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VOtL VI. NO. 168.
v PORTLAND, OREGON, WEDNESDAY EVENING. SEPTEMBER 18, 1907. SIXTEEN PAGES.
nntrip run rrwro ow nuns a to rrwa
f UiPIPOSEIO SSJ
TO COVER LOSS
Slight Difference in Value of Ob
ligations of and Amounts
Due Oregon Trust
The receiver's report on the condition of the Oregop Trust and
Savings bank, filed late yesterday afternoon, was incomplete as it
did not show tlit liabilities of the concern. The. assets of the bank
are approximately $2,209,536.
"It was not our purppse to show liabilities. We were report
ing on what we find in possession q the bank," said the receiver
today. "The liabilities are, as we estimate it, $2,328,660
The liabilities of the bunk are made. $3,770 due last July from O. 11. and
Up of three Items, as follows: Certlfl
rates of deposit, $9S,34.20: savings de
posits. f84l.8S2.S8; 'general , deposits,
1793,431 94. In addition to the total as
sets shown In the report, there were,
the receiver says, numerous mortgage
securities that do not appear of record.
Borne or these mortgages are not Hated
because they had been sent to eastern
Oregon for recordlnf. and have not been
returned. A few other mortgages that
are securities for loans are on record,
but have not yet been placed on the
Hops to Make Up Deficit.
"While there appear to be liabilities
In excess of the assets, there are two ti
items not listed that will more than !2:'00m '
malJe up the difference If ample time J'
President Moore. "These are the hank a
Maggie Seiple, secured by farm lands
ili.7 on a oiie-dav note of K. A. Pre
ton. A. N. Wills, W. H. Moorft, Emil
Schacht Bnd Alex Sweck, secured by a
Quarter block at the cornar of Ninth
and Davis; $6,000 due on demand from
Wade A. Wade, merchants at Olex. Ore
gon, who have given farmers' notes as
collateral secur tv: 18.000 due rrom
the "filnmhl;i Improvement company,
J. H. ljber W. H. Moore and H. Chil-
i-oti upciircH hv lauds: 1K.V00 In ac
counts with Carlton and Minor Lewis,
the Rainier National' bank and tue
Rainier Electric Power company, well
known as amply able to meet all their
obligations; n note of the E. H. Moore
housc company for $4,900. secured by
real estate; flvbuu 10 me uuwei
Clothing company and Will Wolf, se
cured by good indorsements; $4,017 to
T. O. Hands, secured by real estate;
rom Davis, Gray & CJarman,
t having been originally
red bv adeauate collateral
and the loan being now reduced by pay-
. , 9 1,.,,. IE Anft itn. .... ainaiwl
equipment and vault, and a valuable lej from R j.1 ji,.n(jrcks and secured by
years' lease on the building it occupies estate. Notes aggregating $3,500.
W natlmate the value of this asset at
178.000. There are also $400,000. of
telephone stock not having present
fixed value, nor listed by the receiver,
but which will in time be worth from
$200,000 to $400,000." ,
The total of assets will, it is said,
be Increased between $200,000 and $300,-
000 by property to De lurneu ovci oj
Mr. Moore and Cashier Morri. which
will In some measure make up the gup
between the totals of the .liabilities and
the collectable assets:
Heavy Loans Secured.
While there are a large number of
small liwm that have no collateral
securities for tnelr repayment the bulk
of the heavy loans are secured by what
the receiver regards as adequate secur
ity. Among the lare loans secured are
$12,500 to the IX)llar Savings bank and
the National Securities company due
November 15, 1807; $4,000 to the C. A.
Whale t lano company, secured by piano
notes from which money is coming In
on Installments: $L'r,.000 to H. Witten
berg, due August 14, 1908, secured by
his personal note; $4,000 to the White
Salmon Valley bank in the form of cer
tificates of deposit for its purchase of
Home Telephone bonds, and which it
is paying as they fall due; $4.15S to
J. O. B. Scobey, on red estate security;
$9,000 to J. W. Serlber, due next Febru
ary, the borrower being a La Grande
banker, who has given good security;
the Art Furniture company, are secured
by collaterals and Indorsed by C. A.
Walker and H. LChapln.
Approximately $JO,000 is In form of
demand notes of the Barret Manufac
turing company, given in June, July
and AugUHt of tuis year, and secured by
assigned contracts on responsible firms.
