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About The Sunday Oregonian. (Portland, Ore.) 1881-current | View Entire Issue (June 20, 1920)
Pages 1 to 24
VOL,. XXXIX NO. 25
Entered at Portland (Oregon)
"Postofftce as Second-Class Matter.
PORTLAND, OREGON, SUNDAY MORNING, JUNE 20, 1920
TRICE TEN CENTS
GRANTS PASS VOTES
ONLY TirREE DISSENTERS TO
SUPER STATE LOST
AUTO PAYS FAREWELL
TO CENTER OF CITY
HARDING GETS SOME
ARRIVE IN PORTLAND
WIN SCHOOL RACE
SHRIXE BAX OX TRAFFIC TO
BE ENFORCED TOMORROW.
FARM JOURNAL MEX CONFER
SEATTLE BUSIXESS MEX HOPj
OFF FOR TRIP HOMEWARD. I
ISSUE OF $400,000.
: . J
. . .
21 Special Trains Slated
to Reach Mecca.
FAIRYLAND GREETS VISITORS
Week of Entertainment
200 JESTERS WILL DINE
At First Formal Function, 13 Port
landers, Already Chosen by
Scouts, to Bo Initiated.
COMMANDS OF THE El.KCT
AM WORDS OK SAGE
Guides Meet with O. W.
Mielke at 9 o'clock this morn
lug:, room IS, Union depot.
Al Kader Nobles 250 nobles
must report at room 18, Union
depot, Monday 6 A. M. "Very
urgent," says C. D. Bruun.
More autos wanted. Telephone
Broadway 6000, locals 2 and 11,
or call at Sixth and Yamhill.
Plenty of gas assured official
Home owners If your home
is rented, telephone at once to
Broadway 6000, housing? com
mittee, and advise. Get oasis
signs at housing headquarters,
Broadway and Couch.
No automobiles permitted
Monday and thereafter in dis
trict bounded by Fourth and
"West Park, Stark and Yamhill
streets. Deliveries of perish
ables must be made before 10
A. M. All non-perishables must
be delivered today.
No parking: along parade lines
or at street intersections.
Only uniformed organizations
In morning' parade Tuesday.
Do not call Union depot for
Shrine train information; call
Broadway 6000, local 23.
Ahlah ua Sahla!
The vanguard of Shrlnedom's im
perial representatives are with us.
And to them is given by Al
Kader, the great greeting of the
desert, which for thousands of years
has hailed the members of the an
cient Arabic order when they met in
their tents on the far eastern desert.
Now it has .become Portland's wel
come, for that is what it is.
"welcome: This city and all we
have is thine," a free translation
Special Train Coming Today.
Twenty-one special trains will roll
into the Portland depot today, be
ginning at 6 A. M., and 50, 60 or 70,
none knows exactly, tomorrow.
In a limited way, the celebration
will be under way today, although
principally the different committees
will be finding themselves and utiliz
ing the time to get their guests suit
Two specials from Texas that were
reported to be due last nigjit failed to
arrive and railroad heads asserted
they would not arrive until 1 P. M.
The Seattle trains last night and
No. 17 from the east brought individ
ual parties of nobles from temples all
over the country. Among these was
James D. Dougherty, potentate of
Aloha temple, Honolulu.
In addition, there were a number
of early arrivals of charming young
Ooncluded on Page 14, Column 3.)
5jpHr5 IS PTUVQrVQl-V THE.
V V IVY rAv. TAcrO0O
DE.cyoe.iD hoy to e.
Plans ' Contemplate Watering of
10,0 00 Acres by Means of
GRANTS PASS, Or June 19.
(Special.) With only three votes cast
against it, the proposition of bonding
the Grants Pass irrigation district in
the sum of $400,000 was carried at
the special election today, the pro
ceeds of the bond issue to be used
In the construction of a gravity irri
The district in 1917 bonded Itseir
for . 1290,000 and ha installed a
pumping project covering: the lower
lands of the valley, five pumping
Units having been put into operation
during the past week.
The new bond issue will coyer tne
estimates for the construction oi a
concrete diversion dam at Savage
Rapids, five miles above Grants Pass,
the 28-foot dam to divert the waters
of the Rogue into gravity ditches.
This project contemplates the
watering of 10,000 acres of lands ad
jacent to Grants Pass and win onng
into production thousands of acres oi
lands now in brush.
