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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View This Issue
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VOL. LVXO. 17,042.
PORTLAND, . OREGON, THURSDAY. JULY , lOt.'S.
IMJICi: FIVE CENTS.
REPLY TO GERARD
Tentative German Note
Is Delicate Issue.
NIGH OFFICIALS PERPLEXED
Desire Strong That Position
Shall Not Be Misunderstood.
LANSING'S VIEWS GIVEN
President, However, W ill Make Final
Decision and This May Not Be
Given .Vn til Tomorrow Von
Bernstorff Ends Vacation.
WASHINGTON', July 7. On President
Wilson tonight rests the decision as
to what repiy, if any, shall be sent to
Ambassador Gerard's message outlin
ing the tentative draft' of a note sub
mitted to him informally by the Ger
man Foreign Office as a proposed an
swer to the American communication
of June 9 concerning submarine war
ware. Secretary Lansing and other advis
ers of the President have transmitted
by mail and telegraph to him at his
Summer residence at Cornish, N. H-.
their views on the policy they believe
ought to be pursued. It was officially
declared tonight, however, that no
word had been receive as yet as to
the President's position. It was in
timated, too, that Mr. Wilson might
not be ready to act until tomorrow or
Friday, as there are delicate- questions
involved which require the utmost de
liberation. German Ambassador Sees Lansing;.
In the course of the day Count von
Bernstorff, the German Ambassador,
back from his Summer home at Cedar
burst. L. I.,, tendered his congratula
tions to Mr. Lansing on his elevation
to the Secretaryship of State and asked
informally concerning the latest phases
of the negotiations conducted through
Ambassador-Gerard in Berlin.
. The Secretary, in accordance with
diplomatic Courtesy on such occasions,
outlined to Count von Bernstorff in a
general way what had been transmitted
by Ambassador Gerard, but gave no
intimation as to the course which the
United States Government would fol
low. Count von Bernstorff said he bad
no advices of his own concerning the
situation, and, it is understood, had no
suggestions to make.
Proposals Are S'ot Acceptable.
After the conference, it was said that
Count von Bernstorff learned that Am
bassador Gerard's message was not of
a. character which would necessarily
require an answer. There is little
doubt in official quarters that .the Ger
man proposals in their present form
would be unacceptable to the United
The situation is somewhat perplex
ing to high officials here, because they
are reluctant to engage in an infor
mal discussion of questions which they
hold were clearly stated in the Ameri
can note. At the same time they
strongly desire that Germany shall
have no misconception as to what the
United States would not accept.
Although officials were generally
reticent regarding Ambassador Gerard's
conversation with German Foreign Of
fice functionaries, it was said that his
message did not make clear whether
the German government had asked him
to obtain the views of the United
States on the tentative draft.
Reply Net Absolutely Xermurr.
The implication waa that the Ameri
can Government could, if It chose, com
ment on it before the note was com
pleted. As a result of his conference,
however, the Ambassador asked if the
State Department had any instructions
Under the circumstances, it is en
tirely possible for the Washington Gov
ernment to maintain silence with re
spect to the Ambassador's inquiry, but
it was believed some indication would 1
be given him whether any comment
should be made on the draft before
' him. Some of the President's advisers
think advantage should be taken of
this time to reiterate most firmly that
the United States, having stated its po
sition on the law and the facts, can
make no concessions from its strictly
legal position, or consider any modus
Vivendi involving a temporary arrange
ment as between the belligerents un
til there 13 a clear understanding of
Germany's attitude toward the prin
ciple compelling visit and search before
destroying unresisting merchantmen.
While the optimism which has pre
vailed in official quarters for some
time as a result of Ambassador Gerard's
early messages has to some extent been
dissipated by the unsatisfactory char
acter of some of the proposals made in
the tentative draft, the situation was
still regarded among well-informed of
ficials as susceptible of a friendly set
tlement. Another Week's Delay Probable.
Emphasis was laid on the fact that
the German Foreign Office apparently
seemed to desire to learn the mini
mum of the American demands in sub
mitting the tentative draft, and the
belief was expressed that further con
ferences with other departments of the
government, and even with Emperor
William himself, might be planned Sn
the event that the proposed note, as
(Concluded on rage 2. Column 3.)
OVER 2 COUNTIES
MISSOUir: VILLAGE REPORTED
BLOWN AWAY; JO KILLED. .
