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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 30, 1914)
THE MORNING OREGONIAN, WEDNESDAY. SEPTEMBER SO. 1914.
VILLA IS ASKED BY
CARRANZA TO QUIT
; First Chief Ready to Retire, if
General Conference Rati
' fies Resignation.
FIGHT GOES ON, OTHERWISE
j Military Leaders Will Meet Thursday
to Consider Provisional Presi
j.' dent's Withdrawal Further
" Hostilities Not Kxpected.
residing In various parts of the
state and has summoned them to ap
pear at the Federal building- on Octo
ber 7 to serve on the trial Jury, un
less suitable excuses be given, until
the end of the present term of court in
The names and addresses of those
summoned are as follows:
Herbert P. Andrews, 745 Council Crest
drive; Charles H. Be-rd, 1205 Cleveland
avenue; L. o. Belland, Warrenton, Clatsop
County; A. H. Blrrell, 333 Twenty-ninth
street North: J. P. Bolton, Dufur, Wasco
County; Jesse J. Churchley. Keadvllle sta
tion; Elmer. T. Connell, Deer Island, Colum
bia County i R. W. Craig, Salem, Marion
County; M. H. Doty. Jefferson, Marlon
County; H. G. Eldreidge, Gervals. Marlon
County; F. W. Farrington, 450 East Seven
teenth street North; Lloyd M. Frank, 812
Twelfth street; J. W. Goodwin, North
Plains, Washington County; M. P. Goroutte,
Cottage Grove. Lane County; H. J. Graham,
Prescott. Columbia County; H. M. Haller,
715 Schuyler street: W. H. Hogan, Albany,
Linn County: William Karth, Yankton, Co
lumbia County; C: A. King. Wren, Benton
County; B. F. Kirk. Albany, Linn County,
MEXICO CITY. Sept. 29. In his re
Ply today to the petition of Francisco
Villa's generals asking him to resign
." In favor of Fernando Iglesias Calderon,
and thus avoid civil war. General
Venustiano Carranza says:
"I will gladly take such action If It
Is ratified by the general fconference
If not, I will fight reaction and the old
regime, which appears now to be head
' ed by Villa, who, it may be, is an un
witting tool in this, as was Orozco in
his fight against Madero."
General Carranza asks General
. Villa's chief to demand the retirement
of their leader as commander of the
northern division of the army, in view
of his, Carranza's willingness to retire
' if the army so votes.
The general conference of military
chiefs will be held Thursday when
the resignation of General Carranza
Mill be considered, although but
generals will be present It is be
lieved here that further fighting is
. uniikly. General Carranza's attitude
of abnegation is warmly commended by
the local press.
PEACE XEAIi, THINKS BRYAN
Catholic Question Wil Be to Fore
With New Government.
WASHINGTON, Sept. 29. Optimistic
dispatches today from Consul Siliman
:and the Brazilian Minister at Mexico
'City caused Secretary Bryan to inform
President Wilson that the prospects for
restoration of peace in Mexico were
brighter than at any time since the
overthrow cf Madero by Huerta.
In the light of all advices both from
Mexico City and Chihuahua City, Gen
eral Villa's headquarters, officials here
still are coniident that the new up
heaval threatened by the breach be-
,tween Villa and Carranza wil be avert
ed by the latter's retirement.
The State Department was notified
today that the, peace commissioners
would hold, their meeting a,t Torreon
tomorrow. This gave rise to the hope
that the conference would be able to
agree upon Fernando Iglesias Calderon
as the Provisional President in time to
have their action placed before the
. convention to be held at Mexico City
Thursday, October 1, to set up the new
It is understood that one of the first
matters to be brought to the attention
of the Provisional President will be the
attitude of those now in power toward
the Catholics. A demand for full re
ligious liberty for all Mexican citizens
probably will be made.
The Dutch Minister, W. I k. C. van
. Happard. conferred with Secretary
Bryan today in regard to the Dutch oil
interests In the Tampico district of
Mexico. These have suffered greatly
from political changes.
