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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (July 17, 1913)
VOT,. TiTII. XQ. 16,425. - ' PORTLAND, OREGOX, THURSDAY. JtJL,Y 17, 1913. , PRICE FIVE CENTS.
- " ' ' l " .. . , , , . . , -. . . . ,. - ... . .
JAPANESE ISSUE IS
LEFT TO COURTS
Bryan Delivers Reply
to Latest Notes.
FIELD IS MUCH NARROWED
Diplomatic Victory . Regarded
JUDICIAL TEST HASTENED
United States Iooks to Japan to
Initiate Proceedings, but Will
Do Everything Possible' to r
Facilitate . Action. .
WASHINGTON'. July 16. The Ameri
can reply to the last two Japanese notes
on the California anti-alien land law
was delivered today by Secretary
Bryan to Ambassador Chlnda, who at
' once cabled it to TokIoj As in the case
of the preceding notes, the contents of
the latest o'ne were withheld from pub
lication. There is some expectation in official
circles that the delivery of this last
note will conclude the negotiations on
this subject between the two countries
for the present at leaat. if not alto
gether. Must Be Left to Court.
It is declared that the American re
ply to the various points of objection
to the California legislation has been
made so complete as to remove most of
them from the field of discussion. Even
in cases where the Japanese conten
tions have not been manifestly com
pletely negatived, the expert diploma
tists are said so to have framed their
responses as to reduce the points to
clear issues, which probably can be
adjusted only on the basis of judicial
decisions. - .
The- result has been reached through
the exchange of five notes, the negoti
ations beginning May 8 last. with., the
original protest by Japan J against the
projected alien land owning act by the
Initiative Left to Japanese.
Unless the Japanese Foreign Office
concludes that there is something in
the American note delivered today re
quiring immediate attention and reply,
probably there will be no further diplo
matic exenange ror at least another
month. At the expiration of that time
the Webb alien land-owning act will
become effective and the way will be
opened for a judicial test of its consti
jne btate Department is looking to
the Japaneso government to take the
initiative in securing a. Judicial deter
mination of the question whether this
act is in conflict with existing treaties
ur wnemer n violates privileges to
which the Japanese are entitled under
the broad principles of international
law. While the Japanese negotiators
have expressed unofficially the opinion
that it was the duty of the American
Government to make this test, follow
ing a precedent established during the
Roosevelt Administration in connec
tion with the exclusion of Japanese
pupils from the American public
schools, the State Department has de
clined to accept this view.
Case Will Be Facilitated.
Officials suggested today that the
Japanese government would be in bet
ter position to resume consideration of
its grievance by -diplomatic means In
j the event of an unsuccessful litigation
if the test were initiated and prosecuted
. by . a Japanese resident of California
In a private capacity, even though
actually supported financially by the
Some apprehension has been ex
pressed by the Japanese over the dif
ficulty of securing an early judicial
decision on the constitutionality of the
California legislation. The State De
partment, however, is prepared in good
faith, to facilitate the. proceedings by
every proper means, even to the extent
or causing the Attorney-General to
peek advancement on the docktt of the
fciupienia Court of such a case.
KING. SERVES BIG SALMON
Democratic Committeemen llcip Der
our 50-Pound Chinook.
OIUIGONIAS NEWS BUREAU, Wash
ingtoii. July 16. Will R. King- today
Svti a salino:i luncheon at the Uni
versity Club to all the Democratic Na
tional committeemen in the city. Sena
tors Lane and Chamberlain and several
Government officials also being- guests.
Mr. Kins served a 60-pound Chinook
saimon sent to him by Herman Wise,
$625,000 PEARLS STOLEN
Valued Necklace Alleged to Have
Been Taken Front Malls.
LONDON. July 16. The theft of a
pearl necklace valued at $635,000 was
reported to the Scotland Yard author
ities today. The pearls are alleged to
have been stolen during transit by
post from Paris to a dealer in London.
The robbery was discovered in Lon
don today, when the registered packet
was opened. The case contained only
pieces of sugar.
MRS. SMITH'S BODY
SEARCH ENDS 100 0 FEET FROM
WHERE MATE DIED. , ;
Death. Supposed to Have Come In
. Much. Same Manner as Husband.
Party En Route to Vancouver.
