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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (July 1, 1914)
VOL. LIV. Xa 16,724.
PORTLAND, OREGON, WEDNESDAY. JULY 1, 1914.
PRICE FIVE CENTS.
I DEMOCRATS flAK I
40 IN NIGHTIES LEAP
FROM SALEM FIRE
FREMONT IIOTEIj BCBJTS; TOWN
LEFT IS DARKNESS.
POLICY IS GALLED IN1EQUATE
Warning Given Agairft "Gov
"ernment by Convu
OLD "BOSSES" AR AIGNED
John RnndTjerff Jumps to Safety and
Then Re-Enters Flames to Arouse
Others Explosions Follow.
SALEM, Or July 1 (Wednesday.)
(Special.) Fire which destroyed the
Fremont Hotel shortly after midnight
this morning- menaced the lives of 40
occupants of the hotel, did damage
estimated from $12,000 to 20,000 and
left 'Salem in complete darkness.
The Fremont Hotel was a three-
story frame building, the two upper
floors of which were used by the hotel.
The ground floor was occupied by a
parage, laundries and small shops.
The entire building was destroyed, and
the loss to this was $7000. Besides
the furniture there were five automo
biles burned and quantities of paint
John Rundberg, a patron of two day
Tariff Declared Unfair, 1 ust Policy at the hotol, was the hero of the fire.
He was awakened by the smoke whlcn
filled his room. He jumped to a ve
randa roof. In safety himself, he
thought of the other occupants, and,
climbing through the flame-licked win
dows of the second floor, stumbled
through the hall to the office and
aroused the other occupants. It is be
lieved all occupants were notified and
escaped In time by Jumping from the
second floor in their nightdresses or
Kundberg left his (satchel, containing
$30 in money, and his clothes in 'the
room. These were his sole possessions
While the occupants were jumping,
the garage and adjoining shops were
wrecked by explosives, due to the quan
tities of gasoline and combustibles
stored thereto. "
Wires connecting the light power
plant and the hotel were severed and
the service paralyzed. The newspaper
and telegraph offices were left In
darkness, as was the entire town.
The Fremont Hotel , stood at Ferry
and High streets.
"Hopelessly 'Wroiijr" No Way
Provided for "Passirr Pros
INDEX OF TODAY'S NEWS
Suffrage Is State Issue
PERSONAL CONVICTION VOICED
Babies Coo Accompaniments
to Delegates' Speeches.
VISITORS SHOW CHAGRIN
Members of Club Federation Told
They Are Doing Well Tnder Pres.
ent Plan President Will Not -Be
Cross - Examined.
PITTSBURG, June 30. Theodore
Roosevelt delivered tonight the first
political address that has come from
him since his return from Brazil. It
was divided, generally speaking, into
three parts an attack on the Wilson
Administration, an - imHhtment of
"bosses" and an expositiorlof the prin
ciples of the Progressive lirty.
The Administration's ' Paxlff laws
Colonel Roosevelt declared a colossal
failure, particularly hard on the farm
er; Its anti-trust programme he brand
ed as an economic absuicMty. Its for
eign policy he styled as "wretched," but
on . this he did not elaborate. The
Democratic tariff, he Insisted, had
brought distress on the Nation, had
not lowered the cost of living and had
chiefly benefited foreign rivals of
Pon-Partlsan Revision Proponed.
The solution rested, he argued, in
support of the progressive movement
and the enactment of laws providing
for tariff revision . by a non-partisan
Of the "bosses
NEW CHARTER IS REJECTED
Returns at Seattle Indicate Manager
Flan Not AVanted.
SEATTLE. Wash., June 30. Complete
returns from more than half the vot-
Mr. Roosevelt said ing precincts in the city indicate that
what lie has heretofore that they j
thwarted the rank and file of the Re
publican party by- the nomination of
Sir. Taft at Chicago and in so doing I
"deliberately put the Iiemocratlc or
ganization and Mr. Wils'.4i Into power."
In conclusion the Ccfunel sketched
the Progressive Idea of needed anti
trust regulation by "ptoperly empow
ered commissions," contrasting . such
nrnnnca). .r- t t V. l.vl.ln l.in ....... . , .1 1
It Washington, which found "weV. LEPER STUDIES WIRELESS
fully inadequate. Such
the new charter submitted to the vot
ers today was defeated by a vote of
two to one
The charter provided a city man
ager plan of government, with a Coun
cil of 30 members elected by wards.
