t USE get the EESt results. THE JOURNAL WANT Columns il you want to The , Weather Fair tonight; Thursday fair and warmer.r Journal Circulation Yesterday Q VOL. VI. NO. 150. PORTLAND, OREGON, .WEDNESDAY EVENING, AUGUST 23, 1907.---SIXTEEN PAGES. , ' PRICE TWO CENTS. , ' Z3 SAVES TWO LIVES, BUT GuOL Moore Drowns In e-Cake Michigan While Per forming Heroic Work of Rescuing . Friends from Death Boat Capsized. Swam Twice to Shore From Craft Each Time Bearing Unconscious Burden Home in Tortland For merly Lived in Prineville. , . (Journal Special Ssrrlee.) Chicago, Aug. $- At tha sacrifice of hla own life. Our EL Moor. 21 years eld, a student at the National Medical university, saved two young men from death In Lake Michigan after a most ; herolo struggle against wind and waves. . Moore died this morning from hem- orrbago of the lungs caused by the too great task which he performed. Twice , he swam from a eapslsed. eraft on the lake to shore, each time bearing- as a : burden the body of one of his friends. vThen he sank to the around exhausted and was taken to the hospital where ..he died.' " " " - ' ' Moore's home was at 114 Eugene street, Portland, Oregon,: where his mother, Mrs. B. E. Moore, resides. . Young Moore was a native Oregon'lan, : and an only son of Mrs. Sadie E. Moore, ' 14 Bugene atreet, who received a tele- gram this morning announcing his death. He vw born at PrlnevUle, where hie father waa a prominent merchant up to the time of his death six years "' ago. , - For the past three years the-young man had been a medical student In Chi cago, and would have graduated next Juae-Lur1ng the oast year be was first assistant at Pr. Llndlahr naturopath sanatorium. Set Ashland boulevard, tie ..was a graduate of the Oregon Agrlcul tural college of the 1(04 clans, where he .won the -gold mertal and 126 in no Id in the oratorical contest of 1I0S, later rep. resenting the Oregon Agricultural col lege in the state collegiate oratorical contest at Kugene. He expected to re ' turn to Portland after graduating and practiee jile chosen profession. - . Mr. Moore was president of a physical - culture club in Chicago, and. was a : member., of Friendship lodge. No. 14, Ar-Or-Wv, st Corvallis. 1 Arrangements have been made - to bring- the remains to Portland for ere. -mation. He leaves a mother and sister. Gladys, ' the latter a student at Corvallis Agrl cultural college. - LAKE STEAilEES SINK EACHOTHEE -"-" v Uonrnal Spedal Service.) Toledo. Ohio, Aug. J 8. The freight steamers Isaac EI wood and B rower col lided off Bar Point. Lake Erie, last night. Both were sunk. Both ships 'are In deep water but their decks are " clear. Both crews are safe, PRINCE WEKLIAM IS i " PRESIDENT'S GUEST tjeersal Special Berries.) r Oyster Bay, Aug.. -Prine Wfl 11am of Sweden earn today t be the guest of President Roosevelt at lunch eon, 'i no nweoisn nunuur, "I i mjt olUCJaia, Minr mini m j ............ Momata ware also guests. Wheat Cargoes Ont of Port land During Next Few Months Will Be Enormous Millions of Bushels Will Leave Local Docks. V Grainhandlers Yesterday ". Granted Hours and Wages for Which . They Struck lst Year Eight Jtun dred Will Be Employed. Exporters of grain at this port look forward this year to a busier season than aver". In view of the fact prepara tions for handling an immense volume of business are being made, and tn a few weeks the harbor, will present scenes seldom equaled anywhere, espe cially from, a wheat shipping point of view.,' As army of men will be engaged In the work and millions of dollars will ba circulated. - - - ' ' , - At meeting; held late yesterday afternoon between representatives of the various grain exporting firm and a committee from the Orainhandlara un ion a contract waa an tared Into regulat ing hours of labor and wages from Sep tember X this year to April 1. ltOS, or In other words for the time covering the grain shipping season. - ' ' ' The contract reoognisea the employee' worth' of more money, in that It gives them an increase of 6 cents per hour and overtime over