WOODLAND, Wash.. July 16. (Spe
cial.) Word was received late tonight
that tire body of Mrs. Clinton Smith, of
Portland, who, with her husband, was
lost on Mount St., Helens, has been
found. . It was about 1000 feet from
the place that Mr. Smithes body was
The telephone message received here
was that the body of Mrs. Smith was
found Wednesday morning. No previous
word had been sent out, as the search
ing party was preparing for Its trip to
Portland. The trip is being made toT
night. It is expected that the search
era, 'who are traveling in automobiles,
win arrive at "Vancouver about 3 o'clock
In the morning.
' It is supposed that Mrs. Smith met
her death in much the same way as
did her husband, whose body was found
at the bottom of a 300-foot precipice of
ice and lava above Toutle Canyon, on
the southwest slope of Mount ;St. Hel
ens. It is apparent that Mr. and Mrs.
Smith became separated while trying
to make their way down the mountain
in . the blizzard of Sunday, July 6.
Since the loss of the couple was re
ported by Miss Verda Monroe and Ran.
dolph Carroll, their companions on the
fatal ascent, the search has been pur
sued steadily and with great difficulty.
Many trained mountaineers and men
from nearby logging camps have joined
in the search, in addition to party from
Portland. - Stormy weather has made
the efforts to find the bodies most dan
gerous. The men have worked with
meager equipment and at times slept
out in the open, exposed to the storm
VANCOUVER, Wash., . July 17.
(Thursday) The rescue party return
ing with the bodies of Mr. .and Mrs.
C. B.. Smith reached here this morn
ing at 1:15 o'clock. Charles Williams,
ariver t the auto said the body of
Mrs. Smith indicated death came en
tlrely from exhaustion. The body was
found by Messrs. Peaslee and Pensley.
The bodies were packed 14 miles on the
backs of the rescuers.
TROLLEY WILL BRING CASH
Railroad Man Predicts Rapid Devel
opment in Oregon.
"I look for a development in the Wil
lamette Valley- following the comple
tion of the Portland, Eugene & Eastern
electrification even greater than .the
development .that followed the electri
fication of the . Pacific Electric south
of Los Angeles," -eaid Lewis J. Spence,
director of traffic of the Southern Pa
cific, who was in Portland for a few
Mr. Spence and members of his fam
ily are making a tour of the Coast. He
left here on the Great Northern last
night for the north and will return
home over the Canadian Pacific. Mr.
Spence's headquarters are in New York.
"I never Baw the Willamette Valley
looking more prosperous," said Mr.
Bridges Formally Made Laureate.
LONDON, July 161 The new British
poet laureate Is Dr. Robert Bridges,
who was appointed by Premier Asquith
today . to take the place of the late
Alfred Austin. He is a master of arts.
a bachelor of medicine and a doctor of
literature of Oxford University. He is
68 years old.
DIRECTORS OF CHAMBER OF COMMERCE ' OF UNITED
j- . -k?- Vm'' :r-s vs -itip JM' 381 !
. -v. ct
JL 4 1 - ft hy '-:5-'-- ! 1 a!
, r r 5 . a - - - J- J v - X i
Tteadlns From Left to Klsbt K. H. (ioodniu, of WnshlnKton, D. C Secretary of the .National Chamber! A. H. Averlll. Prenident of Portland Cham
ber of rommrrrn A. I.. Shnrplelgh, of ht. LouIkx T. I.. I Temple, or Texarkana. Texas i w.. M. MKorralrk, of Baltimore, Md.i R. i. Hhett, of
Charleston, S. C.i J. H. Fahey, of Boston; H. A. Wheeler, of ChlemKo, President of National Chamber! H. K. Miles, of Racine, Wls. Arfhnr
Temple, Jr.. of Trmrknnn ; If. H. Johnson, of Clevelnnd, O.i J. N. Teal, of Portland, Vice-President of the National Chamber! J. W. Philp, of Dal
las, Texas. .... . . . . ..
ilEXIGO CALLED IN
President to Confer in
RETURN BELIEVED UNCERTAIN
Embassy May; Be' Left' in Sec
STEP, LONG CONTEMPLATED
Bryan Reasserts That Lecture En
gagements Will Xot - Interfere
With Business, and Are Sub
ject to Cancellation. '
: . . ...... j ;
WASHINGTON, - July 16. The an
nouncement was made formally at the,
White House tcxSay that Ambassador
Wilson hal been summoned from Mex- j
lco City for a conference with the j
President on the Mexican situation.
