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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (June 25, 1919)
VOL. LVIII. XO. 18.277
Entered &t Portland (Oren)
pjmf?i as ygconfi-Clmy Matter.
rORTLAXD, OREGON, WEDNESDAY, JUNE 25, 1919.
PRICE FIVE CENTS.
POWERFUL FLEET TO
GUARD PACIFIC COAST
51 WARSHIPS AXD 107 DE
STROYERS ARE ASSIGNED.
STORAGE OF LIQUOR
ROBBER, RUN DOWN BY
POSSE, KILLS HIMSELF
OUTLAW, SURROUXDED, PRE
FERS DEATH TO SURRENDER.
GREETERS, ALL GAY,
AT RECORD MARKET
MXE CENTS PER POUND PAID
TREATY ON FRIDAY
FOR 200-TOX POOL.
I Order Issued to Rush Repairs on
hnroian Minister mho on vceis soon to start
Will Head Envoys,
TEUTONS REMAIN RESENTFUL
Premier, frrSpeech, Hopes Al-
lies Will Yet Suffer.
ITALIAN DELEGATES COME
Clemencean Expected to Resign Po
sition After Signatures Placed
(By the Associated Fresa.)
, Friday afternoon probably will wit
ness, at Versailles, the signing by Ger
many of the peace treaty.
The German plenipotentiaries, armed
with authority to fix their signatures
to the document, are due at Versailles
Herr Mueller, foreign minister in the
new cabinet of Herr Bauer, Is expected
to be the chief German plenipotentiary.
Dr. Hanlel von Halmhausen, who was
to have signed the treaty for Germany,
having; resigned from the peace dele
cation, not desiring to have the onus
of sealing the compact fall on his ahoul
Reaeatmeat Still Held.
Even the new premier in Germany
continues to express Indignation over
Germany being compelled to meet the
allied terms. In his latest address be
fore the national assembly at Weimar,
Bauer la quoted as having said:
"Let us sign, but it is our hope that
to the last breath this attempt against
our honor may one day recoil against
The new Italian delegation to the
peace conference, made necessary by
the resignation of the cabinet of Signor
Orlando, also is expected to reach
Versailles Friday. It will be headed
by Elgnor Tittoni. foreign minister.
Fleet lm t Be probed.
The sinking of the German fleet in
the Sea pa Flow by the skeleton crews
of Germans aboard them is to be in
vestigated by order- of the council of
three, composed of Premiers Clemen
ceau, David Lloyd George and Presi
dent Wilson, to ascertain if the ar
mist ice terms were violated by the
The French minister of marine says
Franca will require complete repara
tion from Germany.
The council has resumed Its work on
the remaining provisions of the Aus
trian treaty, and it Is expected the
treaty now will be speedily concluded.
Tarka Make Offer.
The Turkish delegation has sent to
the council of ten a detailed memoran
dem In which Turkey's willingness to
recognise the independence of Armenia
and a suggestion to grant a sort of
autonomous government to Palestine
and Arabia under Turkish governors
ware made known.
Belgium is to bave priority in rep
arations to be paid v Germany to the
extent of 1,500.000 000 fr. xca.
PARIS. June 24. Premier Clemen
ceau has expressed his in. ntion to
resign from office as soon as the treaty
is promulgated, feeling that he has
accomplished the task for which he
assumed the premiership, says Marcel
Hutln in the Echo de Paris. It is ex
pected that parliament would ratify the
treaty late In July.
PARIS. June 21. (By the Associated
Press.) The council today signed a
document giving formal approval to
priority for Belgium in reparations to
be paid by Germany to fie amount of
1.500.000.000 francs, and confirmed the
plan to wipe out the Belgian war debt
through the substitution of German
bonds for the Belgian obligations, the
four great powers to take over the
German bonds, subject to the approval
of their respective legislative bodies.
The bonds are of a special issue
which the peace terms require Ger
many to make to reimburse Belgium
for all the sums she was obliged to
borrow In consequence of the viola
tion of the treaty of 1S3S.
Aastrlaa Treaty Lags.
The question of reparations is still
delaying completion of the Austrian
treaty owing to the difficulty of align
ing the small eastern states on any
general scheme for a division of the
financial obligations and the claims
resulting from the break-up of the
Hapsburg monarchy, with consequent
elimination of its responsibility for
American experts have conducted
negotiations with representatives of
the states inheriting parts of the Haps
burg domains for several weeks, but
the results have been unsatisfactory to
the council of four and French experts
are now trying their band.