The text of the communication sent
to General Carranza by the military
officers and civilians of the division of
the North, Villa's division, appealing
to him to resign in favor of Iglesias,
was made public by the State Depart-
. jnent tonight. In conclusion it says:
"On account of the threatened na
tional misfortune, and having the inti
mate conviction that you will be able
, to place yourself at the height of the
i circumstances and that you will be in
spired by the noble example of all true
r patriots who have gloriously fallen de
fending the liberty and honor of our
- soil that there may be contained in
your soul as a good Mexican noble sen
timent, we ask of you that In the sub-
lime gesture of patriotism you save
the republic from a chaos to which
it might attain by the failure and irre-
" flections of all.
"General Villa has telegraphed to all
our dear brothers to cease tne hostile
attitude of the north when you in an
outburst of patriotism and abnegation
turn over the supreme command to the
incorruptible liberal Fernando Iglesias
Calderon, who by his talent, energy
and clean antecedents, will be a guar
antee for the revolution, because he
will know how to lead the republic by
the path of honor and will never be
traitor to the Ideal of the democratic
"General Villa has declared catego
rically that the whole of this division
will uphold firmly Senor Iglesias and
In a high example of patriotism and
disinterest already confessed before
the whole world thai none of his chiefs
aspire to the Presidency or Vice-Fresi-dency
of the republic, either in a
transitory sense or constitutional. The
declarations. Honorable Senor First
Chief, powerfully reveal that this di
vision will offer any sacrifice at the
altar of the fatherland and that It is
not guided by bastard or small am
bitions." This Is signed by Generals Bena
vides, Fidel U. Villay Rul, Robles, Gar
cia, Chao, Pereyra, Sirvin, Rodriquez.
and Arroyo, Angeles, Madero, Colonels
Ramlnez, Lieutenant-Colonel Santos
Coy. Attorneys Gonzales. Garza, Lorn
bardo. Ubirde, Drs. Castellanos, Silva
VILLA WANTS AMERICANS OCT
Zapata's View Regarding Occupation
of Vera Cruz Xot Shared.
JCL PASO. Tex., Sept. 29. General
Villa declared that he does not agree
with General Zapata, who was reported
recently by General Funston to have
asked that the American troops re
main at Vera Cruz for the present to
avoid the port being occupied by Car
ranza trops during the present embroil
ment. General Villa telegraphed the
Associated Press from La Mancha,
Coahufla, in answer to a query, as fol
lows: "My desires always have been' that
the Mexican people arrange all their
troubles, and, consequently, I am not
" in accord with the protest of General
Zapata. All that Mexicans want is that
their fatherland be left alone in their
control, regardless of the party or fac
tion which controls it."
The differences of opinion between
Villa and Zapata was not taken by
Villa officials here as indicating any
disagreement between these two leaders.
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I CSOL- t 5 !
Very Rev. Walter T. Sumner, of
Chicago, Who Haa Accepted
Election am lllshou of Dioceae
G. B. Lamb, Tillamook. Tillamook County;
George W. Llll. 1161 Oak street, Eugene,
Or.;G. D. Linn, 614 Lawrence street, Eugene;
William J. Lyons. 6H9 Glisan street; W. A.
MacRae. 712 Main street; Charles B. Ma
larkey, 775 Knott street; H. E. Mann, Che
mawa, Marlon County; George H. Meyer,
Salem, Marlon County; B. F. Mlnney, Vida,
i-ane .bounty; II. E. Newlln, Sprlngbrook,
Yamhill County: Robert F. Noonan. l'-iHT
Sandy road; William Pearson. Irving, Eu
gene, Lane county: J. w. Perkins, Rose
burg, Douglas County; H. L. PUtock, Im
perial Heights; F. W. Preston. Warrenton.
Clatsop County: Frank Priest, Newport, Lin
coln County; C. F. Ray, Aurora, Marlon
County; O. H. Rhoades, Hood River, Hood
River County; J. L. Rickman, Newport,
Lincoln County; Elmer E. Bobbins. Amity.
Yamhill County: S. H. Rook. Oretown. Tilla
mook County: George F. Rodjcers. Salem.
Marlon County: M. G. Russl, Bl East Thir
teenth street North: A. C. Schmtttv Albany,
Linn County; Van B. Sears, Ballston, Polk
uounty; J. T. Spaugh, Looking Glass,
Douglas County; John Spray, Cottage Grove.
Lane County: W. K. Tichenor, Clatskanie,
Columbia. County; C. F. Tigard, Tigard,
wasmngton Louniy, ana J. w. Vveddle, Jef
ferson, Marion County.
