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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View This Issue
DEAD 16; SAVED 4
C.S. Fisher and Captain
CAPTAIN CROWE'S LIFE LOST
Quartet Hang to Steel Bar
Waist Deep in Water.
2, DECK-LASHED, CUT DOWN
Life-saving Crew Makes Final Visit
to German Bark, Which Sow
Ha Been Consigned to Her
Watery Grave Forever.
p.naill Black-man, Juliana Apert
mtn'j. Portland. aeeratary of tha
Fteher Enlirtii( Corporation.
Captain Albert Croae, Portland.
Edward t. Estes. formerly of
Portland, mora recently of Brighton.
William 81pp. North Plain Or.
jack ntapatrtck. Brighton.
W. r. Kara. 1181 Klrbjr street,
A. Vergt. cook on tha MlxnL
O. P. Fischer, ahlp earpanter.
F. Behrens. engineer.
B. M.y.r. sailmaker. and aallora
W. Blrebendra. H. Jurg.neen. K.
Jorgansan. H. N.lleen. W. Kraaehart
and II. Knaoa, all of Oermany.
Charles S- Plsher, of Portland and
Captain J. Westphal. of tha Mlml.
Lndwlg and Tohaa Kuaeher.
Gorman aallor beys, of Frankfurt.
BT H. M. WHITE.
WHEELER. Or, April 7. fStanT cor
respondence.) After hanging to a
steel bar waist deep in water for 29
hours, part of which were in pitch
darkness. Charlea 8. riaher. of Port
land, and Captain J. Westphal. of Gr
"Unr. ami two German aallor boy
wore rescued thin mom In? by llfe
ttrtM from the German bark Mlml,
which capsized early Sunday, after be
ing pulled off the sands of Nehalcm
Sixteen other persons. Including; sev
era! Portland people, were drowned.
Bo far only two bodies hare been re
covered, one being that of a German
boy and tha other that of W. C. Koen.
1111 Klrby street. In Portland.
Tha four were the only ones saved
from tha crew and the list of work
men on the Teasel, all others either
having been awept from the deck when
tha accident first occurred or baring
been washed Into the sea from the
boat during the hours the terrific sea
of Sunday morning dashed over her
steel hull, which barely protruded above
Tm Aallora I-aahe to Dae.
One sailor plunged Into the sea last
night and wad lost almost Instantly.
Two othera were lashed to the deck
during the low tide and later died
from the cold and exposure. Their
bodies were cut down by the Garibaldi
llfesavtng crew tonight and are now
occupying a temporary morgue on the
eand spit. The bodies of the others
are thought to ba lost forever, the only
hope for tbetr recover)- being the pos
sibility of their washing ashore.
The Mlml. aa dusk fell tonight, lay
soft f.et out In the ocean with the
waves dashing madly over her, throw.
ing a spray which looks to be EO feet
In height. She has been consigned to
her watery grave forever, possibly
with a number of bodies In her hold.
The lifesavlng crew departed tonight
after making a trip to the ship and
aecuring the two bodies. They made
a complete an investigation of the
ahlp as poesthle under conditions, but
could sea no other bodies. They could
see that there was no possibility of
anyone else on board being alive and
that It waa Impossible to have entered
the hold of the boat to hunt for bodies.
The water Inside rose and dropped
with the waves at such a rate that
there waa danger of any of the crew,
who went In. being dashed to death.
No further attempt will be made to
Invade the ghast'y confines of the ves
eel unless plans are changed.
Westphal Hears Telia.
Opinion Is divided as to the possl
blllty of there being more bodies on
the ship. Captain Westphal says he
j( practically sura there are others In
the bold. He could give no names. He
says he heard someone yelling In the
eookroom after the accident and be'
lleves It was the ship's cook. Others
may be within the hold, pinioned nn
der the wreckage of tha upper deck.
It would bo Impossible to secure their
The beach was combed for miles this
afternoon and tonight, but no bodies
mere found. The carcasses of some
pigs and a vast amount of wreckage
from the stlp have come to snore.
The sufferings of the men who were
beneatb the deck of the ahlp from
o'clock Sunday morning, when the ac
rldent occurred, until i o'clock yester
day morning, la almost beyond de
scription. That any one of tha four
held fast to the rigid bars and kept
their heads above the rising water In
te hold seems nothing short of mlrae
Tal af W reek Is Tel.