Four Indies or Rain Falls In Parts
or State in Half an Hoar.
Two Churches Wrecked.
ST. LOUIS. July 7. A tornado and
cloudburst whicn swept St. Louis and
St. Charles counties late today caused
damage which may aggregate half a
million dollars, isolated several small
towns and deluged parts of this terri
tory with four Inches of rain in half
In spite of heavy property damage,
no definite loss of life was reported, al
though railroad men brought to St.
Charles a rumor that the village of St.
Peters had been blown away and that
40 persons had been killed. General
Manager Cotton, of the Wabash, im
mediately ordered an engine rushed to
St. Peters to ascertain the damage
St. Charles suffered most from the
tornado, an area of more than 100
square blocks being damaged.
St. Charles Borromeo's Catholic
Church was wrecked, the storm tear
ing down the east and west walls and
cracking the south wall so that it
crumbled to the ground.
A wall and part of the roof of St.
Joseph's Hospital were torn away. The
patients, though panic-stricken, were
removed to safety.
Several houses were damaged.
,TERRE HAUTE. Ind., July 7. Law
renceville. 111., 50 miles south of Terre
Haute, was visited by a heavy wind
storm late today. Two persons were
reported to have been killed and more
than 50 houses destroyed. It was es
timated the damage would exceed half
a million dollars.
20 WEDDED IN VANCOUVER
One Bridegroom Is Eugene Youth
but 18 Years Old.
VANCOUVER. Wash.. July 7. (Spe
cial.) Ten couples from various cities
of the Northwest were married in Van
couver today. One lad. 18, was armed
with his mother's consent.
Those securing licenses today were:
George Smith and Ellen Wells, Fair
view and Portland; Delbert James
Strong and Loueva Mae Ingram. Al
bany and Harrisburg, Or.; Charles
Krenick. Junction City, and Ruth
Dixon, Vancouver: Clyde Chaffee and
Ida B. Brenner, Portland; Samuel' E.
Johnson and Effie 1-. Hargrove. Loa
Angeles and Portland: ' Arthur F. La
Flesh and Miss Esther M. Seltenreich,
Vancouver; E. J. Nelson and Emma. M.
Vonah. Portland; Roy E. Heckard and
Elizabeth I. Kindred. Astoria; John H.
Lorge and Grayce L. Vaughan, Port
land; Bryan K. Wheeler, 18 years old.
Eugene, and Dollie M. Fielder, Portland.
DOLLARS SELL STEAMERS
M. S. Dollar Goes to Chinese Com
pany, Mackinaw Also Disposed Of.
SAN FRANCISCO. July 7 The Brit
ish steel steamer M. S. Dollar was sold
today to Btrkall & Co., of Shanghai.
China, by the Robert Dollar Company,
of San Francisco, managers for the
Dollar Steamship Lines (Limited), own
ers of the vessel. The price was not
The Dollar Company sold another
vessel, the American steamer Macki
naw, to James and George Flood Broth
ers. The M. S. Dollar is 375 feet long with
a gross tonnage of 4216. It was said
the sale of the vessels was not due
to the seaman's law, effective in No
vember. GIRL HURT JNAUT0 CRASH
Successful Operation Tor Hip Trou
ble Made Necessary Again.
CENTRA LI A, Wash., July 7. .Spe
cial.) Dorothea Abbott, daughter of
H. M. Abbott, of Bend. Or., is seriously
injured as the result of being struck by
the car of W. E. Brown while driving
an automobile on the county road
south of this city.
Miss Abbott had been afflicted with
hip trouble from birth and was only
recently released from a plaster cast
after ten months' confinement follow
ing a successful operation to remedy
the trouble. As the result of the auto
accident, however, the operation will
have to be performed again.
CARS BLOWN FROM TRACK
Wabash Passenger Train F.nroon- '
ters His Storm In Missouri.
ST. DOUIS, July 7. Four cars of
Wabash passenger train No. 9, from
St. Louis to Kansas City, were blown
from the track by a tornado, near
Gillmore. Mo., today, but, according to
information received here, no one was I
hurt badly enough to require medical
The train crew coupled up the five)
cars which were left on the track
and proceeded toward Kansas City.
JAPAN AND RUSSIA ALLIED
New Compact Between Nations In
Nearly Completed Form.
