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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (June 19, 1914)
TIIE" MORNING OREGOXIAX, FRIDAY, JUNE 19, 1914.
Superintendent of School Ac
cused of Permitting Atro
40 AFFIDAVITS ARE FILED
Formal Complaint Follows Investi
gation of Burning oC California
School in Revenge for Al
f. leged 111 Treatment.
SAN FRANCISCO. June 18. Charges
of cruelty to Indiaa children, misuse
of money belonging to Indians and
other severe complaints have been filed
aarainst Thomas B. Wilson, superin
tendent of the Hound Valley Reserva
tion Indian School, of Mendocino Coun
ty, California, it was learned here to
The charges have been forwarded to
the Befreau of Indian Affairs at Wash
ington by a San Francisco attorney
representing the Indian board of co-
Included in the charges is Omar
Bates, a clerk under Wilson, who is said
to- have flogged Indian children. Bates
lias already resigned his position and
Wilson Is said to have made prepara
tions to auit his position July 1.
It is alleged that Wilson permitted
the flogging, that he served bad food
to the Indians, wrongfully retained
their money and leased Indian lands
to favorites without competitive Dias.
Forty affidavits by Indians are on
file, alleging that Indian boys were
aaourged with lashes until blood ran
down their backs, that an Indian worn
an was knocked down and one of her
ribs was broken by Bates and tnat
children were often sick for weeks from
An investigation was made by Su
perintendent Ash bury, of the Carson
Indian Reservation, Nevada, after the
Indian school had been burned down
January 30, presumably by Indian boys
In revenge for harsh treatment. The
school has since been closed. There
are mora than 150 Indians at Round
OPEN-AIR FUND STARTED
Sleeting Held: and Donations Beach
$130, Need la $1000.
Flans fop a systematic canvass of
the city In the interest of the boys"
and girls" open-air fund were made
at a meeting of the Recreation League
a,t the Hazelwood yesterday. The
league expects to raise $1000 by the
end of June. A. E. Wood is preparing
a prospectus to explain the plans and
purposes of the movement.
The money raised will pay about half
the expense of the outings. The re
mainder will be raised by the boys
who participate in the outings. The
following donations have been re
ceived: Ben Selling. $50; L Samuel,
$10; anonymous, 70; total, $130.
Among those who attended the meet
ing yesterday were: Mrs. Ida Lowen
berg, of the Neighborhood Club; Val
entine Frichard, of the Peoples' Insti
tute; A. E. Wood, Archibald Clark,
Marian Howes, Paul Adams, A. C.
Newill. Arthur Hauck, Ray Small,
George D. Smith, Dr. Richard Nunn
and George Axtell, of Reed College.
KENNEDY SCHOOL ASSURED
Delegation Promised Permanent
Building by Board.
A delegation of the Kennedy School
Parent-Teacher Association appeared
before the School Board yesterday with
the request that a new school be erect
ed on the site of the present portables
in that district and were assured by
the Board that preparations were being
made for the construction of a perma
Chairman Munly explained that the
Board had long been in sympathy with
the needs of the district but that the
construction of a school had been a
question of funds. Director Plummer
said the funds were available now and
that the plans would be drawn soon.
STAND IS 0NLIVE ISSUE
(Continued From First Page.)
gramme announced by the party at its
t(l Primarr Rule Urged.
The platform would also bar a voter
from participating in any primary
other than that of the party to which
he has declared his preference.
The opening of Alaska and the de
velopment of its resources by the
National Government was favored.
Planks called for the development of
a modern system of rural credits and
for restriction of immigration so as to
exclude the Ignorant and anarchistic.
The platform opposed the selection of
delegates to any convention of the
party by any method that does not
Sive to the full membership of the
party a voice in the selection.
Democrats Are Condemned..
The Democratic National party was
condemned for what was styled "its
repeated violation of plighted faith
with the people," "for the enactment
of a sectional tariff, which has de
pressed and prostrated business," and
for "giving the people a tariff that has
not reduced the cost of living, but
which has reduced the wages of work
lngmen, closed factories, crippled every
line of industry and forced prosperity
to give way to ever-increasing poverty
The Democratic National Administra
tion was also attacked for "violation
of its platform, which declared for free
tolls for American coastwise vessels
through the Panama Canal."
Republican Triumph Seen.
