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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (May 2, 1914)
L.f A -
VOL. 1,1V. XO. 16,673.
PORTLAND, OREGON, SATURDAY. MAY 2, 1914.
PRICE FIVE CENTS.
LOST, SAFE IN PORT
Pacific Mail Steamship
YOYAGE IS UNEVENTFUL ONE
Arrival at 11 A. M. Saturday
i. . Reported by Cable.
CODE SIGNALS CONFUSED
Vessel's Own Designation, "M. B.
6.," Mistaken for "3 .O. S." "Wire
less Distress tall, "Weather
Making Sending Difficult.
MANILA, May 2. (Saturday.) The
Pacific Main steamer Siberia arrived
here at 11 today. Her captain reports
that the vessel had an uneventful
voyage from Nagasaki to Manila.
The first report that the Siberia was
in distress was a wireless message
received at the Ogezakai station in
Japan. It was said to come direct
from the Siberia early Friday morn
ing, and said that the steamer had
met with an accident and was in dis
tress. The message was mutilated and
no further information could be gleaned
Warships Hasten to Rescue.
The message was communicated to
the Great Northern steamer Minnesota
and the British cruiser Minatour and
tho Japanese government ordered the
steamer Kanto Maru from a Formosan
port and several warships to the scene
of the reported wreck.
SAN FRANCISCO, May 1. The liner
Siberia, reported wrecked off Formosa,
steamed into Manila bay within an
hour of schedule time. Advices cabled
from Manila under tomorrow's date re
ported that at 11 A. M. the vessel
deopped anchor and her captain re
ported an uneventful voyage from
Shippers Peaslmistlo at First,
Prior reports from Manila led to gen
eral belief that the 18,000-ton steel
ship was safe, but local shipping: cir
cles remained pessimistic, arguing
that messages of latiude and longitude
do riot spring from nowhere. The ex
planation that the wireless call aS. O.
and the code signal of the liner
Persia "M. D. S." had. Vacome eonfused,
straightened, out this phase of the
Exceptional interest was taken
throughout the country In the faj.e of
the Siberia, because of the number of
prominent persons on her passenger
list, which included the name of Mrs.
Burton Harrison, wife of the Governor
General of the Philippine Islands.
Wireless Conditions Bad.
The wireless operator on board the
Siberia said the atmospheric condi
tions yesterday had been bad, making
the sending of wireless messages
San Francisco was kept in a high
state of tension all day by the rumors
The Siberia was bound for Manila
with SO saloon passengers, one of whom
was Mrs. Frances Burton Harrison, wife
of the Governor-General of the Philip
pines. There were 7-0 persons on
board, including steerage passengers
And members of the crew.
Mum or Cansrs Deep Gloom.
Other well-known passengers were
Mrs. William Bremer, "Walter H. Heyne
mann and Mrs. Dolly Heynemann
Greenbaum, well-known In San Fran
The Siberia sailed from San Francisco
April 7. Her commander is Captain
Adrian Zeeder, one of the best-known
skippers of the Pacific.
The early reports caused deep gloom
In San Francisco. Two cable mes
sages received In New York from Ma
nila reporting the Siberia safe failed
to cheer local officials, who seemed to
be at too great tension to relax unless
full confirmation could be had of the
vessel's safety. They were Inclined to
think the messages started on their
way ahead of the supposed accident and
not after the time when it was said to
Somo marine experts, however,
credited the Manila cables, and de
clared their belief that the Siberia
cither was damaged slightly or not at
Other Disasters Recalled.
The report that the vessel was sink
ing fell heavily upon a city not unused
to calamity. The shipping records of
this port weave back and forth to the
Orient with hardly a tragedy. The
signal exception was the loss of the
Pacific Mail steamship liner Rio de
Janerlo. which Bank at the entrance
of San Francisco bay February 22, 1901
with the loss of 128 lives.
The Siberia, with its sister ship, the
Corea, was put on the Pacific Mail run
across the Pacific in 1901 a few months
after a vacancy had been created in
the schedule of the company by th
sinking of the ill-fated Rio de Janeiro.
The Siberia is a steel, twin-screw
vessel with a displacement of 18,000
tons. She is registered in the port of
Sew 1 ork.
Polk County Prepares for Fair.
