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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (May 22, 1915)
VOL,. LV.- NO. 17,002.
PORTLAND, OREGON, SATURDAY, MAY :', 1915.
P II ICR 11 VH CKXTS.
PASS WAR MEASURE
by 262 to 2.
AUSTRIANS BURNING BRIDGES
Precautionary Measures Re
ported Along Border.
ADRIATIC SEA IS CLOSED
Tropic of Koine in Higu Pitch of
Patriotic Kntliiisiaxiii King and
Queen Wildly Cheered by
Crowds at Quirinal.
HOME, via Paris, May 21. The Ital
ian Senate tonight, by a vote of 262 to 2,
passed the bill of Premier Salandra
granting plenary powers to the govern
ment in dealing with the situation that
has arisen through Italy and Austria
being unable to reacli an agreement
rnncernlng the demands Italy has made
When the vote, which virtually as
sures Italy's entry into the war, was
announced there was a great demon
stration of enthusiasm inside the Sen
ate chamber, shouts of "Long live
Italy" intermingling with the cheering
and hand-clapping of the Senators, the
ministers, army and navy oflicers and
the people in the galleries. King- Vic
tor Emmanuel and members of the royal
household witnescsd the demonstration.
Major off Rome Applauded.
Trince Colonna, the Mayor of Rome,
had been chosen to present the bill to
the Senate, and his speech was fre
quently interrupted by applause. The
Mayor said he was proud to address the
Senate on an occasion so momentous
for the country and for civilization. In
the name of the people ho asked the
King and Parliament of the country to
make u Ju.it war in order to deliver
Iheir oppressed brothers.
The bill was referred to a commit
tee. Meanwhile the Senate took a re
cess. When the Senate again con
vened the committee reported the bill
favorably and it passed almost unani
mously. Crowds Cheer for War.
Several hundred thousand persons.
led by the Mayor of Home, assembled
tonight before the Quirinal. The mem
bers of the royal family made their ap
pearance on a balcony amid almost in
describable scenes of enthusiasm. King
Victor Emmanuel was greeted with
cries of "Lons live the Kins'" and
with cheering- for war.
BRESCIA. Italy, via Paris, May 21.
The Austrlans evidently consider that
a state of war between the dual mon
archy and Italy already exists.
Austrian Destroy Bridges.
The Austrians have withdrawn their
troops and customs guards from the
frontier at Fonte CafCaeto and Lodronc,
after destroying the bridges, the tele
graph and telephone lines and the
electric light apparatus. Other bridges
on the frontier have been mined.
PARIS. May 21. A news agency dis
patch from Rome Bays that Prince Vic
tor, head of the House of Bonaparte;
Prince Louis Napoleon, his brother, and
Prince Affonson, of Portugal, brother
of the late King Carlos, have applied
to the Italian War Ministry for per
mission to Join the army.
Prince Victor and Prince Louis Na
poleon are grand-nephews of Napoleon
r. Their mother was Maria-Clotilda, a
Princess of Savoy, the reigning house
.Navigation Suspended In Adriatic.
A dispatch from Bar! (in Italy, on the
Adriatic) says that all navigation serv
ices in the Adriatic Sea have been sus
pended. PARIS, May 21. A dispatch 'to the
I lavas Agency from Udine, Italy, says
that the Austrian military authorities
today, after returning Italian mail
sacks to Italy from the Austrian fron
tier, cut the telegraph communications
and also removed rails from the rail
BUDAPEST. Hungary, via Amster
dam and London, May 21. On receipt
of the warlike news from Italy great
crowds paraded the streets In a patri
otic demonstration. They cheered Ger
many and Turkey, singing the national
nnthems of those countries in front of
Crowds attempted to reach the Italian
Consulate, but were held back by the
ITALY EXPECTED TO STRIKE
Military Critic . Thinks Army Will
Not Walt on Encmj.
PARIS, May 21. Oencral de la Croix,
military critic of the Temps, who Is
considered one of the most authorita
live writers on military matters In
France, gives it as his Judgment that
the Italiaji army will not wait for an
Austro-German attack, but will take
the initiative and throw large numbers
of troops at some selected point.