Bids for the building of the dam
and the main canals of the gravity
propect will be called for at once by
the directors of the district and it is
expected to have it constructed dur
ing the present season.
TEN LINN TEACHERS WED
Nine Become Brides Arter Close of
ALBANY, Or., June 18. (Special.)
Ten Linn county school teachers
have been married since the schools
closed early this month. Marriage
license records at the county clerk's
office here disclose this fact. Nine
of the ten teachers who have wedded
this month are women.
Thirty-two marriage licenses have
been issued in Linn county thus far
BIG PLANE AT CHICAGO
Wedding Party to Resume Flight
to Omaha Today or Tomorrow,
HIPAGO. June 19. John M. Lar-
sen and C. P. Redden, who left New
York yesterday in a seven-passenger
all-metal airplane to fly to Omaha
tn attend a wedding June 23, landed
here about 9 o'clock tonight.
They left Buffalo at 5 o'clock. They
expect to resume their trip tomorrow
UNDESIRABLES SENT HOWIE
Carload From West Shipped on
NEW YORK, June 19. A carload of
aliens, listed as undesirables and an
archists, recently received from Ore
gon, California, Idaho and Illinois,
were deported on outgoing vessels
About 40 more from the same terri
tory are to go next week, it was said
at Ellis Island.
CENTENARIAN WILL FLY
Missouri Man, 103, Says He Wants
Just One More Thriller.
SPRINGFIELD. Mo., June 19
slah Sharick, 103 years old. said to
day he wanted just one more "thril
ler," and arranged to make an air
plane mgnt &unaay attemoon with a
local aviator, at a Springfield park.
He was born near the present site
of Effingham, 111.
$10,000 REWARD OFFERED
Carusos Hope to Recover Jewels
EAST HAMPTON, N. Y., June 19.
A reward of $.10,000 "with no Ques
tions asked," was offered today for
the recovery of the $500,000 worth of
jewels recently stoln from the bou
doir of Mrs. Enrico Caruso.
; ' i o Z nnnn 1 : T
fTfrR-C' MTT J 1 I - A'' i:v i
Mark Sullivan Tells of
ROOT IS FATHER OF PLANK
League Compromise Effected
to Weld Factions.
THE HAGUE PLAN FAVORED
President Wilson's Claim to Fame
Held to Rest "on Services
Prior to Fall of 1918.
The platform of the republican
party threw overboard the idea of a
super-state as created by the league
of nations and went back of the peace
conference to The Hague tribunal with
its aim of a supreme court of the
world, to maintain unity in the party,
explained Mark Sullivan, political
writer of note, who will report the
democratic convention In San Fran
cisco for The Oregonian, as he did
the Chicago convention, in an address
at the city auditorium last night.
Elihu Root was the father of the
compromise plank, which was held In
the pocket of Will Hays, republican
national chairman, until a deadlock
had occurred between the 'bitter-enders"
and the reservatlonists and the
airing of the fight on the floor of the
convention appeared certain, con
tinued the speaker, who related the
entire history of the contest over the
plank. ' He spoke of informal meet
ings in Washington in May, in which
contending republican leaders sought
a compromise, without success, of
how Johnson successes in . primaries
widened the gap and made his stand
more determined for complete rejec
tion of the league idea, and how sen
tors met in Chicago a week before the
convention with the aim of weaving
"a blanket out of which everybody
could get a little warmth."
Crista la Precipitated.
"But responsible party leaders said
that such a plank would not do, that
an affirmative policy was necessary
went on Mr. Sullivan. "There was
crisis about three days before the
convention when Murray Crane, ex
senator, announced that - the league
must be indorsed with proper reser
vations, in belligerent mood, aided by
Nicholas Murray Butler, both of whom
said that if Johnson and Borah wished
to leave the party they might do so
with the cheerful permission of But
ler and Crane.
"Johnson had refrained from a defi
nite attitude until the arrival of
Borah, who was determined the con
vention would indorse the irrecon-
cilables. Conferences were called
without result on Monday and Tues
day, until at the height of the snarl
ing Will Hays produced the plank
written by ex-Senator Root early In
May. Both sides compromised on this.
as the proposed ' Intellectual prize
fight was all off in the agreement
reached six hours before the conven
League Title Avoided.