and above nine hours. At present the wages are I & cents for straight time and 66 cents for overtime, whereas on and after the flrat of the month they will be 49 and CO cents an houfv- Kate Asked for Established. Thla praaUoallw. establishes the -rate aaked for a yea ago when the grain handlers went on strike to enforce their demands. The strike resulted in a com promise arrangement, but this year- the agreement--waa reached without oven talk of a strike on either side. In connection therewith exporters here who practically control the situation on Puget sound say that wagea have been raised there from' 10 to 15 cents an hour straight time and from 60 to 64 cents an hour for overtime.. It Is generally oonoeded that- the work la worth 6 cents a bushel mora to handle the grain here, because of the faot that It la taken care of with more dispatch and sometimes Elled much higher than in the ware ouses on Puget sound. ' . Millions of bushels of wheat will be shipped from this port this fall and win ter, and between 700 and 00 men are required to truck the grain In the ware houses, which constitutes the work of the grainhandlers. From this it will be Seen that the money Set into circulation for wages alone In handling the cereal at the wharf Is no small item. In addition to this ex pense there are the wagea of the liners and stevedores, both of whom work in dependently ot the grainhandlers union, , . Bag-age Forel- Snips. . Another Indication of the excellent outlook for a big season la found In the fact that veeeels to load for Europe and the orient are engaged about as quickly aa they can be found available. Sev eral new charters were reported this morning, among them being the French barks Martha Roux and Marechael de Turenne, the British ship Buccleuch and the British ship MUtonbum. Toe British ship Claverdon was chartered yesterday afternoon after the charter of the Freneh bark Eduoard PetalUe had been announced. ... All of these windjammers will carry wheat and barley to Queenatown or Fal mouth for orders. They were taken at (Continued on Page Two.) WESTERN UNION COMPANY . DELINQUENT IN TAXES "Postal Company Has Paid Part of Its Small Tax, But Re fuses to Pay More Both tympanies are Assessed V ; on a Very Low Valuation '.' Managing 'official's of ' the Western -Union an of the. Posts 1 Telegraph companies aayfhat tha business ot their companies Will not allow any in crease in wages to be paid to operators employed by them and are giving this as one ef tha reasons why tha demands of the striking operators, are not met by the companies. Taxpayers of Mult nomah county may conclude thnt per haps this business condltfbn la also the reason why tha Western Union com pany ras paid' none of Its taxes -for last year now. delinquent, while' the Poetal company nsa paid only 64out of a total of $240. According to the records at the court house and In the office of Assessor Bl lsr the total valuation of the Western Union property In Multnomah county, Including the franchise, la 4S.IK. The va!ut1r-ri placed upon the franchise is 614f'jr The valuation planed upon the pretty of the Postal Telesraph com ieiy Is 116,600, out of which the ss- T,Msed value of. the franchise, amount ing to 116,000, must be taken. I rostal Pays Only wart, From these valuations the tax de- fartment ttxed the taxes due the coun r, under the l(l-mlll lev of Ust year, at li70.1T fnr the Western Union and 139 for the Postal company. AlthouKli the taxes for the past year are now de linquent the Western tulon has paid no part ef the $670.17 charged against Its property, while the Postal company haa paid $56 on its account, but refuses to pay the remaining $240 due on Its franchise of $16,000. - The property valuation of the West ern Union, aside from the $16,000 for the franchise. Is 128.395. The property valuation of the Postal company, aside from its $16,000 franchise. Is $3,600. It will ha seen therefore thst the West ern .Union refuees. apparently to pey any of its taxes not alone upon the franchise, but upon the $21, 395 valua