General de la Croix says that the
Italian armv is admirably armed. Its
light artillery is comparable to the
French three-lncli guns. This gun was
Invented bv Colonel Ueport and made
Other mllltarv authorities say that
the Italian army on a war footing Con
.sits of about 1.000.000 first-line troops
and an equal number of second-line
TWO FORESTS IN
ALASKA ON FIRE
I1IIAVY ST.WD OF GOVKlSXMIiXT
TJ.MHR IS MUXACED.
Tongass and C'hugach Kcscrves in
Danger Troops Recalled l-'rom
Maneuvers to l'iglit Blaze.
WASHINGTON. May 21. Two forest
fires are burning at the north end of
Tongass National forest, Alaska, threat
ening to destroy the homes of settlers
and menacing n heavy stand of Gov
ernment timber, according to a tele
gram received today by the forest
service. Troops from Fort Seward have
been recalled from maneuvers to help
the foresters in fighting the flames.
The tires are burning between Skag
way and the Katzetin River, and have
swept through more than three square
miles of timber. Twenty-one employes
of the forest service have been fighting
them since yesterday, aided by local
residents and employes of the Interior
There have been three weeks of dry
weather in the locality of the tires, and
there are suid to be no immediate pros
pects of rain.
Still another fire is reported burning
on the Chugach National forest in
Alaska, several hundred miles north
west of the Tongass. This also is re
garded as serious, as the Chugach as
well as the Tongass forest contains
great stands of valuable timber.
SEWARD, Alaska, May 21 Serious
forest fires are sweeping over the coun
try back of Ship Creek. Forester L. K.
McCulloch" with five gangs of rangers
and many volunteers are trying to
check the spread of the fire. Reports
received from Ship Creek today said the
fire was within two miles of the Gov
ernment's temporary railroad construc
tion town at Ship Creek anchorage.
STEEL INDUSTRY BOOMS
Increased Buying- by Railroads Fea
ture of. New Business.
LOS ANGELES, May 21. The United
States Steel Corporation is now work-
ins T Per cent of capacity, a gain of
40 per cent since last January, accord
ing to a statement mado by James A.
Karrell, president of the corporation,
here today. Fifty per cent of this in
creased output is for domestic use.
"One important feature of recent
business is increased buying by the
railways," said Mr. Karre.ll. "This
means increased activity in many lines
of production and effort,"
Mr. Farreli said that lack of shipping
facilities hampered efforts to meet trade
demands from abroad, but added that
every shipyard in the country was busy
LONDON FEARS GAS BOMBS
Scotland Yard Issues 'Warning lie
gai'ding Possible Aerial Raid.
LONDON'. May 21. An intimation
that German Zeppelin airships probably
will use bombs charged with poisonous
gases if they make raids on London is
contained in a notice issued by Scot
land Yard tonight.
To the caution previously given out,
the public should take refuge in houses
in order to be out of the way of the
fragments of shells which might be
fired at enemy aircraft, is the follow
ing added injunction:
'It would be well for persons thus
taking refuge to keep all window and
doors on lower floors closed so as to
prevent the admission of deleterious
MRS. M'ADOO IS MOTHER
New Granddaughter of President's
Named for His Late Wife.
WASHINGTON, May 21. A baby girl,
the second grandchild of President Wil
son was born tonight to Secretary and
Mrs. William G. McAdoo.
She will be christened Ellen Wilson,
for the late Mrs. Woodrow Wilson.
The Secretary and Mrs. McAdoo, who
the President's youngest daughter.
were married in the blue room af the
White House just a year ago. Mr. Mc
Adoo went to his office at the Treasury
Department today for the first time
since he was operated upon for appen
dicltis nearly two months ago.
The President was at the McAdoo
home when the baby was born.
AMERICA TO AID CANADA
Border Postmasters Asked to Refuse
Mall.Kscaping War Tax.
WASHINGTON, May 21. Postal off!
cials, especially those at places along
the Canadian border, were instructed
by the Postofflce Department today to
refuse mail tendered at their offices ob
viously with the intention to evade the
Canadian war tax, unless it is fully pre
paid at the Dominion rate.
Canada this week informed the
United States of its war tax of 1 cent
on every letter and postcard for dellv
ery wherever the 2-cent-per-ounce rate
BELGIAN BUDGET IS FIXED
German Governor-General Finds
Deficit of $1,600,000 to Meet.
