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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (May 6, 1915)
VOL. LV- NO. 16,9S8.
.PORTLAND, OREGON, THURSDAY, MAY b, 1915.
PRICE FIVE CENTS.
CELILO CANAL IS
$5,000,000 Plant Pre
sented to Public.
10,000 WITNESS DEDICATION
Importance of Utilizing Gift
Emphasized by W. L. Jones.
) BEAUTY, TOO, PARTICIPATES
Colonel Jay J. Morrow, Who Su
perintended Construction,.. Makes
Presentation and High Trib
utes Arc raid J. X. Teal.
r BT SHAD O. KRAXTZ.
TICK DALLES, Or., May 5. (Special.)
i The Government today presented to
the people o the Northwest a $5,000,000
instrument to aid hem in developing
their resources and delivered to them
an emphatic note of warning.
The present consists of the Celllo
Canal, which overcomes the natural
barrier In the Columbia River between
The Dalles and Tumwater, and which,
heretofore, has been the only obstruc
tion to continuous water traffic between
the 1'aeific and the great Inland Em
pire. Use of lllvcr Urged.
The warning was a somewhat unex
pected but entirely logical outcome of
the previous presentation and was is
sued by Wesley L Jones, United States
Senator from Washington, and one ot
the representatives of the Federal Gov
ernment at the elaborate ceremonies
which marked the formal opening and
dedication of the new waterway.
"Now that you have It, use it," ad
vised Senator Jones. He spoke with
deep sincerity and intense earnestness
that left with his 10,000 hearers no
doubt of his meaning. "The War De
partment Is certain to keep an accurate
account of every ton of freight that
passes- through this waterway," he con
tinued. "The next time you come be
Tor Cangrcnet atking- for appropriations
for further development ot your rivers,
those tonnago figures will bo brought
Effect on Appropriations Shown, -
"It they show that the canal is not
doing enough business to justify its
construction you'll have a hard time
convincing those Senators and Repre
sentatives that you need further water
"Usa the canal," he reiterated and
pointed out the possible benefits that
will accrue from Its regular and active
use. He urged, too, that the Columbia
and Its tributaries be further developed
through control of their Immeiue vol
umes of potential waterpower. Water
transportation, and water power, he
eaid, .should go hand-in-hand.
Senator Jones' utterances were the
final words in a succession of dedica
tory speeches. Other representatives of
the Federal and State Governments
gave expression to similar views, but
none was so forcible probably as the
Applause Is Vigorous.
The people accepted his declarations
oberly. thought a moment, then burst
forth in vigorous applause.
The real significance ot the day's
festivities then began to dawn upon
All else In connection with this day
of pleasure and festivity was of a more
or less suptrficial nature when viewed I
In the light of the cold, logic presented
by Senator Jones.
The canal was formally presented to
the people of the Northwest by Colonel
Jay J. Morrow, of the United States
Army Engineers, who has had change
of the construction. Following his. brief
address In which he reviewed some of
the engineering problems that had to
be dealt with in overcoming the bar
riers at Celllo, he declared the water
way cpen for public use.
Christening Typifies Union.
Coincident with his final utterances
a score of beautiful girls, representing
as many streams tributary to the Co
lumbia, marched out on a platform that
had been erected over the upper en
trance of the tandem locks near the
lower canal entrance.
Each girl bore a bottle of water taken
from the steam for which she was
sponsor. The bottles were opened and
as the girls filed by they poured the
liquid Into the artificial stream thus
typifying the actual union of the Co
lumbia and its tributary streams.
. Appreciation Is Apparent.
Twenty thousand eyes were upon
them as the girls gave this practical
Illustration of the canal's effect upon
the Columbia's network of waterways
and 10.000 applauded as the people be
ran to realize that the project which
had been the dream of generations and
which had been In active construction
for more than a decade had become
complete. It was apparent' here today
that the people of the Columbia basin
are fully appreciative of the canal's sig
nificance. Astoria Well Itepresented.
They gathered from near and dis
tant piaces to Join in the celebration.
.Astoria sent a whole boat load of peo
ple on the Georglana and invited every
one here to Join with them on Friday
and Saturday in the final demonstra
tlons at the mouth of the river.
A special train cairte from Sherman
County, another from Portland, and
steamer excursions brought pleasure
PLANTS LOVE AND
SOME HATE LIFE
COWARDLY TRAITS ARE FOCXD
IX SOME OTHERS.