The statements of the persons res
SAN FRANCISCO YET
MINUS CHEAP BEEF
HEALTH AUTHORITIES REFTSE
TO RELEASE SHIPMENT.
Federal Officials O. K. Australian
Method of Inspection TagClnft
but City Is Antagonistic.
cv- k-t; ivrtSfO. Anril 7. (Special.)
For mora than a week the Board of
Health nag frustrated the Intent of a
measure aimed at tha nlgn cost oi liv
ing. . .
Tha board has kept In cold, storage
i .Ki.t f beef from Au
stralia, which arrived In Sanoma Starch
a h.... nf a technicality growing
out of the method of stamping or tag
ging after Inspection. The beet irom
in.miia arrived bearing a tag In
stead of being stamped on the car
casses in Indelible Ink, as is
by tha United States law.
The Federal authorities did not see
. i,wt tho beef on that account.
contending that It is tha method used
for marking after inspection in toi
In the Antipodes. The meat could be
sold to retailers at 7 cents below the
Although the Board of Health Is
auxiliary to the United States depart
in h matter of Inspection, It has
acted on Its own authority In this mat
ter. Ita first act was to refer tne Deei
. ,. nltn.tion committee. This
committee haa held one or two meet
ings on the subject, but nas come w
-r,. m..t la resting In cok? storage
and when final action comes shippers
say that the beef may be ax a
vantage because of the delay. The
n,ite of the Board of Health
promises anew to make a report to
ioitow. , I
The Monterey Packing company
... i - i- .htnnino- meat from Au
i i .hinninv meat from au- i
.- .ki. dtv in such Quantities
sira.iiN w ihid - .
as to break the schedule of prices In
vogue. T. B. Qulnn. official
.... - c,h waiea. and K. Frlck,
official representative of the Victorian
- a sS. aa tr i nn
government, nave P"" "
the action oi me uu
. ... .iv la slaving Into the
ciarins - - .
handa of the combination who are- try
ing to keep up the prices.
WOMAN SEEKS FRANCHISE
Dr. Isabel S. Putnam Asks Vancouv
er Council for Streetcar Right.
VANCOUVER. Wash.. April 7. (Spe
cial.) Dr. Isabel Sedgwick ruinam.
,inr unknown capital, tonight
made application before tha City Coun
cil at Its regular meeting, ror -
franchise to build ana operate .
car line In this city. Dr. Putnam is a
well-known practicing physician ana
....... m this city. She owns a two-
story brick block on one of the business
rw ciniTii In her request, as KB tur
rights to operate her line from -Wash
ington to Thirteenth street, uitnv. w
Kaufman avenue to Thlrtynlnth street
turning eastward and thence returning
to the river near the ferry landing.
..,- T-anznth. a Portland lawyer.
m-tii nrnrat Dr. Putnom at a special
. h. r-mmcil. when It is
meeting w .
probable that definite action will be
.b.n It Is said sne may Da rniiin
to nut up a forfeit bond of $5000. owing
.h. .n that the Council tonight also
ordered turned over to the County Clerk
the 1000 forfeit bond of Lawrence Har
mon, who applied for a rrancmse re
ccntly. his action lapsing.
GERMANS DISPLAY NO FEAR
-cwnh Frontier Officers Wm
Nothing of Air Craft, I Belief.
Bfoiix a -Hi 7. German army of
fleers, who were aboard the Zeppelin
ir rrulaer "ZIV when she was cap
tured by French officers after crossing
the French frontier and landing at
LAinevl'.le. are of the opinion that the
Pr.nchmen did not discover any or tne
secret workings of the aircraft.
Th. rrman officers In their report
say that although General wrsnauor,
Inspector of the French aviation depart
mt.t and other experta. boarded the
dirigible they think the Frenchmen did
not observe enough to enable tnem to
reproduce the intricate mechanism of
Some members of the zeppenn crew
v hir har, shots fired at the dirig
ible, but this Is not confirmed by other
persons on board.
DIPLOMATIC TRUST CHARGE
Kepresentatlve Henry Would Pro
vide Homes for Ministers.
WASHINGTON. April 7. "To end the
trust, or monopoly through which i
-.im nf rich men have too long appro
prlated the great diplomatic poets to
themselves." was tne reason Repre
sentative Henry gave today for Intro
duclng a btll to provide furnished
homes for American diplomats In 35
.nital. of the world.