HOXOLI'LU. T. H July 7. A new)
alliance between Japan and itussia is!
reported by Tokio dispatches to Japan
ese papers here to be imminent.
Advices received today say that the
elder statesmen- spent yesterday in
completing details" of the reported al
liance and that it Is in nearly final
LINERS WARNED OF
PLAN LAID BY HOLT
Wireless Busy as Let
ter Is Disclosed.
SHIPS FINALLY FOUND SAFE
AH Doubt That Prisoner Was
Suicide Is Removed.
SOME DYNAMITE MISSING
Authorities Check Shipments Known
to Have Been Made to Morgan's
Assailant Mr. Morgan Able
to Resume Business.
NEW YORK, July 7. While J. P.
Morgan, victim of an assault by Frank
Holt, had recovered sufficiently to take
up the threads of business again, and
Holt himself lay dead in a cell at
Mineola. L. I., sensations followed rap
idly in the form of disclosures growing
out of Holt's act and his arrest and
Revelations in letters to his wife in
Texas indicated that Holt planned the
destruction of two liners now on the
Atlantic Ocean the Saxonia and the
Philadelphia by placing bombs on
them. The authorities placed enough
credence in this clew to make strenu
ous efforts to warn these vessels by
wlrelesH. Late today word was re
ceived that they were safe,
Kant Crnlwr ArrtHrd For.
Warnings by wireless were sent
broadcast over the Atlantic from sta
tions on the Eastern seaboard advising
the Saxonia and Philadelphia to steer
toward each other. The Navy Depart
ment arranged to send a fast cruiser
after the liners.
The Philadelphia replied that every
thing aboard bad been identified and
that all was well. The Cunard line
and the American line also endeavored
to reach the steamers by wireless.
At both, offices It, was said that it
would be practically impossible for
anyone to pass the many lines of
guards at the piers and to place ex
plosives aboard the ships.
Destruction Predicted by Holt.
"Steamers leaving New York will be
destroyed in mldocean by an explo
sion." Holt is quoted as having writ
ten his wife. On the margin of the
letter there was a penciled admonition
to say nothing about what he had writ
Search Made for Dynamite.
. The authorities of Nassau County
joined the New York City detectives
today in a painstaking search for more
than 25 pounds of dynamite known to
have been delivered to and unaccounted
for by Frank Holt.
The trunk found last night in a stor
age room above a livery stable and
garage In West Thirty-eighth street in
f foncjutledon race i.J'nlumn
INDEX OF TODArS NEWS
YESTERDAY'S Maximum temperature, 75
decrees; minimum. Zi'J dffrtef.
TODAY'S Showers: southerly winds.
Wilson to decide on reply to Gerard's out
line of oerman note. Pace 1.
Bright future predicted ' for country editor,
Dual personality of man who attacked Mor
i first enoorn at Harvard. Face ..
Two Missouri counties swept by tornado,
Boston and Brooklyn Nationals play lS-tn-nlns;
scoreless game. fas 14.
Pacific Coast I-ctje results: Los Anseles
12, Portland O: ban Krsnclsco s. Oakland
2; Salt Uka -. Vernon 0. Pass 14.
Boston Americans advance to within fraction
of same of leasue'a leadership. Face 14.
McCredis to set major leafue shortstop In
few days, pace li.
Additional day of camp duty urged. Page A.
Country editor-humorist keeps Gladstone
Chautauqua in mirthful uproar. Fags lo.
More fish and game Is Intent of Oregon Com.
mission. I'ags 11.
List of tin named as successful at recent ex
amination for bar admission. Page 10.
Highway party reaches Maryhlll after tri
umphal tour. Page 1.
Commercial and Marias.
Bosrd of Pilot Commissioners organises.
California barley brought to Portland for
first time In years. Page 14.
Rains In Middle West responsible for sharp
adTsnco In Chlcsgo wheat. Psge 15.
Wall -street stocks unsettled by foreign sell
ing. I'sgs li.
Portland and Vicinity.
Secretary of Nsttonsl Nurse Association tells
of progress In work. Page 7.
Water meter issue up again. Page V.
New rsllroad rais on Iron and steel pro.
tested by Chamber. Page w.
Council changes some details of auditorium's
prellmlnsry plsns. Psgs lO.
Council rwnstatra Mr. Chsmberlsln and ends
Supreme Court action. I'ags 16.