WAR ON DOCTORS IS ON
HEALTH DEFENSE LEAGUE STARTS
ACTIOS AGAIN ST BUREAU,
Alleged Vaccination of Child Wlthont
Consent of Mother, "Bugs" and
Hera II Occupy Session.
At the meeting of the Health De
fense League held last night in the
Dekum building the organization de
cided to take action against the
Health Bureau, because, the league
claims, Eugene Weakley, a 7-year-old
pupil or the Arieta School, was vac
cinated without the consent of his
This was one of the many matters
discussed at the meeting, at which
Mrs. Charles IS. Kltchings presided and
Mrs. Lora C. Little served as secre
tary. Dr. W. A. Turner, in a talk
against the candidacy of Dr. C. J.
Smith for the Governorship, said "M.
1. s have no place in politics. Medi
cal Inspection in the schools was de
cried as a means of filling the chil
dren's minds with "bugs and germs."
Medical examination in the state in
stitutions of learning was as obnoxious
as a state church.
Rev. V. E. Wlllings gave his story of
the recent Mount Scott trouble regard
ing the enforcement of vaccination in
the schools. He "swatted" Dr. Marcel
lus, the health authorities and the
Mrs. Little announced that she be
lieved the recall would carry and was
anxious to have the organization get in
touch with the men who would be
candidates to succeed the present offi
cials and "sound them out regarding
their attitude toward the medical pro
fession in connection with publio offices."
DEAN SB SAYS
HE WILL TAKE POST
Episcopalian Choice Ready to
Direct Work of Church as
Bishop of Oregon.
TELEGRAM BRINGS WORD
Chicago Man Must Be Indorsed, as
Matter of Form, by 100 Bishops
and 68 Committees, Which
May Take Three Months.
Very Rev. Walter Taylor Sumner, of
Chicago, who was elected September
16 to succeed the late Bishop Charles
Scadding as blsnop of the diocese of
Oregon, yesterday telegraphed his ac
ceptance to Dr. A. A. Morrison, chair
man of the notification committee
which advised him of his election.
"Formal letter of aceptance of elec
tlon subject to consent of bishops and
standing committees sent you today
ran the telegram, which was signed
w. T. Sumner."
Since his election. Dean Sumner has
been urged on one hand by the eccle
slasts of Chicago to remain at his im
portant post there, and, on the other
hand, by commercial bodies, church
men and individuals of Oregon to ac
cept the Oregon bishopric. The Port
land Commercial Club and the Portland
Chamber of Commerce were among the
bodies which urged the acceptance.
Selection Moat Be Confirmed.
Before he is consecrated as bishop
Rev. Mr. Sumner must, as a matter of
form, be Indorsed by the 68 standing
committees of the Episcopal Church
and the 100 bishops of the United
Now that he has accepted the choice
conferred by the clergy and lay dele
gates, the standing committee of the
diocese of Oregon will notify the
standing committee of each diocese in
the country and Presiding Bishop Tut
tle, of Missouri, who will, in turn, noti
fy the other bishops. When a majority
of each house has consented to the elec
tion. Bishop Tuttle will appoint a con
secrating bishop and assistants who
will officiate at the consecration cere
monies, which probably will be held in
Chicago. It may be three months be
fore these formalities have been ac
complished and Bishop Sumner takes
up his residence in Portland.
For eight years Bishop-elect Sumner
has served as dean of the Chicago
cathedral of St. Peter and PauL He is
superintendent of the city missions in
Chicago, and has for many years been
prominent in civic and slum work. He
was formerly a member of the Chicago
School Board and Vice Commission, ana
has been prominent as a Chautauqua
lecturer. He is a graduate of Dart
mouth College and of the Western
Theological Seminary, is nearly 40
years old and unmarried. -a:
Salary Fixed at $3000. v
As bishop of the Diocese of Oregon,
which comprises the territory west of
the Cascade Mountains, Dean Sumner
will receive a salary of $3000 a year,
with an allowance of $500 for traveling
expenses and the use of the church
residence, Bishopcraft, at 574 Elm
street, Portland Heights.
Bishop-elect Sumner Is said to decline
the title of either a "high churchman"
or a "low churchman," being elected as
a compromise candidate of the high
church and low church forces at the
recent convention after three previous
elections had been annulled because -the
lay delegates would not indorse the se
lection made by the clergy.