There is due the bank from the City
Messenger Service Fannie J. rtartlett
and J, F. Shorey about $40,000 on notes
secured by good collsterals and real
estate. The Chapman Advertising com
pany's note for $12,500 is secured by
An item listed as a loan to Keai
KsHatc, $15,250," is on property owned
by the Oregon Trust A Savings bank
at the corner of Twelfth and Lovejoy
streets und regarded as worth more
than $16,000, Loans made to Lafe Pence
from May to September, 1905, aggregat
ing $9,475, are secured by Hen on talis
hydraulic plant Ht Willamette Heights.
The bank's Investment of about $150,-
000 In United Railways company bonds
vand $100,000 In the Board of Trade
building now tinder construction are re.
Raided as worm an tney represent.
There is a note of $10,000 of the Wash
ington Railway & power company.
known as the Vancouver street railway
project. This note will, Mr. Moore saiiL
be paid by the company by Issuance or
bonds. A note of the Order of Wash'
lngton. a local Insurance organization
for $32,648 is unsecured.
WOMAN TMES TO BREAK M'DONALD WILL.
17-Year-Old Harry Bennett
Jlakes Complete Confes
sion of Burglaries He Has
Committed Downfall Is
Due to His Losses.
Youth Is Son of 3Iining
'Broker Lost Biff Sum
Playing His Favorite
Game Was in Love, So
LANDS OPEN III
Good News Regarding Uma
tilla Project Filing in
Jlonth of November.
(Special Dispatch to The Journal.)
Pendleton. Or., Sept. 18. Colonel
V. McNaught, One of the founders of
Hermiston. states in an interview that
there is every reason to believe the
Ipenlng of a portion of the lands under
the Umatilla project will be maae eany
In October. Then after the opening it
will require 80 days' advertising berore
fllinas can be made. This will throw
th. octnnl settlement of tha tract well
Into November, should the opening be
announced wltnin me nexi au uayo.
As to the method of filing on the
lands, the details have not yet been
MINIATURE MINES IN
ACTION ON TABLES
AT NOVEL BANQUET
jPclfie Coast Preaa Leased Wire.)
Los Angeles. Sept. 18. Nearly 4
200 guests eat down to an elabo- 4
rate banquet at the Alexandria 4
last night, tendered, the mining 4
men of Nevada, Arizona and 4
California by the Los Angeles 4
andvNevada stock exchanges. 4
Strikingly realistic desert 4
mining schemes were repre-
sented on the long tables, show-
lng miniature stamp mills and 4
cyanide plants in actual opera-
tlon, cactus, greasewbod and 4
mesqulte waving , on hill blown
mounds, fanned" by electricity. 4
with horned toads, rattlesnakes
and relics of the trail scattered 4
.in the sands about while at
4 intervals lay heaps of filled ore J
4 sacks. Over ail hundreds of 4
4 electrlo lights were suspended
4 from miniature transmission
lines and on two score poles sa.t, 4
V stuffed desert pwls looking sol-vs
made public, burtt is generally believed
all filings will be made In the La
Grande land office.
ffice or clerk will be placed at Her
miston ror mat purpose.
According to tiie reports of officials
in charge of the Umatilla project. 7.000
acres of land will be thrown open to
entry as soon as secretary uarneia or
the Interior department returns to
The reserve basin will be 17 square
miles In area and about nine feet in
depth. Altogether there will be 20,000
acres watered by the government and
private Irrigation ditches when ail that
are under construction are completed.
The size of the tracts will be 40 acres.
A farm of that size will be as much as
any one can worn in that section, wnere
It is expected fruit growing and veget-
aDie raising win te tne prin
to which the land will be put.
Irrigation in the vicinity of Echo and
Hermiston menus much to Umatilla
county, as the land to be reclaimed will
support a population of 40,000. Two
years ago lots could have been bouerht
at Hermiston for $50 and less, and now
they are selling ror over 500 each.
0L6A NETHERSOLE JO
AID JUVENILE COURT
Actress Will Give Benefit
Performance to Assist
Bobbed Within Two Months. 4
Harry Woods' meat market, 4
First and Alder streets, $60. 4
Boston Packing company,
Third street between Ash and
Ankeny, $11. (Visited this place 4
twice, securing nothing the first 4
National market. East Burn- 4
side street, $2 .16. 4
Cline's market. East Burnside 4)
Shoe store at the corner of
Fourth and Yamhill streets. $58. 4
Candy store, Tiird and Yam-
hill streets, $29. 4
Chicago market. 20 cents.