Merciless War Is Declared on Ani
mal Life, and Deadly Weapons
Are Vscd, Sajs Professor.
PHILADELPHIA, Pa., May 5. (Spe
cial.) "Blue rockets" show fear and
the deadly "night shade" is full of
hatred. Both these aTe plants, but that
does not prevent them from declaring
merciless war on animal life. Blue
rocket perfume carries one of the
deadliest of poisons. One-sixteenth of
a grain shot from its poison pistol has
proved fatal to a man, says Professor
Walters, of Langhorne University.
"Give this plant a semi-muscular
system possessed by carnivorous plants
and it would be more dangerous than
cholera," he added.
The professor, who maintains that
plants possess memory and are capable
of love, also believes that there are
plants which exercise all the emotions
MATES DEMAND INCREASE
Wireless Utilized to Inform Men at
Sea of Association's Decision.
NEW YORK, May 5. Officials of the
Neptune Association, composed of the
mates of American steamships, are
sending wireless messages to the deck
officers of Incoming steamers to noti
fy them that the association had de
manded Increases in pay for them aver
aging $2 5 a month. This was said to be
the first time the wireless had been
utilized in such a manner.
According to the manager of the as
sociation, the attempt was blocked by
the captains of some of the steamers,
who refused to allow the messages to
be delivered to the officers. To over
come this difficulty, the manager
planned to send launches down the har
bor today to meet incoming vessels so
that notices of the demands could be
tossed over the rail
Deck officers of U18 steamers are af
fected by the proposed Increase, which
In soma cases already have been
MUNITION SUIT IS FILED
Agreement to Deliver $53,500,000
Order Broken, Is Charge.
NEW YORK, May 5. Suit for $1,050.
000, estimated profits on an order for
rifles and cartridges totaling $53,500,
000 in value, presumably for use in the
European war. was filed In the Su
preme Court here today by Robert de
Clau-mont. of this city, against Rich
The sum sued for represents. It Is
set forth, the profits which would have
accrued to Clalrmont had the defend
ant kept an alleged agreement to sell
him 700,000 rifles and 1,000,000.000
rounds of cartridges. Clairmont charges
that he found a purchaser for tha
goods, but that Tjader refused to de
It is not disclosed for whom the mu
nitions were ultimately intended.
SOME OPPOSE WAR LOAN
Minority of - German Socialists
Against $2,500,000,000 Credit.
LONDON. May 4. A considerable
minority of the Socialist party In the
German Reichstag opposed the voting
ot the full war credit demanded by
the German government, according to
last Saturday's Berlin Vossische
Zeitung, a copy of which has been re
The newspaper explains that at a
meeting of the Socialist party before
the session of the Reichstag March 20,
which voted the credits, a series of
votes were taken. In these 23 Socialists
are declared to have opposed voting
the credit of 500,000.000 ($2,500,000,
000), but the newspaper asserts that it
was decided by 69 votes to 30 that
the party should support the budget
as a whole.
EEL WORM IS NEW PERIL
Xematode, Menace to Bulbous
Plants, Appears in Northwest.
WASHINGTON, May 5. The devas
tattng eel worm, scientifically known
as the tylenchus devastatrix, has again
made its appearance in the Pacific
Northwest, according to reports to the
department of agriculture.
The pest, a tiny thread-like organism
and a member of the family of nema
todes, is particularly destructive to
many form of bulbous plants. Once a
crop has become infested with these
l-ematodos. there is no known cure. It
has proved destructive in parts of Eu
rope, particularly in Holland and Aus
Heretofore the United States has been
practically free from the pest, but its
appearance is causing fears that it
may establish itself here.
$1000 VOTED TO ATTORNEY
Council Rewards Mr. Tomllnson for
Winning $2 0 0,0 0 0 Case for City
As a reward for winning for tbe city
the case of the Schaw-Batcher Com
pany against the city, involving about
$200,000 alleged to be due the com
pany for extras-under a pipeline con
tract, the City Council yesterday gave
H. M. Tomllnson, Deputy City Attorney,
a present of $1000. An ordinance ap
propriating that amount was passed
by unanimous vote.
Mr. Tomlinsorr in handling the caea
worked nights, Sundays and holidays
in preparing the testimony and con
ducting successfully the city's case.