President ilson. ne said, naa oeen
hampered In getting diplomats because
many could not stand tne expense. '
INDIANS PLEAD FOR FOOD
Blackfoot Tribesman Tells Lane His
People Are Starrlns.
vt- atiivriTfiN April 7. A delega
tion of Blackfeet Indiana headed by
Chief John White call, appealed to toc
retary Lane today for rations for the
Blackfoot who, ha was told, are starv
ing on their reaervation near Browning
The Secretary telegraphed his agent
there for an Immediate report and told
the Indiana he would extend such relief
as would be nosslble.
PORTLAND, OREGON, TUEIDAY, APRIL 8, 1913 PRICE FIVE CENT
: " " i
Congress Opens With
Variety of Thrills. '
PROGRESSIVES SHOW FIGHT
Third Party Beaten in Effort to
Contest Young's Seat.
SUFFRAGISTS INVADE HALL
Heralding' of Coming of President
to Deliver Tariff Message by
Word of Mouth Brings Storm of '
Protest From Tpper Body.
WASHINGTON. April 7. Congress,
opening in extraordinary session today
under Democratic domination, was en
livened y the activities of the Pro
gressive organisation In the House and
an Invasion of petition-bearing suf
fragettes. Even these novelties, how
ever, ware overshadowed by the prep
arations for the nrecedent-breaklng
event of tomorrow, when President 11
,on wia oenrer his tariff message by
. . ... . .w i m i.
wuni qi oiwiin u ma ... liwh i . . n ...
Victor Murdoek. leader of the new
Progressive narty In the lower branch
at the verv ontset stirred UD a fight
over the seating of Representative H.
Olln Toung. oi Michigan.
Th heraldlns- of the oominar of the
President of the Vnlted States was the
principal subject of official and un
Proposal Stuna Senate.
Th Kanatn hesitated when a reso
lution adopted previously by the House
providing for a Joint session tomorrow
to listen to President Wilson waa pre
sented for Its consideration. It was
. nrnnnall NJnt in the life
time of any veteran statesman present
had such a thing ever oeen crania
ered. History, they supposed, had
closed on that custom a century and
more sgo. An effort was made to "have
the resolution Ha over under the rule
K..t Vice-President Marshall ruled It
was a resolution of the highest priv
Before It was adopted. Senator Wll
Hams, of Mississippi, deprecated the
President's decision to enter the halls
of Congress and sneak his mind to the
people's representatives. He expressed
the hope that such an event never
would occur again diring the Adminis
tration and said he doubted the wis
dom of the move, averring that it
could not aid In bringing about the
legislation for which the people were
House Offers No Debate.
Tn the House tha resolution was
adopted without debate s soon as Ma-
(Conclodgd on Page 5.
k iKmS. Ncrrul
LTTTTT" .i .,--i. r .............
INDEX OF TODAY'S NEWS 1
TKSTK II DAY'S Maximum temperature, &3
. degrees; minimum.
TODAY'S Showers, southerly winds.
American suffraxUt In English Jail, daxed.
alnss -jonn jjrown a .ouwjr. 1 "
Sir Edwatd Grey says general turopoan
war was narrowly averted or recmui
as to Albania. Page 2.
Ean Francisco still tnraos ctteap oeai.
Women of royalty dlaturbad T militant suf
fragists find solace in on cis"".
Wireless operator H. W. Mansfield is hero
ounnf aaie. mav a.
tt-.i - aiiAn law tangle. Page 1-
Wilson favors tariff bill aa Introduced In
Congress. Page o.
Many bills Intordueed on first day of extra
Five hundred women make demand upon
Congress tor rigut Lu vui.
Congress opens with news that President
will deliver spoken message. Page 1.
Congress receives Income tax bllL Page 5.
Duties on foodstuffs and ciouung an u.--
terlally cut In uemocru wu.
St. Louis releases Bpaas to Portland Colts.
Pago 16. ,
Multnomah Club to have star athiates In
Saturday meeu trvv
Ill-fated bark Uimt's dead number 1. four
saved. Paso 1.
Commercial and Marine.
Bullish view of mobalr market taa.cn ;
.Bl-IML P&t 17.