The vote in 163 precincts out of 281
in the city was 3685 for and 7850
against the new charter.
lone, he contended. prcced the Inade
quacy of the Democrat;" party.
Democrats Afraid f Power.
"It is, and always will be," he said,
"the states'-rights part', the 'party-afraid-of-power.'
Tet the Colonel warned those dis
satisfied with the Administration not
through their resentment to throw
their support to the leaders he had at
tacked. To do so, he. said, would only
Insure a continuation of "government
Navy .Will Give Amateur License
When Conditions Are Met.
WASHINGTON, June 30. Archibald
Thomas, a leper, confined at the leper
colony at Penikes Island, near New
Bedford, Mass., will receive a license
from the Navy Department as an ama
teur wireless operator, should he prove
himself competent, and it is said there
is no doubt he will.
Thomas has learned wireless teleg-
by convulsion, of a governmental see- raphy by working with a poor equip
saw between two sets of policies." I ment during the five years he has been
He spoke a word concerning those a member of the colony.
whom the Progressives would wel
come to the party. "Wo will gladly
work," he said, "with any men who
"ill themselves with open sincerity
work for these (Progressive) princi
ples, provided "that they are men of
such character as to Justify confidence
in their good faith. In this spirit, he
said, "we ask all good citizens to co
operate with us when, as here in
Pennsylvania, we hold aloft the flag
of good citizenship and fight to trans
late those sound and lofty principles
into governmental practice."
Dlmlshed Strength Apparent.
"FATHER OF LORDS" DIES
Nobleman Who Married at 83 Was
Among Body's L-ivellest Members.
LONDON", June 30. The Earl off
Wemyss and March, the father of the
House of Lords, died today.
Born in 1818, the Earl of Wemyss
was until recently considered one of
the liveliest members of the House of
Lords. At the age of 82 he contracted
a second marriage, with Miss Grace
It was apparent aa soon as Colonel Blackburn, niece of the late Lord
Blackburn, although at the time he had
ISLAND STRIFE SPREADS
Roosevelt began to sp-jak that he did
not possess his former strength and
vigor. There was a noticeable change
is his manner as compared with that
of two years ago when he was en
gaged in his Drevlous camDals-n.
Colonel Koosevelt made .the trip to Reports of Battles in San Domingo
Pittsburg; against the advice of his Shows Extended Hostilities.
ooctor and it was felt that the result
ouia go Tar towara lnoicating to what W ASHINGTON, June 30. Dominican
extent he would be able to take part revolutionists have been defeated at
in the Progressive party's battle of the San Pedro Macrois, on the southern
next four months.
He spoke tonight wih comparative
ease, aftjr the first few words, but
there was a huskinest in his voice
which showed that his throat was still
... troubling him. Persons in the rear
of the building at times found it dif
ficult to hear him. His gestures were
less rapid and vigorous than of old,
?nd as he neared the end of his speech
he was plainly weary.
Speech Is VncomromtainK.
It was an uncompromising Knne. h
Before he made it the rsport had gone
out that he would hold out the olive
blanch ta the Republican party, but
mere was no hint of stich. a thing In
coast of the island, according to re
ports today to the State Department.
This is the second battle on the south
coast, indicating the spread of hostili
ties, which until 'recently had been
confined to Puerto Plata and the north
WASHINGTON, June 30. Five bun
dred members of the General Federa
tion of Women's Clubs marched to the
White House today and drew from
President Wilson a final refusal to ao
cede to demands that he support the
movement for a woman suffrage
amendment to the Federal Constitution.
. The President reiterated his state
ment to previous delegations that his
party had not embodied this question
In its platform, and then for the first
time announced his personal conviction
that the suffrage Issue was one for set
tlement by the states and not by the
Women Show Disappointment.
The women went away plainly dis
appointed and chagrined, some of them
talking of immediate action against
the Democratic party. Headed by such
leaders as Mrs. Ellis Logan, Mrs. Har
vey W. Wiley, Miss Eheta Chile Dorr
and Miss Alice Paul, they had marched
to the White House with bands play
ing and banners flying. They massed
themselves In the historic east room.
many carrying babies, who added their
share to the unusual scene by cooing
or crying accompaniments to the
Once Inside the White House, the
women made no demonstrations and
allowed their leaders to do the talking.
President Not Applauded.