. The term league is not used in
the plank, 'association' being the
word. Root had in mind getting rid
of the league oi nations as it is now
and going back to The Haaue trl-
bunal and a declaration of policy in
naval - appropriation, agreement In
which it was provided that in the
event of a disarmament policy being
adopted the expenditures would- be
cut. He took the view that th
functions of The Hague tribunal had
only been interrupted by the war,
not ended." . .
Mr. Sullivan switched then from
(Concluded on Page lfl. Column 1.)
Festive Portland Out En Masse
Viewing Decorations Before
Visitors Take Possession.
In the subdued glow of thousands
of multihued lights, the automobile
paid its official farewell to Portland
downtown streets for the period of
the Shrine session last night.
East and west and north and south,
the automobiles, loaded . with Jolly,
yelling, singing Portlanders and their
guests, streamed up and down In a
restless, go-nowhere procession in a
mad effort to see everything that
could be seen while the automobile
was still the permitted means of
From Monday, the only way in
which an. automobile will be able to
get anywhere worth while will be to
register at auto headquarters, Sixth
and Yamhill, and convoy Shrine
Short of the last night of a Rose
Festival or a New Year's eve the
crowd was aa hilarious as Portland
as ever seen.
Oddly enough. Sixth and Alder be
came the busiest corner of the city,
and there Patrolman Bender became
the target of all the automobile wits.
Bender, in addition to speeding auto
traffic past his corner at the average
of 25 machines to the minute a check
(Concluded on Page 2, Column 1.)
INDEX OF TODAY'S NEWS
YESTERDAY'S Maximum temperature.
S degrees; minimum, 50 degrees.
TODAY'S Fair and warmer: westerly
Editorial. Section 8. page 8.
Dramatic. Section 4, page 2.
Moving picture newa. Section 4, page 4.
Real estate and building news. Section 4,
page 8. ,
Music. Section 4, page 5.
Churches. Section 5, page 10.
Books. Section 5. page 11.
Garden chats. Section 8, page 7.
Automobile news. Section 6.
Women's Features. '
Society, Section S. page 2.
Women's activities. Section 4, page 6.
Fashions. Section 5, page 6.
Miss Tingle's column. Section 5, page 7.
Auction bridge. Section S. page 5.
Shrine Convention Features.
The House Is Thine." by Ben Hur Lamp-
man. Special Shrine section, page l.
Imperial divan likened to wise men of east.
Shrine section, page z.
Oregon sheiks prepare welcome for visiting
nobles. Shrine section, page a.
Official programme of the Imperial session.
Shrine section, puge 9.
Western temples will send large conting
ents. Shrine section, page 4.
Directory of Portland temple beadaufciters.
Shrine section, page 4.
Canada and Atlantic coast send large dele
gations. Shrine section, page S.
Multitudes come from land of oranges and
cotton. Shrine section, page .
Bands number 70, patrols 85. Shrine sec
tion, page a.
Joys galore await visiting Bedouin chief
tains, snrlne section, page i.
History of Portland's fight to secure con
vention. Shrine section, page 7.
Visiting bands and patrols shown In pic
tures. Shrine, section, page 9.
Parade routes for week shown in maps.
Section 3. page 10.
Additional Special Articles.
Hawks and owls as aids to men. Section
4, page 1.
Women organise to fight living cost. Sec
tion 4. page 6.
Oregon waterways- series, by Addison Ben
nett, section 4, page t.
Women at Chicago practice passive picket
ing. Section 5, page 1.
The airplane in commerce. Section 5.
Seven septuagenarians of the U. S. senate.
Section 5, page 3.
World news by camera. Section 5, page 4.
Admiral Sims' own story. Section 5, page 5.
American vs. Persian lover. Section 5,
Hill's cartoons. "Among Us Mortals. Sec
tion 5, page 9.
Sermon by Rev. W. W. Youngson. Section
5, page 11.
Germany asserts treaty obligations met
as tar as humanly possjble. Section 1,
Organized labor on record for treaty rati
fication without reservations. Section 1.
page 4. -
Senator Harding confers with editors of
farm publications. Section 1, page 1
Wilson believed likely candidate. Section
1, pace 1.
Twenty-three major-generals reduced in
i rank. Section 1. page 5.
EVENTS OF THE WEEK
Republican Leader Shows Amazing
Grasp of Problems That Con
front Food Producers.
OREGONIAN NEWS BUREAU.
