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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View This Issue
PORTLAND, OREGON, THURSDAY, JANUARY 24, 1918.
PRICE FIVE CENTS.
FOR WAR BUREAU
8 HOURS FOR COAST
IS CALLED TO DUTY
OPEN FIGHT TODAY
MILLS IS OPPOSED
KESOLCTIOX DRAWN- AT IEET
ISO OF HOCSE 3IEMBEItS.
4 COMPANIES PATROL RIVER
F. H. BTjGHER, NEW YORK
FRONT THROUGHOUT NIGHT.
VOL. LYII. NO. 17,839.
BOLSHEVIK S HOLD
ON RUSSIA STRONG
UYELY DEBATE IN PROSPECT
Borah May Align Himself on
Proposal Mentions Department of
Munitions and Ordnance Wil
son to Appoint Director.
Senator Jones Makes
Protest to Wilson.
EASTERN PRESS STIRRED
Preponderance of Sentiment Favors
Oregon Statesman EiecntlTe'a
Recent Statements Subject
of Extensive Comment.
PREGO.V1A.V NEWS BUREAU. With-
Ington. Jan. S3. Preparations are) be
Ins; made for a "bis; day" at the Senate
tomorrow, when Senator Chamberlain
U scheduled to take the floor to reply
to the sharp attack mad upon him
by President Wilson. Advance notices
presage- a speech that will be well
worth hearing. .
Senator Chamberlain Is well versed
en the testimony brought out before
the military committee, on which he
based his New Tork speech, but he
has In reserve a bomb in the shape of
correspondence that within the month
has passed between him and President
Wilson, in which the war cabinet bill
and the director of munitions bill have
Dtarresaaey May Be ikews.
This correspondence, according to
those familiar with It. disproves abso
lutely the President's statement that
he "had not been consulted- about
them. that is. the two bills In ques
tion, and "had learned about them
only at second hand."
Aside from this, the Senator la ex
ported largely to confine himself to
an analysis of the condition of the
department as shown by the testimony
by Army officers and other officials
ef the War Department, and to place
himself square before the country on
the official record as It has thus far
Venator Chamberlain was not ac
cessible to callers today, having clos
eted himself in order to prepare his
Reaaevelt Lagged la.
Strictly Administration Democrats to
day are laying great emphasis on th
close harmony existing between Sena
tor Chamberlain and Colonel Roose
velt: thejs are stressing the fact tha
the two met at the New Tork luncheon
and again In Washington, and that
Colonel Roosevelt has come out strong
ly In support of Senator Chamberlain
since the break with the President.
The play that Is being mapped ont
Is to glv the Chamberlain-WIIson row
a partisan tinge to force Democrat
generally, regardless of their view
of the conduct of the war and the Wa
Iepartment and their views of pre
parednesa. to array themselves on the
ids of the President in the hope of
leaving Senator Chamberlain and per
haps two other Democrats arrayed
with the Republicans.
Borah Agalast Bilk
The fact that Republicans generally
have taken the Chamberlain end of the
controversy has made this political
play th easier for the Administration
Senator Borah, of Idaho, dropped a
little bomb today when he let It be
known that he has declined to attend
a conference of Republican Senators
to meet Colonel Roosevelt at Senator
Lodge's tomorrow evening, when It Is
understood the war cabinet bill is to be
Senator Borah Is not favorable to the
war cabinet bill, and In that respect
differs with practically all Republican
He Is understood to regard this bill
as unconstitutional In Its present form,
because it takes away. the constitu
tional power of the President as Com
mander in Chief of the Army and Navy.
Bitter 9treggle Expected.
Borah further states that such a cab'
fnet would be utterly useless without
the full approval of the President. It
Is expected from his refusal to line up
behind the conference that he will
stand with the President in what may
he the most bitter fiht between the
lTesldent and Congress.
Editorial comment on the Chamberlain-Wilson
clash continues In Eastern
papers. The New Tork World came
back today with another slam at Sen
ator Chamberlain, saying the Presi
dent was fully justified In making; his
"The Chamberlain speech was a de
liberate attack upon the Government
In order to Incite public sentiment in
favor of the war cabinet bill that was
Its only excuse.
"Senator Chamberlain, assures us
that the public Is entitled to the confi
dence of the committee that framed
this bllt Perhaps, then, he will begin
by telling why the President was never
consulted and learned about It only at
rarer Chasapleaa (hasa W-rlala.