Wheat soars at Chicago on export talk and
foreign situation. ro
Stock market affected adversely by Balkan
complications Page 1".
No wreckage from Mlml slehted at sea by
P.ose City, rsge ju.
Portland and Tlclnlty.
F T. Griffith to succeed n. o- -
President of electric company. Page 10.
Many visit Rushlight headquarters, opened
by George K . at "
Mrs. Jonathan Bourne, Jr.. applies wr
vorce. Fage lu.
Mlml's faithful donkey engines wniatre.
glve nrst aouna o -'
Aliened victims of Hudson are found bj
Mil,-. Plfi 11.
Misses Outhrle and Xlosterman hostesses at
Ounce Tonism. ' , . . ,
NEW AID SHUNS POLITICS
Miiss Nelson, Secretary to Mayor, Ad
mit She Hasn't Registered.
Declaring that she knows nothing of
x ihfli Khe hones sne win
nuuuu " "
not have to learn any of the intricacies
OL II1C " . .
Nelson, appointed by Mayor Bushllght
. .1 . .... nnst me. Mrs. auiiuic iJ-
to be his secretary, yesterday assumeo
..- down by George K. Mc-
Cord Saturday, when he resigned as
secretary to take charge oi toe j
or'a campaign bureau.
m.. K'pUnn confesses that she has
no polltioal affiliations, and that she
has not as yet regisierea mr
. s. Mrs. Nelson has lived In
Portland for seven years, coming here
from San Francisco alter tne eartn
ouake. She has been employed for five
..... o. .tenna-ranher by Waldemar Se-
ton, a member of the Executive Board,
hi. law office In the Worcester
SHIP IN TROUBLE IS REPORT
Steamer Kochelle Said to Be Broken
Down Xcar Columbia.
SAN FRANCISCO, April 7. The
.reamer Roehelle. from Astoria for San
Francisco, has broken down 20 miles
south of the Columbia River.
Tiii. la a renort received by the ma
rine department of the Chamber, of
SOMEBODY MAY GET HTJET.
YANKEE TUNE RISES
Zelie Emerson, Dazed,
Sings "John Brown."
RAVAGES BY FIRES CONTINUE
Anti-Militant Mob's Plan to
Attack Suffragists Foiled.
TEXT OF BIBLE ATTACKED
British Women Demand That Psalms
and "Obey and Serve Him" Part
- of Marriage Ceremony Be
Cut From Bride's Pledge.
LONDON, April 7. Mrs. Alice Clark, a
suffragette who has lust been released
from Holloway Jail, has Informed Miss
- ,r can Wp nci-c.o. that Miss
Zelie Emerson appears to- be in a dazed
. L "J . - " -- ' 1
condition and sings "John brown
vtAv" .11 Hav. Mrs. Clark also sai
that Miss Emerson insulted a visiting
magistrate. He had said to her:
"Keep your dirty bands off me, ana
Miss Emerson replied: "Yours are
As she was beins dragged away to
another nart of the prison, where her
cries could not be heard, Miss Emerson
shouted. "Ton dare not torture; my
Government won't let you."
Release Set for April .
As Miss Emerson is to be released
April 9, her mother, Mrs. H. limerson.
of Jackson. Mich., has ceased the agita
tion, which she. Miss Scott-Troy and
others have been carry ing on In behalf
of the imprisoned woman. Miss Scott
Troy, however Is continuing her efforts
i a matter of ' principle.
Miss Anna Kenny, tn the course of
the weeklv meeting of the suffragettes
said she wished to notify the govern
ment, publicly, that it could no more
ouenoh tha fire In the women's hearts
than it could put out tha fira on the
Ayr race course until the question of
suffrage had been settled. She added:
"We know no fear. We are not afraid
of anything the government can put up
against us. because we know righteous
ness will always win. Viscount Glad
stone had to go, Reginald McKenna will
have to go. and all the Home Secre
taries' will have to go, because they
cannot cope with the women."
Work of Arson Continues.
An attempt was made to burn the
grand stand on the Ely race course at
Cardiff this morning. Cotton, wool.
bottles of turpentine and kerosene-sat.
urated rags were found piled against
the woodwork, but evidently the women
had been disturbed .before completing
tConcludad on Page 2)
WIRELESS MAN IS
HERO DURING GALE
SPEEDWELL'S OPERATOR DE
FIES STORM TO FIX WIRES.