Muts stage "rears snd War" stunt at Ad
Club luncheon. Psgs I.
E. It. Dodge testifies to details of loss of
vest fortune. 1'sse 2.
Montenegrins give s.'o.ooo ball after arrest
on charge of neutrality violation. Psge a.
Jury drswn In Csshter Compsr.y suit and
Government esse outlined. I'sgs 1.
WOMEN HAVE PEACE PLAN
International Legislative Body and
SAN FRANCISCO. July 7. A definite
plan for the abolition of war and the
promotion of permanent peace was
suggested today In resolutions passed
by the International Conference of
Women Workers to Promote Permanent
Peace, which concluded Its four-day
The plan contemplates the establish
ment of an International legislative
body, which shall . create an interna
tional court and police power; an In
ternational council of investigation
and conciliation: the abolition of secret
treaties and the right of capture: uni
versal disarmament, and asks that a
share in the political rlghta and re
sponsibilities of the world be given to
TRADE BALANCE CONTINUES
Week's Statement Shows $2 0,5 4 3,
7 78 In rvor of United Stales.
WASHINGTON, July 7. A favorable
trade balance of $J0.64S,7"8 waa shown
by the weekly statement of Imports and
exports at the 13 principal ports of
the United States issued today by the
Department of Commerce'.
The statement shows e29.89t.ltl for
imports and 50.44.:.MJ for exports.
The balance is an Increase of more
than 13.000,000 over the first week
of last month and $11,000,000 over last
CANNOT BE DELAYED Mt'CH LONGER.
BY HIGHWAY PARTY
Roadmakers Tour Tri
MR. MAYER BREAKFAST HOST
Hearty Welcome , ! uanquet
Tendered at The Dalles.
OVATION GIVEN MR. BENSON
Governor Kloquent in Advocacy or
Good Itoads Wasco Citizens
Give Greeting Sam Hill Host
ror Night Itcturn Today.
BY ADDISON ssKNNETT.
MARYHILU Wash.. July 7. tSpe
rlaL) The Columbia Hl;hwaj- dedica
tion party left Hood River this morn
ing at (:30 and came to the palatial
country home of Mark Mayer, two
miles east of Mosier. for breakfast.
We were splendidly entertained by Mr.
Mayer, and our hostess, Mrs. Weller.
From the Mayer home we went to
Ortley. and thenco to the heights over
looking the Columbia, where we bad
one of the finest views to be had
along that great river.
The Dalles Sends tireetlosr.
After leaving there, we went over
the ridge and soon were met by a
large delegation of citizens of The
Dalles In several automobiles. They
escorted us to The Dalles, where we
were met by a great concourse of the
cltlaens and soon were seated by Judd
Fish around a banquet table at the
There were about 100 at the table,
and we were served with a fine lunch,
at the close of which Judge Gunning
gave an address of welcome, and called
upon Governor Wlthycombe, who re
sponded in a fitting manner, at times
In his address growing exceedingly
eloquent In the causa of good roads
and th4 Columbia Highwa in partic
ular. Ovation t.ltea Mr. Benson.
Simon Benson, first citizen, spoke
next, and In his usual forceful man
ner told of some of his labors In be
half of good roads, and promised to
continue until the great highway was
completed f.-tr past The Dalles. Mr.
Benson met with a great ovation, every
person rising and shouting a welcome.
Other speakers were Senator Butler.
State Treasurer Kay. Secretary of State
Oliott. Sam Hill, Itufus llolman. and
several other t IlizriiH of The Dalles
and members of the party.
t annery Plant Insnerted.