The platform predicts a Republican
triumph this Fall by calling attention
to the big Republican gains in all re
cent elections. Attention was called to
the fact that all progressive legisla
tion on the statute books has been put
there by Republicans. Governor Lis
ter was criticised for replacing effi
cient men with incompetents and the
sale of public school lands as prac
ticable was favored.
The Washington Republican repre
sentation in the United States Senate
and House was commended.
Charles P. Lund, of Spokane, was
permanent chairman of the convention;
John H. Powell, of Seattle, temporary
chairman: Sam It. Sumner, of We
liatchee. secretary, and George J. Stew
ait, of Okanogan County, assistant sec
retary. James McXeeley, of Pierce
County, was chairman of the platform
About 600 delegates were present, a
large proportion having spilt votes.
Every' County Represented.
The credentials committee reported
that every county had a full delega
tion on hand. As many counties sent
delegates with only half a vote, there
were about 600 seated in the conven
tion coming from the furthermost parts
of the state. The full quota of one
vote delegates was 470. Some delega
tions traveled 36 'hours to be present
at the party deliberations. One woman.
Mrs. Hall, from Spokane County, came
with a baby in her arms. About 25
women delegates were present
The proceedings were watched closely
by representatives of the Progressives,
Including Lorenzo Dow, National com
mitteman, and R. A. B. Young, county
secretary of the party, and State Sen
ator Walter S. Davis.
The , tenor of the remarks of the
speakers" were conciliatory. The ad
dress of Temporary Chairman John H.
Powell was declared "progressive" in
every respect. Permanent Chairman
Lund followed this with more advice
of a progressive nature.
Conciliatory Letters Read.
The letters read from Washington's
four Republican representatives in
Congress were conciliatory to the "de
parted brothers," and at no time dur
ing the entire convention was a word
of disparagement spoken against those
who left the party in 1912.
"Let this convention declare clearly
and definitely for the needs of the
hour," wrote Senator Wesley L. Jones.
"Let ns sink all personal ambitions
and keep in view only the good of
the people, which means the party's
good. Do this and those of one faith
and one belief will sink minor differ
ences and go forth to a great victory."
Democratic Policies Scored.
Senator Jones scored the Democratic
policies. He declared: "Vacillation,
stupidity and chaos mark our foreign
"VV.ould-be leaders may say we will
not get together," he continued.
"They speak only for themselves.
They may try to boss the people while
denouncing 'bossism,' but they will fail.
The people are not going to be bossed
and delivered like so many sheep and
cattle under any party tanner what
ever. They will act for themselves
and for their best interests. They pre
fer the triumph of principles to the
personal success of ambitions of any
individual, and they propose now to
move, act and vote together that prin
ciples may triumph and stability. Gov
ernment and prosperity may bless the
Letters were also read from Repre
sentatives Johnson and Humphrey.
ARE GREETED HERE
Banquet Is Closing Feature of
Day's Entertainment by Lo
cal Hotel Men's Club.
SEVERAL TOASTS ARE MADE
MAN AT HELM ACCUSES
QUARTERMASTER SATS ItLPATED
VESSEL STEERED BADLY.
Officers of Liner Deny Statement.
Charges of Cowardice Against
' Some of Crews Unfounded."
QUEBEC, June 18. Assertions by
James Francis Galway, a quartermas
ter, that the Empress of Ireland did
not steer well; that her wheel
lammed" only a few hours before the
collision which sent her to the bottom
of the St Lawrence River, and a de
nial of these statements by officers of
the lost Canadian' Pacific liner, were
the cardinal Doints in the testimony
heard today by the Dominion commis
sion investigating the wreck.
It was announced today that a con
tract to salvage the Empress had been
let. It is believed two months will be
required to complete this work. It has
not yet been decided whether an at
tempt will be made to raise the sunken
hull after the bodies and valuable car
go have been removed.
Galway underwent a severe cross-
examination at the hands of Lord Mer
sey and Butler Aspinwall. representing
the owners of the impress, out ne
stuck to his story. It was Intimated
that an attempt had been made to get
him out of the country without testi
fying. This was denied by Canadian
Toward the end of the afternoon ses
sion Lord Mersey initiated a conference
between the attorneys in the case. Fol
lowing this it was announced that it
had been determined that the charges
of cowardice made against some of the
crews of both ships were unfounded.