Washington. June 19. Edwin A
Smith of Spokane, editor of the Pacific
northwest farm publication trio, the
Idaho Farmer, the Oregon Farmer and
the Washington Farmer, was promi
nent In a group of farm journal edi
tors from all parts of the United
States who took luncheon with Sen
ator Harding at the capital today.
Senator Harding Invited the farm
journalists to be his guests that he
might obtain thetr views or the needs
The republican presidential candi
date explained that he was seeking
light on every subject of great pub
llo moment and that he desired espe
cially to hear from men at this time
who could speak with some knowl
edge of the farmers' hopes and aspira
tions. There was free discussion" of all
phases of the agricultural problem,
and the candidate revealed, the editors
said, an amazing grasp of the prob
lems of rural life and the need for
increased food production. Every
editor present was invited to place In
writing a summary of his views ' on
agriculture's greatest needs to be
submitted to Senator Harding without
(Concluded on Page 2. Column 3.)
Mondell ' predicts reduction In taxes.
Section 1, page 6.
Democratic national committee promises
wuson indorsement. Section 1, page
Harding to give up vacation to hold con-
rerences. Section 1, page 21.
Closer link between age and youth advo
cated' at women's convention. Section
1, page 19.
Hearst press calls tor Johnson party.
section , page 8. .
" Pacific Northwest.
Fourteen measures to confront voters at
November election. Section 1. page 9
Idaho republicans will support presidential
ticket. Section 1, page 9.
174 complete work at University of Oregon
.Monday morning. Section 1, page 15.
Veteran university dean asks relief from
duties. Section 1, page 8.
Seattle welcomes pilgrimage parties. Sec
tion 1. page 17.
Spokane is host to 2000 Shriners. Section
1, page 7.
Grants Pass votes $400,000 for Irrigation
project. Section 1, page 1.
Schuman has grit to try and fill cham
pion s place. Section 2. page 1. -Coast
league results: Vernon 4 Portland 1
Sacramento 7, San Francisco 8: Sal
Lake 5, Lot Angeles 17: Oakland 0,
Seattle 5. Section 2. page 1. -
Scrappy semi-pro game scheduled today.
bectlon 1, page 2.
Brilliant record made by O'Dowd. Section
2, page 3.v
Golf at Vancouver will be ouija party.
Bectlon 2, page 8.
Olympic boxing and wrestling tryouts to
be held here. Section 2, page 3.
Six shows to be held by Hunt club thl
week. Section 2. page 4.
Many outside players entered in Oregon
state tennis tourney. Section
Commercial and Marine.
Government ill not abandon wool auctio
sales. Section 2, page 21.
Corn reaches top prices of season in Chi
cago market. Section 2, page 21.
Specialties are feature of Wail street
market. Section 2, page 21
West . Selene last grain corporation vessel
to load. Section 2, page 20.
Portland and Vicinity.
Accomplice points out raurdsr scene
trial win be held in Oregon City.
Section 1, page 22.
Shrine headquarters established every
where. Section 1, page 17.
Lewis and Clark flying field formally
dedicatel In presence of 5000 persons.
Section 1, page 20.
400 Shrine guides begin duties today.
Section 1, pace 14.
Aerial vacationists from Seattle arrive In
Portland. Section 1, page 1.
General chairman of Shrine committee
urges residents to show hospitality.
Section 1. page 16.
New Klwanis chief regrets to leave Port
land. Section 1. page 18.
Schuyleman exposed as registering as
socialist. Section 1, page 18.
Terminal station arrangements perfected
for handling Shriners' trains. -Section
1, page 17.
Shriners appeal for more automobiles.
Section 1, pag 16
Shriners begin arriving today. Section 1.
Woodward and Shull win school board
election. Section 1. cage 1,
Autoists pay farewell to downtown Port
land streets. Section 1. page 1.
McCamant declares Coolldge nomination
spontaneous. Section 1, page 11.
ILLUSTRATED BY CARTOONIST PERRY.
GOVT" OWNERSHIP 0 WrWLROA
lf ES. YH'US'ON -TOOK
eSL fjV A SHOT AT THE.
Jg sy HWBUCRN PLATFORM
McAdoo Withdrawal Gives
Impetus to Rumor.