The New Tork Times says: "Presi
dent Wilson can sharply reprove Sen
ator Chamberlain for raying that the
war service of the Administration has
fallen down but he cannot reprove the
people of the United States, who are
very much of Chamberlain's opinion.
The people ar saying what Senator
Chamberlain said not In bis words
but in words of like import.
"Toes the President know what the
WASHINGTON. Jan. 2J- Republi
cans of the House In conference to-
nls-ht voted 75 to Iff m favor or me 1 niftnnmtii viaii in nApn
creation of a department or bureau
UIMiKIIYllilAIIUJ. 15 NUItU
of munitions and ordnance with a dl-j
rector appointed by the President.
There was some discussion of the
war council proposal, but no attempt Northwest Lumbermen Want
waa made to put the conference on
record In regard to It. VI UCI IWIdUC UCIIU dl.
When the vote was announced' the
point of no quorum was made ana me
conference adjourned, leaving the way
open for another discussion of the - OUTPUT WOULD BE CUT
The resolution follows
"Where, In the conduct of the ex-
iatln-r wr (h RontlbllCAn members Of
I a r 1 a -r- . . .a -r- s . a
th House of Representatives have .-iiumicu nrc - iinuic 10 inatrsiana
taken the position that there should wh Government Should Not
Extend Proposed Action to
OR EGONIAN NEWS BUREAU. Wash
ington. Jan. 23. Senator Jones today
be no partisanship, but that all Ameri
cans should be united In the support
of the Government In pressing the war
to a successful conclusion, and In vot
ing ungrudgingly the Administration
all the resources and powers to that
end and will continue so to do; and
Whereas. The need of a united coun
ir, u-,.nu. iU " wrote the President protesting against
due to the overlapping Jurisdiction of tn establishment by executive order
the bureaus and departments or for or an eignt-nour day in the lumber
other causes revealed by Congressional I mills and logging camps of Oregon and
investigations It is their patriotic duty I Washington unless the eight-hour day
to suggest remedies for such condl-1 is made to apply generally throughout
lions; therefore be It I the country.
Resolved. That it Is the sense of I The Senator says his attention has
this conference that there should -be been called to the fact that Secretary
created a department or bureau of mu-I of Labor Wilson and the mediation
nltlons and ordnance, the director of I board have recommended the Issuance
which shall be appointed by the Presl-1 of such an order applicable only on
dent, confirmed by the Senate, and be I the Pacific Coast and not applying to
Immediately responsible to the Presl-1 competing mills In the South and
dent to systematize the manufacture other sections.
snd purchase of ordnance and muni
tions by means of which the success of
our armed forces may be speedily at
Lumber manufacturers were as
tounded yesterday by the report that
President Wilson intends to issue a
proclamation establishing an eight-
hour work-day in the lumber and log
ging camps of the Pacific Northwest
Proposal Is Jolt to Mlllmea.
Lumbermen are at a loss to under
stand the possible motive of the Ad
ministration In making the order apply
onlv to the mills of thu Pacific Wrth.
HALIFAX. N. S.. Jan. 13 Seventy- . from . ,,, ,.
nine men are believed to bve periahed mb manufacturers of th. Sm,th.r.
In an explosion tonight In the Allan ,tates. who are their keenest rmn.ti.
Shaft of the Acadia Coal Company's , Th.t , , .. .
collrrlea at Stellarton. N. 8. Illmited to this section In h.
Eleven on a higher level at the time LI,drr,t..lnr -mon, rr.nn i,
79 DEAD IN COAL MINE
Eight Bodies Recovered Following
Explosion at Stellarton. X. S.
Harbor Patrol BoatFired On by
Mistake, but No Damage Done.
Summons Is Unexpected. ,
Four companies of the Multnomah
Guard, composed of business and pro
fessional men throughout the city, were
called out unexpectedly early last night
for guard duty on the waterfront.
Many of the guardsmen were obliged
to desert half-finished dinners and
break theater engagements at the last
The guardsmen demonstrated that
they were on the alert by firing on
the harbor patrol boat as she went
silently along the waterfront.
The volley went wide although bul
lets struck in the water close to the
launch. The Incident was the second
of the kind during the present guard
lng of the waterfront by militia. Span
lsh-American War veterans fired on a
Government patrol boat last Monday
night, although there was no casualties.