FELICE LYNE "ESCAPES"
Niece of Dp. and Mrs."F. E. Moore
Cancels Booking on Ship Lost.
Word was received in Portland yes
terday by Dr. and Mrs. F. E. Moore
that their niece. Miss Felice Lyne, tne
opera singer, barely escaped taking
nassage on the Empress of Ireland,
which was wrecked and sunk in the
St Lawrence on the morning of May
29. Miss Lyne and her party had
booked for a port side stateroom, the
engagement having been made six
weeks ahead. Urgent and repeated
calls for her to hurry to London, how
ever, caused Miss Lyne to cancel the
passage on the Empress of Ireland and
take a vessel which left a few days
Miss Lyne has just taken part in a
benefit performance in Paris for the
Empress survivors and the families of
the victims. She played the page Os
car in Un Ballo in Maschera -ana
asked that she might contribute her
services in the volunteer company in
gratitude for her escape.
Miss Lyne was a member of the
Qulnlan Grand Opera Company, which
recently toured part oi tne pacific
Coast in concluding, a world tour.
10 JUNE BRIDES LICENSED
Vancouver's 'Daily Record Is High,
Despite Heat and Dust.
VANCOUVER, Wash.. June 18. (Spe
cial.) Despite the heat and dust, June
bridal couples continue to come to Van.
couver and marriage license money is
rolling into the coffers of the county.
Those securing licenses today were:
Frank A. Schemock and Mrs. Dora
Schleainger, of Portland; C L. Fred
erick and Delia F. Betteridge, of
Portland; James Feeney and Margaret
Brady, of Tillamook, Or.; George
Palmer, of Simpson. Ill, and Mae
Young, of Vancouver; Verne C. Wag
gener and May Stanley, of Vancouver;
Charles Leflove and Carrie Edith Phil
lips, of Vancouver; Henry V. Barn-
ford and Marie T. Olms, or lonkers.
N. Y.; Guy H. Robertson and Jva Dell
Blackburn, of Gresham, Or.; Henry
Woolery and Agnes Long, of Wood-
burn, Or, and W. Reto Abel and Ruth
L Coffield, of Vancouver.
WISCONSIN CLUB ELECTS
Dr. G. E. Stevenson Oliosen Presl-,
dent of State Society.
The Wisconsin Society of the State
of Oregon met in Cotillion Hall last
night and elected the following officers:
Dr. E. G. Stevenson, president: Dr.
J. M. Gunning, first vice-president; H.
Raven, second vice-president; R. E.
Howlett third vice-president; Mrs.
Edna Carey, secretary; Mrs. H. C.
Raven, assistant secretary, and S. Mc
A programme consisting of vocal and
nstrumentai musical numbers was
After the transaction of business and
the completion of the programme, re
freshments were served. About 200
members were present
Launch Trip and: Sightseeing Tour
Other Events Provided for SO
Guests En Route Home From
National Meet in Lob Angeles.
A banquet was given by the local
"Greeters " Association last nigm to
members of the organization en route
to their homes in the East from their
National convention at Los Angeles.
Fourteen Eastern cties represented
are: Detroit, Chicago, Galesburg. III.;
Rochester, Minn; Oklahoma City; Fans,
111.; Indianapolis, Denver, Peoria, Peru,
111.; Des Moines, Wheeling, El Paso and
St Louis. Representatives also were
present from Seattle and San Fran
cises. The banquet came as the "cap sheaf
feature of a full day's entertainment
for the 30 men and women, many of
whom hold responsible clerical or man
agerial positions with some of the large
hotels of the country.
Manager Carl Stanley had the crystal
room of the Benson decorated for the
occasion. The space between the long
"horseshoe" made by the tables was
transformed into a miniature "sunken
garden," with American Beauty roses
rising above the edges of the tables
all around. A bank of palms and ferns
ran down the middle, greenery and
garden flowers filling in between the
circling roses and the central eleva
tion. In the center of the "garden"
was a miniature fountain.
"I nave never seen a room more
beautifully decorated," said David
Olmsted, manager of the Hotel Plan
ters at Chicago, and chairman of the
board of governors of the Greeters oi
Clarence H. Shafer. past president of
the Portland Greeters, was toastmas
ter. He welcomed the visitora
"Bill" Hanley, of Burns, responded to
the tjast, "The Pacific Highway,"
in favor of good roads.