"Oregon is to be congratulated on
receiving the services of an alert,
wide-awake, useful man as bishop of
the Diocese of Oregon," said Dr. A, A.
Morrison last night. "Together with
churchmen generally, I am greatly
pleased to learn of his acceptance.
Everybody has 'been hopefully anxious
to know for sure that be Is to come.
The acceptance means the permanent
settlement of Dean Sumner in Oregon
for his life's work in this field."
Choice Called Good One.
Rev. H. M. Ramsey, dean of St.
Stephen's Pro-Cathedral, expressed him.
self last night as perfectly satisfied
with the election and acceptance. He
also stated that he thought everyone
felt that the choice had been a most
Dr. Morrison thinks that the House
of Bishops, at a special meeting in
Minneapolis, October 7, will indorse the
election of Dean Sumner, although a
majority of the bishops will be re
quired to file their consent Individually
in regular form. The House of Bishops
will convene to nil vacancies in bish
oprics of missionary jurisdiction. Three
of these vacancies are in the West the
missionary Jurisdictions of Nevada,
Spokane and Utah.
Why do men
buy the ,
EXCLUSIVE AGENTS FOB GORDON BATS
aBKlss fc MATTER A XJV 1
236 W ashington near 4th.
the verdict of manslaughter found
against him by the jury Friday night.
Sprague made no statement. His at
torneys filed notice of appeal. Sprague
was convicted of killing D. Yamagami.
a Japanese restaurant man, on July 4.
PEN FOREST FAVORED
CHIEF FORESTER GRAVES WOULD
UTILIZE TIMBER RESOURCES.
Road BuIIdlne Into Wooda to Get Reir
tnoe Oat of Property Plan of
Government, He Saya.
HOQUIAM. Wash.. Sept. 29 (Spe
cial.) Chief JoYester Henry S. Graves,
speaking before the Hoquiam Commer
cial Club last night, declared he be
lieved the resources of a National for
est or land under the National dominion
should be developed so that its most
important value from an economic
standpoint can be utilized.
He believes all of ' the resources
should be developed as rapidly and
fully as possible along lines which will
produce a continued economic value and
that as many of the resources as pos
sible should be developed.
"I believe," said Mr. Graves, "that a
plan might be worked out whereby
Congress could appropriate funds for
the building: of roads and the develop
ment of the c6untry against the time
when the timber of the forest reserves,
which it is not now practical to sell.
can be put on the market and made to
bring in its proper revenue. I believe
the Government should do something
toward the developing of these forests
so that they will be producing as quick
ly as possible. We aim to so develop
the National forests that they will be
a continuing source of revenue.
Mr. Graves arrived in Hoquiam this
afternoon, after a five-day trip across
the Olympic Mountains from the Hoods
port side, coming out at Lake Quinlault.
The trip was extremely hard on ac
count of the heavy rain of the last
PRELIMINARY JURY LISTED
60 Men Summoned to Serve at Ses
sion October 7.
The clerk of the United States Dis
trict Court completed yesterday morn
ing a preliminary trial jury of 60 men
CHADWICK T0RUN AGAIN
Snohomish County Mistake Costs
Him Choice In First Contest.
OLYMPIA, Wash., Sept. 29. The
state Canvassing Board decided late
today that owing to the failure of
Snohomish County to .return the total
number of ballots cast for Supreme
Court candidates in the recent primary,
it cannot certify Supreme Justice
Stephen J. Chadwick as having re
ceived a majority, although he has a
majority of all the ballots certified to
the board by the county auditors.
This places Justice Chadwick and five
others on the November ballot, H. D.
Crow, E. G. Mills, O. R. Holcomb. John
E. Humphries and W. H. Pemberton
making the race with him for three
positions on the bench.
The only condidates in the state to
win their nominations on first choice
votes alone were William E. Hum
phrey, Republican, for Congress from
the First District. ' and Ole Hanson,
Progressive, for United States Senator,
each having as high as 60 per cent of
the total first choice vote cast in their
FRESHMAN CLASS FORMS
Agricultural College 'Rooks' Organ
ize for Activities of Year.