After lunch we were escorted through
the great cannery plant of Dibby. Mc
Neill t I.lbhy, and then we wended our
way eastward, across the Deschutes,
via Miller's bridge, at which place we
tfonelinled on I'Sse 2. I'nlumB 3.1
Wednesdays War Moves
BY the employment of strong rein
forcements the Russians have tem
porarily, at least, checked the Austro
German advance toward the Lublin
railway, which. If successful, would
seriously Imperil Warsaw. The Rus
sians on Tuesday said they bad in
flicted a serious cefeat on the Austro
German army In the region of Kras
nlk. south of that railway, while the
Austrlans lpt night said "the battle
was Invigorated by the participation of
strong Russian leserves.-
So far as communications are con
cerned the Russians now have the ad
vyviN' of positions, as they have a
' system of railways behind
em on which they can quickly move
troops and guns to the threatened
This battle, one of the nan;
sine the Austro-Cermana began "their
drive through Galicta, baa only Just
begun, but, according to dispatches re
ceived In Geneva from Austrian
sources. te Russians hava thus far
had the best of It and since Monday
have Inflicted heavy losses on the In
vader These dispatches say that
thousands of wounded are continually
arriving In Lemberg. Prsemsyl and Ja
roslau. The German onslaught In the west
thus far baa been confined to the
Woevre region, where the army of the
German Crown Prince Is on the of
fensive and making efforts to regain
the ground It lost to the French in
April, wben the latter attempted to
force tha withdrawal of what is known
as the St, Mlhlel wedge. The Germans
hava won some trenches at the tip of
the wedge, but at other points, accord
ing to French accounts, they were re
pulsed with heavy losses.
Artillery combats continue from
Arras to the sea and It Is said that as
a result of the Cerman bombardment
Arras is in flames and its cathedral
destroyed. The Germans also say they
have retaken the trenches they lost to
the British north of Ypras Tuesday.
Horn-ever, the fighting here appeared to
be desultory, despite reports from Hol
land of the arrival of the large Gor
man reinforcements for another effort
to reach Calais.
The Gallipoll peninsula again has
been the scene of severe lighting, the
Turks on Sunday having made their
thirl attempt within a week to regain
the ground which the allies took from
them In their last attack. Sunday's of
fensive, like those which preceded, re
sulted, according to British and French
reports Issued last night. In the com
plete discomfiture of the Turks, who
are said to have suffered again se
verely. The allies are only six miles from
thir goal, the Narrows of the Darda
nelles, but the country between Is
strongly forttr:ed and a gain of a few
hundred yards la all that can be ex
pected at ono time. There is talk
of a new combined general attack by
the land and the sea forces.
DYE ISSUE IS DEADLOCKED
Germany Will Not Itelas, Kiiitar0
Vnless Suplied W Itli Cotlon.
WASHINGTON. July 7. Kfforts of
the I'ntted States Government to se
cure dyestufts from Germany for
American manufacturers have reached
a deadlock which appears unbreakable
and officials here today expressed lit
tle hope that an arrangement would
be made which would give this coun
try a supply of German-made colors.
The German government Is under
stood to hare taken the position that
unless American cotton reachea Ger
man ports on dyestuffs will be released
EMDEN JO BE REFLOATED
Australian Government Plans to
Kihlbit Vanquished tierman Haider.
PVI'NKT, N. S. W July 7. The de
partment of defense has awarded a
contract for the salving of the German
cruiser Kmden. which was sunk off
Cocos Island in the Indian Ocean by
the Australian cruiser Sydney. The
contractors said raider could be
floated easily agd would be here by
Chrlstms. The Kmden will be ex
hibited. Recruiting In Victoria has been high
ly successful and New South Wales Is
about to begin a new campaign for
MINISTER DIES IN PULPIT
"Prepare In IJve and Von Will He
Prepared to Pie, Itst Words.
Tl ltXER, Or.. July 7 (Special
Rev. R. !. t'olllson. formerly of Eu
gene, died suddenly at 1:4S today of
apoplexy, while speaking In the taber
nacle of the Oregon Christian Church
convention at Turner. He had been
speaking a few minutes on "The pio
neer Minister." when be dropped In
the pulpit and breathed only a few
limes after he fell.
His last words were: "Prepare to
live and you will be preiareJ to die.
BERLIN DENIES CENSORSHIP
Swedish Mall laerlared to Have Peen
Forwarded Vn touched.
PEKLIN. July 7. by wireless to
Sayvllle. N. Y. The report that the
German authorities had opened and
censored mall on the Swedish steam
ships BJoern and Torsten was denied
officially by the German government
The entire mall on the Torsten. offi
cials declare, was mailed to the Swed
ish autlioiltle untouched. Some sus
pected mall baas on the BJoern were
investigated and found to contain scis
sors for cutting bsrBed wire. These
packages, addrencd to the British gov
ernment, were confiscated.
JURY IS SELECTED
FOR CASHIER TRIAL
Defense Exhausts Per
GOVERNMENT CASE OUTLINED
Total Receipts by Company
Estimated at $1,532,812.