Toast on "Woman" Repeated.
Colonel F. A. Sears, of the Hotel
Kahler, Rochester, Minn., by special re
quest answered to the toast, "Woman,"
with which he made one of the hits at
the Los Angeles convention.
C. C. Chapman, who represented the
Portland Commercial Club, responded
to "Portland Hospitality." telling of the
delight that Portland takes in enter
taining "the stranger within her gates."
"Greeterdom" was the subject to
which R. H. Hawkes, of Chicago, secretary-treasurer
ot th e National or
"The Future of the Greeters" was
predicted by Mr. Olmsted.
Welcome Talks Are Made.
Harvey O'Bryan, representing the
Portland Ad Club, was another speaker
who gave the visitors to understand
that Portland was happy to have them
as guests and was eager to have them
come again. H. W. MacLean, of the Ro
tary Club, expressed similar senti
ments. On v arriving in Partland yesterday
morning roses were given the party by
the Portland Commercial Club, repre
sented by M. E. Smead. Breakfast was
served at the Perkins, where the tables
and room were decorated with roses.
The visitors were entertained by the
hotel managers of Portland yesterday
with an automobile sight-seeing tour,
which ended at the Automobile Club,
where luncheon was served. '
The banquet last night was followed
by a launch trip at the Oak a
The visitors left for Seattle at 11
"THE HOUSE OF BONDAGE" SEEN
BY FOUR ST. JOHNS MINISTERS.
"Movie Teaches Evil It Seeks to De
nounced Says Report Made at Re
quest of Church Congregation.
ST. JOHNS, Or., June 18 (Special.)
The ministers of St Johns met today
and condemned "The House of Bond
age," moving picture, which was re
fused permission to be shown in Port
land, and which is being shown in the
skating rink of this place with the ap
proval of Mayor Vincent and the mem
bers of the Council.
At the request of the congregations
of several churches a committee in
vestigated. It is composed of Rev. W.
Edwin Ingalls, of the Methodist; Rev.
James A. Goode, of the United Evan
gelical; Rev. T. Borden, of the Bap
tist, and Itev. s. u. Jttoper, or tne x ree
The committee visited the skating
jink and saw the picture. Today they
made their report The report says
that the picture instead of teaching
purity has the opposite effect and
teaches evils it purports to make odious.
"However. says the report we
recognize that much of the opposition
to the picture has been used to adver
tise it We do not see how the sub
ject of the picture could have been han
dled more delicately or in a more mod
est way. But It teaches the evil it
seeks to condemn, we believe rurtner
that the picture is a slap at Protes
tantism. The suggestions are immoral
in the picture.
"After seeing the picture at the skat
ing rink we decided today to urge the
Council to appoint a board of censors
with full power to pass on and exclude
all such, pictures and vaudeville shows
in this place it they are Immoral and
suggestive of oviL"
2 BOYS CAUGHT AT WINDOW
Lads Climb Into Stable Where Pop
corn Wagons Are Kept,
Two boys were caught last night in
the act of climbing over a high win
dow in the side of the Mallory Stables,
101 Eleventh street North, where two
popcorn wagons are housed. The boys
told E. J. Cranfield, foreman of the
stables, that they had lost a ball and
were Just trying to find It
Both have been before the juvenile
court They will be reported to.
the juvenile authorities.
Roy Spear Held for White Slavery.
Rov Soear. 27 years old, was arrested
In a rooming-house at Front and Jef
ferson streets last night by Patrolman
Clement with Sergeant Harms and Par
trolmea Long and Wise. bpear is
' HEADACHE AND DIZZINESS
Headache is never a disease. , It is
always a symptom. Applications, pow
ders and tablets that drug the head
ache Into quietude are treating the
symptoms, not the disease, always a
useless proceeding and often harmful. .
When headache is associated with
some dizziness it is usually the result
of nervous exhaustion and will con
tinue as long as the person who is
overworked allows the debility to con
tinue. It rapidly disappears when rest
and the proper tonic is taken.
Nervous exhaustion, the cause, of such
headaches and dizziness, results from a
strain on the nerves with which the re
building work of the blood is unable to
keep pace. The best tonic for such
condition is Dr. Williams Pink Pills.