There was no applause as the Presi
dent entered the east room, accompa
nied by Colonel Harts, his military
aide, in full dress uniform. Mrs. Ellis
Logan, president of the District of Co
lumbia Federation of Women's Clubs,
told the President of th- adoption of a
suffragist resolution at a recent gen
eral convention of her organization in
Chicago. She then introduced Mrs. Wi
ley and Mrs. Dorr.
The latter spoke of the strength of
YESTERDAY'S Maximum temperature.
- decrees; minimum. 61 degrees. .
TODAY'S Fair; northwesterly winds.
Carranxa seeks to sain time before replying
to mediators. Page 3.
John T. McCutcheon writes of false diplo
macy evident In Vera Cruz situation.
Vienna students burn flag of Servian leea
uon. rasa 2.
President signs battleship Mil.
Nation's Income short of expectations.
Wilson refuses to aid women In obtaining
.National suffrage action. Page 1.
Senators near blows In dispute over Nica
raguan treaty. Page 1.
Roosevelt arraigns Democratic policy as "In
adequate. ' Page 1.
Senator Penrose says Colonel Roosevelt him
self is "boss." Page 9.
West Virginia's entrance into Mry column
marked by tragecles. Page 8,
Butte declared unsafe for Moyer. Page 3.
Coast League results: Portland 8. Venice 2
bacramento 17, San Francisco 4: 10
Angeles 10, Oakland 3. Page tt.
Northwestern League results: Spokane
Portland 0; Victoria 12. Tacoma 2: v au
couver 7, Seattle 8. Page 6.
Regatta fan -at Astoria opens with arrival
of Admiral from Portland tonight. Page u.
Portland most feared club, says captain of
Venetians. Page 7.
Blues beat Whites at oolo. Page 7.
Winifred Matney chosen Queen for Fourth
celebration in The Dalles. Page o.
Three Idaho platform conventions mocked
by Prohibitionists. Page 5.
Washington hopgrowers organize to fight
dry measure. Page 0.
Tacoma Mayor and Conixoiter at odds and
city employes vainly -await pay. Page S.
Chautauqua campers choose sites at Glad
stone park. Page 9.
Hotel at Salem, Or., bums and 40 jump In
nigntied. .Page 1.
Commercial and Marine,
Wheat buyers withdraw, owing to depressed
loreign markets. Page 19.
Rally In wheat at Chicago after lowest price
of season Is touched. Page 19.
Stock market turns strong and former losses
are made up. Page 1U.
New Kcord made In year's exports. Page 14,
Naval Militia leaves today on cruise to
Honolulu. Paxe IS.
Portland and Vicinity.
Astoria asks same rates as to Puget Sound
ana avers Portland rates are no factor.
Weather report forecast and data. Page 19.
paving proceedings to be hastened by Coun.
en. rage 13.
Junior government candidates hold rallies.
Removal of portable schools favored by
speakers at committee meeting. Page 8.
Nation-wide optimism is seen by West Coast
lumbermen. Page 18.
Figures for fiscal year of 1913-1914 tell city's
story, page 4.
Third Oregon holds review preliminary to
hummer encampment. Page 9.
(Concluded on Page 2.)
BROWN. MEN PICK WHITES
Pasco Japanese Show Friendship by
Sending Americans io Seattle,
SEATTLE, Wash., June 30. (Special.)
There is no "Japanese question" at
Pasco. So nicely do the little brown
men get along with their white neigh
bors they have sen,t two Caucasian rep
resentatives to Seattle this week, dur
ing the visit of the Mikado's warships.
They asked M. I Drlscoll, an attor
ney, to do the honors in their -behalf,
and to select anyone In Pasco whom he
desired to take with him. Mr. Drlscoll
chose T. G. Cooper, a banker. The two
now are In Seattle.
GOAL SEEMS LOST
American Diplomacy in
Ypiranga Case False.
APOLOGY NOW IS EXPECTED
Huerta Gets Arms United
States Started to Withhold.
AFFAIR LIKE COMIC OPERA
With Aim of First Hostilities in Mex-
lco Apparently Forgotten Nation
Lets Dictator Take Advantage
of One-Sided "Armistice,"
BT JOHX T. M'CLTCHEON.
By arrangement between The Oregonlan and
the Chicago TriDune.
VERA CRUZ, June 31. (Special Cor
respondence.) There is no phase of
the Administration's Mexican policy
that presents a more absurd aspect
than the Ypiranga incident.