OREGON AGRICULTURAL COLLEGE,
Corvallis, Sept. 29. (Special.) The
freshman class at the Oregon Agricul
tural College, consisting of more than
400 men and women, was organized
yesterday under Jthe supervision of
prominent members of the junior class,
who, according to precedent, are re
sponsible for the welfare of the "rooks"
at the first of the year.
With President Walter Gerke presid
ing, a nutaber of juniors representing
several phases of undergraduate ac
tivity made short talks. Nominations
were then made for the officers of the
class of 1918, who will be chosen at
an election to be held shortly.
A Bed Bug Cure. Ask ror insecticlda,
Plummer Drug Co., Sd and Madison.
OREGON CITY HEARS MUSIC
First Event of Season Is Given at
First Baptist Church.
OREGON CITY, Or., Sept. 29. (Spe
cial.) The first musical event of note
in this city for the present season was
the concert given in the Baptist Church
last night under the auspices of the
church choir. The concert was given
by Dr. Lucian E. Becker, pianist.
of Portland, assisted by Professor
Gustav Fletchner, violinist, and Mrs. L.
H. Olmstead, mezzo-soprano, with Mrs,
H. A. Berkman as accompanist.
Dr. Becker, who is organist at the
White Temple and head of the Port
land Conservatory of Music, charmed
his audience with his masterful inter
pretations of his selections. ' As an en
core after his second number he
played a charming "Valsette." of his
own composition. Professor. Fletchner
and Mrs. Olmstead are always popular
witn uregon city audiences.
BANK'S DEPOSITORS MEET
Decision Reached to Aid Receiver of
Institution at Centraliu.
.CENTRALIA, Wash., Sept. 29. (Spe
cial.) A meeting of depositors of the
United States National Bank was held
at the Hote Centralia last night to dis
cuss plans for organizing. " About 100
depositors were present. The general
opinion was that it is not time to or
ganize, but that the depositors individ
ually shall do all possible to assist F.
A. Chapman, the bank receiver, to
straighten out the institution's affairs.
The city has $90,000 tied up in the
two closed banks and no current ex
pense warrants will be issued until
some arrangement is made for cashing
mem. xne otner two banks have siir
nified their willingness to take care of
this month s salary warrants, which
will be issued tomorrow.
. Manslaughter Sentence Imposed.
BAKER, Or.. Sept. 29. (Special.)
Henry Sprague was sentenced to from
one to 15 years In the penitentiary thi
morning by Judge Gustav Anderson on
pHECKS. and Shepherd
Plaids are good this
Fall you young men will be
especially pleased to hear it,
there's such a distinctive
"snap" to these fabrics. -
Hart Sehaf f ner- & Marx
have made up any number of fashionable weaves
in the newest models; they're here and ready
for vou to wear. "
This style pictured here is a three
button sack with soft front to roll,
only two buttons are buttoned ;
snug, straight-hanging trousers
you'll like it.
You don't have to pay nearly what these good
clothes are worth. $18 to start
Cafxrrisht Hart Schailoer & Msn
Sam'l Rosenblatt & Co.
The Young Men's Shop
for Quality and Service
Third and Morrison
Windmill Plant May Go to Baker.
BAKER, Or.. Sept. 29. (Special.)
Frank E. Roler. manager of the Peer
less Air Motor Company of Portland,
conferred with the Baker Commercial
Club today relative to moving the plant
to Baker. His company manufactures
windmills for irrigation and he de
sires to be closer to the heart of the
irrigation belt. The plan seems likely
to be adopted.
0. A. C. TO PLAN COURSES
Study of Domestic Science and Art
In Public Schools Object.
OREGON AGRICULTT7RAL, COI
LEGE, Corvallis. September 29. (Spe
cial.) The Oregon Agricultural Col
lege will prepare courses of study In
domestic science and art and industrial
art for the public schools of the state.
This arrangement has been made at
the request of State Superintendent J.
The course in industrial arts will be
prepared by Prorfessor Frank Shep
herd and the courses in domestic sci
ence and art by Dean Henrietta Calvin
and Professor Helen Brooks. These
courses, with the one recently pre
pared by Professor Griffin, of the Col
lege Extension staff, will provide com
plete courses of study for all of the
industrial work In the Oregon schools.
The courses will be published by Su
The American typewriter has been
adapted to Bfngalese.
