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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 8, 1912)
PORTLAND, OREGON, FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 8, 1912.
PRICE FIVE CENTS.
VOL. LII-NO. 16,211.
"RED FLAG" VOTE
ROILS BULL MOOSE
WEEKLY PAID T. R.
CLEVER COUP WINS
VOTE RISES 10 436
BALLOT SLIPS ODER PARTI
ACCIDENT COMPANIES REDUCE
YOUNG SEATTIE ATTORXEY
TION" BOTH MEN MARK.
POLICIES BEFORE ATTACK.
TO CONTINUE -WAR
Plurality Over Taft Is
LANE MAY WIN BY 1000 VOTES
Bourne Falls Behind by About
15,000, Is Late Indication..
COUNT IS FOUR-FIFTHS IN
Democratic Nominee for President
Tolls 40,058 Ballots to Date and
Roosevelt 31.961 Late Re
turns to Itavor Former.
On the face of unofficial returns
covering about four-fifths of the vote
of the state Woodrow Wilson has car
ried Oregon for President by about
10.000 plurality over Theodore Roose
velt and about 11.000 over William
The same figures Indicate the elec
tion of Harry Lane to the United States
Senate by a plurality of .about 1000,
possibly little less, over Ben Selling;.
Lane leads Bourne In the Incomplete
count by approximately 12.000 votes.
As Bourne did not run so well up
state as he did in Multnomah County
and as practically all the remaining
20,000 votes yet to be reported . were
cast outside of Multnomah It may be
estimated with fair safety that Bourne
Is defeated by nearly 15.000.
Wllaoo Gets 4A,0,8 Vote.
The figures now available on the
state at large. Including Multnomah,
give the following totals:
Wilson's plurality. S094.
For United States Senator '
Bourne, ' 29.529.
Lane's plurality over Selling. 1225.
Lane's plurality over Bourne, 10.945
As a rule Taft ran better in the
counties outside of Multnomah than he
did in this county and excluding Mult
nomah from consideration is in second
place. Wilson, however, maintained
first place except in some few counties.
The later returns will increase ma
terially his lead over Roosevelt and
under such conditions he ought to hare
10.000 plurality Jn the completed count.
Hawley'a Lead 10.OOO.
In the First Congressional District
W. C. Hawley is elected by a plurality
of more than 10.000. The lncom leted
count In the district fflvea the follow
Hawley 20.068. Smith 10,369, Camp
Sinnottt is also far ahead of his op
ponent but the count is too incomplete
to base an estimate upon. The figures
give the following at present:
Slnnott 10,523, Graham 5863.
Secretary of State Olcott in the in
complete returns already has a plur
ality of 30,000. The vote: Olcott 32,
340; Ryan 22.015: Kennedy 14,082.
Judge Eakln to the Supreme bench
has been re-elected by a handsome
majority over W. T. Slater. The vote:
Eakin 47.627; Slater 24.367.
Altrhlxoa Far Ahead.
In the contest for railroad commis
sioner In the Second District, C. W.
Aitchison has a lead of nearly 6.000
over his nearest competitor, "Pat"
Mahaffey. The vote:
Aitchison. 18.752: A'.derson. 9,877;
Mahaffey. 12.978; Service. 7353.
MIckle is elected dairy and food com
missioner. The vote: Mickle. 39.813;
WOMAX SUFFRAGE IS CERTAIN'
Issue to Win in State by 2500 to
3000 Is Late Indication.
Late returns received yesterday put
ting the aggregate up to about one
half the vote cast on the issue shows
that woman suffrage has safely car
ried in Oregon. With about 500 lead
in Multnomah County's almost com
plete count and 1500 lead in the state
outside, the measure is assured enact
ment by approximately 3000 mapority.
The returns so far counttd give the
measure the following vote: Yes 39,304,
no 37,295: affirmative majority 2009.
The bill abolishing capital punish
ment has been defeated by 18,000 to
20.000 if the present ratios are main
tained. With a little less than one
hall the probable vote counted the af
firmative aide has 19,914 and the nega
tive 28.711. showing a vote against the
bill at present of 8795.
The graduated single tax amendment
Is fairly burled under the no vote. The
incompleted, count gives a majority
against it of 38,609, the measure having
received 26,722 votes in its favor and
5.S31 against it. The remainder of
the vote probably will run the adverse
vote up an additional 8000 or 10,000.