BUENA VISTA, Or, May 1. (Spe
cial. Preparations are under way
the farming districts of South Polk
County for exhibits at the county fair
to be held at Dallas in September, the
Oregon state tair and the Panama
Pacific Exposition In 1915. Children
have formed industrial clubs for county
fair work and are also working to se
cure prizes at the stats Fair.
STRAW HATS LIKE ,
CROCUSES ON LAWN
BLOSSOJriXG REVEALS MODELS
OF 1913 ABE TOO FLAT.
Day Kept by Consent of Weather and
Brings Out Ribbons Outdoing
JLard -Working Rainbow.
By common consent, which Included
that of the elements, yesterday was
"straw hat day."
The new "lids" blossomed on the
streets amid the more somber major
ity of headpieces like croenses on a
lawn after the first shower of early
There was no mistaking the high
crowned new ones for those of yester
year, however well holy-stoned those
relics of 1913 may have been. Not
even a splendid new Roman-stripe
ribbon served to disguise the low
crowned back numbers.
Many of the new ribbons are as
streaked and pied in hue as was young
Joseph's envy-breeding new Spring
suit of old, and outdo any well-ordered,
hard-working rainbow in their infinite
There was a slightly accelerated de
mand for straw han and the shopmen
report brisk sales of Summer under
wear. It was straw-hat weather, and, al
though no actual instances were re
ported, many persons were seen whose
faces were assuming the fixed expres
sion of cheerful blankness which pre
cedes the time-honored greeting of the
Summer solstice, "Hot enough for
There was something of a run on the
Benson fountains, and Ice-cream foun
dries had their first symptom of real
Citizens who 'took a day oft to help
their wives transfer their lares and
penates to places of new abode were
the only ones to suffer with the heat.
Little rivers and deltas of perspiration
appeared on their noble brows, sooty
and wrinkled with the problem of get
ting the kitchen range through the
same door it entered a year ago.
The maximum temperature was 79.8
degrees. Fair weather and cool west
erly winds are predicted for today.
CANADIAN DEALERS ALERT
Lumbermen View Possible Future
Advantages From Canal Tolls.
WASHINGTON, May 1. (Special.)
Washington lumber dealers are receiv
ing letters from lumbermen in British
Columbia in which attention Is directed
to the' tremendous advantage Canadian
lumber milla wilL have over mills on
the American side of he boundary by
repeal of the tolls exemption laws.
After declaring that "it is only a mat
ter of a few years when the Middle and
Eastern states will have to look to the
Pacific Coast for the bulk of their lum
ber," one letter continues: "Do you
know that with the opening of the
Panama Canal, with no free tolls for
American coastwise ships. British Co
lumbia will be able to deliver lumber
on the Atlantic Coast at a much lower
rate per thousand than the Pacific
Coast states can do it?"
WEDDING PLANS ARE MADE
Miss "Wilson and Dr. Grayson Will
Be Bridesmaid and Best Man.
WASHINGTON. May 1. Although de
tails of the wedding on May 7 at the
White House of Miss Eleanor Randolph
Wilson and Secretary McAdoo have not
been announced, it became known to
day that Dr. Cary T. Grayson, U. S. N..
the President's physician and naval
aide, would be best man, and Miss Mar
garet Wilson maid of honor.
Dr. Grayson has been one of the in
timate friends of the Wilson family, as
well as Secretary McAdoo, and was
confidante of the couple during their
GRAIN INSPECTION BEATEN
Senate Defeats McCnmber Bill for
Uniformity of Grades.
WASHINGTON. May 1. By a vote of
37 to 20 the Senate tonight defeated
the bill of Senator McCumber provid
ing for the Federal inspection and
grading of grain entering into inter
state commerce, and designed to secure
uniformity in standards and classifica
tion of grain.
The bill has been before the Senate
for more than a year and has been the
subject of much discussion in the last
ICE INSTRUCTIONS GIVEN
City Sealer Says Orders Should: Be
by W eight Not Price.
"Buy ice only by weight. Find out
what amount your refrigerator will
hold and it will be easy to determine
whether you get full weight." This is
the request of City Sealer of Weights
and Measures Jones to insure protection
of purchasers against the shortweight
To buy ice by ordering 15 or 25 cents'
worth is just what the iceman wants,
because it does not specify the amount
to be delivered.