Flyer In Steel Tields $600,000.
NEW YORK", May 1. Frank V.
Strauss, publisher of theater pro
grammes, has "cleaned up" more than
$600,000 in Wall street in a "flyer" in
Bethlehem steel, according to reports.
He is said to have held about 7000
shares purchased at 39 to B0 a share
ATTACKS WITH GAS
HAVE LESS SUCCESS
French Reduce German
Wedge in Line.
MANY PRISONERS ARE TAKEN
Change in Wind Blows Fumes
Back on Originators.
NEW SITUATIONS ARISE
British Eye- Witness Says German
Infantry I'accs Asphyxiating A'a
pors as Well us Shrapnel
and Is Mowed Down.
LONDON, May 5. The British official
"eye-witness" In an account of the en
gagement of the last few days in the
Ypres region, records that the Germans
have continued the use of asphyxiating
gases, but with less success than on
the first occasion.
Despite the use of gas by the Ger
mans, the narrative says, the r rencn
have made continual advances east of
the Ypres Canal, south of Pilkem, the
result of which was to remove the
wedge occupied by the Germans In the
French line between the canal and the
Ypres-Langemarck road, a gain of more
than 1,000 yards. During these ad
vances a large number of German pris
oners were taken.
Fnmti Blown Back on Enemy.
While the French continued their ad
vance in this section. It is asserted that
the Germans attacked the British south
of Neuve Chapclle and at Hill 60 in
both cases using gases. In the latter
attacks, however, owing to a change In
the wind, the fumes were blown back
toward the Germans who are believed
to have suffered, as no attempt to ad
vance was made by them. Similar tac
tics are said to have been adopted by
the Germans in their attack north of
Ypres last Sunday.
"About 6 o'clock In the evening," the
'eye-witness" tays, "a dense cloud of
suffocating vapors was launched from
their trenches along the whole frorrt
held by the French right and by our
left from the Ypres-Langmarck road to
a considerable distance east of St. Jull-
en. The fumes did not carry much
beyond our front trenches, but these
were to a great extent rendered unten
able and a retirement from them was
Gas Like Great, Reddish Clond.
"No sooner had this started than the
enemy opened a violent bombardmtent
with asphyxiating shells and shrapnel
on our trenches and on our infantry as
they were withdrawing. Meanwhile
our guns had not been idle. From a
distance, perhaps owing to some peculi
arity of the light, the gas on this oc
casion looked like a great reddish
cloud, and the moment It was seen
our batteries poured a concentrated fire
on the German trenches.
'Curious situations then arose. Be-
(Con-'IudeJ on Page U. Column 2.)
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INDEX OF TODAY'S NEWS
Y E.ST RR DAY'S Maximum temperature, i
SO.G degree: minimum, M.O -iegrc. j
TODAY'S Incrpain cloudiness, followed
4 by showers; roolrr; westerly winds.
Celllo Canal formally opened; 10,000 periotn
witness ceremonic. 1'age 1.
Visitors flock to Portland for The Dslles-
Celilo Canal celebration today. Vac 6.
Oregon City ready to celebrate lock transfer
and Celilo opening. Page 9.
Pamuet Hill host to notable waterways
leathering at Marybill. i'age 6.
Celebration at The Italics Is joyous. Fage 1.
Massacres continue and Armenian fear
annihilation. Page 3.
Russians retreating - Xrona Carpathians.
Lueneck, Germany, is busy trad ing port.
Germans regain footing on Hill 60, on West
ern front. Page 2.
Presence of able-bodied men on ParU boule
vard angers people. Page 3.
Allies annihilate Turkish regiment. Page 2.
German attacks with asphyxiating gas leas
successful than at first. Page 1,
Japanese navy takes stores pending cabinet
decision In Chinese crisis. Page 1.
Washington decline Germany's suggestion
that prize court settle details of claims
for destruction ot Frye. Page 5.
Pennsylvania railroad official says road In
sists on open hop because it finds disci
pline necessary to safety. Page 1.
Suffragist leaders' of East and West confer
on campaign. Page 3.
Pennsylvania Railroad's labor pfHey is to
guard against synpathetie strikes, and
put discipline and safety first. Page 1.