LONDON. May II. A dispatch to the
Exchange Telegram Company from
"General von Bisslng. the German
governor-general in Belgium, has pub
lished the Belgian budget for 1915. I
gives tl'o revenue for the year as $.13.
031.904 and the expenditure at
631.90s. The statement says that
means for providing for the deficit of
Imputations at Strike
INFERENCES DECLARED UNJUST
Chairman's Colleagues Ask
Him to Be More Moderate.
WITNESS WINS CONTENTION
Right to Answer Queries Regarding
Coal Strike in lAZs Own Way Fi
nally Is Admitted by Head
of Indnstrial Investigators.
blank questions again were
day by Chairman Walsh, of the Indus
trial Relations Commission, which is
Investigating the Colorado coal strike,
at John r. Rockefeller, Jr., who openly
resented many of them on the ground
that they carried imputations that
were unjust and improper.
Wordy clashes between the chairman
and Mr. Rockefeller were frequent.
Previous to the examination, the
Commission held an executive session
to consider a "round robin" from the
other members of the Commission Jo
Chairman Walsh, which called for
more moderate treatment of witnesses.
Vierr on Coercion Asked.
Some of the questions to which Mr.
Rockefeller objected, because he said
the.y were unjustly designed, fverc:
"Do you undertake to coerce officers
of the law?"
Tid your company cheat the coal
miners in weights?"
"Are you acquainted with the details
of the Ludlow massacre?"
"Uld you learn that there was a lit
tle boy killed?"
"Po you know that this troop (Troop
A composed of mine superintendents
and clerical force) fired into the tents
of the women and children of Ludlow.
and that they looted the dead and set
fire to the tents of the people?"
no you not feel a moral responsi
bility for the Ludlow massacre?"
Witness Replies to All.
Mr. Rockefeller answered each of the
questions, but insisted on doing so in
his own way, declaring they carried
improper imputations which he repudi
Heated exchanges followed, Mr.
Walsh telling Mr. Rockefeller em
phatically that he denied the witness
the right o say how he should be
questioned, and insisting on an answer.
yes" or "no."
Mr. Rockefeller was as insistent on
answering as he chose, and the chair
man finally admitted that the witness
was within his rights in so doing.
The examination finally came down
to the witness' view on labor unions.
tnionUm Not Opposed.
I never have had a feeling of anger
Concl uded on Pa ;e 2. Col u m n 6. )
Hil !JK"!"m 'W THlgAt'ilf"'y"'w'''WCT' Jiim wnai'jKwi mm mum, ijm u, ijj i 11 -. 7o-;r :.t -
INDEX OF TODAY'S NEWS
YESTEnDAT'S Maximum temperature,
tiJ.O degrees, minimum, 51. 8 degrees.
TODAY'S Fair; westerly winds.
Italian Senators put final touches on war
measure ; Austrians burning bridges
frontier; Adriatic sea, close
Administration ntlll determined that protest
to Britain shall not be sent until German
reply has been received, rase 1.
Outburst of criticism o Kitchener heard in
England, Fa.;;e 2.
t Owners of meat cargoes seized by Britain
Hundreds of thousands
Gaiicia. Page 3.
lost in battles
John D. Rockefeller, Jr., and Chairmi
Walsh clash at industrial hearing.
Larry Sullivan arrested on l-ederal charge
in connection with alleged lottery.
Page 2. '
Delegates to Lake Mohonk conference advise
defense, but say arbitration is idea i.
Hooscvelt jury atiU out. Page 1.
8 port 6.
racific cowt Uasue results Portland 1,
Venice 2; Oakland 4, I-os Angeles :t;
ait Lake-Fan Francisco game postponed,
rain. Page 10.
Joe Birmingham ousted as manager of
Cleveland Americans. Page 11.
McCredie not likely to go East to manage
Cleveland Naps. Page 11.
TVliite Sox defeat Boston in 17-inning game.
Coroner'B jury learns "Walter Jay killed Ira
Urown when dare to fire is made, l'age o.
Rhododendron Festival at Florence marks
opening of "Willamette - Pacific to sea.
Strawberry Festival at Ronehurg opens with
thousands attending. Pago 5.
Two forest reserves In Alaska on fir. Page 1.
Commercial and Marine.
Interest in grain trade shifts to new crop
business, l'age 15.
Exchange rntcn drop and war stocks soar In
Wall stroot market, l'age 10.