tion of its personal and real property, while the Postal company refuses to pay the larger part of Its assessment, or the $240 tax upon , Its $16,000 fran chise, and onlv enriches the county with $50 or the tax upon the $3,600 of reaV and nersonai nrODertr. . mate f Taxation. The rate of taxation under which the computation Was made(is given by the tax department as 14 mills. This ap plies to the total holdings of the Postal office, but in the case of the Western Union, which has holdings throughout the county outside of Portland, the varying rates of school district levies make a - somewhat varying rate chsrged. The derVlctlon of the two companies In paying their taxes la nothing new In their history, as assessors- and tax col lectors reports from practically every state tell the same story of trouble In collecting hares made - agalnat the eompaniea' properties. MEMBERS 0FBR00KLYN, JTEW YORK, CIVIC .LEAGUE ON VISITJ0 PORTLANDS 1 ' ! - -urn ' 4 V. ': i 1' J MOORE GIIES WAREHOUSE Lots-Valued at Fifty Thou sand in Addition to Eight Thousand Acres of Wheat Land Deeded by President to Receirer. ' TAKING CAKd AT SIXTH AND WASHINGTON THIS MORNING FOR TOUR OF CITY. FORCED TO SIGN CHECK BY THUG X: J. Kelly Declares Himself Victim of Remarkable . V ; HoldrUp Last Night. , : Held up and robbed of a watch -and $4 In cash and then compelled by the highwayman to olgn a check for -$20 payable to the thug's order, la the re markable experience J. J. Kelly says he underwent at the hands of Lynn Wil liams, alias . "Red Dos," a notorious negro ex-convlct. last night. Williams Is now locked up in tha -city prison and will have to facet a charge of highway robbery, on a -ooroplaint sworn to by Kelly. ' About lt:J0 o'clock ' this morning Kelly. -Who conducts a paint store at 43$- East Washington street, telephoned to headquarters that a negro footpad had halted him on the Burnaide bridge and after relieving him of hla valuables foroed him to go to his store and fill out a check on the United States Na tional bank for $20. The victim of the alleged footpad subsequently came to the station' and Informed Captain Bailey that he thought he would be able to locate tha thug. - - . Soon after t o'clock Kelly notified the police official that he had found the crook asleep In his store and Patrol men Wendorf and - Phillips were dis patched to the ' scene In tha patrol wagon. Williams was found peacefully slumbering in the paint store, the watch claimed to have been stolen was lying on a barrel and a dollar waa discovered on the floor beside him. ?' - Upon being searched at the station a check for $20, signed "McCalla A Don aldson," and made payable to "Lem" Williams, waa found on tha prisoner. Kelly explained he had bought out the Arm of McCalla A Donaldson, but waa unable to give a rood explanation why he had signed their name to the check. .- Aa Kelly appeared to be Intox icated, Captain Bailey locked him up on a charge of drunkenness. Willlama declares that Kelly gave him tha check to commit a felony and denies commit ting the alleged holdup. J - Kelly awOre to a complaint thla morn ing charging - Willlama with highway robbery and the case haa been set for healing next Friday. 'According to the paint dealer's atory tha ex-convict after robbing him seised one of his arms and marched him to the - East "Washing ton street store. After filling out the check Kelly declares he hastened to his home at 72$ East Ankeny atreet and notified hts brother. - Returning to the store-Kelly Bays ha waa aurprlsed to And the highwayman still In the place and then hastened to headquarters to notify the police. . Kel ly's . statement of his movements does not tally with the report of Captain Bailey. When locked up for drunken ness $1.B0 was found on Kelly, which Is regarded as peculiar In vlow of his claim of being robbed. Upon Invest!- Satlon it waa found that the check was ated 1908 and the. complainant ex- Slalns that the reason he signed Mc alla . and Donaldson's names waa to convince Willlama that he waa not lead ing him Into a trap-aa tha letterheads In the office bore that name. Williams bears a most unsavory rep utation. He waa arrested on Novem ber 6.. 