Body of Osprey's Captain Found.
MARSHFIELD, Or.. Nov. 7. (Spe
ial.) The body of Captain Jacobson,
tone of the victims or tno "usprey.
vas" found on the coast east of here
:nd will be taken to San Franclscoo
While Progressive Cliccks Initiative
Measures, Socialist Unknowingly
Makes Crosses for Debs-
OREGON" CITY, Or., Nov. 7. (Spe
cial.) An Irate Bull Mooser and a
r.ear-sighted Socialist, voting in ad
joining booths Tuesday at Gladstone,
committed hari-kari on all election
ethics and otherwise desecrated the
sanctity of the polls when the ad
mirer of Colonel Roosevelt discovered
that part of his ballot had already been
given the necessary "X" and straight
Socialistic at that.
The election Judges had been forced
to improvise two extra booths to jnect
the demands of a slow and heavy vote.
A partition was arranged above the
center of an office desk, but unfor
innately a space of about half an inch
remained between the table and the
bottom of the partition. The Bull Moose
man. probably realizing that Roosevelt's
returns might be a little late In ma
terializing this year, anyhow, had de
cided to vote the initiative measures
first and. was so interested In his task
he failed to observe that about one
half of his ballot had slipped Into the
sacred dominion of his neighbor.
About the time the a'dvocate of Eu
gene V. Debs began his march down
the Socialistic calendar, and had. de
livered about six telling uppercuts
against "capitalism," little dreaming
that he was marking the wrong ballot.
The Bull Mooser finally .saw that some
thing was wrong.
"What Is wrong with this ballotr
he thundered. In a tone that fairly
shook the ballot box.
"The interests Biff Business they
are robbing me of my vote," faltered
the Debs' man, feeling r sort of slip
ping sensation as the ballot disap
peared from beneath his fingers.
Only prompt action of the election
clerks In locating the trouble and re
adjusting the situation prevented
further altercation. The Bull Moose
man was given a new ballot and pro
ceeded to his task, still muttering.
WOMEN'S MODES MANNISH
Vests, Cravats, Braiding; and Mascu
line Stripes Worn This Winter.
PITTSBURG, Nov. 7. (Special.)-
The Ladles' Tailors' Association of
Pittsburg, in its meeting today, heard
from the National Association of La
dies' Tailors of America that it must
make the fashionable woman this Win
ter almost as mannish as man.
The women will not wear trousers,
but they will wear auk' with vests,
cravat effects: men's waistcoat braid
ing, and in extremely mannish strlpn.
Even in colors a tobacco brown is
the thing. A close adaptation of the
fashionable man's afternoon cutaway
coat is recommended as showing off
waistcoat effects to the best advantage.
Variety In cut and color arerecog
nlzed advantages. Neatness of effect
CITY HAS SUMMER CAMP
Los Angeles Provides for Children'
Outings in Forest.
LOS ANGELES, Nov. 7. (Special.)
The City Playground Commission de
cided today to establish a permanent
Summer camp for boys and girls on
ground to be leased from the Govern
ment in the Angeles National Forest, at
the Junction of the East and West
Forks of the San Gabriel River, 25 miles
back in the high mountains.
The camp was experimented with a
few weeks the past Summer and proved
so attractive and successful that it will
become an Institution. Necessary build
ings. Including bathhouses, will be put
up during the Winter. About 100 per
sons are to be accommodated In the
camp all the time during vacation, the
boys and girls alternating every two
TAFf SENDS CONDOLENCES
President Mourns ex-Senator Wilson
as Warm Personal Friend.
OREGONIAN NEWS BUREAU, Wash
ington. Nov. 7. The body of ex-Senator
Wilson, of Seattle, was taken from
Washington this afternoon to Craws-
fordvllle, Ind., for burial. Mrs. Wilson
and her daughter accompanied it.
President Taft today sent a message
of condolence to Mrs. Wilson at the
Wlllard Hotel on learning of the death
of her husband. ' The message was:
"Dear Mrs. Wilson I have Just re
ceived the sad news of your husband's
death. I extend to you the heartfelt
sympathy of Mrs. Taft and myself in
your great sorrow. Senator Wilson
was a warm and constant friend of
mine and I deeply regret his death.
"WILLIAM H. TAFT."