The Ypiranga is the Hamburg-Ameri
can steamer that brought an enormous
shipment of arms from Germany to
Vera Cruz for Provisional President
Huerta, It was due to arrive at Vera
Cruz on April 21, and it was to prevent
the landing of these arms that Wash
ington telegraphed Admiral Fletcher
to seize the custom-house. What the
consequences of that move were we all
know. About 20 American sailors and
marines were killed, a number wound
ed and something like 200 Mexicans,
combatants and noncombatants, were
It was a quick, decisive, and some
what coatly piece of work, but, by
Jingo, we prevented the Ypiranga from
landing that enormous shipment of
arms and ammunition. The Adminis
tration and the Navy received wide
spread commendation for the thorough
effectiveness of the coup de force.
Yptranaa Crew Kaloya Life.
Then what happened? The Ypiranga j
settled down comfortably at its dock
ere in Vera Crua, put up its awnings.
and proceeded to enjoy life as much as
It had apparently resigned itself to
a situation in which those arms were
not to be landed. Its clearance papers
stipulated that that particular ship
ment should be landed in Vera Cruz and
nowhere else. If it landed them else
where, contrary to its shipping papers,
It would run the risk of occupying the
presumably disagreeable role of a fili
bustering craft, which no self-respect
ing ship cares to be. It also could not
secure clearance papers to any other
SENATORS CLASH IN
HEARING ON TREATY
HOOT'S ATTITUDE AROUSES I HE
OF SMITH OF MICHIGAN.
Personal Encounter Is Feared by
Friends as Result of Wordy Ex
change in Committee.
WASHINGTON. June 30. Senators
Root, of New York, and Smith, of Mich
lgan, had a lively clash in the foreign
relations committee today during the
discussion of tne Nlcaraguan treaty,
which some Senator feared at one time
might develop into a personal encoun
ter. James Brown, New York banker,
According; to Senators who heard ot
the trouble Senator Smith was ques
tioning Mr. Brown about the payment
several years ago of alleged revolution
ary claims amounting to mora than
31,000,000 pesos to Nicaraguans friend
ly to the administration of President
Adolfo Diaz, and asked him If these
payments were not a crime on the pe
pie of Nicaragua.
Senator Root is said to have Bug
gested to the witness that he refuse to
answer the question. This Interrup
tlon led to a wordy interchange. In
which Senator Smith was said to have
declared that Mr. Root favored thi
proposed Nlcaraguan treaty and an
nounced that hereafter his remarks
about the New York Senator would be
ASTORIA ASKS ONLY
PARITY WITH SOUND
CO-EDS HIKE70 MILES
Women at Corvallls Summer Scliool
Walk to Newport.
NEWPORT, Or., June 80. (Special.)
Three women members of the Oregon
Agricultural College short course have
arrived here after two had walked 70
miles and one E0 miles. They are Mrs.
C. Bosslnger, Miss Ruth Chamberlain
and Miss Mabel Rayot. All are from
Portland. Mrs. Bosslnger and Miss
Chamberlain walked from Corvallls,
covering 70 miles in two days. Miss
Rayot walked as far as Chltwood. E0
miles, where she took the train to New
The three slept in a barn seven miles
east of Eddyvllle the first night. Part
of the second night was passed on the
beach at Newport.
Portland Rates Not in
Dispute at All.
RAILROAD VIEW IS DIFFERENT
Letter Written by Collis P.
Huntington Aids City.
GRAVITY CERTAIN TO RULE
Companies' Lawyers Il.julo .Moan
ing and Arguo Charges to Mouth
of River Should Not Bo bam
as for 100 Miles Less.
Concluded on Page 2.)
IRISH FACTIONS IN FIGHT
'Several Hurt Before Disorder
Quelled by Baton Charge.
OMAGH, County of Tyrone, Ireland,
June 30. The rival voter forces,!