10$, by Detective Hartman for the larceny of $30 from Jacob Hick man. While on the way to the station he felled the officer tn the, ground and drew a revolver. Hartman alert pulled his gun and finally forced Willlama to accompany him. Oh. January 15, 1904, the negro waa sentenced to five yeara In the Balem penitentiary and waa recent ly released. ' i. 1TIR0WS DIAMONDS INf y SEWER BEFORE DYING , ( (Journal gpertal Berries.) ' 'j Webster City, Pa., Aug. 19. In sight of an astonished crowd,' Carl Pressley. an actor, made a bonfire in the street of $1,600 tn paper money, threw hla diamond rings and stud In a sewer end then snnounced to a group of friends In the Park hotel lobby that he waa going to kill himself. He took a revolver, walked across the street to a park and calling to passers by to watch him die, fired a bullet Into his brain. He fell dead Instantly. t.t Pressley,- who was well known throughout mis and neignnoring stares, bad been drinking heavily for tw.o weeka. LACK OF FUNDS IS CAUSE OF SUICIDE (Jonraal Special Berries.) New' Tork, Aug. SS. With' his bag gage on beard the steamer Coronla. which sailed yesterday for England, Martin Kuhlman, aged 40. of Salt Lake, committed suiolde by shooting Nmaelf In the head st the International hotel here. lie had made all plans for the trip but had only 1$ la his pockets when found. - -v . ' BROOKLYN EYES VIEW CITY Hundred Members From New York Civic League Here To Study Municipal O)nditions-Commercial Club 1 ; ' ; v Escorts Visitors To Points of Interest. . Mora than 100 members of tha Brook lyn Clvio league ar In Portland today sightseeing and studying clvio condi tions in the Rosa City with a view of adopting whatever methods of city gov ernment may be best suited tortha east am city in a schema to Improve clvio conditions there. The party arrived on a special train this morning and were met by. committees from the Commer cial club and the New Tork State so ciety, who piloted the vlstors about on a sightseeing trip. - m - John R. Crelghton Is In charge of the party which la making a tour of the country for the purpose of gaining in formation as well aa for pleasure. The inert be rs -ar composed of soma of the wealthiest and most Influential eltlaena of the city of churchea. The visitors stopped at tha Portland hotel upon their arrival thla morning and left on a streetcar rid at 10 O'clock. ' All places of Interest In Port land, Including a trip to Council Croat, ware visited. After a ride of several hours the party returned to the hotel for luncheon and then split up in groups to visit about the city. Tom ' Richardson of the Commercial olub waa In charge of the trolley ride and explained the advantagea of the city to the, tourists. Other members of the Commercial club committee were: President C W. Hodeon, W. B. Olafka. J. I Hartman and - Ed ward jenrman. . The eommittee iron he New York State society was composed ot the following: Mrs. Llda M. O'Brvan. Judge D. J. Haynes, Mrs. Jamea W. Tlfft. Charlea C. Fisher. Mrs. Mary Chapel and Arthur P. Tlfft. Many former residents of New Tork now. residing In Portland visited the tourists at the hotel this morning and renewed acquaintances of earlier daya. The visitors will leav-yor-California tonight to complete their coaat journey and then, after a few days In the south ern state, will leave for New Tork. THAW TRIAL TO BE TAME AFFAIR Leaves Everything to Attor ney and will Plead Tem .'. porary Insanity. ' - (Joarsal Special Ssrrlc.) -New Tork. Aug. 2$. A plea of tem porary Insanity, from which hta client has now recovered and ' the' complete elimination, aa far as possible, of the sensational features which marked the last trial, will b the method or Martin W. Littleton, attorney for the defense. In the next trial of Ilarry Thaw. Laong confinement .hat made Harry Thaw lees headstrong and more amen able to reason. Hla attorney declares that ho other man could have stood the strain aa Thaw haa and claims that his client haa never been despondent. Thaw states that everything haa been f laced at the discretion of Littleton and hat he will trust to him implicitly. He declares that h will not repeat hla former performance of discharging law yers every, few daya. ' BRAVE GIRL SAVES , PASSENGERS' LIVES Trainmen Offer -Heroine a Purse But . She Refuses ' , - . to Accept Reward. ;; "; (Joarsal BpeeUt' Bsrvke.) .''