WOODMEN'S PRICES RISE
British Columbia Calls on Spokane
for Lumber Camp Help at $3.50.
SPOKANE, Wash.. Nov. 7. (Spe
cial.) New calls for men In the lumber
camps of the Hilly district of British
Columbia being sent in to Spokane to
day carry with them offers of still
another advance in wages. As high as
$3.60 a day is offered for bushmen and
the minimum rate of pay mentioned
for this class of workmen in calls
from across the line is 83.00 a day.
The British Columbia lumber manu
facturers in the vicinity of Fernle ad
vanced the wages of timber and lum
ber mill workers 25 cents a day. The
average rate of wages offered for log
ging and lumber camp workmen on this
side of the line about three weeks ago
for bushmen was 33.25 a day.
California May Split
ILLINOIS GOES TO DEMOCRAT
Minnesota Returns Give Good
Lead to Roosevelt.
IDAHO IS NOW IN DOUBT
Preliminary Count Gives Wilson Ap
proximately 4 6 Per Cent of Pop
ular Vote, Roosevelt 29 Per
Cent and Taft 25 Ter Cent,
NEW YORK. Nov. 7. Uncertainty as
to the electoral choice of California
and Illinois as developed by belated
returns from both states was the chief
point of Interest today, although the
counting of ballots in several doubt
ful states still was under way.
That Illinois was safely in the
Wilson column was Indicated early, but
California, which had been claimed by
the Democrats shortly after the closing
of the polls, wavered for a short time
toward the Roosevelt Progressive
ranks. The Wilson plurality, early In
the night again started upward as
returns came In from remote precincts
which are usually Democratic. Still
later additional returns, in which four
Los Angeles county precincts figured,
reduced Wilson's lead to 99. and left a
prospect of a spilt in the electoral vote
from that state. Still later returns
placed Roosevelt again In the lead by
.Illinois Turns to Wilson.
After apparently holding Illinois for
nearly 40 hours from the time the polls
closed, Colonel Roosevelt lost Its 29
electoral votes late in the day, when
the assembling of state-wide returns
showed a victory for Governor Wilson.
Minnesota also furnished intense In
terest during the day. It appeared
that Colonel Roosevelt had carried the
state, heretofore classed as "doubtful,"
edrtinT- 12 to H - total cl eoral vote
and glvins him a total of 77. Wilson's
total, by the addition of the 29 votes
of Illnois, was Increased to 449, and
decreased to 436 by the addition of
California to the doubtful column.
Popular Majority Thousht Lacking.
On the strength of incomplete re
turns as to the popular vote for Wil
son. Kootevelt ana rait, ine estimate
was made , tonight that Governor Wil
son would' not have a majority of all
the votes cast.
In many states the popular vote has
been only roughly estimated thus far,
but the reports Indicate that the com-
ined vote of Roosevelt and Taft will
(Concluded on Page 2.)
$25,000 Policy Cut to $2500 When
Colonel Begins Active .
NEW YORK, Nov. 7. (Special.) Ac
cident ineurance in the sum of 812.50
a week has been paid to Colonel Roose
velt since the attack upon him in Mil
waukee by a Nw York crank. It
would have been $125 a week but for
the good luck of the company in cut
ting down the size of the policy from
$35,000 to $2500 a short time before
the Colonel reached the Socialist cen
.Ten accident, insurance companies
originally shared the Roosevelt $26,
000 policy, issued in June, 1910, shortly
after Colonel Roosevelt returned from
Africa. The ex-Presldenf was at that
time comparatively quiet politically.
The policy is said to have been made
payable to the Outlook Company, which
concern, had the first lien upon the
Then came 1912, and the rigors of
the campaign Juet closed. For several
years accident insurance companies
have made a practice of refusing to
insure active public men, particularly
the more prominent ones, fear of their
assassination being the compelling rea
son. Nine of the companies dropped out
of the Roosevelt risk, leaving one com
pany in the- Missouri Fidelity and
Casualty Company, of Springfield. Mo.
HONOR MAY GO TO ASTORIA
If Suffrage Wins Women There Will
Be First to Cast Vote.
ASTORIA, Or., Nov. 7. (Special.)