FIGHT- FOR CHILD LOST
MRS. JIOLLIE BOWERS, PORTLAND
DIVORCEE, DECIDED AGAINST.
Judge Teal, at Dallas, Denies Mother's
Plea and Holds Multnomah
DALLAS. Or., Sept. 29. (Special.)
Mi. Mollie Bowers. Portland divorcee,
has lost her fight to recover possession
of her 4-yea?.r-old daughter from the
custody of M. B. Grant, of this city, by
virtue of a decision handed down by
Judge Teal, of the Juvenile Court of
this county this morning. The child,
Marian Bowers, is held to be a delin
quent, and her custody has been
awarded to Mr. and Mrs. Grant. The
Multnomah County Juvenile Court is
held not to have jurisdiction in the
case. . v
In June, 1913, on complaint of the
father of the child. Judge Uatens, of
the Juvenile Court of Multnomah Coun
ty, held that the child was a delinquent
and she was turned over to her grand
parents. Mr. and Mrs. John Stump, of
Dallas, John Stump died when Mrs.
Bowers and the child were in Dallas.
Arrangements then were made for Mr.
and Mrs. M. B. Grant to take the child,
the parents to pay for her care. Mrs.
Bowers demanded possession of the
child from Mr. Grant last February,
but possession was refused on the
ground that the mother had not paid
for the care of the child. Then Mrs.
Bowers was granted a divorce by
Judge Gatens and was awarded the
custody of the child. Mrs. Bowers came
to Dallas and attempted to take the
child away by force, but was caught
at Salem and was returned, with the
child, to Dallas. Delinquency proceed
ings were again instituted against the
C. W. Roblson, Deputy District At
torney of Multnomah County, present
ed an order from Judge Gatens. of
the Juvenile Court, contending that the
Multnomah Court had jurisdiction and
asking return of the child. Judge
Teal denied the order, and in his deci
sion today holds that by giving a di
vorce decree awarding custody of the
child to the mother Judge Gatens over
ruled his prior action.
Tacks Worry Roseburg Autolsts.
ROSE BURG. Or.. Sept. 29. (Special.)
The police are searching for persons
who scattered several thousand tacks
about the business street of Roseburg
last Sunday. A few automobiles picked
up as many as a dozen tacks, and the
garagss could not keep pace with the
day's business. The tacks are of pecu
liar make and it is not believed they
were purchased here.
Platinum has advanced In price so rapid
ly In recent years that gold is being- used
to allov it,-to lessen the cost of electrical
Hpparnt'n in wioh if in necessary.
Why is "Westover the finest view
property in Portland?
Because every site is an unob
structed view site. "Westover
offers the finest view obtainable,
coupled with advantages of
building on level sites reached
by easy, accessible grades.
"Why is Westover the ideal location
for homes of business men,
hankers, lawyers, doctors?
It is the happy medium between
living too far out and too close
in. Removed from the . noise
and atmosphere of the city, yet
accessible by streetcar and auto.
Why will "Westover he sought by the
best people for the finest homes?
It is safe from all encroachments
of apartment houses and unde
sirable dwellings. It is the
last of Portland's high-class
accessible view property.
Other questions will be an
swered from time to time in
F. N. Clark Company
Second Floor Title Trust Bldg.
89 Fourth Street
"Westover enthusiasm is con
tagious. At the business men's
clubs, on the streetcars, in the homes
wherever people meet Westover
Terraces is a topic of discussion.
Thousands have watched the vast
undertaking that changed this rugged
hillside into a series of beautiful,
gently - sloping terraces and level
homesites. And hundreds of men
have carried in their minds and
hearts the desire to build here when
they saw 'Westover completed.
That time has arrived. While the
great hydraulic giants completed the
last section of Westover, the lower
terraces have been filling up with
beautiful homes. These neighbors
welcome you to Westover now.
Prices on NrVestover range as low as
50 under the valuation of surround
ing property that compares with these
beautiful view sites. Besides, there
is a special Westover proposition right
now, the like of which has never
been known before in Portland.
"Wouldn't you like to know the particulars?
To reach "Westover by machine, go up Love
joy street to Cornell Road. Then follow
Cornell to Kfestover. There is a good auto$
road to the top of the terraces. By streetcar
take ""W" car on Morrison street marked
"Westover." Transfer at 25th and Petty
grove. Go to the end of the line.