Commenting on this. Secretary Bryan
said tonight that this step. had been In
contemplation for some time. He re
fused to discuss a suggestion that this
statement Indicated the Ambassador's
recall and. was. not brpught about by
the action' of the diplomatic body In
Mexico City . in formulating a Joint
complaint against the attitude of the
United States toward the Huerta gov
ernment. . ;
Return to Mexico Is Uncertain.
The Secretary would not confirm tr
deny the report of the meeting of for
eign representatives in Mexico. There,
is much speculation in official circles
regarding Ambassador Wilson's future,
but it is believed generally that his re
turn to the Mexican capital is by no
means certain. . .. '
Mr. Wilson, was thrown into close
association with General Huerta in the
days preceding the overthrow of. Ma-
dero and Immediately afterwards. One
of his first official .communications, to
the Btate Department after ' the coup
d'etat resulting in the death of Ma
dero and Suarez suggested that he be
authorized to extend the formal recog
nition of the United States to the new
government. - - ... . ,
. . Private Reports Received.
President Wilson " has received " re
cently reports from . individual Amer
icans not connected with the State De
partment .on . Mexican conditions, so
that he will be' prepared to take up the
discussion , with the Ambassador with
considerable personal knowledge on
If the President should conclude that
It Is not necessary to return Mr. Wil
son to Mexico, the embassy there would
be left in charge of Secretary
O'Shaughnessy. Thus Its status would
correspond to that of the Mexican em
bassy in Washington, which is under
the care of Secretary Algeria. Recog
nition of the Huerta regime would- be
Involved In the dispatch to that coun
try of a new Ambassador.
Lecture Dates Do Not Interefere. '
Secretary Bryan was asked If the
coming of Ambassador Wilson to
(Concluded on Page a.)
INDEX OF TODAY'S NEWS
YESTERDAY'S Maximum' temperature," 76
degrees; minimum, 53' degrees. -TODAY'S
Fair and probably . warmer;
Widow of ColHs P. Huntington becomes
bride of late husband's nephew. Page 3.
Turks and, Roumanians occupy Bulgarian.
territory. Page 4.
Forest service reports prospect for minimum
fire damage this season. . Page 1.
Mulhall admits place In President's Cabinet
one of aims of lobbyists. Page 1.
Reply to Japan believed to mark diplomatic
victory in alien land case. Page 1.
Ambassador Wilson called to Washington
to discuss Mexican, situation. Page 1.
Police close 37 "social" clubs-In San Fran
cisco. Page 2.
Judges declare Guggenheim divorce in 1901
was obtained by fraud and order prosecu
tion. Page S.
Railroads submit counter demands for arbi
tration. Page 2. .
Mercury In. Middle West goes to 112, five
being reported dead. Page 3.
Coast ' League ' results t Portland 12f; San
.Francisco 3: Los Angeles 6, Venice 0;
Sacramento t, Oakland -4. Page 7.
Northwestern league results:' Portland 4.
Seattle D: . Spokane 3, Tacoma 5; Van
couver 1-4,. Victoria 0-6.- Page 7.
Fight fot" Oregon tennis- titles growing" In
teresting Page 6..
Milwaukee -wins 19-lnning game against Co
. lumbus. : Page 0.
Tax levy to - be increased on account . of
state s bijc deficit. - Page 11!.
Mrs. C. B. Smith's body found on Mount
St. Helens. . Page 1. . .
Harmony feigns . once more ' between The
Dalles Mayor and Council. Page 5.
Minister scores modern 'social life in Chau
- -tauqua , lecture. . Page 5.. , .
. Commercial and "Marine.
European hop crop estimates 'are reduced.
Wheat higher- at.Chicag-o on, better export
demand. Page 17. -
Sharp rise in Wall street stocks with for
eigners again buying. Page 17.
State may- bo ,askd to lease dock to South
-era. pacific. Page -10.
Portland and Vicinity,
Commission, in busy session; passes - dos-
muzzling -ordinance:-. Page 10..
Miss Margaret McCall honor Riiest at tea
given by. Miss Morrison. Page 10.
Water, main extensions may be stopped for
jacK or runas. rage itf.
Weather ' report, data and forecast. :PaBe 13.