Portland and Ytolnlty.
Miss Marian P-poerl outdistances Miss Baker
and leads for Queen. Pago 7.
General Nelson A. Miles is visitor in Port
land. Page IO.
Judge Cleeton lays down rules for conduct
of Juvenile Court. Page 9.
Cornerstone of Shnttuck School laid in pres
ence or TOO. Page 12.
Weather report, data and forecast. Page 15.
Meter measure to put up to voters choice
ot letting lawns and gardens die and
flooding sewers or preserving city's floral
beauty. 1 age 1 0.
HEIRS OF PLURAL WIFE WIN
Status, "With Regard to Relationship
to Father, Fixed by Baker Judge.
BAKISlt, Or., May 21 (Special.)
Deciding that the sons and daughters
of a plural -wife are heirs of the father.
Judge Gustav Anderson decided today
the case of E. Luetic Stalker, Florence
Steels, John L. Stalker, W. S. Stalker
and Walter Stalker vs. Alexander
Stalker. He directed that a house and
quarter section of land which were set
tled on the mother, Emily H. Stalker,
previous to the death of her father.
named as chief defendant, should be
considered property of the plaintiffs.
AJvera T. Ellis and A. R. Stalker, who
paid taxes on the property for three
years, pending adjudication, are, in the
opinion of the court, entitled to recover
F-4 IS CLEAR OF BOTTOM
Naval Officers Not Certain, How
ever, Cables Will .Stand Gale.
WASHINGTO.V. May 21. The sub
marine K-4, lost In Honolulu harbor.
with ,19 lives, nearly two months ago.
has at last been lifted clear of the
ocean's bottom, but naval officers have
no assurances that the first gale will
not part the cables again.
Whetber the cause of her loss can
be determined after such a long period
of submersion is doubtful.
LOOKS LIKE HE HAD STARTED SOMETHING.
One Member Insists on
o rtAt Nfll DISCOVERED
Other 11 Agree on Verdict in
ONE VERDICT IS REJECTED
Juror No. 11. Who Is Cause of Dis
agreement, Tells Folks at Home
Xit to lispcct Him There
Before Some Time Today.
SYRACUSE, X. r.. May 21. The jury
in the trial of William Barnes' suit for
libel against Theodore Roosevelt was
deadlocked tonight, ater once having
returned a conditional verdict in favor
of the ex-President, which Supreme
Court Justice Andrews refused to re
ceive. The condition, which made the
verdict an Improper one, was that the
trifling court costs and disbursements
should be divided between the two
principals in the action.
That the jury would be held over
uivtil Monday, should it fail to find a
proper verdict by tomorrow, was con
sidered improbable by attorneys con
nected with the case.
Juror Would Divide t out.
The deadlock was the result of the
fact that Juror No. 11 Edward Burns,
Syracuse motorman and a Republican
announced In substance that if the costs
and disbursements were not divided he
favored a verdict for the plaintiff.
Tonight, after the proposal of putting
the costs on one of the principals had
been under consideration for more than
ten hours, no word had come from the
Jury room to indicate that the Jury
stood otherwise than it did whem it
was sent back to its room.
The Jury was In court twice today.
Soon after Justice Andrews arrived thia
morning he received a note from the
jurors Informing him that a "peculiar
situation had arisen," and asking that
he confer with them in the Jury room.
Reported Decision Is False Alarm.
Justice Andrews had the jury brought
into court and informed them that any
thing he could rightly do to aid them in
reaching a decision must be done in
open court. The Jurors whispered
among themselves and then requested
that they be allowed to return to their
room for further deliberation.
Nearly an hour afterward word came
front the jurors that a decision had been
reached. In open court the foreman.
Warren W. Somers, a grocer, announced,
almost ir a whisper, that a verdict had
been found for the defendant.
The spectators started for the exits.
Then Mr. Somers, in a voice that could
not be heard at the far side of the
courtroom, went on to say that the ver-
Concluded on Par
Friday's War Moves
A ST AT K of war now virtually exists
between Italy and her former
allies, Austria and Germany, although
no formal declaration has yet been
Austrian troops have been with
drawn from some of the frontier potts
and all navigation services in the
Adriatic have been suspended. An in
dication that the clash is not far off
is see.n in the fact that the Italian
Senate yesterday indorsed the action
of the Chamber in granting the gov
ernment extraordinary powers in the
event of war. for which the whole
country appears to be enthusiastic.
