
$1.10?6; high, Jl.11; low, $1.10; closing,
Feci Foreign Influence.
Higher foreign markets, despite quite
an array of bearish statistics, stamped
ed a large number of shorts In the May
delivery here. Shorts In July were also
disconcerted by the official forecast of
a cold wave In a good portion 6f the Winter-wheat
belt last night and today. The
Patten sales were variously estimated at
1.000,000 to 3,000,000 bushels, made open
ly through his own firm, and there was,
of course, a great deal of other selling
by commission houses which might or
might not have been for the leading
owner of May wheat.
Some of the larger local traders, not
ably Champlln and Pringle, put a great
deal of wheat on the market early. The
Logan-Bryan sales were estimated at
nearly 2,000.000 bushels. A large volume
of business was done at practically one
price during the first half hour of the
Many Commission Orders.
Commission houses evidently had large
resting orders to buy and sell May
wheat at 1.11. There was considerable
miscellaneous buying of July wheat, prin
cipally for local account, and generally a
larger volume of business. The latter,
however, continued largely professional
World's shipments of wheat last week
were much larger than expected, and
practically the same as those of a year
ago at 12.048.000 bushels, as compared
with 12,09G,000 bushels. Larger ship
ments from Russia than expected were
principally responsible for the overrun
ning of the week's total. Russian ship
ments were three times as large as those
of the corresponding week last year, at
1. 680,000 bushels, as against 536,000 bush
els. Supplies on ocean passage made
another remarkable increase 6,184.000
bushels last week, thus bringing the to
tal supplies afloat up to within 4,000,000
bushels of last year, or 39,064,000 bush
els, as compared with 43,160.000 bushels.
Domestic statistics were principally as
(Concluded on Page 4.)
SAYS RIDIXG STORY XOT WORTH
In Letter to Mrs. Rhoades, Execu
tive Pays Respects to "Mali
L03 ' ANGELES, Feb. 8. Mrs. A. W.
Rhoades, of this city, whose daughter was
mentioned in the Washington story which
was widely circulated to the effect that
President Roosevelt had struck the young
lady's horse while riding past her on the
road, has received the following- letter
from the President on the subject:
"My Dear Mrs. Rhoades: I thank you
for your letter of the 29th ultimo and am
glad to hear from you that your daughter
denied the story that I struck her horse.
Of course I never struck her horse or any
other lady's horse. The whole story was
so absurd as not to be worth denial. Nu
merous stories of this kind are started
from time to time by foolish or malicious
people. Occasionally 1 am obliged to deny
them, but as a rule I find it best simply
to Ignore them, because denying them
calls attention to them and gives a chance
to mischief-makers to mislead well-meaning
people by further repetitions of the
stories. Sincerely yours,
REDUCE PHEASANT SEASON
Hunters Allowed to Kill but Five
Birds a Day for One Month.
STATE CAPITOL, Salem, Feb. 8. (Spe
cial.) As amended by the Joint commit
tee on game, the season for hunting
pheasants has been shortened to one
month October 15 to November 15. The
limit has been reduced from ten to five
birds a day. One concession was made
to the sportsmen in that hunting with
dogs will continue to be allowed.
The season ' for duck-hunting on the
Columbia River has been fixed from Sep
tember 15 to January 15. This was a
compromise by the committee to satisfy
the conflicting Interests that appeared
before it. The limit will remain at 50
ducks, but the sale of this game will
not be permitted in the market.
The committee tonight completed its
examination of the revised game laws as
compiled by Secretary Eberhard, of the
Oregon Fish and Game Association, and
with a few slight amendments will report
the original draft back to the House
W. L. Finley, representing the Audubon
Society, succeeded In having the open
season for ducks shortened 15 days.
HOME RULE FOR FILIPINOS
Petition to Abolish Commission and
Substitute Elective Senate.
MANILA, Feb. 9. A eroup of Philip
pine Assemblymen, headed by Felipe
Agonclllo, has prepared a resolution
for presentation to the Assembly, di
recting the three delegates sent to
Washington from the Islands when the
present Congress convened, to keep in
touch with matters at the capital bear
ing on the Philippines, to petition Con
gress to abolish the Philippine Insular
Commission and substitute therefor ah
elective Filipino Senate, composed of
It is proposed by the framers of the
measure to ask members of the Insular
Commission to join in the petition, and
should they refuse to do so, to send it
to Washington as an Assembly resolu
tion. The local American press does not
regard the matter seriously.
RULES ON TOURIST RATES
Commission Says Railroads Cannot
Exchange for Tickets Unused.
CHICAGO, Feb. 8.-(Spec!al.)-The In
terstate Commerce Commission has de
cided that it Is Illegal for any road to
take up the return portion of a tourist
ticket, the limits of which have expired,
and issue to the holder therefor a ticket
at nine months' tourist rates, charging
the difference between the two classes
of tickets on account of the transaction.
In such case the holder of the unused
portion should be required to pay the
regular one-way rate for his return
trip and then make a rebate claim for
the unused portion of the round-trip
ticket. IThe road resorting to the former
method of squaring with the holder of
the ticket -has no right to require the
connecting rcds to make settlement on
the original basis of divisions, but should
be required to accept divisions on a reg
ular one-way rate basis.
KING MENELIK IS NOT ILL
Ruler of Abyssinia Riding Auto,
Not Taking Medicine.
ADDIS-ABEBA, Abyssinia, Feb. ?.