Prebleaa Is Difficult.
The problem is decidedly complicated
because on the one hand it is planned
to charge these states with a share of
the Austro-Hungarian financial re
sponsibilities proportionate to the area
and resources of the Hapsburg terri
tories acquired by them, under the
guise of "contributions to the cost of
the war" for liberation, while, on the
other hand Boumanla and Serbia are
entitled to offsets for reparations due
Poland and Ciecho-Slovakla are not
entitled to reparations under the gen
eral principle of the Austrian and Ger
man treaties, which limit reparations
Cruise to Coast.
VALLEJO. CaL. June 14. The battle
ship Pennsylvania, flagship of the At
lantic fleet, is to head the fleet of war
ships which has been assigned to the
Pacific it was announced ' today by
naval officers at the Mare Island navy
yardV' The Pacific fleet, it was said, will In.
elude the battleships Virginia. New
Jersey, Rhode Island, Georgia, Ne
braska. Vermont. Oklahoma. . Nevada.
Tennessee, New Mexico. Arizona. Idaho
and Mississippi and the cruisers Chi
cago. Cleveland, Denver. Tacoma.
Machlaa. Marblehead. Vlcksburg. Mon
tana. North Carolino and Pueblo.
The destroyer fleet will consist of
107 vessels wltbvthe Birmingham act
ing as flagship of the squadron. v .
Orders have been issued to all yards
where these vessels are being repaired,
according to the naval officers, to ex
pedite the repairs and to notify the
bureau of navigation when these re
pairs will be completed and the ships
ready for their cruise to this coast.
The reassignment of the fleet Is
scheduled to be effective on June 30.
The date upon which the fleet will be
put into operation is to be announced
TOURIST TAX IS PROPOSED
Balnbrldge Colby Would Have War
Scene Visitors Help Rebuild,
f Copyright by the New Tork World.) .
PARIS, June 24. (Special Cable.)
Balnbrldge Colby. Just arrived In Paris,
makes a practical suggestion and prom
ises help where help Is most needed.
He estimates that wltnln the next year
as many as 1,000.000 tourists will come
to France and Belgium to visit the bat
tlefields and devastated regions. .He
suggests that each vls.tor be taxed (50
for the privilege of viewing the history
making scenes, such revenues to be
used to rebuild and rehabilitate the dis
tricts torn by war.
Already French transportation com
panies are placing increased business
from sightseers who. without question.
would be glad to pay the extra impost
in view of the fact that they would
be directly contributing to the war
BRANCH BUREAU PROPOSED
Transfer of Portion of Department
of Interior Trgcd.
WASHINGTON, June 24. Establish
ment of a branch of the Interior de
partment in some western state, with
several of the department's bureaus
removed there from Washington was
proposed in a bill introduced today by
Representative Mays, democrat, of
His measure would appropriate $1,000.-
000 for the branch headquarters, which
would house the general land office,
the geological survey, the bureau of
mines, the reclamation service, the In
dian bureau and the national park and
GIRL SELF-SLAIN, PERHAPS
Physician Says Miss Reed May Have
Caused Her Own Death.
REDWOOD CITT, Cal.. June 24.
Major W. C. Chivester, autopsy physi
cian, testified today at the trial of Dr.
Ephraim Northcott, a San Francisco
physician, charged with the murder last
March of Miss Ines Elizabeth Reed, an
army nurse, that it was possible Miss
Reed in an effort to alleviate her per
sonal condition, indirectly caused her
Dr. Northcott is alleged by the pros
ecution "to have performed an opera
tion on Miss Reed which resulted in
her death shortly after."
Sensational Testimony Is
Elicited at .Trial.
BABY SUBSTITUTION ED
Dusky Color of A' S Draft
Offender ts- ,ied.
JURY'S CREDULITY" TESTED
Mrs. Lewis, Co-defendant, Admits
She Brought Up Redskin Baby In
Place of One Stlll-Born.