Simultaneously with the anticipated
advent of Italy. into the war, Serbia',
reconstituted army has fully recovered
from the campaigns, which resulted in
the Austrians being driven from Serbia,
and. well armed and equipped, it Is an
nounced, has commenced a march to
ward the Austrian border, bent on
another invasion of Austrian territory.
Thus Austria Is being attacked from
all sides and has still another enemy,
Koumania, in prospect, but it has been
an open secret for a long time that
Italy and Roumanla have an agreement
to act in concert. Roumania, however,
is awaiting the conclusion of an agree
ment with Greece and IJulgaria. which
also are expected to join the alliea.
These anticipations explain the tre
mendous efforts that Austria and Ger
many are making to complete the de
feat of the Russians, who, having been
forced out of Western Galicia and the
Carpathians, now are offering ttubborn
resistance to the further advance of the
Teutonic allies behind the San River
and around I'rzemynl. Although the
Germans have crossed the San north of
I'rzemysl anil Austrians have ad
vanced to the southeast of that town,
they appear at last to have been
brought to a halt, as yesterday's dis
patch from Berlin does not report
Just to the north, in Toland, the Rus
sians are carrying on a strong offennlve,
and, driving the Germans buck, have
at least partly exhausted the German
flank in Galicia. However, after the
way they havo been iriven back and
the heavy artillery bombardment they
have had to undergo, the Russians must
take tome time to regain the initiative.
Since foggy weather has stopped the
battles in the west, the allies have con
fined themselves to attempts to improve
and organize the position.-! gained, and
in thia they report they have been suc
cessful, although the Germans oy that
all the allies' attacks have been re
TACOMA ERASES 'SEATTLE'
Word In Gold letters on Xew Auto
Patrol Is Removed.
TACOMA. May 21. (Special.) Ta-
coma's new automobile patrol that
went into service yesterday bore an
Inscription in gold letters on the tide
showing that the body of the machine
had been made in Seattle.
'The maker's name still appears, but
the 'Seattle' has been removed," Com
missioner Mills informed the City Com
mission today when a protest came up
for consideration. .
"I thought the Winton people prom
ised to have the body made in Tatuma,"
said Commissioner Woods.
"They promised to let Tacoma firms
bid on the job. and did. but none of
the Tacoma firms. I understand, could
come up to specifications and give ax
low a bid as the Seattle firm did,'
added Mr. Mills.
"Naturally the Seattle firm got the
Job. We have taken 'Seattle' off the
car now, however."
FREIGHT PLEA RIDICULED
Railroad Man Says No Kxeuse Kxists
for Advancing Prices.
CHICAGO, May 21. The excuse of
high freight rates for increasing prices
of merchandise was attacked in figures
presented today by A. W. Perly, of the
Oregon-Washington Railroad & Navi
gation Company, who addressed the In
ternational Fuel Association today.
"The railroads carry a pair of shoes
from Boston to Chicago for !', cents
and a whole suit for 6' cents," he said.
"No individual, no matter how big,
could encumber himself with more
than 1$ cents' worth of freight in his
"The railroads of Illinois, it was
shown at Springfield recently, carry 4.1
tons one mile for the price of a postage
stamp. The average haul is 250 miles."
C0RWIN U ICE FIELD
Steamer With 106 Passengers Is 0 0
Miles From Nome.
NOME, Alaska, May 21. The steamer
Corwin, which sailed from Seattle May
1 with 10S passengers, reported by
wireless today that she had run Into
an Ice field 60 miles out from Nome
and was trying to break through. The
Corwin, which is the first steamer of
the season to enter Bering Sea, Is mak
ing only one mile an hour because of
the ice. The big lead which opened in
the ice off Nome a few days ago has
closed and a solid field of ice now ex
tends as far as the eye can see.
The revenue cutter Bear, which left
Seattle soon after the Corwin, is at
Unalaska, to assist shipping entering
Bering Sea and will go to the Corwin's
aid if she gets into serious difficulty.
225 of 930 Linn Pupils Fail.
ALBANY, Or, May 21. (Special.)
Two hundred and twenty-five of the
930 pupils who took the eighth grade
examinations in Linn County last week
failed. Only 170 received eertif Ic.ttes
entitling them to enter high school
without conditions, and the reminin
535 parsed with conditions.