The companies called out last night
were: B, Captain Charles Freeman;
C, Captain C. Thompson; D, Captain
Francis Drake, and E, Captain Robert
Krohn. Major Lewis Campbell waa of
ficer of the day.
The guardsmen went on duty at 7 P.
M., and stood guard in 4-hour shifts
until 7 A. M. They were stationed on
the waterfront from the Northwest
Steel Company's plant, at the foot of
Sheridan street, in South Portland, to
Linnton, and from St. Johns to the In-
The men were dressed in new uni
forms and carried loaded rifles.
The guard is under direct command
of Colonel John B. Hibbard. with Sher
iff Hurlburt as commander-in-chief.
Company. A. under command of Cap
tain W. W. Wilson, stood guard at the
Standifer-Clarkson Shipyards last
HAM DODGES MANY DEATHS
f the explosion escaped, but the oth
rs on th lower level were entombed.
Eight bodies have been recovered.
The explosion occurred Just after the
night shalft had gone to work.
The Allan shaft, one of the most
productive in Canada. Is also one of the
most dangerous. Fires caused by spon
tanegoua combustion are of frequent
AMERICAN CHINESE SLACK
Tom Wong, Rorn In Oregon, Falls to
Register, Arrested In Seattle.
SEATTLE. Wash.. Jan. IS. (Special.)
What Is said to be the first Instance
In the Northwest of an Oriental being! a policy, applicable only to this section
accused of violating the selective draft
men and is indicated by reports from
Local lumbermen unhesitatingly pro
nounce the prospective order as un
justly discriminatory against the Pa
cific Northwest. They are unable to I
understand why the Government should
entertain any action which is certain
to reduce the lumber output of this
section at a time when every foot of
lumber that can possibly be produced
is required to meet demands for ship
building and other military uses.
They point out that the enforcement
of an eight-hour day in the Pacific
Northwest means a reduction of 20 per
cent in the output of lumber.
Output Would Be Cut.
They resent the introduction of such
act was brought to light yesterday
when Tom Wong, aged 25. an Ameri
can-born Chinaman, was ordered re
turned to Portland for Investigation.
Wong had been taken Into custody
by the Immigration authorities on sus
picion of his being In the United States
Illegally, but It was found that he had
been born in Oregon and is liable un
der the conscription act.
CHINOOK HJTS NEBRASKA
Warm Wind and Sun Melting Snow
In Plains Country.
OMAHA. Neb.. Jan. 23. A warm
Spring wind is blowing across the
plains country and the snow Is every
where disappearing under a bright sun.
As the Chinook reaches further east
ward warmer weather In that direction
A maximum of 41 degrees above zero
was reached at 2 o'clock this afternoon.
According to railroad reports weather
over the trans-Missouri country is
clear, calm and Summer-like.
4 Concluded on Pas a. Column 4.)
Lineman Is Shot, Beaten, Stabbed,
Robbed, and Hurled Over Cliff.
TWIN FALLS. Idaho. Jan. 23.
Charles Miser, a telephone lineman of
Jarbridge. Nev., had a close escape from
death today while on his way here.
when he was shot, beaten and stabbed
by trhee men who robbed him of 3153
and threw him over a 50-foot cliff. He
alighted in underbrush and regained
consciousness an hour later and gave
the alarm. -
Three Mexicans were arrested in con
nection with the attack and are being
BOLSHEVIK BUSY" LOOTING
Roumanian Cash and Crown Jewels
Taken From Moscow Bank.
AMSTERDAM. Jan. 23. According to
a Petrograd dispatch to German news
papers which was received by an in
direct route, the Bol.shevlkl have seized
a portion of the funds of the Roumanian
treasury deposited in Moscow bank and
also have taken the Roumanian Crown
Jewels at Kishinev.
According to the dispatch. Queen
Marie of Roumania has fled from
Kishinev to Jassy, the Roumanian
ly to Back Trotzky.
HARD FIGHT NOW CONCEDED
Stand for Democratic Peace
SLAV OUTLOOK IS DUBIOUS
Faced With Necessity of Material
Means for Opposing Germans, Rus
sia May Find It Impossible to
Continue War on Autocracy.
BY ARNO DOSCH FLEUROT.