. (Stockton, Cal., Aug. $$.-Th presence of mind and grit of Miss Jennie Faesler. who realdea at Faasler'a spur on tha Sierra railway In Tuolrane county, saved several tines and kept a long train from plunging into 4 chasm, where It would undoubtedly have been destroyed by A grasa fire which started alongside the track spread to a bridge and burned out five bentey It was only a few mlnutea after -she noticed that the bridge was almost destroyed that a train, which consisted of a number of boxcars with pasaensjer coaches, was due. Miss rsssler ran down the track and -wavtu a danger signal brought the train to a atop. Paaeengera and trainmen heartily . thanked her and wanted to make up a purse aa a reward, but aha declined it - PARLIAMENT ENDS IN V ANCIENT MUMMERY . (Joarsal ftpertal Barrke.) fSondon, Aur. $ Parliament waa pro rogued today .with the picturesque old fnsnloned ceremonial. The king's speech wae perfunctory. One of the longest and moat arduous sessions in history is ended ij the proaogaUon. . DESCRIPTION OF v TEETH ONLY CLEW Dead Man, Found at Scaview Believed to be Missing Dr. J. M. Smith. . Should a description of her husband's teeth ' forwarded to Ilwaco by Mrs. Jamea Marlon Smith, widow . of the Portland physician who was drowned at Long Beach three weeks ago, tally with tha description of the body of. a. man washed ashore at Ilwaco yesterday, tha faith held by Mrs. Smith that the sea would ultimately give up its dead and that the body of her husband would be returned to her will have been strangely Justified. , - Ever, since the - tragic death ef ' her husband Mrs. Smith, who - was almost erased by her bereavement, haa stead fastly held that sometime Dr. Braith's body would be restored to her. She has waited and watched daily for reports of the finding of a body In tha Vicinity of Long Beaoh. 1 Yesterday her vigil' was rewarded by a dispatch In The Journal from Ilwaco announcing that the badly decomposed body of a man had been waahed ashore nt Seavlew, two miles north of Ilwaco. The telegram atated that there were ne meana of Identification and that the clothing had . been washed : from the body, leaving It absolutely nude. But with every other meana ef identi fication gone Mrs.- Smith la relying upon the accurate description of her hue banj's teeth furnished by his dentist. Dr. D.- Howard Miller of the Mohawk bulldlna. . Here Is the slender thread of evidence on which Mrs. ttmitn hopes to establish the Identity of the body: Oold filling on lingual surface of the upper right Inolaor a good-alsed fill ing. . - . .- .; 1 Two upper , left bicuspids gold crowned. , , On upper right side back of tha cus pids, one or two teeth missing. -;, - Slight aa thla evidence la Dr. Miller says that there ahould be no difficulty In determining whether tha body washed ashore at Seavlew Is that of Dr. Miller or not. Mra Smith has forwarded the description of the teeth to the coroner at Ilwaco, and firmly believes the mys tery of the dead body will be explained when the teeth are examined. Dr. . Smith wae an osteopathic phy sician of Portland and the first part of August was , spending his vacation at Iona- Reach. On August ( he and his 13-year-old son were bathing when the boy got beyond hla depth in a deep crab hole between the beach and the bar which had formed beyond It. Dr. Smith, who was attired In a bathing suit, swam after hla boy, but the two were separ ated by the dangeroua nndertow and the father waa carried beyond hie depth and where he could make no headway agalmst the current. Bystanders managed to save the boy's life, but Dr. Smith