California furniture store. 8t. 4
Johns, check for $15, which he
cashed at Clemenson's at the 4
corner of Third and Yamhill
Louvre saloon. St. Johns, $15.
4 Brink's saloon, St. Johns, one
4 Beauregard jewelry store, 4
4 Washington street, nothing, as 4
4 he was arrested there at an early
4) hour this morning. 4
y ..i ll
r' - i
. V - A:
T sT t i . ".V W.'
'ISF - " It
v 4 ' '
"Well, I'm not strong enough to fol
low my trade; I had to have money and
I like to play pool," was the way 17-year-old
Harry Mennett answered a
query as to why he had carried on a
systematic robbery campaign in the
business district of this and other
nearby cities for the past two months.
He had confessed tarlier in the fore
noon to Detectives Helljrer, Tichner and
Jones of the police department to hav
ing successfully entered 11 places of
business aside from tho one in which
hn was captured at an early hour this
Tne vouth resided until arrested with
his parents at the oorner of Twenty
eighth and Glisan streets. His father,
W. P. Bennett, is a mining man and at
the present time, together with vounir
Bennett's grandfather, is in Los Angeles
putting through a mining deal.
ATter removal from the cltv prison
to the juvenile court rooms, where an
other confession was made, tho young
WILL DEFY LAW
Owners of Slot Machines at
31edford Decide to Ig
criminal was temporarily locked up i
(Special Dispatch to Tha Journal.)
Medford. fir., Sept., 18 At a meeting
held last night ownfcrs and lessees of
slot machines in Medford decided to
defy Sheriff 11. P. Jackson, ignore his
orders for putting the nickel-enticing
devices out of the way and operate the
machines as usual.
Cigar dealers and others hold that
inasmuch as thev uav a regular license
to the city for operating each machine,
and as the city's charter authorizes the
council to regulate and license sioi ma
chines, that the sheriff has no Juris
diction in the matter as fur as Medford
The charter Vas cranted by the legis
lature of 1905 and repeals previous
charters ami nil acts ana parts or acts
in conflict herewith.''
Section 2B, paragraph 23, gives the
city council "power and authority
within the limits of the city of Med
ford, to license, regulate and prohibit
nickel-in-the-slot machines or any other
schemes of chance."
It is estimated that there are 20 coin
machines in the city, and as many more
cigar and drink machines. The coin
machines, before their novelty wore off,
were good monev makers in saloons,
but of late are not much patronized,
and their removal would not seriously
Injure any saloon. The cigar machines
are as popular as ever, and are the
means of selling many more cigars than
would otherwise be disposed of.
Probably no effort will be made to
oppose tne Sunday closing edict. Saloon
(United Presi Leased Wire.)
Denver. Sept. 18. Olga Nfthersole,
the actress, Is an enthusiastic "booster"
for Ben Lindsay and his juvenile court
methods, as is evidenced by her deep
Interest In the work of reclaiming de
llnquont boys and girls, and upon her
latest visit to London she spent an hour
driving with the lord mautt of that
cuy, uiiniig wuiuii uiiio mio ueiauea 10
that official the basic principles upon
which the Juvenile court Is founded.
Miss Nethersole will demonstrate her
interest in the work In a substantial
way" an Friday axternoon when she will
sriv'e a benefit performance, the nrocerfrta
of which will be devoted to ihe work of
judge Jjlnasay s court, ssne is person
ally arranging the details of the pro
gram and wiil use every endeavor to
swell tne runa.
ADAMS HUNTING FOR
WITNESS IN ALASKA
!- (United Press Iaaed Wire.)
" Juneau, Alaska, Sept. 18. -.-Attorney
Crane, representing Steve Adams, has
arrived here In search of a missing wit.
ness in the famous coal mint murder
easts on trial at Boise, Idaho . ,
the county Jail to await further action
on tne part or Judge Frazer. Sometim
this atternoon decision will be. reached
as to whetner relatives will demand
trial, in case this la waived the wav
ward youth will be. tent to the reform
scnooi until he attains his maloritv nn
less' paroled for good behavior before
Touth Blames Himself.