(Copyright. 1018. by the Press Publishing
Co.. New Tork Worm, mouinea Dy ar
rangement.) PETROGRAD, Jan. 22, via London,
Jan. 23. The Pan-Russian congress of
workmen's and aoldlers" councils,
which has been delayed until next Mon
day, will face the question, peace or
war? The congress win snow a. tiruus
majority for the Bolshevik!, and it will
certainly indorse .. Foreign Minister
Trotsky's position at the negotiations
at Brest-Lltovsk, which, as the whole
discussion is becoming known, shows
Mayor Hyland Demands Resigna
tion Because of Failure to
Suspend Squad Members. -
NEW YORK. Jan. 23. An upheaval
in the New York Police Department,
the most sensational in years, was
caused by Mayor John F. Hylan to
day when he demanded the resignation
aa Commissioner of Frederick H.
Bugher, whom he appointed to the of
fice on January 1. Mr. Bugher prompt
ly complied with the demand.
Mayor Hylan appointed as acting
Commissioner Lieutenant Richard E.
Enright. Enright was for many years
head of the Police Lieutenants' Benevo
lent Association. He is reported to be
affiliated with Tammany HalL
The ostensible reason for the remov
al of Bugher was his failure to suspend
members of the motorcycle squad on
charges of levying tribute on motor
ists accused of violating traffic regu
lations. Bugher declared that he was about
to place these men on trial and that
the real reason for his dismissal was his
determination to keep politics out of
CITY'S BOAT TO GO FISHING
Joseph Pulitzer Will Make Catch for
Purpose Is to Speed
W.M. LADO PORTLAND MEMBER
Colonel Disque at Head, With
George S. Long, of Tacoma,
QUICK ACTION IS POSSIBLE
Many and Varied Problems Are Ex
pected to Arise on Coast From Air
Programme of United States,
Which May Be Solved Here.
That the aircraft and spruce work
on the Pacific Coast may be speeded
up a Pacific Coast committee of the
Aircraft Board has been organized.
Announcement to this effect was made
yesterday by Richard F. Howe, of the
Aircraft Board. The committee com
prises Colonel Disque, chief of spruce
Inasmuch as the city is going fishing, nroduction: William M. Ladd. of Port-
bids will be opened Saturday for a land, and Georee S. Lour, of Tacoma.
supply, of fishing tackle. All dealers Mr. Howe and Wood Beal. represent
have been invited to submit figures. inK tile Emergency Fleet Corporation.
The Port of Portland boat Joseph also have announced the selection of
Pulitzer is being equipped for fishing j. H. Bloedel. of Seattle, to administer
purposes. As soon as it Is completed the production, distribution and shiD-
. . i a crew will h -.MarttAri an A ?ll, I . . . i , . . rt .
he has made an unflinching nght- w7 " , " " 7 . ' J ment OI "r lae BU"os QI uren anQ
democratic peace terms. But faced loaded and the start made Washington in the interests of the
further with the necessity of material e "f,on "f1" ,banks to flsn Army, Navy and Emergency Fleet Cor-
means for onnoslng Germany. Russia " eu poration.
mv find it lmDossible to continue the The spruce committee will be known
tPflAI riM Dtriwrr ITU uniier " the Pacific Coast committee of the
I iiumi w I I iu ill iu I Mill 1 1 1 1 1 1
-r PmvM, I " ' ' . w w
Aircraft Board. Its duties will be to
make the first remote suggestion of . pass upon and take action with re-
this. Their attitude permits the .follow- - iuuchiuu spect to the many and varied problems
arising on ine i;oast irom tne air pro-
insr deductions to be made of the
course that may be pursued
Russia, having struggled along for
Fuel Shortage and Trains.
gramme of the United States Govern
ment, thus reducing to a minimum the
KUSSla, naving Biruggieu 1 OTTAWA Ont Ton 21 n,v TT "
weeks for democratic terms. against Last Ott te
German autocracy, may find itseii
compelled to yield to superior force
and permit Germany to have dts way
with the conquered Russian provinces. Deneath his house.
Allies Held at Fault. I Now he digs coal and shovels It dl
ent man in these days of coal short
age. Some months ago he discovered
two-foot vein of high-grade coal
in each case from Washington.
Praise Given Colonel Disque.
"It goes without saying." said Mr.