The local representative of the Reuter
Telegram Company has been officially
requested to deny the report in circula
tion recently of the serious illness of
King Menelik. The King is now absent
on an automobile trtur.
RECALL PETITION SIGNED
Los Angeles Will Have Election on
. Harper's Successor.
LOS ANGELES, Feb. 8. The canvass
for names for the recall petition
against Mayor Harper has been closed.
The Municipal League has more than
enough names to compel the City Coun
cil, under the charter, to call a new
election for the office of Mayor.
PKICE FIVE CENTS.
LEMP IS TUTOR IN
VICE, SAYS WIFE
Smoking taught Her
HE BEAT AND SWORE AT HER
Photographs Show Her Smok
ing and Drinking Beer.
QUARREL ABOUT RELIGION
Wife of Millionaire Brewer lias a
Long Story of Abuse to Relate In
Divorce Trial Threat
ened With Revolver.
ST. LOUIS, Mo.. Feb. 8 (Special.)
On the witness stand this afternoon at
the trial of her suit for divorce against
William J. Lemp, Jr., the millionaire
St. Louis brewer, Mrs. Lillian Handlan
Lemp, known as the Lavender Lady,
identified as true a picture which showed
her smoking a cigarette. The picture
was taken before her marriage and whs
introduced as exhibit No. 1 for the de
fense. In connection with the Introduc
tion of a photograph, exhibit No. 2,
showing her holding a goblet in her
hand, she said she drank beer, but never
Objections to these photographs on the
ground that they were taken In fun be
fore her marriage were overruled by the
court. Then she testified that she was
first taught to smoke cigarettes and
drink beer by her husband.
Wrote Decoy Letter.
The letter beginning "My Dear Pal."
in which she expresses love for some on
else and great antipathy to her. hus
band, she said, was written with a view
to trapping her husband in going through
her private papers. It contains this
"He is going hunting next week, and
I wish to heaven he never would return."
On cross-examination in the afternoon
Mrs. Lemp testified she was not per
mitted to read either of two ante-nuptial
contracts which she signed, regard
ing the religion training of the children.
Although Jn ths morning she testified
her husband contributed nothing to her
support after their separation, she ac
knowledged that he had sent a check
for $300 to her attorneys monthly. This,
(Concluded on Pace 4.
INDEX OF TODAY'S PAPER
VEFTBRDAY'S Maximum temperature, 48.8
degrees; minimum. it.'i.S degrees.
TODAY'S Rain; southerly winds.
Oregon Legislature has no desire to tackle
Japanese Issue. Page 6.
Local option bill withstands all assaults of
liberals at Olympia. Pag.a .
Senate Doorkeeper obeys order and shuts
out even Speaker McArthur of House.
George I,. Baker and reformers clash In
dobate over Sunday law. Page 7.
Thompson proposes to modify Iron ore lease.
Clemens' Insurance bill meets hot oppo
sition. Page 7.
House sets day to consider "more" bills
but soon relents. Paae 7.
House at Salm favors bill tor water code,
Bill for precinct vote on sale of beer to
get anoLher chance. Page 6.
Roosevelt asks California to let Govern
ment settle Jiip question, and says pro
posed law would be insult to Japan.
California Legislature adopts Joint resolu
tion asking for extension of exclusion
to Japunese and Coreans. Page 2.
House insurgents propose changes In rule
which make. Speaker figurehead. Page 3.
Roosevelt writes to Mrs. Khoades denying
he struck her daughter. Page 1.
Perkins will defend himself In Senate
agalnBt Roosevelt's attack. Page 3.
Elklns reports against Fulton rate bill.
Roosevelt recommends law requiring wire
less on passenger steamers. Page 4.
Police on trail of assailant of Elizabeth
tirapes at San Rafael.
Train wreckers cause death of one person.
Injury of 20. Page 1.
Price of wheat booms In Chicago. Page 1.
Mrs. Lemp gives sensational evidence In
divorce case. Page 1.
Steam schooner Aurelia has battle with
slorm n Pacific. Page 4.
Supposed dead man found alive while wife
mourns over wrongiy-identtned corpse.
Multnomah Club to hold arnual meeting to-
.ii.r PuLm Id.
Ballplayers wilt under criticism, says Dug-
aaie. x-as -n.
Commercial and Marine.
Hop shipments from Oregon for the season
to date. Page 17.
Firm undertone in the stock market.
Page 17. 1 -High
record mark for wheat at Chicago.
French biirk Desalx chartered for wheat
Portland and Vicinity. ,
Mayor Lane vetoes ordinance granting dls
. charged detectives back pay, with se
vere comment on their ability. Page 10.
Engineer for Harriman system declares
bascule type best to replace Steel bridge.
Councilman Wills raid results In 35 convic
tions in Municipal Court. Page 10.
President Josselyn says streetcar company
is willing to pay for repairs to Madison
bridge If It Is opened. Pae 16.
School Board changes names of city hlgU
schools. Page 1U.
Dr C E Cline stirs up row tn Methodist
Ministerial Association meeting and li
rebuked. Page 12.
Billy Sunday to speak on "Booie" at White
Temple tonight. Page 12.
Mayor savs tie Is grateful to Councilman
Wills for aiding crusade. Page 10.
More than million dollars' worth of Tilla
mook timber changes hands. Page 12
Charles K. Henry says taxpayers burden
has reached limit. Page 13.
Imperial Potentate Alderman, of Shrineri