In the main cell compartment of the
county Jail this afternoon Bennett
talked at lengtli of his recent criminal
career, in substance he said:
"Just as I said before. I've got no
body to blame for this but myself. I
nave told every place I robbed and
am not sorry for what I d.J. In one
way perhaps lr 1 was out of this
would .not do it again, but I wanted
money to play pool with, and once In
a while I drank some. The officers of
tne juvenile court have got it in for
me, ana last year they took away from
me the only girl I ever loved.
"Yes, I played a good deal of pool for
money. Everything seemed to go
against, mo. i lost as nign as 4 and
$5 nightly gambling that way. I played
jubi as goou .pool as ine otner lellows,
but somehow the games went against
me. That tojls tha real story of why
x winieu money bo mucn.
IjOtsA Girl Two Tsars Older.
Bennett stoutly denied that nnv wmh
an was mixed up In the affair, but he
aumutea tnat ne was smitten on n. srtri
two years his senior, who once was a
warn oi tne juvenue court. He gave
her name as Louise Smith. Touching
uir iiia-i suujeci ne 8&ia:
x,ouise was tne oniv ein t ever
lovea. ut it wasn't anv use. thA ntti.
cers of the court here would . not let us
atone, i wantea to marry the girl, and
up iu mat iirae i naa never turned a
crooked trick. I was working hard at
my traae as a nutcner iciuinar hon
When they separated us I took to drink
ing ana went rrom baa to worse for a
time. men i went to work again.
"There Is no use In worrvinsr over
mis tning. i neeaea tne money and I
got It and I don't want anybody to
helo me out of it. I'll stand for tho
consequences, whatever they may bo
"Yes, I know all Uiey can do Is to
dispose of -my eas- in - Jtrvenlle-wtrfT:
they can't hang me and I don't think
there Is anybody at home who will
grieve over It. If they do I can't help
t any now. Again i repeat l needed tho
money and I don't mind adding that!
some or it went to tne ioiics at home.
My father went away- to Los Angeles
and never sent any money home. I
4 Continued ob Fas FoorJt
n I men will probably take, their medicine
and wait until the reform becomes un
popular or is forgotten.
BOBBERS CLEAN OUT
DRAW POKER GAME
(Pacific Coaat Prcaa Leased Wirt.)
Needles, Cal., Sept. 18. Two masked
men yesterday entered a room in the
rear of a barber shop where a game of
draw poKer was oeing indulged In by
nine men, ordered all hands up and re
lieved tne players or their money,
amounting to anout ii.uuu. Tne rob
bers did not offer to take jewelry or
other valuables, and after gathering up
toe casn ieit tne piace.
MRS. MARY M'DONALD ON THE
LEFT, MRS. DORA M'DONALD
ON THE RIGHT AND MICHAEL
M'DONALD, OVER WHOSE ES
TATE THE WOMEN ARE FIGHT
Mrs. Bolt of Helix Dead.
(Special Dtspatcb to Tha Journal.)
Pendleton, Or., Sept. 18. Mrs. Maud
L Bolt, wife of V. A. Bott of Helix, died
at St. Anthony's hospital Monday from
appendicitis. She had been ill only a
short t me. The funeral was held at
Helix yesterday. She leaves besides her
husband a 8-year-old daughter.
OVERLAND WILL BE
FIVE HOURS LATE
4 Northern Pacific No. l,due at
4 8 o'clock, arrived at 9:40.
Southern Pacific No. 18, due at
4) 7:25, arrived on time.
4 O. R. & N. No. 3, due at 8
o'clock, arrived at 9:06.
4 O. R. & N. No. 6, due at 9:45.
4 arrived at 2:15.
4 Astoria & Columbia No. 21, due
4 at 12:15, arrived on time.
For the third consecutive day
the Southern Pacific train from
San, ,-FrancJs 50 .arrlyei:in,.;PQrt-
land on time. The train was la
two sections and both rolled into
the station at 7:25. The over
land O. R-t N. train from the
'east waaSiRrked up five hours
late at noon.
(Special Dispatch to Tbt Journal.)