SPOKANE, Wash., June 24. (Spe
cial.) "Lone Star" Dietz, Beau Brum-
mel of football coaches, the dapper
athlete-actor, who wants the govern
ment to believe it would have done the
country an injustice by depriving pig'
skin warriors on this side of the water
of his services by sending him Into the
army to shoulder a rifle, was very
much in the spotlight today.
Dietz, In his 'moving picture work.
has always been fond of the center of
the stage and the glare of the calcium,
but the white light of publicity which
he gave to his life history today should
make him feel that for once he has
been in a position where no other actor
was "hogging" the camera.
Baby Substitution Averred.
Dietz' narrative of his career from
babyhood to draft evasion was almost
as ornate as his usual sartorial em
beinsnments. Twelve Jurymen are
asked to consider in his defense against
the charge that he is really a whiite
man the remarkable and somewhat ro
mantic tale that substitution was made
of Diets when an infant for tie still
born child of another set of parents.
because Dietz was a ward of the gov
ernment at the Carlisle Indian school
the Jury must weigh that fact in con
sidering whether he is a Sioux, al
though full-blooded Sioux Indians who
are here testifying for the government
say Dietz does not understand the Sioux
language and that his attempt to talk
Sioux to them resulted In unintelligi
Father Dletx Resourceful,
To make the substitution of the live
for the still-born child idea, still more
dramatic the Dietz defense is that he is
really the child of Diets pere, but by
another woman than the white wife
of his father.
An estrangement of his father and
the white wife, a reconciliation, the
subsequent birth of a child which never
breathed, the resourcefulness of Father
Dietz who rushed Into the woods and
brought to the white wife his offspring
by a Sioux squaw, the acceptance by the
sorrowing white mother of the half-
breed mite these are a few of the re
markable statements which, if true.
(Concluded on Page 6. Column 1. )
Legal Complications May Follow
Deal, But Growers Stand to Win
Profit -Regardless. -
SALEM. Or.. June 24. (Special.)
Willamette valley loganberries reached
the high mark here last night when a
loganberry pool, consisting of 200 tone,
was sold to the Drager Fruit company
for 9 cents a pound. Heretofore S cents
was the high mark for loganberries,
while the price three years ago was
3 cents a pound.
That legal complications will result
from the sale of this loganberry pool Is
practically certain. Inasmuch as a num.-
ber of the growers forming the pool are
now under contract to sell their entire
output to the Phez company for 514
cents a pound. '
These growers three years ago en
tered into a five-year contract with the
Phez company to sell their entire yearly
output at 3 and 3A cents a pound. The
contracts stipulated that should the
growers fail to deliver their entire crops
they would be required to pay the Phez
company a penalty of 1 cent a pound.
The Phez company has voluntarily in
creased the price to 5 ',4 cents, but many
of the growers prefer rescinding their
contracts and paying the 1-cent pen
alty in order to sell their berries on
the open market.
Six cents wae considered the top
price for these berries until last eve
ning, when the Drager Fruit company
cloeed with the pool of about 40 grow
ers at the 9-cent price.
NEW BAKER BLUNDER SEEN
Denial That Pershing Will Replace
March Scouted In Paris.
BT HERBERT BATARD SWOPE.
(Copyright by the New Tork World. Pub
lished, by arrangement.;
PARIS, June 24. (Special Cable.)
Secretary of War Baker's qualified de
nial of the World dispatch saying that
General Pershing would eventually go
home to be chief of staff, .-succeeding
General March, is reoeived with in
credulity around the Hotel Crtllon. The
opinion is freely expressed that Secre
tary Baker is making another of his
blunders, which may lead to the mar
tyrizing of Pershing.
In spite of the denial and In face of
Baker's commitment to General March,
upon whom he leans, it can be said
definitely that the appointment will be
made unless the war department's ex
pedient of having Pershing head a spe
cial commission to study the results
of the war is successful. This, how
ever, is so plainly a subterfuge to keep
General March in the job that it is
scarcely likely to be effective.
WHITLOCK TOGO TO ITALY
Appointment as Ambassador to Suc
ceed Thomas Page Accepted.
(Copyright by the New Tork World. Pub-
usnea oy arrangement.
PARIS, June 24. (Special Cable.)
Brand Whltlock has accepted the ap
pointment as ambassador to Italy to
take the place of Thomas Nelson Page,
who resigned. His name will be sent
to the senate immediately.
Mr. Whitlock's successor In Belgium
has not been selected, although he is
likely to be a New Tork democrat.