. . uisiciiica ai.u iiauuuaiiDLa, ill t) 1I1LV I
imarsB. .tie appealed lo Individual I m-i i. ...... j
R VULliatWll C .Ulllgllt BIIU ilgUl
. Til 1 1 1 1 . . . L u
fuwsi-ans 10 suppun me progressive lng followed.
ticket, but suggested no dealings with Several civilians and policemen wer
republican party as an organlza- hurt, then the disorders were quelled
. zi, aenouni-ea me nepuoucan by a constabulary charge, in which
uorB, wno ne saia. naa misrepre- batons were freely used
"""w u people, ne attacked Pen
"Let him go in sack cloth and ashes." FLAG WILL BE SALUTED
" aia, -because it wa owing to him
ana nis associates that the Democratic
party has power now to do wrong. No
more scandalous appeal 'could be made
thanto leturn him to power to risht
the wrongs for which he is primarily
. responsib e." i
The Wtson Administration's nollr)-
Colonel fcoosevelt sald.1 were resoon-
slble for backward business and un-
a Pfi. 8.
Honor to Be Paid at Raising to Top
of Staff Furnished by Astoria.
SAN FRANCISCO, June 30. The fir
ing of a National salute of 21 guns will
accompany the raising of tile largest
American flag in San Francisco July 4
on the giant flag pole presented to the I
Panama-Pacific Exposition by Astoria, I
Or., it was announced today.
jig. moan v jti9-
T I -M' l-riltt r 2 m U Yif t l'' 1 If
1T 1 i 1 I 1 1 IE ' AfJOK. Ill N II I 1 H . I tSLH . a. jMUHsW I T
i a ill i ii an x 1 1 y r iimih i i i inriii iiiii ik I
i i szv i rtsflBfi 'T fr- . -r Lsi si i fvviivx. v inn. i i i i m if i i i .
&eSffie&.s&, mg$mm mmvo'i. v,w
I T. 1 i
In Its contention for trrmlnal freight
rates, the city of Astoria, which pre
sented its case yesterday before A. D.
I'ugh, commissioner for the Interstate
Commerce Commission, was particular
to specify that it wants to be placed
on a parity with Tuget tioUnd, and wss
just as particular to Insist that the
Portland rates should not be brought
Into the case at all.
The fact that Portland and Puget
Sound cities hav common rates Is
merely an Incident to the present con
troversy was the frequently reiter
ated assertion of ex-Senator Pulton,
who Is conducting Astoria's fight
Portland Bates Urouskt la.
The half dosen ra'lroad attorneys
who are opposing Astoria's claims
centered their efforts during; the cro.a-
efamlriution of the Astoria wltne.nre
to show that If Puget Sound rates are
unjustly discriminatory against Asto
ria because the rates are hlaher, the
Portland rates likewise are discrimin
atory, ajnee Portland and Puget (Sound
have the same rutes.
"The Portland rates have nothlnc
whatever to do with this ch," ex
claimed Senator Fulton once when this
line of railroad argument wss per
sisted in. "The Portland problem
simply Is being lugged Into this case."
Astoria's appeal t. the comml.slnn
was based on the fact that the Puget
Sound rates are lower. Portland whs
not necessarily mentioned In the com
plaint. Senator Fulton directed his
questions all day In recognition of this
Lines to Alter iMaue.
It became plain, however, that the
railroads, when they present their de
fense at today's hearing, will base
their opposition to the Axtorla plea on
the fact that the distance between A.
torla and Interior points la 100 miles
greater than the distance between
Portland and the Interior points, and
that to give Astoria rates on a parity
with Puget Sound would automatically
place Astoria on a parity with Port
The carriers cannot be expected, they
MADRID, June 30. Food riots caused will insist, to huul freight this extra
TEMPERATURE HERE 88
Portland Only IVanu While Other
Cities Swelter AVlth Heat.
While other cities of the I'aclflo
Coast were sweltering in the heat.
Portland enjoyed a maximum tempera
ture of but 88 degrees and a minimum
of 61 yesterday. Sacramento suffered
with a temperature of 94, Medford's
maximum was SS. At Roseburg it was
82, Walla Walla 90, and Pendleton 94
degrees. Phoenix, Ariz., was the hot
test with 102 degrees.
The prediction for today is fair and
continued warm weather, with north
west winds. -
HOUSEWIVES IN SPAIN RIOT
Potatoes and Bread, Too High In
Price, Thrown Into' Streets.
by high prices which began here yes
terday, continued today. Bands of
housewives demanded that the price
of potatoes should be lowered and,
their demand not being complied with.
they seized many sacks at the market
and threw the potatoes into the street
100 miles for no additional coinpenaa-
Senator Fulton conducted his case in
an effort to prove that the coat of
transporting freight between the In
land Empire and I'uget Sound Is much
greater, by reason of the heavy moun-
Slmllar procedure was carried out at talr' shades, than Is the cost of carry-
the bakeries. ln 11 between the Inland Empire and
The police are having great trouble Astoria,
in coping with the mobs uravtty Usui 1114 tutor.