Howe, "that the highly effective work
already accomplished by Colonel Disque
The pan-Russian soviet may do It I rect to the furnace, regardless of siww- I In the spruce production field and his
openly.ftdmltting the wrong the Gr- blocked railroads or heatless days.
mans are doing free peoples, and ex
revolutionary Russia on the ground that INDEX .OF TODAY'S NEWS
It could not fight alone.
In the minds of the Russians it is
comprehensive grasp of that subject
make him an indispensable member of
the committee, as the great problem it
will be called upon to consider from
time to time will be the speeding up
and continuous production of airplane
Though knowin: In ad- - - ,0My. exceptionally well qualified to dis
y would, I am surprised Rhondda. Page 6. charge the duties of this important
'I believe that Mr. Ladd, the Oregon
member of the committee, and Mr.
Long, its Washington member, are also
. ,,, J . , , " . YESTERDAY'S Maximum temperature, 52 wi.-u-o
their allies who are at fault for not dearees: minimum. 42 decrees. spruce in large volume.
giving heed to the plea for a general TODAYS Probably rain; moderate south-
peace. That aside, the tsoisheviKi nave ""J winas.
made a gallant fight for democratic
vance mat tney wouia, I am surprised i Rhondda. Page 6.
that they have been able to hold their Warning of Huns' atrocities are voiced by trust.
weary people so long without giving -Mayor Murpny. wno returns irom France. "Colonel Disque will continue pre
them peace. Only the passionate, even - Forei. cisely as heretofore to act as chief of
tho spruce production division of the
Signal Corps of the Army. His duties
The question Is whether the peace de- Chinese chase Bolshevikl out of Harbin; kill land powers as such officer will remain
mand of the whole country is not too commander. Page 4. entirely unaffected by the creation of
great for the Bolshevikl to withstand " p . """"" th Pacific Coast committee of the
l Palclnn TTfnr 1la Pnnn Ttel o-ln m will
T ! latnl.1a ; Dunnln M.,-a. I " " . ' wo
ao. io uc itowc, . ivuooio JiiUDi tun mgnd nrtRnliitM in1fr,rrtrnr-f Pa iro s
, - -
tinu the pourparlers alone, that the I Washington authorities attach much signifJ
cance to Austrian crisis. Face 2.
fonBtipf I oiinnnrt nf cnmnarntlunlir I
oiuaii (iuuo AictvG inauo in 10 )iuooiuic. I l fl IT
(Concluded on Page 6, Column 3.)
WE'RE ALL IN THE SAME BOAT.
UNCLE JOE ON DUTY AGAIN
Veteran Recently Hurt Appears at
Capitol In Wheel Chair.
WASHINGTON, Jan. IS. "Uncle Joe'
Cannon reappeared at the Capitol today
in a wheel-chair with a knee disabled
and an arm fractured at the shoulder
from his recent falL
Doctors and nurses succeeded In re
straining the veteran in his room for a
week only. Now he is back at the Cap
itol attending committee meetings and
says he will go on the floor of the
House if necessary.
COUNT HADIK STEPS DOWN
Hungarian Food Minister's nesigna-
tlon Is Accepted.
iCeaduUsd ea Pace t Celuaa 4.
AMSTERDAM. Jan. 23. The resigna
tion of Count Hadlk. tha Hungarian
Food Minister, has been accepted, ac
cording to a dispatch from Budapest.
A Zurich dispatch early in the month
reported that Count Hadlk had re
signed as Hungarian Food Minister,
owing to differences between Austria
and Hungary over supplies of Hun
garian foodstuffs for the Austrian
Wilson-Chamberlain fight opens today
Senate. Page 1-
Elghtlhour plan for Coast mills opposed.
Republlcans ask for war bureau. Page 1.
Gompers puts forward proposition for seven
hAiii wArVHnv ittirln sr wa . Pa srst K
Mayor Hylan arts resignation of Commis- Vancouver Barracks, which I un-
Advice and Council Given.
He will, however, have the benefit of
the advice and counsel of the commit
tee from time to time as may be
deemed desirable upon any questions
relating to aircraft production, whether
such questions arise from the increased
administration problems of the organ
ization he has already built up, or
from the operation of the cut-up plant
sloner F. H. Bugher. Page 1.