Love, hatred and cowardly traits shown by
plants. Page 1. v
Pacific Coast Lcasue scores: Portland 2. San
Francisco 1; Los Angeles 6, Venice 0;
Oakland 10, gait Lake 3. Page 14.
New York Giants defeat Phillies. Page 14.
Jim Coffey knocks out AI Helen in third
round. Page 15.
Anti-prize-fighting bill passed by Council.
. racific Xorthwest.
Vancouver In gay array for visit of fleet
today. Page 9.
Commercial and Marine.
Eastern buyers pay higher prices for Utah
wool. Page 1 7.
Wheat depressed at Chicago by flattering
crop advices. Page 17.
Stock market unsettled by Oriental develop
ments. Page 17.
New Coast Service announced. Page 16.
Ship captain tells of danger in Mexico.
Portland and Vicinity.
Miss Helen Carruthcrs regrets suicide at
tempt, but smiles at doctor's verdict.
High schools criticised by MeMlnnvflla pro
fessor at Willamette JBaptUt Association
session. Page 1 8.
Weather report, data and forecast. Page IT.
BISHOP COOKE IS HOME
Prelate Glad to He Back, but "Will
Xot Talk of Conference.
Bishop It. J. Cooke, of the Methodist
Episcopal Church, arrived home last
night from . Des Moines,- la., where he
attended the conference of bishops. On
petition of a large number of Method
ists, the conference returned Bishop
Cooke to this diocese despite a. protest
which had been filed against him.
Bishop Cooke refused to make a
statement on the results of the confer
ence or to say whether he had ap
pointed trustees for the $500,000 fund
which W. W. Brown, a prominent East
ern Oregon man, is said to have cre
ated In his will for the Methodist
Church. He said he was glad to get
back to Portland.
British Patrol to Be Suspended.
WASHINGTON, May 5. British war
ships which have been lying off tha
New York and New England coasts will
be temporarily withdrawn, so they may
not interfere with the success of the
maneuvers of the Atlantic fleet which
begin May IS. , Notice to that effect
has been communicated to the Navy
Department by the British Ambassador
WERE PRESENT AT YESTERDAY'S
Against China Made.
CABINET WILL MEET TODAY
Tokio Editor Says America Is
Seeking to Mediate.
ULTIMATUM IS EXPECTED
Japanese Diplomats and Chinese
Statesmen at Pek in Exchange Vis
Its, "While Troops Mount Can
non Without Resistance.
TOKIO, May 5. The deliberations
between the Japanese officials con
cerning the situation between Japan
and China continue. The emperor will
preside tomorrow at a Cabinet council.
No official announcement was forth
coming today concerning the situa
tion. A big fleet of warships is taking on
supplies at Sasebo. The Japanese in
the province of Shantung are concen
trating at Tsing-Tau and those in
Manchuria are preparing to take refuge
in the railway zone.
United States May Mediate.
The Kokumin in its issue of today
says it learns from an authoritative
source that the United States is en
deavoring to mediate between Japan
and China and that this is one reason
why the Cabinet .deliberations have
Japanese at Mukden have been asked
to hold themselves In readiness to
withdraw to places near the South
Lieutenant-General Count Terauchi.
the Governor-General of Corea, has
held a conference with the General
Staff of the army. The decisions of
the Cabinet and elder statesmen . are
riflmatum to Have 48-Hour Limit.
The press says 48 hours will be the
limit of the proposed ultimatum. News
papers characterise as insulting the
insistence of China that Japan's offer
to restore H.iau-Chau be reduced to
PEKIN. May 5. The third secretary
of the Japanese legation today visited
Tsao Tulin, the Vice-Minister of For
eign Affairs and intimated that the le
gation might still be able to prevent
hostilities. He asked whether China's
reply of May 1 to the Japanese demands
Tsao Yulln said that he had no In
structions beyond that reply, but after
the visit of the Japanese secretary had
ended. Tsao Yulln went to the Winter
palace, where he saw President Yuan
Shi Kai. Leaving the Winter palace.
Tsao Yulin visited the Japanese !ega
Japaneae Mounting? Cannon.
Dispatches received here from Tsi
nan. Province of Shantung, report that
(Concluded on Page -, Column 3.)
Wednesdays War Moves
TIIK German official report, issued
today, asserts victories have been
won both over the Russian In West
tern Galicla and over the British to
the cast of Ypres, in Flanders.