If equal suffrage Is sucoessful in Ore
gon Astoria will be the first place In
the state In which the women will
have an opportunity to vote. That will
be at the city election on December
11. ' Section 3479 of the state statutes
provides, in short, that within 80 days
after election day or sooner if the re
turns are in, the Secretary of State
shall canvass- the vote in the presence
of the Governor and the Governor shall
forthwith Issue a proclamation declar
ing the initiative measures, which have
been passed, effective from the date of
the proclamation. The general election
was held on November 5, so at the lat
est the initiative measures which were
adopted at that time will become ef
fective not later than December 6, or
six days before the local municipal
election 3 "1 two Jnv before. thf reg
istration nooks at the City Auditor's
office close on December 7.
FELS TREASURER INDICTED
Daniel Kelfer Accused of Using
George's Frank Illegally.
CINCINNATI, Nov. 7. Daniel Kelfer,
treasurer of the Joseph Fels single tax
fund, was indicted by the Federal grand
Jury, according to a report tonight by
United States District Attorney Mc
Pherson. He was charged with using a frank
of Representative George in sending
WHEN SCHOOL BEGINS.
Opinion in Capital; Is
CONTENDING ARMIES REST
Both Sides Require Time to
SAL0NIKI PRESSED HARD
Rumored Occupation by Bulgarians
'ot Confirmed1 Ambassadors of
Four Powers Discuss Plans
of Public Safety.
CHRONOLOGY OF PRINCIPAL
EVENTS OF BALKAN WARS.
Oct. 8 Montenegro declares war
Oct. IS Montenegrins inveat Tar
bosch. Oct 14 Montenegrins take Tuschi.
Oct. 13 Turco-Itallan war ends.
Oct. 17 Servla and Greece declare
war against Turkey; Turkey declares
war against Servia and Bulgaria. -
Oct. 19 Bulgarians capture Mus
Oct. 20 Bulgarians attack Adrian
ople. Oct. 21 Turkish squadron bom
bard Bulgarian porta.
Oct. 22 Servians take Prlstina.
Oct. 23 Servians take Novlpazar. '
Oct. 24 Bulgarians capture Klrk
Klliseh; Greeks capture town of Ser
via. Oct. 25 Servians take Kumanova
and other Turkish cities.
O'.t. 25 Servians capture Uakup;
Montenegrin! Invest Scutari.
Oct. 27 Bulgarians capture Ekl
Baba. near Adrianople.
Oct. 80 Bulgarians capture Lule
Nov. 1 Bulgaria occupies Demo
tica, cutting communication between
Adrianople and Constantinople;
Greek topedo iiaks Turkleh cruiser.
Nov'. 2 Turl.s driven back In three
days' battle to Tchorlu.
Nov. 3 Turks in full retreat on
Constantinople. Porte asks for me
diation by the powers..
CONSTANTINOPLE, Nov. 7. Public
opinion in Constantinople is strongly
opposed to the idea of seeking media
tion or peace.
Nuzim Pasha, the Turkish Commander-in-Chief,
has reported to the gov
ernment that the army is determined
to fiht until victorious or absolutely
defeated. He regards the reverses
sustained as unfortunate, but says the
(Concluded on Page 8.)
Silence and Stickers Distributed
Among Close Friends Only Puts
G. W. Sampson on Bench.
SEATTLE. Wash., Nov. 7. George
Wadsforth Sampson, a shrewd young
lawyer, caused himself to be elected
Judge of the Superior Court of King
County last Tuesday without letting it
be generally known that he was a
Following the promotion of Superior
Judge John F.- Main to the Supreme
Bench, a successor to him was ap
pointed by the Governor to sit in the
Superior Court. The law of the state
says a Judge may be appointed, to serve
until the next general election. It was
supposed there would be no candidate
to fill the unexpired portion, 60 days,
of Ju3ge Main's term, but Sampson
caused himself to be, for with stickers
to fill the vacancy, he received the
votes of a few friends and will be Judge
for two months.
It has not been decided which of the
Judges will withdraw until the first
of the year. All but one of the nine
Superior Judges have been elected for
a new terra. Sampson's action was en
tirely legal, the Prosecuting Attorney
Incomplete returns from all parts of
the First Congressional district show
Congressman Will E. Humphrey, Rep.,
leading Daniel Landon, Prog., by 2500
votes. Humphrey probably will be
J. P. JONES GRAVELY ILL
Former Senator at 83 Takes to His
Bed in Considerable Pain.