SHAMROCK IV SOON OUT
America's Cup Challenger Said to Be
"Most Wonderful Boat."
LONDON. May 1. Shamrock IV. Kir
Thomas Lipton's new challenger for the
America's cup, described by those who
have seen her as the most wonderful
boat of her kind ever built, is to be
launched May 25. Her trial races will
begin the first week in June.
The new challenger is said to be en
tirely original in design and to com'
blue many novel features.
WAIT ON CARRAN7A
Broadening of Scope of
Task in Doubt.
CAPITAL RELAXES TENSION
Diplomats Dealing Directly
With Parties in Interest
OIL WELLS BECOME ISSUE
Bryan and Daniels Continue Effort
to Neutralize Valuable Properties
at Tampico American Con
sulate Is Reopened.
MEXICO CITV, May 1. It Is reported
bere that a tripartite agreement to an
armistice was signed here today by rep.
resentatlves of the United States, the
federals and the rebels. Jose Manuel
Cardoso de Ollverla, tbe Brazilian Min
ister, confirmed tho report except as to
the actual signing; of the agreement.
WASHINGTON, May 1. Assurances
of peace, with a steady abatement of
"war talk," was the dominant feature
In the Mexican developments today. At-'
tention was still centered on the work
of the South American mediators, who
reported progress and the avoidance of
any deadlock between the parties.
The failure of Carranza thus far to
accept the mediators' proposal for a
suspension of hostilities against
Huerta caused continued doubt over the
outlook for broadening the scope of the
mediators' work to a settlement of the
entire Mexican situation.
The report that Dr. Ryan, an Amer
ican in the service of the United States
Government, was about to be shot as a
spy by Mexican federals at Zacatecas
caused serious apprehension through
out the day, but reassurances as to Dr.
Ryan came direct from Huerta late in
Proceedings Advance Rapidly.
Summing up what the mediators had
done up to this time, a well-informed
autnority sale; it represented more
actually accomplished in a given time
than had ever occurred before In the
hitsory of intermediation. He specified,
beginning April 26 and continuing six
days, including today:
First, acceptance of good offices by
the United States; second, acceptance
by Huerta; third, acceptance by Car
ranza; fourth, suspension of hostilities
by the United States; fifth, suspension
of hostilities by Huerta.
These five accomplishments, within
six days, were declared to be without
precedent In international bodies which
(Concluded on Pase 2.)
....................................................... TTtTTT. ...... ...IT...!
' A SPECTACULAR PURSUIT. J
INDEX OF TODAY'S NEWS
YESTERDAY'S Maximum ttmnntuti. 79.S
-it A degree; minimum. degrees.
waai o x sir, cooler; westerly winds.
Congress support given Wilson grudgingly.
Refugees from Guadlajara tell of narrow es
cape from massacre. Page 3.
Mediators still uncertain ss to Carranza's at
titude, page L
Colonel Roosevelt starts home. Page
Senator Norris uryei arbitration of tolls
issue, page 2.
Force of regular troops In Colorsdo strike
districts augmented. Page 1.
Counsel for Charles S. Muellen sails suddenly
as investigators seek him. Page 2.
Portland physician gets Carnegie hero
medal. Page 1.
Coast League results: Portland 2, San Fran
cisco 1; Sacramento 5, Oakland a (15
innings); Venice-Los Angeles gams post
poned, rain. Page 6,
Northwestern League results: Portland T.
Tacoraa 1; Spokane 4, Seattle 1; Van
couver 8. Victoria 4. Page 6.
McCredle negotiates for pitcher snd catcher
from American Association. Page 7.
Government to sell 600,000,000 feet of timber
in Clearwater reserve. Page G-
Brigadier-General Potts retired at own re
quest after mors than 47 years' service.
Ad Club members make merry on trip to
Agricultural College. Page 1.
Commercial and Marine.
VsIIey merchants organize 'central distribut
ing agency for produce. Page 17.
Estimate of record wheat acreage depresses
Chicago market. Page 17.
Upward movement of Wall-street stocks con
tinues in full force. Psge 17.
Japanese steamer shlksl Marue to replenish
bunkers today and depart. Page 12.
Cables are fastened to schooner Hogan and
hope is held she can be saved when tide
rises. Page 7.
Registration for primaries ends with en
rollment of 14.832. Page 11.