DEMOCRATIC OPINION DIVIDED
Some Senators Say Execu-
ive Always Has Had Ambition
RECENT INTERVIEW CITED
President Comes Oat of Seclusion
Xot for State 'Matters but to
Talk to Reporters. '
OREGONIAN NEWS BUREAU.
Washington, June 19. If the, weight
of newspaper opinion as expressed
today means anything, Woodrow Wil
son will be the leading candidate to
succeed himself when the San Fran
cisco convention gets down to busi
ness. Five out of six newspapers this
morning declared either in their edi
torial or newa columns that the Wil
son interview distributed to the coun
try through the New York World.
when coupled with the McAdoo letter
of withdrawal yesterday, established
the third-term candidacy as a living.
But such opinions are sometimes
like straw ballots or. perhaps, more
like presidential primaries.
Private opinion, particularly among
democrats, was more nearly equally
divided. Of five democratic senators.
three declared Mr. Wilson always had
been a- third-term candidate and two
others said the president has no such
ambitions. As to the McAdoo with
drawal, several of his friends still
held out today that he will be the
Trickery la Charged.
Individuals unfriendly to Mr. Mc
Adoo charged him with springing
from the nomination merely as a cun
ning method of Inviting the conven
tion's favor. The poverty plea em
phasized by the president's Bon-ln-law
as the reason for spurning he nom
ination was received with levity In
some quarters. A few persons opined
that Mr. McAdoo must have smiled
when he pleaded humble clrcum
stances as an excuse for seeking to
remain in private life.
How much does he regard as the
requirements of an ordinary family
for a lifetime? was the query, be
cause, whether it is true or not. the
president's son-in-law is estimated to
be a millionaire at least once, if not
There is no doubt, however, that
most political observers will go on
asserting that .President Wilson is a
candidate to succeed himself until the
question is finally determined by the
' Ambition Believed Cherished.
The Siebold interview so widely
published yesterday morning gave
abundant reason for believing that
the president cherishes such ambi
tions. It Is pointed out that for al
most nine. months it has been Impossi
ble for any senator or foreign diplo
matic representatives to break into
the presence of the country's chief
executive to discuss matters of the
graveet . importance. Cabinet mem
bers have rarely seen Mr. Wilson, yet
a newspaper correspondent Is invited
In to make a transcription of the
presidents views on politics and to
carry to the country a message that
the leader of the democratic party is
sound mentalry and physically and a
fit as ever for a new struggle. If the
"president and Mr. McAdoo are actual
ly out of the running It Is not diffi
tConciuded on Fage 3. Column 1.)
Journey That Includes Most of
"Xorthwestren Cities Is Xearly j
(jompictea witnout -tusnap.
' Herbert Munter, pilot, with F. W.
Strang and A. 'T. Munter, business J
men of Seattls as passengers, arrived I
?JZZ:t oVf auie T.-Z?Z
the final leg- of their tour of the
principal northwestern cities. They
expected to reach Seattle before
The plane yesterday flew from
Walla Walla to Yakima In one hour
and 40 minutes, leaving Walla Walla
at 10:30 A. M. Early In the afternoon
the flight was resumed toward Port
land, most, of the trip being at an
altitude of 4500 feet.
The 'party left Seattle Wednesday.
reaching Spokane at 6:10 P. M. that
day and starting for Walla Walla
early Thursday' morning, stopping for
two hours on the way at Pasco.
The trip Is being taken as a vaca
tion outing by the Seattle business
SEATTLE, Wash.. June 19. (Spe
cial.) Herbert Munter. aviator, and
two passengers, arrived at his land
ing field at Kent.- a Seattle suburb.
at 8:05 P. M., having made the flight
from Portland in one hour and B0
ENCAMPMENT IS CHANGED
Civil War 'Veterans to Gather at
Indianapolis This Year.
COLUMBUS, O.. June 19. Indian
apolis will be the scene of this year's
Grand Army of the Republic annual
encampment instead of Atlantic City
which was selected last fall when the
encampment was held in Columbus.
This decision was reached today at
a meeting of the national executive
The fact that sufficient funds could
not be obtained from the New Jersey
egislature is said to be one of the
main reasons for changing the place
of the gathering.
The encampment will be held the
week of September 19, instead of
September 25 as originally set.
URBAN INCREASES VARY
.New Haven, Conn., Adds 28,785,
or 21 Vi Per Cent, In 10 Years.
WASHINGTON. June 19. Cens
figures given out today are: .