OFFICIALS DRAW HEAVILY
Mr. IJeamr-s Say t;o eminent Will
Prove Misrepresentation Was
G-ii era I and Claimed Pat
ent Nexer Were Owned.
After II veniremen had been exam
ined and the aetense had used all 14
of Its peremptory challenges, a Jury
was finally selected at J:5 o'clock
yesterday In JudKe Beai.'s department
of the lnited States District Court
for the trial of seven officials and
stock salesmen of the I'nited States
Cas-hier Company for alleged conspir
acy to use the malls to defraud In the
sale of stock In the concern.
As soon as the Jury had been sworn
t'nlted States Attorney Iteames be
gan his opening statement. In which
he outlined the Government's case and
told what he expected to prove. He
finished at 4:30 o'clock, after speaking
for and hour and three-quarter.
eersl tllirirli Assrsrlsx.
On request of Martin I- Pipes, who
w ill make the main statement in reply
for the defendants, and specifically for
Frank Menefee. president and general
Tiuinasrr of the lnited States Cashier
Company, Judge Bean then aJj- Jrned
court to 10 o'clock this morning.
Mr. Pipes probably will Meak for
at Ieat an hour and a half. Dan J.
Malarkey. representing O. K. Gernert.
assistant sales manager, and illiani
M. Cake, representing Thomas Bileu,
director, also will make statements in
behalf of these defendants, and it 1
not in probable that short statements
may be made by A. P. Dobson for
Frank lMonn, sales manager, and J.
J. Fltxserald. representing B. F.
Bonneweil and H. M. Todd, salesmen,
although this had not been determine
by the attorneys last nlsht. The other
defendant. Oscar A. Campbell, d'reclor
In the company. Is represented by Lark
Bilyeu, who may also speak I'Tlef'y.
travlly of t fcarae Asserted.
In beginning his preliminary state
ment. I'ntted Slates Attorney Ueames
empnaslxed the Importance of the case.
He explained that Ira the Indictment
the defendants, as officials and agents
of the I'nltrd States Cashier Company,
were charged with Intending: to de
fraud by offering stork for sale under
representations that the co:npar.y o ncd
patents to various coin ehancliu; ma
chines, whereas In fai t they did not
own the patents. and that they had
used the malls !:i furthersnre of this
alleged Intention to defiaud.
Mlsreatrrseallag Assets t tasraes.
Oiher rhsrges In the Indictment, be
pointed out. were, tlist th defendants
Intended to defraud the putdtc by mis
representing assets and liabilities .In
various statements snd advertisements
meant to give a false Impression of
the financial status of the company;
that In order to promote the ssle of
stock. Its pries was arbitrarily raised
from time to time from 110 to as high
as f30 a share: that it was alleged
big dividends would be paid, which
It would hare been Impossible to pay;
that It was the purpose of the defend
ants to carry out this scheme In seen
or eight states, and that In further
anco of It they conspired to Use the
United States malls.
-V expect to show thst 11 or 1
letters were m M I ed by defendants for
the purpose of carrying out this con
spiracy," said Mr. Rrames.
History of t osastaay Oatllaaed.
Continuing, he outlined the history of
the company, from Its orsanlsatlon.
August Z 1309, with a capital stock
of IJOd.nfiK, through various stases of
its career, to January SI. 114. when It
went out of business.
He said that the ;overnment would
show that after buying a r..in-marhin
patent from a man named Totter which
proved Impracticable, the company ran
advertisements on March 11. 1911, an
nouncing they had abandoned it, but
that despite this abandonment the
patent was carried on the books aa an
asset of llio.ooo.
Itllyea I sea I Cited.
He discussed from the viewpoint of
the prosecution the purchase from
Thomas lUlyeu his rights in two coin
machines of which Hilyeu claimed to
be the inventor for $:"o.0'i to be paid
In rash and $i.n(in In stock and the
increase in 110 of the capital stock of
the I'nited States Cashier Company to
Mr. Reamcs explained that there
were seven types of machine which
the company purported to be organized
to manuf acture. These Included a
simple coin delivery machine, whlrh
by compression of a key paid out in
rash the exact amount Indicated by the
key: a similar machine with an at
tacnment recording the amount paid
out; a computing machine, which by
compressing a key Indicating the
amount of the coin paid and another
trey indicating the amount due. would
Irtstsntly ray out the exact change: a
coin delivery and adding machine
tConeluded oa Pace lu. Column 2. j