NOTE TO BRITAIN
STILL HELD BACK
Wilson Continues to
Wait on Germany.
CARGO QUESTION TAKEN UP
Bryan Denies America Is Of
ORDER IN COUNCIL OPPOSED
Cabinet, However, Notes Tluil Reply
to Anierleun Xolc of Marcli SO
Coin-erning Kmhargo on Neu
trals Has Not Conic.
WASHINGTON. May 21. President
Vil.on oml his Cabinet met tothij- for
tl'.e fi'.-.'t time xince they gathered, ten
days ago. and approvrd the note which
the United State.s subsequently sent to
Germany a a protect aiiilufft the link
ing of the l.usitania with the. lo.-s of
more than l'"l American lives.
In the alFrn-e of any definite revs
from Berlin, there was no disruMMon,
it was undcrtlood, of the probable con
tents of the reply which Germany la
When the Cabinet met there had been
published here a memorandum siven
out in Umdou by the Britisli l-'orelgn
Office saying the arrangements being
made by Great Britain with American
cotton iiiterehts for disposition ot their
rarso wfro understood to b acceptable
to the I'niied states.
Order lit leunell Nut HeeoBleil.
Later Secretary liryan gave out a
statement declaring tiiat whatever had
been Ume by repre;titat ives of tlt
State Depart ment to asfclxt the cotton
Interests had been of an unofficial and
Infoiiual character and was not "to
be construed as a rei ognillon of the
order in council" iued by Great
Sir Cecil Spring-llh e. the British,
Ambassador, issued a statement ex
plaining that this was also his under
standing and suggesting that there had.
been . some mistake in telegraphlo
transmission, or erroneous impressions
had been given British officials in Lon
don by representatives of the Ameri
can cotton interests there.
Ilrltiab Reply Mill Delayed.
The United States has never receive!
a reply to Its note of March SO, in
which the British order in council pro
claiming an embargo on all neutral
commerce directly or Indirectly with
Germany was declared to be a violation
of international law. In view of tie
continued detentions of American car
goes under the order in council, a note
was prepared a week before the Luri
tania disaster occurred, which was to
have been sent to the allies as soon at
further data on interference with
American shipping could be secured.
In some ofllciiil quarters there has
been a disposition to urge the dispatch
of the note to Great Britain at this
time, because of the conviction it might
convey to the German government of
the purposo of the United States to ob
tain an adherence to international law
on the part of the allies.
Wllsoa Insists cpariillon.
There was brief discussion of the
quc.-tlon today among Cabinet officials,
as President Wilson had previously re
solved that the situation with Germany
ought not to be complicated with any
new correspondence with Great Brit
ain, lie took the position that the
questions ruised over the sinking of
the Lusitanla should be settled on their
merits, irrespective of other contro
versies which the United States might
have with other belligerents, holding,
moreover, that the German government
should naturally have every conlidrnce
in the intention of the United States
to bring about an adherence to inter
national law wherever its rights were
violated. It Is practically certain,
therefore, that the note to Great Brit
ain, which has been prepared for some
time, will not be sent uatil after the
German reply is received. When askod
concerning the proposed note. Secretary
"We have the subject under consid
eration. No new representations have
been made to Great Brits in."
Bloeknde ( He protested.
That the United States is prepared te
controvert further the right of Great
Britain to enforce virtually a blockade
against neutral countries, detaining
cargoes of non-contrs ba nd. such as
cotton consigned to neutral ports Irre
spective of destination was the Intima
tion conveyed by Secretary Bryan In a
statement regarding the British For
eign Office memorandum.
The statement of the Britl.th Ambas
"The terms of the arrangement quot
ed in the l'.riti. li stall inc. nt as tele
graphed v. re arrived at in London be
tween a private representative of the
American cotton interests in London
and British officials In London. The
reference to the British Ambassador in
Pittsburg therefore is an error.
"The arrangement in question formed
the subject of conversations between
the Ambassador and representatives
of the cotton Interests in this country.
There never was any question of a
formal and official underrtnnding be
tween th United States Government
and the British Kmbassy."
Notwithstanding the misunderstand
ing and conflicting statements m-ith rcf
I .om ludcd on ruae . Column 3.1
$,600,000 will have to be found later.