New Haven. Conn., 162.000; increase
8,785, or 21.5 per cent.
Jefferson City, Mo.,14,067; increase
'17 nv 17 n.r .oo.it
Barre, Vt.. 10.008; decrease 726. or
6.8 per cent.
Annapolis, Aid., 11,214, increase zoua.
or S0.3 per cent.
Topeka, Kan., 60,022; increase 6338,
or 14.5 per cent.
Dubuque, la., 39.141; increase 647, or
1.7 per cent.
Woodlawn, Pa.. 12,495; increase 11,
099, or 796.1 per cent.
WARSHIPS ON WAY HOME
Three TJ. S. Destroyers Leave Con-
i stantlnople for New York.
CONSTANTINOPLE, June 19. (By
the Associated Press.) The United
States destroyers Dupont, Tattnall and
Biddle left Constantinople today for
Six American, destroyers are re
maining on duty In the Black sea
and the eastern Mediterranean.
TURKS IN U. S. SCHOOL
Nationalist Troops Reported to
Have Murdered Refugees.
LONDON, June 20. A Constanti
nople message bearing Friday's date
received by the Weekly Dispatch, re
ports that the American school near
Ismid was entered by nationalist
troops of Mustapha Kemal Pasha.
Civilian refugees there were mur
dered, the message adds.
The - Mill L6VV PaSSBCl 3t
59 OF 69 PRECINCTS COUNTED
0. M. Plummer Loses Place
Held for Seven Years.
DR. SOMMER NOT IN RACE
Mrs. Francis Sherman Causes Sur-
prise by Running Third J. X.
Pearcy Is Fourth.
William F. Woodward of Woodard.
Clarke & Co. and Frank I. Shull. man
ager of the Globe Grain & Milling
company, were elected as the two new
members of the board of directors of
school district No. 1 at the regular
election held yesterday, and the sDe-
'1!" levy ,of 3 mills to ralse funas
iur me erection oi permanent school
buildings was carried by a strong ma
jority. Such were the results assured
by complete returns from 59 of the 69
school precincts at a late hour last
night. Returns from the remaining?
precincts, which will not be available
until today, were not expected to
change the result materially.
According to the returns from 69
precincts. Mr. Woodward a r.x XT- .
Shull have been elected by large mar- .
gins, each of the two men having
votes double those of their nearest
competitors. As the count progressed
last night, the two leaders maintained .
strong margins over the other five
candidates in the race and ran closa
to each other, Shull beating Wood
ward out by but a small margin.
O. M. Plnmmfr la Defeated.
Mr. Woodward and Mr. Shull win
replace O. M. Plummer and Dr. E. A.
Sommer on the board. Mr. Plummer
was a candidate for re-election at
this time, but ran far short of the.
two leaders in the race yesterday.
while Dr. Sommer was not a candi
date. . .
By a vote of more than 2 to 2, ths
special tax levy was carried, accord
ing to returns which were practically
complete late last night. The voting
means that approximately $950,000 to
be obtained from a 3-mlll levy will
be available for building purposes.
Returns Are Tabulated.
In the race for school directors, twa
of whom were to be chosen from
among seven candidates, complete re
turns from 59 out of 69 precincts gave
the following results:
Frank L. Shull, 4007.
William F. Woodward. 3609.
Mrs. Francis A. Sherman, 1806.
J. N. Pearcy. 1735.
Arthur W. Jones, 1418.
O. M. Plummer. 1367.
S. A. Murhard. 919.
A surprising feature of the election
for directors was the small vote cast
for Mr. Plummer, who has been a
member of the school board for tha
past seven years. It had been gen
erally expected that Mr. Plummer-
would be a close contender with Mr.
Shull and Mr. Woodward for the high
vote. Another surprise was the high
vote cast for Mrs. Sherman, who ran
third in the race.
Returns from 57 out of 69 precincts
on the special tax levy gave that
measure a comfortable majority.
For the tax levy, 3348.
Against the levy. 2120.
Projeeta Are Discussed.
When the passage of the special
3-miII levy seemed assured, school
leaders who were at - headquarters
where the votes were being tabulated
began discussing in an informal way
(Concluded on Page 2. Column 2.)
rAXGHT BEftGOOD PUfK
TO CAVA- SOVOE. VOCfXU
'' ". '.''.
!.'. . " '
I . -.