Several named are being considered,
but no choice has been made.
"Dry" Bill Ameridmen
Stands Against Attacks.
CHANGES IN MEASURE MINOR
Wartime and Constitutional
Prohibition Held Same..
PROVISIONS ARE DRASTIC
Warning Given That Wearing of Fob
Showing Picture of Keg May
WASHINGTON. June 24. A man's
right to store liquor in his home for
the long dry period after July 1 stood
up today against an attack on that
provision of the prohibition enforce
ment bill before the house Judiciary
Near the end of an all-day session
the committee voted down an amend
ment which would bave made it un
lawful for a citizen, to have liquor in
his possession, struck out a section
which would have prevented "use" by
a citizen of liquor in his private dwell
ing, and decided that in the matter
of general enforcement there would be
no difference between war-time and
Bill Considered Drastic.
Even with this and other changes
the bill as it will be reported out to
morrow or Thursday is considered as
all embracing." So drastic are Its
provisions, members of the committee
said, that while a man may put a keg
of beer in his cellar, he may be con
victed and fined if, for instance, he
wears a watch fob on which there is
a picture of the keg as an advertise
In a general consideration of the
measure the committee made a num
ber of minor changes, but the principal
fight was over the question of the right
to home storage for personal use. Rep
resentative Morgan, republican, Okla
homar endeavored to have stricken out
the section reading that "it shall not
be unlawful to possess liquor in one's
private dwelling while the same is oc
cupied and used by him only as his
Burden Upon Possessor.
Ardent prohibitionists of the com
mittee voted against the Morgan pro
posal for the reason, they said, that
nothing' was to be gained by enacting
a law so drastic as to arouse the hos
tility of people who rejoiced that the
day of the saloon had ended. Frohibi
tionN members supported an amend
ment eliminating the proviso that the
liquor must be obtained and placed In
storage prior to date the act would be
come effective. As amended the sec
tion reads "that such liquor need not
be reported, provided the burden of
(Concluded on Page 3. Column 8.)
WHAT'S TRUE OF A HORSE ISN'T NECESSARILY TRUE OF SOME OTHER ANIMALS.
PENNSYLVANIA IS IN LINE
Keystone State Ratifies Suffrage
Amendment; Texas- House Votes.
HARR1SBURG, Pa., June 24. Penn
sylvania became the seventh state to
ratify the federal woman suffrage
AUSTIN, Tex., June 24. The house of
the Texas legislature today, by a vote
of 9S to 21, adopted the resolution rati
fying the woman suffrage amendment
to the federal constitution. Senator
Westbrook. senate leader, says 15 of
30 senators and the president of the
senate are planning to support the res
(Ceacledee Pag . Columa
LOG CAMPS TAKE HOLIDAY
Loner River District Prepares for
July 4 Celebration,
ASTORIA. June 24. (Special.) All
the logging camps in the lower river
district are closing down this week
for the midsummer holidays. ' Practi
cally all will resume operations imme
diately after the Fourth. On account
of the demand for logs they are now
commanding higher prices than for
several months. The local mills this'
week advanced the price of lumber 33
per thousand feet.
SAN DIEGO GETS SHOCK
Southern California Reports Earth
quake; No Damage Done.
SAN DIEGO. Cal.. June 24. San Diego
and vicinity experienced a slight earth
quake shock at 2:13 P. M. At the Point
Loma homestead it was said that the
seismograph instrument there showed
the shock to be very slight.
No damage anywhere was reported.
r i t
I W-s kii Wr LfMP I 1 fi If -tz i
" vnnl- - I 1JS&
Chase In Colorado Mountains- Fol
lows Wounding of Banker and
BERTHOUD, CoL, June 24. An auto
mobile outlaw who shot and slightly
wounded John Bunyan, president of
the Berthoud bank, in an attempt to
rob the bank today, shot and killed
himselft late today when surrounded
by a posse in the mountains several
miles west of here. Papers found in
his possession indicated that the man
was Albert Benson, 27 years old, of
Wendover, Wyo., who was discharged
last week from the army at Fort
Before he killed himself the outlaw
was wounded three times in the leg
by shots fired by members of the
' The young man, who was unknown
in Berthoud, -arrived here this morning
and at noon drove up to the bank in a
stolen automobile. Entering the bank,
he ordered Mr. Bunyan, who was alone
at the time, to hold up his bands. In
stead of complying, Mr. Bunyan shout
ed for help and the robber fired two
shcts, the second of which inflicted a
slight scalp wound.