LOS ANGELES, Nov. 7. (Special.)
Ex-United States Senator John P.
Jones, who recently leased the Hancock
Banning home is seriously 111 there.
Senator Jpnes has had cronic kidney
trouble for a long time and on Monday
his ailment became acute. He went to
bed in considerable pain, but members
of the family said his condition had
The former Nevada Senator was 83
years old last June, and his advanced
age gives a character of seriousness
to an illness that would be considered
comparatively slight in a younger man.
Dr. Henry W. Howard said tonight that
he hoped to have his patient out again
As far back as 1863 Senator Jones
was a member, of the California State
Senate. After he had attained promi
nence in the development of California
mines in 1S67, he went to Nevada and
In 1S73 was elected United State Sena
tor. He served five terms in the Semite
finally retiring in 1D03. '
WEST LOSES IN CAMPAIGN
All of Governor's Pet Measures Seem
' Doomed to Defeat.
SALEM, Or., Nov. 7. (Special.)
From the face of the returns received
here, Governor West has lost In his
campaign for practically every inltia
tive bill which he backed before the
general election. He took particular
interest in the bill to abolish capital
punishment, the bill to immediately
place the State Printer on aflat salary,
the six harmony road bills and the
millage tax bills for the higher educa
tional Institutions, and woman sut
Apparently the main harmony road
bills are slaughtered, and if any pass
the whole set will be so crippled as to
be practically useless. Capital punish
ment Is beaten, as Is the flat salary
amendment. The millage tax bill seems
to be hanging in the balance, from re
ports received here, with indications
pointing to its defeat.
SUFFRAGISTS TO BANQUET
Spokane Women Plan to Celebrate
Victories In Other States.
SPOKANE, Wash., Nov. 7. (Special.)
Spokane suffragists plan to hold a
celebration to rejoice over the admis
sion-. of three and possibly five new
states to the "votes for women" sister
hood. "I have consulted with May
Arkwrlght Hutton, and she believes, as
I do, that the occasion Is worth cele
brating," said Mrs. F. P. Fassett, presi
dent of the Women's Non-Partisan Po
litical League, today. "We have agreed
to take up the matter at the meeting
of the league next Monday night. The
celebration is likely to take the form
of a banquet."
The states In which it Is particularly
certain that suffrage has carried are
Oregon, Arizona and Kansas. In
Michigan it is believed suffrage has
carried, while in Wisconsin it is doubt
ful. MESSENGER'S MOUNT DEAD
Head-On Collision Hurts Redmond
Boy Carrying Election Returns.
REDMOND, Or., Nov. 7. (Special.)
In order to get the returns of the Na
tional and state election the business
men of Redmond made arrangements
with two boys here, Fred McCaffery
arid Richard Willcox to carry the re
turns from the telegraph office to the
Commercial Club rooms, the boys us
ing horses to cover the distance of
about five blocks.
About 2 o'clock in the morning, while
it was cloudy and exceedingly dark,
the two riders met in a head-on col
lision, both boys being thrown and
Willcox's horse Instantly killed.
The Willcox boy is still in a half
unconscious state, but the doctors say
that he will get well. Beyond bruises
the McCaffery boy and his horse were
County Gives Colonel
Second Best Vote.
DAVIS LEADS TAZWELL NOW
Young, Democratic Nominee
for Judge, Drops Back.
WORD'S PLURALITY IS 200G
Sheriff Most Exciting.
Victor by C60O Tor
With only six of 103 precincts
missing, Woodrow Wilson has a
plurality in Multnomah County of 11!9
over Roosevelt, with Taft 3121 votes
behind Roosevelt. The vote as far as
Wilson, 13,487; Roosevelt, 12,288;
Taft, 9167; Chafln. 867; Debs, 3660.
By the same returns Dr. Harry Lane
for United States Senator has a plural
ity of 725 over Senator Bourne, his
closest competitor. Ben Selling failed
to carry the county as his friends had
expected and is 842 votes behind
Bourne. The vote stands:
Bourne, 10,217: Clark, 3449; Lane,
10,942: Paget, 1724; Ramp. 2550; Sell
Judge Count Close.
Most spectacular of the contests from
the very beginning of the count was
that for Circuit Judge, department No.