Laborers wanted in. all parts of state, at
?2.B0 a day; Page 11. '- -'
Portland- welcomes directors' of - National
' Chamber -of -Commerce. Page- I
I. W. W. speakers temper words and keep
within bounds, set by Mayor. Page 1
Dr. teisson appointed Commissioner of Edu-
. cation In Idaho. .Page 4.
Miss Xewcomb tells story of how she was
qupea Dy von iviein. fage II.
CALIFORNIA POTATO HIT
Washington May Place Ban Because
. , "of Tuber Motlt.
OLYMPIA,.Wash., July 16. (Special.)
Declaration of quarantine against all
California-grown, potatoes is- .threat
ened by the new department, of agrl
culture, on account of the prevalence
of tuber' moth, a new and dangerous
pest, on potato shipments from the
South." : ........
' 'T. O. Morrison', TJepiity Commissioner
of Agriculture, has asked, the' Attorney
General for a formal ruling. as :ta his
powers in the matter. The tuber moth
Is a new pest. : which lays, its eggs in
the eyes of the potato. The worms bur
row in 'the root and destroy its food
value. : '...-
2 TOWNS VOTE FREE BOOKS
Xorth Bend and Clentlale First to
Act Under Xmv Xatr.
SALEM, Or.; July 3 8. (Special.)
Superintendent of Public Instruction
Churchill was notified today by Super.
lntendent. Raab, , of the North Bend
schools, that the district had voted to
furnish books free to school children
' A recent act of f.he Legislature pro
vides that districts may hold .an elec
tion for the purpose of voting on free
school books, and North Bend and Glen
dale are the first towns to take ad
vantage of the law.
STATES AND PORTLAND MEN
PLACE IN CABINET
Mulhall Admits Effort
to Run Campaigns.
DEFENSE FUND ElfORMOUS
Half Million or More Yearly
'Raised to Fight Legislation.
NATIONAL LEADERS NAMED
Two-Hour Interview Between Roose
velt and ex-Representative Wat-"
; son Related In Letter Plans "
Kept From Van Cleave.'
WASHINGTON, July 16. Plans to
make the National Association of Manu
facturers the controling factor in cam
paigns for Congress, to defeat legisla
tion'in Washington of which its mem
bers did not approve, to get the ears
of men who were running Presidential
booms and to land a member of-the as
sociation in the Cabinet of "a President.
were laid 'before the' Senate lobby in
vestigating committee today.
Martin M. Mulhall, self-styled lobby
ist, for. the association, swore . to the
authenticity of nearly 400 letters which
told of these plans and brought In the
names of such men as ex-Presidents
Roosevelt and Taft. the late Vice-Presi
dent Sherman, ex-Speaker Cannon, ex
Senators Aldrlch, Hemenway, Foraker
and others, Arthur I. Vorys, Ohio man
ager of the Taft campaign of 190S, and
Frank H. Hitchcock,- one-time chair
man of the Republican National Com
mittee, and Postmaster-General in Mr.
UlST . Defense Fond Raised.
'Mr. Mulhall testified, too, that the
National Council for Industrial Do
fense. an organization allied to the Na
tional Association of Manufacturers,
had raised between $500,000 and $700,
000 a year to be used in opposing legls
latlon its' members did not like.. He
said this information came from a col
lector for the council and that he bad
no personal knowledge of it except that
he. had been paid for political work
from such a Xund. ?
Mr. Mulhall showed the strain he has
been under for four days at the after
noon session, and. the committee took
him from the stand for a half hour and
listened to testimony by -J. P. Bird
general manager of the National Asso
elation of Manufacturers and treasurer
of the Industrial Defense Council.
The', committee heard that F. C.
Schwedtman, of St. Louis, secretary to
the late James W. Van Cleave, once
president of the National Association
of Manufacturers, had about 130,000
letters bearing on the association's
work. Schwedtman was in constant
communication with Mulhall, according
to the latter's evidence.
'Talk With Rousevrlt Detailed.
The committee was greatly interest
ed in a letter which Mulhall swore he
wrote to Schwedtman on April 16, 1908
It told of a conversation Mulhall had
In Washington with ex-Representative
(Concluded on Page 3.)
WHO WELCOMED THEM.