Chicago, Sept. 18. Suit has been.com
menoed by Mrs. Mary McDonald, di
vorced wife of Michael McDonald, king
of the gamblers of this city, who died
recently, to obtain a share of the $2,-
000,000 estate left by McDonald. Mrs
Dora McDonald, the widow. Is now
awaiting trial on a charge of having
murdered young Webster Guerln, the
well-known artist, with whom she had
fallen in love. The two cases are very
complicated ana nave attracted much
attention. Mrs. Mary McDonald asks
for a share of the estate on the ground
tnat her divorce from the politician and
gambler was not in proper legal form
She claims' that arrangements made at
the time the divorce was granted
were never complied with, and that it
was Intended that she should fall heir
to a large part of the money left by
HUNDRED DIE Oil
(United Press Leased Wire.)
London. Sept. 18. It is believed that
more than 100 persons lost their lives
on the Japanese steamship Talfu Maru
which Is reported to be burning at
Chink Klang. Details of tho disaster
are lacking but according to reports re
ceived here this morning the fire was
caused by an explosion in the boiler
When the explosion occurred there
was a scramole ror the life boats and
many passengers lost their lives bv
Jumping into the sea. The cantain and
crew endeavored to maintain order, but
round it impossible to save many of the
people aboard, who went wild with fear.
The flames spread rapidly and a large
number of passengers were penned Into
their staterooms vy rire, perishing In
the terrible heat before aid could bei
extended. MemDers or tne crew proved
heroic and dashed into the flames In an
attempt to save the passengers, many
of them succumbing.
The Taifu Maru is a large passenger
steamer engaged In the coastwise trade.
She was built at Nagasaki, Japan, in
1900. and hnsa net register of 1,758
tons, making her about the size of the
steamship Columbia which was lost off
the Pacific coast a few weeks ago. The
Taiifu Maru was formerly known as the
Tahung Maru. She was constructed of
steel and bad twin screws.
SLOW IN WEST
Strike Situation Does Not
Improve and Service Ap
pears to Be Shattered.
Merchants of San Francisco
Declare War on Seattle to "
Get Business of Alaskan'
Cities Portland May Aid
Southerners Will WreIcomo-
Aid of Oregon People in:
Battle With Pugct Sound
Port New Steamer Lino
to Be Established.
(Special Dlipatch to The Journal.)
Chicago. Sept. 18. Facts regarding
the condition of wires of the Western
Union Telegraph company have become
known here within the past week and it
is reported that the business of the big
corporation has been handled with the
greatest difficulty. East from this city
tne service has been better tnan on
western circuits but the commercial and
press business has been onlv about half
of normal. Much business is being
transacted by lonjc distance telephone
and by mail.
l he wires west are in an exceedingly
bad condition. Whether this is due en
tirely to the fact that few operators of
me oia scnooi ure available to taKe tne
laces of the strikers or whether to the
iterference of the Order of Railway
Telegraphers along the trunk lines is
hard to determine. But the fact re
mains that wires are keot worklns:
under trying conditions and few of the
circuits can carry anything like the
business that thev carried before the
The company officials sav that thev
are gaining strength each day but the
business of the corporation does not
appear to prove their statements. In
many instances ihe service is becoming
poorer every i hours and business men
are clamoring for an early settlement
between the company and Its striking
NEGROES ANGRY AT
(Pacific Coaat Press Leased Wire.)
Sacramento, Cal., Sept. 18. The col
ored people of Sacramento are thor
oughly aroused over the fact that the
Y. M. C A. has arranged for the ap
pearance here Friday night of Senator
Tillman and have called a mass meeting
lor tonight to enter a vigorous protest
It is said that In retaliation the colored
people of Sacramento will stand solid
against the movement to eliminate sa-
oons from the residence district as
(Pacific Coaat Preaa Leaaed Wire.)
Smii Francisco, Sept. 18. San Fraii
cisco merchants have declared war oa
the jobbers of Seattle to regain th
$15,000,000 a year business of Alaska.
The campaign has been opened with the.
authorization of a committee represent'
ng all the big shipping firms affil
iated with the chamber of commerce to
negotiate for the establishment of ti
direct line of steamers to Nome and ths
southeastern points In the territory.
This action by the merchants her "
will probably stimulate the Portland
merchants to make an t.fort to estab '
lish a similar line from that sort. This
would mean a friendly rivalry between
the Bay and Rose cities, for tha '
San Francisco merchants would welcome
the assistance of the Oregon, neocle Jit
their fight against the 1'ugel sound
When that is accomplished a horde or
commercial scouts will be turned into
the northern territory to win away tha '
trade which the Washington city has '
grabbed since the discovery of gold.