When Mainmast Carries Away Vital
Part of Station, Mansfield Makes
Makeshift and Sends "S. O. S."
SAN FRANCISCO. April 7. When the
steam schooner Speedwell, from Coos
Bay to San Francisco, with a cargo of
lumber, plunged and bucked so heavily
in last Saturday's gale that her deck-
load burst its chains and carried over
board with it the mainmast, H.
Mansfield, the wireless operator.
the hero of the hour.
With the mainmast went down the
antennae of the ship's wireless. Be
tween the deckhouse aft and the fore
castle, the decks were swirling with
water and loose lumber, but Mansfield
mud. tit. nr.v fnrwnril thArftd to
gether the loose ends of the wire and
strung them again in a manesnnt
nrVilh .n.hl.H li i m n K,nil nil t an "S
O. S." call and later an explanation of
the vessels plight, before It failed ut
The Speedwell .made her way into
port unaided today. .tier passen
gers, among whom were six women
ir.rn hnHlv Ehakon hv thn notindlnf
they had received, but the captain said
they behaved admlraDly during tni
Captain Rosenbald said the Speed
utaII ncnun torpri rmiirh n'paMipr 1m
mediately after leaving Coos Bay and
the vessel bumped the ground as 11
I went over the bar
went over the bar. Trie g.'tle that th
ship lived through lasted eight hours
The estimated damage to the ship 1!
(Inn Tli. i e: 'j a that 1'arrlerl auav
200,000 feet of lumber also took most of
the trunks of the passengers.
NEW PLAYGROUND LIKELY
Franchise May Be Traded for Use of
26-Acre Tract in Albina.
The street committee of the City
Council vesterdav decided to recom
mAnt iCMntancA nf the n ff r nf t h
Hancock Land Company for the use of
915 a..a In Mnntpnmarr f1iilch TrfiTCer
Albina, for a ball park for the youth of
the city, in exchange for the right to
build and operate a freight switch on
Goldsmith street from Russell to Ben
The tract affords an ideal athletic
nn.4 tha Ta T-lr Rng.,1 hari recom
mended that the Council pay the rental
price demanded by the owners of suu
a month for baseball uses. The Coun
cil declined this offer, but when appli
cation was made for a permit to build
the switch it was proposed tnat tne
permit be granted in exchange for use
of the tract for a ball ground this
PLANT'S COST $10,000,000
Great Northern Takes Step Toward
ST. PAUL, April 7. The construction
nf sl clam And nower nlant on the Che
lan River, in Washington, to cost more
than $10,000,000, is being planned by the
Great Northern road.
President Gray, Vice-President Gru
ber. General Manager Emerson, General
Superintendent Bell and Superintend
ent of Motive Power Hawkins left to
dav to InsDect the territory adjacent
to the Chelan Biver. Upon return of
the officials, actual construction work
is expected to start.
xhl. imrlertjilclnflr Is the culmination
of the Great Northern's scheme to pro
pel trains over the Cascades by elec
tricity. -The power plant and dam will
be constructed on the River Chelan, a
small neck of water connecting Lake
Chelan and the Columbia River.
FRIEDMANN HIRES LAWYER
Semm Discoverer Receives 25 Doc
tors Inquiring of Vaccine.
NEW TORK. April 7. Twenty-five
physicians from various parts of the
I-nited States and Canada called on
Dr. Friedmann today to learn what ar
ranirements. If any. had been made for
the distribution of his vaccine for the
treatment of tuberculosis.
Dr. Friedmann told them he was
making no effort toward this end.
that all action in this regard had been
taken by physicians trying to arrange
for control of his treatment.
it hacama known today that Dr.
Friedmann had engaged an attorney to
attend tn his business interests and to
leave him more time for professional
BURNING SMOKER DROWNS
Blazing 3Ian Jumps Into Bathtub,
Sets House Afire and Dies.
rrrrcAGO. Anril 7. After being se
verely burned when his clothing caught
fire today, presumably from a cigarette
flitch he had been smoKine- in oea
fhwatiI A. Schrieber lumped into
bathtub of water in an attempt to ex
tinguish the flames and was drowned.
In his rush to the bathroom, he ac
cidentally ran against a gas jet antl
opened It, the building caught fire and
when the firemen arrived he was found
dead In the tub.