FOREST FIRE PERIL
NOW AT MINIMUM
COXDITIOX3 , MORE THAX USU
Damage Thus Far Confined to Two
Southwestern States, Which Arc
WASHINGTON. July 16. As the
Summer progresses without heavy fire
losses on the National forests, the for
est service is having higher hopes for
small fire damage during 1913. Con
ditions everywhere, except in the
Southwest, ' are more than ordinarily
favorable. Officials point out, how
ever, that the situation may change al
most over night, and a comparatively
short period of general dry weather
and high winds may bring disaster.
The appropriations for fire fighting are
not yet large enough to insure immun
ity from heavy losses.
During the past week general rains
n the far Western states, with the ex-
eptlon of Arizona and New Mexico,
have reduced the present fire danger to
a minimum. In the latter two states
the weather is reported exceedingly
dry, with occasional electrical storms
that bring chances for fires set by
lightning. Four fores are burning on
the Coconino forest in Arizona, and dur
ing the past week there have been 5S
fires all told In the two Southwestern
states. The acreage burned is reported
l 2090. ''.-.
Thus far this season there have been
50,798 acres burned over on the Na
tional forests, or only sixteen-thousandths
of 1 per cent of the acreage
which the forests include.
WEED HARVEST AT HEIGHT
Owners of Lots Obey Orders to Cut
As a result of the campaign of City
Commissioner Dieck against Portland
weed patches, the weed harvest i
under way in all parts of the city. It
was reported yesterday that on fully
50 per cent of the lots upon ' which
weed-cutting notices were posted Mon
day, the cutting has either been com
pleted or started." Yesterday was only
the first of the five days allowed in
which to finish the work.
Street inspectors in the engineer's
office continue to post notices. By
Saturday it is expected the entire city
will have been ' covered. A . record is
kept by the engineer 'of when and
where each notice is posted. v
The Sellwood Board of Trade is co
operating with the engineer's office in
posting the notices- and notifying own
ers, of property upon, which weeds are
POSSE FIGHTS WITH POSSE
Armed Parties Hunting Robbers Mis.
take Kacli Other in Darkness.
BOISE, Idaho. July 16. (Special.)
Three masked men entered the liquor
department of the Glenns Ferry Mer
cantile Company at Glenns Ferry last
night, ordered Harry Evans, the bar
tender, and. two customers to hold up
their hands, lined them up against the
wall and robbed the cash drawer of $46.
They then marched the prisoners to the
freight depot, locked them in and made
good their escape.
Evans and his companions managed
to break out of the freight depot. Ob
taining rifles and splitting Into two
posses, they started out to round up the
holdups. The posses, approaching each
other along the railroad right of way,
mistook the other for the robbers. Both
opened fire and continued to shoot until
ammunition was exhausted and they
discovered the mistake. One man was
shot through the arm. The robbers
have not been found.
GOULD DECREE COMPLETE
Catholic Newspaper Explains Vati
can's Attitude on Dlvoree.
PARIS,. July 16. (Special.) In re
sponse to many inquiries regarding
the exact position taken by the Vati
can tribunal of Rota in regard to the
Castellane-Gould marriage, about which
contradictory reports have been pub
lished, the Catholic newspaper. La
"We can assure our readers that the
result of the trial leaves not the slight
est doubt that the tribunal decided that
Anna Gould, at the time of her first
marriage, did not give full consent
within the meaning of the doctrine of
the Catholic Church. She always an
ticipated that a divorce was possible
and therefore, as her consent to the
marriage, as the Catholic dogma ex
acts, did not exist, the marriage is nul
POPCORN WAGONS TO MOVE
City Attorney Says Xo Vehicle Is
Permitted to Stand Still.
Popcorn wagons must be kept on the
move in the city's business district, the
same as all other classes of 'Vehicles.
This was the edict yesterday of City
Attorney La. -Roche, who handed down
aifopinlon to the effect that an ordi
nance passed by the Council recently
exempting popcorn merchants from the
provisions of the traffic ordinance is
clearly unconstitutional and discrim
inatory. Attorney La Roche says the traffic
ordinance prohibits any vehicle from
standing on a street corner for longer
than 30 minutes during the morning
and evening rush hours. He says the
popcorn wagons cannot lawfully be
exempted. The opinion is a blow to
the popcorn and peanut merchants, who
worked for months to get the ordinance
"All of Oregon Seen,"
Says Cleveland Man.