Many of his witnesses contended that
. II fA r - a p iu c... king ikwt yinavut ' I Ml k 1 1 m I I
POLICE JuUuE FilMhS otLr barrier to Astoria's Jovelopui.nl.
Astoria, they Insisted, by reason of Its
aeasde Official Then Remits Penalty position at the mouth of ths Columbia.
ou a water grade with the Inland
Empire and the entire Columbia and
Pending Good Behavior.
SEASIDE, Or., June 30. (Special.)
John 1 Berry, Recorder and Police
Judge, of Seaside, has the unique dis
tinction of having fined himself for
overstepping a city ordinance and then
remitting the fine pending good be
The offense was a slight altercation
with the Chief of Police over a de
rated by a former Chief of Police, who
happened to bo present at the time.
Snake Itlver territory. Is entitled to
rates that are commensurate with the
Ills strongest point In support ot
this theory was made, probably, when
he Introduced as evidence a letter
written February 4, l!u0, by the late
Collis P. Huntington, then president of
the Southern l'aclnu, to A. U. Ham-
mnnd whit t that llm L' m t.r.al .
the management of the city dant 'of lh. A-torl. & Columbia ltlv.r
i ne comoaianis were sepa-.j . i . i-. i ...,. .t
Astoria and since Incorporated Into the
property of the North iiauk system.
Letter Is Huotrtt
Mr. Huntington's loiter, which, in
view ot recent events, was regarded by
Rospigliosi to Take His American many at the hcurliig in the nature
of a prophecy was as follows:
HEIRESS IS WED TO PRINCE
Bride to Norway on Trip.
PARIS, June 30. Miss Laura Mo-
Donald Stallo, one of American's
richest heiresses and daughter of Ed
mund K. Stallo, of Cincinnati, and
Prince Francisco Rospigliosi were mar
ried today at St. Joseph's Church in the eouth.rn I'aclflo Company would da it
presence of a company of distinguished u still In soma doubt wh.tli.r It be
iri.eKtH. Amon those oresent were: ! thins to do. as It would bul.d up
Ambassador and Mrs. Myron T. Her-
rick and Prince and Princess Murat
The Prim ess is a sister of the bride.
Beferrlns to th. conversation b.twn ua
oo the aubj.ut of inaklus Astoria a uout-
mon point with s'ortla.ud. and my decUWn
to that eff.ct ao far aa th. louth.ra Ta
ctile Company 1. concerned, kt mm aay that
alnca you left I have given the question
much thought When 1 told you that the
Astoria and make that port mora of a com-
petltor of tian Franciaoo than could other
wise ba the case, and even mor. than auy
nf ih. towna on Puicct Sound could be. a.
Prince and Princess Rospigliosi are .... ...... ar alI so much further Xroin the
going to Norway for their honeymoon. I lea than Astoria or ban Franctaco; beside.
which, the Southern faclflo Company would
lose the ions haul it aecurea by making
San Franclaco Ita great ambarkatlero.
But the mora I bava thought of tha mat
ter, the more I am dlspos.d to bell. re that
X waa right In my Judgtn.nt; for maa can
not chunge to any con.ld.iabla extant, tha
works of nature. Tha Columbia Kiver can
have only one outlet, and that of course,
la at Astoria. Tha watershed of that river
is the second larg.it In the United stales.
STATE STRIKE IS FEARED
French Employes Threaten When
Half-Holiday Is Denied.
PAWS, June 30. Apprehension is
I said ti prevail in the French cabinet
owing to the possibility of a strike of """"i. '. , .T " " V.
state employes In consequence of the ,rom lt mu,t foMow th, gr44lly Ul
rejection by the finance committee or deternline. by tha course of tha river ta
the senate OI a Dill to give government itM mouth, where It can be transferred di-
employes a Saturday halt-holiday. I rectly to tha great ahlps that ara hereafur
This action was taken by the com- te do the commerce of the seas.
mittee regardless of the earnest repre- I This reault may b. prevented for a lira.
sentatlons of Rene Vlvlanl, ths premier. ! (Cosclud.d ou fag. I )
V i rC-K I ,05.5v L4 LA.