4, between Davis and Tazwell. With
only three precincts missing on this
office, Davis has a lead over Taswell
Young, the Democratic nominee. Is a
close third and at times during the
count was a dangerous contender. The
vote shows him 614 votes behind Tax
well. As far as counted the vote Is:
Davis, 10,645; Tazwell, 10,567; Young.
J0.053; Leot, 2114: Terrlne (Sot), 3725.
Circuit Judge. .Morrow has been re
elected to department No. 1 with prac
tically no opposition. Walter H. Evans
has defeated his Democratic opponent.
J. A. Jeffrey, for District Attorney, by
a decisive plurality.
Word Is Safe.
The election of Tom Word (Dun.),
for Sheriff, was yesterday assured by a
plurality of between 2000 ' and 2500.
Word's lead over Fitzgerald for Sheriff
Is 2195. The vote as far as counted:
Beegle (Prohl.), 726;Buse (Soc), 2323;
Fitzgerald. 16.184; Word. 18,379. With
this exception, all of the nominees on
the Republican state and county tick
ets carried the county.
For County Commissioner, W. L.
Llghtner (Rep.) has been re-elected by
a plurality of about 2600. The vote
stands: Llghtner, 14,229; Pease (.Prog.),
Henry E. Reed's plurality for As
sessor probably will reach 7000. He
now has a lead of 6802 over H. D.
Wagnon as shown by the count as far
as completed: Reed, 19,128; Wagnon,
12,326; Roy (Soc), 3526; Spear (Prohl.),
Slocum'a 'plurality Is 4400.
Dr. Samuel C. Slocum has been
elected Coroner by a plurality of nearly
The vote stands: Amos (Prohl.).
2103; Biersdorf (Prog.), 10,199;
Coventry (Soc). 3905; Slocum (Rep.),
14.529; Smith (Dem.), 6411.
Multnomah County has given woman
suffrage a majority of about 1500. The
count without the six missing pre
cincts is: Yes, 18.242; no. 16,798. .
The graduated, single tax amend
ment has a negative majority of 9191.
The vote on this measure was: Yes,
11,568; no, 20.769.
The uncompleted count gives Re
publican nominees on the state ticket
the following pluralities: Secretary of
State Ben W. Olcott, 11,272: Justice Su
preme Court, Robert Eakln, 8897;, Dairy
and Food Commissioner John D. Mickle,
7868; Railroad Commissioner (Second
District), Clyde B. Aitchison, 3453.
At mldnlsrht the vote In Multnomah
County, with six precincts incomplete,
was as follows:
Taft. William H. (Rep.) 0.1B7
W ilson, Woodrow (Dem.) . . . . . .13.4 .
Chafln, Eugene W. (Prohl.) ii
Si Roosevelt, Theodora (Prog.)
27 Ucdi, Eugene (Sue.) 3,titol)
Wilson's lead 1.1D0
I'nited States Senator.
Bourne. Jonathan, Jr. (Ind.) 10.217
Clark, A. B. (Prog.) .B-44!!
I.ane. Harry (Dem.) lu.Kli
Paget, B. Lee (Prohl.) l.i-'t
Ramp. B. F. (Soc.) z.B.'.o
Selling, Ben (Rep.) .i'"
Representative In Congress, Third Distrirt.
43 Baldwin, Leurana ai. ( rroni.
44 Campbell, lee (doc.)
45 Lafferty, A. W. (Rep.-Prog.) .
44 McCusker. Thomas (Ind.)
47 Munly. M. Q. (Dem.)
Secretary of State.
I Kennedy. B. Elmer (Prog.) ...... .!l
i Olcott. Ben W. (Rep.) M.tHS
i Reddaway, F. P. (Soc.) 4."'1
. Ryan, John H. (Dem.) .J4'
r White, O. V. (Prohl.) M3S
Justice of the Hnpreme Court.
58 Bright. C. J. (Prohl.) 2.171
54, Eakln. Robert (Rep.) 1ln4!,
55 Slater. R. J. (Dem.) 8.1.-2
56 Weaver, W. C. (Soc)
Eakln's lead 8.897
Oregon Dairy and Food t'ommbwioner.
r.T Banee. C. W. tuor. I i.ovi
r8 Dunbar, J.
r.P Lea. A. H
A. (Prohl.) 2.:3
(Continued on Page 12.)