AUTO CLUB BANQUET SCENE
Chamber of Commerce Men
Right Royal Hosts.
CAMPAIGN NATION WIDE
Directors of Xational Organization
Plan Business Betterment and
Pacific. Coast Recognized
as Vital Factor.
Directors of the United States Cham .
ber.of Commerce, stepping from their
special cars at the Union Station in
Portland . yesterday, walked Into the
arms of a , reception committee from
the Portland Chamber of Commerce
which filled the first evening of their
visit in-this city so full of entertain
ment that there was little opportunity
for discussion of the business objects
of their trip.
I feel as though I have been shown
all of Oregon within the last four
hours," was the remark of II. II. John
son, of Cleveland, Ohio, at the dinner
given to the National directors at the
Portland Automobile Club in the even
ing. A. II. Averill, president of the Port
land Chamber, and J. N. Teal, who it
one of the vice-presidents of the Na
tional Chamber, accompanied the party
from San Francisco. Portland repre
sentatives also met them at Roseburg.
The visitors declared that at no other
stagre in their journey has equal in
terest in their tour been shown.
, Autos Convey Visitors.
From the station they were taken in
automobiles to the Oregon Hotel, where
they-were given time to rest and pre
pare for the trip to the Automobile
Club for dinner. In each of thtlr
rooms was placed a beautiful leather
bound souvenir Oregon album issued
by the Portland Chamber, and a bou
quet of Portland roses.
M. C. Dickinson, under whose super
vision the entertainment at dinner was
given, piloted the party of seven auto
mobiles which carried them to the Au
tomobile Club. Out along the Sandy
road and up to the Chanticler Inn the
party went before driving down to the
clubhouse, and from the promontory on
which tho inn Is situated they looked
with expressions of delight and admira'
tlon out over the Columbia River basin
and -the stretch of Cascade Mountain
The dinner given after the art-lvat
at the Automobile Club was informal.
Mr. Averill, at Its close, called upon
several of the Portland representatives
of the Chamber of Commerce and sev
eral of the visitors for impromptu
talks. F. C. Knapp gave a word of
welcome to the guests and Mr. John
son, In replying, devoted little time to
discussing the purpose of their visit
and most of his words were In praise
of what he had seen of Portland and
the country lying about It.
Men and Country Z.lked.
"And we like the men we have found
here," he conclude "even more than
we like the countrrVand that is cer
tainly, saying- a gorleal.".
Robert G. Rhett, of Charleston, S. C,
reiterated the sentiments of Mr. John
son, declaring that In. Oregon he had
found the first place that reminded hira
of home since he had left South Caro
lina. "As for the scenery you have shown
us," he said, "there Is nothing I have
seen that can surpass It and nothing
that can equal It unless It be in some
of the favored spots of France."
Mr. Rhett briefly outlined the plan
under which the National Chamber of
Commerce was organized and the pur
pose of the present trip to the West.
The National organization, he declared,
seeks to unite the , business organiza
tions of the entire country, to secure
the. common opinion of the business
interests of the country upon matters
affecting the entire Nation, and upon
the opinion thus obtained to base Us
efforts to secure Government legisla
tion. Campaign Nation-wide.
In this Nation-wide campaign for
business betterment, the National offi
cers recognize the Pacific Coast to be
a factor of rapidly increasing- im
portance and the present tour for tho
purpose of becoming acquainted at
first hand with Western conditions was
prompted by a "recognition of the fact
that the states west of the Rocky
Mountains are entering upon a period
of such vast and varied development
that the Western country will soon be
come a dominant force' In National aa
well as local affairs."
C. S. Jackson was the other speaker
of the evening and devoted most of his
talk to outlining the commercial op
portunities which the Northwest coun
try will ofter in the period following'
the opening of the Panama Canal.
Those present at the dinner were:
II. A. Wheeler, of Chicago, president of
the National Chamber of Commerce; K.
C. Knapp. of Portland; A. II. Averill,
president of the Portland Chamber; H.
H. Johnson, of Cleveland,' O.; J. N. Teal,
of Portland: A. L. Sharpleigh. of St.
Louis; M. Mosessohn. of Portland; C.
S. Jackson, V. H. Ransom, E. C. Gilt
ner. E. H. Beall and D. A. Pattullo. of
(Concluded on Page 2-