Straw hats blossom in streets like crocuses
on lawn. Page 1.
School children celebrate May day with
pomp and pageant. Page Id.
Bench and bar to attend late Judge Mai
lory's funeral today. Page 9.
Westminster Presbyterian Church to be
dedicated tomorrow. Page 16.
Weather report, data and forecast. Psge 17.
LdGAN'S PROPERTY TIED UP
Alleged Oregon Land-Fraud Leader
Not to Resist Return.
SAN FRANCISCO, Cal., May 1. Spe
cial.) John W. Logan, one of the
alleged leaders In Oregon land frauds,
was ordered sent to Portland today
after hearing before United States
Commission Francis Krull. Logan made
no resistance to the issuance of the
order but a stay until Tuesday was
Several attachments have been levied
against Logan's personal property since
ia niLttnoidiiuii in me Aiameaa
County Jail. Some of his alleged
victims read that he had 81900 in coin,
Wells-Fargo orders and diamonds on
his person when taken into custody
and Immediately proceeded to try to
get some of the valuables by .legal
Logan said he was anxious to stav
here long enough to fight the attach
Paisley, Or., Girl to Graduate.
NOBLES VILLE, Ind., May 1. (Spe
cial.) Among the students who will
be graduated from DePauw University
this year is Vera Conn, of Paisley,
Or., who has made a highly creditable
record. There are 103 in the class.
HRE TROOPS SENT
TO STRIKE DISTRICT
Garrison's Action Sets
Fears' at Rest.
MILITIA IS STILL AT LUDLOW
Weather Keeps Strikers From
Voting on Disarmament.
OPERATORS RENEW OFFER
Position Declared to Be Same as
When Governor's Offer Was
Accepted Last November but
Rejected ' by Men.
WASHl SGTOX, May 1. Orders to
quadruple the force of Federal cavalry,
men 1st the Colorado coal strike resrloa
went from the War Department late
tonight. The entire Eleventh Regl
mcnt from Fort On-lethorpe, Gl, and
two lawpa of .the Twelfth from Fort
Robinson, Neb, wf rs ordered to pro
ceed to the aceae at oace. Colonel Jamea
Lockett, of the Eleventh, to take aw
prcme command of the situation
DENVER. May L Co-operation of
state and Federal authorities in an ef
fort to compose conditions in the Colo
rado strike zone marked developments
today, the second of Federal interven
tion in the industrial war. Regular
troops occupied the Trinidad. Fremont
County and Walsenburg districts and
state troops are still in service at
Ludlow and in the northern coal fields.
At the direction of Major Holbrook,
additional state troops were sent late
today from Ludlow to Aguilar. The
action of Secretary Garrison in grant
ing the joint request of Major Hol
brook and Governor Ammons for more
Federal troops, announced late today,
has served to allay uneasiness In quar
ters where it was feared the quota of
regular soldiers would not be suffi
cient to maintain order.
Disarmament Vote Not Taken.
While Major Holbroo'k and Governor
Ammons today were devoting efforts
to sectoring additional troops. the
question of disarming of strikers and
mine employes remained in a secondary
position. Weather conditions prevented
action by the strikers, who had planned
to vote on the question. On benalt ol
the operators. J. F. Welborn, president
of the Colorado Fuel & Iron Company,
announced that the miners and guards
would be disarmed whenever such ac
tion was deemed expedient by Major
A second telegram, signed by 21 of
the Colorado coal operators, addressed
(Concluded on Pas 3.V
HERO MEDAL GIVEN
TO PORTLAND MAN
CARNEGIE BOARD REWARDS DR.
TIDDBALL FOR SAVING TWO.
Commission Recognizes 32 Acts of
Heroism and Makes Money Awards
Amounting to $40,752.
PITTSBURG. May 1 Charles W.
Tiduball. of the Good Samaritan Hospi
tal, Portland, Or., was among those re
warded with bronze medals for an act
of heroism by the Carnegie Hero Fund
Commission, which held its Spring
meeting here today.
In all 32 acts of heroism were rec
ognised. In nine cases silver medals
awarded, and In 23, bronze medals.