I derstand will soon be In operation, or
Federal officials run down accomplices of I otherwise.
dynamite girl. Page
Limited freight embargo goes into effect in
East. Page 2.
Sloan shipbuilding scandal aired before Sen
ate Commerce Committee, page 13.
Socialist meeting broken up at Mitchell, S.
D. Page 14.
Carnegie Hero Fund Commission awards
20 medals. Page 8.
Stories of labor unrest In Northwest are de
nied by Federal officials. Page 3.
Eastern Industries, Idle five- days, resume
"While it will be the function of the
committee to be of assistance along the
lines Indicated, its powers will not be
limited to this. The committee will
consider and in so far as it legally
may, will act upon all problems arising
on the Coast from the Government air
programme. Of course, the principal
work at present will be In connection
with rapid production of large quanti-
wlth fiipl outlook .till clouded. Paz. 4.
Trial discloses Germans paid hlBh price for of airplane spruce. Each of the
steamer Maverick to De used as - mu- I gentlemen appointed to the committee
has patriotically accepted his appoint
ment, and the committee has already
met and organized."
J. H. Bloedel Head of Fir Work.
Mr. Howe and Wood Beal, represent
ing the Emergency Fleet Corporation
at Washington, selected Mr. Bloedel, of
Seattle, president of the Bloedel-Dono-
nltlons carrier. Page 3.
Franklin quintet bests Benson Tech, 82 to 9.
Track sports to lead In 1918. Page 12.
Ortega and Sommers fight draw. Pasre 12.
Portland and Seattle hockey teams meet
here Friday. Page 12.
U ' 4 I . . I . . I. Iktlll. t U- 1 1 w n.n-1.
ted of murder charge at Pendleton. . i,ui.,uc, " . .
Page 14. The embargo authority will become
Commercial and Marine. vestein Mr. Bloedel, but until his
Oregon dairy Industry makes steady progress organization has been created and be-
deaplte war. Page 17. comes operative it will remain as it is
atFaged17:0rn "harpIy hlKher " chlca0' at present, in the hands of the Emer
Irregular course of stock prices in Wall Uency Fleet Corporation.
street. Page 17. 1 It is tne unaersianuing mat mr.
Schooner Oakland salvaged at Nehalem Bay. I Bloedel's functions will not extend to
Page 14. the fiIing 0f priCes and that his efforts
Portland and Vicinity. will be cnief iy directed toward the pro-
Pacific Coast air craft committee named to du j g and distributing for fir and
sDeed spruce production. Page 1. I , , . .
speeu sviu . " ,.. .,,, , towards accelerating shipments as
Fewer cases of traffic violation appear in 1
Municipal Court. Page 0. rapidly as possioie.
State Bank ' of Portland to move to new Mr. Bloedel will be the sole and
home February 15. Page 11.
direct representative of the three de-
Frank B. White. Page 9. "' ... -
Weather report, data and forecast. Page 14. ters pertaining to fir production in Ore
Council turns down Commissioner Kellaher'a I gon and Washington, excepting the
free Jitney orainance. rage iu. flxlnir nf nrir.es.
Police Captain Harms wholly exonerated of
charges. Page Is. 1 ah interests win -orporaie.
Break between President Wilson and Senator I Mr. Bloedel was In conference with
rends plans of ChamDenain-west-olcott the committee for the past two days,
coalition. Page 11. , ,... ...
County Relief Board to probe alleged lmpo- relu,m"6 lu c"" "" '8- " i
sltlons. Page 11. naturally expecieu inai wnen me or-
Venness Danforth, aged 81, aske for divorce ganization is perfected there will be an
from wife. Page 7. nffi ostaklishorl at Portland tn fanill.
Owners of waterfront property must aid in I . . ... . .
protection. Page 4. I "
Dairymen's League unanimously In favor of I f ull harmony with the spruce com-
central distributing plant, page 7. mittee and. in fact, there will be co-
Four companies of Multnomah guard called nBratin ,moM aii interests
to watch waterfront. Page 1. operation among au interests.
Spirit of youth pervades Lang Syne Society The naming of one head in the North-
banquet, rage i. west to nanaie tne lumoer situation.
Message endorsing Administration sent to means concentration is now provided
XTesiaenu i-ase i
Whereabouts of those who have not an
swered questionnaires Is sought. Page 13. (Concluded uu Page 2, Column 2.)