Field Marshal Sir John French, the
British Commander-in-Chief, has ad
mitted that he was compelled to rcad
ust his lines In the region of Yrrcs,
but the French communication, far
from- confirming a. German victory in
Belgium, says that the German attack.
were repulsed, and that the Germans,
being taken on the flank by French
artillery, suffered severely.
A late report from the British War
Ortice also says that German attacks
were repulsed, although the Germans
used asphyxiating gasts end did get
a footing by the use of these fumes
on hill No. 60. southeast of Ypres,
which since the British captured it
recently, has been rcpeateuly attacked.
There has been fighting all aion
tho rest of the western front, in all
of which the Germans say they have
bee.n successful. Tho French, however,
have another story to tell. They In
sist that their advance continues along
the Yser Canal in Flanders and in the
Woevre, where battles have been con
tinuous for weeks on end.
Conflicting reports from the bellig
erents In the east make it Impossible
quite to judge of the position there.
The Austrians and Germans say that
the Hussians have been badly beaten
In Western Galicla and have begun to
retire from the Western Carpathians,
whereas the latest JlUFslan report,
while admitting that the Austro-Ger-mans
succeeded in getting across the
Dunajec River, declares that thry were
The country around the East Prus
sian frontier also has been the scene
of battles of more or less importance,
while at the other end of the Russian
line, in Eastern Galicla, the Russians
are attacking the Austro-Germaus de
spite their reported defeat or check In
the western part of that province.
Athens credits the allies with further
successes in their attacks on the Dar
danelles and Smyrna, but the Turks
again report the defeat of the allied
troops who have landed on the Gallipoli
The German submarines seemingly
now are devoting their attention to the
British fishing fleet. Fifteen trawlers
have been sunk since Sunday night, but
without any loss of life.
AMERICAN CONSUL MISSING
Suicide by Leap Overboard Is He
ported at Naples.
NAPLES, via Paris. May D. The
United States Consul at Lyons, one of
the passengers aboard the steamship
Sanf Anna,' which has arrived here
from New York, is reported to have
committed suicide by leaping over
board. He was on his way back to his
post In France.
The Sanf Anna sailed from New
York for Naples and Marseilles on
WASHINGTON. May 5. Frederick
Van Dyne, a resident of this city and
American Consul at Lyons, had been
at his home here for several months,
in ill health, and sailed on the Sunt'
Anna. Neither the State Department
nor his family had received any ad
vices today on his reported disappear
ance, but feared it was true.
HIGHWAY WORK STARTED
Siskiyou Grade Being lied need by
MEDFORD, Or.. May C. (Special.)
ork has been started on the Siskiyou
grade from Oregon into California
under the direction and at the ex
pense of the state, and in a few weeks
the dirt grade will b- in excellent con
dition for the record-breaking automo
bile travel that is expected.
After his recent inspection State
Highway Inspector Cantine declared
the work on the Pacific Highway to be
admirable and favored letting the 1915
travel wear it down for the laying of
a concrete pavement later on.
Grading of the Pacific Highway from
Central Point to Gold Hill will be
started in the near future under the
direction of the State Engineer.
CROOKS DEFIED BY MAYOR
"I'm Quick on Trigger,-' Hepllea
Chicago Kxecutive to Threats.
CHICAGO. May B. Mayor William
Hale Thompson, in addressing mem
bers of the Chicago Association of
Commerce today, declared that he and
Chief of Police Healy had recently re
ceived numerous anonymous letters
threatening their lives because of the
administration's crusade to drive crim
inals from the city.
"My answer to these would-be
trouble-makers who threaten my per
sonal safety is that Bill Thompson
is an ex-cowboy." said the Mayor. "I
have mixed and lived with gunmen of
the West and 1 know how to be quick
on the trigger. If these crooks don't
get me quick as a flash, they are tak
ing an awful chance."
GOLD HILL JjAS BIG BLAZE
Business Houses, Several Homes,
Barn and Garage Burn.
GOLD HILL, Or., May 5. (Special.)
A terrific blaze destroyed a black
smith shop, plumbing Bhop, Jewelry
store, a barn, a garage and four resi
dences and badly damaged another
home on South Front street today. The
fire started in a barn, near which chll
dren were playing with fire.
There was little Insurance. The loss
ON OPEN-SHOP IDEA
Effect of Sympathetic
Strikes Is Feared.