These pills build up the blood and
strengthen the nerves. With this treat
ment unless the overwork worry, or
whatever has caused the nervous break
down, is persisted in, the headaches,
dizziness, nervousness and irritability
that characterize neurasthenia rapidly
The Dr. Williams Medicine Company,
Schenectady, N. Y., will send free on
request a helpful little book on the
home treatment of nervous disorders.
Dr. Williams' Pink Pills are obtainable
at any drug store. Adv.
held on a Federal white slave charge
placed against bim by his wife, Stella
Spear. The woman last night told the
police of cruelties by Spear and of
his' having held her a prisoner in a
disorderly house. Spear was arrested
on a Blmilar charge some months ago,
but no fhdictment resulted.
SECEDING MIXERS WOULD IGNORE
ALL OTHER ORDERS.
News W ill Be Censored Butte Commit
tee to Supervise Reporter I.
W. W. Apostle Heads Work.
BUTTE, Mont, ,June 18. Miners in
revolt against the Western Federation
of Miners took the first steps today to
organize an Independent union without
affiliation with any other body. The
plan of organization will be disclosed
at a general mass meeting to be held
The executive committee of 15 of the
insurgents who called today's meeting
and had it under control reported to
the Insurgent miners that the card sys
tem which prevailed at the mines had
been voted out of existence. A mo
tion was carried to have the stories
of the reporters of the newspapers
passed on by a committee of the insur
gents before the stories were printed.
The committee named by the meet
ing to examine the report of the news
papermen is headed by James E, Brad
ley, who is recognized in Butte as one
of the leaders of the local organiza
tion of the Industrial Workers of the
Early in the day men Interested In
the factional troubles of the miners
had hoped to bring about a compro
mise. At the meeting, however, no
talk of compromise was made and each
speaker, when the subject of a new
union was before the meeting, advo
cated acting Independently of the old
er organized labor bodies.
The executive committee read to the
insurgents extracts from papers found
in the safe of the local union which
was dynamited. Two of the letters re
lated to a plan for Insurance which
had been voted down in 1912. One let
ter, evidently from an Insurance com-1
Double "S.&H." Trading Stamps
Friday and Saturday
Also Coupon for 20 EXTRA 20.
rs rxTR re :i j
Prlnr th'" coupon and I j
set it eir "H. II." i , I
Tradlnir Klattipe on your i
first dollar oh ""- -1 j
haa Bltil rfdUbltlURlPI J
on balance or puno - "
flrt Ihrta floor. lrl1jr and
H Saturday, June It and
10c Cocoannt Oil ?
10c Moth Balls C
lOo Rose Water
20c Witch Hazel 14
25o Formaldehyde 18
25e Crude Carbolic Acid 19
25c Camphorated Oil 19c
SAFETY F1RSTI " FOR YOUR BABY
the FOOD that saves babies Uvea.
Makes hard, firm flesh,
ood bone and rlcn rea
Imperial Granum taken
3 times daily Increases
the quantity and qual
ity of the milk. It gives
strength to bear the
strain of nursing.
50c Bromo Srltwr 3ft
25c Carter's rill ir
$1.50 Oriental Cream iM
$1.00 Hood's Sarsaparilla
$1.00 Horliok's Malted Milk
50o Sal Hepatic 3.'
25c Ayer1 I'll Is 1 ."
$1.00 Ayer Sarsaparill Gl?
Hair Brashes, Clothes Bra this, Neil
Brashes, Tooth Brushes Special offers
A? -7 b
Beautiful new pieces Cut Glass, 35 per
cent off two days.
Brass Urns Greatest Reduction yet
See prices, window display.
Outing and Camping Necessities
Collapsible Drinking Cups
.10 to 50
Paper Drinking Cups... 5 doz., 25 for IOC
Envelopes 10 pkg., 3 for S5
Bandages, roll lO?
Court Plaster " 1J
Bathing Caps and Hats 35c to $.75
Bathing Suit Bags 25 to 60
Ear StODPles, pair oO
Cucumber and Elderflower Cream...
M and 7.1
Imperial Talcum Powder... 20, 3 tor SO
Emergency Case (first aid) SI. OO
Family Liniment 25 and 50
Glycerine and Hose Water
Spirits Camphor 25
Frecklo Ointment (guaranteed) Sl.OO
Regular $850 Eed Rubber Hose,
7-ply, -inch, special price
, S-W PORCH PAINT.