It has been agreed that the running
expenses of a steamer line will be guar
nteed until the call ror nia nouses cava
fainod a foothold. The principal dlf-
lenity in the way is the fact that 8e-.-
attle men have all but bottled tha
Alaskan trade, through the purchass of
interests in nearly all the big firms In -the
territory. By means of this and
shipping contracts under which trans
portation companies grant rebates of
as much as 20 per cent, they have com-
pelled the shipment of the bulk of Alas
kan business from Seattle. But it has) '
been demonstrated that there are -enough
Independent firms to keep a
San Fsancisco line busy, provided that
the same rates are given.
Captain John Barneson of ths Barns .'
son-Hlbbered, promises to do this.
Barneson gave statistics showing; that
where a few years ago San Francisco :
enjoyed practically a mowsgoly of Alas- ;
kan trade its business wlcav ths northern
territory has dwindled until it can claim
but $1,000,000 ot the $15,000,000 trado
with Alaska a year. .
Captain Pierce of the Paclfio Coast ':
steamship company and Captain Robert
Dollar of the Dollar line and Captain
Matson, who runs oil steamers north,
corroborated Barneson In the claim that
transcontinental freight can bs shipped ,
out of here cheaper than it can front
ANXJOUS TO SETTLE
(I'nltpd Press Leased Wire.)
New York. Sept. 18. The annual
meeting of the Associated Press was
called to order here today. The set
tlement of the operators' strike is the
principal business to come before the
It is also understood that some of
the evening newspapers on the west-
rn circuit or the Associated Press will
make a formal protest against the
poor service furnished afternoon newa-
papers west or uenver ana Halt .Lake.
DEATH MAY PREVENT .
TRIAL OF PETTIB0NE
(United Preaa Leaaed Wire.)
Boise, Ida., Sept. IS. George A. Pet
tibone was unable to appear in court
yesterday morning and the proceedings
attending the setting of his ease for
trial were continued till Thursday. His
physician presented an affidavit stating
that Pettfbone is suffering; from an
Ulcer oi we umuuei, wnicn II UncnecKed.
will prove fatal. -
Hindus Flee From Aberdeen.
(Special Plspetcn to The Journal.)
Aberdeen. Wash., Sept 18. Eighteen
Hindus who arrived here to' go into on
of the mills to work returned at one
to the sound, as the mill, where) they
expected to get work refused to employ
them. This action was taken by . the
mlllmen to avoid troubls. , . , , ,
PASSENGERS TROLL '
FROM ESPEE TRAINS
(Pacific Coaat Press Leased Wire.)
Salton. Cal.. Sept 18. Passengers on
the Southern Paclfio overland trains aro
having rare sport trolling from the car1
windows for fish In the Salton sea, and
good catches have been made. About :
midway on the sea an arroyo extends
back into the mountains. The - track
crosses this on a trestle. The water is) ;
15 to 25 feet deep, and it has become s
custom of the dining car porter to throw
overboard the scraps from the table ;
there. Thousands of fish of all sises lie .
In wait for the train and can be easily
seen. ' ;
THIRTY PERSONS ARE
BURNED TO DEATH
(United Preas Leaaed Wire.) r ..
Toklo, Sept. 18. In . a fire following
a flood in. a Kosakab mine 80 persons
were burned to death and 100 houses de--j
troyed. Women and children were the
principal victims. ' . 1 s
GOES' TO EASTERN :
In the archives of the Maine
Historical society in the city of
Portland, Maine, there reposes
4 , one of, the souvenir numbers of
4' The Journal's special edition.
gift from the Oregon Historical
The anniversary number was
sent from the Portland of the!:
Pacific to the Portland of to At- 4
lantlo by Curator George H. 4
Hlmes of the Oregon Historical 4
society, and; an.' expression of -
thanks and compliment has el-
ready been received by him.
4k.brfI:Plm'-H''''.loti4 of .
'' sympathy ' between the; metropo-
lis, ox the northwest and that or 4
the northeast and the oftu-lnl g
In charge of the two instimtloni
have frequently exchanged lm-
porta nt historical matter.