The outlaw then rushed from the
bank and entering the automobile
drove rapidly from town. A posse im
mediately was formed and started in
pursuit. After driving a few miles the
'desperado abandoned the automobile
and sought refuge afoot in the moun
tains, but soon was overtaken and
surrounded by the posse.
The fugitive opened fire on the of
ficers, whj responded with a fusillade
and after the bandit had been wounded
and capture appeared inevitable, he
Band Welcomes Delegates
at Train Shed.
HOTEL MEN FESTIVE AS BOYS
Badges and Banners Decorate
Visiting Guests of. City,
BANK SAFE "BURNED" OPEN
Burglars at La Center Use Apparatus
Said Stolen From Yards.
"VANCOUVER, Wash., June 24 (Spe
cial.) Early Tuesday morning burglars
entered the La Center state bank at
La Center and burned the doors from
the vault with an oxyacetylene torch.
The men evidently became alarmed
then and fled without making further
effort to secure money or securities.
The oxyacetylene apparatus was
taken to Vancouver by deputies from
the sheriff's office, and there, it is re
ported, was identified as having been
stolen from the yards of the G. M.
Standifer Construction corporation. Dep
uties and detectives are working on
clews thus provided.
GOVERNOR, MAYOR CHEERED
Three Candidates for Election! to
Presidency of Association
DEER DROPS IN AT SCHOOL
Yearling Buck Imitates Famous
Lamb That Mary Had.
BEND, Or., June 24. (Special.)
Following the prosecution by state au
thorities of game law violators In the
district beyond Sisters, deer in that
section have become as tame as sheep,
and one yearling buck surprised teacher
and pupils of the Heising school, 38
miles from here, yesterday by attend
The animal's head suddenly appeared
in the window in the mjdst of a recita
tion, and all thought of school dis-
ipline was promptly forgotten by the
oungsters. For fully a minute the
eer gazed about the room, tRen calmly
withdrew his head and departed.
Students Take Dental Tests.
Sixty-eight candidates for state cer-
ificates began the five-day state den
tal examinations yesterday at North
Pacific college. The results of the
ests will not be announced until the
second week of July.
INDEX OF TODAY'S NEWS
TESTERDAT'S Maximum temperature, 79
degrees; minimum 56 degrees.
TODAY'S Fair, sentle westerry winds.
Germans sullen on eve of peace. Page 2.
Germans to sign peace treaty Friday, though
stilt resentful. Page 1.
Irish republic proposes tu Issue bonds. Pate 5.
High committee proposed to analyze treaty.
Egypt celebrates freedom of exiles with
unique demonstration. - Page 13.
Preparations made for signing of treaty.
Right to keep liquor In homes retained.
Senate and house conferees agree on - wire
surrender bill. Page 7.
Senate goes on record for army of 400,000
men. Page 4.
Licenses required of wheat dealers. Page 4.
Agreement on wire surrender reached.
Telephone and wire strikers fall to secure
terms; conferences continue. Page 3.
Powerful fleet to guard Pacific coast Page 1.
' Bank robber-murderer faces death in elec
tric chair. Page 1.
Colorado outlaw, run down by posse, kills
himself. Page 1.
Dletx half Indian, declares supposed mother
at trial. Page 1.
Record price of 9 cents a pound la paid
for 200 tons of loganberries. Page 1.
Wool price at Bend sets record. Page 12.
' - Sports. 1
Pacific Coast league results: Portland 1,
Vernon 6; San Francisco 0. Salt Lake 2;
Seattle 9. Oakland 6; Los Angeles 8, I
Sacramento 4. Page 13.
Problem .of . picking referee for Willard
Dempsey fight taken up. Page 12.
Frank Troeh 'triumphs in northwest trap
shoot. ' Page' K;
Commercial and Marine.
Oakland likely- for wes coast lumber cargo.
Millfeed market advances with ending of
milling season. Page 2).
Sharp break in Brazilian and New Tork cof
fee markets. Page 21.
Chicago corn closes nervous and lower.
Portland and Vicinity.