One gallon, $2.25; half gallon,
$1.25; one quart 70.
Good Paint Brush 75e
50c Raisin Cluster H3
40o Candied Figs 2J
SOe Gum Drops 22
25o Lemon Drops 10
TRUSSES $1 to $25
. The Internal Bath
AkHlala asarast all
sa rt !-.
Woodard, Clarke & Co.
Wood-Lark Building Alder Street at West Park
pany, assured one official of the union
$350 a month in event the insurance
proposal carried and during 'the life
time of the contract, two otner mom
th union, accordins to the let
ter. received offers of $125' monthly
unriAr like conditions.
After the meeting men who had been
active in efforts to bring peace in the
miners' union refused to comment, ex
cept to say that they would continue
th.ir efforts. The insurgents of the
day shift of miners meet tonight.
School Garden Produce Sought
v-niiis- from the domestlo science
oH mfLTiiinl training departments and
from the vegetable gardens of the
v...nn Highland and vrooaiawn
schools will be on sale at xne iuen.
p.ihiir. Market next Saturday morning,
if the present plans of the committee
in charge of the maraei are uwm-
fuL An effort will be maae to get
these products for sale on every Sat
urday from a to io a. x.
Cleanup Sale Slightly Used and Discontinued Styles
Talking and Singing Machines
Each instrument has been thoroughly overhauled and ad
justed by our expert. We guarantee the one you select for
a full year and make good all defects within that time. . To
place them all in good homes, we offer your choice at from
one-half to two-thirds of original price.
$75.00 Outfit... $38.00
$60.00 Outfit... $32.00
$50.00 Outfit... $25.00
$40.00 Outfit... $22.00
$35.00 Outfit... $20.00
$25.00 Outfit. . .$12.00
$15.00 Outfit...$ 8.00
$12.00 Outfit...$ 4.50
"Easiest Way" Payment Plan
Edison Wax Cylinder Records at 10c and 15c Each.
Large assortment at the
New Home of
Graves Music Co.
- - Established 1895
151 Fourth St., Bet. Morrison and Alder
(Contract Goods Not Included ia This Ssle)
THIS PAPER TO YOU
1 - lr
HOW TO GET IT ALMOST FREE
Clip out and present this coupon together with our special price
of 98c. The books are on display at
. JUNE 19
1 CaN 98C Secure the $2.50 Volume
beautifully bound in rich maroon cover stamped in gold, artistic
inlay design, with 16 full-page portraits of the world's most
famous singers, and complete dictionary of musical terms.
OTJT-OF-TOWN HEADERS WILL ADD 14c EXTRA FOR POST
AGE AND HANDLING.
LitfrpED 8:30 A. M. Daily
Saturday Special, 2 P. M.
Daily Evening Express, 6:30
Gearhart and Seaside
See the Beautiful Lower Columbia River and
the Pacific Ocean from Comfortable
Observation Parlor Cars
Week-End Special arrives Beach Points for dinner.
Returns Monday morning.
$3 Saturday to Monday limit. $4 season.
SEND THE FAMILY TO CLATSOP BEACH
JOIN THEM EVERY SUNDAY
City Ticket Office, Fifth and Stark
Reservations, Marshall 920
North Bank Station, Tenth and Hoyt
TO THE EAST A1TD ETC HI
TICKETS ON SALE DAILY
June 1st to September 30th
w Tsrk .
Maahlsa-tsa, D. O. inrjwe
t hfeas-s M -
t, Psal, MlaaeasalU, Dalath, W1aala.
Corresponding Redaction! to Other Points
rtnal return limit Oct Hat. etopaar allow d gntng and rttirn.
lag and tickets coed seine eae read, returning anether. lUde ea the
Tftrourh tandard and teiirtut eloenlnr rare te Chl'-eve In T
hours, meklna direct oonnectlone (or all points bast. I'aaurpaeeedj
dlnlns-car service. Compartment-observation cars.
c, r, t. a.
Marshall SO 71
city ret mr
VISIT GLACIER NATIONAL PARK THIS SUMMER
esses Jaae 1Mb te Sept. Mtk. Writ or nek fee Seek lata.