Three of the heroes lost their lives,
and to their dependents, sums totaling
12725. to be applied, subject to the di
rection of the commission. were
In addition to these, money grants In
11 cases, sums aggregating 121.000
were appropriated for educational pur
poses, and in 18 cases awards aggre
gating 817.000 were made to be ap
plied toward the purchase of homes
and to other worthy purposes.
The act of heroism for which Dr.
Tiddball has been awarded a Carnegie
medal was performed in Iowa two
years ago. He rescued two girls from
drowning, risking his life in doing so.
Dr. Tiddball came to Portland June
22. 1913. and is connected with Good
Samaritan Hospital as house physician.
He is engaged in private practice also
at Gates Crossing, east of Portland.
He Is about 28 years old and unmarried.
CONGRESS ASKED TO HURRY
Amendment for Election of Senator
Needed Soon, Pleads Lister.
OREGONTAN NEWS BUREAU, Wash
ington. May 1. Governor Lister today
telegraphed to members of ths Wash
lngton delegation that it will be neces
sary to call a special session of the
Legislature to provide machinery for
electing a Senator this Fall unless there
is prospect of the early passage by
Congress of the bill to meet the sltua
tlon temporarily. Representative Hum
phrey, replied that Democrats In the
House were filibustering against this
bill and might defeat it, but Repre
sentatlve Falconer, who is a candidate
tor the Senate, conferred with the rules
committee and telegraphed Governor
Lister he. had assurances' a special rule
would be brought In to permit early
consideration of the bill. He thinks it
will pass and no extra session of the
Legislature will be necessary. -
FRENCH EDITOR LECTURES
M. Andre Bellesfort la This Year's
Alliance I'runcuise Speaker.
M. Andre Bellesfort, professor of
higher rhetoric lu the Lyce Louis le
Grand and an editor of the Revue des
Deux Mondes, delivered a lecture in
French before members of the Alliance
Francaise, at the Public Library, last
night. M. Bellesfort' s lecture was on
"The France and Paris Which. We Do
Each year the Federation of French
Alliances of the United States invites
a celebrated lecturer to come -from
France to this country. The lectures
are given under the patronage of the
French government. Professor Belles
fort is just completing his present tour
of the United States, having delivered
80 lectures in the principal cities and
colleges of the united States.
RATE APPLICATION IS VOID
Commission Rules on "Wood-Metal
Box" Case In California.
WASHINGTON, May 1. A regulation
of transcontinental railroads limiting
the application of commodity rates
Irom California terminals to Eastern
destinations to articles shipped in
boxes "made entirely of wood or of
wood and metal" today was held by the
interstate commerce Commission to be
unreasonable and unjustly discrimina
tory. The Commission held that the articles
could be shipped in "fiber board, pulp
board or double faced corrugated
straw-board boxes. although th
"rules with respect to the construc
tion, packing and sealing of fiber boxes
should be rigidly enforced and the ship
per held responsible for any violation
HIGH HEELS UNDO DANCER
Claire Blaker Rehearses Dutch Shoe
Dance Ankle Sprained.
VANCOUVER. Wash.. May 1. (Spe
cial.) Miss "Claire Blaker, one of the
stars In the "Wedding of Jones,"
two-act musical comedy to be given
here Monday and Tuesday evening, by
the. local lodge of Elks, seriously
sprained her ankle in a rehearsal
Wednesday night, when attempting a
Dutch dance. In the comedy she was
to appear in Dutch shoes, but was re
hearsing in high-heeled slippers and a
Tbe whole company has been gloomy
for two days, fearful that she will be
unable to take her part.
PORTLAND STRIKE IGNORED
Checkers' Trouble Not Made Issne at
San l""rancisoo Meeting.
SAN FRANCISCO. Cal, May 1. (Spe.
claL) Although a meeting of the
Waterfront Association was held to
day at which were represented both
the Shipowners' Association and the
longshoremen's union. The strike of
the Portland Dock Checkers did not
come up for consideration.
Representatives of the two bodies
say they do not know when the mat
ter will be taken tip as no date has
been set for a conference. They de
cline to discuss the possibility of ai
amicable settlement of the fctrike in
the near future.
TOUR OF AD CLUB
IS ONE HUGE LARK
Agricultural College Is
SPECIAL TRAIN CARRIES 358
Paper Issued and Dance Given
as Party Speeds South.