sank before help could reach him. - ''On the afternoon of the day that the physician waa drowned people on the beach sighted Dr. Smith's body in the sort off Tioga but It dlaappesred before they, could secure It. and nothing haa been- heard of It slnte then. Dr. Kmlth was SS veara old and lived at 284 Washington street with his wife and two sons. Mrs. Smith, and her sons returned to -Port lend on the even ing following the tragedy. e r.lOULEY HAFID SLAYS SULTAN Reported That Pretender Has Assassinated Moroc can Ruler at I'ez. r (Journal Special terries.) i Tangier, August $$. It Is rumored here that tha sultan baa been assassin ated by Mouley Hand In his palace at Fes.. According to tha report will oh reached here, a column of tha sultan's troops were attacked and ' $0 killed be-i lore tne assassins reaonea ma ruier ana put him to death. It wae believed that Vouley Hand, pretender to the throne, had started for Caaa Blanca to take charge of the na tive troops. Abdul Asia, the dead sul tan, had diminished hia bodyguard, be llsvlng himself safe from attack for the time. The- descent of the pretender upon the capita) waa unexpected and the fle-nt for tha protection of th.' .sultan was brief. - . When tha pretender proclaimed him self sultan mora than a week-ago- many of the ehleftana of tha atrongeat hill tribes recognised his claim and Joined hla army. It was predloted that there would be a fierce atruggle for - the throne, but It was believed that tha at tack against the foreigners at Caaa Blanca would coma flrat. The wily Mouley Hafld dispatched re inforcements - to the attacking tribes men at Caaa Blanca, but remained be hind himself with a considerable body of troops to slay tha sultan. . . , Aa soon as the death of tha sultan became known general satisfaction waa expressed by most of the people and Mouley HaJVl hailed aa ruler. According to the report reoelved here ttfe "pretender will proceed to Caaa Blanca Immediately to take personal command of the troops there. ROOT IS GOING TO " CALL ON PRESIDENT (Jearaal Special Berrlee.) White Plains, Aug. it. It la reported Secretary Root will make a flying trip to confer with the prealdent at Oyster Bay Saturday. . MARTINIQUE ; FEELS t ; EARTHQUAKE " SHOCK . (Joarsal Special Berrlee.) ' Fort da Franca. Martinique, Aug. SR. An earthquake of great, aeverity- waa felt here last night at 10:60. .No dam age haa yet been reported. .... Portland Tract Sacrificed For Benefit of Depositors in Defunct Savings Bank .Lies at Montgomery and Water Streets. Warehouse property in Portland worth $60,000, and approximately 7,109 acres of Oregon and Washington whsat lands will go tn to swell the resources) back of the suspended Oregon Trust Savings bank.- to guarantee payment of dollar for dollar To the-depositors. These properties President W. H. Moore) has cheerfully volunteered to the cause and today Instructed his attorney, A. EU Reames, to draw up tha papers trans-, ferrlng them to Receiver T. O. Devlin. "I have full Instructions from Mr. Moore, and w-ill proceed with all rea sonable dlapatoh to prepare the descrip tions aud deeds." said Mr. Keamea, "Tha Sropertiea will be Hated, and deeda rawn to Receiver Devlin, and the transfer will b made aa aoon aa tha clerical work can be accomplished." . ' tan&a All Talnable. ; Mr. Moore said tha lands are ar erase eastern Oregon whest lands He de clined to place specific values oa the Eroperty, but said most of It had 4i ushels of wheat to the sera this year. About 4.460 acres are in Sherman, Otl liara. Morrow and Benton countlea and the value of all wheat lands in these oountlea has long been established at from $26 to $50 .per acre. About 1,400 acrea of similar lands re cently purchased in the Walla. Walla wheat belt by Mr. Moore also go into the list turned over to the receiver, making a total of mora than 7,8o acrea. - Tha - warehouse property in Portland to be turned pver consists of lots at Montgomery and Watea'atreeta. These were -purehaaed by Mr. Moore only a few weeka ago, and are regarded as valuable