Governor and mayor welcome delegates of
Greeters' convention to city. Page 1.
Social conference plans active work. Page 22.
Masked plot to rob aged woman alleged.
Battlefield scenes recalled In Salvation Array
drive. Page 14.
Husband drunk half time is charge. Page 10.
Police on trail of fake warrant gang. Page ,
Affable as southern eolonels and as
JoyousI;- riotous as so many small
boys, the Greeters of America, about
300 of 'era, trooped into Portland yes
terday and took possession of the city
for their ninth annual ; convention a
gala gang from every American city,
be-ribboned with badges and most dis
tinctly out for a holiday, as well as
for the serious routine of their ses
sions. The Gre iters who may be intro
duced as the finest aggregation of ho
tel clerks and employes in the known
world are as one iii signifying their
liking for Portland, the genial temper
of the Oregon clime. They like the
city, they like its ros:s, they like its
folk, and they are enthusiastic in their
appreciation of the welcome prepared
for them by the Greeters of Oregon,
under the direction , of President
Charles D. Schreiter.
Special Train Welcomed.
The special train bearing the major
ity of the national delegation, gathered
from the four corners of the country
for the four-day visit to Portland, ar
rived at 7:40 yesterday morning, with
the Oregon botelmen out in fores to
extend a welcome.
As the special, which traveled from
Chicago via the Canadian Pacific road,
drew into the station, a brass band en
gaged by the Oregon Greeters burst
clamorously Into the strains of "Hall,
Hail, the Gang's All Here!" To the
welcome of the bandsmen was added
the chorus of local Greeters, who sang
lustily away at popular songs and
parodies. It was the first time in the
history of Greeterdom, as the delegates
observed, that the convention crowd
ever was ushered in with a band to bid
Governor Greets Delegates.
The newly arrived delegates, rein
forced by those who had previously
signed the registration book, with
members of the reception committee of
Oregon Greeters, marched at once to
convention headquarters at the Hotel
Portland, where the forenoon session
opened at 10 o'clock.
"The state Is yours," declared Gov
ernor Olcott In his address of welcome
after President Schreiter, of the Ore
gon Greeters, had formally opened the
ninth convention. And the governor
said a great deal more, of the splendid
character and purpose of the organiza
tion, and of his hearty interest in Its
Mayor Is Cheered. .
Then spoke Mayor Baker for the city
of Portland, winning tumultuous ap
plause with his characteristic camara
derie, and with his hearty assurance
that Portland considers it a privilege
to be host to so representative a gath
ering. The Greeters were for him to
a man, as they had been for Governor
Olcott, and they made the assembly
room of the Portland shake with their
- The session opened with an invoca
tion by Rev. E. H. Pence, by no means
unknown to various members of the
visiting delegations. For Dr. Pence is
of their order, having served as chap
lain of the Detroit chapter some years
In general, the forenoon session was
devoted to the appointment of commit
tees and the "clearing of decks" for
the orderly course of the convention,
presided over by President R. D. Mc
Fadden of Fremont, Nebraska. The aft
ernoon session was spent in hearing re
ports from the various chapters rep
resented, in the reading of communica
tions, and in committee work.
Presidency Eagerly Sought.
While the Greeters of America Is in
no sense a political organization, being
devoted merely to service of hotel pa
tronizing public and advancement of
welfare of hotel clerks and members
of the of ice staff, there is nothing in
the by-laws forbidding the liveliest
sort of scrimmages for official posts
or for the distinction of claiming the
Already the convention, between ses
sions, Is stirring to the rivalry of three
candidates for the presidency, with the
sponsoring delegations "telling the
world" that their own particular favo
rite is the only one with a chance to
win. There is "Ham" Williams, of San
Francisco, with his cohorts well organ
ized and with a slather of yellow cam
paign badges, bearing a big photogra
phic button, to advance his cause. There
Is Leonard Hicks, of Chicago, whose,
supporters designate themselves as "the
Chicago Hicks," and who wear blue
armbands bearing the suggestive name
of their candidate. And there Is Leigh
Fuller, of Los Angeles, with a solidly
aligned coterie of adherents, and with
ribbons and propaganda of his own.
"It looks like a close fight," delegates
predict. But sentiment inclines to the
belief that the office will go to one of
iConcludcd on Page li. Column a.) ,