BANQUET SPREAD BY GIRLS
Party, Divided Into Groups of 10, Is
Taken Through Buildings, Sees
Parades and Drills by Students
and Hears of Growth.
BT ADDISON BENNETT.
OREGON AGRICULTURAL COL
LEGE, Corvallis. May 1. (Special.)
The finest day that 1914 has thus far
given us was this May day a day long
to be remembered in the annals of the
Portland Ad Club and Oregon Agricul
tural College, our beloved O. A. C In
deed, the day has been a dream up to
the hour of filing this dispatch, as we
are about to partake of a banquet pre
pared by the young women of the do
mestic science department to be served
in Waldo HalL
Three hundred and fifty-eight of us
assembled at the Portland Union Depot
at 8 o'clock this morning. Apparently
there were no laggards, so when tho
hands on Ed Lyon's clock pointed to
8:20 Conductor La Forest gave the sig
nal and the second Southern Pacific
special rolled away for its Journey of
three hours and 20 minutes.
Fna Let Loose.
The fun on board began at once, Ed
Werlein, acting as peanut vender, sold
his motheaten wares and stale drinks
at fabulous prices, but there was no
kick. General Passenger Agent Scott,
accompanied by. Ticket Agent Stinger,
shook hands with evervbodv and ex
tended special courtesies to the women.
J. K. Gill, the official Inspector, looked ' ""
us over for virulent maladies and then
Phil Bates and J. A. Currey sprayed
Meanwhile Sam Connell and his as
sistant bartenders were running a cafe
in the rear coach which was well pat
ronized until a pretended Tom Word
broke up the glasses and furniture, de
stroyed the stuff in the bottles, some
of which, it was said, would Inspire a
jackrabblt to defy a bulldog.
Ceremony Is Eliminated.
Kwrvhodv pnt scausinted with
everybody else, there was no standing
on ceremony, for. we were all labeled
with our names on our badges. The
women formed themselves into a com
mittee of reception and the men did
Started on our way up the Willam
ette, out came the first issue of the
Penancespads, a newspaper that got
out an extra about every 15 minutes
during the entire trip. The price of
this paper, so C C Chapman, its own
er, editor, publisher, printer and devil,
announced, was 10 cents a copy. 5 cents
a year. Nobody subscribed. We threw
Chap down and confiscated the whole
edition as we bowled through Oregon
City at the rate of 30 miles an hour.
Mr. Smead. factotum at large of the
Portland Commercial Club, came
through and collected 82.69 from each
"Kcrlbe'a" Faro Paid.
The Oregonian scribe spent all his
money in Connell's cafe and at Wer
leln's peanut stand, so General Passen
ger Agent Scott started a subscription
with 4 cents and the scribe's bacon was
saved, also a long walk. Soon there
after Mr. Stinger came along and ex
changed regular tickets for the cards
issued by Mr. Smead and then came the
conductor and took up the coupons;
thereupon we all felt as became par
tial owners of the Southern Pacific
What a train we had eight beauti
ful steel coaches! And what a glori
ous ride we enjoyed on such a heavenly
day. We passed fertile fields where
husbandmen were busy putting In
their seeds, passed herds of dairy cows,
bands of sheep, beautiful homes, passed
automobiles going and coming, passed
shady nooks, wooden forests, went
over bridges crossing swift and lag
gard waters where the trout seemed
to be crying for us to cast them a fly,
through the beautiful Willamette Val
ley, a wonderland indeed. In truth, in
fact. We were skimming along at 0
miles an hour as if we were running
on rubber wheels, on cushioned . Tails,
and such a Jolly, Joyous, laughing,
Dance Enjoyed on Train.
Did ever such a party Journey from
Portland town in gayer mood or under
more auspicious circumstances pay
homage to our O. A. C?
Tbe forward car, a huge baggage
carrier, was turned Into a ballroom, a
piano Installed and here went on the
dance, uninterrupted from Dan to Ber
sheba, or rather from Brooklyn to Al
bany. In the front end of this car there
was a space set aside as the office and
workroom of the Penancespad, our
great newspaper. In some of Its issues
It said queer things about queer people,
serious things about the sad, and merry
things about the serious and not a
blamed advertisement In It. It was
made up extensively of editorials writ
ten by real writers on all sorts of liva
subjects, principally the Mexican waft
We were met at Salera by Professors
(Concluded on Fase l-.