for manufacturing or ware house purposes, aa they are accessible to the river and railroads. Receiver Devlin sad today: "Mr. Moore la taking action to relm burse depositors to the fullest extent possible, and haa given Inatructiona that a large acreage of what landa and other property be turned over to the receiver to asalet If necessary in paying deposi ors dollar for dollar. The work of mak ing out descriptions and fdeeds will re Quire eonalderable - time. Begin Cheesing' Seonrltles Tomorrow. The securities that were shipped by express from New fork arrived here yesterday afternoon, and have been checked over. The total amounts agree with the several statements that have been made by the bank's officers. There Waa no written record of the amounts of securities sent, so far iri know of. It will take a long time to list end check out tha commercial paper.- This taak will be begun tomorrow morning and there will be no unnecessary delay." Tha song of the adding machine la heard at the bank from morning till night, and a force of half a- dosen clerks is busily ferreting out papers and check ing books and accounts. The officer of the bank are devoting their entire time to assisting the receiver in hand ling accounts and collections and ex- rlalntng the multitudlnoua bustneaa ransactlona that occur In tha everyday, life of a banking and trust company. It Is believed the receiver will be In a position within a few dsys to make a, complete report of the bank's esneta and liabilities, after which a reasonably; close estimate can bo made by depoelt- ( Continued on Page Two.) COMMISSION MERCHANTS ...,. ... , i MAY ASK FOR SABBATH LID . . . : - 'ft I- r Front' Street Dealers In Produce Somewhat Divided Re , garding Sunday Closing District' Attorney Man " " nihg.will Take no Action Unless Requested. Commission merchants of Portland are also beginning to long for tha peace ful Sabbath quiet now .being enjoyed by the aaloonmen,.the grocers and the blacksmiths, thanks to the humane ex tension . by. District.' Attorney Manning of tha law of tha land over these- crafts j and trades." ' .'' Tha commission men have been dis cussing tha matter ainoa first Jhe . sa loons refused to open -their doors-In defiance of tha law and when the gro cers aaked to be released from the taak of taking In money Sunday, and later tha blacksmiths . Joined In . tha chorus with the result that thaamlthtea of Multnomah ' county belched forth - ao smoke August $6 or any Sunday there after: then tha men who vend produce for a portion Of, the profits thereof grew audible In their longings- for free dom. . . As yet, however, no enrceaae has come to them because of the fart that the farmer holds the whip, the farmer and the conimlslsnn men who ! not long for BunUay oulet. Practically all of the commlsaion mn, or a lame nm Jnrlty of them at 1hi. have pre..-! themselves as l".WIn to clou- t - r places on Sunday an i tiius be ar -i wholly to loin the happy caravan t Caiadero and -wayalde points. uisirici Attorney Manning up to this time haa heard no more than occasional mutterlngs of discontent but nothing of an official nature. He stales, too, thst he will not take ectlon in the matter unless the commission men come to hlta and ask that such sctlon be taken. That attitude therefore Is the stum bling block standing in the path to pleasure sought by the commission mer chants. As long an a few out of the list are of greedy nature and nmlntai i their places, noen flmi.lxy the olimra of more leisurely Intent must go and A t likewise., or else run the risk of loeli the patronage of certain of their farm-r friends. On the other hard Die cn mlailon men who daslre to rl. disinclined to make a reotient of district .attorney for fear tlal hr ' Ing they would cross the f.-ilnn. i.f i F producers' and thus turn lh'r !" nto1 the .channels wht'-h hi t I Jng to do business ott K.tn'y as any oth-r day. The aue.Hon Is reeetvt - one consi deration ' ' slon ntn ari'l H t -rosy brave ti- - ' ' ' ,' , ami t( 1 " ' " ' to d I 1 ' I,... r. y i h'1"' " "