INAUGURAL CHANGE IS UP
Last Thursday in April Proposed In
wiSHTVRTOX. Anril 7. A eonstltu
tional amendment changing- Inaugural
day from March 4 to tne last inun
dnv in Anril was proposed in a reso
lution reintroduced in the House to
day by Kepresentatlve Henry.
It failed In the last Congress.
WILSON TAKES UP
ALIEN BILL BREACH
Effort Made to Avert
Diplomatic Tangle. '
'RESIDENT HAS CONFERENCE
Views Sent to California Leg
islators, Is Belief.
TREATY PHRASES STUDIED
Nation's Executive Is Reported to
Favor Legislation Without Dis
crimination if Any at All Is :
Passed Courts Looked To.
.WASHINGTON. April 7. President
Wilson sought today to avert a diplo
matic tangle with Japan over the bill
pending In the California Legislature
through which Japanese would be pre
vented from owning property in that
The Japanese government had riled
formal protest with the state Depart
ment against what it considered a pro
posed infringement of treaty obliga
tions. The President conferred first with
Secretary Lane, of the Interior De
partment, who halls from California
and later with Senator Works and Rep
resentative William Kent, of that state.
Race Problem la Spectre.
None would discuss the President's
attitude, but it is believed that he took
occasion informally to communicate his
views to the California legislators.
The President is reported as believing
that if anti-alien legislation is neces
sary it should be made to apply to all
aliens without discrimination. Such a
bill, while it might eliminate the cause
for Japanese protest, would leave for
the court, it is pointed out here, the
question of its constitutionality without
invoking any foreign government In the
"We don't want any more race prob
lems in this country." Vas the only
comment Representative Kent would
make as he left the White House. 1
Officials Look to Courts..
Meanwhile, the State Department is
giving careful study to the probable
effect of the proposed legislation upon
the existing treaty between the United
States and Japan. The officials have
no doubt that If the California Legisla
ture enacts a state law in conflict with
the existing treaty, its action promptly
would be nullified by the United States'
Article one of the treaty provides that
citizens of each nation shall have liber
ty to enter, travel and reside in the
other and among other things "to own,
or lease and occupy houses, mamifao
torlss, warehouses and shops, to employ
agents of their choice, to lease land for
residential and commercial purposes,
Phase May Decide Issue,
The issue may turn upon the appli
cation to agricultural lands or farms
of the phase, "to lease lands for resi
dential and commercial purposes."
Another point that Is under consider,
ation is the eligibility of Japanese to
American citizenship for, if they are
eligible, then the proposed California
legislation admittedly would not meet
the demand of the Californian for the
exclusion of the Japanese from their
state. The Japanese contend that they
are not Mongolians, prohibited from
naturalization by United States law,
and only the lower courts In this coun
try have held otherwise.
WILSIX'S ' SANCTION EXPECTED
California Assemblyman Says Presi
dent Will Approve New Bill.
SACRAMENTO, Cal., April 7. "The
Assembly bill was drawn up along the
general lines approved by President
Wilson," said Assemblyman Sutherland,
administration leader In the lower
house and one of the committee which
drafted a substitute for the several
"We have no doubt that It will be
found constitutional and in accord with
th. traatiA. between the United States
and foreign countries, satisfactory alike
to citlsens of California and of those
countries and not subject to crltlcUSn
"Representative Kent was right in
his remark about the race problem,"
added Asaemblyman Bradford, also one
of the committee. "The Japanese race
problem in California Is in its Infancy
and stll can be checked, but it is more
serious than the negro problem in tha
South. The negro has to take what the
South is willing to give him, In the
way of 'grandfather and other laws,
but the Japanese, who are crowding
out white farmers In California, are
backed up by a warlike nation to which
a former National Administration has
seen fit to "kow tow.'
"This bill undoubtedly will be passed
almost unanimously. The Governoi
has not been heard to say that he will
not sign it and we hope that the Na
tional Government will back us UP."
Speaker Clark Gives Plum.
WASHINGTON. April 7. Speaker
Clark today appointed Colonel Edward
A. Glenn, of Pike County, Missouri,
journal clerk of the House to succeed
William H. Hughes, resigned. Colonel
Glenn managed the Speaker's campaign
tor President In Missouri and nearby
(Continued on Pas 1 )