DIVIDED LOYALTY IS OPPOSED
Pennsylvania Favors Unions
Confined to Own Lines.
DISCIPLINE IS PUT FIRST
Vice-President Atlerburj- Tcsllfiien
Supreme Duty to Patrons os 'Hi
as Men Hcquircs Iiisisl.'n.u
on Safety Mcnsurrt.
WASHINGTON. May 5. The Pennsjl-
vanla Railroad Company, answering
charges ot unfairness lo organized labor
before the United States Commission on
Industrial Relations today, declared
through ita vlce-preldcnt. W. W. At-
terbury, that it did not oppose organ
ization of Its employe?, but did insist
on the "open shop" principle ari1 op
posed unions with af f iliutiif na which
might bring on sympathetic strikes.
"We would welcome closer relations
with our employes." ald Mr. Atter
bury, "if it could bo brought about un
der proper auepiccs. We would more
than welcome an organization of all
Pennsylvania employes among them
selves without entangling outside alli
ances. Such an organization un
doubtedly would be good for the rail
road and anything that is good for the
railroad Is good for the employes."
nivldrd Allegiance Opposed.
The objection of the Pennsylvania to
the Order of Railroad Telegraiers.
which made the complaint ogalns the
company to the Commission, the wit
ness said, was that It would make the
men responsible to the president ol the
union and not to the proper olTliials of
the railroad company.
Mr. Atterbury championed mriation
as the best means of settling labor dis
putes and said that he would welcome
a Federal workmen's compensation law
for Interstate commerce employe, mod
eled after some of the slate compen
sation laws. He presented a written
statement of the position of hla com
pany. "The Pennsylvania Company Is and
always has been unalterably opposed
to the 'closed shop' and sympathetic
strike policy," the statement says.
"This principle la inimical to the best
interests of the public, the company
and Us employes."
Alle-ared "Spy" ytem Explained.
Answering the charge that tbe Penn
sylvania maintains the "beet rpy sys
tem In the world," to harass unions..
It declared that the force of confi
dential Investigators was "in no way
connected with the railroart'a police
departments" and was "employe to
ascertain and report to the officials
the cbnduct and sentiment of employes
and the movements, actions and plans
of labor leaders and organizers."
It was contended that it was necec
sary to employ trained men to conduct
Investigations, as the company had the
responsibility of maintaining adequate
train service and was subject to flnea
by tho Government for delay to the
malls. On tho activity of the confid"!
tlal employes, the statement declared:
Labor Organisers Watched.
"Confidential investigators are also
employed to Identify themselves as em.
ployes in various departments to secure
correct Information as to any efforts
of labor organizers among employes
which tend to destroy tho harmony and
friendly feeling which for many .years
have generally existed bctwceri this
company and Its employes. Many liipor
organizers make special efforts to or
ganize the foreign-born employes, and
tho susceptibility of this class of em
ployes to Inflammatory speeches of
labor agitators requires that necessary '
precaution be taken to eliminate, so
far as possible, the causes f dissatis
faction." "The company believes that railroad
employes should receive liberal wages,
and it believes there should be every
personal safety of both employes and
personal safety of hot hemployes and '
"The management frankly recognizes
the propriety of men's organizing for
the purpose of bettering their condi
tion, subject only to such restrictions
as may protect the elemental essential
of safe and continuous operation.
"In dealing with organizations among
its employes, the company,!).! felt that
the employes themselves were the bet
Judgps of the forms of organization into
which they desired to go.
"Therefore, there has been no InVyJ'
:'erence In tho employes' liberty ct
choice in this matter. The foregoing
statement, however, must be qualified
in these respects:
"The company owes a supremo uty
to its patrons and employes to tsAi all
possible measures to insure eu(,y of
operation. Such safety cannot be se
cured without the most careful adher
ence to orders. The management h:y..
therefore, felt that it should resist
firmly all activities of employes' or
ganizations which might trnd, in the
least, to undermine discipline.
Sympathetic Strike F'orratal -!.
"The management is also respnslble
to the public for maintaining continu
ity of operation. This has nn iwe
sary a policy of opposition to such IhOvt
organizations as might interrupt thai
(.CuncliKied on raiie 7, Column 2.)
and to have aold at. 135 to 19 H.
la estimated at S000.
Cuiumn 2 )